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date (1865-01-02) newspaper_issue LOUISVILLE 








IT, t'l \ ILL & 10., 
JrO. G26, 




Ma~£/'  e «r .il"  «  

W±T^ \x m\ ntba. 

Bv- t; "" ih 1 "" 

■Bs, delivered in the city. 

tvrilaua and SbippiuKPurt t»oty- 
." ^ ..rrk-tB. 

By union press. 

.... s- -..r r? «' 

,  s X m V .411 Ml 

HrxTKA (»rV with every CXI U O 
■ ill-vitli iCLlhuHWlSTV, 
K f W/BSTKU-S or WoBCIC- r. 


I* Mfl.i:.\  COI MY.ILL,, 


aaSSSS !• mitwcpp'.i' m. AaTornae- 

£«';.. c i ;!: m'(iM)1:\ t   

Km rff. » t» . i  »p r sliouK nldrrs/xl to 

« -i Pi «*. boaUril! . Sr." , , 

writ.- »u oiilj cut- ti-leof tin 

ot Anuiiym-ioh comnianira' ." »•■ 
mull be aui!i -nt:- 
of th - writer— n»t w cea- 
ot ii:s*o-*1 |«th. 

■ In l»ntl  Prf». 

 T lew, in f.lnnjn of "WniU,° 
J-...!. '.I..-. ' -irt^t," i'!. 

l For gi aoriJ advertisins ** 

Hi? -: ^z^se? 
■ . 

Jgf4 sT. I- r» T * ~ — — 

Hf « z s ? t £T a s ? s ?; a s 

I ^i*** - * ,6 53 ~ 2; i£ 

3BZ 7 r i- i . » ; n * ? n . 

Hr«^ , M.«i»e:-ti« 

t o TA nOHoA. seres of Rich Land, admi- 
rably adapted to Stock Jtaising, having a 
large pro]  ortion of splendid Meadow land. 
It is situated near the thriving ftflagp^df 
Denjauiinville, about eleven. miles east of 
Blooniington, on the new Stale road from 
the latter place to Lafayette, ind., in a most 
excellent neighborhood, with a Friends 
MjMHatmi Schools and Churches con- 

There is on the plaoe a line Orchard, just 
coming into bearing, consisting of choicest 
variolic-, ef apple, peach, cherry, pear and 
plum trees, with raspliorries and blackber- 
ries, au.l the most delicious wild straw- 
berries in abundance. There is also a tine 
j-oung tlrove of Shade and Fruit Trees near 
the house. 

The place possesses all its virgin richness 
of soil, f .r which McLean county is cele- 
brated, having been cultivated but a short 

l'ri'-e js.Vi j er sere. 

I 'o -session can 1 o given :is soon :ts desira- 
ble, together with the privilege of purchas- 
ing all the farming utensils and stock, 
and supply of corn, hay, fodder, Ac. Spring 
wheat being the main dependence in this 
p'irt of the State, there is ample time to put 
in a good breadth of grain. 

Blooniington the county seat, is on the 
Illinois Central r.nd the SL Louis, Alton A 
Chicago Railroads, and is one of the most 
thriving cities in tjie State. 

For particulars call on or address Joseph 
Makot, on the Farm, post offi -e, Blooniing- 
ton, or John R. Benjamin, BenjaminviHe, 
post office, Blooniington, III., 

i «r. ar. «c *z i~ r» * v o- — c: — 
— «- «  r i - 1- t ' c r c = 



, - f .   - 7 

i g 

B a 

■ c 

TIm- tira * we quit'- warlike, un i even onr louses 

Ai. not o.niiii. il t.) liin l. il -pin r. ■-, 
K.-r win.   ;.n m.w bi.-iHt ..[ ki - pine Lib lior^m, . 

t uIc-m  it's iff- k.u l with iw] W|  -a.r»I 

It nt iib Kather Al' theedf.-t cxproswl, » 
An. I run-. I kII   ur lal l  ».t 1 ok .jiiitr- fjrlorn, 

Your iniii'U, lit..- :■ ur li.-f-n an- -iul) 'nu) m»d 
Th«t am MU wiil Im MbmCm hay. Data and turn * • 

Ati.i ki if -.- tii exi«-n    • ( ke -piiic vonr Htal'lo * 

ilK-k.i-11 '.  tht-iruard, who yon r luirH -s iinpre-s-- 

%am ran mow wall »r. 'd loaal a l: km1 taMa 

An : 1 1. 1;  to fti j tli«;« who ar«- p ur au.l distr. f ^uJ. 

Tin iin/.r. tic to know that th-Ko-.l t liinirn ah *nd— 
That ere. nharkH an- ph nlj aud   hi i»tin*» ii  near; 

And, thtuu'li you've no horne, the placrKii ba fonnd 
Whkh h us furuiabxl the beat tahl. i  for many a year; 

.1 ptare wlu r- yoiir-wanti. ran nil lie supplied, 
Aii'lit matter* u- 1 it yanr want* are quite preasinc; 

B:.t //«/-/ u or  ..ur want* an Afact) ■'■ implied 
An.! paa Mhacka, aat naaiehau, th. ha.^-aiu attustins. 

Sinn t In- pr. -hint; of 1 
And ma ny a Slat.' of i 
An i" /•/••- i 'ii pt.'iaih 
That Hit- lM-t place in the cit; 
IV' K ■ i -oh t»ntialafort 'hri«tiiia» 

1« i\. A BCKKll AKI»T*S UTMarketst. 
P. S. iJ-."l 'l li ered lr -e of clmr^r with lUim/inr*. 
Gaanio • f tb" 3d i Uio take notice. dU if 

an ituiir 
uifV . II it 

i  n has kaft, 
in i) . taa, 
iuir  haae n|l * 



r . : — ■ »- w x *c t-r- 

Kmit Tn Mail rlo»e   Mimlar 

*"ir«t Eastern and N'ort hern % A. M. 

S'- ..ii.| Ki*i -m uud Nortln ru J 1*. M. 

First \\ -t rn 9 A. M. 

od \s tuawf mmt tmmtkm laOia.. J r. M. 

First Vasb\ille i A. M. 

Si-rond Nashvill- an 1 S .title m Kv...r. r. M. 

I., ui-vijl, .v U-ban n Railroad t P. M. 

Louisville a LexiusTtoa Bailroad.„7:li P. H. 

All War Mails ! 

I. I'- A Hard-loan itailroad '.' A. M. 

a A. M. 
$ A. M. 

 i i ■ 
V A. M, 
l N • 

ft P. M. 
.'. . P. M 
U niKht. 
12 non. 

U ni 


Cincinnati Mailhats 

bouuvill. au l BvaawviU* Mailhoatu 

Sin lhti ill- Mail 

lorsvilleA 1 


lz night. 
■.' V. U. 
1^ noon. 
I A M 
1 P. I. 
Tm sd a) . 
W "in- day \V.~t M l jr. 

Friday. fiaiai 
Saturday. Satunlav. 
f V M. nittht. 
fi P. M. 12 ni^ht. 
I P. M. 6 A. M. 

ekliTri-W'kl) ;t 

tHIlee lloiira. 

om.v opens a| T S A. M .. and closes at f, P. M. Ha 
Box Mtoajy will U  k- pt op.. n until m f. M. 
Mai'laxB -Open fr..m I |B 9 A.M.! 

Mhariai cl.a.-d on Fridays from M A. M. to 12 noun 
ZZ advertising 

Many   rr. r  a nir Bf 
m« nunljtir.ns in dep. a 
ii.-. ii- pul liiatii ns in tl 
iMr ct letters planjly, 

PoKtnl Itulra, 

pavwpi Bat i 

 tlir.' li'riiiaiiiiik*. 

the in 


•f the P 

■f r. 

: in W« cklr l »l«n H 

M cent/. \*t&€ a dn w t aw«»en*s fr 

M.irtmtnt of 

••:.' ! i I by . rd-r u'. the fcvr- - 
uLK KY. • 

rayies a'l Sta 4 .^, North and South, 
larh-iii Mountains, iucluduvr the 

I' rt'iM I Northern Department 
t irL Kansas, anl ttaaae composin 

. ■(. x« | s.rr 1 : 

l \-anstant Snree..n Oeryral, United 
.Jr. Chh f of .-tafT -Su 



nemo .Toaepb 

.A.— Untaiaal  : U.n"Is B. H. 
rs. mmt N. I. Iiiaada 
li c Am - i, Loaiavills 
1. A. — Sum »n D. !.. 
to Bai -: :,U-f! ;. First ana 

A. G. li- ml U.S. itals of Louis- 
MTi!'. . Inn. -Sure- .n R. H. OB- 
..untr :s. Offlc*- Walnut atr^t. 


  '-nrrnl I i . - - • • t nl. 

 n I nit-d States Volnuteers, in 

Walnut and tTlKatnut. 
K. A.i 

feajpal Statoa Vo 

. - ' . lo'iirrsl Hospital. 

  .rye i I i..: : States Volu: • 

a. €rf 

i.l lloapilal. 

stai— Amy. in 

rfc Burvk«, T)ii:d stroot. 

|» r. v irfwoo L'aitod States V. 

" !' mt, 1 1-2 mile* out on 
Hsoac, out on Newbcrg road, 
rt. K K. 

!»ir/,. a Cuitau M»t«a V« 

nam. ..( -n t when known. Write th" name of Un- 
person in full. 

Tin' p ~tace -t imp should I-- place.1 on the upper rifriit- 
haii't corner, bovine space 1 . two. n the sain.- and h.1- 
dres ; for post -marking, 'without interfering with the 


Ali DKOP J.KTTK Its must t-« piepai.l by Pottae.- 
Stamps, two c- nts for ev. r  half mnce aud fraction 

Propavment* by stamps r.sitiir.-l on all Letters la plac -s 
witliin tli- I nit- ii States, thn-e c-nts for every ball 
oiiin— and traction over. 
Baca a- ar. ■ ,t an Ball will be charged double rate«. 
Full pr-jsivmsiit, l  stamps, i. j'lirej on all nausea nl 
ariataa matt- r. for- i.-u ami domestic. 

A IMUi -i. print. •! or a ritt- n am the aaffltlna, with the 
writ, r -al.tiess, for the n-turn of a letter, if not claim- 
ed within thirty days, or less, will I* complied with at 
rat. of postage, payable when the lettci is 

prepaid letter 
dei.M redtO tl 



One package to one address, an.l not exceeding four 

ounces ,n w-iriit - 2 

One packaL- t- one address, over four and not exceed- 

in.,' right I 
On package to 

eeediug twelve ounces 
repack :. t one 

address, over eight and not ex- 

ICS _ 

address, OW 12 I 


B.s ks not excee.'iug four oun. e- in weight, to one ad- 

drias _ _ _ 

Bo  k- ever four and not exceeding eight ounces 

Books over eight and not exreediug twelve ounces... 
Books over twelve and u-'t exceeding sixtien ounces.. 

t useab-d Circulars, not excelling three in numt er. 

to one .-uiiln-ss... 
t'usealsd I Iicular 
I'mv-aled t'ireular 

tw eh, f".*. 

er tl.r. 

• I 1. I 

xo« six. 
i-eding nine., 
ot exceeding 

•'Insmiflcnllun ol  lnli Matter. 

■aanj ijny rta 


I if First ('la«s embrae 
pai i\\ in writiug, except that mentioned iu the 

. let- 

all correspondence, wholly 


TIA- Becaafl   l\s« enibraces all mailab e matter, excln- 
ei  t in print, snd regulatly issued at stated perio'ls. 
w ithMit addition by writing, mark or sign 

Ti. ' Tliird i.'lass embraces all circulars, pamphlets, ur- 
ra«i' ual publications, bo -ks, book manuscripts, aud proof 
shs.-t* whether r.irr.-ct.-d. or not, maps, prints, engrav- 
iugs.ilanks, flexible pa;i' in., sample-, .,„.J sample car.i-,, 
photographic paper, letter envelop s, postal envelopes 
wrappers, cards, pap-r plain or oi uamental photograp 
s oi din-rent t 

lamental photograph- 
seeds, cuttiugt.liulbs. 

■ A. t»eiicral lloapltal 

I nited States Voluuteers, in 

vile, indiaaa. 

N. 1. lieseral llaapltat. 

L - or Luited SUtea ~ 

g. V., Buperintendent of 

Sr fitath and Main; S.J. Al- 
H ■! I - A in charge. 

ib - -at corner Main and Lafayette, 
anaana C S A in ouarge. 

-i n: r-r sixth au ' Seventh; K 
eon I S A in charge, 
ts-tw «a Pearl and Slate; A. S. Green, 
in cl.aqae. 

  olored ), lying at the foot of 
.; J A CJcterioat, A A Sargeon Uli 

«ev. W, V. 

r a. ». l-ftter 

, rmtr, mnum Toaatof at i f 

ic reprex uUtioiis 
roots aud scions. 

Kv. r  thing not enumerated as mailable matter under 

' ftbeab i . classes is chargeabl' with 1-iter rate-. 

The postage ou matter of the first class I loiters I is now 
uniform thr - ugbout the L'niu-d Slates, being at the rate 
oMJne,. aaaai for each }, ouuee, or fraction thereof in 

Parkncra ta .Salilirra. 

Articles . f clothing, l«dng msmifactarod of wool, hit- 
k or LiaKS, and coiup. iaed in a package not exceeding 
o pounds in w.-ight, addressed to any iion-coinmisbton 
e.J alnct r or private serving iu the National armies, may 
b- sent by mail at the rate ot eight cents for evtry four 
ounce-, ar fraction thereof, to be in all casta prepaid. 

All matt, i enveyed by mail westward beyond the 
western Ixtundary of Kansas, aad eastward from the 
eastward boundary of California, except one n.-*-. paper 
to a bona fi'is sab-crib, r, and franked watt' r, must I a 
prepaid at letter rates. 

Ut-cUti y onirr. 
ValuabL' I Iters for any part of the I'nited States, Can- 
ada, tireat Britain, France, Holland, the Italian states, 
or States of the German-Austrian Postal L'nion, will tie 
lication at the office, between the hours 
t P. M. Letters to be registered wil 
received at a later boar. 

oi .-laves oi iue i*  
register, d on appli 
Of A. M., and 
n' t 1 i* cvi\ f*d at 


Nashville, Bowling Green and Clarksville 

Lebanon, Perry villi- and Danville. (Sundays 


ex. ept.-.'. 
Three P. M. Passeng 
Bardstown, Sundays exc 

l/ouiaville. New Alban 
St. Louis i Sundays except 

train f  r Nashville. 

30 A. M. 


tad) 4 P. M. 

and I 'hiraaro llailrond. 

) 9 A.M. and &:4AP. M. 

ChicaaTo, (Sundays excepted) J2.3U P. M. 

Louisville and Frankfort, and Lexington and 
Frankfort If aJlioml. 

Fiankfort and Lexington, : Sundays excepted ) ! A. M 

Frankfort Sundays excepted) 3:20 P M. 

JcfleraouvtHe Railroad. 
Utacteastt and Indlauaaoltf , (San- 
4aM *xcapted . , »:RiP. M,»udiuwi».M. 

'i In- Emergency of the Hour, 

[Communlcatea. j 

\Yo cat ncstly urge upon all good and pa- 
triotic men of our noble old State to think 
wisely and act promptly in the present 
cmerirpiicy. The Stale is" swarming with 
);uerfill:ts who are daily committing cold 
blooded murders, thieving and robbing in 
our midst. No loyal man, and especially a 
returned soldier; is safe except he be in the 
city and at perhaps ono or two other points 
in the State. Row this State of things can 
not, ought not to continue long,* and need 
not do to. t 

The thinkiny; men, the brave and good 
in  m of the Stat \ ought at once to-ndyiso and 
and co-ojK'rate to»ther devise and » \opt 
measures to rid the State of theso enemies 
of mankind. They are not onr  parelyaiBg 
the arm of industi y and cnfi i prise, but are 
actually taking away a material part of the 
wealth of the State, in the shape of horses, 
cattle, and hogs, and a/ioacy; and they are 
also driving across the Ohio river a large 
portion of our host people, with their meuns 
and property with them. Is our State to be 
thus disponed and depopulated before our 
eyes and no effort to l e made to pi event it? 
Ft will not do to say to ourselves, that only 
the worthless and timid w ill thus leave the 
State on account of the danger of staying 
at home. This is not so. We have talked 
with intelligent gentlemen from different 
parts of ihe State on this subject, and "they 
sav that in their respective districts and 
counties where the lists of men enroll^!, 
are culled over, it is found tuat tho number 
has been sensibly diminished, and that the 
process is going on constant^' and quietly, 
tine man will be reported "gone to Indi- 
ana," and another to Illinois, and another 
to California, and so on. 

We have heard a number of officers, with 
their regiments in the Held, talking about 
what they should do when their term of 
service should expire. Many would say, 
they coujd not stay at home, and that they 
thought they would collect a number of 
their oomradca and men and no with them 
to ( alifornia or to the "far West," where 
they oould have peace and safety and make 
"a settlement," "a colony," or '*a commun- 
ity" of their own. Many will pursue this 
eoiirse, unless some effort, is made, and 
that speedily, Eo make their homes 
safe. Thai veteran soldiers and officers 
will be utterly lost to us as well as citizens 
of means and su'ostance. Who will blame 

We have now n member of Congress in 
the city who can't go home, as well as.olli- 
cers and soldiersofa number of Kentucky 
regimen la who have served us bravely in 
llu» field, trt the front, for three years, and 
are now diaehafsed or shout to be.* They 
have long looked forward to the expiration 
of their term of serriee when they could go 

SOSM to See their families BAd friends, and 
are bow heartsick and despondent because 
they can't go home. What are thev to do? 
If they g i home singly, many will be mur- 
densl'like dog*. Tfaey will bf defenceless. 
They have to turn ov. .• their guns to the 
( iov'ei iiiuent here. If they buy arms wiih 
their own money and go home in bands 
■ad squads without the sanction of the law, 
and without systcin and without a general 
head to their organization, they may be- 
eome wone than useless, if they serve as 
Home tiuauls and bi-come at SvU ctlieient 
'thej cannot at the same tinn r.tise corn and 
stock and support their faniiliesA 
• Then it they cannot support themselves 
and families in that way, they .must take 
what they jfeed from the people*. We all 
can see what that course would lead to. 

Moreover, if every county jn the State 
bod omc or mare bauds or companies of 1h- 
dcpeudetit Home (iuards without any sTcn- 
eral organization, live hundred guerrillas, 
mem n ted upon the iieoplo'ff own* horses 
(stolen from them) could pas. through the 
entire State, burning bridges, court houses, 
A \, without danger to themselves. 

Then what can be done? WeSUggesJ 
that this is a critical ] eriod, not only be- 
Oanari of the reign of factor throughout the 
State, but b aoSUSS we have the niatetial for 
a small armv of defence rifiht here and 
saar. The 11th Ky., the Bth Ky., the Mill 
Ky., the " th Ky., the loth Ky!, have just 
licen mustered out, and the 17th Ky., loth 
Ky., the 8th Ky., are about to be niu-le:   d 
out." These regiments have all served three 

yesfs, their officers well taught by actual 
service, and the men hard and seasoned by 

Three-fourths of these officers and men 
could l e induced logo at once into the ser- 
vice to free the Slate of guerrillas and ene- 
mies ofall kinds. Now is.just the time to put 
these men into that service. They would 
gladly embrace the opportunity to fight for 
their homes. But if nothing be done to or- 
ganize a Stale force, a large number of them 
Will go into Hancock's corps of veterans, 
and the rest will be absorbed by Sherman's 
and Thomas' armies as .substitutes, anil 
thus the State will be deprived of their 
loyal utterances of sentiment, their strong 
arms and brave hearts, and we .will be left, 
as we have been left before, almost de- 

Now there is a law of the State appropri- 
ating ^,000,000 for the purpose of raising, 
arming and equipping and subsisting live 
thousand men lor State service for three 
years or during the war. See Sess. Acts, 
pages 20 and 72. 

This sum may not be enough, bat the 
Legislature is about to convene and can 
appropriate more. 

Now, let our leading men and our public 
xent uncut, expressed through our repre- 
sentatives, urge thetiovernor to have these 
reauests raised at once. 

There never was so good a chance to raise 
them since the war began. Those regi- 
ments, just out, and those going out, can 
furnish,' in the way of officers and men, as 
good material as there is iu any army 
or any country. 

We feel confident there tire many 
fieM officers and lino officers who would 
undertake 10 raise regiments if thev were 
authorized to do so. We heard yesterday 
that at least one gallant commander of a 
regiment just out of service was making 
arrangements to go into Haneoek's corps 
lor the lack of hope or encouragement of a 
State force beiug raised.   Ithers will go in 
the same way. We all pray for the Success 
of our national armies. So tho Christian 
prays for the fallen race of man. But Holy 
Writ enjoins upon the Christian to provide 
for his own household, and  luty enjoins 
upon every citizen of Kentucky to take 
some thought— some action— for the safety 
of the people of his own State. The money 
that a state force would cost would be 
money wisely spent, it would be a great 
saving to the people aud they would pay 
the tax cheerfully. 

It would, moreover, be no small consid- 
eration to have the pree HS0S of five thous- 
sand loyal men in the State, at all 
times, to counteract by their moral 
fort* treasonable sentiments, examples, 
and practices. Kentucky has been 
t H  long drained of tho most loyal 
men within her limits. I'or while our 
brave soldiers have been lighting inTenne- 
.-. ■ and Qeonris resets or home have brow- 
beaten our old men, women and boys, and 
corrupted public, sentiment to a lamentable 
degree in very manv localities. 

S. A. M. 


Park. — A large buff Lo and a line elk have 
been presented to the Central Park Com- 
mlseioaets by Mr. Charles M. Kllard of St. 
Louis, Mo. These animals, which were 
brought hither, freight free, by the Adams 
Expresi Company, are now in the Park, 
ana are the lirstof tbeir kind that have 
been given the Commission.— [N. Y. Even- 
ing Post. , 

The lady's maid of a fashionable mar- 
ehiowess in Liondon, whose style of dross 
far exceeds that of her mistress, having oc- 
casion to write an order to a perfumer, re- 

Letter from Shelbyville. 

How slavery has Impoverished the state. 



lien era] Butler's orders are written nalur- 
mint toward 

LC'ornspoudcucu Cr.^ * Press. 1 
SjIelbyville, Ky., De-. 22, 1864. 

We have just read a statement in a news- 
paper that persons were crowding into 
Maryland from Pennsylvania and other 
States to purchase the farms which the 
sjjolltjaa ff slavery in that state has put 
into the market. We think it will be found 
that but few of the farmers of Maryland 
sell their honTesteads, and tfsjat the farms 
for sale are but the excess of acres that 
landholders can work profitably. Under 
the system of slavery large tracts of land 
have' accumulated in a fe\V hands, to the 
detriment and impoverishment of the State, 
both in population and political wealth. 

The same thing has obtained m Ken- 
tucky to the great political, social aud finan- 
cial injury of the state The following 
statement will UluVtrsJe the impoverishing 
process better than any •' argument w hich 
could be made. About 1851 we were in 
company With Col. George W. Johnston, 
Who had frequently represented Shelby 
county in both branches of thef State Legis- 
lature, and is now the^tble judge of the 
City Court. The conversation J.urned upon 
the exhibits of the census of 1S'»0 as re- 
garded the population of MvsrsJ States,and 
it was remarked that Kentucky had not 
held her own in the ratio of increase of the 
number of inhabitant! with other states: 
that Ohio, for instance, which couuting from 
the time of her admission int©»the l'nion, 
as a State, was but half as old'as Kentucky, 
had doubiejher population \ rfnd thai Indi- 
ana and Illinois were outstripping her far 
awav. We could all see, and had to admit 
tho fact, that Kentucky «ra&h| the descend- 
ing scale. Shelby county waa taken as an 
example. Cuder the new Constitution she 
wiould soon be reduced to tun -representa- 
tive, and would have to have two or three 
counties added to her to constitute a sena- 
torial district. Formerly Shelby had been 
.OM of the leading countjes, am «ug the most 
Hnfluentisl. We inquired of Col. Johnston 
how he could- aooouat for the falling off in 
the population of Shelby, and its loss of so 
much of the political and sociaj Influence 
she had so long exercised? _ 

He responded insnbstance about its fol- 
lows : , ■ ' '■' 

From the centre of the public square iu 
Shelbyviile strike a circle of three uiiles 
around the town. Within the eastern half 
Of that circle are nine farmers, who now 
own the farms that, n few years ago, be- 
longed to xii ti/^fhrce differenfcfnrmers. The 
families of those sixty-three farmers did 
not average less than SU white persons to^nily. At that lime Stielby sent 
three Representatives to the. House, and had 
a surplus over the ratio for a Senator; Shel- 
byville had twenty or more stores; and on 
aii occasion of a celebration in the place 
about 1834 or IBM thfl saddle?* and harness 
makers, the shoemakers, tho hatters, the 
tanners and curriers, coch tuftned out over 
fifty strong, and other trades in proportion, 
in the procession through the streets, with 
their nppropriale banners. There were 
then iu the town cotton factories, hemp 
manufactories, and cardingt and fulling 
mills, and two newspapers. Tho families 
of the sixty-three farmers did ali their buXa  
ing and trading in Shelbyville, as did the 
families of the farmers generally and bu- 
siness flourished and prosperity prevailed. 
Any one of the families of the sixty-three 
farmers was of more actual -good to the 
tow n than all nine of the Tamilies which 
occupied their ptsces: e.or'fAr/?- principal 
dealing was done iu Louisville. 
■ Two or three of the sixtythr. o families, 
thus rooted out of the county, went to the 
lower part ol ibis State eight out of ten of 
them went to help swell the population ot 
Illinois and Indiana, and add lo the na- 
tional wealth of those States. \ 

In isin Shelby county polled, wo think, 
about 2,-" 00 votes — we have not the BSSSSM 
by us to ascertain the exact vote. .At each 
election since, the vote has 'shQSrtVS falling 
off. The returns of the Assessor also show 
each year a decreasing'numbor of voters as 
well as of males over twent3'-oite years. 
These fact-' show' tftat the loepoveriahing 

and depopulating process has continued. 

