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date (1864-11-14) newspaper_issue I 





VOL. 13. 


NO- 404. 


Will b- pnb'ished every Monday, Wed- 
nesday aad Friday, by 


in advance. 

fun Weekly Commonwealth, a largo mam- 
moth shoot, is published every Tuesday morning at 

Our terms for advertising, either in the Tri- 
Weekly or Weokly Commonwealth, will bo as lib- 
eral as in any of the nowspapers published in the 





On the 1st day of May, 1864, made to the Audi- 
tor of the State of Kentucky , in compliance with 
an act , entitled “An act to regulate Agencie* * of 
Foreign Insurance Companies approved 3 d 
March, 1856. 

First. Tho narno of this Company is the “ST. 
PANY," and is located in tho city of St. Louis, 
county of St. Louis, State of Missouri. 

Second. The amount of capital stock 

is $ 100,000 00 

The aino .nt of capital stock paid up 

is 60,000 00 



Third. Cash on hand, principally on 
deposit in banks incorporated by 
tho Stato of Missouri, located in 
the city of St. Louis, (part in the 

safe of the Company) $ 

Loans secured by doed of trust, first 
lien of record, on real estate in tho 
city of St. Louis, worth double the 
amount of loan, per schedulo an- 

Short time loans in city of St. Louis, 
on undoubted personal security, 

eight percent, interest 

Stock bonds secured in part by real 
estate, part by personal security, 
subject to call of Board of Direc- 
tors. on 60 days notico 

Loans on policies in force, boaring 

six per cent, interest 

Premium and other notes, bearing 

six per cent, interest.. 

Amounts due from agents and in 
course of transmission from them, 
and for policies recently issued 

and not yet paid 

Notes for deferred premiums duo 
within GO days, bearing ten per 

cent, interest 

Office furniture, iron safe, Ac 

Revenue stamps 

50,327 42 

42,500 00 
0,229 66 

40,000 00 
110,001 98 
21,151 12 

9,685 64 

580 74 
949 45 
45 95 

Total $ 281,471 96 


1st. Due and not due to Banks, and 

other creditors 

2d. Losses adjusted and not duo 

3d. “ “ due 

4th. Losses unadjusted 

5th. Losses in suspense, waiting 
further proof — l policy, $4,00o, 1 

policy $3,000* $ 

6th- All other claims against tho 
Company — no other claims or lia- 
bilities except tho liabilities on 
policies in forco as follows, viz: 

630 policies in force, insuring in 

the aggregate 2,152,800 00 






*Both resisted by tho Company on the ground of 
violation of conditions of policies; that of $4,000 
on two counts, ono being bocause of tho party 
having been killed in an unlawful rencountro. 
The other of $3,000, because of tho party having 
died with dclerium tremens. Both coses waiting 
udicial decision. 


City and County op Sr. Louis, j 
Samuel Willi, President, and William T. Selby, 
Secretary of the St. Louis Mutual Life Insurance 
Company, being severally sworn, dopose and say, 
and each for himself says, that the foregoing is a 
full, true, and correct statement of the affairs o* 
tho said Company — that tho said Insuranco Coin 
pany is tho 6o/i« fide owner of at least ONE HUN- 
ot actual Cash Capital, in cash on hand and in- 
vested as above stated; and that the portion there- 
of invested in real estate security, is upon uniin- 
cumbered property in tho city of St. Louis, worth 
double the amount of said loans, and that tho 
above described investments, nor any part there- 
of, are made for the benefit of any individual 
exorcising authority in the management of said 
Company, nor for any other person or persons 
whatever; and that they are tho above described 
officers of said St. Louis Mutual Life Insurance 

SAMUEL WILLI, President. 
Wm. T. Selby, Secretary. 

Subscribed and sworn to before mo, a Notary 
Public in and for said city and county of St. 
Louis, State of Missouri, this 16th dvy of May, 


Notary Public. 


City and County op St. Louis. J **’ 

I, the undersigned, Recorder of Doeds, in and 
for the aforesaid county, do hereby certify thatS. 
Perit Rawle, whose name is appended to the ju- 
rat of tho foregoing deposition , was, at tho date 
thereof, a Notary Public in and for the city and 
county of St. Louis, duly authorized to adminis 
ter oaths for general purposes, and that lam wel 
acquainted with the hand writing of said S. Perit 
Rawle, and verily believe tho signature to said 
deposition is genuine. 

, — — xln testimony whereof, I have hereunto set 
( 1 my hand and affixed my official seal this 

1 9 - j lfith day of May, 1864. 

A. C. BERNONDY, Recorder. 


Frankfort, May 26, 1864. J 
I hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy 
of tho original on fllo in tKisoffice. 

, —   — , In witness whereof, I have hereto sot 

( ) my hand and affixed my official seal, the 

  L.s. j J u y an j y 8ar nbovo written. 

• i . - ■ ED. KEENON, Auditor. 
[So. 58, Original.] 


Frankfort, May 26, 1864. j 
THIS IS TO CEHTITY, That A l lilt St G. 
Hodgks, as Agent of tho St. Louis Mutal Life 
Insurance Company of St. Louis, Mo., at Frank- 
fort, Franklin county, has hied in this office the 
statements and exhibits required by the provis- 
ions of an act, entitled “An act to regulate 
Agencies of Foreign Insurance Companies,” ap- 
proved March 3, 1856; and it having been shown 
to the satisfaction of the undersigned that said 
Company is possossod of an actual capital of at 
least one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, as 
required by said act, tho said Albert G. Hodges, 
as Agent as aforesaid, is hereby licensed and per 
mitted to tako risks and transact business of in 
surance at bis office in Frankfort, for the term of 
ono year from the date hereof. But this license 
may be rovoked if It shall bo made to appear to 
the undersigned that since tho filing of tho state- 
ments above referred to, the available capital of 

said Company has been reduced below one hun- 
dred and fifty thousand dollars. 

In testimony whereof, I have set my hand the 
day and year above written. 

ED. KEENON, A»si«tant Auditor. 
Risks taken anil Policie- issued prompt- 
ly by A.G. HODGES Agent. 

Frankfort Ky., June 3, 1864 — tw — 329. 


“Tickets, sir, if you please !” 

Between dusk and daylight— the warm 
gold of the sunset sky just fading into crim- 
son, and the Express train thundering over 
the iron track like some strong ferocious de- 
mon. Carl Silver became dimly conscious 
of these tilings as lie started from a brief, 
restless slumber, wherein his knapsack had 
served as a pillow, and stared vaguely into 
tlie sharp Yankee face of the obdurate con- 

“Ticket! I suppose I’ve such a tiling about 
me,” lie muttered drowsily, searching first 
one pocket and then another. "Oh, here it 
is. I say, conductor, are we near New 
York ?’’ 

"Twenty minutes or so will bring us into 
Jersey City, {sir — we are making pretty good 

And tlie sharp-faced official passed on, to 
liarrass tlie next unfortunate man who had 
neglected to put his ticket in his hat band ; 
while Captain Silver dragged himself into a 
sitting position, putting his two hands back 
oi his head witli a portentious yawn, and 
smiled to remember the fantastic dreams 
that had chased one another througli his 
brain during that half hour of cramped, un- 
easy slumber, from which the conductor had 
roused him — dreams in which bloody battle- 
fields and lonely night-marches had blended 
oddly with sweet home voices, and the sul- 
phurous breatli of artillery had mingled 
with violet scents from the twilight woods 
around, and gusts of sweetness from the 
tossing clouds of peacli blossoms, through 
which tlie Express train shot remorseless- 
ly . 

And then Carl Silver began to think of 
other tilings. 

“Conductor!" whispered tlie fat old lady 
opposite, in tlie bombazine bonnet and stiff 
colored shawl. 

"Yes'iii, ” said tlie man of tickets, stopping 
abruptly in iiis transit througli the cars, and 
inclining his ear. 

“That young man in tlie military cap, con 
ductor — I hope lie ain’t an escaped lunatic 
dressed up in soldier's clothes. I've heard o’ 
Btich tilings. And 1 don't like a hit the 
way lie keeps grinnin’ to himself and rabbin’ 
his two hands together. He's acted queer- 
ly all day, and I'm travellin' all alone, con- 
d uctorl" 

The conductor laughed and passed on Tlie 
old lady bridled in oll'ended dignity. Bless 
Iter anxious heart! — how was she to know 
that Capt. Silver was only rejoicing in the 
thoughts of tlie glorious “surprise" iie had 
in s to re for his mother and dimpled faced 
sister that night? Was it not a year — twelve 
long, long months — since he had looked up- 
on their (aces last ? And now — 

On, speed on your way, Express train, 
through quiet villages where daffodils sprin- 
kle all the gardens with gold ! Speed over 
the sloping hills where springing grass sends 
up a faint, dilicious smell, and brooks 
babble under swinging willows — past lone 
ly church-yards, where the white hands of 
innumerable gravestones licckon through 
the twilight and are gone ; for every throb 
ol your iron pulse brings one true heart 
nearer home ! Shot and shells have 
spared him for this hour; fever and pestil- 
ence and foul malaria have passed him by ; 
and now — 

Suppose there should he an accident! lie 
had heard ol such tilings on these lightning 
routes. Suppose he should be carried home 
a dead, mangled corpse, tlie words of greet- 
ing frozen into eternal silence on his lips, 
tlie glad sight sealed forever under the heavy 
eyelids! Strange that such morbid fancies 
should never have assailed him in the fire 
and smoke of Gettysburg, yet come to linn 
now, like gusts that would not be driven 
away, when he was within twenty minutes 
ol home! Would it break his mother's 
heart, or would she live on? And would 
Kate Meriam ? — Kate Meriam, the blue- 
eyed, shy little fairy, who would never look 
at him save through iter long brown lashes, 
and whose coy mouth always made him 
think of scarlet cherries and roses dashed in 

"To think!” ejaculated Carl Silver, bring- 
ing down his bronzed fist on tlie window- 
ledge witli a force that made tlie glass rattle 
omniously and struck a chill to the heart ol 
the old ladv in tlie bombazine bonnet — “to 
think that I, who would knock down the 
man who ventured to tell me I was a cow- 
ard, should be afraid to say Irankly to a little 
slender girl that I love her; to think that 
the very touch of her glove, tlie sound of 
her footstep, tlie rustle of her ribbons, can 
frighten my self-possession away, and make 
a staring, silent idiot ot me? Alter all, what 
is a man s courage wortli ? There’s no use 
in thinking of it. 1 shall die an old bache- 
lor, for I’ll never marry any woman hut 
Kate Meriam, and I shall never dare to 
plead my cause with Kate. I wish I hadn’t 
such as absurd streak ol cowardice througli 

Yet Captain Silver's men had told a dif- 
ferent tale when lie led them over the bridge 
in that dreadlul charge at Antietam. Cow- 
ardice! there arc several diiFerent interpre- 
tations to that word. 

“Carriage! carriage! No, 1 won't have a 
carriage Get away from roe, you tellows! 
You are worse than the locusts of Egypt, 
and ten times as noisy,” cried Captain Sil- 
ver, energetically elbowing his way througli 
the swarms of eager hnckmen, who were 
making night hideous at the foot of Court- 
landt street. "Bo you suppose 1 tun going 
to spoil my precious surprise by a carriage?!’ 

Broadway by gaslight! How strange, 
yet how familiar it seemed to the returning 
exile, with its stately facades ol freestone 
and marble, seeming literally to rest on 
foundations of quivering fire, and its throngs 
of people, coming and going in everlasting 
succession, like tlie tides ot a never-resting 
sea, Carl Silver’s heart leaped up in his 
breast witli a quick, joyous throb a( tlie old 
accustomed sights and sounds. It was good 
to hear his footsteps ringing on Manhattan- 
ese ground. 

No light in the house! His heart stood 
still a moment. This was strange — omni- 
otis. But then lie remembered that his 
mother was fond of sitting in the twilight, 
and dismissed the lingering doubt from his 
mind. How lucky, tlie door was on the 
latch, and swung noiselessly open. 

Hush ! not a creaking stair or clanking 
spur must betray him ; througli the old fa- 
miliar hall lie passed, and into his morth- 
er’s room, ligted only by tlie ruddy glimmer 
of a bright coal fire. 

“Where the mischief are they all ?” ejac- 
ulated Captain Silver under his breath 
“No matter — they'll be long soon : mean- 
time I'll wheel this big chair up, and take a 
bask, for the nir is chill, it it is the first of 
May. Won't they be astonished, though, 
when they come in? Upon my word, 
things couldn’t have happened nicer! Faugh! 
what a smell of paint — whitewash, too, as 
I’m a living sinner. Confound it, I've 
kicked over a pail of the stuff! If tlie wo- 
men tolks ain’t house cleaning !" 

Tlie Captain gave an indignant, conitemp- 
tuous sniff as he surveyed the desolate scene 
“What comfort a temale can find in turn- 
ing things upside down, and deluging tlie 
house with soap and water twice a year, I 
can’t imagine. Carpets all up — floors damp 
— curtains torn down — not one familiar ob- 
ject to greet a fellow’s eyes after a twelve 
month's absence from home. Heighlio! I 
think I'll light a cigar ” 

Which he did, and began to smoke and 

There was a rnstle and tripping lootfall on 
tlie stairs. The Captain took out his cigar 
and listened. 

“That's Minny,” lie said to himself. 
“Mamma doesn’t dance upstairs like that.” 
He arose, and leaned against the door- 
casing as the dancing feet came nearer and 
nearer. How his heart beat as the fire- 
light shone upon a merino dreSk and a little 
white apron on the threshold I And tlie 
next moment he had caught tlie slight form 
in his arms and was showering kisses on 
cheek, and brow, and lips, and hair. 

“Caught for once, Miss Minny !" lie ex- 
claimed. “That’s to pay you for presuming 
to clean house without my permission ! No, 
yon are not going to escape I” 

Such a piercing scream as she rewarded 
his fraternal demonstration with ! Carl 
Silver let go her waist and retreated against 
the wall with a faint idea of breaking 
througli tlie lath and plaster, and hiding 
himself in the general ruin. For. as truly 
as he stood there quaking in his regimentals, 
tlie voice was not that of his sister Minny, 
but — Kate Meriam !” 

“How dare you!" she ejeculated with 
crimson cheeks and quivering lips. “I'll 
ring tlie bell and call tlie servants, if you 
don’t leave the house this instant !" 

“Upon mv word, I'm not a burglar or an 
assassin!" pleaded Carl, recovering h is self- 
possession in a measure, as he saw Kate’s 
breathless terror! “It was so dark I 
couldn’t see your face, and I thought it was 
mv sisterJMinny. Don't you know me, Miss 
Meriam — Capt Silver ?" 

“You are an imposter," said Kate with 
spirit, "Capt Silver is witli tlie Army ol tlie 

“No, lie’s not, he’s here,” urged Carl 
“How shall I prove that 1 am myself? Kate? 
Miss Meriam ?” 

For she had sunk on the floor and begun 
to cry He knelt beside iier witli a rough at- 
tempt at comfort. 

"No, she sobbed “only — only I was so 
frightened !” 

(lie little, trembling, hlue-eyed tiling! 
Carl Silver had never seen her in tears be- 
tare. No shv assumption of dignity now 
— no royal airs — only brown dishevelled 
hair He was the brave one now — how nat- 
ural it seemed to clasp the tinv palms in his 
own strong band ! 

“Kate, dearest, I love you ! With my 
whole heart Kate. Nay, do not be so 
frightened — 1 would die to save you one mo- 
ment's terror! Only tell me that your heart 
is mine !’’ 

And when the tears were dried, leav- 
ing tlie eyes like drenched violets and tlie 
cheeks flushed brightly, Carl Silver haul 
leave and license to keep one fluttering little 
hand in his, and he knew tie was an accept- 
ed lover. 

“But where are mv mother and sister?" 
lie asked at length. “And what is tlie so- 
lution of this strange riddle ?” 

‘ Don't you know,” laughed Kate; they do 
not live here any more.” 

“Not live here?” 

“Have yon torgotten that yesterday was 
the fii st ol May. We occupy the house now 
— papa and aunt Milicenl and I.” 

“Olio!’’ quoth Captain Silver, “so they 
have moved, and I never heard of it. Upon 
my word they treat me pretty coolly.” 

“Ah, hut you would have heard of it,” 
said Kate, “if you had staid quietly in camp 
to get your letters, instead of roving over tlie 
country without a word of warning to vour 

"Give me one more kiss, Kate, and I'm off 
to see them. One more, my betrothed wife. 
Does it not seem like a dream.” 

“And you are my soldier now," whispered 
Kate, playing with tlie gold buttons of his 
coat with temulous fingers. "Mine to send 
out into tlie battle-field, to dream of and 
pray for. Carl, I have always repined that 
I had no gift lor my country, now I can give 
my best and dearest to aid her cause.’’ 
“Spoken like a soldier's wife, Kate” said 
Carl, will) kindling eyes. “If you but knew 
how much better we rough men fight for 
knowing that woman's love and woman's 
prayers enshrine us witli a golden, unseeen 
armor — nonsense! I’m gelling sentimental 
Good night ” 

So there were three surprises that May 
evening— one lor Kate Meriam, (wouldn’t 
you have been surprised, Mademoiselle, to 
be caught and kissed in tlie dark, and nev- 
er know who tiie kisser was ?) one lor Capt 
Silver, (a very agreeable, one though,) and 
the old Original surprise, if we tnav term it, 
for his mother and sister. And Carl has 
not left oft" congratulating himself that his 
“leave of absence" happened to fall in the 
migratory month of May. For if he hadn't 
blundered into Miss Meriam’s house and 
kissed her by mistake, thereby bringing mat- 
ters to a focus, probably to this day lie never 
would have mustered courage to tell her ol 
his love. 

And when the golden armadas of llip au- 
tumn leaves float down tlie forest brooks, 
and tue blue mist ol Indian Summer wraps 
tlie bills in dreamy light, Carl Silver is 
coming back to seal Kate Meriam’s destiny 
with a wedding ring 

— e -« 

Ax Aged Elector. — At Patriot, Indiana, 
on tlie Sth November, and aged resident, 
called “Father Clark,” who is 101 years 
of age, and lias but recently been natural- 
ized, cast his first vote in this countrv, and 
that for Abraham Lincoln, thanking God 
for the privilege, as he did so. Father Clark 
came to this country some fifty years ago, 
Irom England. 



