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date (1851-11-13) topic_Whig newspaper_issue THE BARDSTOWN 


J. I). NOUaSE, Editor. 

VOL . 1. 



ELLIS & CO., Proprietor*. 

NO. 48 

Great AttractioD. 

I R Mil  .y BRO THER 

! TTAVK iii-l iv.-iMM'.i -.1 lull (if FALL 

LI AM) WINTKIl st ple and I'micy | 


AM) \ 



Is publi hed every Tliiir»l;iv illoriiiiig hy 

ELMS &   oi:usii, 

At Two Dollarsd. year, ia advance ; or 
Two Dollars and Fifty Ccitl s in six 
monlha; when all sabscri i tioiis aie due. 

As soon as we procure 000 subscri- 
bers we iiileiid loenUrge our paper and 
print it on a niamniotli slu-et. Give' 

us 150 more subscribers and we will, _ ^ ^ 

give you a larger paper wi ihout an y ad- ! ^ 
 litional cost. That this district can , 

and will- support a Whig paper if our' CONSISTING PARTLY OF 
friends Avill only exert themselves in I"'"' ''- ''" i" '' I-"'::''''' ■-^ -^'"I'lioaM Trinls 

■our betia f, we have not the least ion i i~  l- i . . •  i 

, 1 IfiU wool Ion;; S imvh, lale styles ; 

 ;oubt; and we pledge ourselves to ; loo coiion .lo do 
do all we can to make them a useful -Vint ofSilk nrul Bro=lie S!iaivl-,nciv stvlcs; 
«]id enterUining slioet. j "''"o"' "'''ss l[:i,i,ikerrtiiris ,io 

I A lot of plain and ri;'il anil various colors Bro. 
There being no postage to pay on ca'le: 

the Hkrald 10 llie pnsi-offires in (he '^ ""^ , . D.essSilts; 

^ , .L* 1 /Y* rt' . .A lot ol In-Ii Linens, fill numh(^r«: 

coiintv, we think wr offer siiflirieiit in- oci c c a u .  i , 

, ■ , . . r ^- , -'11 1 (iieirc a itiii luid Hoiiiiet liibljons: a lot of 

uuceinents to 'he citizens of iSelsnn to I.ute Sirin?. :ill ividtln : 

«xtend to us a liberal patronage. To our Tlueiid l.iu-e; V,ilcn.-i:i do. and Cotton fCdgln;' 

friends in this congressional district Silk nnd oliier Veils; C i^hineip ,V cotton Hose 

...-,..1 T ,. . „. . 1 Tm-k, Side, Ueildin'imd I'ockel Coinl)?; 

we would Sivy you cannot get a cheaper « • „ o- i , ,i , n . . . t? 

. _ . 1  cwMi; Si k«,ol allioloi-^: Piiteiit and Si 



Dedicated to African Colonization and 
CivUization, to LUtrature and 
General Inlellizencc. 


The prisoner, unable longer to restrain 
his wrath, slid down the desk to the 
floor, and made a grasp at the jury 


• /- 1 - ' ^ ^ -oloi'^ : rait'iil and ^poo 

paper. We are satisfied that you can, 'Ihiead olCoat *. SUiaid ; 
■with a little exertion, procure clubs I.ndlei' and (icnilenK ii*' Colion (i'oves: of «n- 
of 10 in tna.iv towns and neighborhoods P'-i 'innliiif ; Kid  ;;ovi «, the lM =t ; mid lot? 
where only one or two copies are now "i  ;i;n,. Hr,nv„ ni,d ltl,.a,l,ed, nod oth- 


To Club-: of 10 we will furnish the |j@^Doii'l forget one door JCorlh of 
Herai-d for St. 00 per copy. j the Central Exchunge, east side of Main 

To larger clubs we will make liberal Street. [oO] R. & BRO. 

Tediictions from the above rates. 

Th^ money must invariably accom- 
pany the names of club subscribers. 

Job ■ Won R. — We have an extensive 
and well assorted /y6- Oj^ce connected ^ _ 
w-ilh our N;!W  piiper Establishment,! I 
Hid are prepared to ilo any kind of Job ' 

The undersigned propose to pub- 
lish, in the City of Washington, a week- 
ly newspapi^r. bearing the above title, 
and dedicated to a sound morality in 
Politics, to the Union of the States, 
to the cause of African Colonization 
and Ci viliziition, and to all topics of a i ^ 

ntn tvenk, yet rtronz ; 
high and general interest to their coun- i ' no Wnu-er «i-e ; 
try and mankind. They will endeavor ' ''"'V'lli- '"''''''"V / 
to impress upon  .he People and Gov- 

ernmentsof the United States and of O merciful one ! 

the several Slates the iinporl;ince of ' When men are farthest, then Thou art nio-,t 
colonizing in Africa, uilh their own' near; 
consent, 'the free people of color of ''^""'""^ 
this country, and such as iriay become j 
free. They will conniuinicate to the 

This sublime and airecling production 7"T '"'"-"o'^^fs f^'^'^d H'o re 
, . , . , ,. oP'ouuciion fiactory one and hoisted him back to 

was but lately discovered among the. his seat. The court sternly ordered 
remains of ourgreatepic poet, and is the jury to return to hisbox, and fined 
published in the recent Oxford edition 
of Milton's Works. 

The latter took refuge behind the court, ' Address of Kossuth to the People of the 
whilst the ruler-holders seized tho re- rr •,,  , - /• ,^ , 

United States of ^'orth America : 

1 am old and hlind ! 
Men point at me as smitten by God's tioivn 
Alilicled and deserted of iny kind ; 

Yet I mil not cast down . 

Two years ago, by God's providence, 
I, who would be only an humble citizen, 
held in my hands the destiny of the 
reigning house of Austria. 

Thy chariot I licar. 

The Empire Cheap 

^IIK uhilei«i;iied bej; leave lo infoini the 
l ili/.ens of It.irdstown and viciiiit. anri 
pidilic ill si'neinl that thi'y have receiveif 

PitiN'TiN'o in a superior style, at very , the largest an I moft Fashinaiilc .siorkof 

low prices fur cash. 

.•VovKiiTiSEMENrs inserted on reason- 
able terms. 

JSiJ3~Transient Ad vert iseinen Is and 

Job- Work must ae accompanied by the ing line 

lieativ Miule Clothing 

e\cr opent-d in this part of the cdiiii try. Also, 


Boots and iSlioes, llmbiellas, t'nipel Ba!;s and 
other articles liclongiiig lo the tii-nls' fnrnjsli- ! nearly fil 


We will sell at Prices to DEFY com 


of our (ioo'ls ttcin;; snpoiior to anv Ihiiii; ever 
l roii;;ht on, \vc ar^' enabled lo "iiaranty every 
article sold by iii to i,'ivc the most perfect satis. 
f*'i*ti' n; and as we gi-t the malerials fioin liie 
Kmopean and Anieiiean factories ilirecl, and 
are ronnei'li'el wilbone of lae laiirest .Mnnu- 
fM'tiiriii'^ h nisc=, \vc are prepared to sell 

,yicrc/iuurs Hotel. 

This Hotel, situated on Main 
JJij]. Slrent, lielvvei-ii Tjiird ami Koiirtli, 

has been leased for a term of years, thornn;lily 
leiiovated, ami opened by Ibe nnilersisnerl lor 
the iicciiiiiiiio lat ion of Ills friend, and the Irav- _ ,,, 

-iiinv'co.i Miit, wbi ilesirti the com forts and ■''''"'i 1 hirtij to J-orty per Cent cheaper 

ipiiet of n well kept lidnse iviru nii"'irie n!| fj.".. -■•y nih fr hitti s.t  i d tnwn. 

ebarjes. or vicinity. 

Tiie location is very desirable being in tticl ^.^ , 
 ^rv centre of b.iMne commandins a splendid J.^^^ Empire Clothills Store, 

v,e,y or IlK.c.tV an,l in the immediate proMini- .s,,!,,,,^,.^ Slo.ebonse, I'.ast =ide of .l/MMisIre.-t 
ty lo Mic riiiiioiil dt-pol aiul '^tMiinihont Irtndins. 

TliH ol))t-rt of 1 he l*io(u iH toi- will i t' lo mvc 
lint pritis-rrM'tioii to 1h« patron^ Hint will eii'iit e 
hliii thi'iiTustoin w'h»'ii''\ cr tln'v vi«it Ilieritv- 

WM. E. A l^' HMO RE. 

se'p t — Iw Louisville Ky. 

one door Nortli of the C'-'iilrat l^\'-b:i rp_'-e. 
octil— Wy RAl'H&BRO. 


"Niithanirl Wirk'iffe and R. Loian Wlfkliffe, 
Ilnrdstown, Kentucky: 

■Office in •'Sveeis' liow," liontiii!,' the Public 
S piare, 

W II. fj attend the Courts in this and the 
adjoining Coiinl ies All lousiness ron 
filled to Ihein will be punctually attended lo. 

D. J. T. 31 ELVANEY, 

Dt'/riCUMIXIOD to reujaiii p nin neu 1 1 v 
in Hardslown. tenileis Itis Professjonas 
services lo the citizens of I3ai' lKtovvii and 
N'olsoii Coiiiilv, in llie various branches of his 
Profession. He has taken the Ofbce recently 
occupied by T. P. Li II lliicuiii, I'l-q., and iickI 
^loor to llie room ui"ii{iied by .M'Klvauy & 
M't'oivn, imiupillatelv opposite lo the .Mansion 
House, where he may be found at all times diir- 
in; the business hours of tlie day, unless |iro- 
fessioin 11 V nbsen t . 


nndersi^ner! will sell or !ense for a 
m of years Ihe farm on which he lives, 
lyiii!^ one and a half mile Noilli of IJirdstoivn 
between Ihe (,oiiisville Turnpike and .'^hep- 
,ber'ls\ille l{oid, and about li;iif-way lielvveen 
I Barrl.stowii and Nazareth. Theie arc .'(TU 
' ACKI S Of I, AND, all of which is soiled for 
cultivation — vith many never fiiilin^ springs 
;and .'Streams of wale. — about 1.51) acres in cul- 
tivation, with an excellent meadow and a 
Young Orchard of select Fruits of ^real varie- 
ty. Th.-re is a good l!l!k:(v I)\Vi:i,J,l Ni; 
IIOI'SIO, with eight rooms — a l{: ick Kitchen 
of twaronin: — a larje n-'W BAK.V ami SI'A- 
lU.KS and C()R\ CUIUS and other out Imild- 
iu:;s all new, and in e\celleiit repiir. 'J'be 
vvnole I'anii is in a good state of cultivation and 
repair — a large (piantity of Coin, Oats. and 
Hay — Kariiiing L'lensiU ,.ii,d a :;oorl slo.'k of 
Horses. Cattle and ''n^, and Honsebo'd and 
Kitrlieii Knrniliire. all well suited tothe prem- 
ises, and would be sold with the Farm. The 
terms will be made easy to purchasers. Any 
person vvishiug lo purchase a very desirable 
" K ,.- . .- * ■ ■ p,. _ 

: ^.v the 

Arc you liLsurcil iii a responsible office. 

fT'^llF.  easoii of Ihe year lias arrived when 
I every prudent man will see that his 
Buildings .ind their Contents are insured in a 
respoiisihle Olbce. 


FICE, of Hartford, Connecticut, 
tias now^rtone business in the Southern and 
Western portions of the country for 
and is confidently believed to present very su- 
perior inducements for Insurance, second in- 
 leed to no office in the United States.' 

T. P. MNTIIICL'M Agent. 

WF. 11 VVt; on banil and for sale — 
1:2110 boxes assorted sizes Windos 

Glass, best brands ; 
lUOO pounds best Indigo; 
7 casks Madder; 
.5 gross (iarretsS-otch SniifT; 
50,0nt( Cuba Sixes, line (|iuility; 
ItKt (ioz Lemon Syrup; 
.')0 barrels Linseed Oil. 

•')l) t .Main-st. , Louisville, Ky, 
Feb. 27^ — nifi . 

fi, 1851 .— i: 

i'MO.MAS U . 



public all important information they 
may obtain in regard to the Geography, 
I Exploration, Resources, Commerce, and 
Population, of Africa; the state of the 
Slave Trade, and the measures best 
adapted for its suppression ; and will 
enforce the duty of union among all 
Christian denominations in efl'orts to 
diffuse the knowledge of our Aits, Lib- 
erty, and Christiani ty, among the bar- 
barous people of that Continent. 

The will aim to render the journal 
an instructi ve and' useful Family News- 
paper, and to secure for its columns, as 
the public favor shall enable them, con- 
tributions, literary ami scientific, of 
decided merit. 

They Chui.stian Statesm-^n will be 
of the size of '.he Home Journal or Na- 
tional Era, and exceed in size the Na- 
tional or lUe Union of this city; and, 
with but £bw advertisements, will be 
leTl with matter designed to be 
of interest to its readers. 