And, Messrs. Fditors, Shelby county is 
not the only county in Kentucky thai has 
Buffered by this depleting process. , The best 
lands also Of Faj'otte, Woodford, Mourbon, 
Mercer, Jessamine, Boyle, aud some fifty 
more counties, have accumulated in the 
hands of a few farmers, and been worked 
by slave labor. The industrious white 
farmers on a small scale have been rooted 
out of the State, or left only iu the posses- 
sion of the poorer lands among the hills. 
Within the past thirty-live to forty^years, 
probably half a million of people have em- 
igrated from the State — two-thirds of w hom 
left here because bl negro slavery. .They 
have carried with them millions of dollars; 
but the greatest wealth which the Stalelost 
by their emigration was in themselves 
Who does not admit that five fame, rt, occu- 
pying each one huudred acres, are of more 
benefit, twenty times over, than tot^ occupy- 
ing lire hundred acres? The man who de- 
nies this proposition, denies the very first 
principle of true political economy. It is 
lacn—frcc men — who constitute a State. 
And just in proportion to the dens, ness of 
such a population w ill be the wealth and 
political and social inlluence of a State or 

Look over the State of Kentucky, and 
you will find the most productive lands of 
the several counties accumulated in the 
hands of comparatively a few men. Small 
farmers, with but one or two slaves, or 
none, are eye-sores to the farmer w ith ten 
to fifty slaves; he is a Mordecai I hat must 
be removed from his sight; and no rest il 
given until he is removed. And so the pro- 
cess goes on: lield is added to field, and 
farm to farm, until it is a common thing to 
see farms of five hundred to a thousand 
acres, and even of two thousand to three 
thousand acres, accumulated in one man's 
hands, and all worked by slave labor. 
Slaves have taken the pjpee of free men, 
w ho have left theStaie, carrying with them, 
not merely the pecuniary wealth of their 
fifty or hundred acres, but, the greater 
wealth of their labor and the weight of mor- 
al and political inlluence— making the 
State poorer anil feebler in every true 

But, that has not been all the evil. The 
children of these large land-holders and 
wealthy nabobs, '.having slaves toobeytheir 
every lieckand call, and to wreak their 
pas-ions upon, grow up idle and dissipated, 
despising labor and all who have to labor. 
Those who obey  ;o Cs command, and get 
their living by the sweat of the brow, are 
considered the dregs of society— beneath 
their contempt. Parental authority is not 
regarded - is set at naught; and soon the 
laws of 'i0 l and man are violated with im- 
punity, until the SUUe is impoverished even 
Initsmost sa'-red relations. The people 
"waxed fat and kicked against the Lord," 
and lie is chastising us, and removing from 
us one of the great causes of our sins. 

The system of slavery is doomed. Soon 
in Kentucky, as in Maryland, the surplus 
acres accumulated in the spirit of covetous- 
neSS, and the spirit of .'rasping and owning 
lfirge possessions, to ''c ill after their own 
names," will be upon. the market, to parcel 
out? among the industrious who wish to till 
the'earth, and. add to the material wealth 
and prosperity and true 1 political influence 
of the State aud nation. Aud -we hope to 
■see hundreds of Kentuckians returning to 
this State from their exiles in other States, 
to repossess themselves of their old bursas 
and possessions, that, when called from 
labor to rest, they may he laid in the grave 
beside their parents. So may it be. 


The rebel General Page, captured near 
Fort Morgan, applied by letter, lately, to 
his old classmate, Commodore Rogers, for 
assistance in getting exchanged. The re- 
pi v was, "I can do nothing for you. You 
neither defended yourpost like a man, nor 
an officer." 


The Constitutional Question, 

(For the L'nion Tress. I 
Though, in the more general opinion, our 
pro-slavery constitution cannot, in accord- 
ance with its own provisions, bo changed 
into a formally anti-slavery constitution 
before lso^l, this war of and against rebellion 
is of itself rapidly disposing of what is left 
of Kentucky slavery, and Congress will in j 
'bo pass the constitutional * amendment 
which will in '(Hi be ratified by the States. 
ThUfl the people of the United States, sethSg 
under the Constitution of the I niU'd State-, 
can aud will amend that instrun lent, and 
virtually nullify the pro-slavery clauses of 
the Kentucky "constitution, and wipe out 
What may remain of Kentucky slavery, 
years sooner than, in the more gfueral be- 
lief, tho people of Kentucky, acang under 
their State constitution, can" formally alter 

Meanwhile and until ls H', will not tho 
practical work of thoroughly adapting the 
popular sentiment and legislative and econ- 
omic policy of the State to the settled free- 
soil policy of the American Government 


Leaves from the Journal sf a French 
Phj -ician. 

tl'rom Chamber:.' I'ap. ra tor thu rp..rl«. , 

He paused, but his wile not replying, he 
continued, still in the same low cautious 
i.ones in which the conversation had been 
throughout maintained: "The money in- 
trusted to Annette, with the jewels, of tbe 
valt.e of which I know I am a good judge, 
will amply suffice to establish us handsome- 
ly in business at Paris, as soon as order is re- 
stored, and then what but x Hi'e of comfort 
and luxury awaits us? Valerie, instead ot 
be ing a miserable outcast, earning scanty 
bread by miserable, ill-requited toil, will 
have her tine talents cultivated, and will 
shine forth an ornament of the circles she 
must otherwise serve for coarse food aud 
insullicient raiment." 

Madame Duclos' countenance graduallv 
and people, give Kentucky liberals enough ! ssuinetl |llu . ( , r the ct.mbined inlluence of 
to do.' t aiinot that work be prosecuted as , tho winft ',. inil hor hus i, ;iml 's sophistries, a 

fast as possible wit iout attempting in ad 
vaSOt to change our Stato Constitution? 
May not those advocating an immediate 
call of a Constitutional Convention, in dis- 
regard of an express provision of the pres- 
ent Consti'ution, unnecessarily and rashly 
incur the charge of la-iug rerolutio'nia'.s? 
Is it not a bad precedent to amend aCon.'.ti-, 
tution, Federal or Stale, in any other mode 
or time than as prescribed by itself? 

Let the recorded Kentucky friends of free- 
dom, (of whom I humbly claim to be one,) 
hasten, bat hasten safely and surolv, and 
void any action whereby they night p Msibly 
lose more in the end than they would giin. 
Let them bear in mind that they an», at 
least on the poll books, still a minority of 
the citizens of Kentucky, aud may not oon- | 
trol this nor carry the next Legislature un- • 
le-s t he \- conciliate and bring over not a 
few of their late McClellan opponents. If] 
they cannot get all they reasonably waut i 
from this Legislature, let theru bo content 1 
to get all they I'aiuby considerate and judi- 
cious a -tion, and appeal for the rest to their : 
fellOW-citizena of the State next summer. 

If, after careful deliberation, our -1th of 
January convention shall deem the neces- 
sity of an immediate call of a sovereignty 
convention imperative, let them consider 
whether it would not bo as well to base their 

appeal Ibonin ofenUy sasd fMrisssly open 

the necessity and the rig/U of revolution. ' 


less pallid aud unquiet aspsei. A silence 

of several minutes succ led the last 

speech, broken at last by the wife— "She 
will not suffer much, Pierre?" 

"Not at all; she will sleep, and not wake 
again,|nothing more.'' 

"Heias! Duly for Valerie: truly, ae feaj 
say, this grinding hurdeu of i»overty-w hi. i 
the He volution was to cure, but has not— 
bssasSSS heavy and crushing in proportion to 
the number Of loved ones who help to bear 
it. Pierre, promise me onie more that \ - 
erie shall never bo corrupted — enlightcnc-: 
as I have been"— 

"I do promise, Marie. Hark! you M*J 

Madame Duclos rose and tottered to- 
ward the door. The summon-; was repeat- 
ed, and she ascended the stairs. She auos 

"Annette is awake. The pain in her side 
is a little easier, but she wishes to take the 
medicine at once — in some w -iue." 

"Good — excellent! Pour some into this 
Morblcu ! you waste it half: give il 

n ajhoarso w hi .- 
the child. \\ e 

I '.xtrart from a Prn ate Letter. 

Weaio permitted to copy tho following 
interesting IteSSS from a private letter writ- 
ten to a gentleman in this city; dated Head- 
quarters ad Division 1th Army corps, near 
Columbia, Tennessee, Dec. 131, ls'ti-1: 

We have had a glorious victory over the 
enemy here. The newspaper accounts have 
Coot exaggerated the advantages gained, in- 
deed In most instances they have under- 
stated tho succ. sses. our prisoners will 
reach near" 7,000, w hile we have near SO 
pieces of aitillery. 

1 rode over the field at Franklin and w as 
surprised at the number of rebel graves 
at least 170O*iS ail. The rebel Gen. (/linrles 
who is wounded and at Franklin, says they 
have buried 1,700 of their mm froL i that 
battle aloue. 

The rebel army is much demoraJi/.ad and 
soldiers are down on Hood. 

There is considerable artillery firing 


one so i 

I loth III! I— 

' *p cially, instinc 
liked her. "How," he" 
mutter • hope 

that lh ing memorial of the 
with her accusing presence' 
were not so bound up in her" — 

evil thoughts would tlit acroas- 
analogous to th" dark patches whJ 
athwart a menacing sky, harbfau 
portions of the thick blackness w 
soon shut out the heavens. The sugfees- 
tionstof his clouded mind did not as yet for^ 
tunately harden into shape and action; 
Julie, nestled and sheltered in the 
Valerie, slept in peace antl safety. 

Julie had liven told by Valerie 
was the daughter of Kngli-h parents of 
high degree, on© of whom— so Annette 
\ aundry had said— was buried at Pere is 
Chaise, and tlie other. had perished by the 
mtill'^V? ;*l?V»t.ea   aj... .' ... . .a favor- 
it. 1 bauabi  m': ih»- a wo friends', waa to that 
l'ir-rrire«qfir.*l.'i?*iaVgaiali.;L .i.. -hed foara 
.yiW.-'i 1 .';'." tijjon Jin unmarked 

• :. : -'. - ':'51*bi f^Jdence ear 

•trajledTrdAi th ;• | pstnretl^iardiana of 
the place— Vot ptfrhaj * «rn*Vf»»**due in ;i 
court » f UtiV s Ijui OAOfg than, sufficient for 
mind) wi38«i»'l{c*J«« ; .* jjj 
to be: iio;^Jr}h'-s.r..i(Viii* place ol -Julie's 
tath'-r. Mr. A. More man" the first letter of 
; his name they knew not. If Annette had 
ever mention. the name to Valerie, she 
had forgotten .:. .Mon-ier and Madame 
Duclos of course atl'ected equal ignorance. 
I Indeed, any allusion to the subject was rig- 
orously, ami, even to Valerie,' menacingly 
interdicted. The initial letter was found 
on the fly-leaf oi an Knglish P.ook of Com- 
mon Prayer taken out of Annette's liox, at 
the foot of some tender lines evidently ad- 
dressed to her infant daughter by Julie's 
mother, previous to -.-ning out upon what 
they deemed had proved hsv fatal journev 
to Bordeaux. lines, now almost 
obliterated by tsars of little con- 
sequence, as ovssy letter waa deep- 
graven upon Julie's heart and memory 
—were subscribed "Julia A." The bril- 
liant castles in the nir that Valerie would 
build lor her young friend on returning 
from these votive excursions! How some 
day, now thai psace was pr  claimed, and 
In some way not very distinctly msppsd 
out, Julie's grand relations were lo be dis- 
covered. Julie, of course, proving lo b© 
one of the very grandest of grand Miladia, 1 
possessed, like all Miladis, according to 
juvenile French notions, of millions upeSj 
millions off guineas — thess all-powerful 
guineas with w Inch tumble Pitt so cruelly 
beat and sank the French navies, and, 
worse than ail, the gentle Valerie sighed lo 
tniiik, strove to blow up the First Consul— 
besides innumerable cistfis all now deso- 
late, and wailing to li.-.- off all their guua ou 
their lost mistress's an ival. Then how, af- 
ter Julie had taken p sae.- siou, end been 
cr wued a htlladi in Westminster Hall, or 
St. Paul's church— Valerie did uot pique 
herself upon precise historical accuracy — 

Chattanooga road. 

^-O-Thc follow ing is a list off Lettei 


Director's otliee, L 
week ending Saturday 

nille, Ky., for the 
December Ml: 


"Pierre,"' said the wife i 
per, "no harm must befall 
will rear it tenderly*'— 

"As you will; but be quick.'' 
Madame Duclos took the cup unfed by 
her husband, and made tWoTtir tblSO* Step e 
towards the door,- then stopped irresolutely, 
and replaced it on the table. 

"I cannot give it her, Pierre: I -should In - 
tray myself." 

"Then place it b\» her side; that will do. 

Yon do not need s light." 

The hellish errand was at last aceotn- 
plished. The half-slumbi'iing woman 
swallowed the poison, and then, murnier- 
ing thanks to the w retch, w ho watched ic r 
front the half-opened door, s ink back upon 
the pillow. Was it fancy, or did Val. ri '- 
soft eyes unci use, and for an in-tant n-. ; 

upon bsr guilty, tremtalins; mother? Duei  n 

and his wife crept stealthily— as ii :h   
feared the very Bound of laeir footsie] - 
might betray "them— to bed, ti ep, II 
sleep be possible. 

The same silvery Klory of the aighl 
w hich diffused a healing calm over Duple- 
sis' wounded spirit, and sh'-d it- holy, sanc- 
tifying light upon the chamber where In- 
nocence anil Death rspBBSd, streamed into 
tho room where ltemorse and Crim. 
crouched, shuddered, dreamed, on y to 

light it iq  with a fiercer, brighter tenor, tihe would return to deiiKhttul FtunesTMSl 
down at the river to-day. I he rebels oceu- whk . h shadows, woven of. the munlere. build a splendid chateau near ParWaoM 
py C olumbia, our army will cross as soon labouring brain—indistinct, indeed, bin to be able to rcsidenoar that , , u delights 
as a bridge can be constructed. . terrible-waved their serpent-hair, an . at least aii months out .,1 ever, v-ar; and 

This is miserable weather, but - nrsuitl I sh K)k th ,. ir lK . ry whips! ( ,h. most unhapp-. I ultitnately-there could be upo 

suppose is necessary to prevent IIoo l s u i- 1):(ir! What if &e Bleep ye fondly d Lthis point-marry the hai - u of 

mg back on Dndgeport aud destroying th«J eternal be broken by such dreams* .* th. »7* tL hntve Frem li , otiiwr-. Ah. ifilVVouly 

But the terrors of the night are past. It , knew hi* name!— who, ac-  . iin , \n 
is broad, bright day; and the ;U1-- 
heavens blab not to mortal ears of the 
Deaorintive Rolls remaining in the Mrdicd deeds than' have looked upon. The ■ I 
, , _ , .,, _ , ^. ! owed Mrs. Arlington is lairlv on her wav : . 

j her distant, unclulded home; Dup] -- . ■• 
I off to ihe northern frontier, and will soon 

bi.' engaged in death- ;rapp!es with th'- in. 
[ off France; the deep waters off the UasUnn 
I lloat over the corpse of Annette Vandry. 
I Surely, then, thou snriohsd, triumphan I 
' Duclos, BSSyest safely laugh at the notio.i 
i that there exists a Power OBpahSB off reuii'- 
I ting those wiile-sundere-i strands* auo 
1 weaving of them thy web of destiny ! ^ 


Nine years off fratricidal strife had ps t 
] heavily away when the peace, or rather th • 
truce of Amiens, afforded .the wearied, 

I trampled world ■ few months' breathing 
! time. Mrs. Arlington had remarried, an l 
I was now Lady Ortnsby. Duple-sis had si* 
] tained the rank of general. Tim - had BS i j 
i over both of them with healing wings, as- 
' suaging the mother's grief tor her child, 
supposed to have perished with Anneit 
V aud ry at sea, and liiiing the aching V"id 
in the soldier's heart with a new HSSl 
glory! Dut what had the strong hoursdoue 
for the Duclos lam ly f— what had the - 
son in th-Jr change Drought them: 

All, it aaould s» em. that, in the tlark days 
aff adversity, they had pined and mum- i 
I for — competence, wealth) luxury^ the asa* 
j sideration and esteem of the world; a re 

t spected position iu society— all these the* 
possesssu. M. Duclos, the goldsmith an 

j jeweller of the Kiio VivlSUne, was recognis- 

i (h! the ahte of the b • - -/ i tie as a thorough- 
I ly respectainc  iti/.en; bis with as apstteru 
• of grave, conjugal propriety: and his only 
I child, the pretty light-hearted Valerie — al- 
ready con .rat-ted to Auguste bl I'.lanc, eld- 
est son ol the Si or le Diane of t la- Doti le- 
vari! des Italians, one of the richest notaries 
of Paris — as the DSOat charming and amia- 
ble of daughters. Happiness, then, if hap- 
piness consist in the things they so eagerly 
desired, is obtained, how ever fully plac- 
ed for. One would suppose so; and 
yet it can scarcely bo content and 
peace that have so early changed the thick, 
black tresses off the wiiS to scanty gray, 
and stamped these heavy furrows on the 
baahaad'a haggard face! Why, too, do 
they start with such quick terror, if stran- 
gers suddenly accost ihem? Do they tieui- 
ble lest the t. iveane should give up its dead 
—for how els. i an accu-ation reach tie n '.' 
'•Thess.' fears," they continually reiieat lo 
each otiier, "are child sh aud alisurd. No 

eye but ours 1 tohed upon t lie deed; and the I indeed, were ruin ! 
body of the victim ha- lieen long since de- BagHsil visitors were 
solved into the elements. Tims Impeae- 
trably shielded from retribution, why 
should we psnhh ourselvas he be saaaasa 

by such shadow y i.-n r-'.'" Why, ladacdt 
There appealed pa logical rea-on that it 

should be so; and yet l.o-e -hadoH y ter- 
rors, Uiogieal Se lin y may lie, all their line 
reasoning could not dissipate nor assn 
away, aney, UD the contrary, daily, night- 
ly grew and strengthened; sat at table with 
them. ace. til pan iei I them even in their 
noontide walks, crept with thsas to btah, 
suggesting such fsatseiesl   h. Duclos, 
what were the uvfllctioaaoff toil, hunger, ad 

sold, compared to the tortues of such nights within the»house, at all events untd a re- 
us tliese! ! newal of the war— not a very remote prob- 
The love of l «-i!i lather and mother. | -ability, according lo gt uentlly-sccr«OSkad 
for their graceful Valerie had also | rumor— should 
growu ami strengthened, until it 
amounted almost to idolatry. The only 
happiness they new and that but fitful and 
evanescent -was in contemplating hers. 
Scrupulously had thev concealed from her 
the creed of deapeir by which their own 
Dainda had been dwarfed and pervert ad — 
their own live -tamed and debased. Vale- 
ria at least should Save a future, il but -an 
ideal one. UxbttjSnce should not Im with 
her an avowedly objectless journey ending 
iu a tomb. So natively good aud kind^waa 
j the dispositioh-of Valerie? that even the do- 
! ting iudulgi nee w^ricb anticipated and grat- 
IfSSQ every whim or wishslle formed, faileil 
of corrupting her unselfish nature. Gentle, 
pious, affectionate, gay-hearted, she shed a 
light of gladness around her which miti- 
gatsd, if it could not subdue, the gloom 
which — Valerie's only grief— constantly eh- 
shrouded her parents. 

The deep tenderness and love which Va- 
lerie had always manifested for the beauti- 
ful orphan, who had dwelt with them sine 
the sad death of Annette Vandry, waa one 
of the most amiable traits off her character. 
Julia or Julie, as the waa called— »bv pass* 
*d with the world 

Hell, P. A 
Black fori. W R 
fflakely, William 
Baty, James L 
Brawley, Chas il 
Doner, David W 
l 'atner, Jacob 
Crosby, A S 
Cannon, Thomas 
Cook, Robert t ; 
Clair, Agustus 
Coon, Barney 
Costoll, Thomas K 
Cole, Jassee s 

  'ai-riehan, 1 1 iram 

  ox, William 
Calhoon, Frank 

I  avis, Btejphon 
Davis, F G 
Davis, F Q 
Denton, John 
Dawson, B A 
Bnsley. William 
Byer. John 
F.dsall, John 
'lOstell, Jeratniah 
Eidgar, Charles 
Fmrick, Phillip 
Fisher, Frederick 
driest, Oliver 

0 arbor, Bsthanal 

Guinn, James 
Gerst, Jacob 

Qalbrath. Janes 

Garrett, John W 
Gotshnll, William 
tiillarees, .1 M 
Qsmbreil, Martin 
Henderson, (ieorge 
Hoover, Sanford S 

llines, gasansl B 

Bogan, Stephen 
Hawks, Sheldon 

I I sgaa, Th  om 

Harding, Jno T 

Bassells, Ttirsmiah 
Byte, A J 

1 loover, S s 

Ileiiry, Marcus S 
Hayslett, Win 1 1 

Baynes, l ra N 

Hughes, David 
Herring, Jno W 
Haineline, S 1J 
Hoglan, Solomon 
HaUar, Henry 
Hoiberg, Prederiok 

Haruian, Jooeph 
Hess, George 
Hoy;, Win I 
Isenhood, Knianuel 
Jackson, Geo 
Jordon, Kdward 

Knowles, .las \V • 
K niskeen, Geo 
Kilmer, Geo 
Lewellyn, Lewis E 
Luis, Jacobs G 
1 ...rkin, Alon/.o 
Lnnts, Hiram S 


Muson, Henry B 
McCook, Freilerick 
Muady, B J 
Ifoonsy, Thos 
.Morgan, .Martin 
MoQuid, Wm 
Mitchell, Harrison 
Munnell, K E 
M lllioan, Wm 
McFulson. J M 
Million, Chas 
Murphy, John P 
McCarty, Jss 

Met lonnegaL Jno 
layers, Wm 11 
Matt hem, ■ M- 
Niehols, Peter L 
Norton, Patrick 
Xorris, Jonathan 
Nyberg, F W 
  »sgood, Edw I . 
Pfrimmer, Chas W 
Piersoa. Jtw 
tteed, David c 
Riley, Bdw 

Bice, Chas 
Harrick, Corp A t ' 
Kiehard-on, V B 
Spencer, Robt 
Snirts, Jos VV 
Sinithline, Jno 
Sieg, Henry 

Hevenra, 0 B 
Skinner, Wm 
Spargar, Alon/.o 
Barrele John K 
Sherman, Peter 
Slow, Jas W 
Smith, Joseph 
Stern, Michael 
Shurry, Francis 
Tule, Bdw 
Tullis, Sergl Jno S 
Tbompsen, Jno F 
Talvel, Lewis 
Voorhees, Dan'l 
WinchelL D A 
Wileot Friederick 
Ward, Patrick 

Watson,  ;,-o 

Woitick. Wm 

Williams. Wm Iff 
Waller, Horner 
Young, Wm 
Young, ('has 


Kennedy, Bsozt W D Young. DaUaj T 
Killian, Menilius 


Carter, Win 
Coleman, G M 
Congdon, Jeremiah 
Covvie, John 1) 
Callison, Witt 

( Innmsck. -i aaa a 

Carrell, Tims 

  'an y, Jonathan 
Codey, John 

Cosgrove, Barney 

Carver, Kobert 
CambelL (ieorge 
Collins, J W 
t teybourn. -las ii 

  huroh, John T 
('rain, Kdw T 
Carrick, Thos J 

OoruwaU, bsvl 

Crawford, OB 
Fw ling, Benj 
I-: 11 ear i . Michael 
Fart liefer, Jacob 
1 Vatherston, Jere 

Qrasn, wm 

(ireathouse, Knoch 
Hatfield, Marshall 
Julian, Joseph 
Jacoby, Kobert 
Jones, John M 
James, M 
Lance. Stephen 

Lasreon, Ole 
Ueherg, Christopher 
Laufer, Christian 

Lawler, Timothy 
Met arty, John 

Mi l.i-Otl, B 

McQuion, Adam 
Parish, W m 
l'ickerell, Henry C 
Peters, Henry E 
PsMefteld, \\ im J . 
Perign, Itobert 
Shrieber, George 
Behwop, Phillip 
Stewart, Wm 

uette, so gallantly, but, aras, so \ .uuiv^^ 
risked his life "t  nave that ' hea7» 
mother! Such- were Valerie's innocent 
aud 'unselfish day dreams of Julie's future 
lot. On returning home one cm uing from 
lids favorite walk, they found Monsieur 
and Madame Dttlcos in a state of great agi- 
tation; and the first address to iheui was a 
harsh command that, for the present at 
h ast, Julie, should on no account leave the 
house without either Monsi.-r Of Madame 
I Hilcos' i spt cial permission, ncr even enter 
ihe front shop. She must cotinne herself 
strictly to the back apartments and gardeu. 
This strange prohibition, dictated, ihey 
hinted, solely in Julie's interest, Valerie 
wuriuly, but ineffectually remonstrated 
agaiust, as an act of unjustifiable caprice and 
cruelly. For once her parents were deaf 
even to asr pleadings; antl, accompanied 
by Julie, aha withdrew iu sorrow ful indig- 
nation to her chamber. 