% %rrLL give prompt attention to the prosocu- 
▼ ? tion of Claims before any Department of 
the Government, and any other business with the 
Government that may bo confided to his care. Ho 
will prosecute Claims before the Court of Claims, 
and practico Law before the Supreme Court of the 
United States, and tho various Courts in the Dis- 
trict of Columbia. Pensions and Claims for Ar- 
rears of Pay, and Bounties for Soldiers, their 
widows, or heirs, will receive especial attention 

Circular No. VI. 

The following act is published for tho benefit 
of all concerned. It must he strictly complied with. 

Agent Stato of Kentucky. 

AN ACT to restrict tho jurisdiction of the Court 
of Claims, and to provide for the payment of 
certain demands for Quartermasters' stores and 
subsistence supplies furnished to the army of 
the United States. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre - 
scntativeaof the United States of America in Congress 
assembled, That tho jurisdiction of the Court of 
Claims shall not extend to or include any claim 
against the United States growing out of the de- 
struction or appropriation of, or damage to, prop- 
erty by tho army or navy, or any part of the 
array or navy, engaged in the suppression of tho 
rebellion, from the commencement to the close 

Sec - 2. And be it further enacted. That all claims 
of loyal citizens in States not in rebellion, for 
Quartermasters’ stores actually furnished to tho 
army of the United States, and receipted for by 
the proper officer receiving the same, or which 
may have been taken by such officers without giv- 
ing such receipt, may be submitted to tho Quar- 
termaster General of tho United States, accom- 
panied with such proofs as each claimant can pre- 
sent of the facts in his case; and it shall be the 
duty of the Quartermaster General to causo such 
claim to bo examined, and, if convinced that it is 
just, and of the loyalty of the claimant and that 
the stores have been actually received or taken 
for tho use of and used by said array, then to re- 
port each case to tho Third Auditor of tho Treas- 
ury, with a recommendation for settlement. 

Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That all claims 
of loyal citizens in States not in rebellion for sub- 
sistence actually furnished to said army, and re- 
ceipted for by the proper officer receiving the 
same, or which may have been taken by such 
officers without giving such receipt, may be sub- 
mitted to the Commissary General of Subsistence, 
accompanied with such proof as each claimant 
may have to offer; and it shall be the duty of the 
Commissary General of Subsistence to canso each 
claim to be examined, and, if convinced that it is 
just, and of the loyalty of the claimant, and that 
ihe stores have been received or taken actually 
for the use of and used by said army, then to re- 
port each case for payment to the Third Auditor 
of the Treasury, with a recommendation for set- 

Approved July 4, 1864. 
July 25, 1864— 348— twtf. 



English, tlie Ancient Classics, and 
the Mathematics, 

*VTILL commence its next annual session of 
7 f forty weeks , 

On Monday, the 26th of September, 

TERMS. — For tuition per school year, $100 
payable half on admission, half in five month*, 
thereafter. No deduction save for absence of the 

Shelby vilk) Female College. 

IIE Twenty -fifth sessional year of this Insti- 
tution will commence on the first Monduy 
of September, 1864. A very accomplished teach- 
er, Mrs. ELIZA SCIIUE, has been employed to 
preside in the School room. The superior Musi- 
cian, Professor Kiskkl, with the assistance of 
Miss Florence Norvkll, will hare charge of the 
Music Department. Special attention is paid to 
the health, and the intellectual and moral im 
prorcraent 01 our pupils. We havobecn free from 
molestation from soldiers. Terms moderate, com- 
pared with schools of the same grade. 

Apply for Circulars to the Prinoipal, 

Shclbyville, Ky. 


rilHEltE was committed to tho Garrard county 
jail, as a runaway slave, a negro girl calling 
herself LUCY. She is about 15 years old and is 
of bright copper color. Says she belongs to E. 
Herndon, near Monticello, Wayne county, Ken- 
tucky . 

The owner can come forward, prove property, 
and pay chajgts, or she will be dealt with as the 
law requires. 

September 27, 1864 — lm. 


r S'* HERE was committed to the Garrard county 
E jail as a runaway slave, 15th September, 
1864, a negro girl calling herself LYDIA. She 
is about 10 or 18 years old, copper color. Says 
she belongs Dr. Perkiii9, of Pulaski county, Ken- 

The owner can come forward, prove property, 
and pay charges, or she will be dealt with as the 
law requires. 

September 27, 1864 — lm. 


filllERE was committed to the Garrard county 
^ jail, as a runaway slave, on the 15th of Sep- 
tember, 1864, a negro woman [calling herself 
NELLY. She is about 30 or 35 years old, dark 
complexion. Says she belongs to Sallie Coffey, 
of Wayne county, Kentucky. 

The owner can come forward, prove property, 
and pay charges, or she will be dealt with as tho 
law requires. 


Sept. 27, 1 864-1 in 


PI1HERE was committed to the Garrard county 
jail, as a runaway slave, on tho 15th day 
of September, 1864, n negro woman calling her- 
self MILLY JANE. Said woman is about 30 or 
35 years old, dark complexion. Also, her 
daughter JENNY . Said Jenny is about 16 years 
old, copper color. They belong to John Godard, 
o Wayne county, Kentucky. 

The owner can come forward, prove property, 
and pay charges, or they will be dealt with as 
the law requires. 


Sept. 27, 1864-lm. 


U AN AWAY from the farm of the subscriber, 
, in Owen county, three slaves, viz: PETER, 
a tall black man, formerly the property of Elisha 
C. Hawkins, of this county; HENRY, a yellow 
man, raised by myself ; and WESTLY, a boy of 
dark compaction, raised by myself. 

I will give the lawful reward for all or oither 
of them, if delivered to me in this place, or secured 
in any jail so that I get them. 


Proclamation by the Governor. 

$250 REWARD. 

Commonwealth of Kentucky, 

Executive Department, j 

W HEREAS, it has been made known to me 
that, HARRISON BARNES, who stands 
indicted in the Pendleton Circuit Court, for the 
murder of Joseph Bishop, did make his escape 
from Pendleton county jail on the 25th of June, 
1864, and is now a fugitive from justice and going 
at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of tho Commonwealth aforesaid, do 
heroby offer a reward of TWO HUNDRED AND 
FIFTY DOLLARS for tho apprehension of said 
HARRISON BARNES, and his delivery to the 
jailor of Pendleton county, within one year from 
the date hereof. 


{ 'j have hereunto set my hand, and caus- 
L. S.   cd tho seal of tho Commonwealth to be 
j affixed. Done at Frankfort, this the 
' — 12th day of August, A. D., 1864, 
and in tho 73d year of the Commonwealth. 


By the Governor: 

E. L. Van Winkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

Aug. 19. 1864 — w ktw3m. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

$500 REWARD. 

Commonwealth ok Kentucky, 1 
Executive Department. J 
Whereas, it has been made known to me that 
JOHN W. PHILLIPS, under indictment of the 
Harrison Circuit Court for the murder of John 
Whalin, has forfeited his bail bond, and is now 
going at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth aforesaid, do 
heroby offer a reward of FIVE HUNDRED 
DOLLARS for tho apprehension of the said 
John W. Philips, and his delivery to the jailer 
of Harrison county, within one year from the 
date hereof. 

have hereunto sot my hand and caused 
the seal of tho Commonwealth to be 
affixea. Done at Franfcfort, this 12th 
day of Feb., A. D. 1864, and in tho 
72d year of the Commonwealth. 


By the Govornor. 

E. L. Van Winkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary* 
Feb. 12, 1864-w«fctw3m. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 


Commonwealth of Kentucky, ) 
Executive Department, j 

W HEREAS, it has been made known to me 
that, at the April term, 1863, the grand 
jury of Pendleton county found a true bill against 
B. F. CUMMINGS, for the murder of Enos K. 
Mullins; said Cummings is now a fugitive from 
justice, and is now going at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky do 
hereby offer a reward of TWO HUNDRED AND 
FIFTY DOLLARS for the apprehension of the 
said B. F. Cummings, and his delivery to the jailer 
of Pendleton county within one year from the 
date hereof: 


{ 'l have hereunto set my hand, and caused 
L. S.   the seal of the Commonwealth to be af- 
J fixed. Done at Frankfort, this 2d 
' — . — * day of May, A. D. 1864, and in the 
72d year o. the Commonwealth. 


By the Governor: 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

May 4, 1864-wJttw3m — 316. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

$200 REWARD. 

Executive Department. ) 

W HEREAS, it has been made known to me 
that EDWARD MADDOX was committed 
to jail by the examining court of Washingotn 
county, for the murder of W.A. Brothers, and said 
Maddox has made his escape from jail, and is 
now going at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, do 
hereby offer a reward of TWO HUNDRED DOL- 
LARS for the apprehension of the said Edward 
Maddox, and his delivery to the Jailer of Wash- 
ington county within ono year from the date 


1 have hereunto set my hand and caused 
! L. S.   the seal of the Commonwealth to be af- 
J fixed. Doneat Frankfort this 11th day 
' — * —   ' of May, A. D. 1864, and in the 72d 
year of tho Commonwealth. 


By the Governor : 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

May 13, 1864-w*fctw3m-320. 

Proclamation by tbe Governor 

$650 REWARD. 


Executive Department, j 
III II ERE AS, it has been made known tome 
V j that, on the night of tho 23d day of Feb- 
ruary, 1864, the following named prisoners made 
their escape from the Franklin county jail. 

ALEXANDER BURK, charged with murder, 
AB. IiRIDGFORD, charged with shooting his 
wife, WM. JOHNSON, convicted to one year’s 
confinement in Kentucky Penitentiary; JOHN 
ANDERSON, charged with grand larceny. 

Now, thcroforo, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth aforesaid, do here- 
by offer a reward of Two Hundred dollars for Al- 
exander Burk, and One Hundred and Fifty dollars 
each, for Ah. Bridgford, Wm. Johnson, and John 
Anderson, for their apprehension and delivery 
to the Jailer of Franklin county, within one year 
from tho date hereof. 


{ A have hereunto set my hand and cau9- 
L. S.   ed the seal of the Commonwealth to be 
J affixed. Done at Frankfort, this 24th 
' day of February, A. D., 1864, and ir 
tho 72d year of tho Commonwealth. 


By the Governor: 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of Stato. 

By James R. Page. Assistant Secretary. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

$100 REWARD. 

Commonwealth of Kentucky, J 
Executive Department. J 
Whereas, It has been made known to mo that 
RIAL, a slave belonging to W. B. Galaway, of 
Scott county, did on the — day of — 186 — , 
murder Jeremiah Martin, of said county, and is 
now going at largo. 

Now, therefore I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth aforesaid, do 
hereby offer a reward of ONE HUNDRED DOL- 
LARS, for the apprehension of the said Rial 
property of tho said W. B. Galaway, and his do 
livery to the jailor of Scott county, within on» 
year from the date hereof : 

have hereunto set my hand, and caus- 
L. S. ^ ed the seal of the Commonwealth, to 
bo affixed. Done at Frankfort, this 
27th day of Jan., A. D. 1864, and in 
the 72d year of the Commonwealth : 


By the Governor: 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 


The Rial is about 45 years old. 5 feeet 8 in- 
ches high , rather small, black, with the front low- 
er foretooth out, speaks slow and low, and has 
an humble anocaranco 

{ Ls l 


IT- VERY BODY’ is being cured of this distress- 
flj ing disease by tho use of 

Dr. Strickland’s Pile Remedy 

Read what those say who havo used it; 

Mr. Charles W. Landram, of Louisville, ana 
Mr. J P. llazarde, Cincinnati, O., both were 
cured after using one pot of Dr. Strickiand’s Pile 
Remedy. They say they have tried everything, 
but could obtain no relief, but ono Pot of Strick- 
land’s Pilo Remedy effected a perfect cure after 
suffering for many years wi H the worst kind of 
Piles. They recommend every one who is suffer- 
ing to try it. 

Sold by all Druggists, 50 cents per pot. Manu- 
factured at No. 6, East Fourth street, Cincinnati, 
O. Ask for 

Ur. Strickland’s Pile Remedy? 

May 25, 1861-wAtwly-325. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

§250 REWARD 

Commonwealth of Kentucky, I 
Executive Dbpabtmf.nt. j 

W HEREAS, it has been made known to me 
that ono GEORGE W. McKINNEY, on or 
about tho 19th day of January, 1864, murdered 
John R. Gritton, in the county of Mercer, and ia 
now a fugitive from justice, and is going at largo. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Qovcrnorof the Commonwealth aforesaid, do here- 
by offer a reward of Two Hundbkd and Fifty 
Dollars for the apprehension of the said GEO. 
W. McKINNEY, and his delivery to the Jailer of 
Mercer county, within one year from the date 


i ) have hereunto set my hand, and caused 
L. S.   the seal of tho Commonwealth to be 
) affixed. Done at Frank ort this, the 
' — • — ' 24th day of February, A. D. 1864, and 
in the 72d year of the Commonwealth. 


By^the Governor: 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of Stato. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

Feb. 29. 1864-wAtw3m. 

Proclamation of the Governor 

$250 REWARD. 
Commonwealth op Kentucky, ) 
Executive Department, j 
Whereas, It has been made known to me that 
JOHN SPENCER did, on the — day of — , 186 — , 
murder, in Scott county, David C. Carrington, 
and is now going at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOMAS E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of tho Commonwealth of Kentucky, 
do hereby, offer a reward of two hundred and 
fifty dollars for tho apprehension of the said John 
Spencer, and his delivery to the jailer of Scott 
county, within one year from the date hereof. 

have hereunto set my hand and caus- 
ed the seal of the Commonwealth to 
be affixed. Done at Frankfort, this 
27th day of January, A. D. 1864, and 
the 72d year of the Commonwealth 


By the Governor: 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

$200 REWARD. 

Commonwealth op Kentucky, 

Executive Department, j 
WHEREAS it has been made known to me, 
that WILLIAM ROSS, who stands indicted in 
the Gallatin Circuit Court, for ihe murder of Wm 
U. Kelley, on the 6th July, 1.859, who has made 
his escape from the Gallatin c-unty jail, and is 
now going at large : 

Now, therefore, I, TIIO.S. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth aforesaid, do 
hereby offer a reward ot TWO HUNDRED D »L 
LARS, ($200,) for the apprehension ol tin .-aid 
William Ross, and his delivery to the Jailer ot 
Gallatin county, within one year ;rom the date 

have hereunto set my hand andcanseu 
L. S.   the seal of the Commonwealth to be 
j affixed. Done ai Frankfort, this 18th 
v — * — ' day of March, A. D., 1864, and the 
72d year of the Commonwealth. 


By the Governor : 

E L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 
March 21, 1864.-w«fctw3m. 

School for Y oting Ladies, 


5 School will commence on the 


All the branches of useful and elegant learning 
are embraced in the Course of Instruction. 

Terms, per session of twcniy weeks $26 00 


Proclamation by the Governor. 
$250 REWARD. 

Executive Department. J 
^MfllEREAS, It has been made known to me 
f f that, at tho October term, 1861, the grand 
jury of Pendleton county found a true bill against 
HARRISON BARNES, for the murder of Joseph 
Bishop; said Barnes is now a fugitive from jus- 
tice, and is now going at large. 

Now, therefore, I, THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of tho Commonwealth of Kentucky, do 
hereby offer a reward of TWO HUNDRED AND 
FIFTY DOLLARS for the apprehension of tho 
said Harrison Barnes, and his delivery to the 
Jailerof Pendleton county, within ono year from 
the date hereof. 


{ A have hereunto set my hand, and caus- 
L. S.   ed the seal of the Commonwealth to be 
J affixed. Done at Frankfort, this 2d 
v — . — ' day of May, A. D. 1864, and in the 
72d year of tho Commonwealth. 


By the Governor : 

E. L. VanWinkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 

May 4, 1864 w«fctw3m— 316. 


IIkadq’rs Chief Mustering and Disbursing'! 

Officer, Louisville, Ivy., V 

October 14, 1864. J 

T he provost marshal general 

Directs under letter of September 22d, 
1864, that mustering and disbursing officers set- 
tle, at once, all outi-tanding claims for premiums 
for presenting recruits prior to July 49, 1864, and 
pay, immediately, all such as are found to be 
correct and just. 

Such claims, as above specified, will bo pre- 
sented to Captain C. II. Fletcher, 1st U. S. Infan- 
try, Mustering and Disbursing Officer, Louisville, 
Ky. W. 11. SIDELL, 

Chief Mustering and Disburing Officer for Ky. 
October 21, 1864-twiw-till Nov. 1. 

High School for Bojs and Girls. 

HE MISSES SMITH will re-open their school 
in South Franktort, Sept. 7th, 1864. To 
which they propose adding a Primary Depart- 
ment, including boys and girls. 

Augsut 16, 1864 — twJcwlm — 358 

the commonwealth. 





Passed at the First Session of the Thirty- 
eighth Congress. 

[PUBLIC— No. 207.] 

AN ACT for tho relief of eeameu and others, 
not officers, homo on tho books of vessels 
wrockod or lost in tho naval service. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and Houee oj ttepre- 
eentativee of the United States of America m Con- 
crete assembled , That the proper accounting 0 S 1 
oers of the Treasury bo and they are hereby au- 
thorised, under the direction of the becretary 
of tho Navy, in settling the accounts of seamen 
and others, not officers, borne on the books of 

any vessel in the navy, which shall have been 

wrecked, or which shall have been unheard from 
so long that her wreck may be presumed , or 
which shall have been destroyed or lost, with the 
rolls and papers nocossary to a regular and exaot 

settlement of such accounts, to fix a day when 

suoh wreck, destruction, or loss shall bo doemod 
and taken to have occurred. 

Seo. 2. And be it further enacted, That tho 
proper accounting officers of tho Treasury be and 
they are hereby authorised, in settling the ac- 
counts of tho petty officers, seamen, and othors, 
not officers, on board of any vessel in the employ 
of the United States, which, by any casualty, or 
in notion with the enemy, has boon or may bo 
sunk or otherwise destroyed, together with the 
rolls and papers necessary to the exact as- 
certainment of the several accounts of the same 
at the date of such loss, to assume the last quar- 
terly return of the paymaster of any such ves- 
sel, as the basis for tho computation of the sub 

sequent credits to those on board, to tho date of 
such loss, if there bo no official evidence to the 
contrary. Whore such quarterly return has from 
any cause not been made, the said accounting of- 
ficers are hereby authorized to adjust and settle 
said accounts on principles of equity and justice; 
and to allow and pay to each person, not an of- 
ficer, employed on a vessel so sunk or otherwise 
destroyed, and whose personal effects have been 
lost, a sum not exceeding sixty dollars as com- 
pensation for loss of his personal effects. 