It will be printed with new type, on 
fine white paper, and in mechanical ex- 
ecution be equal to the best newspa- 
pers in the^country. 

Tekms. — The Ckrlitian Statestjian 
will he two dollars a year, payable in 

Postmasters or others, who may be 

pleased to act as voluntary agents, will 

be responsible to those who may pav 
over to tnem suu;-cii[ , „,„. .„ ..."„ 

order of such agents, or to any who 
may make remittances for the Chris- 
tian .Statesman, i. will be supplied on 
the following terms : 

Single copy for one year 

Single copy for six monlh.s 

Three copies for one year 

Six copies for one year 

Twenty copies for one j-ear 

Twenty copies forsix months 15.00 

Orders and communications, address- 
ed (post paid) to Gurley & Goodloe, 
will receive imtnediale attention. 


CoLONizATto.v Rooms, 
Washi.noto.x, June 11, ISol. 
At a inecling of ihe Kxeculive Com- 
mittee of the American Colonization 
Society, held on the lOih instant, the 
Secretary laid before tho Committee 
the Prospectus of a newspaper, lo be 
called the Christian Slatesvian, and 
to be devoted " to sounil morality in 
Politics, to the Union iK».*t^.:. - r.i 
the cause of African ' 1 
Civilization, and lo ;i 
and genera^in terejt lo ilu- i r cotiii u y ' — 
lo be published in tliiscitv. by the Rev. 
R. R. Gurley and D. I^. Goodloe; af- 
ter the reading of which, it was 

Resolved, That we conlially and ear- 

Tliy glorious face 
Is leaning toward me ; and its holy lijht 
Shines in upon my lonely dwelling-place, 
And there is no more night. 

On my iiended knee 
I reco.;nise Thy iiurpo'e, clearly shown ; 
My vision Ihon hast dimmed, tiint I may see 

'J'hj self— Thyself alone. 

I have naught to fear ; 
'I'liis daiJiiiess is the shadow of Thy wing ; 
Beneath it 1 am almost sncred ; here 

Can come no evil thing. 

O I I seem to stand 
Trembling, where foot of mortal ne'er hath been, 
Wrapp'd in the radiance of Tiiy sinless land. 

Which eye bath never seen. 

Yisions coaie and co ; 
Shapes ol resplendent bennty round me throng; 
From ansel lips 1 seem lo hear Ihc flow 

Of soft and holy jong. 

him and the rest of the persons present 
three " lunches " for an attempt at mob 
law. The luier-men then proclaimed 
silence by making a great deal of noise; ' ' ^een ambitious, or had I believ- 

and the prisoner was made to stand on this treacherous family wero so base- 
one leg— the usual attitude — to listen wicked, as thev afterwards proved 
to|his sentence. themselves to be, the lotiering pillars of 

The coiiit put on the prisoner's old • ''""""^ fallen at my 

hat — not having one of its own md i crowned trai- 

haviiig lit a cigar, taken from the pris- [tors beneath their ruins, or would have 
oner's cigar cose, proceeded to deliver scattered them like dust before the lem- 
its sentence. " Prisoner on the desk !" i P''^'' homeless exiles, bearing noih- 
said the court, comfortably setting it- ['"o but the remembrance of their per- 
self in its old arm chair ; ■' prisoner on i ''''j'- ^"'^ royally which they ought 
the desk, you have been found guilty '° '"'^'^ 1°*' through their own wicked- 
by a jury of one of your countrymen, j 

of a crime which i.s laid down in all i ^' ho"'fiver, did not take advantage 
the novels we ever borrowed as most i ''"^'^ circumstances, tho' the 
unbearable and not to be endured. " ; entire freedom of my deai native land 
Here the court paused ; the prisoner "'^^ of '^'X 'leart. My requests 

stood on' his other leg ; the jury wiped ^^^'^ of that moderate nature, which, iu 
a tear from his eye ; and one of the ru- i '''^ condi lion of Hungary and Europe, 
ler-men was carried out fainting. [Secmcd best fitted for my countrymen, 

"Vidders," resumed the court so- I J 'l^'^ '■^'"S- th* complete 

lemnly, "vidders are dangerous crea- | ''"'^P^"''^"ce of my beloved country — 
tures ! It requires a man of strong j rights or privileges 

courage, vast experience and a doubled j — hut simply these three things : 
lined waistcoat to resist their insidu- I First. Thnt the inalienable rights 
ous attacks. It is the duty of every j ^""ctioned by a thousand yeirs, and by 
man to consider them as Arabs, whose "'^^ Constitution of my fatherland, 
hand is against every man, end every should be guarantied by a national and 

man's hand is against them. We may 
pity and excuse the individual, whose 

responsible administration. 

Second. That every inhabitant of my 

It is nothing now. 

\V'hen Iieav 

eii 15 opening on iny sightless eyes — 


1. 00 
30 00 

WK take pleasure in informing our custom- 
ers and Ihe pulilic genera 
have received our sto/k of 


forthc Fall and Winter si ason. Wc have now 
on hand a complete assortment of 

Dry Goods, Gioceries, Hardware, 
Queensware. Shoe Findings, &c., in 

act every thing nsnallv found in a retail store, 
wbieli we will sell low for cash or on the usual 
cre lit to punctual customers : wi? w ill also ex. 
change (ioods f ir Lindsey .Jeans. Fea I hers, &.c. 


The Courts—Linncr or Death. 

The clerks of the various District 
Courts are, to use a familiar phrase, 
dying for something to do. Tired of as- 
sisting loreigners in their arduous oper- 
ation of becoming Ainerican citizens, 
(hey have set about doing business with 
a class of the coinmnnily with whom we 
are all more or less acquainted. The 
lawyers often •' try " the clerks; the 
latter have turned the tables, and are 
now engaged in trying the lawyers.— 
We happened in a day or two .siince, at 
one of the clerks' offices in the court 
building, an I found its laughing iniiiates 
busily engaged in trying a well known 
coiiiisellor, as well kno-vn for his wit 
as his good humor. He was seated on 
ihe top of a high desk, vigilantly guard- 
ed by two youths arniid with rulers; 
whilst the jury, composed of one nian, 
was listening to llie el'in'ieni rlmr-e of 
the disti ict attorni' ■ or 
who is an old ba,. . , of 
{W; ijg.ii;. iteTwUo.i.s i« ih^ shrine of 
beauty — of being in love, in fact, with 
u blooming widow, wh i had already 
been Inconsolable for three husbands, 
A dozen witnesses, who knew nothing 
of the matter, testified point blank 
nestlvrecomiicnd lheC;iryi/i/,,r,S'/J/'c^^ counsellor and already 
mnnto the patronage of the friends of ! P'°'"l g"''t-i" 
that we : African Colonization throughout the , The accused's own wit- 
United Slates. ) unwillingly confessed that he wa.5 
W McLMN ■' widow bewilthed " — whereat the .said 
Sec. Am.'cot Soci'dv Reused waxed wroth, and attempted to 
spring from his lofty teat, designing to 

When airs from paradise i^fresh my tirovv. 
The earth in darkness lies. 

Li a purer ellmc 
My beiu; lids with ra|iture — waves of thought 
Kiiil in upon my spirit — strains sublime 

iireak over ine unsought. 

fJive me now mv lyre ! 
I feel the stirrings of a gift divine. 
Within my hosoin glows unearthly fire. 

Lit by no skill of mine. 

the illustrious Pullemoff says, in his 
profound treatise on the Moral Incapa- 
bilities of Yankee Clocks, "the' indi- 
vidual who, armed with the experience 
of many years and scores of flirtations, 
allows himself to be entrapped by n 
femvijj inconsolibus, that individual, he 
deserves to be preambulated up Salt 

Here the prisoner became pale ; the 
jury suddenly awoke from h geutle doze; 
and the ruler-man, who had fainted, re- 
turned to court looking rather red about 
the eyes. 

„, I "^'o'*'. " exclaimed the court, with 

We 9re indebted to the Ne-v Orleans renewed energy of voice and manner. 
Picayune lor Ihe loiiowmg ovtuu..t uij   -  . . . • „^ , 

a very amusing trial : 

youthful inexperiences and verdant feel- i """uitry, without regarding language or 
itigs leave him xn easy victim to the | "'^''g'on. should be free and equal before 
charmsof these cruel syrens; but, asi'h'' law— 'all classes having the same 

punishment is the man who is bolhan 
old bachelor and an old lawyer, who 
should in consequence look upon all 
women as chores non tonchatibus, w ho 
should be particularly on his guard 
against fcmmys inconsolibus, that is, 
widows; and who notwithstanding so 
far forgets himself as to surrender his 
dignity as a bachelor end a counsellor 

at law to a /fmiHi/ — Latin for female — | thtir lives are but a history of perpetu- 

pri vileges and prntection from the law. 

Third. That all the people of the 
Austrian Empire that acknowledged the 
same person as Emperor whom we Hun- 
garians recognized as King, and the 
same law of succession, should have re- 
stored theiraticient constitutional rights, 
of which they had been unjustly des- 
poiled, modified lo suit their wants and 
the spirit of the age. 

The first demand was not for any new 
sraiit or concession, but simply a fiesh 
guarantee. In the arrangement made 
with our ancestors, when by their free 
w-ill, they elevated the House of Haps- 
burg lo the throj^g^a   was 
made t hart lie King bi'iom ^eTTTT" 
Jndependeiice and constilutiou of the 
country. This indepencence and this 
constitution were the very vitality of 
our national being. During three cen- 
turies twel ve Kings of Ihe House of 
Hapsburg had swnm, in the presence of 
the Eternal God, before ascendiug lo the 
throne, that they would preserve our 
ndependence and the constitution ; and 

Tl'RPF.NTINi:. Linseed Oil. White LeJd . P""'^'' f""''with h is del inq uen I friends. 
Paints, Lard Oil. StarCandles at f-ouis- "'^^ 1 mmedia tely seized by the ruler 

holders, his dreadful purpose prevemed, 
and he himself fined by the court " li- 
quidities " for all the party. 

The district attorney's discourse, or 

andles at f.ouis 
vide prices, hauling adderl, for snle hv 
Sep J5 Dr. C. P. MA TTLNGLY 

GLASS TU'lHr.KlfS for sale at from 
cents to per doz. 

who is not once, or iwice, but three 
times inconsolibus ! Prisoner on the 
desk, your coniluct is inexcusable. — 
Prisoner on the desk, the court acknow l- 
edges the justice of the jury's verdict 
that you are worthy of capital punish- 
ment ; but, prisoner on the de k. the 
court has a tender heart ; it hath a ban- 

al and accursed perjury. Yet such 

conduct did not weaken our fidelliy. 

No nation ever manifested more faith- 
fulness to their ruler.s. And tho' we 
poor Hungarians made endless sacri- 
fices, often at the expense of our na- 
tional wel fare — tho, these kings in time 
of peace drew their support from us. 

While other nations y'te "bJetpjajijL^ 

II .1 

kering after indulgences of the flesh ; it ""'^ time of war and danger relied 
deliglileth inliqiiid and other refresh- I "1'°" 'he unconquerable strength of our 
ments; it yeanieih especially after the •"" —  h"ugh we ever trusted in their 
dwellers in the waters yclept poinpano I """'s — ihey deceived us a thousand 
and crackers; it lialh iurthermore di-j times, and made our condition worse, 
vers intimations that you are not lack-  • 
ing possesion of that vile traat^ --n- * 
di.nes. Guided by these overwffflm 
ing and legal reasons; coiii.' " 
you will leave behind you i; 
family, and that consequently ;iuie ' 
will be no use in putting you lo death ; 
understanding likewise that a fresh 
.supply of the aforesaid dwellers in the 
waters has arrived t that bourne from 
whence so many of them never return, 
the court in its mercy sentences vou, 
prisoner on the desk, to a fish dinner at 
Gapt. Dan. Hickok's for all here pre.o- 
eiil: and may the wine have mercy on 
dead ! " ' 

1 u ji re - 

I d I itreiiu. 

• 'r.f -. ... ,. 

■ walili: 
I II .' i 1 1 ji 1 III r, lot t h zee ce ii i ;i 
vent our treacherous kings from des- 
troying entirely the foundation of our 
national exislence-j-our cons ti tut ion and 

I, as the representative of mv coun- 
trymen, asked nothing more than a con- 
stilulional ministry, whose re^ponsi- 
biiiiy would prevent the king from vio- 
lating his oath. 