No wonder thai Monsieur and Madame 
Doicos exhibited symptoms of unu 
alarm and agitation. For 
past, the daily more 
striking resemblance of Julie to her i 

-they had both seen her w hen before the 
revolutionary committee at Uordeaux— h id 
given form and substance to the undefiued 
terrors Si which they were inexorably pur- 
sued; and an incident w hich occurred about 
Sulfas hour previous to the return of Va- 
lerie ami her companion from their evening 
walk bad, like a Hash of lightning sudden- 
ly revealing to a benighted traveler the 
abyss upon w hich he ta advancing, placed 
in an iaslant before their eyes the extent 
aud imminence of the peril by which they 
were menaced, lieneral Duplessis was re- 
turned to Paris, and hail twice, on horse- 
back, paced slowly bsffoiS theirshop, ga/.mg 
in, as he passed, with an expression which 
sent their blood iu tumultuou- eddies 
through their veins. This oillcer who, Du- 
el, m was-aware, had been made prisoner by 
the Knglish, but had strangely obtained 
his almost immediate NISSSS by exchange, 
had, several years before, made mi- 
nute inquiries at Uordeaux, doubtless by 
the instigation of Madame Arlington, and 
had, in consequence, traced him to Paris, 
and tle-re called upon him for explanations 
relative to the -ai !. ng of Annette Vaudry 
for England. The answers, long before 
prepared, hail been apparently satisfactory; 
out what if the lieneral— whom the peace 
had again brought to Paris, and who. beiug 
m the First Consul's staff, would doubtless 
remain there ch:-: .■ ! to - ■ II. That, 
ireat numbers of 
also crowding to 
f iance, and w as it not probable, nay, al- 
most certain, that Madame Arlington 
would come over and ]M«rsonally institute 
a more minute and searching investiga- 
lloaff And if Julie were seen and interro- 
..ated, what would become of the plausible 
-lory he had told of her embarkation w ith 
\niietle in Jacipns Da /.ire s ves-el, fortu- 
uately lost w ith all hands on board in the 
nick of time? The danger was palpable, 
imminent, and mu-r, at all hazards and 
sacrifice**, be provided against. In the 
mean time, oue evident precaution suggest 
itself; .Julie must be strictly coufiued 



Fallarton, Bergt A H Sannitt, Elijah 

Fox, Francis M 
Fresh orn, A 
Frankhowser, Sol 
Footer, B H 
Field, Joseph 
!• idler, Andrew 
Farley. Jerome 
Gunkell, Philip D 

Shankland, Wm H 
Snedeker, Chancey L 
St rode r, Xoah 
Shephard, John T 
Treinniell, John 
Tavlor, Wm 
Young, Thomas 

You can't persuade a rainbow to make its 
appearance on a dear »ky. It l» resolutely 
r^y on a cloud. 

I'rotn the soil oi France, and recall 
-is to the frontiers. 

The conference of Duclos and. his wife 
was that night long and gloomy, and bitter 
words of reproach and recrimination, now 
no unusual occurrence, passed between 
them. ''Safety alone in another crime does 
he sav?" murmured Madame Duclos as she 
icft the room. "Alas! alas! a fresh serpent 
wreathed about the heart will yield peace 
as readily as a new urime will safety!" 

•*Oh, why do you weep, rAcre mere?' said 
Valerie, embracing* her mother, who, 
thinking she slept, was bending over- her 
in tearful agony. "Why, always when 
Julia and I sleep together, do yon come io* 
separate us gently, But w ith averted head, 
us if you could not bear to see us -lumber- 
ing in each other's arms, anil then silently 
weep, as if your very heart would break? 
Often, often", mother, have I watched you 
whilst pretending to sleep. Ob, mother, 
t.-ll me, tell own Valerie, what hidden 
grisf it i* that so disquiets you?" 

"Am 1 not soon to lose you. ValerleT" re- 
plied the agitated woman; "is not that s 
cause for tears?" 

To an i«*YWiP-« ., 


slightly ponderous 
Lichel, addressed "to 
hiited States," asking 
a fund for establish- 
r an asxiuui for "wounded 
wives and children, the wid- 
ens of those who have fallen 
cause of the Union, and the 
leral ."' The asylum is designed 
Jmodate applicants from all the 
rhe writer says he sUrts this en- 
♦by the authority and consent of 
E. MBBHsMtt*, Governor ol Ken- 
And he copies in his circular NT- 
Stes from the Governor, endorsing the 
its founder 
ty reach. The 

?rprise start- 
r cents per pound, 
Ivance our rates 
Rer Monday, January 

rT. in advance, per year.flO 00 
■ " 6 months, 5 .V) 

| " 3 00 
« 1 " 100 

On and after Monday, theVth of January, 
the price to agents, news-dealers and news- 
boys, I cents per copy. To regular tmm  
rs, when delivered (ftrrfefg £ 
oasris per WNk 

We hope our patrons wfn*%ee the impera- 
tive necessity for H^VlljiM. *i T u we * 
shall gladly take ott.i? tXU !*■ jail in- 
paper will enable us to  *o so. ..» , t 

 Yo hope our friends all dj ei'Che^yiitfy^ 
will seud in their subscriptions at once, to 

Xo Pa|»er To-Morrow. 

will »je generally observed as a 
by the Associated Press, we will 
■ it alao. There will be no paper is- 
sued from this orbce to-morrow. As on 
rbristrnas, if any news of importance 
reaches us, we will lay It 
in the form of an extra. 

Our Carriers will 

to our patrons 
the hand- 
' ever gotten up 
ity of Louisville. If it does'nt hnr- 
with the fancy of every one of our 
we shall 1* greatly 

News of the 


Rumors of the evacuation, or Intended 
evacuation of Richmond have l een current 
for several days past, but in the best in- 
formed circles "they are regarded as without 
any foundation in fact. 

The returns received at the Provost Mar- 
shal General's office show that recruiting 
is proceeding with great activity all over 
the country. It is reported as not having 
l een so Drisk as :it present for more than a 
year past. This is very encouraging to all 
lovers of peace and a united Country. 

General Sherman writes to his brother, 
John BhaOMHL IT. S. Senator from Ohio, 
giving a most hopeful rei»ort concerning 
the condition of things about Savannah. A 
|mrt of his army had already been dispatch- 
ed Northward. 

Butler has returned Nortli and 
i to hat e been in Washington yesterday. 
Additional news in regard to the Wilming- 
ton expedition are expected to be obtained 
from him. He left General Weitzel in com- 
mand of the army  * ith Porter's fleet. This 
small army, only some ten thousand in 
number, is comitosed of about an equal 
MMMbar of white and cxdored troops. 

 'ol. J. J. Hanson, of the .Wth Kentucky 
mounted rifles was revived at the I.ibby 
prison a few days ago. 

It is said that the reply of Secretary Sew- 
ard to the Krazilian Minister concerning 
the Florida affair, has l eeu accepted by him 
as entirely satisfactory. 

Lieut. Gushing, who exploded the torpe- 
do under the rebel ram Albemarle, con- 
ducted himself with Ids usual coolness and 
daring in the operations about Wilmington, 
in sounding the channel at the entrance ol 
Cape Fear River, he was in an open lx at 
with thirteen men, and Master's Mate HOr- 
tou, of the flag-ship Niagara. Ten sailors 
rowed the boat while three stood in the bow 
taking soundings. Lieut. Cushing d:roc:« .1 
the course, while Master's Mate Horton 
noted the soundings. They rowed directly 
toward the fort and within twenty yards of 
the beach in front of the rebels, who opened 
upon them with artillery and musketry, 
but not a man was hurt. 

The Hon. George M. Dallas, Ex-Vice- 
Prestdeut of the United States, died at his 
residence in Philadelphia on Saturday 
morning last. 

The affair at Fort Lyon, Colorado Terri- 
tory, in which Col. Chiviugton destroyed a 
large village and all its inhabitants, w'ill be 
made the subject ol Congressional iuvesti- 

Tbere is no discount on anything Gen. ! 
Shermau says or does. In a late letter he 
savs : "My idea is that every young and ' 
middle-aged man ought to lie proud of the I 
(o fight for the integrity of his | 
1 would like to see all trade and 
• •omineree absolutely cease until this con- | 
flict is over, and all who can light and 
won't fight ought to be killed or banished; 

i who won't support those who do 
be denationalized.' » 
Gen. Bragg telegraphs under date of Wil- ! 
mington, : Lh Dec., that Porter's fleet has 
withdrawn and only the usual number of 
blockaders remain. The Richmond Ex- 
aminer, with grim humor, says "if Porter 
had thrown Butler overboard perhaps no j 
storm would have blown his fleet to sea and 
deranged his invincible armada." The j 
K   Innond Whig thinks the only point gain- 
Ml by the capture of Savannah is its moral 
effect. It is of very little military impor- : 

It i6 hinted that the movement bv the I 
i^Ik?1s which is going to astonish the world i 
is that I^ee as a last resort will mass all the i 
forces he can muster and inarch into the I 
Northern States "with the determination to I 
 -on ju T a peace or die in the attempt." 

A report says that the pirate Alexandria 
tias l eeu seized at Nassau by command of 
i lie liritish Government. If'this be true it | 
is some indication that John Bull begins to 
regard the rebel cause as hopeless. 

The Customhouse at '.'hiladelnhia is said 
to have been robbed on Friday ni^ht last of 

the Cou- 


Conduct of the War 
in Kentucky, and 

We should like of all things to see old Ben 
Wade walk into this beautiful display of 
V military operations. It is commonly sup- 
I as much Champaign- 
on one side, at least. 

The Boston Journal says: "Since the 
middle of November, no less than "XM guns 
ed from the enemy. Not 
McCook, Burbridgs 
, that 

We don't think the Boston 
be alarmed about the in 
captmwd by Gen. McCook. 

TOcre need be no extra 
appointed to i so bMh lUsui, on the pa if 
Um **o\ sruiuwu at wujr rate. 

"This noble charity is commended to the 
consideration of the patriotic 
the Tinted States." To this is 
onsent, afac simile of the 
Governor's signature. 

(Quotations from the Louisville Journal 
are also given recommending the project to 
all who regard the "cause of humanity as 
holy." The circular contains several let- 
ters addressed to different parties: one to 
"All Archbishops and Bishops of the Tin- 
ted States": one to "The ministers of all re- 
ligions of the I nitcl States: another "To 
I lis Majesty Alexander II, Emperor of Rus- 
sia," and so on. We are requested to pub- 
lish the entire document. It is too long. 
Beside- the purport of it is already given 
.^.announcing the object Mr. Michel has in 
ftfiew. )The circular contains no details of 
mky plan oc nasihoi i.y which this ■■nui 
comprehensive scheme of benevo- 
l*»vVist Jbe put into practical operation, 
beyond tfie statement that the author will 
•acknowledge the receipt of money. 
! We are not acquainted with the other, 
and know nothing of his financial or 
moral qualifications to be the trustee of so 
prodigious a sum as his enterprise will re- 
quire, beyond the unqualified endorsement 
of the Governor and the Journal. We can 
say. however, that he assures bis readers 
that he is "endowed with a generous and 
philanthropic heart," "with an excessively 
generous heart," "with a generous and 
recognizing heart." "with a feeling heart," 
and so on. W r e quote these phrases from 
different parts of the circular. This is cer- 
tainly a noble kind *of heart to have. 
He also gives fervent and unqualified 
and intense expressions of his pa- 
triotism and devotion to this the 
country of his adoption. He has devoted 
a very large part of his time for a nuinl er 
of years in praying for its prosperity and 
with unequaled assiduity and 
We quote a portion of what he has 
to say on this poinU "On January 6th, 
1850, 1 was inspired and assured that the 
agitation of slavery would bring a great 
calamity upon this country, and, burning 
with the most ardent desire to avert the 
MMMnMMM that would result from so great a 
misfortune, I have consecrated every MM/ of 
My l /c to implore our Supreme Benefactor 
to enlighten me upon the destiny of the 
American Republic." He says that "after 
six years and three months of constant 
prayers'' his "fervent appeals were heard 
on the :Ust of March, 1850." Our 
friend was illuminated somewhat af- 
ter the manner of Peter's enlightenment 
respecting the brotherhood of mankind, 
namely, by a vision. "Two great pamor- 
amas" were presented to him; one exhibi- 
ting "the most frightful MNMMMMl of misery, 
starvation and unexampled massacre:" the 
other with "unexampled brightness and 
splendor a view of the most flourishing 
prosperity.'' The fust stands for dissolu- 
tion, the latter for Union. The latter is to 
prevail. The writer says that in his ardent 
dosire to promote this result he has 
"since April l. th lss  , communicated to 
the illustrious George D. Prentice between 
four and five hundred addresses to 
the American people by way of enlighten- 
Big them, etc., etc. To the same end he has 
addressed letters to the French Emperor, 
the Priuce Napoleon, the Czar of Russia, 
and others. He went to Paris in the sum- 
mer of 'ii:i and remained there nearly a year, 
constantly writing to the French Emperor, 
and so on. Such devotion needs no eulogy. 
We would suggest to Mr. Michel that, as 
Governor Bramlette and the "illustrious 
George" are the two persons who thus far 
■MM to have the liveliest appreciation of 
his labors, he should not budge another 
step in his enterprise till their names head 
his subscription list. The latter, we think, 
considering the amount of public informa- 
tion he has suppressed, should be requested 
to subscribe a dollar for each of the live 
hundred addresses. 

"The J'.mergcur y of (he Hour." 

We invoke the special attention of our 
readers to the communication in another 
place bearing the above title. The writer 
is a prominent citizen of the State who has 
served his country in the field for the last 
three years and more with distinction and 
honor. If any one will give a little reflec- 
tion to the subject, and attempt in his own 
mind ever so cursory and hurried a sum- 
ming up of the damage, annoyance and 
terror inflicted ky the robber bauds now 
traversing the State in all directions, from 
the records of their doings published in the 
daily papers, he will feel the truth with no 
little force that there is indeed a pressing 
emergency upon us which must lie met in 
some form without further delay. We 
deem the suggestion of the writer worthy of 
immediate and earnest consideration by 
our State authorities, that the vet (.ran Ken- 
tuchy soldiers already mustered out at MM* 
vice be invited to organize a Home Guard, 
and that such inducements be offered them 
as shall insure their prompt and eager en- 
listment in the service. The State can a 
good deal better afford to pay any tax that 
will be thus incurred than to pay the tax 
now extorted by these lawless miscreants. 
And at any rate almost any method of res- 
cue from these intolerable troubles is better 
than none. If any one knows a better 
method than the one suggested let him give 
it. And let those whose duty and province 
it is to devise measures of protection for the 
State,  lo something, even though it should 
be but ind.fferentlj* well adapted to the end. 
MWMJRBMM   n 1 faeility of application is an 
element of prime value in whatever method 
may be adopted. The measure that will 
KOOH€*t throttle these criminals, other cir- 
cumstances lieing equal, is the best. 

Who la Crazy t 

fn a recent trial in New York, involving 
a question of sanity or insanity, the Super- 
intendent of the Bloomingdale Asylum as- 
serted that a leading paper in New York 
was largely edited by inmates of that 
asylum. The Xew York World thinks all 
indications point to the Tiuie* as the paper 

flon't see any crazier editorials 
our exchanges than those of tt.s 
World. Ami the nervoas haste it shows in 
directing suspicion to Hie Timet is very 
much in keeping lutb what is universally 
known as chanwf  ic of eruy people. 

The reader will find on oar first page a 
timely article on the mischief done and 
doing by slavery to the materia 1 prosperity 

of Kentucky. 

The facts therein noted are vory signifi- 
cant and very damaging to the reputation 
of that wasteful, profligate and altogether 
execrable Institution. 

We also give on the same page a brief 
communication on the "Constitutional 
(Question," in which the writer dissents 
somewhat from the argument in favor of a 
convention of the people to be held in spite 
of constitutional obstructions, and by vir- 
tue of their original and inalienable right 
to hold conventions and make, mould or 
abolish government. 

The writer thinks that if there be any 
substantial and urgent reason for adopting 
such a measure, it should be advocated 
boldly as a revolutionary measure, and on 
the ground of the Urinative and fundamen- 
tal right of Vtmktttom. In the sense in 
which this term is usually accepted, we 
should by no means concur in this. I or 
revolution stands for subversion and possi- 
ble or even probable violence. But the ar- 
gument for a convention of the kind indi- 
cated, is based on the principle which is the 
very foundation, the essence and life of 
American Democracy. It is that the 
people have at any and all times the 
right to amend or change their (iov- 
ernmcnt without resortihy to the more 
rude, remote and primitive right of reroln- 


This principle once thoroughly under- 
stood and accepted by a people renders a 
general revolution not only needless hut 
impossible: and all factious attempts at 
revolution a crime. Our State government 
is founded, in common with that of every 
other State, QM this primeval Hemocratic 
rock. 1 1, therefore, the argument tain be 
sustained that there is in our Constitution 
something at variance with this, wo do not 
see how it is possible to escape the conclu- 
sion that that something is void of authority 
or Ibrce. 

A Fcligious Presbyterian Newspaper. 

. In our advertising columns will be 
found the prosr ectii8 of "The Western 
Presbyterian," a weekly reHjiout newspa^ 
per, to be published at Danville, in this 
State, and to be edited by the Rev. E. L\ 
Humphrey and .he Hev. S. Yerkes. 

The editors promise that the paper shall 
be loyal to the Presbyterian Church and 
loyal to the nation, in the perils through 
which both are now passing, and we have 
no doubt they will be as good as their word. 
They are true ( Christian gentleman and true 
patriots, in the best sense of these terms, 
and their well-known scholarship and abil- 
ity are a sufiickMit guarantee that tho pap at 
will give satisfaction to intelligent Chris- 
tians, of all denominations. 

A paper of this kind has been a desidera- 
tum in Kentucky for some years, and we 
are glad tbat the management has been 
placed in the hands of gsntlemen enjoying 
an established reputation for Christian 
scholarship, integrity, and loyalty. 

The first number of the proposed paper 
will Ml issued about the 120th of January, 

Address, "Western Presbyterian, Dan- 
ville, Ky." 

The Louisville Volksblatt. 

The German edition of the I'njon Presse, 
formerly owned and published by us, has 
changed hands and is now owned and pub- 
lished by William Krippenstapel, Esq. In 
the change, a new name has been adopted 
audit now ■ppoaia as the Louisville Daily 
Volksblatt. The first number appeared 
| -esterday. and we take this occasion to con- 
gratulate the Publisher aud Editors on the 
very handsome appearance of their paper. 
It will compare favorably, both sis to ap- 
pearance and matter, with any German 
newspaper in the west. 

We hope our German Union friends wii 
see to it that their paper is well supported. 

We wish our friends abundant success in 
their new enterprise. 

Capf. I nthank of the I Ith Kentucky C a- 

The friends of this gallant, active and 
efficient officer, will rejoice to hear that ho 
escaped from his imprisonment in Colum- 
bia, S. ('., and has by this time reached the 
city of New York, on the Arago. 

D. G. Sheppard of the 6th Kentucky ca- 
valry escaped at the same time, and with 
Capt. Unthank went to New York on the 

While Garret Davis was running a muck 
oii^londay at the «.ov« rnment, in behalf of 
some imprisoned Kentucky traitors, lhe 
conservatism of Senatorial debate was 
shocked by a woman shouting at him from 
the gallery, "You are a traitor." Her hus- 
band persuaded her into the hall, aud beg- 
ged her to be quiet. "I won't be quiet," 
she answered; "that Senator is a traitor; 
and if you had the souls of men, he and all 
other traitor- would be Hung out of this 
Congress." Thai woman was respectfully 

listened to and mot arrested.— [Exchange. " 


W. a BELKNAP k CO., 


H  ). Hid MAIN AND Till It I) Sts. 
"J.JAVE iu store 

500 tuns Stone Coal and "Ty 

rone" Iron ; 
500 tuns Charcoal A Sligo Iron ; 
3000 k'gs Nails from 2d to 60d; 
1000 kegs Wrought and Cut 

Spikes ; 

1000 kegs Horse & Mule Shoes; 
200 k'gs Horse & Mule Nails; 
Springs and Axles ; 
Blacksmith's Tools; 
Plowmaker's Materials ; 
Manilla Rope and Oakum; 
Lead, Block Tin and Spelter; 
Pittsburg Coal in Hogsheads, 

All of which M ure itelliinat vitjt low prices. 


Tuk.n bf uo".li In our line. 
Wf buy oM metal, such as 


)afl dttxllm 



Xo. MS, Main and Third Sts. 

aflMM job 

Shoenberger's Juniata Boiler 
Plates and Heads. 

Coal, Cattle, Platforms, Beams, Ac, 



Suitable kvOMWS, I'ayiunstwrs, MsSBkl " its, Ac. 
Wo wll Hm above articles at the Manufacturers' 
nam ja2dt..tHm 






in Jefferson ville. 




I I and l T,fJ i M h , i !, V UKAI f J *»"»ltKSnXMLL« CITY 

iMt. re.,.-.|in,he.. nI „ r I r , i i:* , .r'- !*  "tl'era t . l,„* 
Treasure, -t. the l:,nk. 

, S" 



Masonic Temple. 

Arlington's . Minstrels, 


WM. ARLINGTON Proprietor an.l Man^r 

Tms fa vokitk amd woaw-aaxoinnn) ooa- 
pany will niwiiun a MriM -ftheir grand ••tart »in- 

QM MMMtajl BVMftBg, January id, IKti.',. 




NklW .It IK h . 

Will .-ill be given In n m«niitr mporior to any yet ston in 
Louiarills. The leputat on of tins well known Troupp is 
sin h that no comment i  iMMMrf, and the Mana. . r lakn 
this opportunity of inforroint; his friends and the public 
that all eut-rtainments Kiv. 'i at this fashionable T. uiple 
shall be of that pleasing and chaste description that the 
uoxt fastidioii^shull find nothing to cavil at. 

•S" An entire rhaugu of programme on Thursd. \ •. ■. n- 
\ng, January ith. 




W« shall »ffer to the trad* our entire stock or 


urn (ioi)DS 

At Greatly Reduced Prices, 

For Much Less Money than the same 
Goods can be bought for In 
N. Y., or Anywhere Else. 



following Goods : 


  t all colors, xtyb -4 and prices. 

■ ■ llTlrf 

' »•' and pa 7 to w u 
»itt,.,at delay, 
ti. W. EW1NG, 
i'- S. IIKI KK.LI.. 

r. it. Lfcw is, 


j. J   on way, 

Kxecutiv* i oia mitt-e. 
»»"" PMW— liHil District Kv \ 

LMrasrau, Kv.. Dm. aaV.MM.J 

'wmiSit* " f * v,JiK 0mvrt * 
i /I'UKiwiiih ut. aaauAjjuon tuk ni ra 

a  .' x««re.siua»l NtMM or Kent... L  mm MB*) » k 
Uio«tteatlon of the p.*.p|e to the urg- ut necessity o| Vine 
steps in the right dir«cti„u f., r (,ii, fJ  ; tlse new ,,„.,,, „ 

, ato MMM Mass a d,.nt m M «.fcsN m* 

'L riV, " J ""- h lh *' ,i,uo 
•«* «'-».'i«c AM mJmmm umm 9 mM 

^uol » iuatmay be dot.raim*!. In addition to the ... )v 
mm •* ^unty o,lcr*| t ., volunteer., th« Mayor and 
(Jen ,a l i SI M M* «a. O l, |H O lMMsfsfcMa 

oi iiiam, Uenry aud ,, Wuu mBy ^ tml 

that mm PHrtttm , h „ M , lut) ij( 

.anks m* ?*r»+ Ha MMttt fr,. m a ^ ^ 

BmMwtymmmm mn si in mm mmm to .id S 

work. Su Wif ute v r pres*nUlh„ recruits or rolunte- ,» 
ma, bo p, M M H any day. e.eept &Bll day. a, any J ut t oV lo ,-k in tho afternoon. 