Seo. 3. And be it further enacted, That in case 
of the death of such petty officer, seaman, or 
other person, not an officer, such payment shall 
be made to tho widow, child, or children, father, 
mother, brothers, and sisters (jointly) in that 
order of preference, under such rules as tho Sec- 
ond Comptroller of tho Treasury may proscribe; 
such credits and gratuity to be paid out of any 
money in tho Treasury not otherwise appropri- 

Approved July 4, 18114. 

[PUBLIC— No. 208.] 

AN ACT further to regulate tho carriago of pas- 
sengers in steamships and other vessels. 

Be it enacted by the Senate.and House of Repre 
eentativee of the United States of America in Con- 
gress assembled, That the term “contiguous ter- 
ritory,” in the first soction of the act entitled 
“An act to regulate the carriage of passengors in 
steamships and other vessels,” approved March 
throe, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, shall not 
be held to extend to any port or place connected 
with any inter-oceanic route through Mexico. 

Seo. 2. And be it further enacted , That the 
provisions of the eleventh section of said act be 
and the same are hereby extended to all vessels 
whose passengers, or any part of thorn, are 
shall be bound from or to any of the ports or 
places therein mentioned, by way ofany overland 
route or routes through Mexioo or Central Amer- 

Seo. 3. And be it further enacted, That here 
after there shall be delivered to masters or own- 
ers of vessels three copies of the inspectors’ cer- 
tificates directed to be given them by collectors 
or other ohief officers of the customs, by tho 
twenty-fifth section of the act entitled ‘‘An act 
to amend an act entitled ‘An act to provide for 
the better security of the lives of passengers on 
board of vessels propelled in whole or in part by 
•team,’ and for other purposes,” approved Au- 
gust thirty, eighteen hundred and fifty-two, one 
of which copies shall bo placed, and at all times 
kept, by said masters or owners, in seme con- 
spicuous place in the vessel, where it will be 
most likely to be discovered by steerage pas- 
sengers, and the others as now provided by law; 
and tho penalty for neglecting or refusing to 
place or keep up such additional copy shall be 
the same as is provided by tho said twenty-fifth 
section in tho other cases therein mentioned. 

Bee. 4. And be it further enacted , That tho 
list of passengers required to be kept by section 
thirty-five of tho said act of August thirty, 
eighteen hundred and fifty-two, shall also be 
open to the inspection of any passenger during 
all reasonable hours; and that after any clearance 
is granted, but before the vessol shall be allow- 
ed to depart, the master or other person in charge 
of such vessel, carrying passengers, shall file 
with the collector, or other officer of the customs 
granting the clearance, a list, verified by tho 
oath of the master, or other agent, or owner of 
the vessel, of all passengers received or to be re* 
ceived on the vessel so cleared, for conveyance 
during the proposed voyage, designating cabin 
and steerage passengers distinctly; and on tho 
receipt by such customs officer on the full list so 
verified, adeparture permit shall be given, with- 
out which no vessel conveying passengers shall 
go to sea; and such departure permit shall be 
shown to the pilot of each vessel before ho shall 
have authority to take the vessel to sea; and any 
pilot who shall without such authority being 
shown to him pilot a vessel to sea shall be sub- 
ject to a fine of one hundred dollars, and a revo- 
cation of his license. 

Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That the 
master or commander of any vessel carrying 
passengers from any port or ports in tho United 
States to any port or place in Mexico or Central 
America shall, immediately on arriving at such 
last mentioned port or place, deliver to the Uni- 
ted States consul, vice-consul, or commercial 
agent at such port two copies of the list of pas- 
sengers required to bo kept on such vessel by 
said section thirty-fivo of the act of August 
thirty, eighteen hundred and fifty-two, embrac- 
ing all tho passengers on board tho vessol at any 
time during- its voyago up to its said arrival, 
and duly verified by the oath of such master or 
oommander, and by the inspection of the consul 
rice consul, or commercial agent previous to or at 
the landing of the passengers; one of which 
copies the said consul, vice-consul, orcommereial 
^ shall file in his office, and the othor of 
which he shall transmit, without delay, to the 
collector of the port in the United States from 
which the vessel last cleared. And if such mas- 
ter or commander shall refuse or neglect to com- 
ply with the requirements of this section, orshall 
knowingly make a false return of the list of pas- 
sengers, he, together with the owner or owners 
?„ f “l? Tessel   "hall be subject to a fine of not 

ihall ht D . i*“ thou9a ? d dollars, and such fine 
shall be a lien upon the vessel until paid. 

bee. 6. And be it further enacted, That the 
provisions of section twelve of the act entitled 
,A" a £ l t0 P roT 'de for the better security of the 
lives of passengers on board of vessels propelled 
in whole or in part by stoaui,” approvod P July 
seventh, eighteen hundred and thirty-eight be 
owt» h ! 3 r m   her t by « xt endod to tho ownor or 
hTwh l f *° y 8tea “ boat °r other vessel propelled 

in whole or in part by steam, and to all publio 
officers, by or in consequence of whoso fraud 
connivance, misconduct, or violation of law the 
life or lives of any person or persons on board 
such steamboat or vessel may be destroyed. 

bee. 7. And be it further enacted, That if tho 
owner or owners, master, commander, or other 
person in charge of any steamboat or other ves- 
sel, shall wilfully present or oause to be present- 
ed any false or fraudulent list or lists of its p as 
sengors, or copies thereof, to any consul, Wce- 
oonsul, commercial agent, collector, or other cus- 
tom house officer, or of the departure permit to 
any pilot, he or they shall be held guilty of mis- 
demeanor, and on conviction thereof shall be 
imprisoned for a term not exceeding two years- 
and the vessel shall he liable to seizure and for- 

Seo. 8. And be it further enacted, That the 
Secretary of the Treasury shall cause to be pre- 

pared a synopsis of such of the law.s rolatiug to 
tho carriago of passengers, and their safoty on 
rcssols propelled in whole or in part by steam, as 
ho shall think expedient, and havo the same 
printed in convenient form to ho framed under 
glass, and give to any such vessel two copies, on 
application of its ownor or master, who shall, 
without unnecessary delay, havo tho same framed 
under glass, and placo and keep them in con- 
spicuous places in such vessel, in tho same man- 
ner as is provided by law in regard to certificates 
of inspectors; and no clearance shall be issued to 
such vessel until the collector or other chief of 
tho customs shall bo satisfied that the provisions 
of this section shall havo been complied with by 
such owners or mastor; and in caso such ownors 
or master shall neglect or refuse to comply with 
] the] provisions of this section, he or they shall 
furthermore forfeit and pay for each offenco one 
hundred dollars, and such fine shall be a lien 
upon tho vessel until paid. 

Sec. 9. And be it further enacted, That infor- 
mors shall be entitled to one-half of any penalty 
or fino collected under this act or tho said act of 
March third, eighteon hundred and forty-five, 
[eighteen hundred and fifty-five,] upon their in- 

Sec. 10. And be it further enacted, That all 
steamers and othor vessels belonging to a citizen 
or to citizens of the United States, and bound 
from any port in the United States to any othor 
port therein, or to any foreign port, or from any 
foreign port to any port in the United States, 
shall, before clearance, receive on board all 
such bullion, coin, United States notes and bonds 
and other securities as tho Government of the 
United States or any department thereof, or any 
minister, consul , vice-consul, or commercial or 
other agent of the United States abroad shall 
offer, and shall securely convoy and promptly 
deliver tho same to the proper authorities or con- 
signees on arriving at the port of destination, 
and shall receive for such .-ervice such reasonable 
compensation as may bo allowed to other carriers 
in the ordinary transactions of business. 

Approved July 4, 1884. 

[PUBLIC— No. 209.] 

AN ACT to pay in part for publishing the debates 
of Congress, and for other purposes. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of lleprc- 
tentative! of the United States of America in Con- 
gress assembled , That the Secretary of the Senate 
and the Clerk of the House of Representatives be 
and they are hereby directed to purchase from 
tho publishers of tho Congressional Globo and Ap- 
endix, for each Senator, Representative, and 
_)elcgato in tho present and each succeeding Con- 
who has not horetoforo received tho samo, one 
completo set of tho Congressional Globe and Ap- 

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted , That there 
shall bo paid to tho publishers of the Congress- 
ional Globo and Appendix by the Secretary of the 
Senate and the Clerk of the House of Represen- 
tatives, out of tho contingent funds of the two 
Houses, according to tho number of copies of the 
Congressional Globe and Appendix taken by each, 
ono cent for every five pages exceeding three 

thousand pages for a long session., or fifteen hun- 
dred pages for a short session, including tho in- 
dexes and the laws of the United States for this 
and each future Congress. 

Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That the 
sum of ninety-eight thousand five hundred and 
forty-four dollars be and the samo is hereby 
appropriated, out of any money in the Treasury 
not otherwise appropriated, for tho purposes 
herein named for the present Congress; and that 
thirty thousand four hundred and twonty-four 
dollars of tho samo bo disbursed by the Secretary 
of tho Senate, and tho remainder by the Clerk of 
the House of Representatives. 

Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That all 
acts and parts of acts inconsistent herewith be 
and the same are hereby repealed: Provided, 
however, That the abovo provisions are made 
upon tho expross condition that thoy may be 
abrogated by elthor Congrcrs or the publishers of 
tho Congressional Globe and Appendix at any 
timo after giving two years’ notico for lhat pur 

Approved July 4, 1864. 

[PUBLIC— No. 210.] 


ACT making an appropriation for testing 
submarine inventions. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre- 
sentatives of the United States of America in Con- 
gress assembled, That the sum of twenty-five 
thousand dollars is hereby appropriated for the 
purpose of testing submarine batteries and other 
inventions, to be applied under tho direction of 
the Secretary of tho Navy to experiments upon 
such devices for submarine operations as may be 
recommended as worthy of practical test by a 
commission of competent naval officers and scien- 
tific men, now or hereafter to be organized for 
their examination. 

Approved July 4, 1864. 

[PUBLIC— No. 211.] 

AN ACT to authorizo the Secretary of the Navy 
to provide for tho education of naval con- 
structors and steam engineers, and for other 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre- 
sentatives of the United States of America in Con- 
gress assembled, That tho Secretary of the Navy 
bo and he is hereby authorized to provide, by 
regulations to bo issuod by him, for tho educa- 
tion of such midshipmen or others at the Naval 
Academy as show a peculiar aptitude therefor as 
naval constructors, or civil and steam engineers, 
and may forma separate class for this purpose, 
to be styled cadet engineers, or otherwise afford 
to such persons all proper facilities for such a 
scientific mechanical education ns will fit them for 
such professions. 

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted , That, upon 
the recommendation of tho academic board, such 
persons connected with tho scientific and mechan- 
ical class as graduate therein with credit may bo 
immediately appointed as assistant naval con- 
structors or warranttd as engineers. 

Sec. 3. A nil be it further enacted, That cadet 
engineers, not to exceed fifty in number, shall 
bo appointed by the Sscrotary of tho Navy: 
Provided, That no person, other than midship- 
men, shall be eligible for such appointment who 
shall not produco satisfactory evidence of me- 
chanical skill and proficiency, and that he has 
been employed at least two years in the actual 
fabrication of steam machinery. 

Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That cadet 
engineers, when appointed, shall bo under eigh- 
teen years of age, and shall have passed a mental 
and physical examination. They shall be ad- 
mitted to the Naval Academy, where they shall 
be examined from time to time, according to 
the regulations prescribed by the Secretary of 
the Navy; and if found deficient at any exami- 
nation, or dismissed for misconduct, thoy shall 
not be continued in the academy , or in tho ser- 
vice, oxcept upon recommendation of tho acad- 
emic board. 

Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That tho 
academic course of cadet engineers shall bo two 
years, and their pay tho samo as that of mid- 

Sec. 6. And be it further enacted, That the num- 
bor of chief engineers shall not exceed one for 
each first and second rate vessel in the navy, with 
such first, second, and third assistant engineers, 
or those acting as such, as the wants of tho ser- 
vice actually requiro. And that, from and after 
tho passage of this act, the annual pay of the 
engineer officers of tho navy, on tho active list, 
shall be as follows: Evory chief engineer on 

duty, for tho first five years after the date of his 
commission, two thousand two hundred dollars. 
For the second five years after the date of his 
commission, two thousand five hundred dollars. 
For tho third five years after the date of his 
commission, two thousand eight hundred dollars. 
After fiftoon years after the date of his commis- 
sion, threo thousand dollars. Every chief engi- 
neer on leavo or waiting ordors, for the fir9t five 
years after the date of his commission , one thou- 
sand five hundred dollars. For the second fivo 
years after tho date of his commission, ono thou- 
sand six hundred dollars. For the third five 
years after the date of his commission, one thou- 
sand seven hundrod dollars. After fifteen years 
after the date of his commission , one thousand 
eight hundred dollars. Evory first assistant en- 
gineer on duty , one thousand fivo hundred dol- 
lars. Whilo on leave or waiting orders, one 
thousand ono hundred dollars. Every second as- 
sistant engineer on duty, one thousand two hun- 
dred dollars. While on leavo or waiting orders, 
nine hundred dollars. Every third assistant en- 
gineer on duty, one thousand dollars. While on 
leavo or waiting ordors, eight hundred dollars. 

Sec. 7. And be it further enacted , That section 

two of joint resolution * ‘authorizing tho Secre- 
tary of tho Navy to adjust tho cquitablo claims 
of contractors, for naval supplies, and regulating 
contracts, with tho Navy Department,” approved 
March three, eighteen hundred and sixty-three, 
ho and tho same is hereby amended by adding to 
the samo tho following proviso, viz: Provided, 
That whero articles aro advertised and bid for 
in classes, and in the judgment of tho head of 
the Department any one or more Articles appear 
to bo bid for at cxcessivo or unreasonable prices, 
exceeding ten per centum above their fair market 
value, ho shall bo authorized to reject such bid. 

Approved July 4, 1864. 

[PUBLIC— NO. 212.] 

AN ACT to provide for the better organization 
of the Quartermaster’s Department. 

Re it enacted by the Senate and House of Rep- 
resentatives of the United States of America in- 
Congress assembled, That thero shall bo estab- 
lished in the office of tho Quartermaster Oeneral 
of tho army, to exist during the present rebel- 
lion and ono year thereafter, tho following divis- 
ions, each of which shall be placod in the charge 
of a competent officer of the Quartermaster’s 
Department, to bo assigned to such duty by the 
Secretary of War, who shall, under such rules as 
may ho prescribed by the Quartermaster General, 
with the approval of the Secretary of War, 
transact tho business of such division as herein- 
after provided, to- wit: 

The first division shall havo charge of the pur- 
chase, procurement, and disposition of horses 
and mules for cavalry, artillory, wagon, and 
ambulance trains, and all other purposes for 
which horses or mules may be procured for the 
armies of tho United States. 

The second division shall havo charge of the 
purchase, procurement, issue, and disposition of 
cloth and clothing, knapsacks, camp and garri- 
son equipage, and all accoutrements of tho sol- 
dier which are provided by the Quartermaster’s 

Tho third division shall have charge of the 
purchase, charter, hire, and maintenance of all 
vessels to bo used in the transportation of the 
army, and of prisoners of war, and of their sup- 
plies, on tho ocean, on the bays and sounds con 
nected therewith, and upon the northern and 
northwestern lakes, including all vessels pro- 
pelled by steam or otherwise, owned or employed 
by tho War Department, excepting river steam 
vcssols and barges upon tho Western rivers. 

The fourth division shall have charge of the 
purchase, charter, hire, maintenance, and pro 
curement of all transportation for the army, and 
its supplies by land and upon tho Western rivers, 
(other than transportation by animal power »n the 
field, and at camps, garrisons, posts, depots, and 
stations, ) including all railroad and telegraph 
lines operated by the United States for military 
purposes, and of .all steam rams and gunboats 
owned or employed by the War Department 
upon the Western rivers, until other disposition 
shall be made of them by competent authority. 

The fifth division shall have charge of the pur- 
chase, procurement, issue, and disposition of 
forage and straw for the army. 

The sixth division shall have charge of tho oree 
tion, procurement, maintenance, disposition, and 
so forth, of all barracks, hospital buildings, 
storehouses, stables, bridges, (other than rail 
road bridges,) wharves, and other structures 
composed in whole or in part of lumber, and of 
all lumber, nails, and hardware for building pur- 
poses; and of the hire and commutation of quar- 
ters for officers, the hire of quarters for troops, 
the hire of grounds for cantonments, or other 
military purposes, and the repair and care of all 
buildings and other structures herein mentioned, 
and of all grounds owned, hired, or occupied for 
military purposes, except such ns are lawfully 
under the chargo of other bureaus of the War 
Department; and of extra pay to soldiers cm 
ployed in erecting barracks, or other fatiguo duty 
under the acts of March second, eighteen hundred 
and nineteen , and August fourth , eighteen hun- 
dred and fifty-four. % 

Tho seventh division shall have charge of tho 
purchase, procurement, issue, and disposition of 
all wagons, ambulances, travelling forges and 
harness, (except such as are furnished by the 
Ordnance department,) and of all hardware ex 
cept as hereinbofore provided; and of all fuel for 
officers and enlisted men, camps, garrisons, bos 
pitals, posts, storehouses, offices, public trans 
ports, steam rams, and army gunboats, and of 
all transportation by animal power in the field 
at camps, garrisons, posts, depots, and stations 
and of tho construction and repair of roads other 
than railroads; and of tho compensation of wagon 
and forage masters, and of clerks to officers of 
the Quartermaster’s department; and of *he pur 
chase of heating and cooking stoves; and of th 
expenses of courts-martial, military commis 
sions, and courts of enquiry; and of mileage and 
allowances to officers for tho transportation of 
themselves and their baggage when travelling 
upon duty without troops, escorts, or supplies 
and of supplies for prisoners of war and such 
refugees as tho Secretary of War may direct to be 
temporarily provided for; and of the purchase of 
stationery, blanks and blank books for tho Quar 
termnster’s department; and of the printing 
the division and department orders and reports 
and of the proper and authorized expenses for the 
movements and operations of an army not ex 
pressly assigned to any other division or depart 

The eighth division shall have charge of all 
inspections of tho Quartermaster’s department 
and of all reports mado by officers assigned to 
inspection duty, analyzing and preserving the 
reports as received, and communicating, through 
tho Quartermaster General, to the chiefs ot the 
proper divisions such portions of these reports as 
inay be necessary for their information and use: 
Provided, That tho officers assigned to inspection 
duty shall have power not only to report and to 
point out any errors or abuses which they may 
discover in the practical operations of the Quar- 
termaster’s department, but to give, by order of 
iho Quartermaster General, the orders which 
may be immediately necessary to correct and to 
prevent a continuance of such abuses or errors 
Provided, further , That all such orders shall be 
immediately reported to tho chief of the inspec 
tion division for tho approval or otherwise of 
the Quartermaster General. 