The second demand was still less for 

Hid bbds. N. O. .Sn;ar; 
10(1 bhis. Loaf and Crusljed do; 
2IIII bagi Rio Coffee; 
•iO do Java ilo; 
H) tii rces ffice; 
1(10 half cbesisOiinpowder Tea ; 

10 do ilo Poncliong do; 
150 boxes  :iinpowder &, Young Hyson do; 
inmi kejs Nails; 

:iOll boxes .S tiy 10 and 10 liv I "i Glass; 
d.50 liags Maysville Cotton Yarn. 
— — 

A general a ssort men t of every article in the 
 trocerv line in store and for sale by 

apj 17-51 Lonis\i||e, Ky. 


Wholesale Grocery, Produce, Forward- 
ing and Commission Merchants, 

No. 118 Main St.. between li/b &, 7th opposite 
Ihe Franklin Hotel, Louisville, Ky. 

HAVE now in Store a large and general 
assortment of 


suitable to Ibe wants of the country trade 
which will be sold at as lo.v prices and upon as 
favorable terms as anv House in the citv. 

The highest maiket price paid for Countrv 
PrrHlnce. [Sep. 0. 

 ?««llcme«'« Garments, of eve- 
ry description cut ami made to or ler by 
the Paris and New York slvles, by T. J. 
iViAYNARl). Orders solicited and promptly 
complied with. 

.Shop West side of the Public Square. 
octi3— 1.5-1 m 

A COW and CALF for sale. - Terms: 
Cash. J. L. W. ELLIS. 

Nov, 13lh. 

Sejit : 

Oil. C. p. MATTING LY. 


INF Black, Blue an.l Red INK for fale 
wholesale and retail bv 
•"^t 2't Dr. p. H. COX. 

AFRF..SH siippiv of richly peiluim d ROSR 
HAIR OIL andCRLMi: dk LV.S, for 
sale, wholesale and r-jtail hv 

Oct 23 " Dr. D. H. cox. 



The sentence was greeted with loud any pul i lica I righ t. We asked for iioih- 
cheers, which were instantly silenced '"g more than a reform in the internal 
by the ruler-men, and the accused, ad mini lra tlon of the S'ate — a simple 
with the fear of immediate stransiila. act of justice which llie aristocracy owed 
lion bclore his eyes, '-gave in " to the 'he people. And in this how much the 
"fish." It was truly a case of "dinner kins; would have gained ! Thestrength 
or death;" and we left the judge, jury, of his throne would have been increased 
rather that of his representative, was [ witnesses, rulcr men and prisoner inst 1?" fold by thus winning the atrectious 
able, powerful, and to the point. lt|gelting into vehicles that were lo besr of his faithful people, 
already convinced every one presentjthem to the scene of '' execution. '' . The third demand was prompted by 
that the counsellor was, like the elder j where the dinner — not the counsellor hiimanily and fraternal feeling. It was 
Mr. Weller, a " wiclim to vidder?. ", was " to be launched into eternity. I Ihe proper and holy mission of our na- 

The accused attempted to reply, but = 1 — - ^v^-. - . ! lion, as the oldest member of the ern- 

this disorderly and illegal act on his Hoofland's German Bittebs These'pire, and possessing a ronstitutional 
part w. s immediately stopped by a for- celebrated Bitters prepared by Dr. C. M. : form of government, lo raise its voice 
j cible application of sundry hands, not •'^ck.'ion 120 Arch street, I^hiladelphia, i in behalf of those sister nations under 


II AVF some of the best ipiality of GUN i 
I'OWIIFR for sale at $5,511 per Ke-;. 1 
sep25-tf C. P. .MATTINGLl'. ' 

his own, lo his mouth. The judge ' '"^^ PffofiiiinS «stoni»hing cures through 

I WISH to piiichnse two or tluee hundred ] '""""^J "P hfiefly, giving the history "ut the whole country. We con bear 
BarreU of good Whisky. 1 of all "vidders" from antedeluvian , "itness to their curative powers in the case 

'' I . P. Mattixglv. I times down to ihosc of the celebra led | o^a friend of ours who had the Li ver Gom- 

" widow Jones," explaining the point plain, and who had iiied almost every 
as laid down by those venerable auihori-jolher niedicine. but wi'.hout efTecl. After 
ties, Alexander the Gieat and Samuel taking a few bottles of these Bitters he wss 
VVeller, Esq., and concluding by order- ,er'ii''ely cured. To those who are similar- 
ji'ig the jury to find the prisoner guilty, ') afflicted we recommend them to take 
Si |i -'.J Dr. G. p. .M.ATTINGLY. jorelsehe (the jury) would be condem- ; the preparation, knowing that they will 

I,.-,, /•/, vs' ■/■It I / \ A'/) rn oysters" for the crowd. The cure the di.scase spoken ofand many others 

THOSF /\ rHri."n vvi i/r P'"'"!"')' ■''•plied that he,»had made to which "flesh is heir to."Thero is a .spur- 
TO MAKF P I I VEET A V snn v ""^ '"^ "'^ trial ious article made in Philadelphia. The 

' " -sOOiV began, and he accordingly, without any only place to get thf genuine article is 120 

deliberation, found the accused "guilty, Archstreet, Philadelphia, of Dr. Jackson, 
and deserving of capital punishment! "of liis agents thvoiighcut thecouulsy. 

Goon Ci)t,Oi;.\l'; can be bought at from i 
■'■ ■ e„li to g|,.^n per Itotlle ol " 

AS THEY CAN, and oblige, 


the isaine ruler, and w ho were united 
to us by, so many ties of relationship. 
LovBis of fieedom. we would not ask 
I iberty for oiir.~el yes alone ; we would 
not boast of privileges that others did 
not enjoy, but desired to be free in fel- 
lowship with free na I ions around is. — 
This motive was in.spired by the con- 
viction that two crowns — a ronstilu- 
lioiia! and despotic crown, coijd not 
be worn bv the s-uoe he.' d, no more than 
two opposing dispositions can harmo- 
nize in the same breast, or that a man 
can be cood and evil at the same time. 

The King and Royal family granted 
these requests, appealing to the sanctity 


of their oaihs as a guarantee of their 
fulfillment, nnil I, weak in tnvself, but 
strong through the coiifiitence of my 
countrymen and (he noble gympaUiy of 
the Austrian people, proclaimed every- 
where, amid the raging storm of rev- 
olution, ihat the house of Austria 
should stanil ; for, by the blessings of 
the Almigliiy, it had begun to move in 
rtie right direction, and would be just 
lo lis p.;ople. " It .stood, and stood, 
too, at a lime wlieii, whatever miglil 
have been tlie fate of Hungary, the 
revolutionary tempest under my direc- 
tion would have blown away this anti- 
quated and helpless dynasty like chalT 
before the ivinds of heaven. 

I not only preserved the house of Aus- 
tria, but placed in its hands the materi- 
als of a long and gKiriotis future — the 
foundation of an indestructible power 
in the affections of ihirty-l wo millions- 
of people. 1 tendered them the fideli- 
ty and as.'iisiance of my own heroic 
Vtunsary, which alone was able to de- 
fend them against the assaulis of the 
world. I afforded them the glorious op- 
portunity — more glorious than had ever 
been presented before — of establishing 
an impregnable barrier to protect free- 
dom, civilization and progress, against 
the Cossack power which'now threatens 
Eiir,ipe. To attain' this honor, this 
gloryj one t'.iing on-ly was necessary-- 
tha i ihey should remain- "faithful to 
their oaths." B-ul when was it Ihat 
Austria was not treacherous? We look 
i'nvain fnr as much honor as is found 
even aiaong pobbers in the Hapsburg 
fa m i 1 y . 

On the very day ihey signed thi  grant 
.of those moderiile demands of the Hun- 
garian people, and solemnly swore be- 
fore Qodand the nation to maintain 
them, they secretly resolved anil'plan- 
ned the most cruel connpiracy ngainsl 
us. They determined to break their 
oaths, 10 desolate the land with insur- 
rection, conflagration and blood, till 
feeble and exhausted under the buflen 
of a thousand miseries, Hungary might 
be struck from the roll of living na- 
tions. They then hoped by the power 
of the bayonet, ami, if necessary, by 
the arms of Russia, to erect a united 
and consolidated empire, like the Rus- 
sian, of sixteen varrous nations ; they 
hoped 10 realiz.-; their long-conceived 
purpose of making themselves an iib- 
«olute power. 

Never were so many hellisli arts used 
against ii nniion bjfore. Not suspect- 
ing a coun ler- re vol ution or an attack, 
we were not prepared to defend our- 
selTes. when sudtlenly we were sur- 
prised by danger. Tlie perfidious Haps- 
burgs, destitute of all shame, and re- 
joicing in the anticipation of on easy 
victory, hesitated not to disclose be- 
lore the civili-zed worhl their horrible 
plaris — lo subjugate ns bv the force of 
arms, to exci le hatred of race, to call in 
the aid of robbers, incendiarie.«, and 
recltless insurgents. 

At this crisis of great danger, when 
many of our ablest men even were 
ready to yield themselves to this decree 
of destruction, I stood among those 
who called the nation lo arms. And 
confiding in a just God, we cnrseil the 
cowards who were preparing to abandon 
their native land, to submit toa ivicked 
despotism, and to pnrc'iase a miserable 
existence by sacrificing liberty. I 
called the nation to arms in self-defence. 
I acted not with blind presumption ; 
and emotions of despair found no place 
in my breast — for he who despairs is 
not tit to guide a people. I estimated 
the valor and power of my country, 
and on the verge of a fearful struggle I 
hadfaitlito promise victory, if Hun- 
gary would remain true to herself, and 
fortify her breast with the impulsive firo 
of a strong will. 

Tosustain the stern resolution lo com- 
bat such an enemy, we were supported, 
first, above everything, by our unshaken 
confidence in God, ivhose ways are past 
fin lingoul, but who supports the right, 
and blesses the cause- of an honest 
people fighting for freedom : secondly, 
by a love of country and the holy desire 
of liberty, which makes the child a 
giant ; and increases the strength of the 
valiant; and, tliially, by your example, 
noble Americans ! — you the chosen na- 
tion of the God of liberty; My coun- 
trymen — a relii;ious, a God-venerating 
people, in whose hearts burned the all- 
powerful feeling of patriotism — were 
inspired by the influence of your sub- 
lime example. 

Free citizens of America ! from your 
history, as from the star of hope in 
midnight gloom, we drew our confi- 
dence and resolution in the doubtful 
ilays of severe, trial Accept, in the 
name of my countrymen, this declara- 
tion as a tribute of gratitude. And 
you, excellent people, who were worthy 
tn be chosen by the .Muiighty as an ex- 
ample 10 show the world how to deserve 
freedom, how to win it, and how to 
use it— yoti will allow that the Hun- 
gaii.ins, though weaker and less fortu- 
nate than you, through the decaying in- 
fluences of the old European society, 
are not unworthy to be your imitators, 
and that you would be pleased to see 
the stars of yonrglorious flag emblazon 
the double cross of the Hungarian coat- 
of arms. When despotism hurled defi- 
ance at ns, and began the bloody war, 
your inspiring example upheaved the 
nation as one man, and legions, with all 
the meiins of War, appeared to rise from 
nothing, as the tender grass shoots up 
after spring showers. 

Though we were inferior in num- 
bers to the enemy, and could not com- 
pire with their-trained forces — though 
oiir .inns were shorter than theirs — yet 
ihe heroic sons of Hungary supplied the 
H-ant of n'imber;, by indomitable brsTt 

ry, and lengthened their weapons by a 
step further in advance. 

The ivoild knows how bravely the 
Hungarians fought. And it is not for 
me, who iden li fied with the war — 
wlio, obeying the wishes of ihe nation, 
stood faithfully at the helm of govern- 
ment — lo extol llie heroic deeds of my 
countrymen. I may mention, however, 
that, nliile every day it became more 
evident that the heart of Europe beat 
to the pulsations of the Hungarian 
slrciggle. we maintained the unequal 
conflict alone, cut off from the rest of 
the world and all exteruiil aid, till a 
year ago we laid the haughty power of 
the tyrant house of Hapsbiirg in' the 
dust ; and had it not been for llie iiiten- 
lional and traitorous disregard of my 
coinmands by one of our leaders, who 
afterwards sliamefully betrajed the 
country, not only would the imperial 
family have been driven from Vienna, 
but ihe entire Austrian nation would 
have been liberated; and lliough by such 
treason lliis family saved themselves 
from destruction, they were so far 
humbled in March, 1849, that, not 
knowing how lo behave they implored 
foreign- aid, and ihre.w themselves at 
the feet of the Czar. 

The Emperor had hoped that the Hun- 
garian people could be terrified by his 
threalenings, and would prefer slavery 
lo death; but he was deceived. He 
sold his own liberty to Russia, for aid 
toenslavehis people. The choice of a 
coward is to purchase a miserable, 
ephemeral existence, even thougli at the 
cost of his honor and independence. 

