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date (1856-02-06) newspaper_issue * 

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EBRUAliY 6, 1850. 



Hfiilniki] State /In; 

published ersry Wednc*«Uy morning, 

F«* s 


Affairs of Kansas. 

Special Message from the President. 
To the 

Senate and 

Home of Representatives: 
Circumstances have occurred to dis- 
turb the course of governmental organ- 
ization in the territory of Kansas, and 

&nu3i, if paid within three month*; f? 5°, if 
viiftia t.x norths; or f?.0C, If lamest is delayed 
uo til the end of the year. 

Clut s of teu, or over thr.t number, will be fur - 
niched with the papef one year for f 1.50 each, pro- 
TtUeJ the casb ehall accompany the order. 

' “ : produce there a condition of things which 

tinu*. at the end of the time tybacribed for, will be . t , . . . ,, 

a new ei. f t s ,mect. renders it incumbent on me to call your 

Satserip'.ioa wi]» win lKVARiitLr r» sect ont st ' attention to the subject, and to 
the eli*« o.’ the .year, anl if not pro:r,; tiy paiJ, the i reCOIlimeild the adoption by }'OU of Sdch 
paper win * ' discontinue! and tbs propsr stsps ta- meagure8 of legislation as the grave 8X 

ken to collect dues. * — u . 

Ail poetnoafter* are authorised A^enti for the 
Pli», and will be allowed one copy of the paper 
razi, or its equivalent in money, for every club of 
•rrn subscribers waich they may forward, provided 
the money accompanies the order; and the same 
terms are offered to other persons who may wish to 
extend the circulation of the paper. 

^X’The Fl.v« has already a circulation of ovar 
t ,1)00 copies, and affords the best medium for adver* 
tielni to he found in the State. 'leans liberal. 

stead of exorcising constant vigilance |tr.|nsferred the seat of government tern- 
and putting forth all his energies to pre- ! povariiy from Pawnee (Jay to Shawnee 
vent or counteract the tendencies to il- i Mission. For the same reason he con- 
legality which are prone to exist in ati §ti:fued to refuse to sfon other bills 


One Squire, 12 line,. 3 weeks, _- - - *1 50 

Rich additional insertion, ... rS 

Oi:e ■ pirae 3 months, - - * * - 4 Of) 

Ohs square 6 months, • ® ^ 

On* square 10 months, - - * - 10 0v 

TTj^Lonzcr Advertisement* as per agreement. 

«. H. PARVIX is our authorised A&er.t to receive 
avHicrip-.ione and advertisements, in Ciccmnati. 

to authorize beforehand, or to «onfirrn I complislied by providing that, ■when the 
after ^#04, io its discretion. But in no j inhabitants of Kansas may desire it, and 
I instance 114s a State been admitted upon j shall be of sufficient numbers to consti- 
; - I . 1 , mm 1 r wgn other bills, un- j die application of persons acting against lute a State, a convention of delegates 

imperfectly organ. zed and newly osso- a!,i -i the course of a lew days he, by of- 1 authorities duly constituted by act of duly elected by the qualified voters, shall 

f““ d 0 f n f ,T n ‘ C “ ,”T*f ■ °rT n i L T d t0 th f as ‘ ! Con K ress 151 case it is the people assemble to frame a constitution, and 

tro.i to be thveiwed Lorn official obliga- a&x&biy the fact that he had received no- '.of the Terri to 

lions by other objects, and himself set j tifieauen of the termination of his fur.c- ’ 
an example of the violation of law in the . dons as Governor, and that the duties 
performance of acts which rendered it ] of: the ofdce were legally devolved on 

my duty, 



sequel, to remove him : 

I. 0 . 

0. F. 


mtit on Monday Evening of  acb week a! 

V o'clock. 

i) I f I C E It S . 

B. D, Port kb. N. (t. 

B. F. Cxi mm in,. V G. 

W. W. MrTCitJCLt, Bsc. 

Ja«. T- Davis, Iriaa. 

6. D. Johnson, i!. 

J. B. Caikr, C. 

H. 0- Hastino*. W. 

W. A. Thurston, K S. lo N 0. 

L. M. Ilowall. L K. to N. G. 

I). A. Wilaou, B. S.’.oV . U. 

L. Burdin, L. B. io V. 0. 

I. * . 0. F. — Moot* on the tirat and third 6*t- 
srtiaya of every month. 


B. D. Fortei . (t. P. 

Snmnel Role. H. P. 

Jainea L Northnutt S. W. 

B. F. CurnmiiiA J. W. 

B. F. Pullen, S. 

F E. Peek, T. 

tgencies of the case appear to ret[uire. 

A brief exposition of the circum- 
stances referred to, and of iheir causes, 
will ba necessary to the lui+understaid- 
ing of the recommendations which ic is 
proposed to submil. 

The act to organize the territories of 
of Nebraska attd Kansas was a manifes;- 
atation of the legislative opinion oLG’oi*- 
gress on two great, points of constitution - 
al construction — one, that the designa- 
tion of the boundaries ol a new territory, 
and provision for its political organiza- 
tion and administration as a territory, 
are measures which of right fall within 
the powers of the general government; 
and the other, that the inhabitants of 
any such tenasery considered as an in- 
dicate State are entitled, in the exer- 
cise of self-government, to dete: mine for 
themselves what shall be their own do- 
mestic institutions, subject only to the 
constitution and the laws duly enacted 
by Congress under it, and to the power 
of the existing States to decide accord- 
ing to the provisions and principles of 
the constitution at what time the terri- 
tory shall be received as a State into the 

Union. Such are the great political I States which lias so long disturbed the 
rights which are solemnly declared and ! repose of our country, and excited in- 
affirmed by that act. - dividuais, otherwise patriotic and law- 

Baaed upon this, theory, the act ot i abidinrv, to toil with misdirected zeal in 
Congress defined lor each territory the the attempt to propagate their social 
outlines of Republican Government, - theories by the perversion and abuse of 
distributing public authority among) the powers of Congt ess. The persons 
lawfully created agents — executive, ju- and the parties whom tiie tenor of the 
dicial and legislative — to be appointed i act to organize the territories of Nebras- 
either by the general government or by 

from the office of chief executive mavis- 
trate of Lne territory. 

Before the requisite prepa ation was 
accomplished l'orelection of a territori- 
al . legislature, an election of delegate 
to Congress had been held in the terri- 
tory, ou the 20th day of November, 
1004, and the delegate took his seat in 
the house of Representatives without 
challenge. If arrangements had been 
perfected by the Governor so that the 
election for members of the legislative 
assembly might be held in the several 
’precincts at the same time as for dele- 
gate to Congress, any question apper- 
taining to the qualification of the per- 
sons voting as people of the territory, 
would have passed necessarily and at 
once under the supe; vision of Congress, 
as the judge of the validity of the re- 
turn of the delegate, and would have 
been determined before the conflicting 
passions had become inflamed by time, 
and befoie opportunity could have been 
afforded for sympathtic interference 
of tiie people of individual States. 

This interfence, insofar as concerns 
its primary causes and its immediate 
commencement, was one of the inci- 
dents of that pernicieus agitation on the 
subject of the condition of the .colored 
persons held to service in some of the 


;e secretary of the territory; thus to the 
: t recognizing the body as a duly elect- 
and constituted legislative assem- 


At will ba perceived that if any con- 
stitutional defect attached to the legis- 
lative acts of the assembly, it is not pre- 
tended io consist in' irregularity of elec- 
tion, or want disqualification of the 
members, bat onl 
place of session 

ry, nota party among them j thus to prepare, through regular and 
who have the power to form a constitu- i lawful means, for its admission into the 
| lion, and ask for admission as a State, j Union as a State. 

No piiaciptc of public law, no practice j I respectfully recommend the enact- 
or' precedent under the constitution of ment of a law to thateffect. 
the United States, no rule of reason, j I recommend, also, that a special ap- 
right, or common sense, confers any propriation be made to defray any ex- 

such power as that now claimed by a 
mere party in the Territory. In fact, 
what has been done is of revolutionary 
character. It is avowedly so in motive 
and in ann as respects the local law of 
the Territory. It wiil become treason- 
y in. the change ot its a j;. e insurrection if it reach the length 
However trivial thisl 0 f organized resistance br force to the 

wem to 




IHOS. 8. MARTIN will practice Law in all the 
Courts of Bourbon and adjoining counties.— 
ki* office, after the first of January, w.!l b* in that 
n*'* occupied by Messrs. L. Q & J,D Ray. 

Pec 56-ly 


Joun C. Bbeoiinridok. Jams# K. Beck. 

Hjtaajfiisassss & 



--\\rlLL practice in tho counties of Fayette 
W Bourbon. Harrison, Scoit. Woodfora and 
Ja*. amine, end, wtien desired, in the iwJjoiniiifir 
•otmtiea: ulso in '.he Court of Appeal* and 

the territory. The legislative functions 
ware entrusted to a Council an i House 
of Represen atives duly elected a .d em- 
powered to enact all the local laws w .icli 
they might deem essential to their p:cs- 
perity. happiness and good govern- 
ment. Ai ting in the same spim, Con- 
gress also defined the persons who were 
in the fiist instance to be considered as 
the people of each terriotry; enacting 
that every free white male inhabitant of 
the same above the age of twenty -one 
years, and being an actual resident there- 
of, and possessing the qualifications 

kaand Kansas thwarted in the endeavor 
to impose through the agency of Con- 
gress, their particular views of social 
organization on the people of the fu- 
ture new Suites, now perceiving that the 
policy of leaving the inhabitants of each 
Sate to judge for themselves in this re- 
spect, was ineiadically rooted in the • of some prohibitory or incompatible pr 

objection may 
he: L-on&ise.ed 

dod all that* superstructure 

plainly against law, which now threat- 
ens the peace, not only of the territory 
of Kansas, but of the Unidn. 

Such an objection to the proceedings 
of the legislative assembly was of ex- 
ceptionable origin, for the reason that, 
by the express terms of the organic law, 
the seat of government of the territery 
was "located temporarily at Fort Lrven- 
werth,’’and yetthe Gov. himself remain- 
ed there less than two months, and of his 
own discretion transferred the sc-atof gov- 
ernment to theShawnee Mission, whore it 
was in fact at the time the assembly 
wero called to meet at Pawnee Citv. 
If the Governor had any such right to 
change temporarily the seat of Govern- 
ment syll more iiad the legislative as- 
semblyi The objection is of exception- 
able origin for the further reason that 
the place indicated by tho Governor, 
without having any exclusive claim of 
preference in itself, was a proposed 
town siie only, which he and o hers were 
attempting to locate unliwfally upon 
land within military reservation, and 
for psrticipation in which illegal act the 
I commandant of tho post — a superior of- 
ficer of the array — has been dismissed 
by sentence of court martial. 

Nor is it easy to see why tiie legisla- 
tive assembly might not with propne- 
ty pass the territorial act transferring 
its sittings to the Shawnee Mission. Ii 
it could not, that must be on account 

be, it requires to I f.. iD i*-'*K..tal or any other federal law, 
ause upon it is foun- 1 to * e authority of tho general law. 

; sjjr -. an event, the pa..h of duty 
fcF fiveiixecutive is plain. The consti- 
tuiion requiring him to take care that 
thelawaof the United States be faith- 
fully executed, if they be opposed in 
the Territory of Kansas, he may, and 
should piace at the disposal of the mar- 
shal anr public force of the United 
States, winch happens t« b« within the 
jurisdiction, to be used as a portion of 
the posse corriitatus, and, if that do not 
suffice ro maintain order, then he may 
call forth the militia of ono or more 
Stales for that object, or employ for tiie 
same object any part of the land or nav- 
al force of the United States. And if 
the Territory be invaded by citizens of 
o .her States, whether for the purpose of 
deciding elections or for any other, and 
the local authorities find themselves un- 
able to repel or withstand it, they will 
be entitled to, and upon the fact being 
fully ascertained, they shall most cer- 
tainly receive the aid of the general gov- 

But it is not the duty of the Presi- 
dent of the United States to volunteer 
interposition by force to j reserve the 
puiity ci elections either in a Stale or 
Territory. To  !o 60 would be subver- 
sive of public freedom. And whe 
a law be 

a question for him 

pecee which may become requisite in 
the execution of the laws, or the main- 
tenance of public order in the Territory 
of Kansas. 


Washington, Jan. 24, 1856. 


Talc of Horror. 




A negro Child's Throat cut from Ear to 
Ear ly its Father or Mother, and 
Others Wounded — Coroner's Inquest 
— Writ of Heabeas Corpus taken out 
Great Excitement / 

hereafter described, should be entitled 

convictions of ths people of the Union 
they had recourse, in the pursuit of 
their general object, to the extraordinary 
measure of propagandist coloniz ation of 
the territory of Kansas, to prevent the 
free and natural action of its inhabitants 
in its internal organization, and thus to 

visionof theaotof Congress. Butnosuch 
provision exists. The organic act, as al- 
ready quoted, says "the seat of govern- 
ment is hereby located lempora- iiv a - 
! Fort Levenworih;” andjjai.en it provides 
that certain of the public buildings there 
I "may be occupied and used under the 

anticipate or force the determination j direction of the Governor and lcgisla 

live assembly.” These expressions 
might be possibly construed to imply 

but that the qua i/.i rations of vo.ersan-i organized in some ot the, and that when in a previous section of the 

to vote a ! tiie liist election, and be eligi- of that question in this inchoate State, 
ble to anv office within the territory, j With such views associations were 

• ral Court. .M Frankfurt. 

EASTERN (ILalM.S and   
pro*ip!lv Attended to. 

Lexington, April 1815 -(*•#- 

Fad- ! holding office at ai i sub Aquen t elec inns, - their purposes were proclaimed through act it was enacted that "ti.s first hqj 



N. S MOOR-E, I). 

•uptfCtfnlllv ••(for* hi**eviiw in ibo practice 
of M-; I'Mino ro the eitiMn* of P*riuand vj- 

ii c fin It- or.H hiraeelfthet h pruotico of j j |[en an oa *} 1 * 0 support the 

♦Me c’.i- 

over un ye*-* iD dDeRHe* incident 
m Ale lute fled him to ren lor • 
to tho »e who in av patronize him. 

£| T Office wi:h Jml/re Sinnu* “• Kceidence. 
?he ono formerly occupied by Dr Pock over oil 
IlfoivdwAv and i mmedielely a the Do- 

f i t Bank. 

“ ■ tl 

I should be such as might be pr. -.- ■ !» ],, Lhe press in language ifjiut.i- ! huivea^toib shall mee:.- eu r.: 
b * by the legislative assembly. r&vi   ' pig and nor.Sive to those of witom the an ; on^Ri'days us the Governor shall 
however, that the right of suffrage and | the colonists were to become the neigh- [ appoint,” the word "place” means place 

bora. Those designs and acts had tiie at Fort Levenworth — not place any- 
necessary consequence to awaken emo- where in the territory. If so, the Gov- 
tions of intense indignation in States near ernor would have been the first to err 
the territory of Kansas, amd especially in this matter, not only in himself hav- 
in tiie adjoining Ststeof Missouri, whose ing 
provisions J peace was the most directly endanger- J the Shawne Mission, but 

of holding office should be exercise 1 on 
ly by citizens of the U. B ates, and those 
who should have declared on oath their 
imeniion to become such, and have ta- 


of the United States and the 

removed the seat of government to 


'65 St 

ATTORNEY and counsellor at lvw 

(bvvick in ran* row.) 

\T7 ILL practice regularly in ilie Bourbon 
W Hxrrieoti and Niehoia* Circuit Courts, 
and in the Court of Appeals 
Nov. 1 , '55-ly. 

y®. r s.""*' k-t: iwr ’'.ssr'is «* sar 

I AM now prepared to Attend to ilia claimn 
i of Soldier!*, entitled to Bounty Land*, by 
the leccnt act of Conjure**. Ail rlio wiin tp 
•e* me will i^easeenil at the Bonrbon Houae. 
April 11/0.5. tf WM. K. 3IMMB. 


O F.i'F.HS his professional aervicea to tiie 
citiifiia of Milleraburp and vicinity, in 
the practice of Medi- ine and Pu fiery. Office 
three doom below the Rad cl i fie Fjouse. where 
ho may be found lit all timea, un'.esa profes- 
sionally engaged. Nov. 18 ly. 

. ....... m again re- 

And provided further, that T-d; but they a:e far from justifying the | moving it to Pawnee City. If there 

was any departure from tiie letter of tiie 
law, therefore, it was Ins 1a both instan- 

But, however this may be, it is most 
unreasonable to suppose that, by the 

of the act: 

no officer, soldier, seaman, or marine, 
or other person in tiie army or navy of 
ef the United States, or attached to 
troops in their service, should be allow- 
ed to vote or hold afficc in either terri- 
tory by reason of being on service there- 

illegal and reprehensible counter-move- 
ment which ensued. 

Under these inauspicious circum- 
stances the primary elections for mem- 1 

Such of the public officers of tiie ter 
rilories as, by the act, were to be ap 

bers of the legislative assembly were 

| held in most, if not all, of the precincts I terms of the organic aot, Congress in- 
i lithe and the places, and by the funded to do impliedly what it has not 

persons designated and appointed by i done expressly — that is, to forbid the 

I the governor according to law. 

The city was thrown into much ex- 
citement yesterday morning by the in- 
formation that a party cf slaves, sixteen 
in all, had made a stampede from Ken- 
tucky to this side of the river. Other 
| circumstances, however, whichl after- 
wardjtranspired, have imparted a degree 
of horrible interest to the affair different 
to that which usually attends a 
stampede of negroes. The particulars 
are as follows: Three of the slaves, who 
bore the relationship of Father, Mother 
and son, the two foirner apparently 
about fifty years of age, the son twenty- 
five, were the property of Mr. James 
Marshall, of Riehwood Station, Boone 
county, about sixteen miles back of 
I Covington, and live others, consisting 
Wlse or unwisa ' J ust or u . n J ust ’ | of a woman named Peggy and her four 
to judge. . ] cliildren, the oldest about five years of 
age, the youngest an infant at the 
breast, belonging to Mr. Archibald K. 
Gaines, who resided in the immediate vi- 
cinity of Mr. Marshal. Peggy was 
married to young Simon, the slave of 
Marshal, and the son of the old 
couple with whom he ran away. It 
seen s that about 10 o’clock on Sunday 
night the party took a pair of horses and 
a sleigh, belonging to Mr. Marshal, 
with which they drove to Covington, 
where they left the team standing out- 
side of the Washing n House, where it 
dlord, the horses 


Legislative Assembly the 

is not 

If it be constitutional — that is, if it be 
the law of the land— -it is his duty to 
cause it to be executed, or to sustain the 
authorities of any State or Tcriitorv in 
executing it in opposition to all insur- 
rectionary movements. ■ 

Our system affords no justification of j 
revolutionary acts; for the constitution- ‘ 
al means of relieving the people of un- 1 
jusladministration and laws, by a change | 
of public agents and by repeal, arc am- 1 
pie, and more prompt and effective than | 
illegal violence. These constitutional j 
means must be scrupulously guarded — | wa3 f oun( j j,y 
this griat prerogative of popular sovar- j vei y R - Uch pqj, 

V'r %realy«r pected. _ in wh 

Kew .^.,eot4,ed rigutet ffiep^..^-;^ o me#ct . 

ble anf ofueny people of the Territory j nver on 
of Kansas to elect their own legislative j a p ouge , 
body, make their own laws, and regulate i i ‘ t ’ v 
their own social institutions, without I ° 
foreign or domestic molestation. Inter- 
ference, on the one band to procure the | w Ji acquainted with the parties, for he 
abolition or prohibition of slave labor in , , ag him8elf llved ln their neighborhood, 
the Ternary, has produced mischievous 1;avi be ,„ formerly owned there, but 
iuteii»:er.ce on the other for its mam- j b[S f reedo pj was purchased some time 
tenaoce or introduction. One ™ ng , ince bv his fathel , 
begets another. bia’emc-nts entirely | Early v.sterday morning Mr. Gaines, 
unfounded, or grossly exaggerated, con- 1 aocom ied b a gon of ' Mr Marshall, 
cerntng events witlmi the ierntoiy, are ) arrived rUtllis city in purguil 0 f the fu- 
sedulously diffused through remote j 

States to feed the flam# of sectional aui- j ° Application was made to United 
mosity there; and the agitators there ex- Stat ^ Commissioner Pendery, who, 
ert themselves radefatigably m man to i tliereupon) issued his warrant| which 
and create strife within tne .U,, 

he severe man- 
Udrivsn. In | 
f.f eight crossed 
took refuge in 
below Miilcreek 
tenanted negro named Kite, 
a son of old Joe Kite, well known for 
years in this city. Young Kite was 

the possee into the house, but this is 
known to be untrue. The fearful act 
I lies between one or the other of the mis- 
erable parents, perhaps both, but doubt- 
lees, the truth will be brought viw by 
tho Coroner to-day. 

The old c©u p j/jare Ihild and rather in- 
telligent in their appearance; the mother 
of the children is a good-locking, hearty 
negress, while her husband bears the 
appeal ance of having beon well eared 
for, in fact, young Mr. Marshall stales 
that he haa always treated him moie as a 
companion than a slave; they have been 
playmates in childhood and have grown 
up together, "and now,” said he, "if 
money can save him from the effect of 
any rash act he has committed I am 
willing to give it to any amount.” Af- 
ter the United States Commissioner had 
adjournnd the hearing of the case until 
this morning, a couple of hackney 
coaches were procured for conveying 
the fugitive* to the Hammond-street 
Station house, but a crowd was assem 
bled in the street, whose threats alarm- 
ed the h&ckmen for the safety of their 
carriages, and the prisoners wpre walked 
under the conduet of a strong escort. 
Some threats were made by a portion of 
the mob, but no violence or attempt at 
rescue was made; subsequenth*, they 
were lodged for safer keeping in the 
county jail. 

In the meantime the leading aboli- 
tionists busied themselves, and a writ 
of habeas corpus was procured, com- 
manding the United Stiles Marshal to 
produce the fugitives before Judge Bur- 
goyne of the Probate Court; they, how- 
ever, were allowed to remain in Jail, 
and w i i 1 be brought before the United 
States Commissioner, as previously ar- 

At the time of the flight of Messrs. 
Gainss and Marshall’s negroes, a gang 
of eight left Covington, six belonging 
to Mr Levi F. Dougherty, five men and 
one woman, and two men owned by 
John W. Stevenson, Eeq, both residents 
of Covington. The Marshal of Coving- 
ton, with several officers of this city, 
supposed they were upon their trask; 
but after a fruitless search, they found 
themselves at fault and at a late hour 
last night no clue had been obtained of 
their lurking-place. In the meantime 
there is much excitement existing, the 
bloody episode having invested the af- 
fair with _a tinge of „ fearful, although 
romantic interest. The Abolitionists 
regard the parents of the murdered 
child as a hero and heroine, teeming with 
lofty and holy emotions, who, Virgiuius- 
like, would rather imbue their hands 
in the blood of their offspring than al- 
low them to were the shackles of slav- 
ery,* whiie others look upon them as 
brutal and unnatural murderers. At 
any rats the affair will furnish some 
employment t* lawyers as well as of- 
fip»rs, an extra for^a ©T tEa latter being 
necessary to prevent ahRscue while the 1 
case is pending. — Cin^Enq., Jan. 28. 


From th« Crimean correnpondect. 

The lait of a Redan Hero. 

We left Baiaklava lata in December 
| with a ship-load of sick and wounded 
| — some for Scutari, some for other hos- 
pitals on the coast, a few officer* for 
Malta, and the rest for England. It 
was fiue weather when we lelt Baiakla- 
va bay, but at this season of the year 
the Luxiue is seldom quiet for m*nr 
hoRrs together, and before we had got 
half way across, a storm was raging fu- 
riously. 'The wind blew uncertainly a; 
every point of the compass, tl'.* black 
waves unheaving their vaemess around 
us as it they would ev: ;y moment en- 
gulf our ship with her cargo of human 
life, and the whitesurf swept our decks 
from bows to a'ern. I was standing on 
the quarter-d*ck speaking with the Cap- 
tain, wi «n a pale-'aced bov with '.he 

badge cf ti 

io 9.7th tn-iiis cap approached 

From the Cincinnati Enquirer, Jan. 3Cth. 

The Fugitive Slave Case. 


. _ _ . ✓ - - power to 

pointed by the general government, in- Angry accusations that illegal votes choose any place it might see fit as 
eluding the governors, were appointed ; had been polled abounded on ail sides, the temporary seat of its deliberation®. 

and commissioned in due season; the : and imputations were made both of 1 That is proved by the significant lan- 1 th**n7M*nt7^ I ’ n,0 . r ™ i 

law having been enacted on the 3uth ol fraud and violence. But the Governor, guage of one of the subsequent acts of *i’L ‘i? ' av „ ‘ A. | 

| Territory. 

The inflammatory agitation, of which 

May, 1854, and the commission of the , in the exercise of the power and the dis- : Congress on the eubject, that of March 

Governor of the territory of Nebraska I charge of the duty conferred and un- 
being dated on the 2d day of August,,! posed by law on him alone, officially re- 

Main Street, Paris, Ky. 

1864, and of the territory of Ivausas on 
the 29th day of June, 1864. 