The ninth division shall havo chargo of all tho 
correspondence, returns, report^, and records 
received, filed, and preserved in the office of 
tho Quartermaster General, and of the transmis 
sion thereof to tho several other divisions of 
this offico, and departments of the Government 

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That the 
head£ of the several divisions above mentioned 
shall, under the direction of tho Quartermaster 
General, from time to timo advertise for pro 
posals for the supplies necessary for the move- 
ments and operations of the several armies, 
posts, detachments, garrisons, hospitals, and for 
other military purposes, in newspapers having 
general circulation in those parts of the country 
where such supplies can be most advantageously 
furnished, having regard also to the places whero 
such supplies are to bo delivered and used; and 
all such supplies, so purchased or contracted for, 
shall be subject to careful inspection, and all 
clothing and camp and garrison equipage shall 
bo subject to a double inspection, first, ns to the 
quality of tho material, and second, ns to the 
kind and character of the workmanship, which 
inspection shall in all cases be performed by a 
competent inspector, with suitable assistants, who 
shall have had ample experience in tho inspec- 
tion of cloth, clothing, knapsacks, camp and 
garrison equipage; and all payments for supplies 
so purchased shall be made under tho direction 
of tho officers in chargo of the several divisions 
above mentioned, upon receipts or certificates 
from the officers inspecting and receiving such 
supplies, proparod in such form and attested in 
such manner as may be proscribed by the Quar- 
termaster General. 

Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That it shall 
bo the duty of the Quartermaster General to es- 
tablish depots, from timo to time, at places eon. 
venient to tho principal armies in the field, for 
receiving and distributing tho supplies necessary 
for such armies, and for tho detachraonts, posts, 
and hospitals most accessible to such depots; and 
the business of inspecting, weighing, measuring, 
and receiving supplies for such armies, detach- 
ments, posts, and hospitals, and of giving re- 
ceipts or certificates therefor to the persons fur- 
nishing such supplies, shall be carried on as far 
as practicable at such depots; but the Quarter- 
master General, or tho heads of tho several di- 
visions above mentioned, may oauso euch sup- 
plies to be sent from the place of purchase direct- 
ly to the Quartermasters of the commands for 
whose use they are procured, in any cases where 
it may bo more economical or advantageous so to 
do; and in cases where horse9, mules, clothing,’ 

or camp and garrison quipago may bo so sont, 
suitable and competent insDoctors shall be sent 
to oxamino the samo beforo they 
and receipted for. 

Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That when i 
an emergency shall exist requiring tho immedi-J 
ato procurement of supplies for the necessary ! 
movements and operations of an army or detach- 
ment, and when such supplies cannot bo procured 
from any established depot of the Quartermaster s 
department, or from tho head of the division 
charged with the duty of furnishing such sup- 
plies, within the required time, then it shall bo 
awful for the commanding officer of such army or 
detachment to order tho chief Quartermaster of 
such army or detachment to procure such supplies 
during the continuance of such emergency, but 
no longer, in tho most expeditious manner, and 
without advertisement; and it shall be the duty 
of snch Quartermaster to obey such order; and 
his accounts of the disbursement of moneys for 
such supplies shall be accompanied by the order 
of tho commanding officer as aforesaid, ora cer- 
tified copy of tho same, and also by a statement 
of the particular facts and circumstances, with 
their dates, constituting such emergency. 

Sec. 5. And be it further enacted, That it shall 
be the duty of tho Quartermaster General, imme- 
diately after tho passago of this act; and at least 
once in every month thereafter, to require from 
tho principal Quartermasters of tho several mili- 
tary departments and depots, approximate state- 
ments ot the aggregate amount of supples on 
hand, and estimates of the additional amounts re- 
quired for the service for tho ensuing month, 
stating at what places such supplies will bo re- 
quired, and what amounts are legally contracted 
for but not yet delivered. And it shall be the 
duty of the heads of the sovoral divisions abovo 
mentioned to cause to be made purchases or con 
tracts for the supplies which the Quartermaster 
General may estimate to be necessary in accord- 
ance with law, and all Quartermasters shall 
forthwith report to the Quartermaster General, to 
bo referred to the heads of the several divisions 
abovo mentioned, all contracts not yet fulfilled 
which thoy may have executed on behalf of the 
United States, and all proposals which they may 
havo received in answer to advertisements for fu- 
ture supplies, and shall hereafter regularly re- 
port to tho Quartermaster General copies of all 
contracts made and all proposals received for sup- 
plies of anj^ kind to bo furnished. And if any 
Quartermaster shall neglect or refuse, for the 
spaco of ono month, to report to tho Quarter- 
master General any such contract or proposal 
such neglect or refusal shall be deemed prima 
facie evidence of fraud, and the pay of such 
Quartermaster shall bo stopped until he shall 
have made a satisfactory explanation to tho Sec 
rotary of War of such neglect or refusal. 

Sec. 6. And be it further enacted , That all in 
specters of horses, mules, clothing, fuel, forage, 
lumber, hired transports, and other supplies of 
the Quartermaster’s department, shall bo sworn 
(or affirmed) to perform their duties in a faithful 
and impartial manner, and shall, for any cor 
ruption, wilful neglect, or fraud in the perform 
aneeof their duties, be liable to punishment by 
fine and imprisonment, by sentence of court-mar- 
tial or military commission. And if any con- 
tractor or person furnishing such supplies 
transportation shall give, or offer to give, to any 
inspector of such supplies or transportation, or 
to any other person lor his use, directly or indi- 
rectly, any money or othor valuablo consideration 
such person giving, or offering to give, such 
money or other valuable consideration, shall for- 
feit to the United States the full amount of his 
contract or contracts with the United States, and 
the name and offence of such person shall be 
published in general orders, and also in one 
newspaper of general circulation nearest to his 
placo of residence. 

Sec. 7. And be it further e acted, That the 
provisions of the sixteenth section of the act en 
titled ** An act to define the pay and emoluments 
of certain officers of the army, and for othor 
purposes,” approved July seventeen, eighteen 
hundred and sixty-two, shall apply to all person 
engaged in executing the contracts therein re 
ferred to, whothor as agents of such contractors 
or as claiming to be assignees thereof, or other- 
wise, and to all inspectors employed by tho Uni 
ted Statos for the inspection of subsistence 
clothing, arms, ammunition, munitions of war 
or other description of supplies for tho army or 
navy of tho United States: Provided, That any 
person arrested to answer charges fora violation 
of tho provisions of this section, or of tho act 
to which it i9 in addition, shall bo admitted to 
bail lor his appearance to answer the charges 
made against him before any court-martial con 
stituted to try him, in such sum, and with such 
sureties, as shall be designated and approved bv 
the judgo of tho district court of the district in 
which tho arrest is mado or tho offcnco is charged 
to have boon committed, or any commissioner 
appointed by such court. 

Soc. 8. And be if further enacted, That if any 
contractor or person furnishing supplies or trans 
portation shall give, or offer to give, or cause 
be given, to any officer or craployco of tho Quar 
termaster’s department hauing charge of the re 
ceipt or disposition of tho supplies or transporta 
tion furnished by him, or in any way connected 
therewith, any money or other valuable consid 
oration, directly or indirectly , all contracts and 
charters with such persons shall, at the option 
of the Secretary of War, bo null and void. And 
if any officer or employee of the Quartermaster 
department shall knowingly accept any ‘such 
money or other valuable consideration from such 
person, ho shall bo deemed guilty of malfeasance 
and shall be punished by fine or imprisonment 
or both, as a court-martial or military commission 
may direct. 

Sec. 9. And be it further enacted, That when 
over it shall become necessary to purchase any 
steam or sailing vessel for the use of the Quar 
termaster’s department, the same shall be first 
inspected by one or more competent naval off! 
cers detailed in accordance with the provisions of 
the “act authorizing the detail of naval officers 
for tho service of the War Department,” ap 
proved February twelve, eighteen hundred and 
sixty-two, and all steam vessels shall be 
spected by an officer skilled in the construction 
and operation of steam machinery, in addition to 
the other usual inspection of such vessels: Pro 
vided, That the provisions of this section shall 
not apply to steamboats or other vessels in the 
military service on the Western rivers; but such 
river steamboats or vessels shall bo so inspected 
by competent builders to be designated for that 

Sec. 10. And be it further enacted , That tho 
officers placed in charge of the several divisions 
provided for by the first section of this act shall, 
during the time that they remain in such charge, 
each have the rank, pay, and emoluments of a 
colonel in the Quartermaster’s department: Pro- 
vided, That the Quartermaster General may, 
with tho approval of the Secretary of War, from 
timo to time, and according to tho necessities 
of tho public sorvico, ebango the distribution of 
duties among them; and all such changes shall be 
forftiwith published in general orders of the War 

Sec. 11. And be it further enacted, That during 
the continuance of the present rebellion the Sec 
retary of War may assign to duty, as inspectors 
of tho Quartermaster’s department, six officers, 
to be selected from the regular and volunteer offi- 
cers of that staff corps, who have served not less 
than one year, who shall have, while so assigned 
and acting, the temporary rank, pay, and emol- 
uments of colonels of the Quartermaster's depart- 
ment; and also, when in his judgment it is neces- 
sary, may assign to each army in the field, consist- 
ing of more than one army corps, and to each mili- 
tary department and to each principal depot, not 
exceeding ten in number at any ono time, of tho 
Quartermaster’s department, an officer to act as 
chief or senior quartermnster of said army, mil- 
litary department, or depot, who shall have 
while so assigned to the temporary rank, pay, 
and emoluments of a colonel of tho Quartermas- 
ter’s department; and also to assign to each di- 
vision of two or more brigades aquartermaster, as 
division quartermaster, who, while so assigned 
and acting, shall havo the temporary rank, pay, 
and emoluments of a major of tho Quartermas- 
ter’s department : Provided, That when any of 
said officers is roleived from such duty, his tempo- 
rary rank, pay and emoluments shall cease, and 
he shall return to his lineal rank in the depart- 
ment: And provided , further, That \jhen within 
tho limits of any military department there shall 
bo not more than one army corps, then the chief 
quartermaster of the army corps shall perform 
also tho duties of the department quartermaster. 

Sec. 12. And be i  further enacted, That at 
least two thirds of all the officers of each grade 

Sec. 15. And be further enacted, That all acta 
and parts of acts inconsistent with the provis- 
shall be issued ; ions of this act bo and tho samo aro hereby re- 

Approved July 4, 1864. 

’The capture of the pirate Florida re 
suited in that of the bonds extorted by the 
rebel pirates from the vessels which they 
overhauled, but did not destroy, the recovery 
of several chronometers, and a considerable 
amount of money. Some valuable papers 
were also found on board her. 

only necessary for any tine troubled with 
these complaints to try one bottle of Dr 
Strickland’s Mellifluous Cough Balsam to 
convince them that this is the best prepa^ 
It not only cures the 
the throat and lungs, 
sweats and spitting of 
blood, and is an excellent gargle for any 
kind of a sore throat; it is pleasant to take, 
and a safe medicine for infants. Sold by all 

ration ever used, 
above affections of 
but it cures night 

NIC. — We can recommend those suffering 
with Loss of Appetite, Indigestion, or Dys- 
pepsia, Nervousness and Nervous Debility, 
to use Strickland’s Tonic. It is a \egetable 
preparation, free from alcoholic liquors ; it 
strengthens the whole nervous system; it 
creates a good appetite, and is warranted to 
cure Dyspepsia and Nervous Debility. 

For sale by Druggists generally at $1 per 
bottle. Prepared by Dr. % A. Strickland, 0 
East Fourth street, Cincinnati, O. 

June 27, 1 864-330— t w & w 1 v. 

Headquarters District of Kentucky, ) 
and 5th Division 23d Army Coups, (■ 
Lexington, Ky., July 16, 1864. J 
General Orders, ) 

No. 59. { 

The rapid increase in this District of lawless 
bands of armed men engaged in interrupting 
railroad and telegraphic communication, plunder- 
ing and murdering peaceful Union citizens, de- 
stroying tho mails, Jco., calls for tho adoption of 
stringent measures on tho part of tho military 
authorities for their suppression. 

Therefore all guerrillas, armed prowlers by 
whatever name thoy may be known, and rebel 
sympathizers are hereby admonished that in fu- 
ture stern retaliatory measures will be adopted and 
strictly enforced whenever the lives or property 
of peaceful citizens aro jeopardized by the law- 
less acts of such men. 

Rebel sympathizers living within five miles of 
any scene of outrage committed by armed men 
not recognized as public enemies by tho rules and 
usages of war, will be arrested and sent beyond 
tho limits of tho United States, in accordance 
with instructions from tho Major General com- 
manding the Military Division of tho Mississippi. 
So much of the property of rebel sympathizers 
may ho necessary to indemnify tho Govern- 
ment or loyal citizens for losses incurred by the 
acts of such lawless men will be seized and ap- 
propriated for this purpose. 

Whenever an unarmed Union citizen is inur» 
derod, four guerrillas will bo seelctod from tho 
prisoners in tho hands of the military authori- 
ties and publicly shot to death in tho most con- 
vonieut placo near the scene of outrage. 

By command of 


Official: J. Bates Dickson, 

Capt. and A. A. Gen’I. 

Novomber 2, 1864-tw3t. 



1ST ew Music Store! 

We have a largo stock of 





Loyal Newspaper, Devoted to Maintaining 
the Government in Putting Down the 

A lengthy prospectus is unnecessary. Sul 
tice it, that the Commonwealth is an uncom 
promising Union paper, and no effort will 
be spared to make it worth/tJie confidence 
and patronage ol every loyal person. 

That its influence may be exerted and felt 
for good, the Commonwealth must look for 
support to the People, and to the People 
alone It has no official patronage to depend 
upon. Let the People, to whom it appeals 
give it a generous and hearty encouragement 
— a patronage that will cause it to be founi’ 
in every loyal house — an ardent advocate ol 
the best interests ol Kentucky. 

Subscriptions arc respectfully requested 
Persons obtaining ten subscribers, and 
sending the money, will be entitled to one 
copy gratis. 

Terms — T ri-Weekly, per year.. :£4 00 

Weekly, per year 2 0O 

The terms are low; and considering the 
great increase in price ot paper, &c., requires 
that the subscription should he a large one 
Will friends every where exert themselves 
Address, A. G. HODGES, 

Frankfort, Kentucky. 

I ( 




ft Vp 

is i 

— ALSO- 

T l 


ftfr @ fr 


Which wo offer for sale at reasonable prices. 

W E shall shortly roceive a largo stock of 
other musical instruments and musical mer- 
chandize generally 
Our store is now at 

No. 4, Higgins Block, Alain Street, 

next door to Sumner, Si Co’s Sewing Machine 



Head-Quarters Acting Ass’t Pro. Mau.Gen. 

State of Kentucky, 
Louisville, Ky. October 10, 1864. 

tho information of all concerned : 

Men whoso names have been drawn in tho draft 
are, from that moment, in military service, unless 
legally exempt, and this fact they aro bound to 

All men drawn must report to tho Board of 
Enrollment according to their notifications, in 
default of which they arc liable to arrest as deser- 
ters and to the consequences thereof, which include 
liability for the expenses attending tho arrest in 
cases where tho person arrested is, alter examin- 
ation, held to service. The Board of Enroll- 
ment sits at tho Head-Quarters of tho Provost 
Marshal of the District, ho being President ol the 

In cases whero the serving of notices to drafted 
men within ten days after drawing, has been found 
impracticable, by reason of forcible resistance, 
tho service of notices as soon as practicable there- 
after, is valid. 

The civil authorities of the State arc requested, 
by the Provost Marshal General to co-operate with 
thegmilitary authorities in arresting all deserters 
as abovo described, as well as deserters from tho 
former draft who haring failed to report, may bo 
found lurking in the State. 

Men who havo enlisted after their names have 
been drawn in the draft, whether notified or not, 
are in military service under tho draft, and not 
by the enlistment, which is void ; thoy must re- 
port to the Board of Enrollment of tho District in 
which they wore drawn, and if they desired to con- 
tinue in the organization they had chosen, they can 
state their preference, when, if practicable, tho 
commandant of tho rendezvous may assign them 
to such organization. 

Commanding officers of regiments and other or- 
ganizations arc desired to furnish, according to 
their best knowledge or belief, to Provost Marshals 
of Districts, tho names and description of all men 
who may have enlisted in such organizations after 
their names had been drawn in the draft, by 
means of which lists and description Boards of 
Enrollment may , on comparison with their lists 
of drafted men, ascertain to which class the men 

W. n. SIDELL, 
Major 15th U. S. Infantry, 
Act’g Ass’t Pro. Mar. Gen. for Ky. 

» 5t^tw, 

October ’ 

&. Ki*«K 


1864-4ttw. — 

Frankfort Commonwealth, publish 4 times and 
send bill to this offico for collection. — Lex. Union- 




NEW YORK , October 5, 1864. 

1 1H E Trustees of the CLIFTON PETROLEUM 
. COMPANY have declared a Dividend of 
OWE PER CENT for the month of September, 
payable October 31, at the Office of the Company, 
No. 81, John st., New York, to Shareholders of 
record at the close of business this day. 


Oct 21, 1864-tw3t. Treasurer. 


of Pendleton county, on the 6th day of Oct., 1864, 
as a runaway slave, a negro girl, calling herself 
SEELY. Says that sho belongs to Mrs. Fos- 
ter, of Bourbon county, Kentucky. Said negro 
girl is about 21 years of age, about 5 feet 2 or 3 
inches high, of a yellow complexion, weighs about 
120 or 130 pounds, and was arrested in Pendleton 
county, Kentucky. 

The owner of ifaid negro will como forward, 
prove property, pay expenses, and tako her away, 
or she will be dealt with according to law. 

F. P. CRAIG, J. P. C. 
Oct. 21, 1864- wlm-1864. 

“To Whom 1 1, May Concern.” 

A LL persons having propertyof any kind, within 
x\_the walls of the Kentucky Penitentiary, unless 
said property is thero for repairs, or for special 
reasons is in charge of the keener, aro hereby 
notified to remove tho same within thirty days 
from this date, or the keeper will bo directed to 
place it outside the walls at the owners risk. The 
object of this notice, is to havo tho prison yard 
cleared of every thing not essential to the busi- 
ness of the Institution. 

J. M. MILLS, 1 Inspectors. 


JOHN S. HAYS. J Penitentiary 


or assigned rank provided for under the provis 
U ions of this act shall be selected from 

quartermasters of the volunteer service. 