The Atislrians fought against us not 
only with urins and by the aid of trai tors, 
but with studied and unceasing slander 
They never ceased to impeach our mo- 
tives and falsify our conduct, and va uii t 
the pretended justice of their own cause 
before the judgment seat of public opin- 
ion. Efforts were m-ide to 
awaken among the naiions of the world, 
tlia I ?y m pa thy and force which spring 
from a righteous cause. 

Free citizens of North America! you 
have given, in spite of these slanders, 
the fullest sympathy for the cause of 
iny country. We had no opportunity 
to explain to you our motives and con- 
duct, and refute ihe libels against ns; 
but we said — and how truly your noble 
and magnanimous coikUicI shows it! — 
iha'tsuch a nation knows how lodefend 
a just and holy causo anil will give us 
ilssympalhy and Ihia conviction in- 
pired us v.-ith more confidence. Oh, 
that von been a neighboring nation! 
the Olil World would now be free, and 
wouM not hivf. to enditra again those 
terrible convulsions and rivers of blood 
which are inevitable. But the end is 
with God. and He will choose the means 
to ful lil 1 its purposes. 

Ye great and free people receive tire 
thanks of my country for your noble 
syinp-tthy, which was a great moral sup- 
pori in our terrible conflict. 

When the house of Austria sold itself 
to he Autocrat, we, who were fatigued 
with our hard-earned victory, but not 
subdued or exhausted, .saw with appre- 
hension the spectre of Russian invasion 
— an invasion which viilaled the laws 
of nations, which was openly hostile to 
the cause of civilization, the rights of 
man, of order, and even to that princi- 
ple, which Ihe diplomacy of Europe 
calls"the balance of power." I could 
not believe that the Governments of 
Europe would permit ihis in vasion; for 
1 believed they would intervene to elfeci 
a treaty of peace, if not so much on our 
account, yet to prevent Austria be- 
coming the vass:il of Russia — to check 
the growing strength and influence of 
the latter power in the East. 

We desired an honorable peace, and 
were willing to submit to any reasona- 
ble terms. We many times tendered 
the olive brani-h. We asked the con- 
stitutional Governments of Europe lo 
interpose. They heard us not. The 
haughty imperial family, forgetting 
that they were the real traitors, rejected 
every proposition, with the defving ex- 
pression that they "did not treat with 
rebels." Aye, more; they threw our 
ambassadors into prison, and one of 
them — the noblest of Hungary's sons — 
lliey cowardly and impiously murdered. 
Still we hesitated to tear asunder for- 
ever the bonds that united ,us. Ten 
months we fought, and fought victori- 
ously, in defenc'';and it was only when 
every attempt to bring about an honor- 
able peace failed — when Francis Joseph, 
who was never our Iving, dared, in his 
manifesto of the 4th of March. 1S49, 
to ulter the curse, "that Hunsarij 
should exist no longer" — when there 
was no hope of arresting the Russian 
invasion by diplomacy — when mr saw 
thai we must fight to save ourselves 
from being struck off the earth is a na- 
tion — when the house of Austria bi its 
endless acts of injustice and cruelty, 
and by calling in the aid of a foreign 
power, had extinguished in the hearts 
of the Hungarian people every spark of 
affection — then, and then only, after 
so much patience, the nation resolved 
to declare iis absolute independence. — 
Then spoke the National .Assembly the 
words which had long been uttered by 
ever p.ilriolic tongue. — " Francis Jo- 
seph! thoii bearrlUss younf; Nero! thou 
(tarest to Sly. Haiigary shall exist no 
more! Wc, the people, aniwrr. IVe do 
and will exist; but you and your tre'ich- 
erons house shall stand no longer! You 
shall no more be Kings of IIungary\ 
Be forever banished, ye perfidious trai- 
tors to the nation!" 

We were not only ready to accept 
any terms that were honorable, but we 
carefully abstained from doing anything 
whicU would i;ive the Cf»i a preien«e. 

which he had long sought, to meddle 
w iih our affai rs. 

The Hungarian' nation loved freedom 
as ihe best gift of Go.l. but it never 
ihoughi of coiiniiencing a crusade against 
kings in ilie iume of liberty. In Hun- 
g»*y tlieie were none of those propa 
gandisis who alarm so much the ruh-rs 
of the Old World. There v.-ere no secre I 
societies plotting conspiracies. My 
countrymen were not influenced by the 
theories of coiumiinisis or socialisis. 
nor were they what the conservali i-cs 
call anarchists. The nation desired 
justice, and knew how to be just to all, 
iirespective of rank, langu.ige or re- 
ligion. A people «o worthy of freedom 
were generous enough to leave some- 
thing 10 time, and to be satisfied with 
A progressive devclopement. No vio- 
leme "vas used; no just right was at- 
tacked; and even some of those in tilu- 
tions were left undisturbed, wliich, in 
in their principle and origin, were 
unjust, but which, having existed for 
centuries, coulJ not be abolished at 
once w i ih impunity. 

The Hungarian people did not wish 
lo oppress any — not even the aristoc- 
racy; they ware more ready to make 
sacrifices than to punish 'be descendants 
of the nobility for the evils of miseov- 
ernment, and of ihos* institutions 
which emanated from llieir ancestors; 
nor would ihey let the many sufl'er for 
the si ns of the few. 

There was no anarchy among ns. — 
Even in the bloodiest conflicts, when 
the human passions are most excitei!, 
there was the most perfect order, and 
security of property and person. How 
did the conduct of my noble countrymen 
compare wiih ihat of the "order-ma- 
king" Austria! Whenever Ihe whirl- 
wind of wnr ceased for a while, where 
the social elements were left in chaos, 
the instinctive moral feelings of tliis 
incorruptible people, in the absence of 
all government, preserved better order 
and safely than legions of police A 
common spirit animated the wh'jle na- 
tion — no secret aims, no personal or 
local ailacki, but a bolil and open defi- 
ance in the face of Ihe world. Follow- 
ing the exam pie of your great Waslii ng- 
ton, we adopted, as our policy, 
{conciliation, justice, and legalilj, and 
scrupulously observed the laws of 

The Russiansand Austrians made the 
soil of Wallachia the basis of militarv 
oi cratioi!S; and the Turkish Govern- 
ment, which eiiher knew not its own 
interests-, or was unable to defend ihem, 
silently permitted this violation of 
trealiies an l the rights of nations, thus 
humbling itself and betraying ils own 
weakness. Seveial limes we drove our 
rneoiies across the V\ al lochias bounda- 
ries; foi i'l was only n-ecessary for our 
victorious army to advance into the 
countries of the Lower Danube lo rouse 
the inhabitants against the Rustians, 
and to transfer the r to iTitii o\v*i 
soil. B-ttt we respected the law of na- 
tions, and slopped our conqucriog forces 
on the- con fines of Wallachia. Her soil 
was «acred lo us. Austria li^f t Gal tacia 
almost unprot "Cted, and collected all 
her forces to attack us. Had we at this 
lime sen: a sm-all portion of our army 
lo Poland, it would have caused a gen- 
eral insurrection, ai d ihat heroic bui 
unfortunate nation would have reven- 
ged herself by throwing the Russian 
Empire in;o a siale of revolution. But 
we acted in defence only, and we 
deemed ita sin to precipitate other na- 
tions into a terrible and uncertain war, 
and we checked our sympathies. Re- 
sides, we avoided giving the Emperor 
or Russia a pretense fora war of retalia- 
tion against us. Oh, it was foolish — 
for the despotic hypocrite made a pre- 
tense: he called our own struggle the 
Hungarian Polish revolution, though 
the whole number of Poles in our ar- 
mies did not exceed four thousand. 
[concluded in our next.] 


Boston, Nov. 1 1 . 
The returns from the whole State are 
nearly complete. 'and give the following 
resnlts: Gov. Winthrop. Whig. 64,540; 
Boutwell, D^m. 43,882; Pallrey, 28,- 
893. The Whigs gain over the vote of 
last year 7.662. The Democrats, 7,- 
So9.' The Free Soilers, 957. The Coal- 
itionists elect probably 15 Senators. — 
The Whigs 11. No choice in Essex, 
Barkshire, Norfolk and Bristol coun- 
ties. The Whigs elect 162 Represen- 
tives. Thh Coalilionisis, . 143. No 
ch lice for 132. 

Websters & Holland, 

Louisville, Ky.. ha ve associated 
with them .Mr. W. A. HOLLAND, and 
for the lime-being have established a 
Branch of ihei r ex tensi ve Establishment 
in " .Maltingly's Hull." Bardslown. Ky., 
where they would be happy lo see all 
who may desire to secure Miniatures of 
themselves or friends. 

KU work warranted to give entire 
satis fa ction. 

The public generally are invited to 
call and examine our specimens whether 
they wish pictures or not. 

N. B. — Instruction imparted and ap- 
paratus furnished to all who may desire. 
Oct. 16 W. & H. 


Tlll'RSIUV 11 R.M.\G, 

.MIV. II. 18$»1. 

(V^Vll L.'tters ml.liesseil to llie Editor 
■imiil he pre-paid . 

Iv^Single copieKof the Herald for s.nle at 

wliich has poured into her lap the wealth 
of two'hemispheres. The present age 
has placed every Stale that is not wil- 
ling 10 fall behind and go to the dogs, 
under the absolute necessity of build- 
ing railroads and other means of com- 





Incorporated 1825. 

Pri'-e. .'» '-ent^ 

The address of Kossuth to the 
people of the United Stales, a part 
of which we publish this week, will 
be concluded in our next number. — 
We admit this lengthy document into 
our columns, because '.here is a very 
wide difference of opinion here In rela- 
tion to the claims of this distinguished 
man to the enlhusiastic admiration 
which he has excited among the peo- 
ple of the two Ireeest nations of the 
earth, England and America. It is 
but fair that he should be allowed to 
speak for himself, for no one else can 
have so intimale a knowledge of 

munication, and it is unreasonable in Capital !'tOtk, Atinunl PriClilims, and ¥U' 
matters that Eo vitally concern the Iff" Funil, 

public welfare, to throw the whole bur- ^ ^ 9 O «» O 9 
den, if burden it be, upon private indi- 
viduals. These works should be made 
either by the Slate or by counties and 
other corporations, or by both. 

We will resume this subject hereaf- 

B^^TIie proposition of the Miiys- 
vilie Eagle to hold a Convention at 
Frankfort during the ] resent session of 
the Legisla lure for the purpose t f de- 
vising and presenting 10 the people of 
Kentucky a system of internal im- 
provements worthy of the Slate, seein»ihad ihe satisfaction of seeing its usc- to meet with gener--l acceplonce. lt| f"'""* prosperity constantly upon 

-■- HOLDERS of Baidstown and Nel- 
son county are respeclfiilly referred lo' 
the superior advantages offered for 
FIRE and .MARINE Insurauce by T. 
P. LINTHICUM. Esq., the duly author- 
ized Agent of this Company. 

By the Eitablishnienl, 26 years since 
of a Cenlral Office at Cincinnati, for ihe 
prompt settlement of. Western and' 
South Western Losses, a careful se- 
lection of risks, the most unremitting, 
attention to their dispersion, and pru-- 
dencc and economy in all its transac- 
tions, the Officers of this Campany have 

views and motives, and his sincerity ; has been left to the Editors of the Corn- 
has not been impeached even by tho-^e | mon wealth and Yeoman, we under- 
who have very little confidence in his 'stand, to designate the time for holding 
judgment and practical qualifications ; 'be Convention. We shall hail with 
ns a slalesman. Few at least even of his | delight any plan which will build up 
enemies would suspect him of an elab- j our native Stale into the great and flour- 
orate misrepresentation of fads that ! i fhing Com mon weal ih which she ought 

to be with her natural resources and geo- 
graphical position. 


For the Ilernlri. 


have been before the world and are now 
a part of history, in relation lo which 
falsehood would be so easy of detec- 
lion, and could not impose even on his 
pariizans. We confess that we do not 

share in the enihusiasm that would place i .Tis night ; and o'er the dewy pUin 

Kossuth beside Washington, and other; The glow-worm lights her home again ; 

immortal champions of constitutional J But in yon far-off solitude, 

... . nr 1 u. .1- . '.Mid riiRsed hills and forest rude, 

liberty. We doubt not his patriotism ' "^^ . . , , ' 

, , . , , ' No gentle music now is lieaid 

and disinleresiedness. and we hope if ^^.5^^,,^ ^j,,, 

ho comes to this country, which is 

tioubtful. that he will meet everywhere. Kale, it is the hoar of love, 
and from all parlies, a kind and cour- i^'^'n' '•'•"r to me yet while 1 rove 
leous reception, but if he ever was a 
conslitulionalisl. it is eTidcnt thai he is 
now a red republican enthusiast. His 
conduct at Marseilles where he appealed 
to ihe "people" against the govern 
ment of their choice, and his misiin- 
derslanding with the officers of the 
Mi.-sissi ppi, because they could not al- 
low him lo land at various points and 
open 'communication with the disaf- 
fected, showed a want of judgment and 

of a just sense of propriety. In gen- I Xo point me back with fond regret, 
ertfl we are opposed to making "Lioss" To scenes I never can forget, 
of foreign revolulionists. The Hun.|Till  leath shall point-wiih solemn 
garian f Irugg-le was a noble one, but 

! Amid tliese plains, where dewy flowers 
Remind me of those happy hours. 
When first 1 twined a i-huplet fair. 
Around thy dark, thy raves hair. 