Among the duties imposed by the act 
on the Governors wa3 that of directing 
and superintending the political organi- 
zation of tho territories. The Governor 
of Kansas was required to cause a cen- 
sus or enumeration of the inhabitants and 
qualified voters of the several counties 
and districts of the territory, to be taken 
by such persons and in such mode as 
he might designate and appoint; to ap- 
point and direct the time and places ol 
holding the first elections, and the man- 

ceived and considered the returns, de- 
clared a large majority of the members 
of the council and tiie House of Repre- 
sentatives “duly elected,” withheld cer- 
tificates from others because of alledged 
illegality of votes, appointed a newelec- 
tion to supply the place of the persons 

3, 1855, which, in making appropriation 
for public buildings of the territory, en- 
acts that the same shall not be expend- 
ed “until the Legislature of said territo- 
ry shall have fixed by law the perma- 
nent 6eat of government.” Congress, 
in these expressions, do not profess to 
be granting the power to fix the perma 

years produced nothing save unmiiigat 
ed evil, North and South. But for it 
thecharacter of the domestic institutions 
of the new State would have been a mat- 
ter of too little interest to the inhabi- 
tants of the contiguous States, personal- 
ly or collectively, to produce among 
them any political commotion. Climate, 
soil, production, hopesol rapid advance 

was placed in the hands of the United 
States Marshal, who, having received 
information of the hiding place of the 
es, collected a possee of officers. 

som* from Kentucky and others belong- 
ing to this city, and with Mr. Gaines, 
Mr. Marshall, jr. , and Major Murphy, 
who accompanied them from Riehwood, 
they proceeded to the residence of Kite. 
Arrived there they found the doors and 
windows fastened, but, upon thundering 
at the door. Kite looked out of a win- 
dow, and at first agreed to admit them 

ment and the pursuit of happiness I but afterwards refused to do so, and at 

part of the settlers themselves, with ^j dg j unc ture, as they were about toef- 

nent seat of government, but recognizes t(10 

not certified, and thus at length, in all I the power as one already granted. But | „ ood w ; 3 | les but with no interference i * - e . . , 

the formsof statute, andwithhis ewnoffi- how? Undoubtedly by^ the comprel.en- w would have ou^etlvde I i * : entrance, young Simon fired 

cial authentication, complete legality was give provision of the organic act itself, trrmm , d tl e ’ e8tion wluch ‘ H l this j f ro f the wltl J » revolver, the 

-I - r ° - terminea uie question wnicn is a- mis (,*11 from winch struck the finger of one 

.jne of such disturbing character. | 0 p tbe d eputiz«d marshals, named Jonn 

a w « sc* *-’ m . 


i!Al« STKEKT. PARIS, EY , A DJO 1 NIN 8 T 11 K PA 9 - 

MRS. K. THURSTON, Proprietress, 

r PENDERS her prntoful fioknn tv] origin entfl to 
J h jFoneroiif; public tor the patronage re- 
continuar.?e of the 

Alld solicits 

cei v©d 


Her house is well fitted \\\ and in thorough 
repair. Her table prosen s all the edibles of 
this climate in their season, served un in the 
best etyle. Those favoring her with their pa- 
tronage will receive prompt attention at rea- 
sonable charges. 

J uns 1 8, ’55-ly. 


Corner of Main and Church Sts . , Paris, Ky 

G OOD Oinnibusscs al wayn in reudine*?. to 
convey passengers toahd from tho Rail- 
road Depot, free of charge. 

December *  th. ’54-ly 


00**** MARKET AND rRf»!4TSTf . M A YSVIT LE, K T 

March. 22d,»54-U 


T HE undersigned respeclfnlFy informs hi# 
friends and the public generally, that he 
hae again taken the above named house and i* 
now prepared to accommodate boarders and 
travellers in good style and upon reasonable 
terms. His rooms are comfortable and well 
furnished, and his table will be supplied with 
everything, in the way of eatablea, to be bad 
in the markets. 

His bar will always be furnished with tho 

beat of Honors. 

The fctaole room is ample, andJtbe horecs of 
travellers and others will be cared for. He re- 
spectfully solicit# a share of the public patron* 
*'*»• ' W. 8. HUTCHINGS. 

Aag. 29’ ’65-ly 

2,000 Hides, 

A ND 5,000 Sheppakin* wniitsd, fpp which I 
will give the highest [.rice , in c&*h op 
leather, et my old rUnii in F»tip. 


Nhv tTth, 1**5 -tf 

given to the first legislative assembly of which declares that "the legislative 
the territory. power of the territory shall extend to all 

Those decisions of the returning offi- j rightful subjects of legislation consistent 
cers and of the Governor are final, J with the constitution of the United States 
ner of conducting them, both a3 to the j except that, by the Parliamentary ! and tbe provisions of this act.” If, in 
persons to supeiimend such elections usage the of country applied to the the j view of this act, the Leo-islative Assem- 
and the returns thereof; to declare the organic may be conceded that j bly had the large power” to fix the perma- 
number of members of the Council and each house of the assembly must have I n9n t seat of government at any place in 
House of Representatives for each coun- j been competent to determine, in the last 1 its discretion, of course by the” same en- 
ty and district; to declare what persons ; resort, the qualifications and the elec- j actment it had the less and the included 
might appear to be duly elected; and to j tion of its members. The subject was, | power to fix it temporarily, 
appoint the lime and place of the first | by its nature, one appertaining exclu- 

meeting of the legislative assembly. In 
substance, the same duties were devolv- 
ed on the Governor of Nebraska. 

While by this act the principle of con- 
stitution for each of the territories was 
one and the same, and the details of or- 
ganic legislation regarding both were as 
nearly as could be identical, and while 
the territory of Nebraska was tranquilly 
and successfully organized in due course 
of law, and its first legislative assembly 
met on the 16th of Janua y, 1855, the 
organization of Kansas was long delay- 
ed, and has been attended with serious 
difficulties and embarrassments, partly 
the consequence of local mal-adminis- 
tration, and partly of the unjustifiable in- 
terferance of the inhabitants of some of 
the States foreign by residence, interests 
and rights to the territory. 

The Governor of the Territory of 
Kansas commissioned, as before stated, 
on the 28th of June, 1854, did not 
reach the designated seat of hisgoveru- 
ment until the 7th of the ensuing Oc- 
tober; and even then failed to take the 
first step in its legal oiganization — that 
of ordering the census or enumeraion of 
its inhabitants — until so late a day that 
the election of the members of the legis- 
lative assembly did not take place until 
the 30th of March, 1855, nor its meeting 
until the second of July 1855. So that, 
for a yea i after tho territory was consti- 
tuted by tho act of Congress, and the of- 
ficers tc be appointed by the foderal ex- 
ecutive had been commissioned, it was 
without any legislative authority, with- 
out local law, and of course without the 
ordinary guarantees of peao  and public 

In other respects, the Governor, in- 

siveiy to the iurisdi’ciion of the local 1 Nevertheless, tho allegation that the nor 6y unauthorized military lorce, to ; dted of borror bad been consumated, 
authorities of the territory. Whatever acts of the Legislate assamWy were i!- attempt t" «oroaeh upon or usurp the • for weltering in its blood, the throat 
irregularities may have occurred in the  g al b F reftson of thls removal of Jte authority ^fthe inhabitau.s of the iekri- , b , ing cUt f ,. om ear to ear and the head 
elections, it seems too late now to raise ! P lace se8S ’ on   was brought forward tory. ! almost severed from the body, upon tho 

question. At all events, it is a to justify the first great movement in dis- No cr.izen of our country should per- (loor lay one 0 f the children of the 

question as to which neither now, nor 

But we are constrained to turn our at- 
tention to the circumstances of embar- 
rassment as they now exist. It is the 
duty of the people of Kansas to discoun- 
tenance every act or purpose of resis- 
tance to its laws. Above all, the emer- 
gency appeals to the citizens of the 
States, and especially of those contigu- wrenched the pistol from his hand be 
ous to the Territory, neither by inter- for# he cou ld shoot the other two bar- 
ventioirrtJf non-residents in elections, j r lg off it beinff a six ghooter. But a 
nor by unauthorized military lorce, to : ( j ecd " 

Patterson, and then lodged in his upper 
lip, leaving the finger hanging by a 
mere thread. Upon this the door was 
burst in, when Simon filed three more 
shots at the party, fortunately however, 
without either taking effect. Mr. 
Gains seized him by the wrist and 

that question. At all events, .. .„ 

ard of law wtthm the territory. _ _ , j 

aiany previous ume, nas me .east pos- . - '‘‘e* 1 ? 1 ? of th « Legislative Assembly its government, and entitled to be heard _ While in a back room, crouched be- 
sible legal authority been possessed by , P rovlded for th e election of a delegate , )n the determination of its policy and neath tha b# j,two more of the ofcldren, 
the president of ' tho United States, i t0 the P re8ent Congress, and a ddegate Us measures, and that therefore, th e . bo y Si of lwo and five years, were moan- 
For all the present purposes the lee is- was elected under that law. But sub- highest considerations of personal honor iu ^ th- on0 bllvin g received two gashes 
lative body, thus coustiiuted and el?ct- ' sequently to this a portion of the peo- ; and patriotism require him to maintain, ! in jfs throa;  lhe other a cut upon its 


ed, was the legitimate assembly of the 

Accordingly, the Governor, by pro- 
clamation, convened the assembly thus 
elected to meet at a place called Pawnee 

City; the two houses met and were duly ! more general character. Persons con- 
■' " ” ' 1 fessedly not constituting the body poli- 

organized in the ordinary parliamentary 
form; each sent to, and receieved from, 
the governor the official communications 
usual on such occasions; an elaborate 
message opening the session was com- 
municated by the Governor; and the gen- 
eral business of legislation was entered 
upon by the legislative assembly. 

But, aftera few days the assembly re- 
solved to adjourn to another place in the 
territory. A law was accordingly pass- 
ed, against the consent of the Governor, 
but in due form otherwise, to remove 
the seat of government temporarily to 
“Shawnee Manual Labor School,” (or 
Mission) and hither the assemblypro- 
ceeded. After this, receiving* bill for 
the establishment of a ferry at the town 
of Kickapoo, the Governor refused to 
•ign it, and by special message, assigned 
for reason of refusal not anything ob- 
jectionable in th® bill itself, nor any 

pie of the Territory proceeded, without ! by whatever of power or influence he may , bpad tbe party entered the room 

possess, the integrity of the laws of the tbe motdier W as seen wielding a heavy 
republic. 1 shovel, 'and before she could be secured 

Entertaining these wiil b» she inflicted a heavy blow with it upon 
my imperative airy to exert the whole j the face of the infant, which was lying 
power of the federal Executive to sup- j upon the floor. The whole party having 
port public order in the Territory; to | been arrested, medical aid was proeured 

authority of law, to elect another dele- 
ga te. 

Following upon this movement was 
another and more important one of a 

tic or all the inhabitants, but merely a 
part of the inhabitants, and without law 
have undertaken to call a conven ion for 
the purpose of transforming the Territo- 
ry into a State, and have framed a con- 
stitution, adopted it, and under it elected 
a Governor and other officers, and a rep- 
resentative in Congress. 

vindicate its laws, whether federal or lo- 
cal, against all attempts of organized 
resistance: and so to protect its people 
in the establishment of their own insti- 
tutions, undisturbed by encroachment 

for the little sufferer*, whose wound* 
were not of a fatal character, and then 
ail w«i» carried to the office of the U. 
S. Marshal, when United States Com- 
missioner Pendery fixed ths hearing of 

from without, and in the full enjoyment case for this morning at nine o’clock. 

of the l ights of self-government assured 
to them by the constitution and the or- 

In extenuation of these illegal acts it ; game act of Congress, 
is alleged that the States of California, I Although serious and threatening dis- 
Michigan and others were self-organized turban ces in the Territory of Kansas, 
and as such were admitted into the U-| aan ounced to me by the Governor in 
nion without a previous enabling act of December last, were speedily quieted 


It is true that while in a majority of 
case* a previous act of Congress has 
been passed to authorize the Territory to 
present itself as a State, and that this 
is deemed the mo»t regular course, yet 
such an act ha* not been held to be in- 
dispensable, and in some cases, the Ter- 

pretence of the illegality or ineompeten- ritory has proceeded without it, and has 
cy of ths assemb.y as such, but only 1 nevertheless b*«n admitted into the U- 
the fact that the *»*c*ibly had by its act I nion as a State It lie* with Congress 

without the effusion of blood, and in a 
satisfactory manner, there is, I regret to 
say, reason to apprehend that disorders 
will continue to occur there, with in- 
creasing tendency to violence, until 
some decisive measure be taken to dis- 
pose of the question itself, which con- 
stitutes the inducement or occasion of 
internal agitation and of external inter- 

This. « aeome to me, can best bi ae- 

Fht Fugitives Still iu Custody of the 
U S. Marshal. 

As we notified our readers yesterday, j 
a writ of hapeas corpus was issued on 
Monday afternoon by Judge Burgoyne j 
to the Sheriff, but which, upon exami- j 
nation, was of about as much *se to 
that functionary as so much waste pa- ! 
per would have been. The writ, in- j 
stead of being addressed to the U. S. ] 
Marshal, was merely directed to the 
Sheriff, instructing him to deliver the | 
fugitives before him. Now, this was *o 
eggregiously abpurd that even our lim- 
ited law experience was sufficient to 
prove conclusively to our sense the ut- 
ter u*elesBness of the document, and so 
it turned out, far long after the judge 
who issued the writ was posting on the 
lightning train of the Little Miami to 
consult, as it is said. Governor Chase 
upon his future proceedings, the Sheriff 
discovered the error, and candidly ac- 
knowledged to the Marshal thaUbe held 
no legal jurisdiction over the runaways. 

It was funny to read in some of our 
cotempcraries yesterday, who adverted 
to this affair, flaming notices of "the 
Sheriff triumphant,” and like noti- 
fications of the defeat of the representa- 
tive of old Uncle Sam, when ia fact, 
had the Commissioner felt disposed, the 
parties could have been bought before 
him, and in all probababilily, but for 
the charge of murder now pending, have 
been returned to their owners without 
reference to this famous writ of habeas 
corpus, about which so much cry has 
been raised and so little wool produced. 
But neither the United States Commis- 
sioner nor Marshal felt disposed to 
avail themselves of official ignorance, 
and so the hearing of the case has been 
postponed until this morning, when it 
will assuredly come up before Commis- 
sioner Pendery. In the meantime we 
commend the attention of our fellow cit- 
izens who take an interest in this case to 
the following decision of the Supreme 
Court of the United States. 

“PrijrK vs. The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 
(XIV Peters. 539.)— The clause in the Constitution re- 
plates the existence of a positive, unqualified right ou 
the part of the owner of the slave, which no State law or 
regulation can in any w,iy qualify, regulate, control or 
restrain. Any law or regulation which interrupts, lim- 
its, delays, or postpones the rights of the owner to ths 
immediate command of his service or labor operates pro 
tato a discharge of the slave therefrom. The question 
can never be how much he ia d scharged from, but wheth- 
er be i3 discharged from any service hy the natural ar.d 
necessary operation of the State laws or State regulations. 
The question is not one of quantity and degree, but of 
withholding or controlling the incidents of a positive 

Coronsr Menzic-s immediate hastened 
to the spot where the dead body of the 
child was found, and summoned a jury, 
when, after exaiiweing five of the par- 
ties who first buri?4 into the house, nsl 
one of whom, however, could throw any 
light as to whether the father or mother 
of the child had committed the bloody 
deed, the further heat ing of the testimo- 
ny was postponed until this morning. 

The only information derived from 
the oldest boy, ia reply to who had in- 
jured him and the other children, is 
•hat the folk* in tho house did ^ it.— 
When taken to the office of the United 
States Marshal, the woman declared 
that they had received their wounds in 
the melee w’nioh followed the entrance of 

Assault upon Horace Grselev. 

Washington, Jan. 29. 

As Mr. Greeley, of the New York 
Tribune, was coming from the Capitol 
this afternoon, he was attacked by Mr. 
Rust, of Arkansas, who with his fists 
inflicted several blows on Mr. Greeley s 
head, and afterwards as he was ap- 
proaching the National Hotel, Mr. Rust 
struck his arm severely with a stick. 
The assault, it is presumed, was incon- 
sequence of certain strictures in a M ash- 
ington letter in the Tribune, of Monday, 
on Mr. Rust’s p-oposition in the House 
requiring the candidates for Speaker to 
withdraw from tho contest. 

jgSrTho present is the coldest winter 

ur, making with one hand a military sa- 
lute whilst with the other he heid cn 
liard_t ) save himself being washed over- 
board. "Captain,” said he ‘wiil you 
soon be in smooth water? There’* a 
poor corporal of ours won’t last long 
anyhow this way.” Tiie Captain shook 
his head. "My lad,” said hs, "tl.e ship 
scarce make* any way in this head »*a; 
there’ll be no smooth water for the next 
twenty-four hours.” Then God’s mer- 
ey be with him,” said the boy, and he 
turning away. The captain criled » 
him — "C eerily, cheerily, my lad! isn’t 
it ail taut and dry below? and the doc- 
tor’s with your mate; all the ship’s 
comforts are at his service; doe* he 
want anything?” "Faith, an’ it’s not 
long lie’ll want anything,’ was the re- 
pi}'; "ho wont live below at ail at all! 
lie tiever could stand the say by no 
means, even when he wai the man he 
used to be; he says now, an’ it’s all his 
cry, 'give me the fresh air and I’ll die 
contintcd!’ ” "The man say* truth," 
said the Doctor, who canoe up at this 
moment; “we must have the poor fel- 
low on deck; it’s the only chance; he’ll 
die below.” "Then bring him upon 
the quarter-deck," said the Cap ffin; 
and in a tew minutes, under one of the 
quarter-deck boats, a bed, »» comforta- 
ble as possible under the circumstances, 
was provided. I assisted in his re- 
moval, and when he waa lying on hi* 
bed, with the winds shrieking around 
him and the salt sea foam splashing on 
his face, he revived for a time, and said 
he felt better, and hoped that he should 
still weather the storm. L ascertained 
from hi3 comrade that he had been one 
of the first to enter the Redan on the 
memorable 8th of September; that he 
was amonga'/the number who occupied 
unmolested those enormous woiks, 
hoping momentarily that a rush of rein- 
forcements would come to their aid — 
hoping; until thousand* of Russians, 
yelling ! ike demon*, crowdit^at from 
the Malakoff 
compel 7 
In re? 

trench over the glacis 
in several place*. He had r^^sny re- 
ooverad from his wounds when disen- 
tery seized him and now oa the quar- 
ter dock ot the he was dying. 

His face and lips were as pale as wax, 
his eyes sunken in their blackened sock- 
ets, his features sharp and bedewed 
with the damps of death. A tew sick 
•men of the 97th, stood near lnm. "God 
bless you, mv boys!” said he, “and the 
ouli 97th! it’s no use — I’ll never, I’ll 
never see home/ 1 ’ and at the last word, 
his chin fell upon his breast. "hey 
thought he was gone, and ooversd hi* 
lace; but he moved his head again, and 
attempted to raise his hand, now cold 
as ice. The lad before mentioned, a 
six months’ recruit, grasped ths fingers 
so feebly outstretched, and bent over 
him, tl.e tesrs streaming down hi* 
cheeks and mingling with die *prav of 
the sea, which flew around this strange 
bed of death. "Mike,’, said the corpo- 
ral with convulsive energy, hslf raising 
himself, "Mike! they say the 97th ran 
back! Will any man say I did sot do 
my duty? God bl»83 the Queer.! and. 
bless ould Ireland, too!” He fell back, 
and never spoke again. 

In a few hours we were off Scutari, 
and blew off steam whilst ike ship’s 
boat went ashore. Ono of ths hatch- 
ways was lowered into the jolly-boat, 
and on this rude bier rested a figure — 
the unmistakeable outline of death — 
wrapped in a union jack. Tiie sea was 
still running high. “Turn the hatch- 
way round,” cried the Captain , “or you- 
have him overboard.” Tiieboy in the boat 
clasped the something in the union jack 
with one arm, and with the other turned 
the hatchway round. He lifted him 
tenderly. So light was his frame now 
(three months ago a Redan hero) that, 
the cabin boy of fifteen years raised him 
and laid him down as if he had been a 
child. The b  at put off towards the 
shore in a heavy surf, and it appeared 
every moment as ifsho would bo swamp- 
ed. I thought I had seen death in eo 
many forms that nothing could ever 
touch me again; but the misory and 
grief of the young recruit, the faithful 
comrade was a 6ight no mortal nsrve 
could endure without the relief of tears. 
Ho stood leaning over the ship’s lad- 
der; his eager glance strained after the 
receding boat as she encountered each, 
threatening wave, weeping ail the time 
as if he were beside a household grave 
at home, h caring the dull earth fall upon 

thecoffin. \V. C. 

jtAT The lower branch of the Ten- 
nessee Legislature has passed a resolu- 
tion, recommen ling the citizens of that 
State aot to trade with the people of any 
State in the Union that has refused to 
ca-rv out the provisions of the fugitive 
slave act. It has yet to be acted on by 
the Senate. 

The Population op the Globe — 
The "American Almanac” gives the fol- 
lowing as the total population of the 
globe: Africa, 100,000,00©, America, 
57,706,882; Asia, 626,000,000; Aus- 
tralia, 1,445,000; Europe, 263,517,621; 
Polynesia, 1,500,000. Total, 1,050,- 

j59,403. * 

£3T Guano is said to exiften all tha. 
kevs of the Florida coaat, and a compa- 
ny is about to eng age in cany mg it 
trip ft&la at the North. 

lUiUucliti^taic flag. 


i. rt I 
s*l  1. I 



February 6, 1856, 

i .t. ii i ■■ — g  

Bank* Elected Speaker. 

/* A Speaker of the House of Represen- 
ts ives has at last been elected. All the 
information, wo have nceived in regard 
to this subject, will be found in the Con- 
gressional telegraphic despatches, to 
which we refer our readers. When our 
Washington papers arrive, we shall givo 
the facts and figures. 

The Fugitive Slave Case. 

On our first page will be found an ac- 
count of tbe horrible circumstances at- 
tending the capture of certain fugitive 
slaves in the city of Cincinr ;ti. The 
fugitives were taken b^fero U. S. Com- 


miasioner Pender y, and the case is not 
yet concluded. 

JfyOur neighbor of the Citizen is 
greatly offended that we should express 
an v other sentiment than unqualified ap- 
p-ob*tion and perfect delight at what- 
ever course he may choose to take, how- 
ever absurd it may be. A diseased con- 
dition of the organ oi self-esteem pro- 
duces a tremendous effect upon ihe pa- 
tient’s judgment of himself and his 
neighbors. The excited condition of 
this particular organ is very manifest 
from its detelopment in the last Ciliien. 
Considering all the facts of the case 
however — the editor’s diseased mental 
o ganism, his recent couutxion with the 
know nothing party and the facility with 
wnich that parly are said to use “brass 
knucks” — we feel profoundly grateful 
to our neighbor that he has concluded 
“,o allow these gentlemen to rail on as 
much as they please.” This extraordi- 
nary concession on his part is as won- 
derful as it is gratifying at this particu- 
lar juncture, when all his associates are 
breathing nothing but vengeance upon 
the democratic party. We feel deeply 
this forbearance of the lion, in_thus al- 
lowin'* us, who are but mice, to run 


over his gigantic paws withjmpunity, 
and brush his beard and burrow in his 
shaggy mane, without notice or moles- 
tation, while other and larger game 
would be immediately chastised for dar- 
ing even to appear in his royal pres- 

In order that our readers may more 
fully appreciate the obligations wo are 
under to our neighbor for his forbear- 
extract from tLe last 

t rea- 

t lum, 1 1 1 til it am uge«l 
Tine We aredtapoiHfri, up- 
u ALLOW fcrutlemun to rail 
on a* tnuen ;ui  TTy p\. • . v. i'hout, in Ihe l;uigua * f 
the Flax, consulting us •• to the propriety ot the I tu- 
guage used.’’ 

We are gratified to learn from the | 
above extract, lliat our neighbor’s pon- I 
derous intellect and peifect equanimity | 
of mind are not in the least disturbed ! 
by our puny railings. We are much 
edified at being thus' informed that we 
have, in our immediate vicinity, a Gib- 
raltar rock, upon which we may incess- 
antly hammer with our mallet of cork- 
wood, without affecting its massive s®- 
liiity or even disintegrating its surface. 

Again our neighbor says: 

•‘The fact In thm about th- only principle 'hey poiaes 8 
1*. hatred to Lite knot? nothings, at id alxmt the only argil 
» Tit they have ia al u»-. of the kn -w nothing*. We are 
not ditpoted to d^uive tliem of either tlieir principle* or 
t-hclr vocation.” 

He is not mistaken in regard to a 
leading sentiment of the democratic 
party. Ho only mistakes its object- 
Democrats do not hate know nothings, 
but their principles. A very clever and 
gentlemanly person may entertain very 
objectionable sentiments. The truth of 
this proposition is amply justified in the 
case of our neighbor. That he is both 
clever and gentlemanly is sufficiently 
manifest in the very condescending man- 
ner in which he allows us to do as we 
please. That his sentiments are very 
objectionable is equally clear to any 
one who is a regular reader of the Citi- 
zen. We shall endeavor to profit byf 
these excellent and amiable qualities o 
our neighbor. 