Posting Notice. 

Franklin County, Set. 

1AKEN up as are tray, by Wrn.B. Risk, living 
about six miles east of Frankfort, in Frank- 
lin county, ONE BLOOD BAY MARE, fifteen 
hands, 1 inch high; a star in the forehead; a 
white spot on each shoulder; left hind foot white; 
shod all round. No other brand or mark per- 
ceivable. Supposed to be six years old, and ap- 
praised to $125, by the undersigned, a Justice of 
tho Peace lor Frunklin county, this 20»h day of 
October, 1864. 

GEO. W. GW IN, J. P. 

October 21, 18G4-w4t. 

C lURES Coughs. Colds, Sore Throat, Asthma, 
J and Consumption. It is only necessary for 
any ono troubled with these complaints to try 
one bottle of 

Strickland’s Mellifluous Cough Balsam 

to convince them that it is tho best preparation 
over used. It not only cures the above affections 
of the Throat and Lungs, but it cures Night 
Sweats and Spitting of Blood, and is an excellent 
gargle for any kind of Sore Throat. It is pleas- 
sant to tako, and a safe medicine for infants. 
Price 50 cents per bottle. For salo by Druggists 

May 25, 1864 w£twly-325 




isting between 


Is this day dissolved by mutual consent. 

THOS. RODMAN i.-*»alonc authorized to use 
tho narao of the firm in closing up the partnership 

THOS. RODMAN having purchased the inter 
estof J. L. RODM AN and R. W. BLACKBURN 
in the stock of goods on hand will continuo the 
business upon his own individual account, and ro 
spectfully solicits the patronage of the public. 



Frankfort, Oct. 10, 1864-2ms. 


BOOT & 8I1()e1l1NUFACT0RY. 



AS removed from his old stand on St. Clair 
street, Frankfort, to his own residenccTon 
Main street, adjoining Jxmes R. Watson’s Res- 
taurant and Boarding House, whero ho will con- 
tinue the manufacture of Roots jfnd Shoes, of the 
very best quality, and of the latest fashions. 

lie returns his ‘grateful thanks to the citizens 
of this community for the very liberal patronage 
heretofore bestowed upon him, and ho pledges 
himself t » use every exertion in his power to merit 
the confidence of tho*«e who have honored him 
with their patronage. 

Ho respectfully solicits orders in bis line of 
business, and pledges himself to give satisfaction 
or no charge will be made. 

Frankfort, Aug J, 1864 — 352 — 0m. 


^ W-'cS'.x r *o i : s. r :e . 

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14. ] 804. 

Thanksgiving Proclamation. 

By the President of the United Staff* of America. 

It has pleased Almighty Ood to prolong our 
national life another year, defending us with His 
guardian care against unfriendly designs from 
abroad, and vouchsafing to us in His mercy many 
signal victories over tho enemy who is of our 
own household, It has also pleased our Heaven- 
ly Fattier to favor as well our citizens in their 
homes as our soldiers in their camps and our 
sailors on the seas with unusual health. He has 
largely augmented our free population by eman- 
cipation and by immigration, whilo He has opened 
to us now sourcos of wealth, and has crowned 
the labor of our workingmen in every de- 
partment of industry with abundant reward. 
Moroovor, He has been pleased to animate and 
inspire our minds and hearts with fortitude, 
courage and resolution sufficient for the great 
trial of civil war into which we have been brought 
by our adherence as a nation to the cause of free- 
dom and humanity, and to afford to us reasonable 
hopes of an ultimate and happy deliverance from 
all our dangers and afflictions. 

Now, therefore, I, ABRAHAM LINCOLN, 
President of the United States, do horeby appoint 
and sot apart the LAST THURSDAY IN NO- 
VEMBER NEXT as a day which I desire to be 
observed by all my fellow citizens, wherever they 
may then be, as a day of Thankeyiving and 
Prayer to Almighty God, the bcnificent Creator 
and Ruler op tup Universe; and I do further 
recommend to my fellow citizens aforesaid, that 
on hat occasion they do reverently humble 
themselves in the dust, and from thence offer up 
penitent and fervent prayers and supplications 
to the Great Disposer op Events for a return 
of tho inestimable blessings of peace, union and 
harmony throughout tho land, which it has 
pleasod Him to assign as a dwelling place for 
ourselves and our po^erlty throughout all gene- 

In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my 
hnnd and caused tho seal of the United States to 
be affixed. 

Done at tho city of Washington this 20th day 
of October, in the year of our Lord, 1864, and of 
tho Independence of the United States the eighty- 

By tho President : 

Wm. II. Seward, Secretary of State. 




Lincoln . 


No. 1. Frankfort, 



Market House, 



No. 2. Forks Elkhorn, 



No. 3. Peaks Mill, 



No. 4. Bridgeport, 




No. 5. Bald Knobs , 






£®“Beniiett II. Young, the leader of the 
■label guerrillas, who made the raid from 
Cauada into Vermont, is a native of Ken- 
tucky, and was a student of divinity under 
Stuart Robinson, the rebel Editor of the dis- 
Ictyal pseudo-True Presbyterian, who is re- 
siding in Canada. 

B$*L. The Dayton Journal says Mr. Wm. 
Huffman of that city, aged 96 years, voted 
for Lincoln on November 8. He cast his 
first vote for Washingten, while a resident of 
t’ne State of New Jersey, and was a Demo- 
crat until the rebellion broke out. 

The Richmond Examiner thus pro- 
claims the principles upon which t^ e trait- 
ors found their Confederacy: 

“The establishment of the Confederacy is 
verily a distinct reaction ogaiust the whole 
course of the mistaken civlization of the 
age. For liberty, equality, fraternity, we 
have deliberately substituted slavery, subor- 
dination and government.” 

£&" McClellan has carried Kentucky, 
New .Jersey and Delaware. Oregon, Cali- 
fornia and Nevada lo hear-from. 

BSf" At 2 o'clock, on the morning of 
November 9, a terrible tornado passed over 
Chester, Illinois. More titan a dozen bouses 
were blown down and completely demolish- 
ed, burying their sleeping inmates in their 
ruths. Five persons were killed and twelve 
or fifteen wounded, several ot them severely. 
A brick church was blown to atoms. Sever- 
al skiffs in the river were carried near 
quarter of a mile up the bluff 

OgyThe Louisville Journal of November 
11, contains the following card: 

As the proprietors and myself differ irre- 
concilable with respect to the future course 
of the Journal, I deem it mv duty to retire 
from the paper. 

Mv connection with the Journal is p.c- 
cordingly dissolved. 


Hfflu The New York Journal o! Commerce, 
which has for four years past strenuously 
opposed the Administration, and given all 
the aid and comtort to the rebels that it 
could and keep clear of the actual overt act, 
since the election, aud the overwhelming 
defeat of the anti-Union platform and nom- 
inees, declared that henceforth it will avoid 
the discussion of political questions. The 
Journal of Commerce, the Boston Courier, 
and the Nationa. Intelligencer, during the 
recent canvass, fast off the dignity which 
had previously marked their course, and de- 
scended to originate and promulgate more 
perversions of the acts and conduct ol the 
Administration, than all the other respecta- 
ble papers in the Union. Their perversions 
and misrepresentations formed the stock in 
trade in which the Louisville Journal and 
"Oilier professed Union papers principally 
dealt. They well may be sick of their par- 
t:zan cause : and we warn the people not to 
be misled by their professed withdrawal 
from political discussion : it is but a ruse, 
whereby they can stab the Union cause more 

The Plot aeninst Clncaso. 

We have already noticed the discovery of 
a plot to release the rebel prisoners at Camp 
Douglas and rob and burn Chicago, and the 
arrest of many of the leaders, and others. 
The details have been received in the Chi- 
cago papers. The plot was discovered (roni 
suspicions being excited by the arrival of 
many armed bv trains and boats Irom all 
directions. Telegrams were also received by 
Hon John Wentworth from the Southern 
portion of Illinois that bushwhackers from 
Kentucky and Missouri and rebel sympa- 
thizers from Illinois — Sons of Liberty — were 
filling the cars Irom Chicago. Vigilance on 
the part ot the authorities was soon reward- 
ed by the capture of many of the conspira- 
tors. From the detailed account of the ar- 
rest, etc., in the Chicago Tribune of Novem- 
ber 8, we extract the following: 

The programme ot the vi 1 liana will he 
found fully detailed in (he substance of a 
conlession made by Charles Walsh, late can 
didate tor Sheriff, more recently Brigadier 
General of the Sons of Liberty, and now a 
prisoner in Camp Douglas. 

The confession is perfectly damning, im- 
plicating large numbers of Copoerheads in 
this city, leading members of the Invincible 
Club, some of them candidates on the Cop- 
perhead ticket. He confesses to all ; yea, 
much more than was supposed. 

Walsh admits that the mine should have 
been sprung two weeks ago, but for various 
reasons the execution of the plot was post- 
poned till election day. The plan was the 
very same at first as subsequently, except 
as lo interfering with the election. The 
infernal scheme as last shaped was as fol- 
lows : 

A (orce of about 400 men — K G. C.’s— 
bushwhackers and guerrillas, were to be as- 
sembled here, and with them an attack 
should have been made on Camp Douglas 
last evening for the purpose of liberating the 
rebels confined there. Walsh, with 150 men, 
was to assault the cast side of the camp, and 
another man, whose name we may not now 
furnish, with 200, was to take the west side. 
The operation was to he superintended by 
Marmaduke, who should have the remain- 
ing 50 men ns a reserve corps ready to act 
where wanted. The programme was to break 
down the fence, and stampede the 12,000 
prisoners who were all ready for the work, 
having been informed of it in some way best 
known to themseves. The prisoners were 
to be armed as spe. dilv as possible, the gar- 
rison overpowered, their arms and artillery 
secured, and the garrison made prisoners. 
This, it was believed, could easily be done if 
the attack were made as concerted, and in- 
deed there is little room to hope that it would 
have been otherwise than successful had it 
not been nipped in the bud by a premature 
exposure ol the whole scheme. 

With Marmaduke at their head, the reb- 
els were to march into the city, and take 
possession ot the Court House and square 
as the base of offensive operations. They 
were then to take possessien of the polls, 
voting in each precinct, and preventing (he 
deposition in the ballot-boxes of any other 
than the McClellan ticket This being ac- 
complished, and a majority in the State thus 
secured, they were to proceed at once to the 
work ol destruction. All the banks were to 
be robbed, the stores gutted, and then set 
fire to the principal buildings For the pur- 
pose of controlling this latter phrase of the 
business, the water plugs had all been mark- 
ed, and a lorce detailed to set the water run- 
ning so as to empty the mains and exhaust 
the water supply. The telegraph wires were 
to be cut on the first onset, and then set fire 
to the railroad depots, the elevators, the ship- 
ping, &c. The persons of the leading Union 
men in the city were to t e seized, and 
they, with the plunder, marched off South- 

It was believed that with this force of 
nearly 13,000 men the city could be so quick- 
ly overwhelmed as that effective opposition 
would be impossible, and that they could 
then, under their leader Marmaduke, march 
in any direction with perlecl impunity. 

The scheme was well concocted. It lack- 
ed only one essential — a successlul issue. 
Thank Providence that it was denied them 
They had assembled here, as per pro - 1 
gramme, and had the arrests been delayed a j 
single day, it would have been too late — 
the olt-repeated threat would have been ex- 
ecuted, and rivers of blood would have run 
in the streets ot Chicago. No one can doubt 
that, had they once commenced active ope- 
rations, they would have been joined by aj 
a sufficiently large number ol Chicago dis- 
loyalists to have made a clean sweep of the 
city and reduced it to a heap of ashes 

Walsh is completely unmanned — broken 
down by his sudden arrest, the complete ex- 
posure ol the treasonable conspiracy into 
which he has been led made 'he dupe ol 
persons more designing than himself, who 
have manufactured out ot him a genuine 
cat’s-paw He evidently feels that his only 
chance of safety is to make a clean breast of 
the whole matter, and expose the villains 
who have overpersuaded him into this net. 
He now sees the deep guilt ol the whole 
transaction and the depth of the gulf on 
whose brink he has been toying. 

Marmaduke has made a parital confes- 
sion, or rather a scries of admissions, which 
so far as they go, fully substantiates Mr 
Walsh's statements, and leave nodonbtthat 
the conspiracy was fully as diabolical in its 
character as is represented above He has 
made these statements lo a tnan who form- 
erly served under him, and whom he still 
supposes to be in the rebel interest. It is 
worthy of remark that Marmaduke when 
first captured was especially desirous to 
have some brandy, which being presented, 
ne cooled down and become quite easy in 
his manner. • 

Happily for us, and for the country at 
large, their schemes have so far failed, "and 
those of them who have thus far adventured 
into the city, are now in that very cage 
whence they intended to release the rebel 

From tite description of the more promi- 
nent prisoners we make brief extracts : 

Charles Walsh is a man well known as a 
virulent Irish Copperhead, and is the first 
man who was Suspected of being connected 
with the proposed insurrection. During the 
late Copperhead Convention it was discover- 
ed that he was engaged in manufacturing 
large quantities of bullets, and since that 
time lie lias been closely watched. For 
some days past it was known that he was 
secreting some men in his house, as he was 
purchasing from twelve to twenty pounds ol 
lieetsteak per day, and on his arrest Captain 
Cantrell and private Charles Traverse, both 
in the rebel service, were found with him, 
and, of course, also arrested. Capt. Can- 
trell was one of Morgan’s old comniaad 
Walsh was at one time a Sergeant at -Arms 
in the State Legislature, and served for five 
years as a soldier in the Florida war. Two 
years ago he ran on the Copperhead ticket 
for Sheriff, but was defeated, since which 

time he has been an active member of the 
Sons of Liberty, holding the position of 
Brigadier General in that treasonable body. 
On the whole there is more than sufficient 
evidence to consign this traitor to the gal- 
lows, which in all probability will speedily 
terminate his treasonable career 

Buckner S Morris is a Kentuckian of 
some noterily in this city, inasmuch as he 
lias for some time past been suspicioned as 
a man of rebel proclivities. He was first a 
Whig, then a Know-Nothing, and lastly a 
Democrat. Some years ago he served a 
term as Judge of the Circuit Court, and fail- 
ing in obtaining re-election to that office, 
four years ago, ran on the Copperhead tick- 
et for the position of Governor, in which he 
was badlv beaten by Hon. Richard Yates 
Failing in obtaining an official position from 
the loyal people of the North, Judge Mor- 
ris became an inveterate rebel sympathizer, 
and now occupies the position ol Treasurer 
of the treasonable society known as the 
Sons of Liberty. Col Sweet possesses abun- 
dant prool to convict this man of treason ot 
the blackest hue 

Col. Vincent Marmaduke is by all means 
one of the most important prisoners He 
was originally a member ol the Missouri 
State Legislature but was imprisoned at St 
Louis aud subsequently expelled from the 
State on account of disloyalty. In 1861 and 
1862 be attended the State Convention as a 
delegate, which position closed his political 
career. He is a brother to the rebel Major 
General Marmaduke, and has undoubtedly 
been sent to this city to play an active part 
in the proposed work ol rapine and blood- 
shed. He was at Chicago at the time of the 
Chicago Convention with a large force of 
rebels under his command to act in concert 
with Dodd, Walker, Vallandigham and Co. 
He returned on the same errand a few days 
ago and is now in custody. 

The Col. St. Ledger Grenfeld, Adjutant 
General on Morgan’s staff, is a British officer 
who has seen three years' service in the Con- 
federate army, haviug obtained three years’ 
leave of absence from the British service, 
and is a sprig of nobility, known at home 
a3 St. Ledger Granville. He was on Mor- 
gan’s staff, and It is term of service ending 
sometime last spring he ran the blockade to 
Bermuda. Not being able to find a vessel 
to take him to Halifax as soon as he wish- 
ed, he went to the American Consul and oh 
lained a pass to New York, under fraudu- 
lent representations, where lie reported to 
Gen Dix, and subsequently to Secretary 
Stanton; He was successful in obtaining a 
pass to Canada, where he reported to his fel- 
low rebel officers the success of his ruse, and 
boasted of his exploits as one of Morgan’s 
band of geenlel thieves and cut-throats. Ex- 
pecting to add new laurels to his military 
fame, be joined Marmaduke in his expedi- 
tion to Chicago, and has been captured. 

Another person, called Cantrell, is un- 
doubtedly a rebel officer known asQuantrell 
in Canada, from his connection with Quan- 
trell in the raid on Lawrence, Kansas, in Au- 
gust, 186.3. II is assumed name in Canada is 
Col Rob’t Lee, but his real name is Lt Rob't 
Lee Reams, of a Missouri or Arkansas regi- 
ment, who was sent by Pemberton, in the 
spring of 186.3, from Vicksburg to Missouri, 
on recruiting service. He visited Washing- 
ton a few weeks ago, to see his father and 
family, who are noted secessionists, and have 
sent Iroquent sums ot money to him in Can- 
ada On reaching New York he went into 
business as a bounty-jumper, and was ar- 
rested at Watertown as adeserter, but jump- 
ed irom the cars and escaped. 

Reams boasted in Canada of having him- 
self shot three or four of the Lawrence vic- 
tims. lie shot sheriff Brown twice, and then 
attempted to burn the house in which lie 
fell when shot the second time. He 6hot 
one of the Eldridge brothers, and a hotel 
keeper whose name escapes my recollec- 

War News and Army Items. 

A letter Irom New Orleanp, of the date of 
October 29, says that on the 26tli Buckner, 
in command of a rebel lorce attacked and 
captured Morganza, with 1,900 Union troops, 
and all the arms and stores. We do not give 
tiie slightest credit to the report. Exchanges 
publish news Irom persons who were in 
Morganza four days after the capture is 
said to iiave occured, who heard nothing of 
it; and passengers and officer? ot steamers 
which lelt New Orleans as late as November 
1st heard nothing of it. 'The Twenty-second 
and Nineteenth Kentucky were at Morgan- 
za at latest accounts, and portions of those 
regiments which had been held as prisoners 
ot war in Texas, and just exchanged, were 
with them. 

From the Army ol the Tennessee we have 
no reliable news. Hood’s rebel army is re- 
ported near Florence, Ala, with Gen. Thom- 
as, in command ol a sufficient lorce, draw- 
ing li is coils around him. .Gen. Sherman is 
reported lo have destroyed Atlanta, and 
moved his force southward, with thirty days 
provisions Some of the reports say he has 
gone to Andersonville to release the Union 
prisoners from the barbarous treatment the 
rebels are inflicting upon them. Others, 
that lie has gone to Savannah, and will take 
Macon and Milledgeville, the seat of Gov- 
ernment. in his way. We shall soon hear 
from him and Thomas authentically. 