Though all unseen, yet sliVI they fling 
Their perfume on a Z"phyr'.s wing, 
Which telU me ihey are blooming now. 
Like those I placed upon thy brow. 
One golden summer eve that fled 
Like music o'er a dreainer'i head. 

Kate, though it will ne'er return. 
Yet .Memorv lights her golden urn, 

the increase during a long period of' 
yearsr Many Companies have in- 
the meantime failed 10 discharge iheir 
their just liabilities, having been wea- 
kened and finally tendered bankrupt, by 
a reckless course of business. 

Insurance Companies of this sttimp 
and character are continually springing 
up in various parts of (he couniry. U 
is not our purpose (by accepting pre- 
niiums inadequate to cover average an- 
nual loss) to compete with such irres- 
ponsible offices, object wonid 
seem 10 be to collect a cunsiderahle sii.n 
from the operations of oi)e or two sea- 
sons, divide ihe precedes, and pay their 
losses, or not, as expediency may dic- 
tate. On ihe contrary, the Protection 
Insiiranee Company, of Hartford, will 
niuiniain its business  ipon a permanent 
and responsible basis, an'.l thereby se- 
cure a continuance of the palroniige 
which basliilherto been so liberally'cx- 
lemted. W. B. ROBBINS, 

General Agent. 
J'ruteclion Insurance Co 

most of our " sy m pa lliizers " do no' 
lake the trouble to discriminate, but 
are ready to applaud any attempt to 
overturn a foreign government without 
inquiring into the particular circuni- 

gloom — 
My weary spirit 10 the tomb. 

(v-ari-nnleil to be the pure juice of the 
junif. for s.- lc at .M .iTTiscLv's 

S..p 'J.'t I^i'u^ Stora. 

W''E keep raiiManllv on hund 
of th« best qiialilv . 

• e:t 11 COLLINGS AVrLT.S 

B®~Some of the prevalent notions 

on the subject of internal improvement 
are extremely unreasonable. For ex- 
ample, it seems to have been taken for 
granted by a great many intelligent per- 
sons in Kentucky ihat the State is never 
again to give her aid lo any public 
work within her own borders, however 
important it may be to the interests of 
her people, and the preservation of her 
rank and influence in the confederacy. 
They point to Ihe debt of over four 
millions of dollars, created by our sys- 
tem of turnpikes and slack-water nav- 
igation. Does it never occur to them 
that since that system of improve- 
ment was adopted the aggregate wealth 
of the Stale according to the official 
reports has augmented from a litile more 
than one hundred million to more than 
three hundred million of dollars. Even 
allowing for those addilions which 
have been made by the laws, subject- 
ing to taxation certain kinds of perso- 
nal estate which were formerly exempt, 
there is little doubt that the actual re. 
sources of the Commonwealth, and its 
ability to meet all ils liabilities have 
been doubled under the operation of 
our internal improvements. If the 
turnpike from Bardslown to Glasgow, 
and Ihe locks on Green River do not 
pay as well as were expected, shall we 
overlook the fact that many a man in 
the Green River country who once rais- 
ed barely tobacco enough to supply his 
old woman's pipe, now takes every 
year his three or lour hogsheads of to- 
bacco to Louisville and carries back the 
money or such articles as he could not 
formerly afford louse; thus adding to 
the value of his land, and the aegregate 
wealth of the community. What in- 
finitely greater results might be devel. 
oped by railroad extension, which would 
ojien 10 every part of the Sl^te access 
to the best markets at one-fourth of the 
cost, and one-tenth of the lime now 
required for transportation. Who will 
charge the Slate of New York with 
folly, for enlarging her great canal at 
an expense of nine millions of dollars, is proved that nothing else can 
prfS'Tve that commercial ascendency 

And Kate, dear Kute. I would that thou 
May'st live to place upon my brow, 
A coronal of blooming flower.*. 
Dyed in the light of May-day hours ; 
.■Vnd plant a rose-tree o'er my clay. 
To bloom when you shall pass away. 

Bakdstown, Kt., Not. 13, 1851. 

The undersigned, local .'\gent, is sup- 
plied with blank policies and renewal 
receipts, which will be issued, covi-r- 
ing approved risks upou leasanable 

Agnnt Pro. Ins. Co . 
For Bardslown and Nelson County. 
Nov. }3, 1S51. — 48-2m. 

IR. T\VLO!rSFr.Hi!,E Brf'iER . 
j5@~Tlie following ceriificales are, 
we think fufficieul evidence of the ef- 
ficacy of Dr. Taylor's celebrated Bitters 
for sale by Dr. D. H. Cox, Bardslowu 

Greensburg, Ky., May 24, 1847. 
I was a partner of Dr. Taylor in the 
practice of medicine for about niiio 
years, during which time 1 aduiinisler- 
ed hundreds of bottles of, his celebra- 
ted Female Bitters, in all the various 
forms of female disease ; such as sup- 
pressed, painful and excessive Menslru- 
alion. Green. Sickness, Whites, Barren- 
ness, &c. Hiave never known- a med- 
icine to equal it. nor do I believe there 
is a medicine known to ilie world lhai 
is superior lo it lor the above mention- 
ed diseases. Its efl'ects are mild, pleas- 
ant, innocent, and in no way the 
injurious. From my long experience 
in the useof lliis medicine, 1 can safe- 
ly recommend it to every alflicled fe- 

D. P. WHITE, M. D. 

Forlho Bardttown Herftld. 

The Rover. 

Air— "I'la Afloat." 
How bright are our hopes on the deep 

billow's foam 
When we think of the joy that dwells 

in our home, 
.Amidst the bright rays of the summer 

lil vale. 

But dear still to me is a while flowing 

(,„ogL-8. Greensburg, Ky., June 7,1847. 

,, We have been acquainted with Dr. 
Aso'ermountainsofbiUowiweproudlyj,j,^^.,^^,^^^,^^^^^;^j P^,^^,^ ,5,j^^^g 

do steer, ^ a number of years; we have used the.ii 

I love, oh I the wild rover s career. I f„„iiies and can with great con- 

I fidence recommend them to the public 
Though fortune may frown and tempests ^^^^ most valuable and innocent fe- 

may blow male medicine we have ever known. 

Yet iny heart i* the same wherever I ^^^^ Li^ig. 

g"; . - . . , J. M. S. M'Corkle. 

Beverly Marshall. 

Let clouds lower above us and send 

their red glare; 
We seek not for comf ort,^but hardships 

to share. 

As o'er mountains of billows, &c. 
A bark is in view, and she lookg like 

a prize. 

Her sails kiss the wind, through the 

water she flie.«; 
We strive to o'criakeher, but all is in 

Her course still keeps onward far over 
the main. 
As o'er mountains of billows, &c. 

Wm. B. Allen. 
John Barret. 
Coleby Cowherd. 
Wm. W. Stockton. 
Wm. W. Waring. 

Green County, Ky., Mar 24, 1847. 
My second wife i revious to our mar- 
riage and during her marriage with a 
former husband had been in very bad 
health for upwards of twenty years, so 
much so that she never hadii«sue, until 
she took Dr. Taylor's celebrated Fe- 
male Bitters, which restored her rr. per- 
fect health and she soon gave birth to a 
No sea-»ull e'er swept with pinion more , „„j heallhv child, 

I liave known these Bitters for about 
Than did we in chasing the foe 'hrough ' j.^^^g^ g^,, ^g ^e used 

the night: ^ in many other cases with 'the desired 

At dawn we beheld o er the dark, briny Lffect. I believe them to be the most 
^'"^ J I valuable female medicine I ever knew. 

All sails were unfurled, and like light- 1 YELVERTON COWHERD. 

ningshe flew. 

As o'er mountains of billows. «5:c. j Grten Co., Ky., April 15, 1847. 

I have known Dr. Tatlor'e ccle- 

Then fill, fill the cup, boys, the land is 

in sight; 

And fond hearts are beating to see us 
lo-nigh t. 

We shall never return from our once 

happy home 
To follow a bark over ocean's bright 



As o'er niounUins of billows we proudly 
do .steer; 

I love still I love the wild rover's career. 



[JST .Madeira and Claret Wines can b« 
found at Dj C. P. M.^TTINGLV-.S 

braled Feinale Bitters to have the most 
happy effect (in four instances) in re- 
storing to perfect .health females who 
had been for a number of years suller- 
ing all that woman could suffer from 
those daiigerments to which females a- 
lone are subject : one case in particular 
seemed to be hopeless, having bafHed the 
skill of eminent physicians for many 
years. One bottle of the above named 
medicine regulated lier health, and she 
became perfectly healthy. 

H. L. MUDD. 


lOHLY perfiMi" d ColOfftUi. from 3 ct«. 

telftil ^v 

piT t'Otile, 
(o.-t i) ■ 

lor sale wholefsle «nd 

D« . n. H. cox . 



(;:^W j55.3. \Vi;bste;s liu:;;nnl w ill re- 

nirxin in town bet a fhoit tiniB longer, avail 
voursulves Ihirn of the 0|)uortuaily now pi'Kseut- 
od of st'cmitig good Miiuntui-cs. 


It is a serious fact that %ve intend to 
tnlar!,'e our paper The additional ex- 
jitiue alteiuling this step exceed 
two liiiiidred dol lars, and we ask that 
our friends and those desirous of con- 
tiiiuiiig a paper in this county, will 
Tender us such assistance ns is within 
tlieir power. There ig now a consider- 
able sum due u  on our books for Sub- 
scfiptioiis. Job work and Advertising 
and we would like all who are indebted 
to us to take this as a personal iiisinu- 
fltiou, and come forward and pay up. — 
Vv'e lieed money. 

We will give a specimen number of 
our enlarged paper in a ffw weeks. 

83f*.V]r. IIakdik has reported a bill 
Tepf aling the la w, au lliorizing the coun 
ties of Nelson and Barren to subscribe 
to the Louisville and Nashville rail- 
road, upon the voto of the people in 
favor of a lax of fifty cents on the 
fuindied dollars for ten yeirs. This is 
well enougli so far at least as our coun- 
ty is concerned. 

JJg^Our friend McCarty of the Pa- 
ducuh Journal in noticing our articles 
on the advantages of Bardstonn and 
N -l.son County, pokes some fun at us, 
iiiid a.-iks whether there is as much grass 
b'jfore our ofilce as there used to be. — 
There is siill a small patch of green 
helnre ihe door, or was, before it was 
withered by the drought, but not near 
so much verdancy either in or out of 
llie office as there was before his depart- 

0:5-\\'e irui'. l!;.^ following suggesiion 
may be carried into efTrct. It would 
furnish the future histoiian with in- 
vdluable moteriuls. 

Fr.^nkkoht, Kv., Oct. 27 1801. 
To the Editors of A'eit'spapeis t(i Ky. 

Gt.NTi.EMEN : I shall endeavor this 
winter to procure an appropriation, by 
the legislature, lo'pay for each news- 
pa per published in the Slate, political 
or otherwise, whii h I  lesire to file and 
preserve in ihe Stale Library. Uponn 
iiioiiient's reflection I doubt not you wil| 
nee tha I thi* record will fHfnisli to the 
country the very best history of the 
»§■*. If you approve of the project, 
pleuS" send mi' your paper, and give to 
the country at your earliest conveni- 
rtice, a fa vu rable iioiice ot the sugges- 

Yours respec t f ull v, 

State Librarian. 
N. B. The entire cost 10 the State 
w;ll not exceed $sl80, postage and all. 

clear to the bottom of it, then I am no 
•'two-legged crocodile! " When this is 
done you will see the great roaring ea- 
gle of liberty flapping his winas up 
and down the sides of the world, like a 
big rooster crowing on the top of a bar- 
rel! Why, you are all ready and 
primed for the onset — all you want is a 
live coal dropped on your devoied heads 
to touch you ofTl — Melhinks Ihe flashes 
of fire in your eyes to-day forebode the 
blood and thunder ; only mind that you 
don't flash in the jian! If you all do 
your bounden duly in this crisis, you'll 
spit ihe 'tobacco juice of dciermina- 
tion in John Cull's eyes till he has the 
blind staggers, when you can lake him 
by the tail and sling him beyond all 
human recollection! Rouse ye — rouse 
ye. Le t the shout penetrate every nook 
and cranny of North America — from 
the lip-lop of ihe Arctic regions clear 
to the Straits of Giberallar. Canada 
and the United S;ates forever: Begot 
in a war whoop — born in blood — cradled 
in thunder, and brought up in glory. 