If tho pub'4 c authority, tho, adJrw,e.| „,„, ksftkssai 
of public npi ri M citivtons will tak* ho'd at thi. . u l." • Z 
earnest and p ursue it zealou ly and e„ e rg«,i,.all, the two 
grw. objects, orwhi,,, wo have ,p., keu m *, J 

a. arc nt that U „., p,, rtiuas pf J J 
lie could w: ,„ rts „„, ,, heartr. ndiuir .-.„.. 

ca.i,d mmm »- . km m mmm ^?-*TTi*! WB 2 

.urfe. ingcbf) dron, we .hould no, ^^1^ 
****** ropic Kv.-ry ^Z^^^ 
desire for. s, mm** MM MSS* sv, ry thr. , 

effort and « a, r*y lu th e national Work mm which m 
cam. stly an, I most respectfully be, assistan-e 
Outhelitb or *V,,n.ary th J |.g,lt,m-. X pi,,., I 
the Pr.iden f. call ,„ | „ lM ., r , lwri , 1 f (f ^ deal Iim   U. done toward »,„,^„ 
reli, ring thi, . fougr,-«io„aj UUtrict fromadrah 
W i ar. , very reaper t fn l|, , 

tX;Z 0 l lArK  * 3 - *******. 

T. 3. 1!KLL, Surgeon. 
I Snard ml Mt aj i on. in-t mmm ! ■ 




few Heater Presse*. 
a Ma Hal, m with 5 Revolutioiia of llor 
Horse IVmer, Portable aud 
mmj e and Double Power Hsad Prsssaa. 

LouinMlie p.„ . 

dlVdlmA.! Wl lT,yjr. S : CUr ' M,r,, * in * Bd Utk 
^ I \M MMBJ NQl f* — 

WA.NTKl. , |, KK 
ITerk. who is , 
generall) usefiU m a , 
epce r-jiiir.d I:, l0 
CO.'S, t.'i.Main street 



.i *\ n   *' : hnisM^r 

131 tf 

WASTED a b\\ ELI IS,; m,. 
live or „x perns. w' thiB a fc- " K " N TAISlNO 


m tf 


Reserved Seats.. 

- to rents 

™« cents 

W!i, I, can Ik- procured at the Hall each .hi) from H to 
1 and from 2 :o t o'clock. 

tf 8. COOK. Ageut. 

Louisville Theatre. 

...SU^o Manager. 

taiu-v a oa 1 1 an 

D. A. SABXFPAg _.. 

T. .1. Oabki 

•arrourth night of Um poMlar Vo.-nlists MAI 
J'OZ/OM aud Mr. E. M. TOW ERS. 

»*"On Monday Kveumg, Jan. 2U. IS4V., will be 
MBVi celebrated oper. of the 




Mad. Vut/.»ui 

Mr. E. M. Towers 

»»"A11 the leau-.ifulerigin d mu c will be sung durinc 
the opera. 

ma-To ossdsia with the Cm ot 


mU^DMaTUII . re,-, Saturday afternoon ut 2^ 

•C Doors open at f. 1 * o clock-performance commencea 
M 7', precise;,. Box oAlce d uly from id a! M? 

to 4 t». M., when sent^may bee cured. 

mrrmcTs sr Assssnos.- Otm Ototdt and rwisiUi 

7'*. Orchestra .Sst , II m. I'rivato Hoxes, ».S A *S 
^Second Tier. sue. Ualler,. »tc. Colored Box. *0c. 


Of all cob rs, MHM and price*. 

Merinos, Vallours, 

Empress Cloth and Poplins, 
Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, 

AM sizes and pti. Hft, 

Gloves, Holsery ana White Uoails 

Of all kinds. 

Bleach ed and Brown Cotton, 

All brand*. 

White and Col'd Table Damasks, 

Irish Linens, Doylies, Napkins, 
and Toweling, Jeans, Plaid 
Linseys, Cottons, &c., 

Prints at 25c and Upwards, 

Blearhcd Cottons at .}   ■ and I pwaids, 

Printed Delaines at only 10 cents. 

A steat bargain offered in 

Cloaks, Shawls, Cloths & 

W,M the Na.hv.,:e V lu).,^^^^ ^ 
BKLh N A I*, corner Second and "k l u iFTZj^jTj 

* -t m. l. beTeKv, i^j»**Kssr^a? 


'» Ur»j swe.tside K.V.t .tr. , i . " Dr - 0r n »l'T 
Walnut. lr,t ,,rt,,t - **t««»n ureas a «4 

Vk7 AN TED— TO RENT A H- sk W ,TH rfvEi.R 
Box „.,„„„ |,„ ,i, ty a,„i t^ma! AJ ' lr "~* ^ i at»" 

\\-\M-l'-K KAWAY-AOtMj^Tsioi s r -HSsil 
»V hoc kawa, wanted. Addres. DRAvTeb SO » 




No.317rourth St. 

Jt®~]{ is Mated that a pood 
ern families tiro removing to 
to hold their alaa"* In sxaatw*. 


Inltinla smntprd on Letter rnper nml 
oprn svtthuiii nddil lonnl ( hnrxc 

Visiting and Wedding Card 



— AND— 


Ho. 42 West Fonrth 8treet r 
first door ea«:' of Walnut Street, Oin 



Uowsnn Association.— Diseases or the Nervous, Semi- 
nal and Urlnar) Organs. New and reliable treatment. 
Rep.irt»aent rroor rhamein sealed envelope-. Address 
Dr.J. 8KlLLi:N HOL'tiHToN, Acting Surgeon, No. 2 
Houth Ninth st ., Philadelphia, l'a. ,l3u 3m 

Da. Thomas A. m-axaT.-Zfcar Dir. I have n-ed your 
popular Worm C^ndr and cheertullr give my teatimoay 
In its tavor, as one or the most pleasant as well as efnea- 
cioua worm dentrnyers 1 have ever known. It had the tu- 
rned effect in relieving the children of worms. 

LouiaviLLg. May lith. 1864. O. Moaw. 


inform their friends and the public that tliev havn 
this Aayassum. dtlie proprietorship of thoO A I.T UOI SE. 
and eottUall} inxite all toen^oy its li/MpitaliMe*, 

Louisville, .Ian. I. isto.' 

»11J"» iiimuiiniiurs. 




j A. THKo  K MORTON 4 CO Proprietors. 

jai.2 dim 


VMMM) PORTMAMKAI- A black mmm Ml 
1 inu:.te»n. 1 he owner can have the same by proving 
pioperi) and pajing f,.r this advertis ment. on a Pi lici- 
ti -u «t »U . llice. ja2dlt 



Danville, Kentucky. 

ri'llK \\ EBTIBM PKMUITTSBLAJI will ba pwhBalinfl 
X in t,anville Kentucky, aa a wet-klv leliginus p, ( . 
under tbe editorial control of th. K.v. Ekwaro I'. 
Hi Mi-itKxrand the Rev. Briran Ysmis. Jt ■ propo,. U 
to produce an uid-iaehiuue i Presbyterian f..inily news- 
•apar, M the general plau ul the 'mm r Preit.y t.rian 

The Edit, rs are pledged to maintain a strict allegiance 
t» the Presb te:ian rhiiivh m the I nited States, and Ul 
tiio Nation iu the perils through wbioi both ara n -w 
passing. The paper will be devoted, ns its first and high- 
eat object, to the int. test of the l'rcs .yt' riau Church- its 
doctrines, order and wa.stiip, u nd to the growth in sav- 
ing knowledge of its members, .special efforts will ba 
made to promote the unity of the whole rhmch on the 
basis of unwavering adherence to its QatsaraJ Assembly 
• ad to iti Institutions and Agencies for the spread of the 

It is the conviction of the Bdlton that our form orCivil 
Goverumeut is the o dinance ol OimI ror the people of this 
country, anil that the Cninn of th**e States is the ootid - 
tiou wit i out which tka lii Sf tbe naAkMl cannot tie saved. 
This sentiment will he freely uttered to the extent proper 
to tho religious pi s., while political controvert) and dis- 
cussion will be Irlfto the secular papers. 

A digest ol religious intelligence, a summary of geu. ral 
n-ws for th« In n -nt of those who may see no other paper, 
literary and scientific notices, arolumn for t'ae children, 
the Bibb- Cla-» and the Sunday School, and a corner for 
the J "aMn, the Garden aud the Home, will fiud a j 
he paper. • 

The Editors have undertaken this work at the urgent 
•olicitatian of our brotlnen ministers und ruliug elderx, 
from various parts of the State, met in Convention dur- 
ing the session of ihoSyie d of Kentucky in October IhsC 
The Editors are to have the sole contiul of its columns. 
They now call upon all who approve the object to give a 
Wide circulation to the paper. 

TEEMS — TstaJta Duuaaa a vear. if paid in advance: 
TiiKia Dut.LAkj  an.. Tim CiMs, if nut raid within 
three mouthi-. 

The tii st uuail er will I e issued as s on as the printing 
efflcecsn b  fiittd up— .ot l.ter, it is hoped, than the 
.••tl. . f .» i,..m ... l-i.'. l.i .t« of suofcribers • -i ! !.. t- 
turn.dbytht' l.tli . t Januar, WESTER 



NoTM i:.- aoBSSI tlMXD, m%^ bifcsaWliispsrt- 
tier iu our SOSxW from this date. The stvle will be as 


janldlni M ITCH K 1. L I AKMsTHoM;. 
j. w. MiT. it ii hi i. (SSS 9, Jmmmmi aoar. n. t  


Provision and Commission Mer- 

I'll Main street, bet. Second and Thinl, 

LoriSVII.I.K. KY.. 
TUtAUEH La Nark, It, . hard, Flaw 

Clua,^te^masters , Vouchers 



Bought at the Beet Kates, by 



J. Q.A.,Mor-s, M,th ,t.,ucar Main. 


F'lv.bult^J?^ 11 ' 1 ^ , A ' "^'FOKTABLB NEW 

»nd cellar w»7- } '"V " f " od ? r " aU r.x,»a 

1 red L MWe7 t iV , - ,a ' ACRlS » STBI.L oa  
New Alt, .!h iB "arrieon county, Indian*, on th* 

 rthe - ,»«riler. ,n tV,e^p%,f l ^''V r,, ^ J F vi c nl .i. nyo r ,r », 
•No UKKiOS. New Albany P ' W " ^^1^^ 

F'!v ii 1 . V KV KKlt  «UHINE-A Erst raT. 
* r 1 «-«T 1 »actijne witheeven dirT. ren' W ndi of ZVt. 
' i-. . I-. » dough brake, »,th aor-e-r..w. r »t,»Th!Lt , 
I with a h„rse that w ,1 1 w, rk I staVsadsaxfaai . 

\ .whi!7s. U, '. ,ny - • r "' J^ob MerSTSr^iTaf 


Orrit K L.n isvii lbGas C— laxrt.   
DeorsBker lyth, l e l. / 

J: u K ;,' * lB , anv lal xacTiM or THE 

sto khobJVrs «.f this Company will he held at tbia 
imarj Mh. 1^.., at which time «r 
• ' ' the '■ »u rig year  UI tax- aUos 
J ,11 M 8. CAIN, 


Government Vc 

1 nov2t 


TL', KKR Jt co. HA VK EE 
House to - 
str.ets, whe 

and rat-toaa 

t AC, 1. 1| a V K U K \lo\ E I . i 1 1 K 1 1; b A v k I M. 
to the south west ,-.. r ,.er of rourth and M . n 

e-e the, wtll be ploiiwd t • see their old fri-ods 
w*9m\ • i . . 


First National Bank of Louisville 

Munas pi mnm i 

will !■ he i 

U| ■ 




Children's Furs 

I5e, el\ed this by BajjsasSs 


, iti* MAIN s TREK T. 

.&r. Agents 

\n BbTBBH PBSSBT tekian, 

Danviib Kentucky. 


Hontbl] Meeting of the Board 
1'ubli. Schools wil] W held this i Monday   evening, at 
iu the ( ouucil Chamber. 

f Trustees of the 

D. M  rHEBSOB, Se. . 


c r.R-s, .ei. Norn «.— The firm of Terry A  J i., 
composed of the undersigned, i« this day dissolved. 


I/OiisviLi.r, Dec. 31, l-*s. 

The undersiirned have fornie.1 a Co-partn-rsliip under 
the name of Johm Tkkki a   .,., aud will contiuue the 
Wholesale (iroc ry aud Commission business at No. CIS 
Main street, rormerly occupied by terry A Co. 


.lollN L. WHEAT. 

i Lo, isv iix,-. Jan. 2, IMS. jy t- ltdA wit 

R. M. Isa tLU, 
kaaisvUle, K . 



Valuable \  alnut St. Owellincr 

AT AllTlDN, 

/ yn thi rsoa y aptkbxoob next, jamvajii 

\ / Mb i at T. o'clock. .... the premises, w-will -dl that well 
located and very desirable 

Two Diary an,i Attn Met "TriWai 

Hume and Lot, 

t it«atod ,,n Waluut «tre t, south side, b'twe. n Sixth and 
seventh afreeta, and tiaraaertv occapied bf Wiiiiun, c 
I uher The • has ten or twelve good room-, lart;. 

fessl hall, ami g (w ..| .tab!,- and aprrioaa boejaa, mm 

throughout the buoee hands..,,,, chandelier and three 
marble mantels |a tsM parlor. Lot H feet front b  130 
deep t.. an alley. The ar u y ar t/ . .in ba examined oat the 
day of sal-. Terms cash -L.S. curr. i.e. 

b. O. HENRY A CO.. 
M" ■ Auctioneers. 


O TO KAG E. PA RT I K  W \ M I N i ; SI O K A « ; K A 1' | 

lU^Condstru. t. 


Kentuck y State Agricnltnral 

1 be b 11 at rh Aitri. ultnral It. ins. In s , ankf Tf. ■ n 
Thur la , January ., I - ,'., for the of electing ., 
MMM of oiB srs t  a. t SOI s«i,! Society duriutr the ••! 
suing year. A fuU atteudtnee of m. mU-rs, an ! all inter 
est,sj in the d.-v. 1. .t A :rn „ t and the V 
cl,ani - A,ts, and the early e-tabli ihrn- nt of au Agri u 

n,,.,c.,i..g   .bv ,h.. 

.la ara s. W mass Bccin tary. 4m a 

Mm r. L HMTIUJ Makink Ins, BAJWS Cwp.nv, . 

Decembers, th, iv.t. 
'|MiK \ N M 17 As, BUWTIHG cl" THK sTocKHoLU 
± »ra «4 tSis (' .inissuv v til U- held on Monday , the 9th 
proiin, .. at in .. clock V. M., to elect a rrt si leu, and sis 
Dir ct-rs tor theeuamug year. WM. SISToN 

,I?JLV.I Vi»n2.C \ • s«- r.-tary. 

HH ni D JiTl fajll 

It is not necessary to publish a long list of 
wl.i. h th. CKDKON HITTKHS are a 

all dieea-e« or 

■ I— llssj hi jii 

rAng«m-nt of h- Stomach or Bow»D; in tJOCT ] 
Klll.r IATIf*»l and NhlKAl.tilA, and 
KFVKR and Alii E. it is destined lo 
.►ther teme*lies. It 

prevents them. A wine-glu-s mil ot tho Bl 
taken an boar before each meal, will obviate tbe 

fcctsorthem.*! unh.a'.thy 

UK. .lOilV Bl ILL, 

At liis Laboratory on ."»tl» C Mreel 




Gents' Fine Clothing and Underwear, 
strut s la * la g Gaaas and Carpet HaRa. 
Vmvt AVatcr-proof, Calf and tirain 
Boots,  ieu'i, Bays' and 
Youths' kip Hoots. 


fpo-MOUKow MoRNINtJ. II 1 UAV. .I\NI AI!V | 
L at in MO . 

m Lots Prime Woolen Furnishing Uoods. 
730 " Ciruts' Over and llusiness Coat*. 
Ssi " Extra Kiue Beaver Krock Coats 
H«) " lleaN) Satinet and Cassimero Coats. 
.Vi" Carpet Bat's. 
100 " tJents' Buck Gloves an.l Oauntlets. 

A special and positive sale mt 
i" Cases t.ents ( air and drain II... .ts. 
30 " Extra Long Legged ('aval rv Bo fa. 
"5 " dents' Boys' and Youths' Bo. t . 
aW This stock is well worth the sttentioii ..r ,., ill . ,. 
and country trade, and will lie sold iu liln-ral lots. 
Terms Cash- Greenbacks or I . S currenc. 

8. ,;. II EN BY A CO.. 


Hardware and Cutlery. 


Knive., Eork . Spno„.. Ladies. Irons, Waiters, Coffee 
and Spice Mills. Nut Cracks. Foot Scrapes, Naito. Tack-. 
Brads. Locks. Latches. Bolts. Hinges, U.- ks. Trap-. 

Hardware ol every d s  rip- 
tion. Wholesale and Retail by 

\. MSMsUaasaV 
MS M | Third street. 

K. T. bMUUL 
Haverhill, Mass. 

INt.XIIS «fc CO., 

( to l AitTNKHSHir WMKa.- OoasaUastaa Merchants and 
Wholeaale Dealers m lt....t», sin.e., and Woe' 
their varieties. t:« Main street, hatweetl 
Fifth, Louisvilb . K y . 


jau2 A 

O-PABTNEBSUI P.— We have this day associated with 
as partners in our business, onr Iriends and assis- 
tants for years past, Messrs. Charles Frank. Frederic 
Jaiisseu and clumbus Brockenbronsli . rhe rtyb of the 
ftrm remains unchunged. JOHN SMIUT IX), 

Louisville, Jan. 1. bsM. Ja, 2- fit 




f| H E I iUaaaa' Hank has declared a dividend ol five per 
1 ciut. on the lapital st.ek subsciined, paiat'iu . n the 
M '^ obAww j *• °- BABKai I'. (   .bier. 

Wo. 5,?7 Main Street. 


the lb 
with in. Mi 

lie cole III. ' ', w bet 
Uotxie w, 

hi W- P  • B. 
J»U) vt 

ut lleeter A Brown, I have associated 
T. C. Ciiandoin. The business hervaftei w ill 
I under the linn and style of H. etel A   hau- 
v wvll aeh'ctcl stock »r Hal", Caps ami Straw 
. ofteied to the trade at the \-ry b.w. s, job 

J.W. ■•■ 





Music Boxes, all sizes; 
Jewelry, of latest styles; 
Ladies' & Gent's Watches; 
Silver and Plated Ware; 



d?   tf N». v»:l.l Main st., one door above Third. 




milE l nitei  mVOm I sMMMsV4XMMV 

snrtfe.,,.., ch .plains ,.mJ field 
ward, and pi Ml under the caro of | 
T if isa. d. lot a Hi Jfi.aao aso Fo»tt Cajst issUu t. 

branches..* to the C ntral 
It is but a small mstUrfcre, 
lor rrie».U at home, to buy a 

wiU be a positive 
Hi t hers to 
bookies and -«-. 1 t 
unjoy Ul.- pleasure and pis lit .d | 
but tf e b st; our i 

a^ca s. histories, biography, travels. saSMM P"-««7 
marlines, standard works ofMMSSj wba^er. in short, 
rou' would put into the chamber f f*Sl br.tSar. 
oonftne.: with a broken linih. will !. a 'ptable. is w-ll 
a* religiaus works. Forwar.1 the parcel I eJ «. HARDV. 
SBSWeer Main street, or to J. ,i. BABKCTT. Treasurer 
Oitixan's 1 


A full and choice line at 


At the Old Stand. South-east corner Jef- 
ferson aud Third streets. 

hou e and fitted it up f.r our business in a style 
heretofore unknown in this city, we will devote our time 
exclusively to the burial or th-dead, for which purpo.e 
we will keep constantly on hand a large assortment of 


I ou haud a large , 


.Instlr celebrate. 1 Air-tight Galvanized Wrought Iron 
Caskets and tWs, which jbrUSbtaaaa, durability, style 
an.l tinisn, surpass anythiug before oflered to the public. 

We also keep on band CRANS, It BE ED .» co.'S and 
W. M. BAYMONDACO. s Mctalic Burial t ask ts and 
Cases. A No, a large assortment Of WDoaaB Collins and 
,'oftin Mountings. All calls attended to promptly night 
or day, in the city or country, by oue of the tlriu iu |.-r- 


The senior partner of this house has the exclusive 
agency for the sale ol I. c. SHCLEB A , o S caskets an.l ul the Eastei n In vision ol Kentuck \ , linn, ncin^ 
at Ih. in. .nth ..f Salt Rivti .excestlag aoaaeabree or fast 
counties where thi-v ar» „..w e.4d.. and i» prepirni  o 
furnish I wish them bj caning at our onV-e, 
corner Third and JeaVraose streets. 

)tn: hiM.AoWkN. 


Look Out for the Draft. 

Draft can procure Representative Substitute* bv call- 
,na on the undersigned at No. 3V  old Tost-,. trice building • 
Third stree', between Market and Jefferson, exst «,.|. , 
l.ou srille. Ky. 1 lat*] M. S. LORD. 

iIMlltEK s BST1 
A MS street, east 

Substitutes Wanted. 




P IBLK S 1 Id B 



Government Stocl? 



f bow c«, m-t • nMihe«L situabd on Jacob str. et . n ar 
the iiriuT . f El- vd. They contain niae r.w m« each. 
Willi.,,-, tie in l..r on  .r two  e«i s at one thoosniel .|..|- 

j t Aua&wCnv. ur*" "Taf 

Ms i 

the old OAKLAND BAt K-COCBM. naartbaciy. 
hx to Eight Hundred II rs. .. coudenned. sfatl fr^m 
One to Two Haadred Mnl. s, co iemne-l 

Terms of sale CASH, and the prx»pert» 
•ome day at risk or owner. 

January, 1SU, and to coaAinue dally 

P. M . uutil th y are a'l disa. «ed ot. 


ia A M to • | 




:he daily press 

j » M AIM ■** iett 5. 


r circulation *• rapidly lucreaaing, 
:b renders the Press *ne of the best 
rtidiiar aaediiimR in the Slate. We 
our friends wUl send lu their ad- 


Walm. Tr«r. luU. 

- kiusville, Ky 
.. M Duncan, B*^d».i. k\ 
a V. re4tiu-tu * Co., f ark tU » . hew t &. k 

|XsV HoUsi-d, rraakfort, Ky. 
■KItm, Bowline Cii K . 
TuOma B-  ardaaan. New Albany. 

No. 44 », Cherry atreet, 

f «s»ju- 


u -H .V i 

.anuc'l, au-ixvillc. Tend. 
Ine & Co., New York, Bo- kmu street, 
fternberg, J sflereouvillc. 



■Te the party retting up a Club of titty 
Ifcbacribers to the WEEKLY PRESS, 
rill, ou receipt of the hundred dollars, 
.{the club rate, present s copy of Webster's 
i.r V* ore 
» \ . 

,? For 

I steamboat ad\ 


^fvi:i;i is 

— ■ W l would again re- 

Mi p 

the circulation of the lUn.v Prk*., Ls 
.lly increasing, w hic h makes it one of 
most desirable advertising mediums in 
"»*aWesi. W e intend to make the Prkss 
J^slal to any paj^-r in the L uited .Slates in 
rwgurdto news and general inform* 
Especial attention will be jwtid to the 
W reports, and all information desired 
\*mi he furnished in our Commercial eol- 

•StttwCiTY Marshal.— Mr. Pat Hillon 
•/was .-leflM to the oliice of City M:ir- 
1 last August, will be sworn in this 
.'.•mug at the Police Court. Mr. Dillon 
_ , aptvointed, ;ts deputies, Mr. William 
Man and Abram Akers, two gentlemen 
fj veil known in the  ity. We are sure 
H^tMr. Dillon, with his iwo gentlemanly 
deputi. . win win the contideni-e and es- 
ofour fellow-citizens in the i osition 
are j us« aalk  . ■ 

'•' "■■ - " ."el ires from 

Iliee ihis mon ng, carries with h 1 
st wishes of those w iih w hom h 
contact officially. Mr. Uydan 


Vh, died 

fleets of Chloroform on Friday 
. Hale had been suffering with 
(or several days, and inhaled 
for the purpose of getting re- 
I asleep with lh«' bottle contain- 
 rm at her head, and was found 
lorning a corpse. Mrs. Hale 
unable ladyj and besides two 
children, leaves a wide, circle of 
mourn her untimely end. 