T::e Lcuiiviile Jcu its!. 

inis paper, now the ablest, most fear- 
less and unscrupulous organ of the 
know nothing party in Kentucky, was 
oaee au able and most powerful oppo- 
nent of the- whole doctrine of secret po- 
litical organization. About ten years 
ago a secret pol ftical party sprang up 
in Louisville, possessing nearly the 
jsamo system of organization, and advo- 
I eating about the same doctrines of the 
'present know nothing party. This se- 
cret union was them weak, numberin'* 


only about twenty persons. Prentice 
’took ground against it, and in a most 
masterly argument, exposed their so- 
phistries and demonstrated tho danger- 
jous tendencies of sscret political parties 
jin all organized governments. As a 
sample of his reasoning upon that oc- 
casion, we refer loan article on the out- 
side of to-day’s paper, taken from the 
Louisville Journal of Oct. 28th, 1846 

It will be 6eeu that Prentice then 
took the same viewofthe question, that 
tho democratic party does now. He de- 
claied that secret political organizations 
“Are both unnecessary and dangerous.’’ 
lor avowing tit® cams sentiment now, 
men are called all sorts of bad names! 
and are considered as offering personal 
insults to the members of the know 
nothing party. Even Prentice not only 
repudiates the sentiments he once en- 
tertained, but abuses the democratic par- 
ty for adopting them. His change of 
opinion, combined with his incessant a- 
buseof those who sympathize with his 
former sentiments, leave but one con- 
struction to be placed upon his con- 
duct. He was dishonest in the express 
sion of the sentiments contained in the 
article alluded to, or else he is so now. 
An honest change of sentiment would 
be accompanied by a considerable meas- 
ure of charity for those who had not yet 
been able to goo the subject iu its new 

We still say as Prentice said in 1846, 
“That it is wrong, unwise and dangerous 
to establish secret political societies 
where diecusaion is as free as light and 
air.’’ When he made that statement, 
the secret political society of which he 
spoke numbered some twenty persons. 

W hen lie changed his mind on this 
subject, and took ground in favor of se- 
crecy in politics, the society numbered 
its thousands, and had absorbed a largo 
portion of the party with which ho had 
been accustomed to act. He was no 
pioneer in tty ranks of Hindooism, but 
came in among the stragglers, after the 
army had been organized, preferring to 
swallow his own words and do violence 
to his own convietions of right, rather 
than to join the democratic party and 
forfeit the many good things which the 
new party temptingly held out to him. 

IIo has been well paid for acting the 
traitor to his own conscience, if money 
and flattery cau compensate a man for 
the loss of his self-respect. The know 
nothing eounoilshave taxed their purses 
to extend the circulation of the Journal, 
and have taxed brains in order to 
indite complimentary letters to its editor. 
These letters he has modestly spread be- 
fore the public, in the columns of the 
Journal, with as much freedom as if 
they were not filled with the most ful- 
some flattery and exaggerated com 
mendntion. Some men live too long for 
their own fame, and the editor of tie 
Journal seems Fkely to rank in this 
category. It is better not to write at 
all, than to take positions on all sides of 
all subjects. 

We propose giving a number of these 
extracts from the Journal, in order to 
show what a steady luminary it has 
been, and how safely the know nothing 
party may rely upon it in the day of 
their greatest need. Reduce this party 
again to twenty, and the Journal will 
come back to its old sentiments, and de- 
nounce all secret political societies as 
"wrong, unwise and dangerous." 

Liberty or Death. 

; The State Treasurer in a Fight. 

“We understand,’’ says the Cinciana- j By an act of the Kentucky Legisla- 
li Commercial, “that Kelso, author of] ture, approved March 9th, 185-1, an al- 
‘ Danger in the Dark,’ is dramatising uu- , lowanceof §500 per annum was grant- 
dor the above title, the late exciting ed to the State Treasurer, to enable him 

M ion. giving f cqueff 
IIo is earnestly and wi 

tragedy, of the slave mother murder- 
ing her child." 

Our readers will remember that 
‘Danger in the Dark’ has been one of 
“Sam’s” favorite text-books, and has 
been industriously circulated by him a- 
mong the ignorant and bigoted, to ex- 
cite their jealousy and hatred of our 
Catholic fellow citizens. If we are not 
mistaken, this egregious piece of patrio- 
tism is at this time advertised in our 
public places by mammoth cuts, repre- 
senting a fiendish looking giant dressed 
in pontifical regalia, bearing aloft tbe 
Cross and Keys crushing the American 
Eagle and the Goddess of Liberty under 
his feot, and crimsoning our national 
ensign with their blood. We suppose 
that “Liberty or Death” will be herald- 
ed by pictures of Uncle Tom’s martyr- 
dom, slave drivers burning negroes a 
the stake, the “Slave Oligarchy” forc- 
ing heroic mothers to murder their own 
offspring, and other truthful representa- 
tions, in which Mr. Kelso will be about 
as just to the Southern people as lie 1ms 
been to the Catholics. How would our 
Pope-fearing Iriends on this side of the 
Ohio like to catch this patriotic aboli- 
tionist prowling around their negro 
quarters after night-fnll ? Would it not 
remind them of real “Danger in the 

Another Escape of Slaves. 

Eight slaves made their escape from 
this State on Thursday night, among 
whom were four belongin'* to Mr. A. K. 
Gaines, one of the claimants in the fu- 
gitive slave case at that time ponding in 
Cincinnati. In recording the fact, on 
Saturday, the Commercial said : “They 
are ere this beyond tbe reach of cap- 
ture.” The Commercial no doubt was 
well posted in regard to their move- 

to employ the services of a clerk to aid 
him in the performance of his duties. — 
It seems that the sum was not ueeded; 
for Mr. Wintersmith has continued to 
pei form all the duties of the office with- 
out the assistance of a clerk. He has 
nevertheless drawn the §500 per annum, 
and added it to the 81,700 which is al- 
lowed for the Treasurer’s salary; 'I 1118 
raising the salary of an office uot at all* 
laborious to the round sum of $2200,00. 
In calling attention to these foots’ Se De 
Kay, the correspondent of the Iouis- 
villo Courier, said that Wintersmith had 
acknowledged having appropriated the 
$500 to his own private use without pre- 
text or authority. He has since ac- 
knowledged this to be an error; his in- 
formant having misapprehended the 
conversation in which he understood 
Mr. Wintersmith to make the acknowl- 
edgement. Mr. Wintersmith has de 


manded of the proper authorities an in- 
vestigation of his official conduct. 

In the meantime the press is investi- 
gating his conduct in assailing Se De 
Kay. It looks very much like an at- 
tempt to stifle investigation into the con- 
duct of public officers by the press. — 

the rencontre.: 

1 was passing into the State House, and when opposite 
the office of the President of tho Board of Iotcrnal Hu 
proTcment, was called by -Mr. Wiuteramith. He ex- 
tended his land, passed the salutations of the morning, 
and asked mo to step in the room. I compiled, and he 
closed the door, lie then exhibited the obnoxious arti- 
cle in tile Courier, and asked me if I was Uie author- 
I replied affirmatively, and he rejoined with an oath that 
it was false. I remarked in answer that I understood it 
to be true, whereupon he began the assault. This pleas- 
ant little scrimmage lasted about half a minute, when Dr. 
U:l"eurd President of the Board of Internal Improvc- 
mefit, interfered, and the hostile parties were separated. 
Wintersmith then pulled a paper from his pocket and 
peremptorily ordered me to sign it. This paper was a 
brief acknowledgment of having wrilteu what was false 
concerning tlie said Wintersmith. As au alternative, 
pistols and other direful consequences were threatened, 
with an intimation that 1 should be immolated on the 
spot. Notv, these suggestions were not very pleasant, 
and especially since Wtntersmith lad brought a friend 
and was prepared for tile encounter. 1 declined signing 
any pa|ier, or making any retraction, and then ensued 
another gust of bravado and threats. Very soon. Sena- 
tors Harris, llaggin and Ripley, with Mr. W. K. Thom- 
as, lull ing heard of the difficulty, came in. Their pres- 
ence immediately put another aspect on Uie mutter; and 
after the writing of a great many statements and correc 
tions, all of which I refused to sign,  lr. Wintersmith 
and his friend withdrew, leaving myself and friends tlie 
room. And thus ended the hostilities. The only men 
ument or token of this engagement that I have, is a 
slight scratch, a quarter of au inch long, under tlie left 
eye. I have not heard whether the Treasurer has even 

While in Covington a few days 
since, we were invited to examine the 
Car Factory of the Cov. & Lex. railroad «o much of an 'honorable scar as that. 
We proceeded to the works in company ; 
with C. A. Withers, Esq., the very gen- 
tlemanly Superintendent of the road. — 

Tho factory and machine shops are sit- 
uated about three-fourths of a mile from 
the river, and are very substantially 
built of brick. They contain all the 
machinery necessary for repairing loco- 
motives, and for the manufacture of pas- 
senger and freight cars. A number are 

The President's Kansas Message. 

We refer our readers to lhe interest- 
ing message of the President in regard to 
Kansas affairs in this paper. The best 
commentary upon it, is the following 
I from the New York Tribune, which has 
j been re-echoed by the whole Black Re- 
| publican press: 

I The President ha$ at last declared himself on tlie 
I Kansas question. He yesterday sent to Congress a 

now in process of construction that 

would do credit to older and more ex- 1 1 -^t evening tlwt we eannut better dojust :c e to iu nature 

! than by quoting the language of the dispatch. 1 be 
tensive manufactories. We were in- Message,” says our correspondent, -is intensely Bor- 

; der Ruffian. In this unprecedented document sir. 
formed that the company saves several Pierce grossly assails Gov. Reeder, denounces the ‘Em- 
1 , | igrant Aid Society, upholds the borcUr ruffian Legihla 

hundred dollars on each pas8en£er car ture and its enactments, declares the Free State move- 

. . . 1 ment to be treasonable, and proposes tliat Congress shall 

originate a movement for the organization of Kansas a  
a State under border ruffian auspices. He is utterly si- 
lent with regard to the Missouri aid on Lawrence, and 
the border ruffian murders of Daw, Barber and others. 
So base a document never till now emanated from the 
White House.” To rhis vigorous ctiamciericaiion   f 
thi« meisux* w* bowd oxxly u«l-l UuU while tlie last pre- 
vious Utate paper of the sort was sitpposed to have had 
Mr. Cushing for it* principal author, thi* one would 

Washington, Feb. 1 . 

House — Tho House by one majority I 
refused to table Hickman’s resolution to | * a - el * 011 lls success 
electa Speaker by plurality. 

The plurality resolution was rejected ] 
by two majoit y — 108 to 110. 

From Washington. 

®tt- ! Washington, Jan . 31. 

It is understood beyond dispute tlmt, 

Washington Correspondence. 

New Yoke, Jam 31. 


Th : 

Washington, Feb. 1. 

In the Supreme Court, Nos. 54, 55, 

for Walker’s revolutionary move- I f ron i 

Jones, of Tennessee, submitted a res- and 56, the argument was con. inued by 
oiuticn declaring Oliver, of Missouri, | Zabriskie, J. P. Bradley and Hon. B. F. 

Speaker. The resolution was kiid on 
the table by 1 5 majority. 

Mr. Letcher offered a resolution that 
Messrs. Banks, Orr aud Fuller be ap- 
pointed to confer together, and report 
to-morrow morning the name of some 
member, whom they, or a majority of 
them shall agree shall be Speaker. 

Letcher said that several ineffectual 
attempts had been made, proving it im- 
possible to elect a Speaker by direct 
vote. If his expedient should secure would carry joy through- 
out the country, and show to the people 
that Heaven’s first law of order reigns 
in Washington. 

The resolution was laid on the table 
by 26 majority. 

Mr. Lindley offered a resolution de- 

Butler for defendants. 

In tlie House to-day, on the resolu- 
tion declaring Mr. Banks Speaker, 
Messrs. Dorn, Moore, Harrison and 
Harris voted as heretofore against him. 
On the resolution declarin'* Mr. Aik- 

ments in Central America, Great Britain 
would, before now, have concluded a 
treaty with the former in every way sat- 
isfactory with regard to the Musquito ter 
ritory, and kindred questions, and, at the 

ingtvn: “Mr. Dallas lias not 
yet accept, d .he British mis- 
sion, b t will be here 

to-morrow lu mak* 
arrangements, am) w j|l probably start for 
- London immediately. 

Col. Wheeler's desnatelia 

same tune, not conflicting with the Clay- ! caragua give assuranc 

a from Nf- 

... -. ,, :cs that Wslktr 

will be able to maintain himself. 

Virginia, for Speaker, this afternoon, j l0 . discourage* resolution 

III ll'llllo* I • ® 

ton and Bulwer treaty. 

The hundred votes cast for Smith, of 

were by ihe friends ol Orr and Fuller, I nia t e 
with Wheeler’s adled. Barclay, Hick- 

en Speaker, there was a mnion of the I T"’ Wil 'i* nn8 - * ,,d ,,BTen - vole ‘ i with 
, i__. i * • „ _i , | the triumphant opposition. 

democart® end Americans; Ba clay and 
Hickman, demociais, and Callen, know 
nothing, voted on the negative side, and 
Williams and Wheeler in the affirmative. 
Aiken having received one more vote 
than Banks on said question, though a 

XXXIVtk Congress — First Session. 

Washington, Jan. 29. 

House. — Mr. Underwood offered a lent to Mr. Banks 
arger number voted on the Banks than i resolution that every member shall be ! for th® plural. v 
on the Aiken proposition, the friends voted , or until some one receive a ma- Campbell’s vote saved it 

of Mr. A. are congratulating themselves j jority of the votes, provided it be a ma 

the hope of i s ulti- 
adoption. The result i. altribnU- 

ve 1° ‘.bf » ca »« ri, 'fr of the National®.- 
« e had 100 Banks men in line through- 
out, and Lewis D. Campbell with them 
on all tut the laet vote, when hr would 
have probably voted vea if his vote wo il 4 
have carried it, but it would not 
Pennington, Letcher, Braintree, Edir, 
und aHjvho had been accounted indiffer- 
«’ ultimate success, » ent 
plurality throughout. Mr. 

in th® tarlirr 

that he might win by tha adoption of 
the plurality rule. 

The Treasurer reports that the net 

clariug Mr. Porter, of Missouri, Speaker, amount in the treasury subject to draft, 
Mr. L. said that Mr. Porter was uuob- 1 ou the 28th of January was §24,081,- 
jectionable to all parties, being neither a 550. 
know nothing, democrat, or in the least 

degree tainted with republicanism, but 
an old-fashioned whig, which party ev- 
erybody seemed to admire, now it was 
dead. (Laughter.) The resolution 
was laidou the table by 76 majority. 

Mr. Ball submitted a resolution de- 
claring Mr. Banks Speaker, which was 
negatived — yeas 102, nays 115. 

Mr. Cobb, of Alabama, after a speech 
which convulsed the House with laugh- 

Th® followin'* i* Se De Kay's account ter, oflhrod a resolution declaring Mr. 

. Aiken of South Carolina Speaker. Af- 

ter the roll bad been called, Mr. Whit- 
ney said that he had been informed 
that his vote would effect an elec- 
tion. As he understood Mr. Aiken 
was not a member of the administration 
party, he would change bis vote from 
nay to the affirmative. Deafening ap- 
plause in the galleries and on the floor, 
and wild huzzas, mingled with impatient 
cries of “declare the vote,”  Scc., &c. 
An almost breathless anxiety was exhib- 
ited as the Clerk announced the vote 
yeas 103, nays 1 10. 

This reault so unexpected, was re- 
ceived with violent outbursts of laugh- 
ter, mingled with hisses and applause. 
The House then adjourned. 

Washington, Feb. 2. 

Mr. Smith, of Tennessee, said he had 
heretofore voted against the plurality 
rule, but as yesterday’s vole indicated 
some chance of electing as Speaker a 
man of s und national views, he now 
offered a resolution to that effect. 

The House refused to table it by ten ma- 

The resolution was tabled by a vote 
of 1 13 against 104. 

Mr. Orr unconditionally withdrew his 
name as the democratic candidate, theie 
being now a probability ol a concentra- no J recognize a principle which is cal 

tionol greater strength on his colleague, | -_ P .fu!. ,ne u S, " ,,h ‘ l .“ ! ! realei 

Mr. Aiken. 

Congressional Proceedings. 

Washington, Jon. 30. 

House. — Mr. Crawford offered a reso- 
lution providing for the election of Speak- 
er by States: each State having one vote. 
He said the House was absolutely bring- 
ing itself into cunlemot. 

There was less anxiety on the part of 
the people relative to tbe organization 
now, than there was four weeks ago. — 
He appealed to the States Rights men to 
sustain his pn position. 

Mr. Todd remarked that the proposi- 
tion was repugnant to the constitution of 
tho House. The members were here 
to represent the people, and not inde- 
pendent sovereignities. It was also 
unjust because it would give a power to 
o*gari ze the House. 

If the gentlemen were anxious to or- 
ganize, they should give way to the 
great majority of tbe North. 

On motion of Mr. T-dd the resolution 
was laid on the table — 135 yeas to 72 

Mr. Clingman offered a resolution pro- 
viding for the election of Speaker by 
plurality, if there shall be no choice 
made during the next three trials by viva 

Clingman explained that if the resolu- 
tion was adopted, a majority must con- 
cur in the election. 

It is necessary now to organize after 
two months spent in vain expedients, 
and it would devolve upon the American 
party to make choice between Orr and 

jority of a quorum, and any one may 

’J'li * 

Herald’s correspondent tele- 

liave his name excluded from this pro- S ra phs from Washington: 

e elected I “‘" r ' “£ 

ceeding. If no Speaker shall be 
in this way, the selection shall be made 
from the two that shall have received 
tho highest number of votes, aim while 
thus voting, no debate or personal ex- 
planation shall be in order except by u- 
nanimous consent of the House. 

Mr. Richardson stated that the dif- 
ficulty was that there were already too 
many candidates; this resolution makes 

Mr. Underwood said he would not 
press the consideration of the resolution 
until to-morrow. 

Mr Craw lord gave notice that he Prescott, America was engaged in a 
should to-morrow, oner a resolution for I . , , 

the election of a Speaker in one of the raIsei * bl e eoufliot as to whether her grot 
modes provided by the Constitution for 'P oe “ Wils not a plagiarist, and tho great. 

. . gainst an ur- 
gent and powerful appeal of the Dem®- 
crals, ofiered the plurality rule, a® I in- 
formed you he would. Alter an exciting 
struggle it was labled. 

1 our Democrats, who had promised te 
sustain it, when the issue came caved ia 
and voted against it. 

A writer in the Home Jb«rnal, 
alluding to American and English criti- 
cism on American talent, says that 
“while ail England was resounding with 
enthusiastic homage to Longfellow and 

the election of President, viz, by 
each State casting one vote for that 

Mr. G. R. Marshall offered a resolu- 
tion suggesting it as the duty of the re- 
spective parties, to withdraw their can- 
didates, leaving each member free from 
the control of caucus dictation, so that 
the House may make such selection ol 
Speaker as the best interests of the 
country require 
with tlie American party, he ventured 
the assertion that if the resolution was 
passed, they would be ready to accede 
I to one o, these propositions ; First, 
ihey will name a man of the Democratic 
1 party and unite on him, or, second, the 

j historian an imposter.” 

JCif* Ice formed in New Orleans on 
Christmas eve, not only out of doors, 
but inside of the dwellings. At seven 
in tho morning the mercury stood at.25 
deg. The tender kinds of vegetables 
were all killed. Strange as it may sound 

Without consultation ] ,ue " m ‘ ,e also ki,led b - v the ^verity of 
the cold. Two laborers, one about 40 
years old, died of exposure. 

Rejection of the Texas Debt Bill. 
ihe Legislature of Texas have reject- 
Dcmocrats may take a candidate from '• ^ * be d tbt bill of the last Congress by 

the Americans, and both parties vote : si* majority. A motion to reconsider 

the vote ot rejection was postponed to 
Fobuary 15. 

for him. He kaew that if a candidate 
was selected from the American party, 
they could elect him. 

Mr. Wilson said that an election 

Herbert earnestly appealed to the gen- had probably been defeated by the nom- 

tlemeti entertaining conservat ve prni 
ciples, to oppose the election of Bmk. 
whom he regarded as a representative ol 
that fanaticism which would destroy the 
vitality of the Union. 

Letcher said that, looking at the pres- 
ent State of political elements, he could 

inations made at the beginning of the 
session — much blame was attributed to 


manufactured by building them instead' 
of buying them. Their works are very 

complete for tbe purj 
w*re erected and 
visit to such as 
with th® modus oj 1 

Yor which they 
veil repay a 

t3T We call attention to th® adver- 
tisement of Messrs. Garrett ifc Cottman 
in another column. They are prepared 
to turn out one hundred plows perweek 
of the very best material and finish. — 
From an examination of their material 
and workmanship we can unhesitating- 
ly recommend them. 

•—etii to B— lit- join! fi—llirt „t Mnfcrs. ri-rrtv 0*S«i'K 
xml Jeff. Davis. The President »» tdejiUy 'hu 

his offlcetioldere will ioturoforhim t!„ northern d-,' 

to the Cincinnati Convention, anil that all that ia now 
wanting to render Ilia nomination certain is that he 
should go sufficiently low in the dirt to get tlie SouDieni 
delegates also. Meanwhile the duty of the people of tlie 
Free States is to send more true men. more Sharp's ri- 
fles, and more field-pieces aud howtteers to Kansas! 

JtiT A little boy, 1 3 years old, son 
of Thos. and Mary Carey, residing in 
Trenton, N. J., was found in his bed 
murdered on Thursday morning. His sUnt ]y' killed” and Fitzgerald was so 

Dreadful Accident. 

Another one of those accidents so 
frequent in blasting rock, happened 
about a mile from this place, on the C. 
 k L. R. R. on Saturday last. Dennis 
McCarty and James Fitzgerald were 
engaged in drilling out a blast that had 
missed fire; it exploded, and both were 
horribly mangled. McCarty was di- 

lution. The motion was tabled 
against 101. [Applause.] 

Mr. Jones, of Tennessee, referred to 
the terms of the resolution; if no elec- 
tion by a majori y in the next three 
trials, the candidate receiving the high- 
est vote on the fourth be declared 
Speaker. He remarked that the Re- 
publicans are drilled and ready for the 
contest, and in order to give an oppor- 
tunity to other gentlemen to come here, J,- Ha n k-i. 
unde is land i ugly he moved an j^ourn- 
menl until Monday. 

This motion was disagreed to — yeas, 

84, nays, 133. [Applause and impati- 
ent cries of “call the roll.”] 


disadvantage than she now occupies — 

_ , . . . , 1 The result of the adoption ol Ihe resu- 

Mr. Boyd moved to rescind the reso- ! , ution Wfli certalIli Vli! . lhc e , ectioll of 

| Mr. Banks. 

Mr. Boyce, in opposing the resolution, 
said l e looked to the election ol Bonks, 
as one of the greatest misfortunes which 
could belal our country, on account ol 
the political princi: lea which Banks en- 
tertains, and which, if curried out, 
would result in the death of Ihe princi- 
ples ot the Constitution, and in revolu- 
tion. He appealed to me Democrats to 
pause, before they thus assist iu the elec- 

(Lv“ The Lafayette (fml.) Courier, an 
Abolition and Know Nothing sheet quote® 
the Louisville Courier’s account of the 
all parties, and he took his share of the j treatment of Brady at Lexington, and 

rails furiously at Kentucky. The editor 
concludes thus : 

Wo arc not to kick up a mu*a with our cUivai- 
roiiH Kentucky neighbors for their Hack hearted, cow- 
ardly, hellish treatment. Let them mob, nud tar, and 
fo iiher, and shave, ar.d kill, if they choose, a* many 
freemen, wlu have **b“:uii.ful and ainin le wive*,” a$ 
they c! ouj*c. For every auch martyr a thousand tree- 
hum rises from their ashes to assist iu ‘'breaking the 
yoke of oppr*sslon and let the captive go free.” Pitch 
in. "evtlcuv'ii ! Ttn- only allies you have in the North 
are the old pn Democrat s an 1 they don’t amount 
t   any certain suui. 

iiiMinptt of New York, thought tin* 
plurality the on 1 lair ntoile oi election 
under the present circumstances 

Humphrey Marshall expected the De- 
mocratic parly would generally vote 

Mr. Walker moved to recind the plu- L he resolution, but there would 

:... i„.:. ,i.„ b0 « sufficient divmoi 

body was awfully bruised and lacerated 
The family lived in the most miserable 
squalor and poverty, and the night be- 
fore, the father, mother, and another son, 
were ou a drunken spree, and facts came 
to light which showed the boy was mur- 
dered by the father and son. 

■ X-0~ A letter of December 30th from 
Portau Prince, gives the details of the 
defeat of the Hayden army, from which 
it appears that the army under tho im- 
mediate command of Soulouquo, eighteen 
thousand strong, was put to flight by 
on ly four thousand Dominicans. The 
Emperor had in his treasure chest, three 
million dollars in currency, and eighty 
thousand Spanish dollars. All this is 
lost with guns, ammunition and provis- 
ion. and other baggage aud money. The 
retreating troops have thrown away their 

-..i. . 'arms, and the Emperor is said to have 

Col. B. Haralson, Democrat, is i ,eac hed Bonheur, a small placo sixty 
elected to the Senate of Lvuisiana, by j railes bom the cape, with abouta thou 

sand men. As for the Dominicans fol- 
lowing up their advantage, that is out 
of the question. They have not the 
j force necessary to march into, much 
less through the populous parts of 

thirty majority, in place of Hon. B. 
"VV ickliffe, elected Governor of that 
State. This gives the Democrats a ma- 
jority of two in the Louisiana Senate. 

The result of this election conclusive- 
ly shows that Kuow-No-.hingism is fast 
dying out iu Louisiana. At the last 
gubernatorial election Mr. W ickliffe car- ] 
ried the West Feliciana district by a ma- 
jority of seven. A' the special election, 
already notice 1, the Democratic major- 
ity in this disti - la 

^ A Whig State Convention has 
been called to meet at Concord, N. II., 
on Wednesday, the 13th of February, 
to nominate a candidate for Governor, a 
been increased to ! ' aiub(bltc * or Railroad Commissioner, 
j and to choose delegates to a National 
- : Whig Convention. 


On Sunday morning, about 1 o'clock, 
a fire brok® out iu the carpenter shop 


Grave of Madison. — A bill 
| has been reported in the Senate of V 

of Mr. Jas. 8ho-t, and entirely consum- ° u providing lor tho erection of ai My rati nrimt „ ot ni-um-t,. 