M'ci.iiil.s mid Measures. 

The following is a Table of the ntiin- 
i)ers of pounds to the Bushel, of several 
difTerenl articles. It may be of some 
utility to some of our readers. 

Of W h e a t, GO lbs. to the bushel. 

20 " 

Shelled Corn, 
Corn in Cob, 
Fota toes. 

Timothy-seed, 45 
Flax-seed, S6 
Ilemp-seed. 44 
Buck-wheat, 52 
Bl uegrase seed, 14 
Corn Meal, 50 
Onions, 57 
Salt, 50 

New Yokk Ei.fctiom. — The follow- 
ing de. -pa tches gi ve all ihe additional 
information we have from this election: 
New Y'onk. November 6. 

The returns of the election in New 
York still continue vagne and contra- 
dictory. From the reports and proba- 
ble niajori lies, the Tribune thinks that 
the Whig Slate ticket is defeated with 
the exception of .Altorney Gener il. — 
Other papers with the same means of 
judging are of contrary opinion. All 
agree however that Ihe Senate is deci- 
dedly Whig. The House is probably 

Ai,b.*.v:t, Nov. 7. 

We have sufficient returns from the 
whole Slate to determine with tolera- 
ble certainty the election of Forsyth 
for Secretary of State, Ullman, for At- 
torney General, Cook for Slate Treas- 
urer, and Filzhngh for canal commis- 
sioner — all Whigs. 

The balance of the S'ate ticket is 

New Y'ork, Nov. 6. 
Returns at hand leave little doubt of 
the election of those of the Whig State 
officeis who wer.i supported by the U- 
nionisle. The others are extremely 

Letter from Sew York. 

JJ@^Here is a i'lAe speech for the hur- 
rah boys and manifest destiny men . 

A Bloody War Speech. 

Fellow-citizens and horses ! Hurrah I 
There's got to be war ! I'm in for 
whipping Great Britain right off, with- 
out slopping for compliments! We 
must hustle the Biilish lion heels over 
head out ol tiie everlasting borders of 
ibis here Western Continent ! — Hurrah 
for the Anuexalion of Canada ! We 
must have ihe critter head and heels if 
we have to wade in blood up to our 
knees to pull it from the horns of 
John Bull. Wemustdoit! I repeat 
it agin, we must do it, if we have to 
drive the pick-axe of vengeance clear 
to the handle in Johnny's addled brains! 
Where's the possum whose little soul 
don't echo thein sentiments? He ain't 
nowhere and never was. Can't you and 
!, and every one of us, rouse up the 
wolf of human natur till he'd paw the 
whole of old England clear below low 
water mark? Yes sir-ee. Every citi- 
zen of this tall land, from the otvl on 
the hemlock stub to the President in 
his great armed chair, is in favor of 
ihis all-thunderingand liberty spreading 
measuto. Just let these glorious ideas 
pop into the United .Slate* cranium 
fairly, and see if an earthquake shout, 
bursting from twenty-six millions of 
India rubber lungs, don't shake the 
whole earth — "crack the zenith," and 
knock the very poles over ! 1 tell you 
there is nothing this side of the inil- 
lenium like our own everlasting insti- 
tutions! nor you can't scrape up a flock 
of civilized beings on the face of the 
whole universal terra firina, who knew 
KO wll how to defend and spread tliem. 
Where's the Yankee who won't fighi 
for his .:ountry within three-quarters of 
an iach of his life, if it "triei his soul, 
yes, and his upper leather too?" — 
What's England? Why it ain't nothin' 
at all scarcely. Uncle Sam will take it 
ye*, for a pocket handkerchief to blow 
his no.'ie upon wh^n he gets a cold! We 
are "bound to wake up snakes, " and 
no mistake. Let us once get hold of 
the job in right earnest, with all of 
Uncle Sam's boys, and if we don't dig a 
hole as deep as eternity with the spade 
/ { Yankee spunk, and scream the grease 
spots off the facs of the universal 
■%'orld, «ad pitch them end over end 

I From the Louisville Deinocrnt,] 
Nkw YoiiK, November 3, 1801 . 
Beyond ihe office-holders and poli- 
ticians, I observe very littl.j interest 
in our elections ihis week. Great 
apathy prevails, especially among the 
whigs. 1 have not heard a warm po- 
liiical talk for  i coon's age. True, 1 
heard an idd merchant (who ought to 
be ashamed of himself for two things; 
first for being an old bachelor, with 
pleu ly of money to support a family, 
and second, for being a hard swearer) 
blowinz out  lrong yesterday against 
those who nominated the various tick- 
els, now placa.ded in big letters at all 
the corners of the streets. ■•They were 
all," he said, ••a pack of scoun- 
drels." This condemnation of the 
nominations, and of those who make 
ihem, is very common with a ceriain 
class of grumblers who never attend the 
ward meetings. If citizens will neglect 
their duty, and slay away from the 
primary meetings at which the nomi- 
nations are made, they ought not to say 
a word against the lickets offered by 
their party. Very shabby tickets are 
nominated sometimes, and through the 
negligence of the respectable portion of 
the community to pailicipale in ma- 
king the nominations, the men elected 
to office in this State and city are en- 
tirely unworthy the confidence of the 
people. Hence, we see the funciion- 
ar'iea moie intent upon plunder and 
personal ease than upon the execu- 
tion of the laws, and thousands of 
public nuisances have a free swing 
because the inagistraies, policemen, 
&c., &c., are too lazy or corrupt to do 
their duty. Cattle are driven through 
the streets and destroy human life 
with impui'ity: garbage is cast into the 
gutters to rot; thoroughfares are ob- 
structed with piles of idd brick: 6,000 
grog shops are in full blast on the 
Sabbath, and all manner of work is 
going on. 

Recently there has been formed an 
association of '•Patriotic Americans," 
(1 think they style themselves) com- 
posed of respectable and influential 
citizens, for the express purpose of 
guarding the public against the elec- 
tion of all save good men ind true. 


For the Herald. 
* * « • 

Time his past since we first met 
And pledged a friendship strong and 
true ; 

But now I must it soon forget. 
Since thrown aside in scorn by you ; 
For yes indeed, the friend once loved 
Halh been for others thrown aside 
The passion that thy heart once moved 
In other days so soon hath died. 

Those days of golden dreams have van- 
ished ; 

A second morn to me is given : 

All life's bliis may not be banished 

A later light may fill my Heaven. 

The world's swift tide will bear me on 

While other hopes my heart employ; 

In ti(Ue all sorrow will be gone : 

I'll know again the flush of joy 

I'll check the tears of useless passion 
In bidding the a last farewell 
Thy last cold words so soon did hasten 
Sweet loving friendship's dying knell. 
I'll wean my soul from lhough;s of thee 
For why should it yearn after thine, 
Thy )ove can never bloom for me 
But on some other one will shine. 

j^I • « * • • 

An American Major General at 
Naples. — 

The New Y'ork Hera'd, in lemaiking 
on 'he annoyances lo which travellers are 
subjected at Naples ."ays; — 

'■As an instance of 'the style in which 
mailers are managed, we nmy slate that 
an .American gentleman at Naples, upon 
whose passport had been wrillen major 
general — in recognilioii of his services 
on parade days in the militia of the (Jni- 
ted Stales — wa  ordered out of the couniry 
instnnttr. While under examination 
before.! military police tribunal, he sta- 
led that he iniended lo leave the next 
morniiis, when he was ordered instantly 
10 proceed 10 the froniier. His reply, 
through his interpreter, was, that lie would 
not go — but the interpreter took re- 
sponsibility of making a civil answer, 
and stated that be would go with pleasure. 
Judsp of the major general's surprise, 
when he wa«, marched olTloithwilb to the 
froniier, wiihoul even taking leave ol hi? 
fi lends." 

Boolh, Operator. 

Bv Morse's L iie lo.- Ih^ [) iid-t own Herald. 

PiTTSBL-no, 12ih, V. M. 
There is three feet and a half water 
in the channel, and rising. — Rise from 
the Alleghany. Weather cloudy and 

Ji Walttable JF'arm far Sale. 

I WILL, as Administrator of John 
Connelly, dec'd., offer at public oul- 
cry on ihe 30ih dey of December next, 
a tract of land containing about 22(J 
acres, lying on the Bloornfield and 
Taylorsville road, three miles from the 
former place. Said Farm is well wa- 
tered, well timbered and in. a high slate 
of cultivation; and taking it altogelher 
it is a very desirable Farm. 

Terms made known on the day of 

CHAS. B. MAY, Aclm'r. 
Nov. 13, l&ol. — Ids. 

J. W. roi.I.INCS. 

r. c wi'i.i.s. 

Cincinnati, 12th, V. M. 
Weather wel, river falling slowly. 

Louisville, 12th, P. M. 
The rivfr has fallen one inch and a 
hall since last night. Three feet three 
inches water in the canal. 

Louisville Price Current, 

Corrected Weekly for the Brrdstown Hero Id 

jp/o«r— Per bbl. 
lK/ica(— Per bushel, 
Corn — " " 
Oals— " " 


JJS-WOOD wanted 
owe it to us. 

from ihose who 

Mrs. H iMILTON. — This lady, widow 
of General Alexander Hamilton, has 
just returned to Washington, having 
been absen t 'during t he summer. Since 
the death of Mrs. Madison, she is the 
only female residing in Washington 
whose name is familiar lo the American 
people as having mingled Tam i I iarly an l 
soi:iaIly with Washington and his ilius- 
Irious con leuipora ries. 


Is published every Tliiirxlay .Morning by 
ELLI.S & NOl'RSi:, 

At Two Dollarsn year, in advance ; or 
3'tt'o Dollars and Fifty Cents in six 
months; when all subscriptioiiA are due. 

.As soon as we procure 600 subscri- 
bers we intend to enlarge our paper and 
print it on a inammoih sheet. Give 
us 150 more subscribers and we will 
give you a larger paper wi thout any ad- 
ditional cost. That this ilislrict can 
and will support a Whio paper if our 
friends will only exert themselves in 
our behalf, we have not the least 
doubt ; and we pledge ourselves to 
do all we ian to make them a useful 
and entertaining sheet. 

There being no postaj;e to pay on 
the Herald to Ihe post-offices» in the 
county, we think we offer sufficient in- 
ducements to 'he citizens of Nelson to 
extend to us a liberal palroiiage. To our 
friends in this congressional district 
we woulil say you cannot get a cheaper 
paper. We are satisfied thai vou can, 
wilh a little exertion, procure clubs 
of 10 in ina.iy towns and neighborhoods 
where only one or two copies are noxv 


To Clubs of 10 we will furnish the 
Herald for SI. 50 per copy. 

To larger clubs we will make lityeral 
reductions from the above rates. 

The money must invariably accom- 
pany the names of club subscribers. 

JoB-WoRK. — We have an extensive 
and well assorted /oft- O^ce connected 
with our Newspa|)er Establishment, 
and are prepared to do any kind of Job- 
Printing in a superior style, at very 
low prices for cash. 

Advertise-ments inserted on reason- 
able terms. 

B@~Transient Advertisements and 
Job- Work must ae accompanied by the 

November 13xh, 1S51. 

Hoofland's Gecman Bitters. — We 
would call ihe attention of our readers to 
ihe advertisements of Dr. Hoofland's cel- 
ebrated German Buiers, prepared by Dr. 
C. M. Jackson. No. 120 Aicb street. 
Philadelphia. In cases of Liver complaint. 
Dyspepsia, Disease of the Kidneys, and 
all diseases arising from a dis.irdered slo- 
iiiach, their power is not excelled, if 
equalled, by an) olher knoven preparaii^m, 
as ihe cures attest, in many afier ihe 
most celebrated physicians had failed. 
We can conscientiously reconiniend thi? 
medicine; as being what it is represented 
and urge our readers who are afflicted to 
procure a bottle and ihey will be convin- 
ced of the truth we assert. 

AS THEY CAN, atid oblige, 

November 13th, !831 . 