P&Wi Lekt.— A superb copy of 
J new Pictorial Unabridged Dic- 
T-Un full Turkey, red edges— the 
. . - Jrieeable color— dark green. Civill 
£/ ™~ / tf 

4e Editors of Lippiucoll's Pronouu- 
i Vleer are busily engaged in revis- 
jork, preparatory to the iasue of 
ftion containing th ' last censas 
pd such other changes as may Ik- 
v Vto bring it "up to the times'." 
\ |ish  is, Messrs. J. B. Lippineott A 

— — ' 

De  i - i.di krs. — The following sol- 

diers died in this city during the week end- 
ing Decemlter J9th, 1H64: 

John N. Fail, co. B, 46th Mississippi- 
rebel: J, B. Calvin, sergeant, co. K, 4th Ky. 
mounted infantrv; W. Dickenson, co. L l--d 
1'. S. C; M. Sulivan, co. F, IMtfc Indiana 
volunteers; Thomas Cowan, sergeant, co. 
  . 4th Indiana volunteer cavalry; II. Dodge, 
co H, 23d Michigan; H. B. Lacy, co. E, 59th 
Illinois; B. Powers, co. C, l:23d*U. S. C; W. 
Thomas, co. K, 122d U. S. C; E. Morgan, 
corporal, BO. F, 43d Wisconsiu; Wm. T. Doy- 
ner, co. 1, 13th Kentucky infantry; H. Jones, 
co. L 49th Ohio volunteers; F. F. Sinclair, 
co. K, 71st Ohio; J. D. Oober, co. E, l!Oth 
Kentucky; Wm. K. Foster, co. E, 48th Illi- 
nois volunteer infantry; J. Jones, citizen, 
rebel prisoner; J. Devines, unassigned sub- 
stitute; W in. Simmons, co. 11, 17th Indians 
volunteer mounted infantry; I'nkuown sol- 
dier; W. J. Qnkat, corporal, co. C, Sath 
Keutu'-kv:   . B. Pavne, co. E, 8th Wiscon- 
sin; s. ft SydeMtriker, co. B. 173d Ohio; c. 
I .   arter, co. A, IHd V. S. C; M. A. Dix, 
sergeant, co. C, 49th Ohio; J. Achison, Ber- 
geant, co. H, 4th Kentucky mounted infan- 
trv. Joseimi Harmax, Undertaker, 
tin-en St., bet, Jackson and Hancock. 

Police Cocar— .Sutardai/, Dec. .11.— W in. 
Knox, drunkenness and disorderly con- 
duct; fined *  and held to bail in #200 for 
six months. 

Henjamin P. Atworth, drunkenness and 
disorderly conduct; discharged. 

John Jenkins ff. m. c), disorderly con- 
duct and carrying concealed a deadly wea- 
pon; bail in 1 100 to 

Lawrence Connelly, 
abusiug his family; lined f" . 

John Pierce, Thomas Pierce, and Pat 
Curl, assaulting M. Murry with intent to 
kill; continued until Monday. 

Fred Wymer, disorderly conduct and de- 
stroying the property of Jennie Biley; bail 
in gluo to answer. 

A Oram! Jury was ordered for the 10th of 

W. A. Brow n, buglariously entering the 
house of A. Ford; discharged. 

S.-veral w arrants were disposed of. 

A New Atmosphere, for two dol- 
lars. This is by QUI Hamilton, and for 
aale by Civill .t: Calvert. 

Removal of Aiyers' Commercial Col- 
lege. — We call attention to the advertise- 
ment of Myers' Commercial College. 

The |HI Session of this College 
has now commenced, and will continue for 
six months. Young gentlemen who are 
otb- ise engaged during the day can at- 
I night class. 

\v Session is open throughout the 
ir. The course embrace* exam- 
ok-keeping "as practiced by the 
\tants,") commercial 


Gen. Bragg's 


No Further Apprehensions Neces- 
sary about that Point. 

Seizure of the Pirate 
at Nassau. 

Kebei VlewoftheNon-Importanee 

Federal Cavalry Expedition from 

About Lee's Move which Is to As- 
tonlsh the World. 

It Is to March his Entire Force 

prisoners in the South. The largest num" 
ber of our prisoners is at Florence, S. ( '., in 
miles south of Charleston. A large num 
ber has recently been sent to Lynchburg 
About 15,000 were sent south from Savan- 
nah to Florida. There was no army with 
them equal the force of Sherman sent in 

Position of Hatch's Column. 
New Yoke, Jan. 1.— The Herald's Hil- 
ton Head correspondent says Gen. Hatch's 
column commands the railroad at Devan's 
point, but not sufficiently strong to prevent 
an occasional passage ot trains. Our right 
battery of light guns is within 70 yards of 
the railroad in a cut through the woods, by 
200 on the left. We have a swamp battery 
w hich commands the culvert, and 30-pound 
ParrotLs in position. There has been no 
casualties since my last dispatch. 

Pirate Seized at Nassau— Richmond Pa- 
pert on matters at Savannah. 

New Yon* Jan. 1.— The Biehmond Ex- 
aminer of the nth says the pirate Alexan- 
dria had been seized at Nassau by order of 
the British Government. 

The same paper says that Savannah is 
full of Yankeo merchants and Yankee 
Jews. The cotton very probably belonged 
to them, and we may be rally assured 
they do everything to prevent it'being de- 
stroyed. The excuse w as that the confla- 
gration would have consumed the town, 
but Savannah better be in ashes than in the 
Yankee's possession. Selfish propensities 
gained nothing the Yankees would not 

Sherman says he took  S00 prisoners, if he 
did so thev must have been skulkers who 
w ished to*be taken. 

^Baf Artemus Ward is spending the holi 
days among the Bostonians, giving them 
lectures  m the Mormons. He is expected 
West soon. 

Custom House at Philadelphia 


*ikdclpbia, announce thai they will 
jjp receive any items of information 
'ni ^- be usefui ,n clieeiing a complete 
thorough ro\ ision of the 

EOOBK. This well-known institu- 
tes into the hands of Messrs. 
ior»  | ' ' rson lo-. 

1A. LO.X*- '11 i fit. of 

-_.i irom 

 enmanshif — in all of which 
• e, er should be well qualified. 
ollcgcs are an ndvan'age to 
.-.ncss community. Through them 
t science of business can be more tho- 
roughly and speedily learned than by any 
other means. The College rooms are large 
and commodious, capable of accommo- 
dating at least one hundred students. 

The reputation of this College has l»een 
fully established by the great number of 
well educated young gentlemen who have 
graduated under the immediate care of Mr. 
Myers' and now hold respeetoble positions 
in this and other cities. 

The present location of the College is in 
the "old Mechanics' Library rooms," Fourth 
street, bet ween Market and Jefferson streets, 
(over Tripp tfc Cragg's music store.) 

MM I I — « T|. 

Bev. Dr. Parsons.— This loyal and pa- 
triotic minister, we are informed, has re- 
signed his charge in this cith, with the in- 
tention of uniting w ith the old parent stock 
of Methodism, the Methodist Episcopal 

Southern New strum Rebel Sources— Siege 
of Wilmington 0% er— Kragg't Report. 

Ni:w Yoke,. Jan. L— The Richmond \.x- 
aminer of the Btth ult. contains a telegraph- 
ic despatch on the siege of Wilmington 
w hich tells the whole story thus: 

Wiuraramv, Dec. The Federal fleet 
has dinpiieared. Only the usual blockaders 
remain. Gen. Bragg reports lhat w ith his 
present means and disposition of forces no 
danger need be apprehended. Had rein- 
forcements arrived sooner he might have 
captured prisoners. The enemy drew up in 
semi-circle and poured a concentrated tire 
into the fort, destroying every house ami 
plowing up the ground. Cols. Lanet and 
Jamison deserve credit as well as the jun- 
ior reserves. 

The enemy threw overboard many horses 
in the gale and sull'ered much otherwise, 
was another gale last evening. 

* F. Miller, who has been in 
the Gait Houkc for several years 
ftp Cincinnati to take charge of 
runt House. We hoj e he may b..- 
)l in his new undertaking, and 
him to the IK*** 1 '' T C\\ 

£ losed. — L ulcus previously leased, 
House iu New Albany is to l e 
the 9th of January. The hotel 
idations of that city are already 
int i" accommodate the demand* 
L The closing of this house will 
l»e a great disadvantage to the 
ope step* will lie taken to keep 

I nvi'est No. 290 — Held 
at the residence of' 
tween Thirteenth 
on the body of M 
21 years. 

-ict— "Came 
named plan , wum 
the .Wth ult., from 

Dec-ember 21, isii-i, 
leceased, on Market, be- 
iiul Fourteenth streets, 
•«. Mar3* I. Hale, aged 

time during e mght el 
excessive use of chloro- 
J. C. Gill, Coroner. 

i*i Jkeeeb*  . 
- .r irans-uhio neighl ors have no 
  i-orniitting another draft in Jef- 
LV\'e. Tiny will resist it— but in a 
. .Uiinends itself to all energetic 
If 'Communities. See the advertise- 
* if their executive committee. 

n Papers for Sale. — Two thousand 
jerfect order, for wrapping 

History of -ttt Re.i tLmo .— iiarpor'a 
Htt-ni'ic ttisirated edition 5T (To 

^iittmT . Jion has reached its tenth num-  t Calvert have all the num- 
Price 30 cents each. tf 

for sal»» at the Press Offick. 


General Thomas long ago received, 
among his fellow officers in the regular 
army, the sobriquet of "Old Reliable." His 
soldi. rs in |MMMI have hit the same 
'rail ' er,.ir. lb" nickname thev 

jMmtfr i «.nce hi- 1a*L victories over 
H x o— "Old Pap Safety. 

l'orty families of refugees from the 
South were furnished transportation to 
Flliuois from New Albany by the Govern- 
ment Thursday. They were all in a most 

Cannonading before Pelersburg. 

New York, -January 1.— The Biehmond 
Examiner ot the 2Mth*says: The enemy 
shelletl our lines between Dun laps and Pe- 
tersburg yesterday with great vigor but 
with ne effect, bur batteries wasted no 
ammunition in replying. 

It is reported the Yankee troops are again 
crossing the North bank of the James river. 
They have not made their api eurance in 
front of our lines at Richmond. 

Jt i- also reported the enemy's vessels tfC 
P OW d in Y'ork riv^r and that troops had 
beeu landed at the W hite Mouse, 

The Examiner smvs if Porter had thrown 
Butler overboard, perhags, no storm would 
ha ve blown the fleet lo sea and deranged an 
invincible armada. 

expedition of Federal Forces from Mem- 

New York, Jan. 1.— The Richmond Ex- 
aminer says: Official telegrams were re- 
ceived at the War Department which sav 
two brigades of negro troops and white cav- 
alry lelt Memphis and moved out the State 
Line road. Their advance had reached the 
l ayette depot. The object of the movement 

Savannah of no Military Importance. 

New York, Jan. 1.— The Biehmond Whig 
of the 27th considers only a point gained 
by the capture of Savannah. Its moral ef- 
fect of not much militaey importance and 
was of no valuo to us whatever. The Whig 
expect* Sherman to move on Richmond, 
ami says: His very genius we desire to see, 
and he brings with him some thousnns of 
those Western veterans whose metal we de- 
sire to test, lor Grant has with him only 
7,(HXi veterans the rest the riff rail" of creaj 
I tion, the defeat of whom is no honor. 

, The Have w hich Is going to Astonish the 
W   rld. 

N « YoRKjJan. ' -Rebel, deserters re- 
ceni y repcrt. d fhat the authorities of Rich- 
, nioi \ were i!. ikioa "lovemenl that would 
i astonish the world. This effect would 
doubtless be produced if the following from 
the Alexandria Journal is worthy of cre- 
! dence on that subject: 

We learn from persons who have been in- 
; formed in regard lo the secrets of the se- 
cession leaders, that a plan is seriously dis- 
cussed by the rebel authorities for the sud- 
den massing of all the forces in Virginia in 
the event of ttieir affairs becoming desper- 
at« "id marching into the Northern States 
animation to conquer a i eace or 
ii the attempt. 

Rebel Papers Exulting over the Repulse 
at W ilmington. 

New Y'ork Jan. I. — The Richmond Sen- 
tinel says, the repulse of the enemy's fleet 
at l'ort Fisher gives great ixultatiou and 
turns the tide which seemed so much 
i. gainst us. 

The enemy cainmt lie off W ilmington ex- 
cept at great peril. Their ships are in the 
noaan OS a tempestuous and dangerous 
aoajat. A gale would compel them to seek 
Tar-out waters, and take the chances in 
weathering storm, or the greater danger of 
the interior of lea shore. 

Butler must strike quick or give it up. 

Robbing of Custom House in Philadelphia. 

Phii.adei.i'hi a. Dec. L— II was reported 
I'riday night that $20,000 dollars had l  en 
stolen from vault of the Custom House. 
The keys of the Custom House w ere mi-s- 
in- Saturday more. A hole was broken in 
the side of the vault when the robbery was 

Pa\mcnt Commutation to Paroled Pris- 

New York, Jan. 1.— A Washington ■» 
daJ says that about four hundred thousand 
dollars have been expended in paying pa- 
roled prisoners at Annapolis commutation 
ratiens due them while m the hands of the 


p9~ The Virginia legislature has raised 
the pay of its members to $40 a day, and 
that of the Governor to J15.000 a year, and 
has adopted resolutions in favor of 
ing the destiny of the 

cisvii.le Theater.- Mr. E. M. Pow- 

Madam Pozzoni commence the see- I 
^l^k of their engagement with the 
^h n Girl. These two artists |ire meet- 
c»od success. We were glad to 
ludience in attendance Saturday | 
as lieen some time since the Bo- ; 
1 was presented in this city, 
go anight. 

a slave of Dr. E. L. 
»t and wounded Tom, a slave of 
srd, on Saturday evening. We 
low how the difficulty occnrrrl 
. who is ur leven y -ars of a^,- 
IMP 1 1 ii i I i - erninrfWuT*' '","•■ 
ohnsoii   m • 

BO*'" Temp i.e.— Arlington. fth« inim- 
» Ethiopian, opens at Masonie Temple 
t. This troupe has b.««n highly 
aVi in Chicago. If you want to 
an evening pleasantly, g  and sea 
on. § « \ 

t ia understood that thi Preaidant 
uuediateh send to the Senate k i 
«ation the name q1   ■^neral Georav :■ 
.mas far Major Geoaraj ,,n the regu- 

arWn learn that Charles 11. Spablin-. 
late a Lieutenant in the ISth Ky. Infantry, 
was caught and murdered by guerrillas 
near Springfield, Washington county, one 
day last week. 

jJse^There is a report from Washington 
that the iiersons who prematurely divulged 
the destination and details of Admiral Por- 
ter's expedition will be made an example 
of— perbajm sent to Fort Lafayette. 

^*~The Pittsburg Chronicle publishes a 
list of new discoveries of petroleum a col- 
umn long. Well' well! 

j%fp» *r ■ ■— 'ntji ■Qlhrmiim"" ^TnTfii iiflii i i 
SAdaasdlers iisamth exchanged off Savan- 
nah and Charleston, not twenty per centum 
will ever be fit for active service again. 
Five udred have died since they have 
been ^ded over to us. 

Our theater goers will be pleased to learn 
that Mr. Thomas Carey, of the Louisville 
Theater, left New York this morning with 
an excellent stock company. 

Vwtvall— This charming actress will 
commence an engagement at the Louisville 
r next week. 

.Ho veim nts.---l00.000 Letters fraaj. 
\rnij »f Iflmil 

New Y'ork, January 1.— The Herald, 
editorially, thinks that I^ee is about to 
transfer his army, ordnance, wagons, etc.. 
rind rebel capital to Danville. Tho Basil 
brought bvthp Arago from Sherman's army'.;-.-. ■ ei L-.xk '•■ttcrs. 

■Uraa Vi ri»ed in Safetv at 
Porter Still 

*The nn 
till will 

_ How to Get a Farm and Where 
fneta* of fltflUiam Mc- Vro Find One, is the title ol a new book, by 
pieasalto b^hm that he has | \J ie author of "Ten Acres Enough." Price, 
and ha* d«dved at his f|) 75. Civill A Calvert have it 

H-4'y giving 

of Jetfmonvilie, was 
tary prison on Satur- 
l+#Mi and taking 

•bon'a Aitihus.^aphv 
. w»voUa»aa, Pri^R 

r*" The citizens of Jcfferaonville have 
tanBlad out to clear that city of the draft. 
Seenotice of the Executive Committee iu 
another column, under the heading of 
" DiaVL* 

1'okt Monroe, December 11. Nearly all 
the ■teaman of the expedition under Butler, 
whidh left here several weeks since, return- 
ed safely, notwithstanding the severe 
weather. The Santiago, DeSoto and Fort 
Jackson have l een the only vessels attach- 
ed to the naval Oaet which arrived from otT 
Wilmington, and the last advices received 
from Porter represents him still subjecting 
Fort Fisher to a vigorous bombardment. 

News from Norfolk. 

New Y'ork, January 1.— The Norfolk 
Register of the 1st contains the following 
( in csj ondence from Fort Fisher of 29th: 

The shore is strew n with broken boats 
which have been wrecked in one way or 
another. The lie scattered along the beach 
from Fort Fisher to Masonboro. 

The New York State works at Masonboro 
were destroyed by tire last night. 

Smuggling on the Canada Frontier. 

Washington, Jan. L— Since the law 
passed 1  y Congress to prevent smuggling 
on tha northern and eastern frontiers went 
.Pfrajj^ai, - . i , scyesj)a v heen 
i  Tneadaiti hi! x team cuttem. for 
which an appropriate »f $l,ix o,( on wafl 
recently made, will enatilo the Treasury 
Department to act more efficiently against 


January i—3 A. M. 

Movement in New York for Soldiers' Com- 

New York, Jan. L— An earnest move- 
ment is being made for the establishment 
of a Soldiers' Commission. A portion of 
the funds from the soldiers' fairs will be 
appbed to this object. 

f«- I'he Merchant's Hank of Kentucky 
, a dividend of eight per cent. 

Bounty Fund iu New York. 

Niw Y'ork, Jan. 1.— The New York 
Board of Supervisors have authorized a 
loan of four millions for an increase ot 
bounty for recruits to one thousand dol- 
lars. It is estimated that the quota for tha 
city under the present call will be 35,000 if 
all excesses on previous calls, both for the 
army and navy are allowed. 

Vbout our Prisouers In the South. 

New Y'ork, Jan. L— Col. Mulford goes 
to Richmond this week to negotiate a new 

tax. A good businaaa. j oartel that will probably exchange all our 1 laat year. 

The Mow C hief Justice. 

Mr. Chase, the new Chief Justice, has 
honored every position he has tilled. As 
Governor of his own State, twice chosen, as 
United States Senator, as S. cretarv of the 
Treasury, he has touched office but to make 
it illustrious. His new position, however, 
with all its importance and appropriate- 
ness, is not without a streak of odditv. 
How strange, how suggestive of revolution, 
of utter national transformation is it, to see 
Salmon P. Chase in the seat of Roger B. 
Taney 1 Eight years ago it would have 
been though! impossible, four years ago 
highly unlikely— now it is fitting, appro- 
priate, natural, and— done. 

The late and the present Chief Justice 
represent respectively the old and the new 
phases of history. Mr. Taney bore in his 
parson and advancing life a synopsis of the 
old slave civilization and of the prevailing 
tone of our national life. The Dred Scott de- 
cision rounded out tho civil portion o£ the 
slave history, leaving it only to be complet- 
ed by tUu bloo ly otuiptury of tho roLolllOIl. 

Mr. Taney's life advances threugh th" 
growth of tlf slave domination, and hen 
it blooms to perish forever he is an effete 
old man; and when the institution of which 
he was the representative dies in his native 
State, he passes away with it, the two on 
the same day. The old era perishes and the 
new one begins. The old Chief Justice rose 
upon slavery, the new one rises upon free- 
dom. If there was a great public man iu 
the nation of distinctly marked and uni- 
versally recognized hostility to slaverv, 
that man was Mr. Chase. It was fitting 
that such a man should be chosen in the 
new age of liberty to disinfect the chief ami 
of justice of the plague-spot of the Daad 
Scott decision; it is poetic justice— a new 
and divine rejH'al of the old Draconic slave 
laws, and a national and historic promise 
to the world and to the ages that our courts 
BUD legislatures stmll be purged of the dark, 
brutal injustice which has so foully dishon- 
ored the past. 

We venture the opinion that with anneal 
Christians and unconditional patriot^ tha 
appointment of Mr. Chase is the most pop- 
I ular of Mr. Lincoln's whole administra- 
tion.— [Methodist. 


The First National Bank ok New 
Aliiany. — We learn that arrangements 
have been consummated by w hich a new- 
banking institution, organize I under the 
National Banking Law, will go into ..peti- 
tion in New Albany within a verv short 
time. The capital of the bank will ha a 
half million dollars. The President ot the 
institution is Jesse J. Brown, Esq., long 
and favorably know n as an enterprising 
and successful merchant, and recently con 
Beeted with the Branch Bank. The Cashier 
is Mr. Walter Mann, at present acting iu 
the same capacity in the Branch Bank, and 
B popular and accommodating gentleman. 
Among the Directors we may name Mr. W. 
S. Culbertson, one of the oldest and most 
widely known merchants, and a gentleman 
of excellent financial ability. The other 
directors and stockholders are men of capi- 
tal and good business capacity. 

Paroled Indiana Prisoners from 
Tex as. — Among the paroled prisoners from 
Texas, eighty-tw o officers and men, belong- 
ing to Indiana regiments, principally the 
4«ith, have arrived at ( 'amp of Distribution, 
at New Orleans, and will be sent home on 
furlough, as soon as thev are prooerly 
clothed. On their arrival tiu v will be fur- 
loughed to their respective homes, till ex- 

Indiana's Contriuftion of Men.— The 
total number of troops furnished bv Indi- 
ana, under the various calls of the Presi- 
dent, since the w ar began, is lilflSfll 

The Commissioners of Monroe county 
appropriated $1,000 at their last session, for 
aiding the families of soldiers. 

The Indi ana Horticultural Society meets 
at Indianapolis on the 3d inst., and will 
probably continue three days. The Cham- 
ber of Commerce have generously tendered 
the use of their rooms for the purpose. 

The following Indiana soldiers escaped 
from prison at^Columbus, S. C, and are 
probably in New York now: Capt. Spencer, 
82d regiment; Capt. Russell, 51st regiment; 
Lieut. A. N. Thomas, 72d regiment; Lieut! 
M. F. Williams, loth regiment; Lieut. F. A. 
Lnklns, 4pth regiment; Lieut. J. Prown, 
73d regiment. 

Singular Order.— The Cleveland Herald 
says that a commission merchant in that 
city has received an order from an Indiana 
customer for a boy. The commission 
merchant ia required to "guarantee that the 
boy will make a smart man." 

An Irish family in Colchester, Connect i- 
  ut, were very much disturbed the other 
day by seeing their husband and father en- 
tor the house, as they had a few days before 
paid one hundred and fifty dollars for the 
transportation home of his body from the 
army, and had buried him with many 
tears. It took some time for the live Irish" 
man to convince his family that ho was not 
a ghoat, and then they exhumed the body 
and sent it back to the army, fearing it 
might be the body of a rebel soldier. 

Brook ville College, Indiana, is represent- 
ed as being in a flourishing condition. (  no 
third more students are in attendance than 
there were last year, and eight teachejs are 
employed where four were found 

The practice is fast coming into vogue in 
the Army of the Potomac, of burying with 
each soldier who dies, a bottle containing a 
slip of paper on which is written his name, 
rank, company, regiment, date, and cau 
of death, Ac: The practice is a good one. 


°* s!\TL K DA Y K J£ V^N^NQ^kxeoibl? 11 fffEi?' ]»y clown th« yesr. and with it w« note a close 
market lu almost sH dopratmcnU, au l trade »till noma- 
what laatricUd, but far gr«aUrand freer than at the 
opening of tho year. The stocki of iuo.t article* of im- 
port, produce and groci rioj are comparatively light, and 
prices are fully •mtained. owing tot e fhort supply, the 
■esarifej ' t currency uml the- continued high rate of gold. 
Tlu-wt iither ia extr. in. Jy wintry, the streets corerwl 
with snow, and the thermometer ranging from 10 to JO 
BSanst below the frevxitig point. The river, though rap- 
idly receding, is at sn excellent navigable stage, and fr a 
of ice. 

Hkavt Tran'i.tion.— Com. Major H. C. Symonds, 
  ..innii»Mjuer at this city, has sold the lard and grra.v 
produced by the packing operations of the Government 
at Louisville, .lenVrsonville and New Albany, to N. 
Si haeflrr Jt Co., of St. Louis. Thj» whole amounts to the 
sum of about t3uo,000. He has also contracted with the 
sum- ttrui for soap and c:iudlea for the Government to the 
amount ..f SJNi.OUO. 