• , . - j Oeof^e Iluffiter. I * aa horn in O-mrnny anti tin. 

• ! the shop, tojls, lumber, tfc.\, befo e P ,,un t“nio, ol granite or marble over “ "'“'“ry by my parent,, ,,-it c „ V oy .maiu,.d 

, ... . , * nvttlvu In Missouri. 

the flame* could be arrested. 

the grave of Janies Madison. It is a 

' — *7 j somewhat singular and mortifying fact, 

KW According to the Paris corres- j that up to this time no stone has marked 

poTident of the Boston Post “Fanny the place where rests the mortal remains 

Ellsler is married to a wealthy butcher of this illustrious man. Should the 
•omewhere in Germany. Her sister, 'tomb be erected, it will bear the follow- 

Death in a Sleigii. — I t is stated 
that a young lady of Cumberland coun- 
ty, Pennsylvania, while sleighing one 
night last week, was frozen to death.- 
She had complained to her companion 
early in the evening of being very cold, 
but there being no public-house near 
them they did not stop. Soon after, on 
coming to a tavern, she refused to get 
out, saying that she felt very comforta- 
ble, and they drove on. Arriving at 
home, sltCj had to be assisted out of tlie 
sleigh, in a stupor-like manner, and 
shortly afterwards expired. 


George Bennett, alias George Huffner, 
was hung at Locisville on Friday last, 
for the murder of Mullen. He profess- 
ed to be penitent, and to have found 
peace with his Maker, through the met its 
of the blessed Savior; but lie protested 
to the last that he was innocent of the 
murder of Mullen. He admitted that 
lie and another robbed him, and left him 
lying dead-drunk in an alley; but de 
nied that he knew any thing about his 
death, or placing his body in the river 
where it was found. He admitted also 
that he had lived a life of crime, espec- 
ially theft and robbery. The following- 
is his last declaration as written by him 
self : 

I am In hopes that the people of Louisville, and the 
world, will find at *o»ne  lay that I am Innocu-it of tie 
murder of Tqomns Mullen. I thank (iod I am inn,. 

. but | 

. - they 

issouri. J 

My father died first, and I cmnot remember my moth 
er s appearance; yet I Imve some recollection of |„. r 
dealli. I have one sister and two brothers. Mv sinter 
u the old st ai d I am next^o her. I forgive all mv 
enemies, and am sorry f*a all my crime-t. I think if * 
had had the influence of a mother's love I would no* 
have been here. I hope tliat any whom I have bonne / 

“SSafiTiH.. ° E0R0F ' HcrrNE “' 

badly wounded that no hopes are enter- 
tained of bis recovery. -They were 
using the patent “safety fuse.” 

Illinois Central Railroad Land 
Sales. — The New York Tribune of the 
18th, conveys the following informa- 
tion on this subject: 

The total transactions amount to $5,- 
598,577, which is largely in advance of 
the expectations of the managers, both 
in tha aggregate and in the price per 
acre. The average price of the lands 
appropriated to the construction bonds 
is 811 73 per acre, and the free aud 
bonds §11 54 per acre. The lowest 
class of construction bond lands sold at 
§10 20 cents per acre; which is §2 20 
per acre above the maximum price fixed 
by the schedule. The aggregate sales 
oi lands have been 528,863 acres, leav- 
ing 2.C66.136 acres unsold, which at 
the average of the sales already made 
would yield about §24,000,000 making 
an aggregates ol §29,500,000. The 
remaing lands, hewever.are held "higher 
than the average of the 6ats which have 
been made, and a considerable portion 
have been withdrawn forconsiderablyad- 
vanced prices. 

rality resolution, but tlie House, by foi 
ty-five majority, decided the motion out 
of order. 

Mr. Payne moved that the House 
adjourn. [Hisses in the gallery follow- 

Mr. Orr said if the House was to be 
organized by hisses from the galleries, 
he would move to clear them, excepting 
those occupied by ladies. 

Mr. Payne made an effectual motion 
to recind the plurality resolution, and 
the House then proceeded to ballot for 
Speaker, with the following result; 
Banks, 102; Aiken, 93; Fuller, 14. — 
Messrs. Barclay and Hickman, demo- 
crats, voted for Mr. Wells, and Messrs. 
Dunn, Harrison, Moore and Scott for 
Mr. Campbell, of Ohio — necessary to a 
choice, 108. 

The next vote, with the exception 
that Mr. Fuller lost one, was the same 
as th® first, and the third vote the same 
as th® second, except tliat Mr. Aiken 
lost one. 

Mr. Fuller, of Penn., repeated what 
he had said on two former occasions 
namely, that he was not, and had no de- 
sire to be a candidate. One hundred 

ision tront the ranks, 
to effect its adootiuti. The people, how- 
ever, would hold them to us much re- 
sponsibility as Ihey would the man who 
would throw a lighted squib into a potvd'r 

Mr. Greenwood’s motion to lay the 
resolution on the table, was then lost by 
a tie vote. 

The resolution to elect by plurality, 
was then rejected. Yeas — 106; Nuys — 
110 . 

The House then adjourned. 


Mr. Allison said the resolution violat- 
ed tho principle of Squatter Sovereign- 
ty asserted by the Democratic party, of 
le.ting tho people hike care of them- 

Thu Republicans have selected their 
candidate. ✓ Let them be governed by 
tlieir own idea of propriety, without any 
outside interference. 

Mr. Cobb, of Georgia," justified the 
proceedings ol the Democratic caucus. 

It had no idea of making its asserted 
principles offensive to any party, and l.e 
believed the best inteiests of the   win- 
try would suffer if those principles 
were sacrificed in order to elect a 

M . Whitney opposed the resolution. , . 

He would be bound by no caucus or | number "ogs received at Cincinnati 
combination to support the aJininistra- | this season, up to January 29th, is s®t 

Thoeditor of the Indianapolis Senti- 
nel, a Democrat paper, says he is per- 
sonally acquainted with Brady, and that 
lie “knows him to be a dyed-in-the 
wool Abolitionist.” 

llocs at Cincinnati. — The whole 

dow n by the Price Current at 406,020. 
Another week it is thought will close the 

Washington, Jan. 31. 

House. — Cox =ubmitted a preamble, in 
the true spirit of patriotism, that the 
members should waive some of their po- 
litical principles, in order to secure an 
election of Speaker, reserving the right 
to insist upon them practically hereaf- 

A resolution annexed, proposes that 
all who thus agree vote for Orr, and if 
h* be not elected, then vote for Fuller 
of Penn., inviting ail conaei-vat'Ve men to 
unit® in this arrangement, with the reser- 
vation herein contained. 

Clingman, in explaining his reasons 
for offering the plurality resolution ves- 
ter..ay, said, nothing was larther fr®m Ilia 

lion m its present position. 

Mr. Cullen considered the resolution 
of th i Democratic caucus as offensive in ... 

terms, and insulting to the American | s  -‘ a80n - It 13 estimated that there will 

Mr. McMullen vindicated the Demo- 
cratic caucus. Never, since Fuller of 
Pennsylvania had defined his position, 
could of a combination the latter or Orr’s 
fiiends have effected an election. There 
was time enough to propose a fusion 

bean increase in lard equal to about 
four pounds to the hog. 

Large Suspension Bridge. — A new 
suspension bridge is to be built across 
the Monongahela from the Point in 
when it was shown they could succeed Jones’ Ferry at Pittsburg. The bridge 

. ,, . , .• c j i • ... purpose than the election of Banks, but 

and thirty ballots had satisfied him that ^ £, sjred lhe Na , ioIlnl Amerlcang who 

inscription: “James Madison, born 

Theresa, as all the wo 1J knows, has for 

s long time boen a kind of a wife to n ; March 5, 1751, (0. S„) died 28th June* 
r.ysl pnn«; but, Fanny flying lower 1336. Virginia maiks with sincere afi 
W the superior halt of a killer of oxen, lection the grave of her son, the author 
end has a thriving family of young butch- ' ' “ 

♦re %nd hu:ch«Te*eee,” 

of the Federal Constitution, the patriot 
and statesman.” 

JC^*The bill before the Kentucky 
legislature to divide the State into thir- 
teen Judical Districts was laid on the 
table by a v®te of 54 yeas to 40 nays. 

Th® bill to divide the State into equi- 
ty and criminal court districts, was also 
laid on the table. 

On Tu«sday week the committee re- 
ported another bill to divide tlie State 
into thirteen Judicial . Districts. It 
makes this the thirteenth, composed of 
the counties of Madison, Jessamine, 
Clarke, Fayette, Woodford, Scott and 

XtjrThe Rev. N. L. Rice, D. D., of 
St. Louis, has received a call from the 
First Presbyterian Church, New Orle ; 
ans, with a proffered salary of §7,000 
per annum. 

he was not the choice of the majority of 
this body; on no other terms or condi- 
tions would he take that position. 

Mr. Barclay remarked that he had 
been adverse to anything like a coalition 
with know notliingism, whether it came 
from the north or the south. lie asked 
Mr. Aiken whether he stood on tha 
democratic platform, and whether he 
had not written a letter to Humphrey 
Marshall, making pledges to the south- 
ern wing of the know nothings. 

Mr. Aiken — I am not a candidate. 
If my fiiends think proper to place m 
in tho chair I will sc: ve them to the best 
of my ability. 

Mr. II. Marshall — I have only to say 
tliat Mr. Aikens has addressed me no I 
note whatever. [Applause and cries j 
of “Call the roll!” while the most intense 
excitement prevailed.] 

Mr. A. K. Marshall, during the call- 
ing of the roll, congratulated his Amer- 
ican friends that they had fought the 
good fight aud conquered. There was 
no democratic candidate in the field 
with the offensive caucus platform. It 
was in performing his duty as a patriot 
and not as apartizan, that he voted for 
Mr. Aiken. 

Mr. Walker voted the same way, es- 
teeming Mr. Aiken a man with no stains 
of mere partizanism. 

After explanation the roll was called 
amid unusual excitement, and the re- 
sult was announced by the Clerk as 
follows: Banks 103; Aiken 102, Fuller 

stand on the 12ih section ol the Phila- 
delphia | latform, as the c-trner-atone ol 
tlieir party, as patriots, to let the axe 
fall on Banks. 

Humphrey Marshall replied that his 
friends could neve procure a salis'nctory 
response I rum the Dt-rnocrals regarding 
measure® the latter advocate, and denied 

that they had a right to calculate on ny 
hne ol principles to drive the Ameiicans | caucus anc ) denounced the American 

in the choice of a Speaker. 

Richardson called attention to the 
fact that while one American ( Marshall) 
proposed a union, two others of that 
party, Whitfley and Cullen, said they 
could vote for no Democrat. Frankness 
required him to say that if the National 
Americans desire a connexion, they must 
conte to the Democrats. 

Marshall withdrew his resolution. 

.Stewart offered a resolution with the 
concurrence, if no Speaker shall be 
elected before the 15th of February, 
the House adjourn until the 15th of 

This was tabled, and the House vot- 
ed with the following result : — 

Banks, 99 ; Orr, 69; Fuller, 34; 
scattering 8. Necessaty to a choice 

Whitney offered a resolution, leaving 
tlie blank therein to be filled by the per- 
son who shall receive a majority of the 
votes, as Speaker of the House. 

Mr. Letcher asked Mr. Whitney 
whether he would vote against every 
Democrat who was friendly to the Ad- 

Whitney replied that he would against 
a man who had taken a part in the 

is thirteen hundred and fifty feet long, 
and consists of two suspensions, sup- 
ported by piers at each end, and one in 
the river. The first suspension is 900 
feet long — the second 450 feet. Th® 
bridge at its culminating point is 121 
feot from the water, as required by the 
Supreme Court in the Wheeling bridge 
case. The ultimate cost of the bridge is 

**“It i* stated in the Richmond 
Despatch that eo numerous have bee 
the applications of free colored persons 
to the Virginia Legislature to be allow- 
ed to voluntarily enslave themselves 
t ’at the Senate has passed a genera] act 
*■ th® subject. 

a £3?~A. bill has passed the House, in the 
Tennessee Legislature, authorizing that 
State to purchase five hundred acres of 
ome j the ground — including the tomb of 
Jackson and the buildings — of the Her- 
mitage, for §50,000. Tennessee ought 
to own, for all time, the tomb of her 
most illustrious son, and the b«auliful 
4al4® b« l«rv*d wt **®U 

to the wall anil loroe them to choose be 
uvet'it Bunks und Orr. 

Cobb, ot Georgia, r.-mark-d, as he was 
d-'lermint d not lo vote for Fuller in 
event ot Orr not biing elected, he would 
i ct in bad fa’th w ere he lo lavor the 
I resolution. He would act irrespective ol 
.. ! all combinations. 

Cox said he would vote for any man 
who maintains the constitu ional guar- 
aute » and reserved rights of States. — 

I No party ties should, in t e present con- 
dition o! affairs, pit ve..l him from dis- 
charging his duty to his country. By 
pursuing ihe course of Cobb.ot Georgia, 
the House would never be organ z -d. 

Bocock opf osed ihe resolution, (earing 
that some of ihe Fuller men would re-] 
fuse to go lor Orr. L'lnlley said he would 
never vote (or the Democratic caucus 

Cox's resolution was rejected — yeas 
30, nays 176. 

Hickman offered a resolution for lhe 
election of Speaker, by plurality. A 
mot on was made to lay it on lhe table, 
w hich was not agreed to. 

Tripps submitted u substitute declar- 
ing Smith, of Virginia. Speaker. He 
saitl his proposition presented to the 
Democrats the question 

pa: ty. 

Letcher remarked that every other 
t j i(1 National American would answer in the 
same way. 

V.-tlk, in reply to a question of Letcher, 
s.ti 1 there was one Democrat he would 
vote for. 

Letcher — “God b'.ess me, what liber- 
al i.y.” 

A. K. Marshall — “Is there one Amer- 
ican you’d vote for ?” 

Letcher — “No, sir, I declare myself 
! the bitter and unyielding enemy of know 
notliingism. (Applause.) 

Valk — In the language of the gentle- 
man himself. “God bless me, what 
liboaliy.” (Laughter.) 

After fartlterdebate the resolution was 
tabled — 153 against 49. 

The House then adjourned. 

6; Campbell of Ohio 4; Wells 1. . ... . . 

Mr Banks was then declared elected j o? lny ‘^8^60.?! which' -' 
amid deafening cheers troin the repub- 
licans and other quarters. 

The ladies in the galleries waved their 

JPiT Australia appears to be suffering 
under the same reverses which Califor- 
nia experienced about a year ago. At 
the last accounts tho officially declared 
insolvencies and rumored failures of 
“W ill you “• ' many mercantile firms and had caused 
ct Banks ; -- d gcriou9 depression in all commercial 

will elect one 

A Confidence Man in Limbo. — A 
man named Wm. S. Bliss has boen im- 
prisoned in Boston, for living with a 
woman he has not married. The Times 
says he is the same individual who, 
when Gen. Taylor was nominated for 
President, arrived in Boston and put 
up at the Tremont House, where he reg- 
istered himself as “Col. Bliss of the 
U. S. Army, private secretary to Gen, 
Taylor.” A number of patriotic and 
distinguished citizens waited upon him 
and were on the point of tendering him 
a public dinner, when his imposter was 
discovered, and he was kicked out of 
doors, carrying with him some silver 
spoons marked “Tremont House.” 

Texas. — The Houston 2’elegraph, of 
the 18th, says: “We were informed a 

few days since by Dr. Parker, who has 
a plantation on the San Jacinto, that 
bear are so numerous in the vicinity of 
his place that lie has killed one a day 
for a week. He recently killed som® 
very large ones, averaging from 300 to 
400 pounds, the leaf fat of one of which 
weighed 130 pounds. 

A union caucus of the Know 
Nothings and Republicans of the Penn- 
sylvania Legislature was held a few 
days since, at which resolutions were 
unanimously passed sustaining themani* 
bers of Congress from that State, who 
have been voting for Banks. 

handkerchiefs, and several minnles of : the nominee of the D-'inocralic caucus, 
disorder followed. 

who has voted lor Richardson and Orr, departments. Ill such a condition of 
and who is a Democrat. I | j lnl y S j s strange to find the journals 

Trippe said l.e woilJ never vote ty I of spC aking of the caution ob- 

Mr. Aiken conducted Mr. Banks to 
the chair. 

Mr. Banks, in taking the chair deliv- 
ered a brief add ess. 

The oath of office was then adminis- 
tered to him by Mr. Giddings and the 
House adjou nod. 

The republican* are wild with exul- 

A muti. 11 w as made to lay the whole served by tlie leading houses, during 
subject on the table, w liich was disagreed ] t j, e p rev iou8 ten ®r twelve months. 

to — yeas 84; nays 132 

Trippe’s substitute was then rejected — 
yens 100; nays 1 10. 

Pending ihe question cn Hickman’s 
resolution, ihe Ho; se adjourned. 

Tlie Philadelphia board of health 
have issued a proclamation calling upon 

all those who have not been vaccinated 
Senate— N icholson was elected prin- d j[ n . ,, 8m ^l pox 

ter 011 the 4th ballot, receiving twenty- 1 

irne vnt»«. 

is vary prevalent in *ha‘ city. 

Hon. Edward Curtis, formerly 
Collector of the Port of New York, is 
at present an inmate of a lunatic asylum 
on Long Island. Mr. Curtis has been 
a prominent lawyer aud stood among 
the first ia the profession. It is said 
this affliction has been superinduced by 

/"3T During the recent cold ‘weather 
at Foi*Snelling, the thermometer fell to 
45 degress below zero — congealing th® 
spirits and nSercury. 


St.NA~  R. — Wiihin the j* the 

Arrival « i‘ Arabi; 



Peace Probable. 

I the dense junjjle and mighty forest, in- 
1 ter pose obstructions almost iiuunnount- 1 last 

able deadening the incandescent stream, j htT . elected United States Senators 
* ; checking its momentum, and making its \r:^„: n : a u T * . ,,, 

! course tortuous. Its present progress, n ~ „ 

| therefore, cannot exceed one mile a I Rusk  Democrat; Alabama-F.tzp.trrcli 



Democrat; Pennsylvania — Bigler, Dem 
ocrat; Mississippi — Davis, Democrat. 

Mr. Bigler takes the place of a Know 
Nothing Whig by the name of Cooper, 

followin'* Skflieti TIT A VIJf.l bought M»»wi. Bedford & Tucker’s large 
T-L Fisk- Proof Warehouse, we are prepared to for- 
ward all coodi to thi» surrounding: towns on as favorable 
terms as any house in Paris. II aving a large forward in* 
business already, we* liave as good a chance of getting 
goods shipped immediately on their receipt. 

II. T. Ar .1. r. BURNT, 
Successors to Bedford & Tucker. 

I spent ono stormy night within five 
I feet of its glowing fusion, in a straight 

. , i line, betwixt burning and chilling with 

Halifax. Jan. 31. j soaking rain. The stream before us was ; and Mr. Davis the ploce of a Know Noth- 
The Cunard steamship Arabia from j some three miles wide, and far as the '• i„g, jj r . Adams. Messis. Mason, Rusk 
Liverpool, with dates to Saturday morn- eye could see above and before us, ten 
. ing, December 19, arrived here this eve- thousand tires mineral and vegetable 

lung with on" hundred and seven passen 

The steamship Asia arrived out on the 
13th, and the Baltic on the 11th ot De- 

Nothing of importance has been reciev- 
•d from the Crimea. 

The news generally is important, as in- 
dicative of a i early peace. 

The Vienna correspondent of the Lon- 
don Times telegraphs under date of Wed- 
nesday, December 16th, 10 o’clock a m., 
that Russia has unconditionally accepted 
the propositions of the allies. This is re 
ported authentic. T 

were glowing amidst the midnight 
gloom. The jungle was burning — the 
water was boiliug, and the trees were 
falling and consuming all around. Wo 
dipped up many specimens of the igne- 
ous fusion, cooled it, and brought it 
home with us. We also boiled our 
tea-kettle and fried our ham over the 

Washington, Feb. 4. 
Mr Cullom wa9 edeeted Clerk of the 
news caused ' House ( 1 26 to 87) by the votes of all the 
immense sensation — the Funds rose 3 per 1 Republicans present excepting Messrs, 
cent., Cotton a farthing, and a panic en- ; Billingharat, Bliss, Brenton. Day, Hal- 
sued in other markets. 1 Ic^iy, Letter, Nichols, Spinner and 

The next day the English Government $*son, combined with all the Ameri- 
published a despatch irom Minister Sey- cans present excepting Messrs. Eustis. 

mour. at ot. I'eiersburg, as fol owe: | IT .  , i n \ v \r i n 

„ T} , , Humphrey Marshall, A. K. Marshall 

“Russia agrees to accept the allied pro- 1 . -C. 

posals as a basis of negotiations.” 

and Fitxpatrick are all rc-elected. There 
is, therefore, thus far a Democratic gain 
in the Senate of two members. As we 
already have a large majority in that bo- 
dy, the prospect of the opposition ever 
getting it is small indeed. 

g5F" In Turkey whenever a store- 
keeper is convicted of telling a lie, his 
house is at once pain ted black, to re- 
main so one month. If there was any 
such a law in force in this country, what 
a sombre and gloomy appearance most 
of our towns would present. 


TTfF nre ag^nt* fur .Tnckson’.-i Red Hirer ITr.rse-shoe 
YV and Nail-Rod Iron. A full stock on hand. In 
a few days we will have a general *t  ck of Tron of all 
sires. [Feb. G.-3in] II. T- & J. C. BRENT. 

This qualified announcement curbed 
the excitement, and alarmists begin to 
fear that Russia merely wishes to gain 
time by deceptive negotiations. 

The actual facts aie, that Count Nes- 
selrode, upon being handed the Austra- 
lian and Allied note, was informed by 
count Esterhazy, that he was not author- 
iz«d to enter into a discussion; but if the 
note was not accepted unconditionally 
■before the 18th, he and ihe Austrian Em- 
bassy must leave St. Petersburg. 

To prevent this, count Nesselrode com- 
municated with Vienna direct, and Prince 
Gortschakoff, at Vienna, had a talk with 
count Buol, in which the former produced 
a memorandum, expressing the general 
inclination of Russia to negotiate, but 
proposing certain alterations. 

Count Buol received the document, 
but inasmuch r.s it did not contain an 
unconditional acceptance of propositions 
Austria could not reply without the con- 
currence of France and England. 

The ambassadors of these powers ac- 
cordingly sent to Loudon and Paris, and 
received in reply, despat lies stating that 
the Western Powers had no motive to 
change their decision, already carefully 
considered, and further, that if Russia 
did not accept by the 18th, count Ester- 
hazy and the Austrian Legation would 
leave St. Petersburg, and Austria seek 
the armed co-operation of the German 

Vienna papers represent affairs as 
most serious and alarming, and that all 
the personnel's of the Austrian Embas 

and Walker. 

The oath was administered to Whit- 
field the pro-slavery delegate from Kan- 
sas and he was allowed to take his seat. 

Dr. Kane 

The February number of Graham’s 
Magazine contains a long and well writ- 
ten sketch of Dr. Kane, by Dr. Wm. 
Elder, which is a well deserved tribute 
to the enterprising character and useful 
labors of this gentleman, whose romantic 
adventures and philanthropic enterpri- 
ses form an honorable chapter in the 
history of this country, as well as in his 
own life. Dr. Kaue went a surgeon in 
the first American embassy to China, 
and while absent explored the Phillip- 
pian Island on foot. He was the fiist 
man who descended into the crater of 
Tael; lowered more than a hundred feet 
by a bamboo rope, from the over-hang- 
ing oJLff, and, clambering down some 
seven hundred more through the scoriae 
he made a topographical sketch of the 
interior of this great volcano. Before 
he returned from this trip, he had as- 
cended the Himalayas, and triangulated 
Greece on foot; ho had visited Ceylon, 
the Upper Nile, and all the mythologic 
region of Egypt. He has been in Airi- 
est; was sent to Mexico during the war, 
with despatches to Gen. Scott; was em- 
ployed in the Coast Survey, in the Gulf 
of Mexico, and finally has penetrated 

Senator from Mississippi. — In the 
election for Senator from Mississippi, to 
mke his seat on the 4th of March, 1857, 
Jeff. Davis received 91 votes; W. W. 
Lake 7; A. R. Johnson 6; J. K. Clinton 
2; John Smith 3; G. M. Ilillyor 6;F. M. 
Aldridge 1 ; Stephen Adams 4; W. L. 
Sharkey 3. 

ay have received orders to quit St. Pe- the waters of the Arctic Oceau further 

tersburg, and the Russian Embassy to 
leave Vienna. 

During the week elapsing between 
Russia's firs' and second reply , intense 
apprehension existed at Vienna, but on 
ine 16th these apprehensions subsided, 
by the announcement above stated, that 
Russia agrees to negotiate upon the terms j 


Liverpool, Jan. 19. 

The circular of Brown, Shipley & Co. 
reports the sales of cotton for the week 
at 58,000 bales, at an advance of 1-16@ I 
Id; Orleans middling 5§d; do fair 6Jd;| 

Jtiipst (Election, 

1 8 5 6 . 

JITr* We are authorized to announce JAMES PAT- 
ON, Esq., a candidate for re-election to the office o 
Clerk of the Bourbon Circuit Court. * 


I DEALS in negotiable Paper and Bills of 
_} Exchange, Phv 9 Interest on daily bal- 
ances to Depositors* Buys and sells Exchange, 
Makes collections in any part of the Stutc 
without charge, (unions attended with ex 
nensc) und remit* the day uftor reooived. in | 
Eastern Exchange, or other wise as requested. 
Feb. 21. ’55-1 tf. 