On the 7th, and again on the 9th of 
November, the rebels made attacks on the 
Union troops at Atlanta, but were repulsed. 
Some of the rebels taken prisoners said they 
had arrived from Lee's army but two days 

From East Tennessee wc have informa- 
tion that Gen. Gillem has gained another 
victory over the rebels under Gen. Vaughn. 
He utterly routed them, and drove them in 
the greatest contusion lorty-lour miles. 

There arc no movements reported by the 
forces in front ot Petersburg and Richmond. 

SarThe returns so far in, of the election 
in this State, indicate that not one-half of 
the voters went to the polls. The McClel 
lan Union men, rebels and rebel sympathi- 
zers probably polled 99-100ths of their 
strength. The Union men were kept from 
doing so by the threats of the guerrillas, 
and the threatened proscription of mechan- 
ics and laborers by McClellan men, if they 
should vole for Mr. Lincoln. From the re- 
turns received, we have not a doubt that 
Mr. Lincoln would have carried the State, 
had a full vote been polled, by at least 20,- 
000 . 

SOL-Gen. Wright, elected on the 8th No- 
vember to represent the eight district of 
New Jersey in Congress, died on the 10th. 
Hori John P. Elton, one of the Presidential 
Electors for Connecticut, also died on the 
10th November, two days after his election. 

[From the Knoxvillo Whig. 

Assaults of the Louisville Jonrnal. 

To George D Prentice : 

Since the opening of this Presidential 
campaign 1 have been repeatedly assailed 
through your paper, either editorially or by 
such dismissed officers and humbugs as 
Wolford - I have never replied either to 
your editorial attacks, or the attacks ot dif- 
ferent correspondents. I have felt assured 
that you desired to make some little capi- 
tal for your Constitntional-Conservalive- 
Stat»s-Righls-Peace-on-any-terms ticket, and 
it lias gratified me a little to know that my 
blows have been felt somewhere. In poli- 
cing your attacks at this late day, it will be 
apparent to all that I address myself to you, 
and not to the odds and ends of all God’s 
creation, who compose the newlv organized 
party ol Democrats and traitors with whom 
you are associated. 

In your paper of the 30th October, you 
state editorially, that “ Browlow having re- 
ceived office from. Lincoln, he now declares his 
approbation, as toe understand, of all that Lin- 
coln has done and all that he may hereafter do. 
Every such man has his price." 

This, Mr Prentice is a direct charge of 
bribery and corruption and needs to be vin- 
tilated by a statement of (acts, after which 
I propose to contrast my record with yours, 
and to take a brief view of the relations 
your family and mine sustain to this rebel- 

I hold an office in the Treasury Depart- 
ment which was conferred upon me by Mr 
Chase without my seeking it, or any friend 
applying (or me. The pay is not equal to 
the labor performed, and at no time has 
paid the board of my small family, with 
my two sons in the army. I have retained 
the position because I desired to serve my 
friends in East Tennessee, and to unite 
with them in restricting the benefits of trade 
to the loyal men of the country. 

During the first eighteen months of the 
war. you, associated with others, held office 
under Lincoln, or, if you please, were mixed 
up with contracts; and when I last sawyou, 
in Nashville, summer was a year ago, you 
was staving and puffing along, to and from 
the front, moving heaven and earth, to se- 
cure some big contracts to supply the army 
of the Cumberland, and writing the most 
sickening and flattering notices of Gen. Ros- 
ecrans. in the hope of winning upon him and 
his officials. But all your flattery failed, and 
all the letters you presented failed to secure 
for you the contracts you sought ; and thus 
refusing to give you your “price," you bolt- 
ed from the support of Lincoln's adminis- 
tration. While your were interested in con 
tracts tinder the Government, you was as 
good a Lincoln man as I was. 

To be candid with you, Mr. Prentice, you 
figured badly in your scramble after con- 
tracts and clamor for extra privileges — oth- 
ers, associated with you. and making a tool 
of you, and using your position as a journ- 
alist, to worm themselves into positions 
where they could swindle the Government. 
Indeed, I heard the remark made by men 
who had always been your admirers, that 
it was humiliating, nay, mortifying and dis- 
graceful , to see a poor old man, in his do- 
tage, and under the influence of liquor and 
an inordinate love of money, in such a drive 
as vou were in, going and comin^to Rose- 
cran's headquarters, and calling at the St. 
Cloud Hotel, at Nashville, to muster up ad- 
ditional hackers. 

While I was North, after 1 had spoken 
extensively, and my speechts were reported 
equally extensively, and I was made to say 
n the world what I really did say that I 
endorsed Lincoln's entire war policy, and 
the putting down of the rebellion even at 
the cost of exterminating the Southern pop- 
ulation. you wrote to me and proposed to join 
me in partnership in starting a new Union 
paper in Xashvil/e — a offer I politely declin- 
ed It is due to you to state that, at that 
time, yon were receiving your '■price," and 
mv principles were not offensive to you. 
You are the last man in America to talk 
about men having their “price" and selling 
out to Lincoln. 

There is a slight difference in the posi- 
tions occupied by your family and mine, and, 
as a necessary consequence, your principles 
and mine must differ My wile aud little 
children, after I had been incarcerated for 
three months and sent out of the country, 
were unceremoniously forced to pack up and 
vacate their house and home, and go North, 
at their own expense, upon thirty six hours' 
notice, and thus thrown upon my hands 
North, while my property remained here 
for the use ot (he Confederacy I thought 
all the time, and still think, that the Gov- 
ernment ought to have done something 
more (or life than to confer upon me this 
small office, although I have not expressed 
this opinion belore. 

My two sons entered the Federal army, 
and one o! them is now at home on crutches, 
because ot wounds received in leading his 
regiment of cavalry in a charge upon Wheel 
er a forces in Middle Tenneesee. My other 
son is in Gen. Gillem’s command, and was 
in the fight when the great Kentucky horse 
thief. Morgan, was killed, under whom and 
with whom your sons have been fighting against 
the Government upon whose bounty their rebel 
mother and contract- hunting father are living. 
One of your sons was killed in Kentucky 
while on a horse-stealing expedition under 
rebel officers. Your other son is now on trial 
in Virginia, for the murder of a brother reb- 
el by the name of White. Your wife is an 
avowed rebel and ought to be sent South by 
the Federal authorities; and vou are but one 
degree removed Irom a rebel and a traitor, 
having completely played out. There is not 
a true-hearted Union man in your office, un- 
less lie be some one of the employees. Your 
paper is no longer Union authority, but is 
rapidly sinking into disrepute and meeting 
with that contempt its treason merits. 

With pity for the sorrows of a poor old 
man, I am, fee., 


November 5th, 1864. 

E®“Lincoln’s majority in New York is 
8,456. Fenton, for Governor, lias over 9,000. 
Illinois gives 25,000 majority for Lincoln and 
a gain of five members of Congress. 

Kentucky Official Election Return*. 













Clark r 









... 1,882 


















VI ad iso n 





.... 401 * 







.... 428 










®Q?“The New York Times asserts that it 
has authentic information that the rebel 
emissaries in Canada had laid before the 
Provincial Government the purported basis 
of a secret compact between the Richmond 
authorities and the Emperor Maximilian. 
The argeement included terms of alliance, 
offensive and defensive, between Mexico and 
the Confederacy, and stated that the com- 
pact had the perfect assent of the Emperor 
of the French. Material aid will be afford- 
ed by him, giving effect to the covenant, at 
the proper moment. 

have examined a great Dumber of letters 
trom some of the most prominent citizens of 
Cincinnati and Covington, etc., speaking in 
the highest terms of Dr. Strickland’s Anti- 
Cholera Mixture tor the cure of diarrhoea 
and dysentery. The letters are loo long to 
publish. Mr. Woods, of Covington, says he 
was pronounced incurable by the best doc- 
tors in Cincinnati, and one bottle of Dr. 
Strickland’s Anti Cholera Mixture effected a 
permanent cure after suffering for months 
with the worst form of diarrhoea and dysen- 
tery. For sale by druggists. 


R EMAINING in tho Post Office at Frankfort, 
Kontucky, on tho 14th day of Nov., 1864, 
which, if not called for in one month, will bo sent 
to the Dead Letter Offico at Washington, D. C. 
Anderson, D. C. (2) Osburn, Miss Maggie 
Bullard, Jno. D. Spoher, J. W. 

Douglass, Miss Annie Trewitt, James 

Ford, Frank Tomlin, Henry 

Gibbs, James Watts, Miss Rody 

Kinny, Mrs. Sarah Williams, Jno. N. 

Lowis, Mrs. K. H. Wattson, Miss Louisa 
Martin, Henry Wharhie, Francis 

Martin, M. N. Woathorson, Mrs. Mary 

Persons calling for any of tho above letters 
will please say “advertised" and give date of list. 

fJr Office open from 7% o’clock, A.M., until 
W, P. M. 

19 W. A. GAINES, P. M. 

Nov. 14, 1864-lt.-372. 


Headquarters Act’o As9. Pro. Mar. Gen.,| 
State op Kt., Louisville, Ky., 

November 11, 1864. j 

I N compliance with ordors from the Secretary 
of War to tho Provost Mashal Goneral, it is 
directed, that all men absent from their proper 
posts of duty or command, return to them at 
once. All leaves of absence or furloughs are re- 
voked, excepting those of commissioned officers 
absent on sick leave, or by reason of orders 
founded on certificates of disability, duly filod, 
as required by regulations of the War Depart- 

All officers and employees of the Provost 
M srshal General’s Bureau are especially charged 
to see to the carrying out of this order, and will 
make particular efforts to that end. All men 
absent on furlough from General Hospitals will 
be returnod to the hospitals from which furlougfi- 
cd. All others will bo sent by Provost Marshals 
to their respective posts, companies, or regi- 
ments, if theso bo within convenient distance, if 
not they will bo sent to the nearest or most con- 
i venient General Rendezvous, to be forwarded 
! thence as soou as possible. 

The intention is to return every man in milita- 
! ry service to his proper duty at his post at once, 
and Provost Marshals and other officers of thU 
Bureau will afford every facility for the prompt 
and convenient return of those complying with 
this order. All who fail to report make them- 
selves deserters thereby, and will be arrested and 
returned as such with charges. 


Major 15th U. S. Infantry, and A. A. P. M. G. 
for Ky. 

November 14, 1364*41. 

B*3uWe learn that four guerrillas went to 
Christiansburg, on the day ol election, and 
Union men were afraid to go to the polls. 
The guerrillas for awhile went inside the 
house and had possession of the polls. 

flsa^The Cincinnati Times, of the 10th, an 
der its head ol “Covington News," lias the 
following : 

“Gen. McClellan. — It is rumored that 
“Little Mac’’ has written to his friend, the 
principal real estate agent ol this city, ask- 
ing upon what terms a desirable country, 
seat in Owen county can he procured. The 
General would prefer the Eagle Hills to go- 
ing up Salt River. Colonel Jessie with his 
guerrilla force, is still in the Eagle Hill 
country, and will no doubt extend a cordial 
welcome to his distinguished co-laborer in 
the Democratic cause.” 


B Y virtue of vendi. exponas , No. 194, issued 
from the District Court of the United 
States, for the Kentucky District, at Louisville, 
tho undersigned, or one of U9, will offer for sale, 
to the highest bidder, 

On MONDAY, November 21, 1864, 

before tho Court House door, in the town of 
Versailles, Woodford county, Ky., 


containing 200,000 more or les9, condemned, 
and ordered to be sold by said Court, in the case 
of tho United States vs Hart Gibson. 

Sale to take place about 1 o'clock, P. M. 

Terms — CASH. 

W. E. Benson, D. U. S. M. 

Nov. 11, 1864 — twts. 


Nicholas County Court. J 
Plaintiffs , 


RIET CORD, Defendants. 

T HE defandants herein are notified that the 
undersinged, plaintiffs, will move said 
County Court, on tho first day of its next Febru- 
ary term, to appoint commissioners to convey to 
tho plaintiffs, Jerry L. Prather, the tract of sixty 
one acres and two roods, (more or less,) of land 
lying in Nicholas County, Kentucky, on Buchan- 
non creek, and the same tract of land which was 
owned jointly by the mother of the defendants 
and her sisters, by descent from Mrs. Reheoea 
Ross, deceased. 


W. P. Ross, Attorney for Plaintiffs. 

Nov. 11, 1864-w3t. 

To the Creditors of Thos. S. Page. 

ri^HE Circuit Court at its October term made 
X this order — 

It is ordered that that the Trustee loan to the 
creditors respectively, whosedebts are fully and 
satisfactorily provon herein, an amount of the 
money on hand, as shown by his report afore 
said, on their respective bonds with good secu- 
rity not exceeding one-third each of the principal 
of their respective claims, payable one day after 
dato, and report the same to this court. Bonds 
will be prepared for those who hold such claims 
and choose to take the money. 


Assignee and Trustee of T. S. Page. 
Oct. 31, 1364-tw3w. 

Commissioner’s Notice. 

John H. Vaughan, Administrator of Elizabeth 
M ard, deceased, Plaintiff , 

Elizabeth Ward's heirs and creditors, Defendants, 
Petition in Equity. 

r pHIS cause has been referred to the under- 
JL signed Master Commissioner for settle 
ment, all persons having claims against the estate 
of Elizabeth Ward deceased, are hereby notified to 
produce the same to me, sworn to and proven as 
required by law, on or before tho 26th day of 
November next, for settlement, otherwise, they 
will bo barred. / 

G. W. GWIN, Commissioner. 

Franklin (Circuit Court. 



H AVE leased the Carriage Manufactory of 
Heming & Quin, and are prepared to exe- 
cute all orders for new work in the neatest, most 
substantial, and promptest manner. 

Every description of Carriage and Buggy Re- 
pairing executed in the verj belt style. 

They solicit patronage, and promise to give 
satisfaction. Terms, Cash. 

Frankfort, June 22, 1864— 335-3m. 


Lost Certificate of Bank Stock. 

C ERTIFICATE No. 1,957, for six shares of 
Stock in tho Farmer's Bank of Kentucky, 
dated July 13, 1859, in my name having, been 
lest or mislaid, I hereby give notice I shall ap- 
ply to said Bank at Frankfort, for a new Certifi- 
cate in lieu of the one so lost. 

Nov. 7, 18G4-wAtw2m. 





WILL offer at public sale to the highest bid- 
_ der ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5,1864, 
at the late residence of J. Polk, dec’d in Wood- 
ford county, near Spring Station, all of the per- 
sonal property of said decedent, consiting of 
seven valuable work HORSES, four Milch 
COWS, and a lot of young Cattle, fifty fine south- 
down SHEEP, fifteen fat HOGS and forty stock 
HOGS, two hundred and fifty Bushels Wheat, 
five hundred Dozen of Oats, andtwonty acres of 
first rate HEMP, one two-horse WAGON, and 
valuable HEMP PRESS, and all of THE 

TERMS. — All sums of $20 and under cash in 
hand, sums over $20, notes with good and ap- 
proved security , negotiable and payable in one of 
Bak9 at Lexington, Versailles, Frankfort or 
Geogetown, at four months, bearing interest from 
date. Purchasers having the privilege of paying 
off their notes at any time before maturity and 
and thereby save interest. 

No property to be removed until the terms of 
sale are complied with in every instance. 

M. POLK, Agent 

HENRY FERGUSON, for Legatees. 

Nov. 2-tw2t. Auctioneer. 



fllhe Trustees of tho McKinley Oil Compa- 
ny have declared a dividend of THREE Per 
Cent, (out of the earnings of the Company for 
the month of September,) payable on demand at 
the office of the Company, No. 81 JOHN Street, 
New York, to shareholders of records at the close 
of business this day. 


October 21st, 1864. — twCt. 



New York, October 5, 1864. 

A dividend of ONE Per Cent, for the month of 
September has been declared, payable at tho 
office ol the Company, 81 JOHN Street, New 
York, on and after October 7, 1864. to sharehold- 
ers of record at the close of business tbit* day. 


Oct. 21st 1864.— tw6t. 

Posting Notice. 

Franklin County, Set. 

FilAKEN up as a Stray by T. S. Johnson, liv- 
l ing in Frankfort, Ky., ONE BAY MULE 
COLT, with b ack legs, 4 feet high, supposed to 
bo seven or eight months old, no other band.- or 
uiark9 perceivable. Valued by the undersigned 
t Justice of the Peace lor «aid County, to ot ty 
dollars. Witness my band, this 1 8th day of Oct., 

GEO W. GWIN, J. P. F. C. 
October 19tb, 1864. w4t. 



C l ERTIFICATE No. 1,659, for ten shares of the 
J capital sto«*k of th** Farmers’ Bank of Ken- 
tucky, dated September 24, 1858, to Matthew 
Mayes, wa*. enclosed by mail, on September 24, 
1858, to C. B. Henry, Cashierat Princeton, Ky., 
which has never been received by him, but has 
been either lost or mislaid. I sha 1 apply to 
the said Farmers’ Bank, at their office in Frank 
fort, to issue a new certificat6 in lieu ol the ono 
so lost. All persons are called upon to show cause 
why it shall not be done. 


Nov. 2, 1664-w«fctw2m. 


Head-Quarters Acting Assitant Provost 
Marshal General, and General 
Superintendent Volunteer Recruiting 
Service for Kentucky, 

Special Orders No. 120. 


* * * * 

II. The attention of all officers in the Recruit- 
ing and Provost Marshal's Department in this 
State, is directod to the terms of the following 
telegraphic order from tho Provost Marshal Gen- 
eral, and are directed to act in accordance there- 

W. H. SIDELL, Maj. 15th U. S. Inf., 

A. A. P. M. O. and O. S . V. R. S. for Ky. 

Washington, Aug. 12th, 1864, 
Maj. W. U. Sidell, A. A. P. M. G.: 

Tho Secretary of War has forbidden the recruit- 
ing of men in ono State to be credited to another, 
except as provided by the Act of July 4th, 1864, 
for recruiting in States in rebellion. Ho directs 
that you sec to the execution of this order in your 
■*tate, and, if necessary, arrest recruiting officers 
and agents who may be found violating it. 
(Signed) JAMES B. FRY, 

Provost Marshal General. 
Aug. 15, 1864 — [Lou. Press. j — tw7ts-357. 




Mrs Mary Trayne Rnnyan, Principal 

rpnE Thirty-second semi-annual session of this 
1 school will commence on Monday, Septem- 
ber 5th, 1864. 