Bacon— Hog round, per lb., aOO 

Hams " 9alO 

Sides •' Hall* 

Shoulders "  '9 

Pork — Mess, per barrel, nSlO 

Prime, '• e9a$10 

IJeef—Vcr pound, 0a4i 

Lard— Per " nlOi 

Eenthirs—?er \h., 30a33 

F/ax-.SVerf— Per bushel, 81,00 

Clover- Serd — ?Pt " OOaOO 
Timothy- Scr.d — PeT bushel, 2,50a2,75 

Whisky — Per gallon, raw, nl8 

Rectified OalSJ 

C?o/c — Per lb., 909* 

Sugar — Per lb., 6a6J 

MolasxfS — per gallon, 33a34 

Salt— Vet bushel, 25 
Tobacco — Per pound, ranging 

as 10 quality, from 2,40a33.75 

Cotton — Spun, per dozen, OnSi 

//«m,p— Per ton, 95,00 

Nails — Per pound, 3a5J 

Wool — Per pound, in grease, SOoOO 
■: clean washed 32n00 

Dried Apples — per bushel, 1.00a 

" Peaches— •• 1,50u00 

/§ A RI'-AMS assorted 

i n store, and for sale bv 

nov 3 3 COLLINGS & WELLS. 

BBLS. i^uperior unadulterated 
French Brandy; 
Madeira and Malaga Wines; 
in store and for sale bv 


li.^LES BATTING— Nos. 1 and 2; 
in store and lor sale by 

1 Box Oianges; 
2 •' Layer Raisins; 


LBS. Rags 

at this Oflice immediately. Clean Cot- 
ton and Linen Rags are the only kind 
we buy. We pay cash — 2ccnlsperlb. 
nol3 ELLIS & CO. 



AVIiolesalc and Rclnil Grocers and Produce 
Ne.rt door to Doom (J- TI'ood'8 Shoe-store, 
ff^JTOn,!) bej; leave to inform Ihe pulilir 
\ \ Ihnt they lia^ e opened anrl are n av re- 
ceiving a tiill and roniplele stock of 

Groceries, Confectioiiarics, &;c'., 

corisisling in pnri nf 

Brown, loaf and eriifh'd S igar : 
Tea: Molafses,- S,)iee : Pepper: 
Clove*;: Ciiuiniiioii :Nut.iieg^: 
Cheese, » ery superior 
^Vater and butter C'rnrker*: 
Alarkeral ; Salt . do. for table ; 
Pure C'ocoa t'hoeolate: 

("aiidy : liaison' : Figs : Almonds: Filberts: 
Cream Niit«: Oi'imges; 

9D0 doz. assorted sizes, MaysviUe Cotton 

Yarns; Buttine; Candle-wick; 
("i2;ars and 'I'ohaeeo, warranted of the lies' 
brnnrls, !Marcal)oy Siiuff, t(r . .\ll of wliieh 
they will sell low lor CASH or cxchenu'e for 
Country Produce. A fliare ofpiibiie palioiinj;- 
is solicited. [ocl"J3, t .5.'! 

1 wish to sell the 
V ARM on which l' 
live, about six miles" 
from Bardslown, one- 
quarter of a mile south of Ihe Eliza beth- 
lown road, and is n part of ihe old 
Slaughti'r Farin. Said contains 1145 
acres of good land, and will be sold at 
private sale. 

Terhs — One-half of li e pun hese mo- 
ney cash in hand. Further particulars 
will be made known on applitalion to 
Oct. 2— 42-lm 

Wilson's Hotel, 

Main-street, IIo l;:enville, KoiitiicKv. 

Tlie iiiuiei'sit;nf' fl hnvinit; openerl tin* 
lijj^ n'»o%'e Hoii^»;, which he has newly furnifh- 
e l, is no.v prepai-ed to arrommoHate n]! 
who may patronize him. Jie aUn has good 
Stables, ami trusty and prompt OsllrFs. 


P. S. Barber & Co, 


For extractini; Grease, Tar, Wax, Pileh, 
\'nriiish, ste., fi om velvet or woolen parments, 
wiihoul tlie least injury lo color or cloth. 

(f^^-DiXKCTioNs. — Weta small pieceof sponje 
vviiii Ihe .Spirits of S'ap, ap ily it briskly, and 
the grease will disappear iiislanlly : then dip 
yonr sponge into warm water, and wash it 
thoion^hly out of the rltitli. 

So d by Dr . U. li. COX, Dardslown, Ky. 

Nov i:i 

.\D.fll.\lSTIlA'IOirS SUE. 

BEN. 'lOBlN, I will, on the 
28lh and 29th days of this month, .it 
his late residence, near the mouth of 
Wilson's Creek, ir. Nelsons county, ex- 
pose lo ) ublic siile the personal estate 
of said Tobin. The properly to be sold 
consists principally of Horses, Cattle, 
Hogs, Farming Utensils — a large Road 
Wagon, Household and Kitchen Furni- 
ture, with many other articles of some 
value, logeiher with the produce of the 
Farm, consisting of Corn, Oa Is and Hay. 
There are about 40 HOGS fatled for 
market, — they will be sold on a credit 
of four months. The sale of all other 
properly will be sold on a credit of 
twelve months. All persons en- 
lire bids amount lo ten dollars and less, 
will be required to pay ujion the deliv 
• ry of the property. 

The Plantation will be rented at the 
same time for one, and probablv, two 
years. It is a productive placo welt 
arranged for profitable culture. 

JOHN L. HEL.-H. Adn'r. 

of Ben. Tobin. 
November 13, 1851. 

Sliayed Iroin Allies Hngans, on Pot- 
/^r^A f'i'ge''' creek, about Hie Last of May, 


]'2 or 1.*) years old ; paees well with a swinsinc: 
pace; a larjc scar on the left shoulder, black 
without any Wair oii said scar; shod before, but 
shoes were iwiich worn . 

.\ liberal reward will be paid for her delivery 
to me at .New Haven, or. lor information of he 
so that I c.- n eel her pcain. 


And Wholesnh and Retail Dealers in 
 I5.) ,'\Iain Strkkt, Louisvii.i.K, Kv. 

Wr. invite the allenlion of buyers, either 
at wholesale or rclnil, to our l.AUt.'I'; 

an;) frp:sii si'Ock of FAt.L coons 

lor ISal, furnished by our different factories 
both in this city and Ihe East . 

W'e maiitifactiire our own poods, originate 
our own styles, and the ({uantily of orders con- 
liiuiaily pouring in upon its from all parts of the 
country lor our fine Hals is a siiflicient evidence 
oflbe high estimation in which our Goods are 
held. We have no hesitnlioii in snyinj; that 
we nianufictlire a finer Hal, and of more beau- 
lilul proportions, than any olher eslablislimeni 
in Ihe I'niled Stales. 

The increase of our business, since the be 
ginning ■ ( the present year, has placed tis un- 
der the necessity of again enlarging our man- 
iifiettiring menus, and securing Ihe services of 
an adililional nituitier of the mo'.l experienceri 
workmen in Ihe trade. We shall, therefore, at 
all tim *5 he prepared lo supply Ihe great rle- 
mand for Hats of our own manufacture; an l 
all in the trade may leli upon finding in our 
Warerooins a large slock of e\ery article in 
our line than is to be found in 'any one Hal 
oii.o in Ihe I'nion. 

Country mercbiinis, on their way lo the f'as 
tern .Markets, are ;)(i/7ieii/ff)-/y invited to give 
ns a call in jiassing tin oiigh our city. II is on- 
ly necessary for them tosee, in order to be con- 
vinced thai onr slock in  pialil v, in variety and 
in prices is better adapted to Ihe Western and 
Soiilh.vcstern markets than any they can find 
in the world. 

We shall he careful lo study Ihe parlicii'ar 
tastes ol'oiir cuslomers, the proini)t .'Xecntion «if 
their orders, and all Iheir wishes anil inslriic- 
lions. l*'roin ex-erience, we knoiv the advriii- 
lage of adhering to our old mollo — 

"Cliiick sales and S7nall profits." 

r. s. uauheu sV co, 

():;j-The highest maiket price in cash paid for 
burs and peltries 

Nov. 13, \.- :,] 

Central Exchange. 


Corner of !\Iain-sl., North Ihe Public S |iiare, 
formerly occupied by .A. Schader, 
Biirdstownf Ky. 

I WILT, keep consiitntly on hand a genaral 
assortment of a'l articles u«iinlly kepi in a 

Family Grocery. 

-Also — A superior lot of Maysrille 

II of whicli I will sell as cheap as any olher 
House in ard town. 

I w'lW sell on reasonable terms a two Horse 
Spring Wa^-on. 

November 6. IR.'il . 




Respectfully announces trt 
citizens of NeWon, Haidin, Larue 
:ind the adjoining counties, and llie 

liaVeling I'onmiunily generally, that 

he lias opened a 'I'averii at New flrven. in the 
lave and comMiodioiis brick hou«e fgrmerly oe- 
copied by llN. Long. 'I'he house has been 
Ihoroiignlv rejJaired. and hi* lonms ritledup 
wilh now anil fashionable fMrniliiie, r:irpets, 
His table will at all siibstfinsiials and 
luxuries that the couniry affords. His flableis 
pacioiis, well fuiiplied wilh provender, and at- 
tended by careful ho-tlcrs. His liar is at all 
lime* filled with the very best of foreign and do- 
lliestic liquors, md he will spare no pains or 
expense to rcncer his guests romlortr.ble. 

He fi-els a sMred that be can five sal i f^rl ioil 
loall who may favor hini with Ibeir pnlionnge. 
jpp.l_ly FllANK JOHNisOjf. 

J.,i!St Notice. 

The notes and acceiiiits due John f. And 
Dec'd. not adpislcd by the Isl rtaf of August. 
I8.t1. will be placed in the hands of pioper ofli 
cers for colleci iim. 

'I'. I'. l.IN l llTCfiM. 
A^lm'rs of .I ihn C And dec'd. 

TIIE HOUSE and LOT recent 
|y occupied by Mrs. James Mj 


Foit sALte 

A FAlMl lying in Meade counly* 
Ky., situated near OlUr cietk, 9 
miles from the Ohio itiver and 3 
mile.'i from Ihe I/ouisville .Ind Ulir.n- 
helhtown 'I'lirn'pike, containing -IMp 
acre' — ^bout 1 2.  of which is clenred, well 
fenced and in a good slate of cultivation, bs-lng 
well set in Ginssi-s. etc. On it is a good doubl" 
Log Dwelling and all necessary out-linnsei. and 
a good Spring. It is ciuivenieut lo afatbhlir 
Coapel.- and alsu to  5ris| and Snw- Mills, on 
Oiler C.eek. 1 have nlko another I ract iiii i m. 
proved, which I wi'h lo sell, conlairiing 4t'0 
acres, silnaied !) utiles from the t*hio liier and 
near Otter Creek. Titles to iiolh indispi. table. 
'I'erins uf sale inado known on aijplica' '"ii, or 
by addressing U . C,U AMaM, 

Rock-Haven, .Meade ro., Ky. 
Oct. 23, 1 8.-. .— 4. -3w 

Br. D. H. Cox 

Is no.y receiving his fall sup 
plies, embmcing all artsrles usu- 
ally kept in I*rug and Gvo-er- 
S'ores, which he is delerniinetl 
In sell nhii^iially low f-\r ca.*h , 
or to piinelual customers i n 
short cieriit=-, 
neing determined lo stop the Louisville trade 
lo J- |lr i 11 ti'. Iri1' ^ I ( lilt w pi ircu 
will do it,) be hns made sKch rrangem iits 
as will enable him (for cnsh) to «el) White Lead 
and Oils at the I/ouisville prices and cai-i inge. 

He f.'els in hopes sudi i uiliiceim-nts w ill in- 
cline the piitilic to enconrnge linin . trnde; or at 
lea-tgive him a a call and examine before pur- 
chasing at other places. 

Hi' will t^ke in eSeharge for article* in hii 
line Fhixseed, Mnstard-'eed, fl-e^wax . I.nrd, 
Kag', Feathers, Ginseng, etc., at Ihe highest 
mai ket price . 

Xndslown Sont. If. 'S.'.l. 

Dns. nOB'T & WII,LI.\."»I STROTH 
KK will attend piumpliy and failhludy 
"11 tliOjC who may favor llieiiiiil the practic." ol 
Mni.iciM-:. SUKGERV, and the other branch- 
es of the I'rofession. 

Office on Ihe Westsido Public Square, under 
Ihe Telegrnph office 

If-f rK have 


aho .S:ifety Fuse on hand and for asle. 


I'liliiiary purposes for sale by 

ort -2^ 

new article for 
; by 

Dii. D. H. COX. 


RtirVI) ('i;irifud foiree for» by 

rl -'.•) 

Dr. I). H. COX. 

DOCTOR T.WI.OR S Female Bitters— i 
certain cure for Female Diseases — for stiIc 
by (oct Du. D. H.GOX. 


IMOTHY SEED lor sate br 
oct 30 RAUH & CRO. 


E want to buy One Thousand 
Pounds of Nao Feathers. 


F.,tIt.ltEns r.OOti. and JlDSm 
I for X'ottrsclvcH. 