W E have : u«t rec"ivM a larg ? assortment of VAL- 
ENTINES. w hich we are prepared to furnish to 
our customers at very low figures. 

Feb. G,-tf. CLARK & IIINTON. 



H AVE ou hand for sale a general assortment of 
plows and steel mould-liuorai, made from their lat- 
ent wad most approved Paterns, c "ixisting of Sod, 
General use, and Stubble Plows . APk» Subsoil Plows 
with wrought Shear, new improvement. 

Jan. 5-2tu. 


A LL persons indebted to the estate of S. S. Garrett* 
kV by sale note.- are notified that their notes are dep-»s 
:e i in the Paris Branch of Northern Bank, where they 
rc requeu'd t.» make payment. 

Feb. 6-lt. C. C. SKILLMAN. Adm’r. 




at cost: 

M ESSRS. HALEY A SON bavin* made to th*» un- 
dersigned an assignment of all their stock in 
trade, in trust for tht-i r creditors, it becomes necessary 
to make a speedy sale of everythin* in the house. 

I desire to sell the whole at once, and any one wishing 
to iro into the Jewelry business, can have a bargain by 
calling scon. The stand is one of the la?st in Paris, 
and the stock is very complete, with all necessary tools 
and fixtures, in good order. 

Until such a sale can be made, the house will he open 
for the sale of the poods by RETAIL AT COST. 

The «tock consists of a larpe assortment of 

Diamond Rings, Breast -Pins. Ear-Rinps, Bracelets, full 
sets of Jewel-y, Ac., in great variety of style and price; 


At divers prices, many of them very fine ones, Watch- 
Chains, Seal*, Guards, Ac. 

Silver Ware, 

Spoons, Forks, Castors, Ladies’ Cups, Ac., Ac., and a 
great number ar.d variety of 

Musical Instruments. Shot Guns and accoutriments. 
Perfumery, Pal le Furniture. Gold and Silver Pens, and 
many articles of ornament, and almost everything usu- 
ally found in a Jewelry Store. The Show Cases, which 
are costly and handsome, and the Silversmith and Jew- 
elers’ Tools will also he gold low. Terms Cash. 

N. B. Those indebted to the concern are requested to 
c  me forward and make payment immediately, or their 
accounts will be put in tbe hands of an oflicer for collec- 
tion. R. II. HAGGARD, Trustee. 

Par.s, Feb. C, 1856. -tf. 

Public Sale of Jennet Stock. 

I WILL, as Executor of Littleberry Kennedy deceased, 
expose to public sale on the 1st Monday in March in 
front of the of the Court House door in Paris, the one 
half of a fine Jennet. Also the on*- half of a superior 
Jennet Colt by her side (the other half belonging to Lo- 
gan Railey of Woodford county) upon a crul t of four 
months, uegotionable and payable at cither of the hanks 
in Paris. All persons having claims against said Ken- 
nedy, will present them to me duly authenticated for 

Feb. 6. CIIAS. T. GARRAD. 

Flag copy tdand ch Citizen. 

Cash! Cash!! 

i A LL tiies** indebted to us either by note or book »c- 
I c »unt. will please call immediately rfnd pay, is one 

I Oi the firm will leave ia a few d i  * for the east, for 
Spring and Summer Goods. We will pay cash for 
j II- nap, Wheat, Kiax seed, Blue Grass soul. Timothy 
awed, ilfflnp seed, Ac- 

Paris, Feb. 0. CASSIDY A FICKLEN. 








Holloway’s Ointment and Pills "an infallible 
Remedy for Blotches on the Skin.— Edgar Mortimer, 
aged 25, of Third street, Philadelphia, was for five 
years a severe suflerer with blotches on the skin, the 
whole of his face, nock, arms, and hands, being disfig- 
ured with them like small pox ; he consulted several very 
clever raedcal men, who told him it was the predicating 
symptoms of some disease which alarmed him exceed- 
ingly; however, he took Holloway’s Pills immediately, 
and rubbed the Ointment on the parts affected, and In 
two weeks the whole of the blotches disapi eared. and 
his health was considerably improved. These remedies 
will cure the most deeply settled old wounds and ulcers, 
even of twenty years’ standing. 

than any former navigator. His “Per- 
sonal Narrative,” published early in 
1853, recounts the adventures of the 
first voyage, and discovers his diversi- 
fied qualifications for such au enterprise. 
The last voyage occupied two winters 
in the highest latitudes, and two years) 
and a half of unintermitted labor, with 
tho risks and responsibilities attendant 
He is now preparing the history for 
publication. Dr. Kane’s Narrative of 
the Expedition, now preparing and in 
course of publication by Messrs. Childs 
it Peterson, of Philadelphia, will etn- 




Agricullnral Warehouse. 

H. T. & J. C. BRENT. 

wish to call the attention of the Farmers to our 
Ac., and aik of them a call before purchasing. 



’E are agents f..r the “LITTLE GIANT” Com 
Crusher, for Bourbon ai.d the six surroui ding 
ics. II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 

uplands middling 5jd; do’ fair 5§. Of I brace the important discoveries made 
the total sales, 9,000 bales were taken. fl0zen regions far beyond the reach 
on speculation, and 5.000 for export; the j of all the predecessors of the American 
market closed with an active deinind — | exploring party, and their perilous ad- 
The estimated sales to-day (Saturday) j ventures, crowded with roman ic iuci 
are 12,000 bales. 7*ue whole stock in dents, which, in the language of the 
port is 378.000 bales, of which 202,000 j Moratory of- the Navy, -not only excite 
hair, are American. our wonder, but borrow a novel grand- 

Richardson, Spence &. Co. quote { h , y b , nevolen t consider- 
Brf&dstuna as hiving considerably de- 1 ,., , ... 

dined, and the market closed so much I which animated and nerved him 

unsettled that correct quotations can | to Oi% task. 

hardly be given. “ - 

Western Canal Flour 40s; Ohio 42s. j In casual conversation a few 

White Wheat has declined; White days since with a friend, we learned the 
corn has also declined; mixed corn is dull, circumstances of an honorable act se- 
with a declining tendency. cretly performed by a gentleman— a per- 

Brown, Shiplty &. Co. quote Bread- sonal stranger — now an honored and 
stuffs unsettled and 1 dull. W estern Can- success f u ] medical practitioner. Near- 

F °u r4 «* W@ 47 e; Philadelphia and , te „ since this gentleman failed, 

Baltimore 42s Gd; Ohio 423@43s ud. •*' , * v b , /-m i- 

White Wheat has declined 4d; mixed m a business in Northern Ohio, for 
dull with a downward tendency; white j somo twent y thousand dollars; he came 
Wheat 11s 3d; red do 10s 6d@l'ls. ! t0 this city, penniless, and commenced 
Corn is dull; white 44s 6d; mixed 41s ) the study of the profession for which 
6d. ! he is every way fitted. His rise was 

Othar authorities quote Is fld@2s gd 1 slow but sure, until during the past 
above the quotations. 

Richardson, Spence & Co. , quote pro- 
visions dull at a considerable decline. — 

Pork and Beef quiet. 

Bacon is also quiet. 

Lard has ajso declined; sales at 67s 
^67s 6d, to arrive at 63s; new at 120s. j 



E ju-e sole agent* in Bourbon county for Geo. C 
Miller A C«».’s Plows. An assortment of Sod 
ar.d Stubble on hand. 

We also have a lot of Hall , 9 and a lot of Anderson’s 
Plows. II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 

C 0 I»\ :\\D CUB Mill! 

PATENTED MAY 16, 1854. 


A ha* doubtless at- 
jh tained a mure 
- 'V sudden celebrity 
for doing i t s 
f work with rap- 
idity and ease, 
| than any other 
article of labor- 
saving Machinery ever presented to the Agricultural 

Some 4,000 have already t»een sold the present season 
at Baltimore and Cincinnati alone; and so far as known, 
have given universal satisfaction. 

For portability, simplicity of construction, and c *h- 
venierce of use, the Little Giant has no equal. It 
weighs from three to five hundre I pounds, according to 
size, can be adjusted and used with convenience by any- 
body . 

The Little Giant has received the First Premium* at 
every State Fair from Missouri to Maryland the past fail, 
and that in the most complimentary manner. 

These Mills are guaranteed against breakage or de- 
rangement, and wjiminted to grind fe* d from ear corn, 
and grits or fine hominy from shelled corn, with a d**gree 
of ease and convenience for farm purposes never at- 
tained before. 

Little Giant No. 2 is offered at S id complete, ready 
for attaching the team, warranted to grind 10 bushels of 
feed per hour with one horse. No. 3. at $50, will grind 
from 10 to 15 busltels j*er hour, according to degree of 
fineness, and can b-* worked advAdftteeously with one or 
two horses. No. 4, at $00, will grind from 15 to 20 
bushels per hour, with two horses. Cost of transporta- 
tion added to the above prices, when sold by Agents. 


No. 3 Water street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 


n. T. A J. c. BRENT, Paris; 

C. W. GAINES, Georgetown; 

ROBERT RANKIN. Cynthiana; 

JOHN OSMAN D, General Agent. 



~| DOZ. Seed Sowers, for sowing Clover Seed. 

II. T. A J. C. BRENT- 


T RACE Chains, Straight and Twisted Links; 
Hi * 

Breast Chains, for two-horse wagons; 

Halter Chains; Hunt’s superior heary Axes; 
Griffin’s Straw Knives, a superior article; 
Grubbing Hoes; 

Steel Garden do; 

Field d 


158,313 DOLLARS!!! 







IPancy Croocla, cfcc. v 



.Jan. 80.-Iv. 

Public Sale 


of -L-and. 

. riffs, i 

In Equity. 

II. W. Graves’ Adm’r, J 


Mary L. Graves, Deft. 

A S Commissioner of the Bourbon Circuit 
jA Court, und pursuant to it* decree. Ten- 
de od in this ca*e, I will, on Saturday, Fob- 
run y, 16th, 1156. on the premises, soil a 1 
auction to fh hifirhost bidder, 

nmr» ck: w-rvm icitc 

Owio'i by IiarriRox vY. Grave- in hislifetime* 
Sa d Farm onntaii front 200 to *210 Acre- of 
La J. of the first quality, and in a high htate 
of cul'ivation, \vi h eom'ortable »mpr Ye- 
meni* upon it, and is situate l o j Car.e K dge, 
in Bmrhon county, on the Flat Rock road, 
abort 10 miles from Paris, and ne »r the pres 
ent terminus of the Turnpike. Said Firm 
wi»l bo eold, aubjooi-to survey, f?r one third 
of tie | urch so money cash in ln-nd. one- 
thirtt I one year, and the remaining third in 
two years f»oin the day of sale, the purchaser 
to g vo bonds with god security, having tho 
forciand edectcf rei levin bond**, to secure 
the 4eferr«d instalment of th‘* purchase mo- 

Uousession of the premises will be given on 
the day of sale. STEPHEN TERRY, 

Jan. 30.- td. Commissioner. 


A IL those indebted to E. Williams and C. F.. 

DiMiTT are requested to call and settle up by 
the O-si of February. By bo doing you will confer 
a far.»r. as I wish to go F.ast. C. K. DIMITT. 
Jaa. lb, lS5fi-tf. 




rr\»KF.S pleasur in returning thanks to a generous 
X public, for the literal patronage heretofore ex- 
tends to hire, and hopes, by strict attention and 
pronptitude id business, to merit a continuance of 
the stme. 

Ship on main street, opposite Bank Row, where he 
will le pleased to accommodate all customers, (both 
old «id new) that may favor him with a call. 

Hj ’Iateit styles always on hand . Jan 30-ly. 


and Georgetown! 


Uich fur Life! 

Wagon Whips; 

Kdiirg *• 

Garden Rakes; 



Broad Axes; 
Strap Hinges; 
Horse Cords; 
Feb. 6, 

Long -handle Shovels; 
Short *• ** 

Grain ' ** 

Ames’ Spades; 

Hand Saws; 

Woods ** 


Briar Scythes; 

Tea Kettles; 

Curry Combs. Ac. 

H. T. A J. C. BRENT. 


A LARGE stock of red top ROOT II AMES. 

week li« collected the products of his 
skillful toil, and found himself rich e- 
nougii — and that was being high — to 
compass an object of bis life. lie had 
n® real estate upon which to rest a lion 
— th* debt was ono of honor. The Dr 
Pork has declined; sales of prime mess | took up every dollar of outstanding ob- 
it 87@5d. [ ligation, and with full faith in the fu- 

ll. T.& J. c. BKENT. 


1 BARREL Mackerel; 3 Half do do; 5 Kitts do; 

11. T.  L J. C. BREST. 

Bacon is quiet at 56@58s. 

Tallow is unsettled, and prices are con- 
•iderably lower. 

Sugar has advanced Is. 

Rice closed dull at 3s 6d decline. 

Tea is firm and the market is dull. 

ture, began life, as it were anew, and as 
penniless as at first. That man is con- 
stitutionally rich.-' Cin. Com. 

Linseed Oil is in moderate request and w , • 
steady. [Washington 


London, Jan. 18. 

Baring & Co’s circular quotes Sugar as 
having advanced. 

Coffee has also advanced. 

Death of Commodore Morris. — The 
papers, of Monday last, 
announce the death of Com. Charles 
Morris, senior retired officer of the U. S. 
Navy. lie died at his residence in that 
city on Sunday morning last, of inflam- 

i.uuee nas aisu aavanceu. 1 .1 ”i • .i i 

Breadstuffs have slightly declined, and i ° f th ° lun S 3 ’ 1,1 the ' 2d 01 

the mark t closed dull. | bis age. He entered the navy iiTT790 

Iron is firmer. Welch Nails are quot- and in 1813 was, for gallant and disting 

.t i , uished services, promoted to the rank 
Money is active at unchanged rates. — i ... 1 

Consols have advanced and at the 'Yhicli he held at the time of his death. 

close were 89£ for money and account, — — — — : — r „ 

closing steady. All European stocks ■ tSF '* hileat Covington, in this State 
have advanced. Bell & Son report Arne- j recently, Gen. Sam Houston expressed 
.rican stocks dull and unchanged. 


H ORSE Blush,,. Blacking do, While-Wash do. 
Dusting d-\ Scrubbing d", Clothes do, Hairdo, 
II. T. &J, C. BRENT. 

Tobacco and CigHrs. 

I nox Furguson's Natural Leaf Tobacco; 4 do Fig 
Leaf do, 3 do G ,ld io:,f. 2 do Gold Loaf. 2 do Cal- 
ben a, 3 do D. Tibb’s, C do Thomas' Small Twist do- 
together with other brauds. 

12,000 Half-Spanish Cigars; 10 boxes Oi era Cignrs; 
4 boxes Gift “ g •* Figaro “ 

12 “ Excelsior Ilabana; 5 “ Principe “ 

17 “ Isabella Sarten; 10 “ Oscura “ 

10 “ Julia Dean; 5 “ Cazadorcs; 

!! Lola Montes; 5 “ Comi eteucia; 

15 La Dclirante. 

Sundry other brands, all for sale low, by 

H. T. A J. C. BRENT. 


The Following Splendid Schemes are more i*articular 
ly worthy the attention of the public: comprising some 
of the ino.'t Brilliant Lotteries ever driwn in th ■ Un’.ted 

On Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 

Or Each Week, 

During February, March and April will lie drawn one of 
the f blowing Beautiful Schemes: 

Tickets $1 * Halvks 50 cts. tjt autlks $5 ots. 
For $25, 

We send Package Whole, Half and Quarter Tickets 
For $10, 

Wc send Package Halves ar.d Two Whole Tickets. 
For $5. 

We send Package Quarters and One Whole Ticket. 


A Go»d Cffiv.ce fc. a Small Fortune. 


( '1LOTHES Baskets, Market d^. School do. Feed do; 
j Reticules. ” “ * * - - - 

II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 


O KEGS Coarse Rifle Powder; 2 do fine; 10,000 G. D. 
pj Cap.-, genuine; 5,000 Ely’s d  ; 2, S. A B. d •. 25 

bags assorted Shot. 

II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 


1 BRL. Country Soap, fi b  x«s Rosin  fh; 1 box Cas- 
tile d; 1 box Fancy Toilet d»; Military Shaving 
3«-ap* II. T. A J. C- BRENT. 


The Graat Eruption. 

The Honolulu Friend, of Nov 
contains a letter, dated Hilo, Nov. 7th, 
1855, from which we extract the follow- 

I have made a second trip to the erup- 
tion, the last to the terminus of the 
stream in the woods. This I accomplish- 
ed in ono day with all the windings, 
heating through dense jungle, wading 
one half of the way in a stream from one 
to three feet deep. 

There is no abatement of the fire. 

The stream pushes on slowly through 
the woods, in a straight line. ’it is some 
ten or twelve miles from us. On a 

Family Groceries. 

k BUSHELS Dried Peaches; 1 bb\ Whit Beans, 
Hominy, 3 i»bls. Onions, 2ti0 ft,* Dri«-d Beef, 2 
doz. Beef Tongues, 2 dot. bags Table Salt, 2 boxes 
Ba sins, 2* half do d/ 4 quarter d   do, 1 drum Sultana 
do, 5 d -urns Figs, bbl. S«-ft Aluioud-. 1 box Filberts, 
1 drum Zante Currants, 1 do Cieam Nuts, 1 do Rock 
■■■■ ■■■■ Caudy, 2 mats Cinnamon, 1 riig Pepper, 1 box Spice, 

his determination to resign his seat in 1 3, do . Gin ? B ;' ‘! ,z ; rar ' s Fr ' lh 2 a.z. do a-. 

P ( Oysters, 2 doz. d‘, do l-io* Apples, 1 dot. do Preserved 

the U. S. Senate, in obedience to the re- i C "on, 1 doz. d d . Limes, 5 I»gs Buck When, a small 

1 BaLii ce tc dis, for fiimily use; Sifters. Butter Cracker.. 
Mason county Cheese. Western Reserve do; Rice, 
Starch, Mac euro ni, Yermicilla. 

II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 


Maryland Con*«o4iclatf*d Lottery. 

Class 57. 

To be drawn oa Tuesdays, 1856. 

I Ag'oou running a DAILY LINK OF STAGES 
fr m PA P !S TO GEORGETOWN, leaving George- 
town every morning at 8 o’clock, and Paris every 
evrnlig at 2 o’clock For scatH apply at the PARIS 

R. HOPKINS, Proprietor. Jan. 3»*. 3m. 


H i5 returned to Paris, and will practice his 

UFIICE— In Bank Row, next door, to 0. A K. T. 
Davis office. Residence in Porter’s new building, 
on Stmcr. Jan. 30, 1856-tf. 

W. \V. Mitchell 

R E5PCTFULLY tenders his thanks to his 
(Sends for tho very liberal patronago he 
has Ticeivcd at their hands during the past 
year, and hopes, by a .strict attention to bn si kcepiuga good assortmsnt ofgaod,aud 
eelihg at the figures, to merit a contin- 
uant of their patronage. 



UHDS. choice N. O. Sugar, 

0 Bbla, crushed, Powdered aod'grannlu- 
ted Pigar, 

D. Ii. Loaf and N. O clarified do: 

In store and for sale by 


1 prize of 
4 prizes of 





KSGS Nails, assorted sizes, 
l do Or. horse shoe do, 

Received and for sale by 



syrup, amt Mola«»es. 

B ALTIMORE Golden Syrup, very flue, 
Cincinnati 8. II. do 
Elanlution Molassea. Fortsolebv 


T,814 prizes amounting to - - 


One or tiil Richest Scueues ever Drawn. 

$5,000 j 
5,000 | 

-. 1,000 

G00 j 



Water Cans, Churns. Butler and Bread Bow . 

35«, 6« j Potato® Mashers, Butter Paddies, Rolling 
pins, Market Baskots, Washboards  fcc., &c., 
ulwasy to be found at 


Wooden Ware. 

t GOOD assortment of Cedar and Painted 
ii Tubs, Buckets, brass bound Buckets und 


'yy'IltH Mouse Traps, Rat do; Steel dodo. Mink do. 

II. T.  fc J. C. BURNT. 

quest of the Texas Legislature. 

Fatal Accident. — A portion of the 
walls of the Louisville hotel, now un- 
dergoing repairs, fell down with a terri- 
ble crash on Friday and killed two per- [ SHAKER WARE. 

sons-John Carig, an Irish laborer, and j 
Jas. Agans a poor orphan boy. John j 

Rvm a laborer and a lit.I.lil oirl wlio BesnU.Shaker.Brooms, Fancy do. Hearth du Brush do; 
man, laoorei, ana .1 IllUO gin, WHO, j Woode  , Bowls, all size..; Half-Bushel Measures, l’eck 

ag well as tile hoy, was picking up chips , do; Painted Buckets, doTuto.^ T ^ J c BRENT 
at the time, were severely injured. 


Cotton Clothes Lines; 

'• Plow “ 

Clothes Lines, “ Bid Cord, 

Blow “ “ Wrapping Twine. 

Broom Twine. II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 

H EMP Halter Rope, 
do Bed Cord; 

£3T Tlie Nantucket Inquirer of the 
23d ult. says: “The excessive cold 

„ weather has been particularly severe up- 

good road, with a good horse, it might I on the eels on coast, who had not suffi- 

be reached in two hours • , 

: , cient warning to get into their winter 

1 ou will marvel then, whv it was ! . ° ° . , 

not long since upon us. We all thus I c l uarta '' 9 of lnud ’ and consec l l, - ntl  ' were 
marvelled, hut my personal visit has ex- ovorta * teu ’’J t,ie ^ res a! ‘J frozen stiff as 
plained it to my satisfaction: 1 pokers. Hundreds of bushels of them 

1st. I lie fusion goes winding 95 were driven ashore, and raked upon the 
mi es hum its souiue. I immense quari - [ Beach, and after beingpacked in barrels 

titles arc thus spent in deposits alono-the ,. , .. , . 5 \ „ 

t rac ^ 1 ° [ shipped for the city markets. They sell 

2d. Over the plains at tho base of* ieaJli y in New York at 10 to 12 cents 
th* mountain through tho fewest, the an- per pound. 

gle of the decent is small, -say 30 min- — — 

utes to 1 degree. ®f eourso it moves ZSTThe tobacco crop of Connecticut 
slowly. j has become so important that the to- 

3d. Its lateral expansion is greAi. It hacco-growers lately held a convention five l   °an» fur sJ e. 

sp.eatstiKe, fout , and *\en six miles at Hartford, to promote their interests. ( 'Iandles.— ssuraez star Candies; 22 

m some places, and there it leaves im-' 1 , L ,. , , . Vy ) •»■   1 .. 11 . t. & 1 . c. 

mense deposits. 


1 CASK Pure Brar.dy, bought before the rise in price; 
1 keg Brandy for cooking purposes; 

1 quarter cask pure Madeira IV ne; 

J keg Mad'-ir.i Wine, for cooking purjtoses; 

1 keg pure Fort Wine, for nuu'eal purposes; 

1 keg Gin, a pure article; 

I doz. Scbeidim ^cimajips (quarts); 

1 d*»z- “ “ (pint-*); 

1 “ Still Cutawhn Wine; 

1 4 * Sparkling do “ 

1 “ Cluunpaigne- II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 

B altimore golden syrup. — something new — 

about as good as c mr.try Molasses. 

' II. T. A J. C. BRENT. 

Maryland Consolidated Lottery* 

Class Go, 

To be drawn ou Thursdays, 1£56. 

is $5,000 

are S.O^’O 

are 1,250 

are 750 

are 1.500 

are 047 

arc 4,000 

lire God 

are 520 

sire 3!*^ 

are 52» 

are 0,400 

are 27,040 

• - $57,057 


1 prize of 


5 prizes of 








30 “ 


2 iiO “ 




6.i “ 




130 “ 




27,040 “ 


32,396 prizes amounting to 

Star C andles. 

| BOXES Proctor  fc Gamble’s St r Can- 
AtJ rile.s, warranted r nll weight, in .“tore and 
lor sale by W. W. MITC1JFLL. 

Chain Pumps. 



I T has been th* lot of th ? human race to he weigh 
ed down by disease uni suffering. HOLLO- 
WAY'S PILLS are specially adapted to the relief of 
tiie WEAK, the NE RYOT’S, the DELICATE, and 
the INFIRM, of all climes, ages, sexes, and consti- 
tutions. Professor Holloway personally superin- 
tends the manufacture of hi* medicines in the Uni- 
ted States, and oflers th*m to a free and enlightened 
people, ns the best remedy the world ever saw for 
the removal of disease. 


These famous Pills *re expressly combined to 
operate on the stomach, the liver, the kidneys, the 
lungs, the skin, and the bowels, correcting any de- 
rangement to their functions, purifying the blood. 
th - very fountain of life, and thus curing disease in 
all its forms. 


Nearly half the human race have taken thes? 
Pill*. It has been proved in all parts «»f the world, 
that nothing has been found equal to them in cases 
of disorders of the liver, dyspepsia, and stomach 
complaints generally. They soon give a healthy 
tone to these organs however much deranged, und 
when all other means have failed. 


Many of the most d'-spotic Governments have 
opened their Custom Houses to the introduction of 
these Pills, that they may become the medicine of 
the masses. Learned Colleges admit that this medi- is the Pest remedy ever known for persons of 
delicate health, or where the system has been impair- 
ed. as its invigorating properties never fail to afford 


No female, young or old, should be without this 
celebrated medicine. It corrects and regulates the 
monthly courses at all periods, acting in many cases 
like a charm. It is also the best and safest medicine 
that oan'-be given to Children of all ages, and for any 
complaint; consequently no family should be without 

Holloway’s Fills are the best remedy 
known in the world lor tho 
following diseases : 

Asthma, Debility, Venerial Affcc- 

Bowel Complaint Fever and Ague, Worms cf all 
Coughs, Female Compl’ts, kinds. 