Hat Contracts. -Capt. W in.   urrie, Assistant quar- 
termaster iu this city, awarded contracts, Thursday, 
Dec. 29th, toGarT, Cochran A Co., to furnish to th- Gov- 
ernment, at Cairo, i.oun tons of timothy hay at *3I, and 
l,Quu touxeboice upland prairie hay at f-'T per ton; the de- 
livery to be a t the rat* uf v v tons of timothy and 2M tuna 
of prairie hav, ..r a- fast as the Governmaut may reuuire. 
— .St. Louis Dim. 

Th- Flour uiark-t DoatHMsM 'iui. t, but prices aVe firm 
at S3 30C i.s TJ fur Sup-rtine brands of Hour, while plain 
Extra and Kx*ra Famil  , choice brand-, command »y 
to IIU 2V, fancy Tamib brands r-tail at tl" 7i to^li;:o r* r 
bbl, delivered. Wheat continues scarce, and we 
SSMSS Bed at «1 'JO to On from wajjuus, »2 03 
from stores, and prime White MiK V. 10 from stores. Corn 
is ttrm, and we quote new Corn st si 0  H lo 
from wagons and first hand., ana sales from stores at 
tl IV. '.1 s\ with small sales at tl .V.. Oats range from 
offal, at the mills, is lets active, with sales of 
Bran at »24 per tuu; Shorts *2- ( a3ri; shipstufts t33, and 
Middling $40taVH) |* tun. ( 

Groceries are .juiet, and Rio eoffee ranges from to 17c, 
as to quality. New Orleni.s Sugar in hogsheads firm at 
2«V £& ')C, in lots, and island sugar T, to 2Ac. Sales of 
yellow and coffee su^ar iu barrels st 27r. Haid sugar is 
firmer with sales of crushed and refined st 
31c for standard quality. Plantation tnolaai 
from tl 20 to tl ii per gallon, and syrups from si 10 to 
tl V  as t   quality and package. Rice l.~ g&l6e. 

Th* Mon-y market is tighter than at any former p riod 
for some mouths, with but little doing. Gold opened in 
New Tork to-day at 22T., and closed at noon at 22SS. TV 
brokers here were quoting as follows, the figures repre- 
senting currency: 

Buying. Selling. 



1 have been declared payable December 31st, to Share- 

holders of 








Useful as well as Ornamental ! 

but a 


HI DOLL m FEB shark OB A 







WALTER K. LAWToN. Treasurer. 
d2  g Bf si John street. New Tork. 





-|\B. J. B BUBNS LATE SI K (SUM 3D KY. V. i 
j . respe t fully tenders his pro es.ional service to the 
cltneus of Louisville. OfH e and residence, »2 Fifth 
street, west side, between Green and Walnut. 

Dr. Hums has practiced medicine flttren years; three 
years ... that time in the .iniy. L.pecial attention ntven 
tn Surgery. j a ;ro 



For a Christmas Present, at 



:j JR..? 





Will give prompt their attention t., ill bu-tn e m 


110 Jrflemon Street. Ta* 

oto«T Ms-siral l,.,i rum. nt. 

«» • «• » . Ilesi new n nd 
••Id  hert Msksta itnil In. 
ion Rook* always ou 



2 r   butts "Hohsnn's Choice" 

2* M "Rose Hill ' 

■»  cs.tdi.-s "Anns fell 'is i 

U boxes Long 13*; 
In store and for sale by 



God _.. 


Kentucky Banks 

Indiana and Ohio 


State Bank Tennessee 

Uuiou and Planters' 

Virginia and North Carolina 

Georgia. South Carolina and Alabama.... » 

Eastern Exchange I SW-sl   

5- l-u Coupons aV. 

5-20 Bonds _ _ ins 

Demand Notes _ J23 


1 dis. 


No sales. 
N-- Ml s. 



Heau-^ bs Mii iT*sv Dn a*J or tiik Missis ippi. i 
NasiiTii.LK.Tnts., Dts emter Kth. IsM.   
General orders No. BV 

Parses to Nashville, Tenn., by railroad, river ,r ■ tl r 
conveyance, from points north f this I'ost will tie BwM I 
only from these Head onatters. He*.!  iuarters D- pnt- 
meut of ths Ciimberlan i, and by the Commandant of th- 
Post 6f Nashville. No other pa-s-s wi.l I* recognise.!. 
By order of Major General W. T. S.o.iusas. 

As isunt A.ljUUnt General. 

Official: M. Ro. iiksikk, 
d30ht A'sistaut Adjutant 


Maroa's Orrica. ■  
Lot is ville, Kt., December IVth, IMt. I 

s;ealei  proposals will be received \t 

0 thia oltlce until 4 o'clock P. M. WEDNESDAY Jt\- 

1 »ST4. ' , t- ke. pt he Public Pumps of the Eastern and 
Western I' stneta in order for two years fr- m ths 'st day 

or Until- 'riuaV^tV ;:,u,rli fce » ™* 

%t WM. KATE, Mayor. 




At Great!) Redurcil Prices, at 

207 Third Street, Louisville 



Government Vomhers 

Orders on Washington 



Office Kentucky State Agency, 


CUEE E.— Th.- supplies have been lisht. and sales con- 
fined chi-tly to the retail trade at 21^c forW. st. ru R— 
serve and 22c for Hamburg. 

COAL— Bo-t Pittsburg ontiuu.-s t» retail at X'c per 
bushel, d livere.1, or *•» per load of V  bushels. Light -tip- 
ple   f Pomeroy coal, w ith Bides to boats at 2.V. 

HA Y— I u fair ib-maud with sales from Bfs4 h:ind* at 
iivgc-.' p.-r tnu for baled Timothy; and small sales tr  in 
stores at i3K«~1_  SSt tun. Straw, baled. Shi per tun. 

I"1{0 VISIONS AND LAUD. -Some holders of New 
Mess Pork were ofTering to sell at $10 on this luoruin,:. 
but in the evening the prevailing rate was Sit On, with as 
sales. Bulk meats an- flrni, wiiti sales of KVBM shoulders 
st MM, while for new Bacou there ia an active inquiry, 
but none ready for .leli\.-r . Lard is firm at 32' isjssal for 
prime in tierces, and 2V4fi26c iu kegs. 

WHISKY". -Sales of IN bbls or raw at t2 12,'»c. with 
ample receipts. 

Wool. -We quote grease .,0c and tub-washed 'toe, buy- 
ing rates. 

TUBACCo.-Th-salesof leaf at the auction warehouses 
Ssttir.lsy. Ust ouly one house, tho Pickett, I amounted to 
7 lilWs, vi/.: 2atll-.ll :\ 2 at SH, 2 at $lht»l'i Ti, 1 at 
sis 7i and lat $36 50. The sales of the week were ouly 
6:. hhds. against 272 hhds the previous week, and the sales 
of the season, since the M af Norcmber, amount to S,jo4 


.•s^Tl RI.AV K'VSM\.„ l»ec. 
The Cattle market has been eery , ml | j UI - ill(t t]l , pa , t 
we-k, the excessive receipts previously having pr-tty well 
supplied tb» market, and we heir of only u few sales ... 
rhoi. c b ev. j at J»JS 7' ic. Hut few cattle were offered this 
week at the Bourbon Hons-, ami tln-v were oiilv af tine 
grade, but commaudiug g.»-| pries for the (ualitv. tiood 
sh- . p ueie in demau-l and cri.-.-s vers rath.-r higher 
Boas vjrosw also Irsser, wHh s falling off m the supple s. 
and v»ell fattened command an advance on cur last i|U  - 
tatious. The r.-ceipts for the market have l*-tu Nght, 
and were as ♦•dlow I 

. . _ Cattle. ShtM-p. Hogs. 

Bourbon House _ m i 4 i;.. 

Shelby House. _ _ 174 200 M 



 4 3«i» 
Th»re were but very few good beeves .-n sale, and the 
prie-s of choice were 75*7 'iC, fair to good 5 to (  -, com- 
mon and rough 3S to 4'«e, gross, or live weight.' Ifcsra 
of good .jtiality, sold at »4 to 7c, li»e w- ight, and an ad- 
vance, while well fattened hogs for the mark-t, sold at 
12 I.. 13c. litu weight, and we -mole the averages as fol- 
lows : 

CATTLE— We quote sales to the butchers at 3', to 7V 
ou foot for rough to choice beeves, equal to 7 to lie n-*t. 
Calves, per head, $iC 6*'. 

SHEEP— Sales of sheepst 4'_-@.V s c gross, and $7 per 
ion for choice. ^ 
BO OH Bales of goo.1 cudition-sl at Utnue. gros-, 

10', to 11 '.C. ■ 

Lot isviiLi, Dec. 19. 1^ 4. 

October 2J, IBM, 1 hare eLdeavo-,-,1 to .how what 
steps ar» necessary t.. b» taken by parties who wi h t . 
prosecute their . lafeM f. r r«gjip -nsstiou and lesSBtl I i 
slaves, Irom which it will be seen that the renin, at- nl 
muster is necessary .. n which to base a claim t   (w 1- f-.rr 
the Commissioners hereafter to I* appointed. Thes- c- r- 
titb-ates are not such as will entitle the holders to ia , 
but are only evidence that the slave has l*»-u mnstere , in 
the luited States service. Other paters mu-t te sss 

psred To such ss employ nie to press ran Ussir c I 

would state that I hav-- Maakl SSS Miss] an 1 ajo-rov.-.l b) 
t/Ol. Mussey, the Commissioner tor the org mization .. troops in T -iin, also by Col.  i-iell Ass t 
P. M. General for Kentucky, and A. A. G neral K Ko s 
Indiana. Those filing claims with me or my ageuts m 
get their proper Touchers prepared and pi . -mptlv »tt. ml. -I 
to, as I shall visit all the colored regiments in the sssTtA • 
for the purpose of obtaining pr....f aaaf BlnsHIQ Isjsj sis • 
Th- f. Mowing ^.-ntlemeu have been furnished with blank* 
»n-l will act as toy agents : 

W.N. Hogan, of Grant county. Traveling Agent r'oi 

S. M. Bernard, Attorney at Law, Louisville, G. neral 
Ag. nt. 

Jaa. H. Embry. Kirhmond, Agent for Madisoi 
Ju l,- J L. Caldwell. Shelb. vill.-, Aawal ' i  h 
C Scott. CamplH-il-burg, A^'.-nt lor HsMSIJ 
Judge W .K. Evans, Guis^. »■, Ag.-nt tor liar 

and Metcalfe count es. 
P. D. Yeiser, Paducah, General Agent for c. unties w 

of Tennessee river. 
C. L. ( at.-, lllaii l olle. Agent for Itallard count v 
J. D. Raid. Ht. inertia*. Aas«t for Moatg nit-rv . • SSS 
steph-n Elliott. Eliza bethtowa, Ae.-ut :..r Hardin ' 
L O rasSS iy, Dyrusburg. Basal for Crittenden 

Petals* L " UCa8Ur ' A,{l " , !, r ,,4rr * rJ ^ 
c mty. 

K. H. Brown, Hawe.viile, Ag.-nt for IImii 
Henry Moss, Ti raailks. Aaeal bi Wessll 
V\ K. Samuel Ssotff town, Ag- nt f r .-c. 
Ja". Pa'ton, Paris. Agent f, srBwsttwoa 
J E. Lenio,,, Smithlaad. Ag. nt for Livi- gston 

0. H. Lawwu, llopkmsvi e. I . . . 

A. D. Kod^-rs. - ' } A« t. for I hristisi, 
Judge J. E. Thomp on. Cadi/, Ageut for Trigg '• 

1. ^SsT«1».M*65«ftSu. i ,,. 


Jouas Martiu. Agent for Lyon and Caldwell counties. 

JAS. P. KLi NT. 

an lm (...ut r and Aaral for Ky 


PBICrS. We are 

prepared to fill orders promptly and in a style that canaot 
tie surpassed. To thos^ anting superior Goods, rars in- 
ducements are offered, not only in the quality i 
of their g.* d», but iu the style and 
garments A Tew of their superior, stilish 
MADE tn EBt    \T^ far sale V EKY CHEAP. 

We hav.-a»torkof ready-made MILITARY CLOTHING 
for sale to the Clothing Trade at from 33 to '« per ceat. 
less than the present cost  f manufacturing. 

^ . .... J- 


.unty . 

rren. All i: 


RENTS* FI'ltMSHllsG C;0 »I «, 

fm- Clothing Made to Order. 

  k   ounti 

- i isn: in  |.. . aile.I I II I Lliow Kit, M uig Sve 
1. of Danville. u:i the Husron.villr pike, and 
{ over 4«»i acres ,.f g.-^! quality of Boyle and 
n t. all un.b r fence There are about l. in acre* 

aud light h.-gs at I 

Dressed hogs 

The supplies to the fauiil) market continue meagre, and 
SJ lets of all articles are fully iiiaiutain   t. The r. - 
reipte from the country, by wagons, are much restricted, 
aud prices of good turkies, dressed, range from $1 .Hi to 
KM spie- •-. G.i d butter ranges from SS to 6.1c p«-r 
iH.uiid, and fair :«s-. Eggs scarce at .V«te s- per dozen. 
Fresh milk N to 12' t c at r quart. Grapes Pic per 
pound, liaine is scarce and high, ami Venisou com- 
mands 2n to one per pound, wild Turkies $2 to $3 each. 
Grouse $| to $1 jo per pair, Ductis$l to $1 jn per pair. QssW 
7.V t.. ?i -41 BfljrB. guails *3 in la $t M per assssa, 

game r'ish In to 12'jC per pound. Vegetables scarce 
andcabbagesare HBaaS per head. Sweet potatoes. I s- per 
quarter measure. Potatoes, chiefly Neslianu -cks, s.-U »t 
loc per quart. rmea.suie, ami $t oo to $6 00 per bbl. - 
Turnips, parsnips, onions, ±c, are iu 
ply at UK p.-r quarter luoasure Other 
the following rates during the week : 

Butter, per pound, choice - ,\l(«Mc. 

Eggs, per doxen, fresh, 

Chickens, dressed, apiece, 3H44WIC. 

Turkies, dressed, api. ee, $1 25 to $3 00. 

DucKs, dressed, apiece, jo«fi70c. 

Beef, fresh choice cuts, per pound, lS^Tnc. 

Bis-f, fresh rough pieces; per pound, tstfsloc. 

B»s-f, fresh brisket aim rump, per pound, VjtyAljc. 

Pork, fresh. Der pound, lf «taic. 

Mutton, fre»f», per pound, luaiSc. 

Veal, fresh steaks, per pound, i . 

V.-iil. fresh other, p -r pound, ."dilnc. 

Lard, per pound, 

Bacou, country hams, per pound, 2.V. 

Bacon, sugar-cured hams, per pound,   . 

Bacon, shoulders, per pound, 22\.'-23c. 

Bacon, sides, per pound 24( 425j, 

Bacon, br. aktast. per pound, 24@27C. 

Hogs, dressed, per pound. li@lGc. 


u. ii. Maanan . ost, h^*? 


(Bucces-ors to D. Uoodwillie A Co.  

w iiolosale 


UUhHtrrei I'lnnlng  ■ III. nrnr Twelftk St., 
1.0IJ1HVIL.L.K, KY. 
Sawing, P.t -.S|.littln$e, Plaiilng, A.r., I»«iu | 

SOW-Or ellelfe/f. P4ss*Uf as SSSSI naa ef .tt 

t lnclunatl .Market. 

Cincinnati, Dec. 31— P. V 
Hour uuchau'.'e.l. Wheat firm at »-V.2 M for Bed, 
with a fair demand. Corn, rys, barley and oats un- 
changed. Whisky steady at $2 12 -. All articles ih the 
provision line are held with mora firmness. Lard 23o. 
Mess pork $12. Bulk meats lo'jWW't for loose, and J( 
higher for packed. In consrquence of thi-se extreme rates 
asked there was not much business done. Head lard in 
good demand at 21c. Hogs active and higher; M to 2."J» 
pound averages, $15 6.Va 16, with many anxious buyers. 
I'he receipts were but si«) head, (i r. ceries are quiet hut 
firm. Coffee 45 fl.l7c. Sugar 22@24c for Cuba. Mo- 
lasses $1 45. Gold 226. Silver 210. Exchange scarce and 

St. LoulT iarket. 

St. Locis, December 31. 
Cotton-Feeling stronger; sales of middling at $1 10. 
Keceipt 110 bales Corn v higher; sales at $1 35a) 1 50 
Hogs firmer; sab-s at $10 75: M2. The number killed to 
date is !*;.,. "". Sh. .aiders 21c, sides and hams 2sc. Whisky 
firm at $2 15. 

New York Market. 

Niw Vorx, December 31. 
( ottnn firmer; sales at $1 I V»l 3$ for Middling State 
and \\ -stern. Flour dull, and a boat 5c lower; sales at 
SbsBlo 15 for extra State, $11 .r.ll to for extra Bound Hoon 
Ohio, aud $1 1 l«nu for trade brands, the market eliding 
dull. W hisky quiet, and steady at $2 23(0,2 21 , for West- 
ern. Wheat quiet, and rather lower; sales of ami - r Ken 
tacky at $2 .v.. Corn dull and 3c lower: sales of mixed ai 
$1 us. Oat. a shade easier; sales at $1 0sS@! w r,, r W. sr 
ern, including -ji,is»i bushels of prime Western at $112 
Coffee dull. Sugar firm; sales of muscovado at ls^naot 
an ! Havana at 17. Petroleum quit and nominal at 17c 
for crude, for refined in bond and 93sj«94c for 'refined 
free. Wool .juiet and unchanged. Pork firmer and ac- 
tive, the demand being chiefly speculative; sales at $40 M 
(AU 2.'. for mess, cash and regular wa  , closing at $41 12' 
f r rash. $41 7"s»42 5u for new mess, $35^t36 for prime" 
$39 13'»( t3si 75 for prime mess, and a*' 50 for thin mess : 
also, 2,' Mi barrels mess, f ,r January, at buyer's option at 
$41. and 6,200 barrels new ruess for February at seller's 
and buyer's option, at $43@42 50. Beaf firmer and in good 
demand at $2O®30 for new plain mess. Bacon in moder- 
ate request. Lard rather firm, but not very active at 
tOMmSiei sales of small lots at 2i V«25c. Money actl?e 
and firm at , per cent, for call loans Sterling uniet at 
JWHeiOlrvl.. Gold less active and easier, opening It 
22 v. .l.v-liniug to 224, advancing to 227', and closiusT at 
m*. St.  ck lower. Gold, 224H; l uited States Us 5- 
20 coupons, 10K; Treasury 7-» notes, 120; I nited States 
As 1M1 coupons, 116^; l uited States 5s 104 coupons 1H3V 
Cnitsd States lis 116S asked. Unltsd States couiyoiis Sri 
ssked; Lnitsd States 10-40 coupona lO'.H bid, Br asked 
I oaed  tate. certificate, ■.: ! ,,!. fJS asked: Tennessee A. 
i* "lit i, a»r.e l. Ohio and Mississippi certificates, 34 
Terre Haute, ti.. Quicksilver. **; Reading, lis; Marip.  a. 
lv 4c; Nsw 1 ork   entral. 113.; lost mail .110- Erie*. 
Hudson, II'.. Michigau Southern. 113: Jeriey City', 123'si 


fspleiwlM st,- t i Engraved Portr»Hs "I 

Prasident Lincoln, 
. Lient Gen. Grant, 
Maj. Gen. McClellan, 
Maj. Gen, Sherman, 
Maj. Gen. Hancock. 

Just Received from the Publishers. 
Derby * Miller. New York. 

They are Gems of Art .' 

CIVIL I.   k ( VI.VKRT, 

«3l Main street. 


Patented Hinge Back 



L\ V INti UI'KN I KRi' KCT Y I'LATand 



In thia patent binding each h af is attached to a small 
rod roTere   with morocco, forming a separata hinge ot its 
own, admitting th.- book to be op n d to its lull extent 
without danger of the slighte.t injury. Thia ingenious 
Invention cannot Tail t.. SS universally approtwl, as it 
combines utility with beamy. 


decl dtf 4TI Main stTwrt. 

W K t 


From Dan to Hkki; heba:" or, The Land 
of PromiHe as it now App jarH. In  lnd- 
Ing a Dt-si'riiition of the Bounilarii «i, T. - 
poKraphy, AKrit-ulture, Antiijuiti^s.t'itiea, 
andPres4'iit lnh:il.itant« of that wonder- 
ful Land. With Hi - of the re- 
markable Aacuratyy of the sat-ml WrV 
teis in thtMr Allnsiorw to their Native 
Country. By Rev. J. P. Newman. I». I). 
Maps and Kngravings. 12mo, Cloth, fl 75 
Under the Ban (Le MaudiU) Translated 
from the French of XL I/Abbe **». Ban, 
Cloth. 451 7*t Paper, $1 " 


History, and Resources) of the Silver" Ktv 
sion of North America. Bv Sylveater 
Mow by, of Arizona, Graduate  if ih»- t. 
s. Military A. adetnv at West Point, late 
Lieutenant Third Artillery, I . S. A., Cor- 
responding MeuilH-r of the American In- 
stitute, late U. S. Boundary Couuuiiaaiou- 
ar, tSc, 4»c laimo, Cloth, |l 60, 



My Plantation, railed C\ RILL'S DAI.K. lving on tho 
water, of N-.rtli Edrhorn, six mile-. .1 rtli L- tinston 
m ar tho Newtown pike, and containing about 2*v sens 
of the best quality of K .y. tt - land, .ill under feuce. and 
the port wr. ie. iindn cultivation ( about half set in very 
hn,. blue grass. The im- rovemeuts ate tolerably g.-od 
SSsS the water Iwtter th»n c -mm .n. 

Also, my PUatslioa, callcl CIIILIIOWKK, 1-aig flvo 
miles south ' 
Lincoln Ian I. 

of it ch ared, a portion o# the r—t ia ia tolerably aaVsl 
giase, and the pirt not ch-an-l very heavily ti ml ered— 
»■»  Ji m. The iinprnvene-T ir- pl.un but • itenstvu 
and new, th.. water abundant ai.d g » .| This estate ia 
situated at the int r«ecti..n of tw., turnpikes and bruad- 
side to the railr a I nud  r construction fr- m Lebanon by 
Stamlord, t  warils Tennessee 

Ala.., mi l'lantati..n. call. I BK"I ALKANK, Ivies on 
North Klkhorti, in tbe cunt .f Faj tte. eight milea 
north of Lex ngtou lire miles rast of Hoorga t oa n sntl 
thirt.s u mil s west of I'ari^, and onuc-ted ny turnp-ks 
w th :.l! three. It contain, .» acn-s 01 the beat lBadity of 
land, in the hi -best sttte ,.f cnltivath i; and having been, 
or forty years, under a c-a- se of constant improvement, 
under my p. v supcrinteud^uce. and a, my homo- 
stead, nothing ii wanted to make it one of the most SB* 
• irtb'.e re.i leiue. and valuable estate, la the nne region 
in win. h it is situated. The b iddings of all kinds ar* 
.unable to such an estate; the fc-nciux is chiefly .tone 
wall; there is water of the »«-,t asw'tty in every inolo-ure; 
twi -thir.|s ot th.- land s in line grass, and trait of all 
kinds has been rarefull) cultivated 

I .1.. not intend t.. s.11 th CABKLL'S PALI property, 
but onlv to rent it. The t'H 11.11' iWKE property I 
w.-uld t.r.-fer to v-U, but will rent :f it is not promptly 
sold. The BRODA I. BANK property 1 » nl either sell or 
rent, according to th- offers made to me. Tho two last 
nam. d .-tales axe now in cultivation bv me, sod the 
ren'er or purr baser »f either of them would be able to 
purehas •. on the spot, if desired. ever\ t liing necessary to 
stock and raSTy them on. 

Any prop, r .-omnium, at ions .ddp.sed t. me, a: Dan- 
ville, Ky . U-fore the flr.t of Mar. h next, will 
-uitable attention and persons who wi«h to see r 
find me there. Application may also be masts to will 
Waroetd, af Lexington, ,r C M. Reiser, in the neigh., 
h. ed of th- hr.Hlalh.iii" aud fatiell's l ale properties. 


I'sMtLi.r, Rv . D. ceniber :oih, l-»i. dae.^l-tJlwj 



t 11 \ri.i   Dit ki:\ . 



AToCR TliROUUH ARIZONA - Kmrlh /ujatr.' 

I LLrsTSATioss.— t ucospt-ra Canon— Imurta— Tho 
I' re fret of Msgdalena -Church at Maffdalrnay— Wait- 
ing for Something to turn oa— 1 
of Co.- os per 
( rus— Santa Crux Gn-asers. 

V|t K81U Ri. 