Board, including fuel and lights $120 00 

Tuition in primary branches 

Tuition in Common English branches 20.00 

Tuition in higher English branches, inclu- 
ding French and Latin 25.00 

Music on Piano. . 80 00 

Drawing, Painting, etc., at the usual prices. 
For further information address the Principal. 


ATTORNEY at law. 


O FFICE on St. Clair Street, next door south 
of the Branch Bank of Kentucky. 

Will practice law in all the Courts holdcn in the 
cite of Frankfort, and in the Circuit Courts of the 
adjoining oounties. [April 7, 1802-tf. 


dental surgeon. 


O FFICE at Lewis B. Crutcher's, opposite the 
Capitol of the Stato. . 

pgr- Will be in Frankfort tho second and third 
week of each month. 

May 13th, 1863-tf. 



attorneys at law. 

OFFICE— W«t Side Scott St. bet. Third  t Fourth 


February 22, 1860-tf. 




P RACTICES in the Circuit and other Courts of 
Daviess, and the Cirouit Courts of the ad- 
loining counties. 

office up stairs in the Gallatin Sun Office. 
May «, 1857— tf. 




P RACTICES Law in tho Court of Appeals, 
Federal Court, and Franklin Circuit Court. 
Anv business confided to him shall bo faithfully 
and promptly attonded to. His office is on St. 
Clair street, near the Branch Bank of Kentucky, 
where he may generally be found. 

Frankfort, Jan. 12, 1859— tf. 





H AVE associated with them Samuel B. Smith, 
of the late firm of Bullitt & Smith, in the 
practice of tho law, under the firm of SPEED, 
BARRET & SMITH, and will attend the Court 
of Appeals, Federal Court at Louisville, and all the 
Courts held in Louisville. [Jan. 17, ’62-ly* 




-A. ttornevs a, t L a, w , 


W ILL practice law in the Court of Appeals, 
in the Federal courts holdcn in Frankfort, 
Louisville, and Covington, and in the Circuit 
Courts of Franklin, Woodford, Shelby, Henry, 
Anderson, Owen, Mercer, and Scott. 

iSfc* Special attention given to tho collection of 
olaims. They will, in all cases whero it is desir- 
ed, attend to the unsettled law business of James 
Harlan, doo’d. Correspondence in reference to 
that business is requested. 

March 16. 1863— tf. 





W ILL practico in the Court of Appeals and 
Federal Courts hold in Kentucky. 

Office in MANSION HOUSE, nearly op- 
dosite Commonwealth Printing Office. 

Will practico in the Franklin, Anderson, Boyle, 
and adjacent Circuit Courts. 

^©"Offices — F rankfort and Danville. 

Sept. 14, 1863-by. 

J- M. GRAY, 


Offlts and residence on Main between St. Clair and 
Lewie Streets. 


A LL operations for the Extraction, Insertion, 
Regulation, and Preservation of tho Teeth 
performed in a scientific and satisfactory manner. 

He would ask the particular attention of those 
wanting artificial Teeth to his own improvement 
upon the Gold Rimmed Plate, which, for cleanli- 
ness, durability, and neatness, cannot be excelled. 

Specimens of all kinds of plate work may 
be soen at his office. **89^ 

Frankfort, April 22, 1863-ly. 

Kentucky River Coal. 

I HAVE just recoived u fresh supply of the 
large lot of CANNEL, Pittsburg, Youghiogheny, 
and Pomeroy, which I will sell at tho lowest 
market price. All orders will bo promptly filled 
for any point on the railroad or city, by applying 
to me by mail, or at my Coal Yard in Frankfort. 
feb2 twtf. s. BLACK. 


T HERE was committed to tho jail of Garrard 
county, a runaway slave calling himself 
HARLAND, who says he belongs to Clayton Car- 
ter, of Lincoln county. Said boy is of copper 
color, weighs about 180 pounds, about 30 or 3o 
years of age. * 

Tho owner can come forward, provo property, 
and pay charges, or he will be dealt with as the 
law requires. _ _ _ 

Juno 27,1864 -336-lm. 


Tho Falmouth Bridge Co., Plaintiffs, ] 

against l" In Equity. 

Thos. J. Oldham and others, Dofts. J 

J N pursuance to an order of the Pendleton 
Circuit Court, rendered at its April term, 1864, 1 
will, as Commissioner, appointed in this cause, offer 
for sale, at Public Auction, on the 1st Monday in 
August next, it being County Court day, on credits 
of 6, 12. 18 and 24 months, at tho Court House 
door in tho town of Falmouth, Ky., the Wire Sus- 
pension Bridge over main Licking river at said 
place, with all its appurtenances, privileges, fran- 
chise, stocks, real estate and personal effects. The 
purchaser will be requirod to oxeento hands with 
good security, bearing interest from date. 

C. A. WANDHLOHR, Ctrmminioner. 
Famiocth. Juno 27. 1SC4 — 336 — 6tw3w. 




W OULD respectfully inform tho citizens of 
Frankfort and vicinity that they havo 
opened a select stock of spring goods for Gen- 
tlemen’s wear, which they will sell low for cath. 

They will carry on the Tailoring business in all 
its branches, and will warrant their work to give 
satisfaction, both as to its execution and the 
oharges made for it. Terms cash. 

^-Their business room is under Metropolitan 
Hall, and next door to the Postoffice. 

August 3, 1863-tf. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

•¥300 REWARD. 

Commonwealth of Kentucky, 1 
Executive Department, j 

W HEREAS, it has been made known tome 
that JOHN TANNER was committed to 
the Garrard county jail, for the alleged murder 
of his wife, two children and sister-in-law, and 
for arson; ho mado his escape from jail on tho lith 
July, 1864, and is now a fugitive and going nt 
large. e a 

Now, therefore, I THOS. E. BRAMLETTE, 
Governor of the Commonwealth aforesaid, do 
nm . »S,o er /Jt»^ ward of THREE HUNDRED 
^ 300 ) for tll ! apprehension of tho 
said John Tanner, and his dolivery to tho Jailor of 

hereof'* C ° Unty ’ within one J' ear from the date 

have hereunto sot my hand and caused 
the seal of the Commonwealth to 
affixed. Done at Frankfort this 
711 day of July, A. D„ 1864, and in 
7Jil year of the Commonwealth. 


By the Governor: 

E. L. Van Winkle, Secretary of State. 

By Jas. R. Page, Assistant Secretary. 


He is about 35 or 40 years old, 5 feet 6 or 
8 inches high, dark hair, rather sallow complex- 
ion, weighs about 135 pounds, has a stoppage or 
stammering in his speech, articulates imperfectly, 
and in the habit of repeating tho last words 
of every sentence. At first the impression is 
made that he is simple minded or foolish. 

July 24, 1864-3m-848. 





Franklin County Court, July Term, 1864. 

, ohn W. Sanders, Plaintiff, 


William Sanders, Letitia Sanders, ] 

Henry Sanders, AlcxauderSan 
ders, and Tilman Sanders, lioirs Defendants, 
at law of William Sanders, Sr., 

fllHIS day Plaintiff filed bis petition for adivis- 
| ion of lands which belonged to William San- 
ders, Sr., deceased, at his death, and showed that 
Alexander Sanders and Tilman Sanders, two of 
the defendants, are non-residents of Kentucky. 
It is ordered that notico of the aforesaid applica- 
tion be published in tho newspaper called tho 
Commonwealth, published at Frankfort, Ken- 
tucky, for three weeks consecutively, giving said 
non-rosidents notico of said application, that 
they may appear thereto. 

Thos. N. Ltndsf.y, Attorney for Plaintiff. 

A copy attest: A. II. RENNICK, Clerk C. C. 

July 20, 1864 — 346 — tw«fcw3w. 


Fin; & Marine Insurance Comp'y 


WatF Easiness Confined To Fire Insurance 
Exclusively. "Dili 

Chartered Capital, - 


Losses equitably adjusted and promptly paid. 

GEO. \\ . CIV IN, Agent. 

Frankfort April 13, 1863-by. 




I Sacomposition of astringents, absorbonts, stim 
ulants and carminatives, which every physician 
acknowledges is tho only preparation that will 
effect a permanent euro of Diarrhoea and Dysente- 
ry. This Anti-Cholera Mixture is now in use in 
several of our army hospitals whero it gives the 
groatost satisfaction. It has saved the lives of 
thousands of our soldiers and citizens, and we 
will guarantee it to be the best remedy in the 
world for Diarrhoea and Dysentery. 

.Mr. Woods, of Covington, Ivy., will be most 
happy to satisfy any ono as to tho virtue of 
Strickland’s Anti Cholera Mixture; in fact we 
have a great number of testimonials from patients 
who have been cured after being pronounced in- 
curable by their physicians, some after taking 
only one bottle of Strickland’s Anti-Cholera 
Mixture. If you suffer with Diarrhoea and Dys- 
entery try ono bottle. 


You ought not to be without such a valuable 
medicine. The Cincinnati National Union, of 
April 24th, says : that thousands of our soldiers 
have been saved by the use of Strickland’s Anti 
Cholera Mixture. For sale by Druggists at 50 
per bottle. 

May 25, 1864- w«fctwly-325. 


I’atrnteil October 13, I8G3. 

Black , 

Black for Silk , 
Dark Blue, 

Light Blue, 
French Blue, j 
Claret Brown , 
Dark Brown, 
Light Brown, 
Snuff Brown, 
Cherry , 

Crimson , 

Dark Drab, 
Light Drab , 
Fawn Drab , 
Light F'n Drab, 

f ast 

Dark Or ten. 
Light Green, 

&\ Jtfagenta, 


l^jjl Maroon , 

' / Orange, 


Purple , 

Royal Purple , 
Salmon , 

Slate , 
So/ferino , 
Violet , 



T HERE was committed to tho jail of Bracken 
county, on the 27th June, as a runaway slave, 
a negro man who calls himself DANIEL. Says 
ho belongs to one Walker Thornton, of Harrison 
county, Kentucky. Said negro man is about 
45 years of age, 5 feet 6 inches high, black com- 
plexion, weighs about 145 pounds, lie was arrest- 
ed in Bracken county, Kentucky. 

Tho owner can come forward, prove property, 
and pay charges, or he will bo dealt with as the 
aw requires. 

July 15, 1864-lm— 344. 

For Dyeing Silk, Woolen and Mixed Goods, 

Shawls, Scarfs, Dresses, Ribbons, Gloves, Bon- 
nets, Hats, Feathers, Kid Gloves, Chil- 
drens’ Clothing, and all kinds of 
Wearing Apparel. 


For 25 cents you can color as many goods as 
would otherwise cost five times that sum. Vari- 
ous shades can be produced from the same dye. 
The process is simple, and any ono can use the 
dye with perfect success. Directions in English, 
French, and Gorman, inside of each package. 

For further information in Dyeing, and giving 
a perfect knowledge what colors aro best adapted 
to dye over others, (with many valuable recipes,) 
purchase Howe A Stevens’ Treatise on Dyeingand 
Coloring. Sent by mail on receipt of price — 10 
cents. Manufactured by 


260 Broadway , Bouton. 

For sale by druggists and dealers generally. 

Nov. 25, 1863 wly. 


Franklin county jail, as a runaway slave, on 
the 27th of July 1864, a negro woman calling 
herself MARY. She is 23 years old, copper 
color, 5 feet 6 inches high, and weighs about 130 
pounds. Says sho belongs to Mrs. Mary Smith, 
of St. Louis county, Missouri. 

Tho owner can come forward, prove proper- 
ty, and pay charges, or she will be dealt with 
as the law requires. 


July 28, 1864-lin-1648. 

XX. .A. IVY. U x3Ij , 



A. C. IvEENON informs 
his friends and customers, 
that ho still continues the 
Book Binding business, in 
all its branches, at his old 
stand, over Major's Book 
Store , on Main street, and will give his whole 
attention to its management. He respectfully 
solicits a continuance of tho patronage heretofore 
extended to the establishment. 

JpgS* CLERKS will be furnished with RECORD 
BOOKS ruled to any patern, and of the very best 
quality of paper. 

BLANK BOOKS of every description, 
manufactured at short notico, to order, on rea- 
sonable terms. 

Frankfort. March 23, 1863-tf. 


Rooms under Commonwealth Office. 

F you want your llair Trimmod, Face Shaved 
or your Head Shampooned, go to 

Fob. 8, 1860. 


C l ENTLEMEN can have their Whiskers, Goatee, 
W Moustache or Imperial colorod in tho highest 
8tyleof the art, by calling at 




T HE undersigned having purchased the mate- 
rial, Ac., of the office known as the States- 
man o*ffice, proposo to publish in the city of 
Lexington, Kentucky, 


Devoted to Maintaining the Government in 
Putting Down the Rebellion. 

It is unnecessary for us to issue a lengthy pro- 
spoctus. Suffico it to say that our paper will bo 
an uncompromising Union paper, and an arden) 
advocate of tho best interests of tho Government 
of the United States, and of Kentucky , and wc 
will spare no pains to make it worthy of the con- 
fidence and patronageof every truly loyal person. 

The latest news pertaining to the War, Civil 
Government, Agriculture, and a General Review 
of the Markets of Agricultural Products, Grooer 
ies and Family Supplies, will be found in each 

The publication will be commenced in as short 
a time as the necessary preparation can be mado. 

Persons obtaining fen subscribers and sending 
us the money, will bo entitled to one copy gratis. 

Terms — S emi- weekly, per year, in advance, $4 00 
Weekly, per year, in advance $2 00 

Considering the high price of paper and other 
materials, tho price of tho paper is low, and wo 
hope to recoivc a largo subscription list. Will 
friends of tho cause exert themselves to aid us? 
Address: GEO. W. & JOS. B. LEWIS, 

Lexington Kentucky. 

March 28, 1864. 

Statement   f the Condition 

Market Val 
$87,963 18 
72,022 48 

124,273 40 

44,000 00 

10,009 13,000 00 




To Represent and Advocate the views of Uncon- 
ditional Union Men. 

l~NROM the inception of tho rebellion, tho gon- 
uino Union sentiment of tho Stato of Ken- 
tucky has found but little expression, either in 
tho addresses of tho prominent politicians or in 
tho prose. This stato of things, at all timos a 
sourco of murmuring, though somewhat allevia- 
ted by tho partial supply of loyal journals from 
other States, has at last ripened into dissatisfac- 
tion and a positive demand for such a newspaper. 

Demanding that the rebellion shall be suppress- 
ed, wo would havo all the moans necessary to 
suppress it cheerfully supplied. Regarding unity 
as essential to speedy success, wo would enforce 
it as the duty of every citizen to give to those 
who administer the Government — whilst tho war 
continues — sympathy and support. Believing 
the rebellion to bo not only without palliation 
or excuse, but a crime wc would have it taught 
that thoso who havo inaugurated and prosecut- 
ed it should wholly bear the responsibility of 
its guilt. Rccogniziug tho rebellion as gigantic 
in its proportions, wc woul havo the difficulty of 
grappling with it fully realized. 

In so wide a field where the instruments em- 
ployed must be varied, errors of judgment are 
unavoidable. Wo would not therefore, judge 
harshly of tho means employed, whilst we see 
they aro suggested by a sincere desire to re-es- 
tablish tho authority of tho Government. In a 
word, wc wish to teach that it is the paramount 
duty of the Government to preserve the Union 
by all tho means rccognizod by civilized warfare. 
Rejoicing at every triumph of our arms, we de- 
siro to affiliate with those true Union men every- 
where, who hope for, and look to the nation’s 
success in the field — not to its defeat as tho 
surest means of securing a lasting and honorable 

Tho vote of tho people of Kentucky, on every 
occasion — and their resolutions in their primary 
assemblies, far ahead of their politicians, far in 
advance of their press, are to us the surest guar- 
anty — that a majority are with us. The object 
of this paper is to givo organization to that ma- 
jority, and to dovelope into political action 
the convictions which, in their hearts tho people 
cherish. Also, to tako full advantage of tho 
facilities at command to furnish its patrons with 
tho current news, and to dovelope somo important 
features of a Daily, that have not hitherto receiv 
ed from the press here the prominence desirable 
in a mercantile community. 

Without waiting for the new Press, Type, Ac., 
ordered, the Publisher, depending upon his pres- 
ent resources, not inconsiderable, ventures to an- 
nounce tho appearance of the first number on 
Monday, April 18th, 1864. 


To City Subscribers, payable to the Carrier, 
twenty cents per week. 

To Mail Subscribers, payable in advancd,$l 00 
per month ; $5 00 for six months; $9 00 for one 


431 Main St., Louisville , Ky. 


W ERE introduced into this community by 
myself about 1847, and a large number of 
calls attended with entire satisfaction, to all con- 
cerned, until 1857, when I discontinued the trade. 
Since that time Mr. A. G. Caiumack has had the 
trade almost exclusively, and recently expressing 
a strong determination to retire from tho business, 
and offering very reasonable inducements, J. Wil- 
lie Graham and myself purchased his entire stock 
on hand, which, together with a fine assortment 
of CASES AND CASKETS, received since the 
purchase from him, makes our present supply 
very ample. 

We havo also concluded to manufacture and 
keep constantly on hand a full assortment of 
WOODEN COFFINS, of every size, price, and 

We are also prepared to offer special induce- 
ments to undertakers in or out of the city, either 
for Cases, Caskets, Wooden Coffins, and every 
description ofCoffins trimmings, all of which wc in 
tend to keep and offer on reasonable terms. 

Individuals or families can feel assured that all 
orders entrusted to us, will bo promptly and care 
fully attended to. Apply to 


No. 6, St. Clair St., Frankfort, Ky., opp. P. O. 

August 26, 1863-wAtwlv 

4,025 00 

29,000 00 

26,500 00 

25,000 29,250 00 


On the 1 st day oj July, A. D. 1864, made to the 
Auditor of the State of Kentucky, in compliance 
with an act entitled , “an act to regulate Agen- 
cies of Foreign Insurance Companies," approved 
3d March, 1856. 

T HE name of tho corporation is ./ETNA IN- 
SURANCE COMPANY, and is located at 
Hartford, Connecticut. 

The capital is TWO MILLION TWO HUN- 
and is paid up. 


Par Value. 

Real Estate unincumbered,. 