Colds. Headaches. Stone and Gravel, 

Chest diseases, Indigestion, Secondary Symp- 

Influenza. Inward Weak- 

Inflammation, ness, 

PUe*t Liver Compl’nts. 

Lowness of Spirits, Ac. 

%* Sold at the Manufactories of Prof. Holloway, 
Maiden Lane. New York, and 244 Strand, London, by 
all resncctahle Druggists and Dealers in Medicine 
throughout the United States, and the civilized 
world, in boxes, at 25 cents. G2‘£ cents, and $1 each. 

ir.*/*Ther« is a considerable saving by taking the 
larger sizes. * 

N. B. Directions for the guidance of patients in 
every disorder arc affixed to each dox. 

Jan. 23, 1856.4/. 

4:u.Ni n ion mv 



January 1, 1356, 

V Spresented totbe stockholders. and - *de out in 
compliance with the st»te law* of New York 
Ohio, ibJLti.n. Illinois if u 


The name of the Corporation is JT’na In- 
snrance Company, located at llartfi rd Con- 

The Capital is fisc hunuved thouwnnl dol- 
lars, and is paid. 


of the company are; 

Cash in hund in ami rh® 
nix hank. 


W. W. form a m. 





\cw Store!! 

:a:xr ■“.-aisi®. 

Would respectfully inform the jgi 
ladies and gentlemen of Bourbon 
and adjacent counties, that he 
ihaa jus t opened a large Stove, 

Tin-Ware and Sheet-Iroa Store, 
at the corner of Broa.hvay ami Main streets,” Paris, 
where there may always be found a most splendid 
stock of Wars in the above line, embracing the most 
beautiful and choice pattern’s ever brought to this 
county, and amongst which mav he found all the 
different PREMIUM COOK STOVES, of all sizes 
and patterns, viz: Buckeye State. Kentuckiaa. lloo- 
sier State, Paragon (new pattern); Wood Stoves, all 
patterns and sizes; Parlor Franklins, most beautiful 
and latest patterns; International Parlor, the most 
splendid in the West. Also Cannon, or Egg Stoves, 
new patterns, 3 sizes; Russian Sheet Iron Parlor 
Stoves, all sizes, Ac., Ac. 

He likewise manufactures and keeps for sale every 
description of TIN-WARE, STOVE PIPE, RR AS? 
all of which will he sold, wholesale or retail, ur.uau 
ally low. He invites Merchants and other.®, to call 
and examine his stock, before purchasing else- 
where a 1 * he is determined to sell as low as goods 
oflik# quality cau be sold in the West. 

Ca^h in jqiucial deposit ir 
Pbtenix and Hartford 
banka on interest. 

Lash in hands of Agent*, 
balance (good) 

Bills receivable, payable at 

Real estate, unencumbered 
2 mortgage bonds, 4 nod 7 
per cent semi annually. 

9 income bonds 7 per cent 
wcini- ii’.iLuaily, 

20 State of Virginia bonds 
»  percent semi-annual- 


5 Stato of N. Carolina 
bonds. 6 per cent aemi- 

10 JerJOJ City Water bonds 
f ) per c?nt semi-annually 

6 Milwaukid City bonds id 
per cent semi-annually, 

10 Hartford City bonds 0 
per cent Buiui-anLually 

Money duo the company 
secured by mortgage. 

500 shares Hartford A New 
Haven R. K. Stock, 

105 shares lLwtf-rd and 
Providence X. R. Stock, 
preferred and guarantied 
10 per cent 

107 shares Boston A Wor- 
cester K. K. Stock, * 
250 shares Conn, rivor R. 
R. stock, 

50 shares Conn. River Co. 

60 shares Stafford Bank 

60 shares Citizen’s bank 
stock, WutcrburyJ 
86 shares Eagle ban Retook 

800 shares Phoenix bank 
stock Hartford 
200sharr sFar A Mechbank 
stock Hartford 
308 shares Exchange bank 
stock Hartford 
192 shares State bank stock 

100 sbaros City bank stock 

75 shares hank Hartford 
Co. bank stock Hart- 

150 shares Corn River bank 
stock Hartford 
24S shares Hartford bank 
stock Hartford 

$50 m 

too, COO 
161 "J6 

- *11,958 

98.025 j 
18 14& 


19. JOG 

ReSSy A Forman, 

• O nc door bcloio Oj frit. Sj&xri J: Co. ) 


! rpHE su'-srrihers are now receivwif and op«xicg 
X » Urge atiJ c ircTi'lh selectee ck of 


Having purchased in the East, d iregtty fr rr tl 
li iporior.- «i..i uiHiuifavU/ rrs they -r# n rv!^ t 
offer Jkll in their line a* chesp 8“ they  •» ' 
thought in Cincini »ti or «ny. iAher city r ihe 
West. Intending to keep a full stiff »y or every ar- 
ticle in their tiiey trust that riie ; r 

will give tli-.-ro a call. They hope i y strict attest •.» 
to business to merit and receive a fair »ha. f »f th* 
puMic patronage. 

TKKM3 — i*:x months ereuit. Li* eral .liscouni f.*r 

cusli. KELLY A F.JRRAN. 

Paris, January 9, 1856. — ly. 

C U T 1  E 11 V . 

'I'MPLK and Pocket Cutlery of ••very 
JL and at every price. For sa.e by K . A J 



I 7V)RKS, Spoons, Ladles 
Foi sale hy 

of ever? variety » 
K. -4 V. 


To Ssuhlli i s. 

E have a general assortment of Uo*-ffi.»ri1 
Riding Buts. Buckles. Harness Ornaments, 
I fames. Wagon Whips Ac. Also Saddler** 8 Ik a:. 1 
Ihsolaand Cincinnati prices. K« A V. 


line sites: 

P AINT. Plastering. White-Wash, Tarnish. 

»nd Bl«eWl» t Brush*?*. Also a v rig.- of ll-ir* 
and Shaving Bnishes, Dressing i’omlu, Razor*. «*•, 
F .-r s ile at the Hardware .Store of K, A. F. 

Too Is: 

( CARPENTER’S, Blacksmith’s 
j Sliuemaker's, and Su ldler's 
Tools and Shoe Thread, on h;uui| 
and f o r sale   K , A F» 


O F eve-y size on hand ar.d for sa'- at the Hard- 
ware Siwra of K* 4a j. 

li I NS 

Few datihi* larrellrd Gur.s 
Hardware Slor* of 

sale s* th«* 
K, A F, 


C d\P, Letter and Note Paper of every k ud, 
j velopes, (letter and   ote,) Ytsifi.g Car 
stands. Steel Pena, Paper Cutters. A r, li, A 


BEN. G. RKUrtR. 

a ES V* • 


To furnish country merchants tin ware at wholesale 
prices as ow .as can lie bought in Cincinnati or else- 
where. Having the best tinners tha' can he engaged, 
who served a seven years' apprenticeship in the *‘old 
country,” their work can compete w t'i any other 
make in State  f Iw^lucky. Sold at wholesale or re- 
tail at the Barfs of 1.. 3TerTII,I.. 


We are prepared at all times to furnish Gutter- 
ing and Sheeting for houses or roofing; Bath Tubs, 
or anything in the Tiu or J'heet-Iron business that is 
wanted in our country. Call at the Paris Stove 
Store of L. McGILL. 

N. B. Having secured the patent for my Self-scal- 
ing Fruit Can. I am ready to sell the right' to manu 
facturers or others, to sell the best can in the world. 



Ts called to the examination of my large ar.d well 
selected stock of FANCY GRATES, which I have 
just received, containing the finest and choicest pat- 
terns that can be bought in the Western country, 
ranging in prices from three to twenty-five dollars; 
which can l e seen by calling at Paris Stove Store, 
Corner of Main and Broadway. L. McGILL. 


I F you want tbc best Cook Stove in. 

Kentucky, j?o to the Stove Store! 
kept by L. McGill. 11 iscook ing stoves! 
are warranted to bake better in the' 
bottom than any other stove made or sold in 
the State. Sold at Cincinnati prices, with the 
carriage added. Any further information in 
regard to these stoves eau be had by calling at 
tho New .Stove Store of L. McGILL. 

300 sLares Meiclianta Kx - 
change ) aiik etockN. Y. 


200 chares North River 
bank stock N. Y. 


400 shares Mechanics hank 


100 shares bank N. Ameri- 
ca bank stock N. V. 


140 “ “ “ 

10 830 

150 shares Republic bauk 
stock N. Y. 


100 shares Commonwealth 
Stock bannk stock N. Y. 


430 shares Broadway bank 
stock N. Y. 


400 shares l’coplc’s bank 


200sharcs Union bank stock 



100 shares Hanover “ 

N. Y. 

9, COO 

200 shares Ocean 
N. Y 


15u shares Metropolitan 
bank stock N. V. 


298 shares Butoliers * Dro- 
vers bank stock N ■ Y . 


200 shares Importers * 


Traders bank stock N. h . 

100 shares American ex- 
change bank stoek N. h. 


81 shares Merchants’ bank 
SL »ck K. Y . 


100 shares V. S. Trust Co. 

stock N . Y . 


100 shares N . Y. Life insur- 
ance & Trust Co. stock 



G It O C E It Y . 



nnilR aubscrihers very respectfully infurjpa thc r 
1 friends and the public generally, th l’-h-y havw 
purchased the GROCERY ESTABLISH M ENT of 
Swift A Son. on Cheapaidc. in the city of Lexington, 
where they will continue the 
Grocery, Comnii^Dn and Forward :»uc 

From their experience, and the r detei rarna* .oa 
to devote their whole time and attention to the bus 1 
nes*. they hope to merit and receive a due shars of 
the public pa.ronage. 

Their Stock or Gr«» salts le row enmHete. 
either for Wholesale or Retail purposes, and to it 
they invite the attention of persona arlicles 

in their line. 

They will pay especial attention to the Receiving 
and Forwarding business, aud hope to reader s-ris- 
faction to all who may patronize them. 


Flag copy to o mount of $3 and ch Lex O' a A Hep. 



C18TBJNG nm. 

ICO shares Oliio Life Insur- 
ance  t Trust Co. Stock 

15 Mechanics' and Trad- 
ers’ bank stock Jcraej 







Unsettled Claims for losses 
an ! not due, 

$'C6 OiS 

The zEtua Insurance Company presents its 
patrons the very satisfactory condition, of a 
large increase in Cash Assets, fur the futhcr 
security of their policies— all our (investments 
being placed at the minimum market value, 
at the present timo of some depression. in tho 
standard of .same. They are either prime div 
idend paying stocks, or good valuable and 
clean investments, j ielding moderate interest 
and income. The standard basi. ou which 
tho Assets have been valaed boing gold at 
intorest. Besides this solidity, the company 
calls attention to the strength t nd security it 
derives from its combined system ol agencies 
through its ageut.- having the means of pre- 
senting a united phalanx of experienced un- 
derwriters, which has worked, for thirty- 
seven years, the happiest result tostockhold- 
ers, and claimants for losses— and enter the 
year 1856 with greater prestige for future 
usefulness than has yet bee* reached by a 
really National Insurance corporation. 

All business attended to with dispatch and 


Jan. 23-lm. Paris, h’y. 

.lust Received ! 

V T the Stove Store of L. McGILL. a large and 
well selected assortment of metal 




rpilE undersigned i» ir. receipt, 

JL at his stead, opposite Tal- 
tutt’a Hotel, of a large .lock of 


U c abij- ma b c (t l o t Ij in g 


Gentlemen’s Wearing Apparel, 
luii'le in tbe latest fashion, and 
of superior worknransUip to any 
ever offered in this market, a 
gentlemen can he fitted out from a cont to a pa r of 
suspenders, which he will sell for the same sm u:.i 
that you can buy th«* pattern for in aitjr of the stw -«5. 
He has a heavy steck of 


Together with a fine assortment of 

BOUT IIOMSf l(A rs, und 

And a large assortment of 
 V Traveling Trunks aud Car- 
pet Bags, Umbrellas, 

Fancy Articles Ac. 

His friends and the public are requested to cal', 
ami see his stock before they purchase *«lsewhtre, 
he is determined to sell wholesale or rela.i as loyr 
as tho lowest. LAZARUS PHICK. 

Jan. 16-ly Opposite the P,.ri* llofsl. 

V GAIN wc tender our thanks to our friends and 
customers for the literal patronage extrud'd 
etandnrd bwi* oil which m ne durin* the pest jeer, white cuaed nur Sd I.K..* 
to increase over the preceding year, several tu' c*i- 
and dollars, thereby inereas ng our '• usinr“i to n 
point that givrf us advai.ta$,t  in tbe purchase of 
our Gooils, afiiirding us also a w'der range in «l»o 
selection of quantity, quality and style, and in 
istcring to the wants and tastes of our patrons. — 
Tii- advantages thus g ven. our customer* have tha 
advantage of. The rich apd abundant harvest ■ f 
the last year, and the prosperous condition ef otr 
country, urges us to renewed exertions to contrihuis 
to the wants of this community. We shall therefore 
use our best efforts to. keep during the j.reser.t year 
the largest and most desirable Stock of Goods ever 
offered for sale by us. 


Paris. Jar. 16. 1856. 

;i ■ 

To which the attention of purchasers is respectfully 

My stock is heavy and complete, comprising the 
most beautiful patterns, and varying in price from [ 

$3 to $25 each. Call and examine them, at the Stove ] jOIIN H 
Store of L. McGILL, ' 




.lust Received! 

Many desirable Goods, among which is h p- 
) large lot of Negro and domestic Cottons. Fui| 
for house servants and farm Lauds, etc. 7*1' 

G.. 8. 


V I'' It V 

Im ma • XXTOULD most respectfully announce to 

YI JE are now leceivinjf on r usual Sprintr Stock * \ \ friends and the public generally, that they 
W of (iroccrioa. which we are repared to hav « associated themselves together in the above 
sell on as pood terms as any house in Paris, .JJ* 1 

for Cash, or on timo to punctual customers. 


ness, and arc prepared to do all work in their t 
line on short notice, and in the most modern style. 
They hope by superior workmanship and strict atten- 


npHE increase in our sales, and thv ; 
J lor Spring and Sunnm-r Good . induce u 
o njakc a second importation this Spru e — 
Which we will conuuenco receivinV bt » xpr i-* 
from the 10th to 25th of this month. Our 


Order early for Packages. 

Maryland Co n mo lid alt d Lottery. 

Class 77. 

To be drawn on Saturdays, 1856. 

1 C ASK pump chain, 


do pump fixtures, in store and for sale 

Jan. 80-ly. 



1 prize of 














A tobacco warehouse was established in 

27.814 prizes amounting td 
The price of single Ticket* any of the above Lot- 
teries are 




M c pay the same attention an order for a single Ticket 
as to 


\\ hich stand a much better chance of obtaining a jirizc, 
us every drawn number musr l»e on the tickets of tho 
package, and as there is two or three prizes in eiujh 
package, it may bu that the high prize is among ti»eiii. 
By several persons clubbing together the cost tj each is 
*uia!l. and they stand a much better chance of a prize, 
as will be seen by the following 


Certificates cf Packages of 26 Wlmbrs, cost $16.00 
do do 26 Halves, cost 8.00 

do do 26 Quarters, cost 4.0»» 

d  do 20 Eighths, cost 2.Q0 

. .... ... JI7* All prizes paid by drafts on the nearest cities or 

. like sperm. ..nd will burn about half as 88 purchasers may direct, 
long again as the star, nor da they drip half so bad as TUp’Bills on all solvent Banks taken at par. 

the star. Their chief beauty consisits in their cheap- The official scheme will he sent with all Tickets order- 

r«# «s. Six cents cheaper than star. Call and see them. r  b and on the day the lottery draw* the official drawing 
U. T. & J. C. BKENT. ' win ** forwarded, together with a written explanation of 
I the result of the purchases. 

boxes T;d- Persons addressing the undersigned may confidently 
BRENT. ! w|y upon ffiivine their orders filled by return mail, ar.d 
the strictest confidence observed. 


V SUBSTITUTE for Sperm Candles. They aro in 

ap P ; mm ‘ 


4th. The soil, mud. streams, ravines, i lhat where the croja of all tho RaC on. urt. t.Uow, oSL, f.^w. .,nd r,odu« 

ri lifcs, hills, pits, bssins, poofe. wi*h principal fjvowera are pent frWf.ITfe 

all kinds, taken a 
Fsb. 6, I860- 

ket rates for groceries. 

* J. C. RF »‘ T . 

Tlie great Luck which has attended our office will ful- 
ly authorize us in saying, that to secure a competency 
for life it is only necessary to address your orders ‘to 
Kcb. S r 8ra. MILLER * CO. 

AS2. Poet vjffias, Baltlmare. MA 


T HE doVscribcr will com 
ses.Msn of iris school on 
ruory 5th. His terms aro as hereT^o^: 

For 1st Class, per session of 5 months, |20,00 
For 2d u “ •* “ « 16 00 

E'or 3d “ “ “ “ ** I2,f»0 

The location of the school (on the premises 
of Thos. Kelly, Sr.) is pcejiliurly suitable; the 
bojs being removed from the temptations of 
the tswn, without being taken too far from 
home. [Jan. 30-4mJ K. M. KELLY. 

Piiliiie Ss»!e 


Stock, Crop and Fanning 

ON WEDNESDAY, 30lh JAN., 185G. 

'VYJ'E will sell at our residence. 2,' , miles south 
\   of North Middletown, the following valuable 
property, to-wit; 

3 very fine Jacks; 

2 superior Jennetts; 

1 Jennett. Colt; 

These are all-num’-cr one preroinm stock and those 
wanting to supply themselves with such animals, 
d » W'll to  io present at the sale. 

15 or 16 Brood Marev, most of them in foal to 
good jacks. :iu t sorne of them very superior; 

About 24 head'of No 1 two year old Cattle; 

8 or 10 first rate milch Cows with calves, some of 
them thorough-bred ; 

20 head of thorough bred Cotswold Ewes; 

One yoke superior 'York Oxen; 
l.rciO or 1,260 stacks of Corn; 

Farming Implements, such as Wagons Plows, 
Karnes*. Gears, &c.: 

Household and Kitchen Furniture. 

Terms made known on day of sale. 


L and for Rent. 

At the same time and place the tract of land on 
which Charles Talbott lives, containing 170 or 180 
ncrc-i, will bo, rented for one year. Possession to 
be civinon the first day of March next. 

Adin'rs of G^orgo Tal’-utt deceased. 

,T» . ffi M. 


HOGSHEADS New Crop N. 0. 

4 Boxes double refined I.oaf, 

20 Bbls “ “ Crush and Pow- 

dered. Received and for sale by 


ti..n to business to merit a share ol pol.llciratronfip-. (; ll! rcll gow t0 ] ’l.ilndei phin and No* Y .■ -V 
y&zr 5,4i “ “ ,m * “ ,0 for thorn in a day or two. We will r^.ixc a 

D. A. WIL80N. 

WM7\n L^fTl 

•:* , 

Jan. 30, 1856-ly. 


lar^o and new assortment of riiantlce ai t» e 
same time. 

May, 9-tf GARRETE, SPEARS A 150 



BAG'' Rio, 

20 Bags Laguira, 

5 “ Maricabo, 

6 Government Java, 

Received and for sal© l y 


BARRELS Baltimore Syrup, 

5 Half do “ 

5 Kegs “ 14 

15 Barrels 1 lantation Molasos, 

15 Half do u * k 

10 Barrels Syrup 44 

20 Half do “ 44 

Rcc’d and for sale by 

KION  {• M1TCII i 



KEGS assorted sbes 
3 do G Horse Nails 

Kec.d and for sale by 

KION d- MlTCllELfj- 


AA SACKS pure Buckwheat Flour, 

0\j Kec,d and for sit e bv 


\V T Ol'LD respectfully inform their, Jriends anJ 
  \ the public generally, that they will continue 
to curry on the 

! Carpenter Business 

| In all its various branches. They hope, by strict 
; attention to business, and by executing their work 
I in a durable manner and in the latest style, to m**rit 
| a liberal share of patronage. Shop on tho eoraer 

I of Main street and the Georgetown Road. 

Taris. Jan. 10, *W-ly 

Will. S.H1TH. 

Boot and Shoe Maker, 



TT7’ould most respectfully Inform the 
\ \ citizens of Paris that he is pre- 
pared to furnish them with every de- 
scription of work in his line at the low- 
est prices. 


Bedford & Tucker, 


OLD 151) III BO. \ WlilSkV. 

Paris, Ky. 

1  F,«T br.and« of copper distilled Whisky, on" tw--. 
1 ) three, four ami five years old, always on ha 
ai.d for sale by the bbl. or in lots tj suit j urclia-ct 
at tlie low est cash prices. 

Jan. 21, ’50 tf B- di J . 


W. W. Olf.L . 



tl JK k  ©p constantly on hand Corn Shell* 
\\ ers of Ihe most approved pattern which 
we warrant to give satisfaction or no sale. 

Jan SO, *5‘ -ly * RION dr MITCHELL. 





Gill A lintighliii, 



‘TTT’Emost respectfully beg leave 
s   to return our thanks to our 
friends for their patronage dur- 
ing the past year, and would 
inform them, together withal] the 
world and the rest of mankind, 
that we are still at the old stand, and have on hand 
the »*, *t i,»t Saddlery, fluriivfr* Ac., ever ottered in 
this market, and also the lowest. 



for sale two suporio r 
fire years old 


I acks. 

AS removed his estab- 
lishment to No. 3 Bank 
Row, where he ia now man- 
ufacturing 9ADDI.E8, BRI- 
DLES. HARNESS, and ev- 
erything in his line of busi- 
ness, in the mo-t durable and 
workmanlike manner. He 
returns his tlia.ik* for the 
patronage h e retofore e xten d- 

edto him, and hopes, by str. - ,, . 

to merit a continuance of the same, ife is prepare ! I frsons wishing t.» purchase t 
to d « a’ l kinds of repairing, in the best manner and 9toc * arr requested to call a; my h 
on the shortest notice, if r , Rem- n.ber the place! — tnrg. Bourbon Co. Kj 
Wo. 3 Bank Row. opposite Public Square. Jnu 3H ira- 

Jacks for Sale! 

Paris Female JSehobl. 

Rev. T D Wardlow, 


T'lHE next 4p«s : .ou of this «ch iol will c .mine c- ot 
X Monday Feb. 4th. 

Our school accommodations having become l *  iiLn 
we have now in course of er. otlon, a m w :*• . 
oo.iunodious scliool building which we expect u- «c* ■ 

• »\ early in the spring. W c fc *voals«  mmk , k ; ivtn^r- 
merits to commence next seusion with an imnovt- t. 
ad.Ution to our corps o( teachers and witli oilier 
.antages which our limited accommodation* ha. 
hitherto prevented us from using.    ical music wl.  
hereafter he a regular exerc'se ill Couueitiou rt ich t ! • e 

Frkn* n. the ancicnt i.a *  ’ aoks and w* nu . ». ’ 
the use of an instrument will in* extras. 

Since we commet red our ent. ri r se, our ener ur«g- 
mint has been very great ami promises to bust.:. 
I greater. Our wish has l ten to ie*c: lliorou i. 

and through its scholars, to build up a reputation f- -r 
the school* 

! After this se4*ion we will be al le to HCeominodat 1 
, i uu her of beardoi s, and, in the meantime, cadi | r • 

1 c ire boaMfng in respecrable families for se\,r«l 
| young tidies. 

For furtmT information A c., h]j •v t « the Pri ^ 
' pnl. We would respectfully rt f r also t-  anj of 
' following gentlemen: 

l'.on. R- II awes, Geo. W . riliHia»,-€b»s.^^dn 
\i ’ m Spears, J. M. Artuilit W . W . Mi(c*.jiL 1V.(.. 
Lyp . 9. Williams. D. Ga*s, Esqr . 

Jan. 23ld ’50 -if 

, by strict attention to businesi, I ki^h. 

Tlier ar« both • y Black 
'".mps -n.and hare proven them- 1 
aeivvs g .'. d foal getters. Oue of them is 15, a dauds | 
The other i4 hands ami one Inch high. 

s description of j 
ise. near Mditr* ; 

[ II \YE i n IiuiiJ m»d uill cortii i»* 

[ a rU *ririr J'!*' of^ruvs mi l blark**! 

a I w h* V * '■ 

1 1 



C^rr«*rond-:*c: of th-J .** • Y. H if Aid.] 

Senator Too*nb8 ±n jBoeton. 

Great Anxiety to Hear the Lecture of 
the OeritierHun from Georgia — His 
lie-: ptiou—SJceUh of His Remarks, 
dec., dec. 

Bostost. Jau. 24, 1 856. 

».h H.-rivnl uf ills L'*u. iiob^rl 
T •■•mbs, G^srgis, 13 ibis city yes- 
I.- uni b»eun.:n^ tbe ^ujat of 
i! .'ii.  Vi]Ji'ira Aj phstyti, :»s m.jjtit uat- 
Ui' eupuesed, there Lhs bse.i cou- 1 
hi • ibin cjn rsrsiui jiial 

IIL ilLf 

ruction Allusions wore then made to 
the Missouri Compromise. This law 
liai been allowed to exist for years, eut 
the legislation of 1854 was the step by 
which the constitution was brought back 
to its true bearings — the recognition of 
the rights of s!l States to legislate for 
themselves in regard to their own insti- 
tutions. Throughout, ail the South had 
acted upon this principle — the true prin- 
ciple of that document, to which every 

ito rv O-'i  c 


T he Editor of i\\e Journal against secret 
political Societies. 

TheLouisvilla Weekly Journal of Oc- 
tober 28, 1846, says: 

Secret UnioN. — Rumor, with her 
many tongues, has fer some time past 

State in the Union is in good faith bound; the existence of a secret politi- 

• cal association in the multi of this city. 