IltrsTsiTtosis th. t.fing Dispatches by M- jbv 
light-lTlysses 3. Grass- i 
Experiment, Williams Canal-   - . Exp 
Lake rrovidvace— Third Experiment, by Moon I 
Fourth Experiment, by Steele's Bay. n— Exploring a 
Bayou— Iu the -Swamps— Guerrilla Attack— Steaming 
through the Rayon- March through the Bog— A Gen 
eral on Duty-Running the Batteries at 
March through 
Charge— The Interview 

With an llln 

 EN -S IN THK WAR or IsU. (( bac/wici. -XII- 

lLLi sTSATiosis.-.-.tatu. of Jsckson in 1 
—Jackson's Quarters Fort St. John in I 
Msnsion— De la Ronde's Mansion— View of the Rodri- 
guez Canal. Jackson's Lines— Macarte's, Jackson's 
Headquarters- Positions of the American and British 
Vrmio. ne r New Orlevns. Januarys, 1S14— Phua In 
Cha!sseite« , Battl-.--grouud of January 
t'ourt-honse. No. Royal 1 

With an Illustration. 

With sn IllustratioB. 
N"K \ AND [. 

the s f n a e a a 

ARM A DALE. B  WisiiKI'siLiMS. 

Caarrsa I. The Mystery of Osia* Ml  
Illi sraATSSN. - TRs Wise's Qasa t i o a. 
* tstT 

OCR nt'Tl AL FRIEND BydisSLrs Dtcaaw. 

TIL In which a friendly Move 

CaarTSB VIII. In which an innocent Elope 


CaapTsa IV. Ia which tho Orphan 1 
ClIAITSa X. \ 1 


mestic Vtrtoeo. 

Ui.tsTaartuM. An LitK-taskl l wtui»e--t 

the Dog — A Hi*- I'r.-. a..ih-n 

Iluistsatiosm.— Receptlua Tssttt and cait.Cs Ursj 

Drsss— Cap-Boaast Coiaare H'siiktren's Diwsaaa. 


f  r sale by 



of News by Yesterday 

M the Attack ou 

ol a Kebcl Buttery 


the Army ol the I'utom 
stall \rrivc at Aiken's 
b  4i 

ol a Missouri 
und on his Per- 
C.anl.vS order to steamboat- 
ul (.uerrillas ou the 

mm Dan tfc of 

(ieorge H. I al- 


Ntw Vobk, Dec. 31.— The World's spe- 

• of ihe £Hh says: A demonstration has 
Ken made mi tln '] arl ol ili - 'ilu corps for 
Hm i ;w few days, indicating offensive 
movements by the rebels. 

It is thought bv some that they were to 
conceal tho withdrawal of troops— a por- 
tion for Lynchburg, or in that direction, 
iDSBMtr : : aL'aniM Sli  mlan, and another 
to aid the force at either Wilmington or 

A desnrter reports that be was told  ien. 
I.. . .tit' m plated a uioveii*-iit, within 
thirty days, which would astonish the 

world. , .•.»!•» 
i.. n. Kutler and staff arrived at Aiken s 

landing on the 2*th. 
A lady on her way north from llichmond 

represents affairs in the city more gloomy 

than ever. . . . 

Declarations that the reU-1 cause lsnopo- 
l.-ss are openly made among the inutile, 
s uiiherii pottboiUM visit the army c 
encourage the soldiers. 

The Herald's New Orleans correspon- 
dent sav» that the two recent expeditions 
froiti Slorganza into the interior of IiOU- 
isiana had m«-t with great success in break- 
in- up guerrilla camps, capturing stores, 

* T  o thousand live hundred reln-ls under 
Wirt Adams and Scott were threatening 
Baton Rouge on the 24th. 

Richmond papers of the 2Mb say that 
Mosbv's wound is not mortal. 

Tbe'r.-btl House of representatives BMW 
iu«iuiries of Jeli. Davis if passports have 

ei granted young men w ho do not wish 
to lie in at the death of the Confederacy on 
liieir arrival at lighting age. 

Th - Richmond Examiner says the ex- 
change of prisoners is about to be resumed 
at Wilmington. 

The Kxaminer savs the following oflicers 
have Ix . n received *at Libby prison sime 
Nundav last: 

Col. X EL Hans. .n. :.7tli Kentucky mounl- 
 d riile : Col. H.  •. Hutchins, New York 
. Avail v; 1st f faint P. H. Trilling, :2d New 
York mounted riBBBn laB l^ieut. J. Kvans, 
JiTih New York; and A. Coneck, Surgeon in 
Chief, Suermau's army. 

Richmond papers of the 2Mb, inform 
Hieir readers that official dispatches from 
Hood represent thai he is rallying his army 
at Columbia, that he brought oil with him 
I'liv BBB IBBO* artillery, that he lost no more 
men than the enemy, and that his army 
might 1« rapidly rendered efficient by a 
more able commander. The enemy were 

i bountvofftMito 
ountries who will 

of Mexico oilers 
from foreign 
the military ser- 

a fresh rel m1 i ion had broken out in Car- 
thagenia, but was crushed in a battle fought 
on the !»th of December. 

It a pi Mr-sirs there were 1!C  sick soldiers on 
liie North America when she went down, 
i  uly IS! out of :V.i persons on board were 
saved. She bad silso :i valuable cargo of 

The Herald correspondent details the 
operations ol the hind forces against Tort 
Fisher.   »n lauding a rebel on the left of 
their line of works at once rsin out a white 
flag, and there was a race between the 
troops and mariiK s to see which would first 
i-eaci. the battery and obtain a surrender. 
The marines having the shortest distance 
t   go gained the prize. Thus one bun. lied 
pri-oners were iolt.-d down to the rear of 
Admiral Fuller. 

 o-n. Curtis* then moved his troops up the 
breach towsird Fort Fisher, cutting tie- Li- 
egraph communication with Wilmington. 

About a «puJirterof si mile from the fort a 
small fort was reached, but it was evacuat- 
ed on the approach of our brave boys. In 
the meantime more troops landed under 
• •en. Ames, and they pushed forward to 
mi PI »ori (ien. OwtsBB, who, with his skir- 
mishers, was in front of Fort Fisher. It 
■DM then that LiflOL W. H. Walling, of the 
; bM N  \v York, captured a Mag of the fort; 
,il-i  the couriers, the dispatches, horses, 
sind two other horses and a mule. Night 
approaching orders were issued to with- 
 u:»\v the troops, but just previous tien. 
( ni t i*s dispatched a small loree to ascer- 
lain the point and who captured a captain 
« i a battery and a battalion of junior re- 
serves who threw down their arms and sur- 
rendered, (in the return, the prisoners, 
under command of their own officers and 
carrying arms, took their places iu the col- 
umn and marched as regularly as our own 
i Mpa. The 117th New York Volunteers, 
who captured and held them in charge, 

n idered it a piece of most exquisite pleas- 
antry to convey a party of the enemy M ho 
equalled them in numbers and each of 
whom was armed with a loaded and capped 
Austrian rilie. 

Afier re-eiul.arking troops for awhile the 
surf sBBBMM so rough that it was found ne- 
cessary to stop, and nearly six hundred 
were left on shore for the night in the midst 
of a rain storm; but morniug found these 
brave bovs strongly entrenched awaiting 
wilh . "it fear the assault of the enemv. 

At HA. M. it was discovered that lo men 
of. the skirmish line had Ijeen left iu front of 
Fort Fisher. They were immediately call- 
ed in and reached the point of debarkation 
without molestation from the enemy. One 
ol them who had l»een posted on a bank of 
( ape Fear river, reported that during the 
night two barges loaded with troops had 
left the fort. 

A deserter from the 2d South Carolina 
cavalry more likely sent out by the relxds 
with a lie i came in rejMjrting that Uoooof the 
enemy had concentrated on the right Hank 
stud proposed an attack to-night. 

Word was sent to Porter and 17 gunboats 
v. • placed lo intercept this move. 

The weather was so bad that our troops 
could not be re-embarked that afternoon or 

The gug boats shelled on both Hanks of 
the troojws throughout the night, out there 
were no signs of the enemv. 

Early next day, the LClii, the weather 
moderated and all the troops were got on 
board the transports, together w ith their 

Our men showed no signs of the hard- 
ship they suffered, while the prisoners 
wer. entirely broken down and hardly able 
lo climb the ship sides. Many of" them 
were apparently not over l."» years of age. 

The family of the rebel General Preston, 
which arrived at Boston and ordered not to 
and, has been permitted to come to New 

Tli' Tribune's Washington special says: 
ReUuM reaeived at Provost Marshal (ien- 
eral's Bureau show that the number of men 
raised by recruiting is larger now than at 
any 'leriod during the year. 

I  . serters re|M»rt the rebels moving heavy 
machinery from arsenals and other public 
works in Riehmond preparatory to the 
evacuation of the city. 

( »theial returns show the number of 
wounded in the battle of Nashville to be 
less than three thousand. 

A letter from Wilmington gives an ac- 
count of the coolness of Lieut, dishing in 
sounding Ihe channel at the entrance of 
Cape Fear river. He was in an open b »at 
with thirteen men and Master's Male Hor- 
ton of the Hag-ship Niagara. Twelve sail- 
or* rowed the boat, while three stood on the 
bo* taking soundings. Lieut, dishing di- 
rected the course, while Master's Mate Hor- 
toii noted the soundings. 

They row ed directly towards the Fort and 
w ithin twenty yards of the beach in front of 
it. The rebels opened on them with artil- 
lery and musketry, but all escaped unhurt. 

Oentleme-i from Savannah say the people 
are quiet and satisfied at the change. 

They insist that the tone of the rebel lead- 
ers did not represent their own feelings. 
There is no doubt of their readiness to re- 
turn to the I'nion as soon as the Govern- 
ment authority can be fairly established. 

The Henild's Washington Special says: 

li prisoner question is Just now a subject 
-  ;•••.- 1 oiisttiera'ion, sr.d apprehensions 
%r» animuinnd that it may be made a rob* 

ject of Congressional investigation, where 
it may possibly appear that our ow n Gov- 
ernment is tree from blame in continuing 
the sufferings of our prisoners. The rebel 
officials allege they do the l est they can, 
and have requested our Government to 
send for our prisoners and bring them 

The Times says that notwithstanding 
there was an agreement mad*- some two 
months ago between Grant and Loc that 
each of the parties should send blankets 
and medicines to their prisoners, nothing 
has yet been done by our Government. 
The felx-ls, however, have done aud are still 
engaged iu sending supplies to their prison- 

The steamer Kangaroo took out $500,000 
specie to-dav. 

The subscriptions to the testimonial to 
Admiral Farragut having reached $5,060 it 
w as converted into 7:30 bonds to-day and 
presented to him. . , 

The Commercial's Washington Special 
savs rumors are current of tho evacusitiou 
of Richmond by the reliels. The aspect of 
military and naval news to-day is very en- 

Washinotox Dec. 31.— There is not the 
least foundation for the current rumor that 
Leo is evacuating Richmond. 

It is understood that Mr. Seward's letter 
relative to the Florida affair is accepted by 
the acting Minister ol Hra/.il as sati-ia.- 

The rosioiiiee Department, finding that 

the letter delivery system works badly, has 
d. t. rinined to ( online it to the lar^-e cities. 

Colonel Seaton, alter an acting service of 
more than half a century, announces that 
after to-day the proprietorship and edito- 
rial management of the National Intelli- 
gencer passes into other hands. J. C. Wel- 
ling hIm. retires from that establishment. 

The trial of Colon.-l North, New York 
State Agent, iind M. M. Jones and Ix-vi 
Cohen will be concluded Tuesday. 

A letter from the Army of the Potomac 
of the ii'.ith says a rebel spy was recently 
captured near city point, on whom elabo- 
rate drawings of our defenses in this local- 
ity w. re found. It is stated that when he 
was taken he was on bis wav to City Point 
to complete his mission by examining the 
inner works. 

Snow commenced falling here at 10 o'clock 
this morning and continued with occasion- 
al interruption till o'clock tais evening. 
The fall of snow is not heavy. 

Pardon Worsley, the detective and syty, 
on whose information a munlicr of mer- 
chants of Washington and Baltimore were 
ru n -led some^veeks ago charged with sell- 
ing goods to rebels, made affidavit before the 
proper authorities that having played at 
■ambling sinew', in this city, he lost three 
thou-and dollars of money belonging to the 
government, consequently the premises 
have lieen placed in charge of a military 
guard pending au investigation into the 

The Commissary of Suli-dr-tancc has ac- 
cepted a bid for furnishing the Government 
with corn meal sit *7 85 per barrel. 

PiiiLAOKLi'iiiA, Dec. 31.— The Hon. Q 

M. Dallas, ex-Vice President of the United 
States, died at bis BMMmOB Jit !• o'clock this 
morning. He w as well enough yesterday 
to 1m" about. 

St. Loi is, Dec. 31. — A notorious Mis- 
souri guerilla named Harter was re- 
cently arresfd ;it Salt Lake City, while 
en route for California, with two hun- 
dred thousand dollars in greenbacks, 

stolen from the bank at Lloominglou iu 
this state, over sv year ligo. He was sent 
back by Gen. Conner, and will be taken to 
Huntsviile and hanged. * 

A duel was (ought neat Memphis on the 
28th, between two planters, resulting in the 
death of lK th parlies. 

General Oanby has issued an order warn- 
ing sioamboalmeii to Ik? on their guard 
against guerillas, although thev have not 
disturbed boats tor some time, but organi- 
zations are know n to exist for the purpose 
ol destroying steamers aud store houses 
along the Mississippi- 

i (The trial of Dr. McMillen, charged with 
attempting; to born the Memphis and Char- 
leston railroad depot, some time sin-e, is 
progressing before a military commission 
at Memphis. 

Cincinnati, Dec. lib— The Gazette's Col- 
umbus dispatch says a deserter named 
Charles Keever, was arrested there as the 
supposed murderer of the Boom) lamily at 


Ten new regiments authorized by the 
War Department, will be organized and 

randy for the held in six ireefca. 

The Commercial's Columbia, Tenn., cor- 
respondenl thinks the bulk of Hood*! army 
is still north of the Tennessee river. 

Hood iirst attempted to strike the river at 
Hecatur, but (ien. (irangcr occupied the 
place in advance and headed him off. 

At thu same time the gunboats came up 
the river and compelled him to abandon 
his jKintoons m ar Florence. Owing to the 
bad condition of the roads developments 
will not be rapid. 

River stationary. Weather cloudy — throe 
inches snow fell last night. Thermometer 

l'nrsm w;, Dec. 31.— River nine feet 
eight inches by pier mark, and falling. 
Two inches of snow last night. Cloudy. 



Satvupat, l «vt ml*r .7.. 
Mmj. Anderson,   im innati. S. B. fMK ( arrolltou. 
 ;  n. Ilutll. Tycoon, M.-mpuin. 

KoLt. Moore, " OMMlor, PMMMjr. 

UmM, " Kill- rit.r. EtmuptIIIc. 

Koht Burns " J. U.BfK " 

Uto Moinot, Cairo. 

DEI'Altn KKS. 
m»j. kmtmtmm, msafesatf, s B. Tonne, QumHtm. 

 ;. n lluell, " BoU. Moon , Nashville. 

Tw.odii, I.awrcnri', ' 

Phantom, Mrmphii. Mafranr. 

ai;i:i\als. % 

SiM.Av.Jan. l. 

HaidTim**, I'ittil.nrs. Bo. le t. QectaMtf. 

N. UnimL ClacfaasU. u«u. i.ytir, " 
Star Orey K . •• 

mm. Lj tla, Cincinnati. Cwu.loi , Pomeroy. 


about stationary Satur- 
day, but rising slowly yesterday with eight 
feet water iu the canal in the evening by 
the maik. During the previous twenty- 
four hours the channel depth has only va- 
ried two inches at the head of the falls. The 
weather was very cold yesterday inornimr, 
the iirst of ihe Sew Year, the thermometer 
ranging at sun rise at four decrees above 
zero, but at noon it had risen to twenty-one 
degrees above zero, with a good coating of 
nsOW upon the ground. 

The weather on the Iirst day of January 
last year, cold Friday, was the coldest ex- 
pnrieneed in thil latitude for eleven years. 
At daylight the mercury in the thermom- 
eter was Hfleeii degrees below zero, and at 
no time during the day did it get higher 
than four degrees Mow zero. There were 
some six inches snow on the ground, with 
uninterrupted good sleighing for twelve 
days; the river full of heavy ice and navi- 
gation suspended. On the last day of De- 
cember, In;.,, the weather was mild and 
rainy, then it turned to sleet aud snow, 
the thvrinomcter at sundown ranging at 
forty-one degrees nftow zero, but in less 
than twelve hours, or by daylight the next 
morning, the first of January, the mercury 
had fallen fifty-six degrees, the greatest 
and most sudden change ever know n io 
this variable climate. The New Year, 
though coming iu bleak and cold, is mild 
and genial compared with tho past. 

At Pittsburg Saturday the river was re- 
ceding slowly, with V feet ,s inches water in 
the channel, and snow on the ground. 

At Cincinnati Saturday evening the river 
was rising slow ly, but the cold weather will 
cheek it again, as the smaller tributaries 
are fast freezing over, and we noticed con- 
siderable "shore ice" yesterday, and from 
indications there will be more to-day. 
ItThe I e.s Moines, from Cairo, aud the J. 
H. lloyle and Superior, from Kvansville, 
passed the latter port on Friday, and were 
due at Portland yesterday. 

The Cumberland river at Nashville Sat- 
urday was falling fast, with only about  i 
feet water on liar j K-th Shoals. The Morn- 
ing Star, Echo aud Tyrone had arrived at 
Nashville Saturday, and the Melnotle de- 
parted Friday eveniuing. 

The MViruing Star, Captain Ballard as we 
learn by dispatch to Sherlv AWoolfolk, 
left iNasbv ille yesterday for this port, 

The Argosy, a Pittsbnrg boat, was in- 
jured by the breaking up of the ice at St. 
! /Oil is. 

Among the boats advertised to leave Pitts- 
burg Friday were the Armenia for St. Louis- 
the Kigutengale and Starlight for this port! 
There was 10 feet 0 lnohes water In the 

channel, and rising— a good coal boat tide, 
yet our dispatches, "reliable," of course, 
gave us no such news. 

The tow boat Condor canio in Saturday- 
wit h a brace of barges laden with Pomeroy 
coal, for steamboat use, the iirst supply for 
some time. It will sell to the boats at S  
cents per bushel. 

Rkpokt or in k SrrKRVisiNo Insrw- 
Tons.-Our thanks are due to Mr. J. li. 
Shallcross, the attentive inspector of steam- 
boats for the Board of Cnderw riters for the 
"Proceedings of the l:$th annual meeting of 
the Board of Su| ervising Inspectors of 
steam vessels," held in New York, October 
l^th l*i' 4. It is very voluminous and cor- 
rect,' full of interesting statistics, bfeflnding 
lists of licensed engineers and pilots. 

The boat building in the West has been 
the busiest during the past vearever known. 
There were 1" S steamboats built in the West 
during tho first nine months of the year 
tOtl Tkom January 1st to October 1st, and 
no falling off dozing the past three months. 

The steamer Star Grey Fagle came down 
from Cincinnati in nine hours, with only 
about hid fa crew. She had been hauled 
out on the w ays and her bottom overhaul- 
ed and caulked, and now she is just as 
good a^ new. 

The Star Grey BagJfl will probably take 
the place of the Taraseon to-morrow in the 
mail trade hem e to Kvansville. 

The new steamer Hard Times came in 
yesterday w ith a cargo from Pittsburg for 
this port. 

The Kmcrald for Nashville, and the Dar- 
ling for Memphis came down from Cincin- 
nati yesierday. 

The flag ship Rocket came into our port 
again yesterday. 

The new steamers are R. L. Woodward 
and Ada Lyon are still in port, loading for 

Qnite a fleet of bents have been lending 
at Cincinnati for Nashville, and the Law- 
rence and others were taking private 
freights at §1 p r hundred to Nashville; -40 

nts for the lower Ohio, and cents to 
Memphis. The rate of freiglit to Pittsburg 
from Cincinnati is ."50 cents. 

'I he Tycoon was due from Memphis yes- 

Tho Bowona has been temporarily placed 
in the Cincinnati and Madison trade in 
place of the Bostona, or while the latter is 
being repaired. 

THE Indiana.— This great packet, now 
completing at Madison, Ind., under the 
superintendence of Capt. J. Sut Neal, will 
DO all ready in the course of a week. She 
is receiving her furniture and out tit, and 
will be one of the most complete New Or- 
leans packets afloat, 

The St. i^ouis papers of Thursday and 
Friday w ere rather barren of news, with no 
arrivals of boats, though full of rumors of 
ice gorges above Cairo, and the boats much 
detained in eoneeqne nae, and navigation 

pretty near suspended. The Bertha bad 
departed for Cincinnati on Thursday, and 
tlxi Belle Memphis from Cairo could get no 
further than I log Tooth bar. The Bermuda 
was to have left St. Louis Thursday U  
lighten the Luna to Cairo. 

The St. Louis UenMorat of Saturday re- 
ports the arrival Of boats direct from Cairo, 
having encountered no gorge, but with 
their win-els more or less demolished from 
the heavy lee through which they ran. 
They found but 1 1 a feet of water on Craw- 
lord's l»ar, with the lead, which is equal to 

5 feet with the stick. T ho se steamers re- 
port all steamers out of trouble b-tween St. 
Louis port and Cairo, with few exceptions. 
The weather w as moderate with a tine fall 
of snow and the wind in the south. 

The arrivals consisted of the Henry Yon 
Phnl and Sultana from New Orleans, Per- 
ry from Cairo, and the KUa Faber from the 
docks. There was one depart m e, the David 
Watts, tor Cairo. 

The Sultana left Cairo on Wednesday 
evening and arrived on Friday. She ran 
iu heavy ice from the mouth to Commerce. 
The lot was very heavy and ran slowly, 
but there was no gorge.' Met the Joab Law- 
reSWB under way. Oraham lying at Widow 
Waters'. The Luminal v and Belle Mem- 
phis started after the Sultana, but the Belle 
backed out of the business. Capt. Henry 
Sj Minns telegraphs from Cairo, the Both, 
that he has sent up the Forsyth, Luminary, 
W. R. Carter, and Edward Walsh, and that 
the Bertha, Julia, and Miami had arrived 
out from St. Louis. The Jewess, having 
had her wheel rendered useless by the ico, 
w as being tOWOd to !St. Louis. 

The huge steamer Continental is reported 
sunk in the Mississippi by the ice, and 
likely to break in two. 

The back water Of the Ohio had extend- 
ed up the Mi.-sissippi as high as Devil's 

The Gen. Bnell Is thS regular mail and 
passenger packet to-day for Cincinnati and 
the East. She starts at noon, and Win. 
Taylor, the accommodating clerk, will 
ticket passengers through to the Bast. 

The afternoon packet for Cincinnati to- 
day is the staunch and commodious stea- 
ssar Nick Long Worth. She starts at 4 
o'clock, in charge of Capt. Jenkins, a good 
boatman, with the attentive Dick Peuiston 
in the office to attend to passengers. The 
LongWOrtb has S vary large and roomy 
cabin, and tho cabin crew oonapOM a 
famous string baud, and the passengers 
can enjoy themselves during tho evening 
by dancing to the best uiusic. 

The Saint Nicholas, Cantata Woolcroft, is 
expected over to the Portland wharf to-day 
to commeuce loading for New Orleans. 

The Ida Handy and l'eytonsi are at Port- 
laud awaiting an opportunity to load for 
New ( Irleans. 

A XiiVKi. Trial.— During the late trip of 
the Palestine from Mempnia to this port, 
there were among the passengers two dif- 
ferent squads of discharged soldiers on 
their way home. One night one of the sol- 
diers w as robbed of about $17" . A sort of 
court martial was convened after diligent 
search was made for the lost treasure, and 
BnnUy pretty strong suspicion fastened 
Upon another soldier, and in fact part of the 
money was found upon him. Auother 
search was instituted, and the balance of 

the stolen money found nndar a naattram 

The court then decided the case by restoring 
the money and lining the suspected one 
fifty dollars, the money to be paid to the 
Sanitary Commission. 


Regular New Passenger Pac ket ferSm ith- 
land, Clarksville and Nashville. 

II hi . ADA L YON, r.-n v. Ma«t"r. 

r +*h -rf will Irave.a, alH ; v V ;n i M0Nl,A   
Of Jltm 


CINCINNATI. PBU OEM. rVtiti Say, I»r. N w- 
U-ny; mi 1.1.1. niii-k . .M. O.-riii .it; ;t» do sngar, Hidar 
s  nic.n.i.-: 3- pk^'s «'.urt-*, Capt. Krn« «t; IS) bfila whbfjr, 
3 IiIiiIk huirai-, 31 pkE« oyslois, .'.do c«-l«ry, 121 • x , ; * k «, 

117 pks* tarattsre, » bu Usser, H pkjis batter, y, inru- 
slci». In Bfcs* nidfc.',   i.ii*2gnri- i. 

i INCtNNATI. KB MA.I. ANDKKSON— 1 l.nx har.l- 
wurf, A. Ue Bride; IS4o Uqaorice, (J Wick*; 3 pk«i in«- 
chiaety, i r—M t. Uockraa .tc  ; s: nca pkf«, :n t» atar -h, 
20 1. 1.1- ,-gzt, V, pkcx lnrnitui r. -to Lxs rnflw-e, 1 bl.lx cbkr, 

n a» sote toM , t do !mUer,M da appl  , IS pkex mm, tt 
ni'l- . -". Iiarv. stent, in hor.--.-ii, owners. 
OftBBOLLTOBT, PKK 8. B. Vol NC H I.Ik .-traw, M« 
  'o I In in . Pat (on .v Co; In npplek, I, (iorman: Xlt I ... . 