Cash on hand and in Bank, 

Cash in the hands of Ag’ts 

and in transit, 

Hartford, P. A F. Railroad, 

Mortgago Bonds, 7 per ct., 

semi-annual interest, 44,000 

Michigan Central R. R. Co., 

M’tgage Bonds, 8 per ct., 

semi-annual interest, 

Cleveland A P. A. Railroad, 

Mortgago Bonds, 7 pr. ct. 

somi-annual interest, 3,500 

Cleveland A T. Railroad 
(S. F.) Mortgago Bonds, 

7 per cent., semi-annual 

interest, 25,000 

Cleveland and Pittsburg, 

R. R., [3d M’t. Mortgage 
Bonds,] 7 per cent, semi- 
annual interost, 25,000 

Michigan, S. A N. I. R. R» 

(G’lMort.) M’tgago B’ds, 

7 per cent., semi-annual 


Michigan, S. A N. I. R. R , 

(2d Mort.) M’tgage B’ds, 

7 per cent., scini-annual 

interest, 25,000 

P. Ft. W. A C. Railroad, (2d 
Mort.) Mortgage Bonds, 

7 per cent., semi-annual 

interest, 50,000 

Buffalo, New York A Eric 
R. R. Second Mortgago 
Bonds, 7 per cent, semi- 
annual interest, 18,000 

Hartford A N. H. R.R. Co., 

Mortgago Bonds, C p’rct., 

semi-annual interest, 38,000 

N. Y. Central Railroad Co., 

Mortgage Bonds, 6 p’r ct., 

semi-annual interest, 

Conn. River Railroad Co., 

M’tgago Bonds, 6 per ct., 
semi-annual interest, .... 

Little Miami Railroad Co., 

M’tgage Bonds, 6 per ct., 

semi-annual interest, 3,000 

N. J. R. R., A Trans. Co., 

M’tgago Bond8,6pcr ct., 

semi-annual interest, 50,000 

Wayne County, Michigan, 

Bonds, 7 per cent, semi- 
annual interest 25,000 

Rochester City Bonds, 7 pr. 

cent., semi-annual ini.,... 

Brooklyn City Bonds, ( Wa- 
ter,) 6 per cent., semi-an- 
nual interost, 25,000 

Jersey City Water Bonds, 6 
per ct. semi-annual int.,.. 

Hartford City Bonds, G per 
cent., semi-annual int.,... 

Hartford City Scrip, 6 p’rct, 

semi annual interest, 21,000 

Town of Hartford Bonds, 

[1883 A 1888,] 6 per cent., 

annual interest, 60,000 

New York City Bonds, 6 pr. 

ct., quarterly, 75,000 

United States Coupon Bonds 
1874, 5 per cent., semi-an- 
nual interest, 196,000 

United States Coupon Bonds 
1881, 6 percent., semi-an- 
nual interest, 182,500 

United States [5-20s.] Cou 
pon Bonds 1882, 6 perct. 

semi-annual interest, 169,000 

Connecticut Stato Script, 6 
per cent, semi-annual in- 
terest, .7. 200,000 

Conncctic’t State Stock, 6 pr. 

ct., semi-annual interest, 

R. I. State Stock, 6 per 
ct., semi-annual interest, 

Ohio State Stock, 6 pr. cent. 

semi-annual interest, 

Ky. Stato Stock, 6 per ct., 

semi-anuual interest, 10,000 

Michigan Stato Stock, C pr. 

ct., semi-annual interest, 

N. J. .State Stock, 6 per ct., 

somi-annual interest, 

N. Y. State Stock, 6 pr. ct., 

quarterly interest, 31,000 

Indiana Stato Stock, 2)4 pr. 

ct., semi-annual intorost, 

Atlantic Dock Co., Mortg*e 
Bonds, 7 per cent., semi- 
annual interest, 20,000 

Atlantic Mutual Insurance 

Co., Scrip, 1863, 1864, 

500 Shares Hartford and N. 

Haven It. R. Co. Stock, 

300 Shares Conn. River R. 

R. Co. Stock, /. 

107 Shares Boston and Wor- 
cester It. R. Co. Stock, ... 

50 Shares Conn. River Co. 


50 Shares Citizens’ B’k S’k. 

Watcrbury, Conn., 5,000 

50 Shares Stafford B’nk S’k, 

Stafford Springs, Conn.,. 

36 Shares Engle B’nk S’k, 

Providence, R. I., 

200 Shares Revere B’nk S’k, 

Boston, Mass., 20,000 

100 Shares First National 
Bank S’k, Boston, Mass., 

200 Shares B’k of the State 
Mo. S’k, St. Louis, Mo... 

100 Shares Merchants Bank 

Stock, St. Louis, Mo 10,000 

200 Shares Mechanics Bunk 

Stock, St. Louis, Mo 20,000 

400 Shares Farmers and Me- 
chanics B’k S’k, Phil. Pa. 

500 Shares Bank of HartFd 
Co. S’k, Hartford, Conn., 

440 Shares Farmers A Me- 
chanics Bank S’k, Hart 

ford, Conn., 44,000 

300 Shares Phoenix B’k S’k, 

Hartford, Conn 

250 Shares State B’k Stock, 

Hartford, Conn., 25,000 

lfO Shares Conn. Riv. B’k- 
ing Co. S’k, Hartf’d, Conn 
140 Shares -Etna B’k Stock, 

Hartford, Conn., 

100 Shares Bank of Hart- 
ford County, Hartford, 


200 Shares City Bank Stock, 

Hartford, Conn., 

100 Shares First National 
Bank, Hartford, Conn.,... 

200 Shares Nat’l Ex. Bank 
Stock, Hartford, Conn.,... 

100 Shares Charter Oak B’k 

Stock, Hartford, Conn 10,000 

400 Shares Am. Ex. B’kS’k, 

N. Y. City, 

00 Shares B’k of Am. S’k, 

N. Y. City, 

800 Shares Broadway Bank 
S’k, N. Y. City, 

.800 Shares Butchers A Dro- 
vers B’k S’k, N. Y. City, 20,000 
100 Shares Hanover B’kS’k, 

N. Y. City, 10,000 

100 Shares City B’k Stock, 

N. N City, 10,000 

200 Shares B’k of Commerce 

Stock, N. Y. City, 20,000 

100 Shares Bank of Com’th 

Stock, N. Y. City, 10,000 

300 Shares Importers and 

Traders BkS’k, N. Y. C’y, 30,000 
100 Shares Mercantile Bank 

Stock, N. Y. City, 10,000 

200 Shares Market B’k S’k, 

N. Y. City, 20,000 

1200 Shares Mechanics B’k 

Stock, N. Y7 City, 

200 Shares Merchants Ex. 

B’k S’k, N. Y., 10,000 

400 Shares Metropolitan B’k 

Stock, N. Y. City, 10,000 

820 Shares Merchants Bank 

Stock, N. Y. City, 41,000 

400 Shares Manhattan Co. 

B’k S’k, N. Y. City, 20,000 

300 Shares Nassau IV k S’k, 

New York City, 30,000 

200 Shares North River, B’k 

Stock, N. Y. City, 10,000 

300 Shares Bank of N. Y. 

Stock, N. Y. City, 30,000 

200 Shares B’k North Amer- 
ica S’k, N. Y. City, 20,000 

200 Shares Bank of the Re 
public S’k, N. Y. City,... 20,000 
400 Shares Ocean B’k.Stock, 

Now York City, 20,000 

400 Shares Peoples B’k S’k, 

New York City, 10,000 

500 Shares Phcnix B’k S’k, 

N. Y. City, 10,000 

400 Shares Union Bank S’k, 

N. Y. City, 20,000 

150 Shares N. Y. L. Ins. and 
Trust Co. S’k, N. Y. City, 15,000 
100 Shares IT. S. Trust Co. 

Stock, N. Y. City, 10,000 






























o » 






























































1 79 















































































































































. 7 






















1 ° 











, SU 0 

















25.000 00 
10,700 00 

15.000 00 

22.000 00 

10.500 00 

33.000 00 

13.500 00 

21.000 00 

30,000 34,200 00 

10,200 00 
-18,000 00 
44,690 00 

27.000 00 
31 ,800 00 

11.000 00 

36.000 00 

22.400 00 

21.000 00 

19.400 00 

10.500 00 

11,200 00 

24.000 00 

30.000 00 

19.000 00 


1864 . 




i * ■gfe'i 

oo ] C ^ w g 


31 4 


” 18 19 20 
24 95 sols' 


1 S | 3| 

■ «; mo il 

It 15 10 17118 

2 93 94 2 
28 1 29 

J' 2 3 

0 7 8 9 1" 
13 14 15 16 
20 21 *_'•_  03 21 
27 28 29 30 31 

3 4 5| 6 
10 11 |» 13 14 
17 18.]'J20 21 
24 2-   26 27 : 2  

1 2 31 4 
H, 9 10 ill 12 
15 16 17 IP 19 
22 23 24 25 20 
29 30 31 

jin 112 

5 6 7 | 8] 9 10 
12 13 14 15 R 
19 20 21 22 23 
26(27 28 29 30 


1 1 1 12 


.. R 
24 25 


7 1 8 


20 21 22 


1 25 26 27 28.29 30 

2 3 4 

C 7 

9 10 11 12 13 ]4 15 
1 16 17 18 19 20121 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
30 31 

Nov • 1 2 .3 41 5 
G| 7 Pj 9 1« 11,12 
13 14 15 16 17 IP 19 
20,21 22 23 24 25 26 
,27, Si- ,29 30 , 

‘ ! ! I 12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 !»' 
11 1* I3jl4 15 16 17 
IP 19 20 21 22 23 24 
125.26 27128 29 30 31 


Total assets of Company,... 

$3,401,938 56 


The amount of Liabilities due or not 
duo to banks and other creditors, .. None. 

Losses adjusted and due, None. 

Losses adjusted and not due, 5,478 50 

Losses unadjusted, in suspenso, or 

waiting for further proofs 122,025 02 

All claims against the Company are 

small, for printing, Ac. 200 00 

Total liabilities, $128,303 52 


Hartford County, J H i ‘ 
Thomas A. Alexander, President, and Lucius 
J. Hon dee, Secretary of the -ETNA INS] 
RANCE COMPANY, being severally sworn, dc 
pose and say, each for himself says, that the fore- 
going is, a full, true and correct statement of the 
affairs of the said Company — that the said Insu- 
rance Company is the bona fide owner of at least 
DOLLARS of actual Cash Capital invested 
Stocks and Bonds ; that the above described 
investments, nor any part thereof, arc made for 
the benefit of any individual exercising authority 
in tho management of said Company, nor for any 
other person or persons whatever; and that they 
are the above described officers of the said ./Etna 
Insurance Company. 

THOS. A. ALEXANDER, President. 
LUCIUS J. HENDEE, Secretary. 


— % Subscribed and sworn to before me, a 

q [Justice of tho Peace in and for said 
' ' j County of Hartford, State of Connecticut, 
this 2d day of July, 1864. 

HENRY FOWLER, Justice of the Peace. 
No. 20, Renewal.] 

Frankfort Ky., July 2d, 1S64. j 

This is to certify, That DR. JOHN M. MILLS, 
as Agent of the ./Etna Insurance Company of Ilart 
ford Conn., at Frankfort, Franklin county, has 
filed in this office the statements and exhibits re- 
quired by tho provisions of an act, entitled “An 
act to regulate Agencies of Foreign Insurance 
Companies,” approved March 3, 1856; andithav 
ing been shown to tho satisfaction of tho under 
signed that said Company is possessed of an ac- 
tual capital of at least one hundred and fifty 
thousand dollars, as required by said act, the 
said Dlt. JOHN M. MILLS, as Agent as afore 
said, is hereby licensed and permitted to take 
risks and transact business of insurance at his 
office in Frankfort, for the terra of one year 
from the date hereof. But this license may be 
revoked if it shall be made to appear to the un- 
dersigned that since the filing of the statements 
above referred to, the available capital of said 
Company has been reduced below one hundred 
and fifty thousand dollars. 

In Testimony whereof, I have sot my hand the 
day and year above written. 

W. T. SAMUELS, Auditor. 

August 8, 1864-354-twAwtw. 


of Franklin county Kentucky, ns a runaway slave, 
on the 27th day of July 1864, a negro girl, call 
ing herself CALLEY. She is about 17 years old 
5 feet high, weighs about 1 15 pounds, black color. 
Says she belongs to John Holloway, of Knox 
ville Tennessee. 

The owner can come forward, prove property 
and pay charges, or sho will bo dealt with as the 
law requires. 

WM. CltAIK, J. F. C. 

July 28, lSC4-lm-1648. 


Every bod, wants to make out tbeir bills, and 
everybody can save a vast amount of labor by 
having nicely 

iwraa am umisa. 


JOB R O  ) M S 

Turn out that class of Printing in the highest stylo 
of tho art, and at tho 


August 8, 1860. 






2 vols. Price $10 09 


1 vol. Price 5 00 


I vol. Price 3 00 

Ac., by John C. Herndon, 

1 vol. Price 3 00 

THE GENERAL ACTS of Session 1856^6, 

Pamphlet form. Price 1 00 


1 vol. Prieo 3 00 

Louii ville & Frankfort and Lexington 
& Frankfort Railroads. 


Oil and after .Monday, Oct 17, ISCM 

DAILY (exjept Sunday) at 5:35, A. M. 
stopping at all stations except Fair Grounds 
Race Course, Brownsboro, and Bclleviow 
Leaves Lexington at 2:00, P. M., and arrives 
at Louisville at 7:10, P. M. 

ACCOMMODATION TRAIN (stopping at all 
stations,) leaves Louisville nt. 3:20, P. M 
Leaves Frankfort at 5:00, A. M.,and arrives 
at Louisville at y S:50, A. M. 

FRIEGIIT TRAINS leave Louisville and Lex 
ington Daily (Sundays excepted.) 

SAM’L. GILL, Sup't. 

Mondav. March 28. 1S64. — tf 

Louisville and Frankfort, and Lex- 
ington and Frankfort Railroads. 


We are proparod to execute all kinds of 

Book, Pamphlet, and Job Work, 

In the neatest and best style, on short notice, and 
as low as any office will do similar work. 


Printed in tho very best and noatest manner, and 
on moderate terms. 


Clorks, Sheriffs, and all other kinds of Blanks, 
printed on short notice aDd moderate terms.. 


of Franklin county, on the 27th day of July, 1864, 
as a runaway slave, a negro woman calling her- 
self MARTHA. Says that she belongs to Thos. 
Carter, of Knoxville, Tennessee. Said negro 
woman is about 24 years of ago, of a copper color, 
weighs about 175 pounds, about* 5 feet six inches 
high, and was arrested in Franklin county, Ken- 

The owner can come forward, provo proper- 
ty, and pay charges, or she will bo dealt with 
as the law requires. 


July 28, 1864-lm-1648. 


N and after Monday, Jan. 11, 1S64, trains 
will run daily (Sundays excepted) as fol- 

EXPRESS TRAIN will leave Louisville at 5:35 
A. M., stopping at all stations when flagged, ex- 
cept Fair Grounds, Race Course, Brownsboro and 
Bclleviow, connecting at Eminence with stage for 
New Castlo, at Frankfort for Lawrenccburg, Har- 
rodsburg and Danville, at Midway for Versailles, 
at Payne’s lor Georgetown, and at Lexington, via 
rail and stage, for Nicholosville, Danville, Crab 
Orchard, Somerset, Richmond, Mt. Sterling, and 
all interior towns. 

ACCOMMODATION Till IN will leave Frank- 
fort at 5:00 A. M., arrive at Louisville at 8:50, A. 
M., and will leave Louisville at 3:20 P. M. ar- 
riving at Frankfort at 7:15 P. M. 

EXPRESS TRAIN leaves Lexington at 2 P. 
M., and arrives at Louisville at 7:10 P. M. 

FREIGHT TRAINS leave Louisville daily 
(Sundays excepted) at 5:30 A. M. 

FREIGHT TRAINS leave Lexiugton daily 
(Sundays excepted) at 6:00 A. M. 

Freight is received and discharged from 7:30 A. 
M. to 5 P. M. 

^■^Throuuh Tickets for Danville, Harrods- 
burg, Crab Orchard, Somerset, Richmond, Mi. 
Sterling, Winchester, Nicholasville, Georgetown, 
Sbelbyville, and other towns in tho interior for 
sale, and all further information can bo had at the 
Depot in Louisville, corner of Jefferson and Brook 
streets. SAMUEL GILL, 

Jan. 9, 1864. Superintendent. 

Franklin County, ) 

rilAKEN UP, as a STRAY, by Harris Harrod, 
§ living in said county, on the llarvie Mill 
road, three miles cast of Jacksonville, and the 
same distance from Pleasant Ridge meeting hoose, 
ONE DARK BROWN HORSE, sixteen hands 
high, four years old this spring, shoe on the right 
fore foot, small white spot on the right fore 
shoulder, with saddle, blanket and bridle on, 
when taken up. Appraised by mo to One Hun- 
dred und Twenty-five Dollars, this 13th day of 
June, 1864. 

July 27, 1864.-349 twJfcwSt* 

Kentucky Central Railroad! 



^IHE most direct route from the interior of Ken- 
tucky, to all Eastern, Northern, and North- 
western Cities and Towns. But one change of 


Leave Lexington, daily, (Sundays excepted) at 
5:35 a. m. and 1:10 P. u. 

Leave Covington, daily, (Sundays excepted) at 
6 a. u. and 2 p. M. 


Leaves Lexington for Nicholasvillo, daily, 
(Sundays excepted) at 11:05 a. m. 

Leaves Nicholasville for Lexington, daily, 
(Sundays excepted) at 12:20 p^i. 

Passengers can leave by the afternoon Train, 
and arrive at Pittsburg, Cleveland, Chicago, or 
St. Louis, early tho next morning. 


Nicholasville. 12:20 p. m. Covington ....6:00 p. m. 

Lexington 1:10 p. m. Chicago 9:00 a. u . 

Cincinnati 7:00 p. m. St. Louis.. ...10:46 a. m. 

And at Cincinnati, make connection with the 
Eastern Express Train at 10 r. n., having time 
for Supper at Cincinnati. 

The Morning Train arrives at Covington at 
10:40, giving tiuio for business in Cincinnati, and 
taking the 2:00 p. m. Train on the I. Si C. R. R. 
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Chicago, Springfield 
Bloomington, Quincy, Keokuk, St. Joseph, and 
Leavenworth. Baggage cheeked through! Sleep- 
ing Cars by Night Trains! 

For through rickets, apply at tho offices of the 
Company at Nicholasvillo, Lexington, and Paris. 

Nov. 30, 1863-tf 


Gen* l Ticket Agent. 

Tri-weekly commonwealth, 1864-11-14

4 pages, edition 01

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  Published in Frankfort, Kentucky by A.G. Hodges & Co.
   Franklin County (The Bluegrass Region)