It A1 LUO AD! 

trusted ail would soon a- 

exoitement a- 

i , 

ana it is to 0% 
gree to it. 

In commencing on the sesond portion 
of his lecture, Senator Toombs remark - 
class who attend leeturee, in ed that the topic touched upon would 
s proposed (lissertaiion upon fc,, ou8 which there would be less pro- 

si iv -i --, o: 

c»i’l£»!'iV. s !liS 

I '.usti utiou Jt the United Slates «. v S u=.i, u .„ . _ , 

Jfoj tibifomi Coua.itu lions, arid the ef- Revolution, and the present system of ' ®P' 5 '- '- 1 ' e *^rp,^ 1 ' e 
f".; s of the American Revolution upon Southern slavery upon the African race, 
the Af; ican race. 1 lie, without hesitation, pronounced it 


regard to 

as the title it properly, the babiinies of himself and audience agree 
of African slavery with the j a g upon than the first, but he could not 
^d , help tba 

naan Cons.itutioas 

Ithaa been currently reported lhat this 
secret association is none other than a 
new form er combination of the late na- 
tive Amsiican party, and that it has 
baptized itself with the very high sound- 
ing name of ‘-The sons of Libetty.” 
II iff many such children “Liberty” 

This was U.e“ eflfecT of the I ba *' lhe *« es ? w ! l5ch *** hav * 


as to the manner in 
would treat the subject- 


i have been speculations of all 
go :s, some as to how he would be r«- 
caived on his first appearance on 
plat 'inn; som3 
which he 
whether ho would prove plucky to the 
Southern or plastery to the Northern 
predictions; aud a great many as to 
which portion of the community would 
be most largely represented at the lec- 
ture. at the rate of fifty cents per head 
— the pro-slavery, the abolitionist, or 
those who don’t care a snap either side, 
and merely wish to see the Honorable 

All, howurer, were agreed that the 
advent of Mr. Toombs, coming as it 
w ire to board the lion in his den, and 
that too at the said lion's special invita- 
tion, was, to use a homely but appropri- 
ate word, "funny;” and as there are e- 
nosgh in Boston who like to have fun 
no matter of what kind, whether it be 
in religion, politics or prize fighting, tht 
result was as might have been expected 
the tremont temple was crowded to ex- 
cess this evening. Those, however, 
who wont with the expectation of see- 
ing a disturbance were disappointed, 
for with but very slight exceptions the 
dissent from the opinions expressed was 
manifested by a respectable silence 
wluie throughout the lecture there were 
many passages which received hearty 

At half-past seven Mr. Toombs ap- 
peared upon the platform, accompanied 
by Hon. Win. Appleton, Nathaniel Ap- 
pleton, Esq , ar.d some of the committee 
who have been instrumental in getting 
up the the course of Returns. He was 
greeted with applause on his entrance, 
and without any introduction took the 
stand for the purpose of commencing 
his remarks. Oadoing so a single hiss 
was heard from the centre of the ha.ll, 
which was quashed immediately by 
cheers from ail parts. But upon the 
subsiding of the latter, the same snaky 
demonstration continued. T\ lis, how- 

ever, was soon siienced by Mr. iZoombs 
himseif, who, perfectly at home, remark- 
ed that it made no dilference with him. 
People migntohoose their own moans to 
express their feelings. Good humor 
prevailed, and the speaker proceeded. 

It is piobable, said he, that the ma- 
jority of the sentiments advanced on 
this occasion would be oppossd to the 
honest convictions of most of those 
present, but ho trusted that what might 
be said would tend in a manner to mod- 
ify the asperity that now prevails be- 
tween the North and the South. What 
he had to say would be expressed with 
all respect and deference to the opinions 
of others, but firmness and sincer- 
ity. afhe first portion of his lecture 
was ocoupied entirely with the history 

is not generally 
known. The progeny is, however, pret- 
ty numerous, consisting probably of 

KENTUci. i , 

And The Most Comfortable Road 
Being Ballasted with Broken Rock, i* 
Entirely Free from Dust!! 

Wo Accident Endangering the Left of 
any Passenger A as ever occurred!! 

THItOCOH TICKETS. 8old at the Tiaket offliea 

in Lexiugton, Paris, Oyntbiana and Covington, U» 
N’evr York, Bolton, Philadelphia. Baltimore, Wj sh- 
ington City. Richmond and Winchester, Ya., Chica- 
$ ■, Rock Island, Galena’ St. Loui*. Indianapolis, 
Tsrrebaute, Viccecue* and Lafayette. 


B/ ^ay of Lexington A Frankfort, and Lcuiarille 
Jr Frankfort Railroads, $0,00. 

beneficial. The people of the North 
draw indi.ect compaiisons in regard to 
the condition of the negro in the two 
sections of the country, both as to the 
action of the individual to himself and 
to the whites, comparisons, which, 
when drawn, have never been sanction- 
ed by reason or justice. You say that 
all the slaves should be emancipated 
immediately, and that no harm can be 
done by the act, to prove which you 
cite the condition of your free colored 
population. But how would it be if the 
million of inhabitants of Massachusetts 
consisted of 600,000 free llac.ks aud 
500,000 whites ? Would your boasted 
prosperity be as it is now, and would not 
there be some disposition to look after 
the interest of the African in a different 
direction from that at present? Your 
prosperity as a free State, is not that 
you are exempt from slavery; it is ow- 
ing to the absence of the race from your 
midst. When our country first started 
the slaves were not fitted for self-gov- 
ernment. They might be or might not 
in the future. There are no instances in 
history that will prove that the African 
race ever took the first step towards self- 
civilization, but there are multitudes of 
cases to prove that when once elevated 
in the human scale — being left to them- 
selves — their tendency was to fall back 
into barbarism. The principles of our 
government are based upon the axiom 
that Democracy is a government of men, 
republicanism a government of laws. — 
Massachusetts adopted this sentiment 
at the outset, and so did Georgia. The 
laws therefore must be the governing 
principle; and as negroes were unfit to 
make laws for themselves, as experience 
has shown, the Southern whites, having 

H [ ‘Pasier.ger, will find Hu, , r,ry pleasant rcute. 
about twenty persons — a toieratily large as it panes throui-h th, moat highly -nitivauii 





x ir- . - z rxc 




rtjCKY' P U 







* | TTThn 

km hand 


.List® 1 * 


of the Constitution of the United States, 
and the consideration of the elements 
which led to its formation, and the op- 
inions of the men who contributed to 
its oonstruction. He maintained that 
this instrument doe9 not contain one 
single article that tended to prohibit 
slavery, but that, on the contrary, the 
institution was protected by it, though 
of course, not prompted especially. — 
The rght to hold slaves is left to the 
people of each State by ts provis ons 
aud no one S!*t9 could 1 dictate to the 
other what they should do n the matter. 
II. story tells us that the Const tut on 
was formed by the consent of thirteen 
slaveholding colonies, and at a time 
when the slave trade was practised as a 
brunch of lawful commerce. There 
were anti-slavery men in tho3e days as 
well as now. Mason, ofVirgnia, Thos. 
Jefferson, and others equally great, had 
advocated the aboi l on of slavery; but 
it could not be done. It had been forc- 
ed upon them by England, and emanci- 
pation was morally impo3s ble; and un- 
der existing circumstances it is so at 
the present day. I am not responsible 
for the Constitution as it stands now pro 
tecting slavery. The South is not re- 
sponsible. It is your fathers — my fath- 
ers — the founders of this glorious re- 
public, that are responsible. They made 
the. constitution as it is, allowing each 
State to have its own inst Unions, to 
hold slaves or no!, as they saw fit. And 
I think they did wisely. If the Consti- 
tution is wrong, endeavor by all means 
to change it. If it conflicts with ycur 
views as to religion, politics, justice or 
morality, use your energies towards 
making it confotm to your standard. 
The speaker asserted that in fact the for- 
mation of the Const'iutien increased the 
number of slaves, and that, too, by the 
consent of Massachusetts and every vo- 
ter in New England. This was proved 
by the provision that the slave trade 
should exist twenty years from the time 
of its adoption, until 1801, and that 
there was au extension to 1 808. During 
the time large numbers of slaves were 
imported, and a rapid increase was the 
consequence; and all this, too, brought 
about by Massachusetts votes, and a- 
gaiust the protestations of many South- 
ern anti-slavery advocates. Laws made 
since then by wise statesmen also sus- 
tained the views of Mr. Toombs, and 
an allusion was made to the Fugitive 
Slave law. 

Here there v,i 3 an interruption bv 
hisses from various parts of the hall, 
which were taken by the Hon. Senator 
with  h« utmost solf-posie 8 sioa and 

them with them, must make laws for 

The slavery of the American race 
has been existent with their creation. — 
Othei races may have for a time been 
compelled to bear the yoke, but they 
only are the ones that have always been 
subject to masters. So far as the South 
is eoncerned, the slavery institution has 
made them happy. So far as the free 
dom of the North is concerned, it has 
made them degraded. 

The former and present condition of 
Hayti and Jamaica were alluded to in 
support of the position of the speaker 
and in remarking upou the Iroedom of 
the negro in the northern States he 
said : 

It is true that he is lord of himsol 
and his heritage. But is it not a hem 
age of woe, excluded from all civil rights 
with but few exceptions, and looked up 
on with contempt almost universally 
llis history is written upon the records 
of the jails and penitentiaries. Mr 
Toombs contended that the South was 
right in the belief that equality in the 
two races is impossible, and therofor 
restraint was neoessary. The laws of 
the South gave to the slaves great p: iv 
leges. I do not pretend, said he, that 
all are granted that should be, but earn 
estly hope that soon all that are prop 
should be allowed to them. I say this 
in Boston — 1 will 6av it in Georgia. — 
The most enthusiastic applause greeted 
this remark. 

The conclusion of the address of Mr. 
Toombs was mainly a consideration of 
the condition of the South in a commer- 
cial point of view, and he drew a far 
more favorable picture of its condition 
than many who pretend that the peculiar 
institution of that section of the United 
States is dragging it down to destruc- 
tion. At the conclusion of the lecture 
three cheers — qualified of eourse — were 
given for the Senator; and as far as could 
be judged from the expressions heard in 
the crowd while leaving the hall, there 
was a general expression of approbation 
towards the lecturer, not of his opinions, 
but of his candor and bearing. The 
audience dispersed quietly, although oue 

family for *ne mother. 

To such associations as these we 
conceive that every right-minded and 
well-thinking citizen must, on full re- 
flection, find himself earnestly and con- 
sistently opposed. They are both dan- 
gerous and unnecessary. We should 
not be surprised at the formation of'such 
associations in Laly, Austria, or Swe- 
den, when a bigoted tyranny crushes 
the first development of free and liber- 
opiniou. Thure a natural right *f 
mental expansion and discussion is de- 
ied the mind, and men are justified in 
protesting the holiest of the right* of 
the altar and the pen, by silently array- 
ng that power which is suddenly to 
ndicate their freedom. 

Do*» a similar state of things exist 
in this country? It were a libel on a 
land hallowed by the holiest freedom to 
say it, In connection with this w* as- 
sert that it is wrong, unwise and dan- 
gerous to establish secret political soci- 
eties where discussion is as free as light 
and air. If the principles, the estab- 
lishment of wliieh is sought, are truths, 
men here pbsses3 minds and the nation 
is not dishonestly bigoted. If the prin- 
ciples will not bear the light of discus- 
sion they are Dot truths, and to form * 
ociety for their propagation is to at 
tempt to force or cheat the people iuto 
their snpport. A secret society is es 
tablished. It remains silent as th* 
sepulchre as to its objects, and enforces 
and preserves its secrecy by the obliga- 
ion of au oath or a solemn promise, 
which are the same to an honorable 
man. The candidate knows nothing 
of its real ends (else, it were not a secret 
society, or at best a very ridiculous o«o, 
the very existence of which would be a 
standing joke) until he lias thus bound 

Then, should he disapprove of the 
objects of the society, he cannot detatch 
himself from it without incurring th* 
enmity of a powerful and secret organi- 
zation — an snnvity which he must re- 
sist alone, for he cannot as an honor- 
able man revoal the character of the as- 
sociation, and without such revelation 
no assistance conld be efficient. If the 
fascination of seoresy and association 
are insidiously held .out to him, or if a 
friend induces him to join, he is caught 
in th» fowler’s net almost beyond es- 
cape. Such political means are unwor- 
thy of a thinking age, a free country, 
aud a high hearted humanity. Other 
secret societies allege the dispensation 
of charity and the necessity of guarding 
it as their justification. To this a po- 
litical society caasot reso|^ it- is cs- 

tain ends, and must require money, not 
give it. We say it is a faction or a plot 
in contradistinction to a party. A par- 
ty is essentially open to view, not secret 
in its machinations. W hone ver political 
union becomes secret it ceases to be a 
combination or a party, and becomes a 
faction or a cabal. In all history there 
is no of such an association, 
unless conceived for the purpose of 
forcible revolution, and lhat surely is 
neither needed nor designed here, but 
dangerous and destructive. The Jaco- 
bins were such an association; and their 
history is written in blood and desola- 
tion. Secret political associations have 
torn from Spain the very heart of her 
life, and made it quiver in unendurable 
agony. The mere fact of a political as- 
sociation being secret, shows that it has 
not. a free and hearty sympathy with th* 
people. To the theory aud practice of 
our government it is irrevocably op- 
posed. Every individual is expected to 
canvass men and measures whose char- 
acter is darkly hidden beneath a solemn 
and sworn secresy! Secrecy in a po- 
litical association is prima facie evidence 
of wrong. 

We consider the principle of this 

richest portion of the State of Kentucky. 

a:i 4 

i ) ?U:S3 LIT! !l\ Y 


On and after Monday. October . J?5 L and «ot:l 
further notice, Trains will run as . llowe; 


Leaves the Covington Depot at T.C5. A. M.,etopping 
at all rei^tila station*, and arriving at Lexing’.on at 
12 15, F. ftl. Retu-ining, leaves Lexington at 2 
o’clock, 1*. M-, and arrives st Covington at 6 45. 

Through pasne::g**re by this tram connect atCyn- 
thiana with Stage lines to Ruddle’s Mills. Cailisie, 
Millerslurg and Maysvlllc; at Taris with Stage 
lines to Maysville, Winchester, Mount Sterling, Car- 
lisle and Georgetown: at Lexington with Stage lines 
to Nicholasville, BryantsviUe, Danville, Perryyille, 
Lebanon, New Market. Sa Ionia. Camp ellsville, 
Greens' urg. Monroe, Bine Spring Grove. Mammoth 
Cave, Glasgow, Lancaster, Crab Orchard, R« .hmond, 
Rogersville, Kingston, London. Barboursville, Cum- 
berland Gap, Tazewell, Bean's Station, aid con- 
necting with Daily Stage Lines through Virginia. 
North and South Carolina, and Tennessee. 


Leaves Lexington at 6 o’clock. A.M.. stopping at 
*11 Regular ar.d 9\ g Stations, and arrives at Cov 
ington at 11 29, A M. Returning, leaves Covington 
at 2 30, P. M.. stopping as above, aud arrives &1 
Lexiagtou at 7 40. p. M. 


Will leave the Depots in Covington aud Le itg- 
ton, daily, at 7 40, A. M. 

Hatoa of HT’Aro. 

Covington to Louisville, * - - - $0 50 

“ to Lexington, - 3 00 

“ to Paris, - - - • - 2 40 

“ to Cynthiana, * 2 0 

For Through Tickets and at! information, pletse 
apply at the Covington and Lexington ar.d Li tie 
Miami office*. No 2 Burnet House, first door no-tb 
of Vine: No. 177 Gibson House, or at the Old Office. 
South-East corner of Front aud Broad way, 
9*tt«the Spencer HoiJJ?. 

C- A. WITHERS. Snp’t 
I*. W. STRADER, Gen’l Agent. Jan 16,-t' 



Ji i-i f ! Cnc 


sr jjxSit 

V." LOVELY keeps constantly on 
nd the following varieties of superior 
Cigars and Tobacco: 

Kegalia*. Spanish, 

La Bloom ora, JUlf-?-’ punish, 

LolaMontez, Plantation, 

La Union America. La Delairauta, 
Jer.ny Lind*. Principoe * 

Kentucky Spanish, And Common, 
Holland** William** 

Sandora’ and others 

Superior Tobacco, 

Corner of Main and Mulberry »:rc«t#, 
Paris, Feb. 2*, ’55-ly. 




 £igi)tl) Street, (Ecoington, ,ltn 


SEixrrc. OFF at cost. 

I have in store a very 

Heavy Slock 

in all grades of 

Wc are now prepared with the must improved machinery to manufacture 

D -.oi;k. S«»l: Blinds. Window and Door Frames, Mantels. Shelving*. Mouldings, Bass, 
Pilasters. Tatent. Weather boarding. Palings. Ceiling, and White and Yellow Pice 
Flooring. Scroll Sawing and every description of work ffr finishing in cr about n house. 
We have also an extensive assortment r !' Lumber. Sarh painted and glazed. Orders solicited 
irfd promptly attended to. Terms cash. Master builders, and others about t» erect build- 
icca are respectfully rrqur sled to cr. 1 and examine our stuck ifLuniber. buildings. Mac!, in 
„' r y ar.d prices, we use the Woodworth Flooring and facing Machines, which with all 

our other machinery, were made to ou order, and we work none but tbe beet Mechanics. 
i i„ r wi rk in warranted to be made from tbe bert of w ell seasoned Lumber, and cun be fully 
relied on- Walnut and other hard wooks worked to order. Lumber ami work delivered at 
the Decot free of chaise. l’n -ea u lists the lowest, and out work shan’t he beat. 

WILLIAMS & CASSIDY, Agents at Paris. 

July 25, 1855. 

\ew Confectionary 





respect fully 
friend* ana the 




Main Street, Faris JX.yr 


c ft N * T Wf ( ^'LD most 

▼ ▼ r espec t fu I - « 
ly inform hia 
frietldg and th* 
public genenklly, 
that he ha* on h. nd a Lundeomc 
aaaortinent of 

F U R N I T U R U , 

an will promptly fill all orders in hia line, or. 
the most moderate terms. He alf«o keeps con- 
stantly on hand an assortment of CHAIRS, c *f 
all descriptions, which lie ofifera us low a* the 
same article can be purchased elsewhere. He 
invites ourchasors to give him a call, ab lie will 
oiler inauccments to buy. 

Hi* waro-rooms aro 
on corner of Main 
and Mulberry strecta. 

Paris, Nov. 2S, ’84-ly. 

Tax tor 1S5-J. 

B Y nn act of the Legislature, the Sheriffs of 
Kentucky, are required to pay in the rev- 
enue near two months sooner than 1 
have the receipts now ready. I hope every 
body will come forward aud pay or he read; 
wb-.n called on. 






'J’HE uxdersigned. present proprietor would 







Which I will sell at unprecedented low prioes. 


Hart’s Building, No. 19 Kaat Fourth st., Cincinnit 
De« 19. l&Se. 



Celebrated Female Pills. 

P REPARED from a prescription of Sir Jam® 
LUrke, M. D., Physician Extraordinary to tie 
Queen. This invaluable Medicine is unfailing in tie 
cure of all those pa.Dfui and dangerous di*easee i»- 
cideut to the fenmle constitution. 

It moderates all excess, removes all ohstructinnr 
and brings on the monthly period with regularity. 
These Pills should l-e used two or three weeks pre- 
vious to confinement: they fortify the constitution, 
and lesseu tbe sufTeriog during labor, enabling tL- 

Li form his 
the public generally, 
that he has just fitted up in the lower rixiin 
of the Odd Fellows* Hall, a splendid confec- 
tionary and Restaurant for the accommodation 
of the public. He has created the services of 
a superior Hnker and a moat excellent Cook, j 
r, \ j j/ ;* • •• : ?. r\ « t*r.X.r"  :t*.i*f action r IMIE under.**'? f d have now in store nlanre 

.•• rv department of h s business. , ! stock of Dugs. Medicines, Chemicals, 

s Confectionary will always be 

iios, Cakes, and 

every description that can be obtained either I Soaps, Fl&yOTing Extract.*, Perfumery ot all 
in this or any other market. kinds and a great variety of hancy Articles 

His Res’ aurant will always bo found *up- too numerous to mention, a part of which 
plied with every delicacy of the neuron, served consist of the following article* 
up in the best manner on the shortest notice. I p ur6 Wiiita Lead, 

JU is prepared to furnish Weddings. Par j p ure ?now Zink, 

Patent Zink Dryer, 

C ' A T  Jd. | T \ \ 4 2- n in ev-rv' department of h « bnmnets. i stock of D Medicines, Chemical 

III JL A 1 t Hia Con fV-sti : ary will always be supplied 1 Oil, Paint*. Varnishes. Dye-woods, Glassware 

with the 1 - st Cun dies, Cakes, and Fruits of Patent Medicines, Brushes. Hair Oils. Toilet 

tie*. Suppers, etc., with everything in his 
ine in the best manner and on the moat rea-, 
’’onable terms. 



Fruit Store 

npUE uedersignod having recently purchas- 
f. e i the fino, well known and long estab- 
lished house of his father, L. Taylor, on Main 
at., Lexington* Ky., will continue t):e name in ' 
all its various branches. He will keep al- 

Deraar Varnish, 
Paris Green, 
Crome Green, 
Veuitian Red. 

Linseed Oil, 
Spirits Turpentine. 
Copal Varnish, 
Japan Varnish, 
Couch v arnish. 

Yellow Ocher, 
Burn’s Umbor. 

most respectfully announce to the travel- 
ing public, and the citizens of Kentucky gen- 
erally, that ho has taken the magnificent 
Hotel called the MADISON HOUSE, situated 
on the corner of Madison and Sixth streets, 
Covington, Ky.. where they can be accommo- 
lated with fine, large ana airy rooms, well 
furnished, and with board by the meal, day 
or week, at reasonable rates. The table w;!l 
at all times be furnished with the best the 
market can afford. 

This is amosidelightfol summer residence; 
is cool and healthy, and persons from the 
ties would find it t their advantage to take 
up their summer residence here. All we a*k 
is a fair proportion of the public patronage; 
and I shall not spare any mentis or exertion to 
afford general satisfaction to the public. Give 
us a tri&l. 

HENRY RHOADS. Proprietor. 
17* Early breakfast to suit passengers go- 
ng on the early trains of the Covington and 
Lexington Railroad. 

JtgT'Our Bar will be furnished with the 

Dy© Stuffs. 

i Copjje 

mother to perform her duties with safety to heradf 1 ways ou hand a large assortment of I'rtkON H)id 
I and child. | Confection ill of all kinds. Ho will also 

I These Pills should rot be taken by females durir,; ; K prepared at all times te furnish Weddings 
tho FIltaT THREE MONTHS of PregnsDcy, as t::« * pur? with » -t.;.crior articisof C 

, ir* sure to   r ng on Miscarriage, I ut at any t: % . 
time they Are safe 

in ;* * i remuf ifcfrcw anySp'.raT ASTectfoti# pv . 
in t’.e Back an l Limbs. IIeav’nef3. FaUgtM^ 
Slight Exertion, Palpitation of the Heart. I/Owrvt* 
of Pj* rits. Hysterics, Sick Headache, Whites and 
ail the painful diseases occasioned by a disorders! 
system, these Pills will efiectacure when all othe 
means have failed, and although a powerful remed;, 
do not contain iron, calomel, antimony, or any othir 

Full directions accompanying each package ~ 
Prlce, in the United States and Canada, One Dollar. 
8oIe Agents for this country. 

I. C. BALDWIN di Co . 

R*cnc»TEn, N. Y. 

IS & MOSER, Auburn, New York, Ge.ner/i 


K — tl.O® aad d postage stamps enclosed a 
N. authorized Agent, will insure a bottle of tie 
T by return mail. 

•&!e w . lesile and retail by John B ? 

ir.nati.n l Druggists generally. 



"IXTOULD most respectfully Inform his frie’d* 
\ \ and the public generally that he has leate'l 
the large and commodious Stab le belonging to he 
Bourbon House, which he has furnished with die 
test of Grain and all other kinds of stock feed, — 
He solicits the cust m of Drivers especially, be- 
lieving that be can offer them as good if tint belter 
accommodations than, has ever i ef  r« been or*er 
ed in Paris, aud upon a* easy terms as any one else 
He will, in a short time, be prepare 1 to farms* 
the best of Saddle and Harness Horses, on the m.*st 
reasonable ierms, 

Jan. 9a ’5d-ly 

Parties with a superior articisof Gases, 
“avid* * ».r f . ofTsTr also ) .». at one dollar a e»n; fifty oentafor 
hajf  •»««. He has a Jins assortment of her- 
mdically sealed Fruits. Fickle* Gatrups, Sar- 
dine*. and all kinds of articles usually kept in 
a first rate house. 

To h  . Id friends who so liberally patronized 
him during bis residence in Paris, he returns 
his sincere thank-: and. the character of his 
confectionary being well known in Bourbon, 
he makes bold to request a renewal of post fa- 
vors. W. Nf.TAYLuR* 

Lexington. Mar. 7, *55- tf. 