•rSeat, Vwfter, SS bbte Sou; :u I bajn feed, it .k C; 3.  l.u 
hay, M bp (inn, KobiaMMi: H H..ur, I' Smith; vt blx 
■iraw,  ' bi.iii ui.-, us pkyi i«raJtare, UpMteaal«a 
luiulwr, t bejeTCS, 8 coopx . hick. iix, 1 cow and calf, 

Cooper: f. pkfto. Da Wotf ado S, Mliorsea, 0bb4 Eniaat; 
1 M   \|. fk  . - bbls atf, IS do xyi iip; i do Bah; io akff  to- c  , 4 do ilrnfi^, C3 do nidss, conxif,-ueea. 

Gardaar d   o; 1 case glor.-*, S G Henry: IS bl.U »pr! 
I. II liorinaii; 57 akaete iron. J Aaarca; St tienra hams, 
Mitrh.-ll ,v Arinxtroiic: IU roll- I -ath- i . Capt I" W..II": ;i7 
bb ■ whi-ky, 1JH bxs   oO.-e. 1". bv-x Sued, I bales DoiUotC, 10 
bx« caaaas, 103 l.dlx paix-r, 2- b.llx shovel-, IS pkgs oysterx, 
I baas aainte, I do ooBaa, 3.lo   «gs, S d   (iqaor, nolo aj r 

ill., uido mol.isscx, II pki,-s furuii nr.-, 32 pkys uidse, 257 »x 

pksai. lot aaaat] ueaeaa, ooaadsaaaa. 

pirrsiit if ;, peb hard Tinas aa ak«s tros, w 

BBalkaaastOo; ntadaj, Wilx .nl Pater; 12.'. keys 
spik.-*. I. a N II It, an saaa Son, » ' ipt He \V»lt; 100 pkgs 
iron. Trier, V £ Co; 11 k«s nuts. ilaaMs. Ooekraa St Co; 
I7   BMi ate. Ilurkliart: 133 bbls oil, Bkaaas Co: 3M bate, 
barley, »S7i bxs class, Ion do   hee-e, K pkir  hardware, 7.'  
flo L'laxswaic, A2 pkoi biirkwh. at; n«i d.-niiiolmn, t bMs 
oil, 2 j pk«s ladse. ooasisaaaa. 



JOHN M. ill i SON 

229 Main Street. 
Isoixlsvllle, KLy-, 



i||   CIIKsl'S 
«»T , ( IIAIK-., 

awnRnn, pistols, 

INDI A K I Hit t: It tiOODH, Ar. 

lb* largest and bast stock io tbe city.  !!■.-■- CU tX'n 
made to order. Pit ESS STATION SWUltUS iurnUbed 

•anam JOS*. M. HT0KKI 4 BOB. 

mu».v, at I ... lock P. M., POMTIVXLY. llroai 1 U| 
it Bas-. MSsi id 1 1.. \  nil sire. t. 

U. f^. Mail Line Tor Cincinnati 

noKMura 1 10 ats 

(JEN. IAT1.K iinil (il'N. IM'KM.- 

1 JjajflT ^ H.nim 1  .uly nt II V- M., lroai vs Uarf-ljout. 

foot of Third street 


. H^l ' .Leave Uaily, at 3 P. M. , from wharl-b'.it, f ...t 
*i • ■• 'IsaLofThir.! stroet. Jo.-'. CAMPION, Ag't, 
11 1 " ,,rT oc22dtf Wharf-boi.t. 


Louis Tftleand Heiider^on 


Kar Owsnsboic'. ICsjMSnnili sm! flea drt-soa. 
connectlna, SS ■ vunsr-lic with lh » 

Cairo and Evans 7ilio Pack efe. 

ST AH and TAUASCON wCJ! l c »ve ovory 1 n. m.. \ 
Wednesday. Ifrlde.y S Btsa asf it I ■'. -H. 


All trelKl'ts and' passencors mta* bo at the NcenH 
wharf bt«fore:» o'clock P. M., .v«. the U at.-i wiit not I t 
det-tyed K»er that time under any otMaBsateS r e. U t tan 
I. lis of ;udii ?, piirkas «, Ac, I'liM Iw lofi will, tl f 
Asaate. mm Fourth iroet, Lctwr«.u Main, and tho nr«i. 
a : .. clock P. Jf 

H RUNClu. Kno't. 


S. U yoUNO d. a. BaaL Mft .ter, 
_^W'ill ban »s above, ovrry Tueeday, Thnra- 
o«i»iiii emOSmmt at 2 P.M. for ftalBSA or psssav-n v 

5tr ^s^rf^ wJwr* 


Orders on Washington. 

Certificates of Indebtedness, 



Uncurreat Bank Notes, 


H. S. JULIAN & CO., 




vvm. w. noBnia. 

K1)W. HOOG. 


405 MAIN ST.. !05 ( tIA HBKUS ST., 
Ij(  U ISV IliI.E. KY. NEW TOlKi 

WHOLKl . Ut DEAJ.Siia I.N 


•105 M ilt. Bteast, botwwn Fourth acl yi:t'i 
jy27dlt ' 






mid  »I»i il m 

aWThe I arg. st a-*, run. -nt in the city. 

Dvci y nn Isis soM la \\'n rr:i i;l -u. 
10 J Til I It Is STlt UTj I5K.TW KKM J KW9M It- 






No. 233 M.iin Street, one door above Third, 

Mll.lT.MiY BOOBS, AS SWOKDS, BABBBBJi • IS- Military Trimniit.K-", *e. 

snrWATcuKs an i  j a w i2l lh y rbpaibbd. 









Plumbers, Steam and Gas Fitters, 

K. S. Fifth St., hot. Ilnrlirt find Jcilrriwon, 

up for Waii r Cas n? .1 St. nn at th • shot test notice 
and in the most approved styh-. 

Always on hand n I .-li.i.k   ) Copper Uoilers, Bath 
Tiihs, W»sli- Uii !ii. Wnt'T Closets und eve-v .!   1 iptiou 
of PtaatUuc Material. Also, Chandeliers, P- ndaiits. 
Brack. U and everything ronnoeted with the ('• is Fittin* 

aaateaai OtdOaa Fixtures Bfaalrcd, Broaaod aaal Ba- 

SUT'W'e k-f p none but Ii:st-i'l:iss workmen ntnl ua» no 
mat' rial hot th.- vory, and eau with uonftdanes war- 
rant ..urv— - * ' aovlfidly 







Irledlml Collrse Bnllttlas, Ccrner Filth and 
I.rcrn Sir  •#■:«. lioulaville, Ky. 

WAT Kit P1PBB, Hjdrants, Hose, Bath Tubs, Shower 
Baths, Water Closets, W ash Stands, Korco and LiR 
l'nmps for Wells and Cisterns. Sheet Lead, Lead and Iron 
SBAi B BTOBK AND 8TKAM VALVKi:. JoSMm pr..rot t- 
ly attends" - ivlSdtf 


I Sit AxlD KlL 




N*. Mi Mais Miraei bstwean Hlxih ssd 1 
tit lAlUIBVUiiiKt RV» 


Nearly oi ii«s{te Louisviile ilolt), 

Wholesale Dealer in 

Pocket- Books, 

Zephyr Knit Shawls, 

Breakfast Capes, 





Belt Buckles, 

Belt Bihbons, 

Velvet Ribbons, 

Silk, Worsted, and 

Cotton Braids, 

Pocket-Miirors, Travelling Bags, 
Paper, Pencils, 
Envelopes, Pens, etc.; 


Wo are constantly rewlvin^ Baal Goods adapted to 
the wants of the trade, which «rIB 1*  Bald low fur cash. 

are solicited to examine our. 'dock. 



the ti\ miTs mm. 

WITH \mndk\.   ff PIB BlBal j UUWIaaMBMl 
methisl for ascertaining all Duties and P. m. I tics 
und. 1 th- L'n i.- 1 faaka Isaajsaj Baacaaaj Law. com- 
piled from the Law aa ju»t passed 1. 5   -1,,.., 1 i: , :u 
the latest decisions of the Commission! r. By IAMF.S 

bi tOflfS. Vei "th mnnv 

rul h-lu 1 by 

W. H. Forb€3 & Co., 

ix,r  Washiu-toii St., 


d.'l etnllit 



- a **. B. -Tiu. AFDAJITX, L LtONARl, 

l*te with Br^ndeU Lata of Waters 

* Crawfoni. 


of the Firm 
A Fox. Jaa. £. Tyler A Co. 

Schickedantz, Leonard & Co. 

pr4rt i '' r,b 'P I I tho purpose of carrying on 

gi * " 1 1 luo puraoae of carrying oa 


And will pay at all times the highest market ptice a  
Wheat, Corn, R ye  0atg Barley sad 


ok, t:i 

Laud of 

as it now Appears 

The Election of Abraham Lin- 

Xii order to prove m r faith kf my deedn, and bein^ tnlly 
convin. 11I 11. if, that the Ameriran people will to 
snl.j. et nastf for itnot li T four y. :»rs to the nda of th- "tv- 
rant and 11 mpei," a.-d tl'iit in lli-a ens r-.11. y, 1 M 1 ' 
geuralmer. 'Iiandw- will-xp. rii ... • c^iih 1!. raldeOsTvaward 
ifiaiMcy, 1 have aaajesssai t^. reduce Hat friceaof Bay wefl 
assorted stock of 

Dry Goods, Cloaks, Mantii' , 

Rich I icss Ciooils, itoiinct.i, Hats, Shauln, 

And everything else nsnnliy kept i ■ a lir«t clnss Dry Goods 
Uou»c t . such tittun-s as will justify every ho ly trom the 
highest to tho lowest to pilch in. 

If yon want Bargains cull at Mo. tir , s  nth !d-» Market 
between Fourth and Filth stieets, and Baa a h^tiier I mean 
what I say. S. (ittlFr. 

saU dtf 


For Premiums, Snndav Srh ul Lil"-»i Ar. 

o»-22dtf MaaBssBSHs. 

■yyi: akk opkmso a i ink stock of 


iyv ILL i. UsJkVBBT. 


Lotiiaville and Nashvillt 

Chaise of Time. 

\r will leave the Depot, curn. r ol Ninth ,1.1 B rc ,.v1. 

• a. n. thbouoh raajanx trajb FOB VAs:.- 

villu daily. 

Nashville, UowUnc (Im a aad U .1 kavflkB da ly 

anua. Perryvill.-, Imaville, HarrodsbaraT, Campbelisviii 
aad Colanihia SaBy, except Sunday. • 

t p. m. I'ASr KN tpain •-hi: n \ v. vn.i.i-: 

town dally, except Sunday. 


II. M \ l.-li i- lj, 

sep!9 dtf Bapt of Tiansportsti- 


AeoiatRiit Quartormastcr's omce. 

Louiivit.ti:. Kv., April i;. Mi, 


IZ*D to purvhase Art H r Horses f 
Ihe t- I • . 1 : ■ ii. ■-nte -, ; !V. I . hand 
upwards, t; .t le-m than i;ve 1 nor l.iera than niue 
:• 11 ■' I I: Ir. in nil I ' mie - .r v'.-i-.usltricks. and u 

nil laaaacta saad, aBanad. aad serviceable anTiaalB, taital 
fur iu- tiller) pur;.os. , and sul ;ect to rigti' Battiectibn 
Louisville, Ky. Pn«T BBS haadred and fTiy.flv.. i.l»)4ol- 
Umtb. Payineal bains made in certttkates of lodebted. 

. tio uuHiU t It** th.--.... .„ v t will b? rts^ivwl . 1 
acta! ti Past, and Atari. Q . M. 

Ausistftnt Quartermaster's Office. 

Loui£vixxz, Ky., Sist .Me.rch, J. ; C-t. 


niK C.NDCllSiCNED i 

BP"C 1.1 fcoed, 8 

cavalry purp- 
vlile. Ky. Prase oa 
each, ra; ni"ii  bflteaj 1 
No number less thai 

Al* parti.« propoaln 
of alley inii'e pre - .- bl 

tborilj to pn«e::t ajdi 

I'.y order of Lasat. t 
r!- l itre • 

octa. tf 

authorized to pur- 
1 1!» fbUowins sped- 
. t . ! ' 1 hich, 

anniiio(ii) years old, 
ius ti icks, and in 

15v BB». J. t. N'ewjLvx, D. D. 

Ktw York : llarp-r A Bros. K. r -al. l.y ( IV1LL A CAL- 
VKKT. 131 Main street. 

1 ruiiniiiv' on the Bible which U alfor.N 
without BS aryaaS tho aaal r with the, writer's daih i x- 

pji nee of food n! fclee.i and anuorai -. The author 

gives the minute details of hi* obf. rvatii.tis, aad oiiu cts 
them with c.r ej r .ndins pas-a^i-s iu thi Sacred  ..;ra- 
tive. Constant rel. reuc- is als   mad • to history a"l .1 us- 
trations are hi on It i.i ev. iy .111 .• to 1.1 A up •■ ■ ai- 
plet.- p'ctnre or the present state of the ruaatry. The 
work is one of unusual mt and u-elulness and is 
abcii !ant:  illu-.ii tltd Willi Uap* and enKiavin«s. 


\\\ II AY »KI  TAYMIP,. 

Price m aa Pa a) |a 

•At Naiu «trr  1 

Aictic Rcseai-ches and Life among 
the Esquimaux, 

A. A ll .liai l. Tr.i-i 


Ar. nil al I c.ll, mi.--, 

i y rurnifl am \ bi 

I * I 'han. ei   I '. mrt, 1. le 
d)-ixisiM-.|, or one of as, \ 
alu.ui tie- li 111 ..f 11 ..'el. 
to the aAxhs rt Udder at 
or Louisville, 011 a ir.-i 
•I.MBi. aud of ten 

Marshal's Sale. 


111 . 



and the fnt r. it 


1 • ' ! i . - fu. 
of four months , 
ht BBS principal ..f 

on -.ueli residue in 

" tw" 

:y b half7e.rr, 

In tie • in- ..f L..iii- \ i i , • MV. T.-d Hv llaszard 

t • A .). I.allard, Iru-tee in pl.-adinus .ind exhibits uien- 
tioiiwl, d-senhed as -..auu-.a-.i..- - u the n. rth -i.!e .,| 
Broa.'.a-.-. I «*|.-vt w.-t "I tlwu-rth-w. -1 . . rie r ,.f Br .. I 
wa» and Kiist -tr . i- .:■.,.»:. |: , . ,v ».stwLrdlv 
»»|Ai-t. aud backward .., ie rthwardS at ri«ht *mSL 
same width. 3»1 feet ne.r. or !• t j ...|.„, t "a"". 

The pureh-Mer will be r..,uir d t..«iVe I-.P.L with aBW. 
proved seruritr. I. aril..- u.!. ...t fr.. IU until paaT;. 
• v. . I t a- al" T-. m l a I.. „ will I- r-t , ;.. 1 ,. ,. W i„ tum 
Security. Tll'w. \. MoKC.W. 




II Y I'll A K LI 

11 \ Lis, 

W. Hi Map and In) UIn-.trat-.u-. Pti.e it A. Kor 
ate la tlVILL .-.CALVKKT. 

decy.ltf 431 Bala -:r- . 

A (irand Book for Boyo. 

BBl T J d I STvi.t OF SB & atUKLLION- 

lij Hi A itho: ; I'.- '!i..-ie-r B.-y," An. Ju.-t 
• ■ nr tl w,. Fjr sale ! 


Co-Fai-tnership Notice. 

East side Third Street, near Main. 

Wholesale retail deal, r in the best juality of 


4 \:iv v.\i.i ui uailiuiaii \ t     h ;,ti;v WAOOMB 

' / soli, IS I nrCltf 

ll.  w IN., H'KMKU A 


1 Partm-rship, und r th. name and tvl ••: .1 \ » 
DBALLY A OU., to date back fi ■ be 1st day ei Ba 
l.-so, re-|SH-ir.i!l\ iaforai thei r frieaos and Ihe MtbU c 1 
■ rally that th a will r,,ntinH.  their preseut lu in.- 
LiMKSMIills BKLL IIAMIKK-i .'.. .sin BI ' ' 
Bits' nABUWABB, *c, at the*old - 1 :, oaths an 
aide of J Barsoastree'^tbovs Thus] street. .1. usuai. 1 
BflB BBii fc avor to ssent a c attanam the aatroi 
Uberall) b -tow.-d on th. in hitherto. 

i.i. • . him/I. K.: 
baaaaviBe, Ky., N 1.. ISM, SaeSagsBi 



VAsr?A:. oy 

Tubulai* Boiler* , 

PIbAB and I'lafa a yiiader iAoiir-rn 

or BTBBT OKii •p.fPTioM. 

LABB TANKS, Bank Vaulit, BasSSasJ and Varv. I 
Hakari i:  ; ., 

Muiit Bajtiteea *•;:»• wi-h and Twt't; . 

Aorilt !»l«le. LoulsvUle, Ky. 

•sTAU work of tha best Mate rial and V.'crkmanship. 

BW-U pairinit pr a nptly a'tended to, and all work w-.r 


Muii's (iraiiieil I avalry J.oot*;; 
Men's I'aU'Suweil Hoots; 

Men's Call I'esseU Hoots; 

Men's  ;ent»s Kip BMlq 

A fidl m* k just rec. iVed i nd fo: BBfe law l.y 
din IntS.T.vTh 

li ' I I NO U.LB, 
1 ' V , n str'.-i . 



s, H,Y. 


1 alLr- 

lalilF f t r 

d, snd KMrviceablo animals, aaftabBT ft r 
ind sul.jv. t to rigid inspi-ctinn at Lots- 

on B haadred and fli'ty (aiwi ,1 
mg made iu oerUScateB of iDdebtedBeBi 
than eight viU be rettlvod srem aa; 

:Ter animals 1; 
• •nvr. ^ I • f.. 
M ii.npectionK 
isum A. Kkin, 

;1. the   it', 
■eivirs; ai - 

0. M. Cav- 

S \. J. as. 


ir I KPS con itanil - e.., ban I , c aaplete i-* .rtaii lit 
1\ ' rasaf Brasd I lie's Late I Imar»*eJ I . 
TAl.LM' ISf'.IAL ' 'A -■ K~ A . i  . 'A S , :• 
('••:!•- ■ im d- !i .1 at itie In -rt. I ■ • . . 

N. B. Having had the conjract, sine? Hie assajaaaaci 
Bsenl of H. • aar, for th- burial of Dereai 1 Hohliers, 1 si 
eanbhd to k  1 j» a Buaaasete .-.-liister of iiaaan. r uaan) 
rWilTlfnt»Tiiljl' -r"-i' • 1 all h .♦w!r  I, i»r  In and 



From this Day at Reduced 

Iron Railiufifs, 

Hale jr.i 

do a^U to itiveiu- a call liel'ore purchasini; eluewher^. 

v\ -IICKZ, 

U^aisTUte Ir .n Works, 
nov2 lfe| CSaasaL. bet. deroad and Third. 


jso. 11 •aii-irii. stu. B. so a a* 


Ck«UBas88tofl Mercluints 




mm, BJBJ -llala y:., bet. Third and i-'oarib, 

BafTTTaTTWBiWiaai KT  

drrrn: VT.-J. W. Cardwell, K-.|., Cashier Harnds- 
nk; Sprat t A Co., Pickett Tobacco War*, 
hous ; BAnerAl .., !• . T lacco Warehouse; S. f. J. 
Koi^ld. Ninth Street Tol acco Warehoase; flu law. Caaa- 
.welluC.. . LoulMlle Ware!, use; N,« k, Wicks A Co., 
W in. S. luvi r vl ., A. lUw-ou .V Co. and Gardner A Co.. 
L  ui.'. iil. ; C. C. • : . M 4 Aie:.t on »luo ri\er. 
n.  v 1 1 dnai 


Commissi ) n t\nu Curwannu«; Mff- 


So. 4u8 Main Stroet, 

MB svt:.^, kv., 
a ■ 1 '■' •' Vr». its of Plt  Tofc^eoe. ftes 

... M » \ i.I   M . 

J. NO. r.tTT'  . 


McCALLtM, PATT0N k C0 n 

And I  *!ers in 

Hay, Wraln, Flour, Pork anil 

i aaal advanck-* u.n i i..n.-1'gnmknts. 
Im« Thlra street, between Malu and RUer 
» Oi 1 V1LI.E, KY. 

11, vl ■ •'• 1 
. a. 1.AV13. 

J. M. DAVIS k CO., 

Cominission Merchant 




B. BDfCIXaBB, Opticinja, 

1 N s r KOI) DO 
1 hisuly I iu j  r o \ e ■ 
Spheroidal Specta- If 
Glasses. If a l 
tho eye by him... !', : ; 
canuet fad kp iai,r. \t 
failing eye. p.-r.-ect lec 
tioo of Stel-e- co|v 1 .  . 
Views, i' . 
Manic Lanterns, supo- 
rlor Field and Op-rs 
Qaasssa, Hydrpa i ei ws, 
a-icromntorB, Mf cm. 
^.eiTV I raviiiji i.ustrr.monta, Mir,ors, Surveyors' ai.i 
tNsaci Conn 

r*f. Tlie mi 

O- HIXj3Ls'J 




mil Alnia Sc., 


u, "dtf 

3K8, . 

■*-il .- - r-i— 


Eyes Inaerted 
Causing Pain. 

with ya 

BBrna hcr- Ida Cl-usss s*t In old trr. 
SBS^teharowdaJ Glasses will be sen! 
~ rtheerelspremlnontorsnns. 

sad what Irut'tbod 
si; rtt 


sal e s b o 9 M, 

No. 333 Third St. near Jefferson. 

Tl'i i'irs  ', "n. 1 i. s: and Is^it Pen for the ni  v.ey In th« 
iiih-^ K i- further pnrticulavs send f 1 1 III Basil BBlil 
let. .'•"lis repur-d ev:-r  Watch a^ ! IV .fii'SliV 



Watches and Jewelry 

— - - - —' - Thivhwa^at ;Ci:» Third strtvet. 


lb eair" I in ihe best sty's on «hort notice by exaerisaced ^ 
aorkiuei, and u-arrai:led. T-rrus n isonalde. oc« dtf 


1 •'■■iccTMsor tvNocS, WickaACo.) 



(tatnU » unnuission Merchaat, 

Hta ' I ^ "Inla *t.. Bsru Third us r'asjr'S 

1- UTi.VILLB, KT. 
' mm of MaysrilK By.. sAYTTO 

ru dtf 



rtnt'er, Cheese and Western Prod ace, 
Mo. .ill, MaJw, kstweci Third aad f earth ss 

1 I ABB paM for Feather*. Lard, White Beans. Drt * 

V, Praits, (Uaaossaiid Beeswax. 
. Ctf-i r -Vr. for any eeods In the elty •roasaaly filled 

1 as it is certain iu its effects, entirely destroying the 
worms in children and expelluiL- them from As system. 
Kv. 1 y parent shoal d have tbe caudy iu the house. 

T1IOS, A. IH HI.KV, Proprietor. 
Oreen St., hot. Sixth and drouth, I-iuisrille. 
Tor sale br druggists and country merchants every- 
where. ■ •• -,|.i 





Hats, Caps and Straw Good 


■sOBa^BPaaaaBBBi KY. 



jo. sr. ust 

Tobacco Warch 







Livery and Sale Stable. 

*  diaa or the oou hb saddljb. 

A ery and Sale stable of W. K. Link, on Se. »l Lbi iwoen 

■t near the Halt M 1 ra sa o ct- — . OA . _ « . _ . 

fully announc ■ •  1 , \ h i rii  t., net. Market and Main, 

tentlou to business, to BkerH a liberal share of public | * * 

Teath and J 


SkaTOOUe isran of Tenth street. 

pal   ..uase. 

Horses and Bowies and Saildlo Horses for Hire. 

Horses kept l.y tbe day, w.-ek or month. 

Special attention Kiveu to the Purchase and Male of 

Horses and Mules. , 

\w \ N TICD.-l.iS"! Iloisetaild MillM,^Which [ tb' hbih 


!(} «»• *-»il!;»' s. • jr*l •'• ' 

.,.,7. vsi ■■ : ■■ :.. . ...... • 

. .ttaa .-*mu 


■ ■ ■ j* 

Louisville daily union press, 1865-01-02

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: lup1865010201
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Louisville, Kentucky by [s.n.]
   Jefferson County (The Bluegrass Region)