ThBRE has lang existed a public demand for a* 
effective purgative pill which could be relied on af 
sure and perfectly safe in its operation. This hag 
been prepared to meet that demand, and an exten- 
sive trial of its virtues has conclusively shown witc 
what success it accomplishes the purpose designed. 
It is easy to make a physical jnll, but not easy to 
, make the beat of all pill * — one which should hav* 

5 none of the objections, but all the advantages, ot 
: every other. This has been attempted here, anl 
! with what success we would respectfully submit to 
I the public decision. It has been unfortunate for 
i the patient hitherto that almost every purgatire 
medicine is acrimonious and irritating to the bow- 
els. This is not. Many of them produce so much 
; griping pain and revulsion in the system as to more 
than countei balance the good to Ye derived from 
them. These pill* produce no irritation or pain, 

1 unless it arise from a previously existing obstruc- 
tion or derangement in the bowels. Being purely 
vegetable, no harm can arise from their use m anv 
j quantity ; but it is better that any medicine should 
| be taken judiciously Minute directions for their 
i use in the several diseases to which they are ap- 
j plicable are given on the box. Among tbe csra- 
| plaints which have been speedily cured by them, we 
; mav mention Liver Complaint, in its various forms 
1 of Jaundice, Indigestion, Languor and Loss of Ap- 
| petite, Listlessness, Irritability, Bilious Headache, 

; Bilious Fever, Fever and Ague, Pain in the Side 
and Loins ; for, in truth, all these are but the con- 
sequence of diseased action in the liver. As an 
aperient, they afford prompt and sure relief in Cos- 
tivcncsR, Piles. Colic, Dysentery, Humor*, Scrof- 
ula and Scurvy, Colds with soreness of the body. 
Ulcers and impurity of the blood ; in short, any 
and every case where a purgative is required. 

Thev have also proaucod some singularly suc- 
cessful cures in Rheumatism, Gout, Dropsy, Gravel, 
Erysipelas, Palpitation of tbe Heart, Pains in the 
Back, Stomach, and Side. They should b* freely 
taken in tbe spring of the year, to purify the blood 
j and prepare the system for the change of seasonc, 
j An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and 
bowels Into healthy action, and restores the appe- 
tite and vigor They purify the blood, and, by their 
stimulant action on the circulatory system, reno- 
vate the strength of the bodv, and restore the 
wasted or diseased energies of tbe whole organism. 
Hence an occasional dose is advantageous, even 
though no serious derangement exists; but un- 
necessary dosing should never be carried too far, 
as every purgative medicine reduces the strength, 
when taken to excess. The thousand cases in which 
a physic is required cannot be enumerated here, but 
they suggest themselves to the reason of every 
body; and it is confidently believed this pill will 
answer a better purpose than any thing which ha* 
hitherto been available to mankind. When their 
virtues are once known, the public will no longer 
doubt what remedy to employ when in need of a 
cathartic medicine. 



Practical anal Analytical Chemist, 


Fries 23 Cent! per Box. Five Boxes fer $L 


May 30, '55-ly 

II. K. 

uutcti » , au.iouiL u out * 

man sang out. before Mr. Toombs left C0rabl , na '| 10n d f n S er0 1 us , | :s development 
the stand, “How long before Charles freely leu than ridiculous. A whole 
Sumner can speak in Tallahassee ?”- th « native American par- 

Another excited individual in the crowd ' nc , h thrc ‘ a domination over 
cried “Three cheers for Charles Sum- rll™.. land ’ A° * ,nk mto . lhe .P 011 !’, 
ner !” But the response was like those 
demonstrations by tbe scholars at Do- 
the-Boys Hall, on the return of Mr. 

Squeers — “Sighs with the chill on.” — 

A moment after we saw a rank aboli- 
tionist lecturing the caller, telling him 
to treat a man decently when thus 
vited here to express his honest opinions. 

We noticed a large number of colored 
persons present, and their behavior was 
such as might have been well copied by 
one or two of another complexion, who 
were less interested in the subject under 

Preservation of Game. 

The law of Illinois, for the preserva- 
tion cf game, took effect on Tuesday, 
every person in 

the £2d inst. It fines 

eircumfeience of a few secret societies! 
What magician has done this.? It re- 
minds us of a passage of the Arabian 
an Nights, in which, on a bottla’s be- 
ing uncorked, a terrible Genius arises 
out of it, threatens \ery extensive de- 
]n * jStruction, and then quietly sinks back 
into his bottle. lu these secret socie- 
ties the native party will very effectual- 
ly “bottle itself up,” and may be labell- 
ed “warranted not to effervesce.” 

The Louisville Weekly Journal, of 
October 28, 1846, says: 

A gentleman called on us yesterday to 
remonstate with us in regard to what we 
have said about the secret political as- 
sociation in this city, the members of 
which call themselves the “bons-of Lib- 
erty.” We have said ouly what we I 
strongly feel it our duty to say. A sc- 

A. B -*~MT 'W 

8 emoY3d to tha Corner of Bank Bow, on 
Main street. Paris. By 

TTTTIERE we are in the very height of shcc«m , 
y V fu! operation. All who are desirou* of bar- 1 
Ing a faithful Likeness of themselves or friends, ex- 
ecuted in the moat approved style of the art, are as- 
sured they can get as good a picture iu all re- 
spects, as can he procured in any of th© large 
Cities. We aak but a trial to convince the moat 
skeptical of the truthfulness of this assertion. — 
The admirable arrangement of our rooms with re- 
spect to light, in conjunction with our quick work- 
ing chemicals, and splendid Camera, enable* us to 
reduce the sitting timeto the shortest possible apace. 
We thus possess superior facilities for taking 


No likenei* is permitted to leave the hands of ‘jio 
artist unt: every shade of expression n instantly 
recognized as nature's perfect counterfeit. Ladies 
and Gentlemen: you have a posit; ve guarantee that 
the pictures taken ah'-Gl he of the first order, 
our custom . :tj M|;)Vn our thank* for past favors, 
solic • rig f », wth a genera! inviu 

tion to all to^^P^nr Gallery und examine our col- 
lection of specimens. Onr prices are vert low, 
in view of the perfection of the execution 


oo Txrx?* ho rx oxxi 3iiy 


K EEPSconetaDtly on han*I tbe largest and 
richest variety of everything belonging' 
to bit* lino of bueineae: 

A large Assortment of Toys and Fancy Arti- j 


Fresh Cakes and Candies; 

Fresh Fruits in their season; 

At all times Nnta and Preserved Fruits; 

All aorta of Preserves and Pickle* for table j 

Fresh prepared and hermetically sealed Pine j 
Apples, Peaches &c.; 

Hermetically sealed Frpsh Oysters. Lobster* i 
Crabs. Salmon, Shad, and Sardi nea; 

Brandy Peaches. Pears. Plnmw, Cherries &c.. j 
Wine#, Syrups, Cordials, and Ketchups; 
JV'-ifco. Negara, Violins Flutes. Ac.. Ac.. 

He is prepared to attend wedding and other 
parties and furnish them with the finest and 
most fashionable Cakes and Confectionery. 
During the hot season he invites particular 
Htfr’ntnm to hia 

•Tune 13, ’5 5-ly. 



WHOLESALE (. 11 0 C E R S, 

, Forward * *15 and Commission Merchants. 

Dealers in Hemp. Grass Soeds and Produce 
I Generally. No 9 , Front street, East of Main, 

I Opposite Steamboat Landing. Cincinnati, 
Ohio.   ur stock of Groceries is large, and 
' well assorted, as any in the city, and custom- 
ers may confidently rely, upon it* being regu 
! lar’.y replenished and kept up, with such goods 
*8 will unit their sales. Our lung experience 
fin tbe Mercantile business. in Kentucky, our 
general acquaintance with their manners and 
customs, and our unrivalled success in busi- 
ness for the past seven years in Cincinnati, 
warrants us, iu guaranteei ng satisfaction to 

earns, Blue Stone, 

, og wood, Camwood, 

Madder, Indigo, 

Cochineal, Extract Logwood. 


Hoffland’a German Bitters, 

Fahnestock V Vermifuge, 

Hostetler's Stomach Bitters-, 

Wolfe’s Sehcidam Snap pa, 

Dead Shot Vermifuge, 

Bull's Sarsaparilla. 

Hoberi-ack's Veumfuge, 

Guyaotl’* Sar- aoarilla 
Ayer’s Cherry TVe ■ ral, 

Osgood’s Cholngogne, 

McMunn'e Elixir of Opium. 


Faint B noshes. Hair Brushes, 

Varnish Bros -cs. Nail Brushes, 

Blender Brushes. Tooth Brushes, 

Graining Brushes. 


Lemon, Nutmegs, 

Vanilla, Orange, 

Celery, Almond, 

Pine Apple. Strawberry. 

Also, a fresh supply of Pink Gelatine, White 
j and Coxe’* Sparkling Gelatine. 



For the rapid Lnr« of 


This remedy has won for itself such notoriety 
from its cures of every variety of pulmonary disease^ 
vy j x,u, Til. wc ■ii.M.-rwreu W n„ Wlt ( that it is entirely unnecessary to recount the evi- 
vorvbest, anil also polite and attentive alien- deuces of its virtues in any community where it 

,T T ' has been employed. So wide is the field of it* use* 
fulness, and so numerous the cases of its cures* 
that almost every section of the country abound* 
in persons publicly known, who have been restored 
from alarming and even desperate diseases of the 
lungs by its use. When once tried its superiority 
over every other medicine of its kind is too appar- 
ent to escape observation, and where its virtues axe 
known, the public no longer hesitate what antidote 
to employ for the distressing and dangerous affec- 
tions of the pulmonary organs which are incident 
to our climate. And not only in formidable at- 
tacks upon the lungs, but for the milder varieties 
of Colds. Coughs, Hoarseness, &c. ; and for 
Children it is the pleasantest and safest median* 
that can be obtained. 

As it has long been in constant use throughout 
this section, vre need not do more than assure th* 
people its quality is kept up to the best that it ever 
nae been, and that the genuine article is sold by — 

TL' k anffEOumur' — 



Are now receiving their Slock of 

Jill P. HATH} f 


Jr.n 2. 185" 

pe6k & MEGLONE. 




Main Street, Paris Kt. 


I ) ESPECTFULLY inform their friends and 
|\ the people of Paris and vioinity gener- 
ailv. that they aro prepared to do all kinds ot 
work in their lint properly and in the host 
Ptvle of their art. They are constantly in re- 
ee'irt of the latest, fashions for all kinds of 
werk. and pledge thomaelvea to do as substan- 
tial. elegant and fashionable work as any in 
the west. 

Cu’t ngalso done expeditiously and at rea- 
aonablv rates Those wishing work in their 
line are invited to call. 

Shop, over Harncd'aTin shop on Broadway 
Entrance adjoining the Citizen Printing 
Office, Main street. 

May 2, 1S55. 

TTT’HICH will be uniiHii ally large and com- 
YV plate, consisting cf every article usu- 
ally kept in cur line. Considering the great 
facilities we posses.- for purchasing onr good*, 
 uyin 4 cxclusi vs dy t- j cash, for which wo get 
heavy discounts  uF of the regular ] rices, Rud 
thereby having access to exory house in tbe 
eastern market, we can safely extend the moat 
favorable promises and greatest inducements 
to all who nuty favor them with their patron- 
age. All will" find it to their interest to usrll 
and examine our stock. We will take plea- 
sure in showing ourgooda whether they buy or 

Roots and shoes. 

Having given orders for the manufacture cf 
our Boots and Shoes, early in the Spring, 
jrior to the recent rise in prices, we aro enn- 
 !cd to «»el! at lower rales than any house in 
Paris. Our customers can re ;v upon getting 
the best of work a« we have our Boots aud 
Shoes mode to order and expressly for onr 
trade- Farmers particularly will do well to 
examine our h avy work before purchasing 

r JET'* » Ml* JVk. 9 

The best brands of Chewing and Smoking 
Tobacco always on hand. 

Sept. 5, ’55- tf 


Merchant Tailor, 

Main street, Mt. Sterling, Kentucky 
Respectfully Aolicits pntronag. from the 
town aud surrounding country. 

Dec 5-tf 



J . & W . HUKILL, 

(Successors to Squiro Taylor. ) 

R espectfully inform their friondtvsa 

and tho public generally that they 





Bargains in Tea. 

10M*'aKING our rates withS 

the prices asked by tbe gen 
oral dealer, wo can in much truth say that we 
are selling our teas at bargains. Our motto 
i* quick bale* for Cash arid small profit 


Tea dealers, 

corner of 5th and Walnut sts., Cin. , O. 

Sept. 26, ’55- tf. 

those who patronize us 

Liberal cash advances ! aro now prepared to execute with neat-. j i ji u 

Made on produce consigned to our house. Mor- j ness and dispatch evervr ing in their line ot 
nha/id».so coming from the East or elsewhere I business 
consigned to our hou *e. will be forwarded 
promptly, and upou aa libera) terms, as byoth- 

Tiibiic Sale. 

I W1 IX offer at Public Sale, on Saturday, the 
16th, day of February, 1S5G, commencing 
at 10 o’clock. A. M., the Farm up, h which 1 
now live, adjoining the town of Flemings- 
burg. Ky., formerly owned t*y j^tnan Janes; 
containing about 282^ acres — (»l which about 
200 is cleared, and about 80 acres well mjI in 
blue grass aud finely timbered, There is also 
about 70 acre* of said Farm in Wheat and 
Barley. Said Farm is one of the best watered 
and most productive in Northern Kentucky, 
and is now in a high state of cultivation — 
with a first-rate Brick Dwelling House, good 
Brick Kitchen, Negro Hoi ses, and ‘every other 
building necssary to render said Farm a very 
desirable situation* There is also an elegant 
never-failing Well, which for convenience 
and purity cannot be excelled. 

1 will also sell at. the sumo time and place 
all of my Stock, consisting of Horst*, Mules, 
Cattle,  kc. Also my Household ar.d Kitchen 
Furniture, Farming Utunsile, vonsi»ling cl 
Wagons, Gearing, and many other 


; ESPECTFULLY announce, to th, iliz«»* 
i V of Pari, and vicinity, ho U prepntud 
to furii'iMi a!: kind.- of Collins, at tb, h«rtiwt 
notice, lie «|*o 4 keeps c-.nstantlv on hand 
•’ i i ftsBf.rtmcnt 1 t Patent Met a lie iiu rial Ca .‘ a 
lto.«cwood and Coffin*, rfc. Any 
nun.ljer of carriages can be fu r Tt. .bed for fn 
nera.H Helm, also one of tlie fine.t Hearaca 
in ihecouniry. . 

t ept 19-tf 1 


O WING to the important fact that the com- 
pletion of tha Rail Road bar brought th* 
mere!- ot- of Paris in direct competition with 
th. e of Cjvington & Cincinnati it beesmss 
uos^ltv. ' necessary that th* credit 8 y**ie i 
ahull be abo'i'in thifc region, in oideJ 
that the mcrcliA.ita of Par s and the rivei 
• i’iea may aland upon rd equal footing, *« 
far . 1 ^ pri**e  and payments may be concerned, 

H blf 

j m i :• I would raapoetfully notify my 
' : ”1 the public that from 

and ! r t! is lute 1 shaliaell for Pbomut Pay 
F xoi.t -vi :y. and .Has low prices as goivls of 
! i ; qnuiity cun be bought for in Louisvill#, or 
u allowing only a trifle for treu*- 

port alien. 

1 have a fine stock of Family Groceries 
W nos A- Liquors. Boots, Shoes ar.d other ar- 
ticlew on hand which I will *cll remarkably 
i w tor ca*h or such articles f produce as ran 
be divporfod ofiir tbecity market. 

• In a few days I shall be in receipt of a Nkw 
and Splendid Stock or Fkcsii Gkoceri**, 

i d sold 

at ' in  nr ati prices adding cniv carriage and 
commission. My friends are particularly in- 
vited to give me a call and Lea 
luges of buying for cash 
old credit system. 



Tlicv «rVi« r-. -lpt of U . of «... 

latest London, Paris, and New York fashion..*, * ^ - J — 

To ! er responsible houses. Merchants going East j 
and wishing us to forward tbeir goods, will be 
particular, to have t' cm marked   are of 


Feb. 14, ’55. Cincinnati, Ohio. 

whose possession any wild game, except 

duck, geese, snipes aud plover, is found cr ® t .P ol,tical societ )' ia opposed to the 

spirit and tjenius of the live imtitu- the next seven monthg, five dol- . 1 ,• 

° ’ CUUI tions ot the country, ana can never 

,ais .or cac.i onense. Ti-.e remedy this long exist in the midst of a virtuous and 
Irtv is desired to effect is explained bv enlightened community. Public q in- 
the Ciiictgo Journal : " ' on must and will put all such societies 

r, • _ ,, , .. . i ■ idown. What we have said upon the 

. 8 e nown a o.e con- subject, however, has been intended es- 
anuance of such severe weather as we paC ui] v , ,f not ewlel 
have been just experiencing, deer can b« j rient j a - 
killed in large numbers very readily 1 

and they pledge themselves in point of fash 
iomtble’ neat and durable Tailoring, not to 
be excelled in the West. 

April 18, ’55-ly 

Jsn. 83,-td.--«li 

D. G. W. 

W liiTE- 

A Curd. 


y, for our political 
Let all good whigs in this, the 

- , , , , .. « . ■ bright day of their party’s triumph, re- 
even oy any vandal hand that has nerve ■ ; ■ ■ - “ - 

Genilcmen, ss:d he, in- an impressive 
manner, you may hiss your constitution 
if you wish, but you "do not now hiss 
Me. Go and put your curses where 
they belong, if you choose — upon the 
fathers of your country. We come here 
to speak of the Constitution, and there 
are enough here and in the country to 
protect it. [Loud applause] The 
speaker then alluded to the condition of 
the South in reference to slavci-y; the 
influ^pce, for good or bad, which that 
institution has upon it. and the easy 
.entro! which their government exerted 

o\- r all classes, summing up with the { was intended to prevent., and its provis- 
r* mark, that since 1789 no Southern ; ions being thus" salutary, offenders a- 

, . - ,, , , . mam banded together under their glo- 

■ . ? * °j' V * e f t UD at 'd quails can rious old tanners, and not let themselves 

be trapped °r otherwise taken, readily, : be seduccd int0 any neW political con- 
^mo t wuhout an effort, id immense „ ec tion. As for the locofocos 
quantities, these unseasonable meats, not how man 
not fit for use at home, lumber up the  ,f Libert’ 4 
eastward express companies at such* "" 

we care 

y of them join the “Sons 
or any other 6ccret society 
-, . i or cabal; and, indeed, the near and the 

SS SWttSftS m* **y ’ »=«:• - *..«»«  -»* 

warn them that U is high lime for them 
to be hunting up and crawling into some 
new piace of reiuge. 

ry, in times 

demand, ar.d it is well known to these 
companies, or some at least, of their ma- 
ny messengers, that tons upon tons of ^ 
game, after the 1st of Jacuar 

of a 

change of weather, have been 

spoiled in transit, and thrown away en- 
tirely worthless. 

These, were the evi’s the game law 

t.aie over had occasion To call upon an j gainst it cannot well complain, if its ^-. n . ** «e’-ver«ii  o a* iu 

c\ ...ordinary power to suppress irimr- »itie»i are ritid!* enforced ^ by R ' T T - Detef r 

o 7 ir.b. 5th AtecTfB o'c »ck V 


A lectur? or Aac’ent ard modern Astioacmy will 
of tho Odd Fellows Build. 
Wardlsir, on Tuesday 
Iff. Admission Free 

n s 

O 3 


c n 

5 — 


Hardware. Cutlery 


Gun Warehouse. 

Moore, ii s i z r: y &c c o 

N*. 131 MiKXET AND 10 COMMERCE KEk - C- 

H AVE on har.d *i iarre a: d complete asaortmeLt 
of Hard -are, Cutlery, Guns, Rifles &c.. cj- 
puciaily adapted to the ReLtucky u«de a:.d to * - c 
they iiiT'.te particular atter.tiou. e;:.g detcrm.a«dto 
«eil either forci^h or approred Ci«d.t. at such pnocj 
as to sat.sfy the c.oiejt tuyers, 


Pa:in F ire Company*. 

M EBT.d the last Saturday In every month, at the 
court house, tt 7 o’clock, P. M. Jon *3-3i 



{ ’1IE attention of Farmer*, ami Stock Feed- 
ers generally, i* calldi to this New Inven- 
t n. w bich i-4 (lenigned for Cutting, Crushing! 
and Grinding Corn and Cob, Beets, Turnips, \ 
Kr.ta Bugas, ifcc. 

This mill has taken the Premium at your I 
late Agricultural Fair in B »nrbon county. 
Ky., in competition with the Little Giant and ' 
several other Mills, and it has come out best ' 
in every otlier place wherever it has been ex- 
hibited. This Mill combines three principles 
- the cutting principle, with several cast steel 
blad" ; an j the crushing and grinding prin- 
cif ies. It is made heavy ami strong and not 
liable to get out of order: arid with ail those 
qualities combined, challenge conaj'ditien 
with anv Mill of a t-imilur characrer in the 
l T t i.ed Stales. Wo make three different bizes. 

v',f • 

Nr.. 2 will grind, with one horse, from 8 to 

l 0 u*hele per h -ur; 

No. 3 will grii.d from 12 15 bushels, end 

No 4 will gn 1 frem 15 to tiJ bubhelft per 
hour, with two hursts. 

l he above Mil is warranted to perform in 
the moat positive manner. Patent applied 

J3F*Manu fact n ted bv Buand Earl. No. 
209 Walnut etreet. Cinciimati. Ohio, aud for 
Bale at Craio & Kennedy’s Lircry Stable, or 
at Jamt.s A Harper’s, Lexington, Ky. 

Dec 12, 1855-tf. 

HCEKETIUER, moat respectfully an- 
nounce to tbe citizenb of 1’aria and vicinity, 
that they intend to grive instruction in Piano. 
OLDHAM Jt dVF.BB receiving Melode. n, Guitar and Vocal Music, hf well a- 
Winter Stock of Goods in tbe French. German, Latin and Greek lan- 
embracing all the Lateet Styles of Drc-a guatres. , . 

Goods for ladies and g’-utlemeiu ►eh cd for Mr Hicketliier also arranges for and in- 
| thia market by one of tbe firm from the best struct# band*. Pi anoesr tuned and repaired, 
houses in the east. The verv finest Baltimore pianoes f**r naie. 

O UR. 

their Fall and 

Their io*ckof Boots and Shoe^ one of * e 
largest ever brought «o 1'aria. and purchased 
from the best manufactories in tho cast. We 
invite tho attention of all to our Ptock, be- i 
lieving w'e car. make it to the interest of the 
purchaser to deal with us. Termscash. 

Country produce of all kinds taken in ex- 
change for good a. 


Sep. 5, ’55-tf 

Orders to be left at Joseph Brown’s Clothing 

8ept. 19-tf 

the ad van- 
over aud above th* 






Thomas Y. Brent. Son & Co. , Louisville, firy 
James A. Harper, Lexington. Ky. 

Coons & Mathews. Maysville, Ky. 

Bishop, Wells & Co. , Cincinnati, O. 



AT7 E w. l give the highest price, in CASH t 
v f for Hides and Sheep Skins, delivered at | 
onr Saddle and liarri^K' aliop on Main atreet 
in Paris, three Joora below- thepubllle square. 


Dec. 5-tf ' 

Strayed or StoSeis. 

TT’ROM the stable of Malacby 
i 1 C. Crowo, a dark bay J 
horse, with a bald face and blind 
in the left ere on the night of 
the 18th of January, 18-'*fi. An? 
person giving an account of 
where he i», or delivering him at Mrs. R. 
Thurston’s stable will be liberally rewarded, 
i Jan. 28-8t. MALACHY C- CROWE. 

- 3 **. spa t& 9 

Freight Agent for the C. fc L. K* !«• Cs.* 

'ILL order Coal, Salt, Lumber, Ac. Ao., 
\   from Covington and Cincinnati, and de- 
liver at the C. and L. Depot in Paris, for a 
very small commission. 

July 18th -tf. 


Star C»n.ilvs, ; Cornwall’s Brand 
/VO 20 do Tallow 

t Jo Bar Soap 

KecV. and for ?a’e by 




W OULD respectfully announce to the citi- 
zens of Bour bon and siirrc mid ng coun- 
ties that they are preparing for the manufac- 
ture of a large quantity of brick during the 
ensuing season, and offer their service in 
building brick houses and wall* in the best 
stvle of workmanship and with despatch. 

Those wishing materials or work done in 
our line, will do well to give us a call befuie 
engaging others. 

March 28th, ’55-ly. 

Mxlvin Hughes R Y. Cheshire 

Crpcnters nda Builders, Paris Ky. 

rpTIIS firm is at ail times prepared to coi.   
JL tract for aud finish BUILDINGS in the 
latest and moet approved styles, and on the 
most satisfactory terms. Ail kinds of JOB 
WORK done at the shortest notice. 

P. S. We keep all kinds of LUMBER foreale 

H d C. 

mar ?8. ’55-tf. 





WIITS House is Minuted in the midst of th* 
* business portion of the ci’y. in the im me- 
dia o vicinity of the principal Banks, Ex- 
press and Telegraph Offices, and convenient 
to tho Steam Boat Landing aad Railroad De- 


Alw v* ready to take pp.«Hengera Vc aad from 
the different railways and steabosts. 

Toh Hau.-e w ill be open all hour*, day and 
nigh 4 . * r the reception ar.d entertainment of 
the public. ‘ . 

With tL??c conveniences, and the undivided 
attention of tho oroprister, h* hopes t# receiv* 
a liberal shure ot public patronage. 

(iiveth* rienrie House a call, ar.d *e* fur 

•lese up onr a vflT 
Jan •». 

l.sist Notice- 

t ara lr.  

R, rither 


Board per day 
Mar. 14 ’55-tf 


on* dollar. 



ALL those *»ho ara I r. debud to the firm of BKI - 
FORD & TUCKER, either by note or acoonnt, are 
requested to cal! and settle iinmed:atelj as vi tb to 


o.i QUARTER Barrels 
cU 15 do Kitts 

Roc d and for sale „ 


The Kentucky state flag, 1856-02-06

4 pages, edition 01

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  Published in Paris, Ky., Kentucky by Samuel Pike
   Bourbon County (The Bluegrass Region)