UNDF.U the firm of liahu s'^. Wiioiiaud 
at Iheirold stand, on Alain Street, jnst 
aiiovethe .Maiket House, on Ihe Pike leailim 
oil to r.,ouisyille, where one orbolh may alw a\^ 
be found, ready and pn p.ired lo Ininishihe 
Farmer with any of the following articles, 
I o - w i 1 

Wagons, Cn ris, Ha rrows, ("nil i valors, A \es. 
Drawing Knives, i.':tf\ and Wrought Plows, 
and Slone ool» of every descriptiuu : and wo 
inleiul to have at all tinx's a e"'"l stip;dy of 
tin- very ne-t materials lor doing any woik ill 
onr line of business. As to Ihewoikmen that 
aie em])loycil in our ship: it needs nothinf 
hut lo call and examine anil try our work, 
which we warrant in all cases. 

Particular attention paid lo Horse- 

I,y I..1VC nttncb/il lo our f-'ii'ilb'bep. ai.d 
now III full operation, a Wagon Shop, and are 
prepared lomake new Wagoii.s aii.'i t'arK'.and 
to Stock Plows and Repair any « nrk fli:;l may 
be done in a Wagoii-in: ker*s Slio|). the m ork 
lo hn ilone by th.-it superior woikman Wia 
Anderson. ' SAM'/,. H. I!a:i.\. 

hi:.\rV a. woRf.ANn. 

 ; . R. — ,M! persons indebled lo us for ll;  
Inst five years will please call and settle Ih* 
same either bv note m cash : .ns we wish to set 
lie all old accounts iminedintely. 

H . sV W. 

n-ivd"tnwii. Marcbt '^ll. . — M-liiii 

PA '1 Ei\ T b VChE i' CHLRl\. " 

rT^Ml^ subicriber "is Mannfactiiriiig and has 
1^ on hand a lot of the above superior articls 


*!iich lie warrants to equal in cunveniencc and 
U-efiilness any article of the kind now mann- 

See certificates below of well know citizens 
of Neb'on County. 

nugOl THOS. ANni';RSON 

1 lu reby certify that 1 ba\e been using Mv 
Andcr'on's Patent Chun fur about 2 moii*h s, 
and I am able to say that it will complete a 
churning in ten ininnles from the time you 
coinini nee churning w ilhont Iim ning vcy fast . 

Gi;u. .M. KAYS. 

I hereby certify Ibesame asstatiH above. 

aiig l.nh, \«: l J. F. Cit KKiV. 

'I'lie above named Churn cjn begotten at th» 
 1or.- of NiKU sc & llacl.iey, or at my iny shop 
on Cedar Creek. 

r|" HE Subscriher is compelled to collect im- 
J_ miidiatcly all nione .s due Wait; & Brown 
lo|.i y their del ts.- Call at once friend'.. 


ep 10— 3t 

y S WA ITS. 



KIIV. 13. m. 

Q^All r,c!ltcrs .-uMiH-sft;.! Id Hit !;(lit(ii- 
must be pre-paid . 

Qr^Sinjle copicsnf Ihc II i:i;.M.i) for sa le at 
the Oi'tice. Trice, 5 rents 

B@°"ExUacls from the London cories- 
pondeiice of the National Iiilelligtnccr: 
Thus the eveul of the year is over; 
that uhich will make 1S51 remarkable, 
not only in the "History of P^n^lan l," 
but in the history of the world. The 
Gre.ll Exhibition is closed. Its success 
has surpassed the most sanguine expec- 
tations. The preparaiions, unexampled 
ill speed, rould not have been surpassed 
in completeness. There lias been no 
mistake or miscalculation (except pecu- 
niarily, on the safe side.) fiom begin- 
ning to end. The bulldin!; — a true ca- 
thedral of art — is the architectural 
wonder of the age. The interior ar- 
rangement of its multifarious contents 
has satisfied the iniml, while the beauty, 
splendor, and magnificence of the scene 
have almost oveipowered the eye. — 
Nearly a hundred thousand persons have 
been accommodated without uncomfor- 
table crowding, except occasionally at 
points of peculiar interest. The police 
arraiigeinenls and the personal demean- 
or of these officials have been beyond 
all praise. The visiters, in fact, have 
bj.eii in great measure llieir own police, 
by pariicipating. almost invariably, in 
llie spirit oforderand mutual accommo- 
dalioii which the place seemed to bespeak 
from each for all. The moral aspects 
ol the Exhibition have been as fine as 
the physical. How all prognostica- 
tions of evil, so abundant during last 
March and April, have failed! We 
have had no plots against thrones, 
either abroad oral home. The German 
11° publicans, and the French Socialists, 
and the Italian Radicals, and the Hun- 
garian Refugees have met beneath the 
transparent roof of ihe Crystal Palace, 
not to concoct s'chemes of mischief and 
plans of revolutionary bloodshed and 
strife, but to gaze on objects of beauty 
and rarity, to see human genius devoted 
to human happiness, to observe how 
talent and industry and knowledge, 
when properly emplovcd, aided the 
world's progress and advanced the real 
good of mankind. All this tens of 
thousands of thinking men, who prob- 
ably have no great right to be satisfied 
with their social and political condi- 
tion at liome, have seen in London; and 
we venture to add that their visit to 
the Exhibition will have left upon 
their minds a strong feeling of respect 
an I admiriition for this country, its 
people, itj Government and institu- 
tions. Liberty, the dream of France, 
Italy, and Germany, is here a waking 
reality. Order is to be found here in 
peaceful but energetic vitality, instead 
of the dreary despair of despotism or 
the bursting hatred of discontent. — 
Equality is here of law and right, and 
fraternity of feeling and tolerance of 
principle. The re.sults of this visit 
from our continental neighbors will 
manifest themselves, we trust, in an 
increasing desire for peace throughout 
the civilized world, and an advance in 
the cause of cui'stitutional liberty. — 
Every continental liberal who takes 
bank lo his o wn coun try a more definite 
and sober idea of liberty, and a more 
tempered but more resolute will for its 
achievement, is a new element of mod- 
eration and order for the struggles 
which have yet to ensue between the 
thrones and the liberties of Europe. 

Nothing is known yet respecting the 
fate of the Glass Palace, but opinion is 
fast coming to the conclusion that it 
will not be removed. The Queen has 
signified her intention of conferring the 
honor of knighthood upon Mr. Paxtosi, 
Mr. Gubitt, and Mr. Fox, the designer, 
engineer, and builder of the Exhibition 

Her Majesty has returned from her 
Scottish tour full of health and good 
spirits. Her visit to Liverpool and 
Manchester was injured in its external 
aspect Hiiu the pleasure of its partici- 
pants by very unfavorable weather. — 
\Vb bdlieve that no monarch of England 
had visited Liverpool or .Manchester 
sine; \ViLi,iA.M 111, when the former 
was little more than a fishing village 
and 'he latter contained only a few 
thousand inhabitants, with no building 
of note except its handsome collegiate 
church. How gieal the change! Now 
Liverpool could show to Queen Victo- 
KIA her miles of docks filled with ship- 
ping, bearing tho flags of evejy country 
in the world; her hundreds of princely 
merchants, her warehouses loaded with 
the produce of every clime, and her 
public buildings of unsurpassed gran- 
deur and capacity. Manchester could 
turn out her hundreds of thousands of 
loyal people to greet their Sovereign; 
and the children of the place — none 
under eight years of age — assembled, to 
the number of seventy-six ^thousand, 
to pass under the review of h«r Majesty, 
und oder a prayer for her welfare, and 
King (il singing it cjuld be called) tl:e 
national anthem. The Times well con- 
trasts this progress of the Queen of 
England through Liincashire with a hy- 
pothetical one of Lunis Napoleon to 
Lyons, a.) 1 the actual one of the Em- 
peror of Austria to his Italian cities. — 
At Lyons the Prosidentof France would 
lind thirty to forty thousand bayonets 
iiiid sabres, forts overlooking the city, 
liiisiling with cannon, and awing it in- 
to subjection, and all the municipal 
buildings crowded with soldiery. All 
this mighty armament is kept up, and 

has been kept up for years, to ho! 
down the discontent of a population 
scarcely equal lo one-third of that of 
Manchester and Salford. And what diil 
the youtliful Emperor of Austria when 
he visited some of the fairest cities in 
the finest climate in the world? Al 
though within the realn s of his anccs 
lors, he found ii prudent to move in the 
midst of armed masses of soldiery. — 
Some of the people might be seen 
crossing the streets at a distance, but 
around him was the protection of an un 
broken cordon of troops, and imniedi 
ately next his person was a brilliant 
stpff, consisting, at one time, of no 
less than one hundred and seventy-five 
generals! Such il is to be the Sover 
cign of a people wi thout a constitution 
In his addresses he said nothing of the 
people; he spoke only of the excellent 
order of his troops, of iheir skilful ev- 
olutions, and their brilliant achieve- 
ments during the last campaign, and of 
the readiness they exhibit lo do the like 
agnin. This is almost like being a Sov- 
ereign without a people, for Govern- 
ment is in this case merely an afiair 
between the Sovereign and the army, 
while the people have nothing lo clo but 
to wait for deci.-'ions and obey. Queen 
VicTor.iA, in her visits to Lancashire, 
scarcely saw a soldier; she was every 
where escorted by the unarmed people. 
At Manchester her body guard was some 
thousands of the members of the various 
lodges of Odd-Fellows, &c., and the 
troops she reviewed were sevenly-six 
thousand children from the various 
Sunday schools, under the generalship 
of their teachers and ministers of all 
denominations. Catholic ami Protestant, 
Churchmen and Dissenters. 

The German Diet al Frankfort has 
been thrown into a fever by Lord Pai.- 
.merston's having caused a copy of Mr. 
GLAnsTONE's pamphlet on ihe doings of 
the King of Nai'LEs to be forwarded lo 
the British diplomatic agents, directing 
them lo submil the same, with a note, 
lo the Government to which each was 
accredited. This proceeding of the Brit- 
ish Foreign Secretory of Slate was de- 
nounced by Count Thun, the President 
of ihe Diet, with the zeal ol a grand in- 
quisitor. "He maintained that to crit- 
icize the criminal justice of other roun- 
tries is a most flHgrant breach of the 
rights of nations. The King of Naples 
thought fit to imprison some thousands 
of his subjects for ihe crime of consti- 
tutionalism. In Austria, in Sjxony, 
and in Baden, the German Governments 
had not indecil imprisoned people for 
the same crime, but had shot ihcm afler 
a summary trial by court martial. If 
the King of Nalpes had sworn to the 
constitution which he imprisoned and 
tortured his subjects and his ox-minis- 
ters for remaining true to, the Kings of 
Germany had also sworn to that German 
constitution which they afterwards 
shot their subjects for defending. The 
case of German princes was therefore 
as bad, if not worse, than the case of 
his Majesty of Naples. If English 
slaiesMian interfered with the one, they 
might equally anathematize the other. 
And, if so, what was lo become of 
kingly freedom end independence? The 
Prussian ■envoy to the Diel having as- 
sented, it was agreed that Count Tnu.\ 
should be empowered to read a lecture 
to Lord Palmeuston.'' His lordship 
will, however, we hope, survive the 
ponderous blow about to be aimed at 
him. « » • » • 

Mr. Hay, under the auspices of the 
.■\dmirally, is experimenting on galvan- 
ism as a moving power, instead ol steam, 
for auxiliary screw-vessels belonging lo 
the Government. The machinery is lo 
be less bulky and complicated than that 
used for steamers, and consequently 
greater space will be left for berths and 
stowage. Sea water is to be used for 
the battery, and the cost is slid lo be 
trifling. Mr. Hav is reported also to 
have succeeded in preventing the cor- 
rosion ot ship's copper. 

We are glad to find that the electric 
telegraph is stretching into seveial 
pans of the continent, and also thai, 
nearer home, our electric companies are 
extending their wires in various direc- 
tions. Steam is beginning to be used 
on canals in England. A canal steamer 
has been buil t at Bristol, which is lo 
supersede towing by horses. The speed 
attained is said to be double thai by 
horses, and the cosl consideraoly le.'ifs. — 
The metropolitan improvement.^ are 
going on rapidly; a new thoroughfare 
(Victoria street) has been opened from 
U'estminsler Abbey to the Vauxhall 
road. A new suspension bridge will 
be thrown across the Thames from 
Chelsea Hospital to the new park at 
Bal'.ersea; and a new park is to be 
formed to the northeast of Islington, 
including ihe open fields about High- 
bury, Hornscy, Sioke Newington, &c. 

Abroad, we hear of the expenditure 
of £300,000 in the carrying into execu- 
tion a plan for supplying Madrid with 
water; of the canals and railroads acro.'.s 
the Isthmus of Panama; of the canal to 
connect the Mediterranean with the 
Red .Sea; and last, but by no means 
least, of the railway from Calais lo 
Moohan, which is to bring London 
within seven days' journey of Calcutta. 
Our British public appear to be alive to 
some plan for bringing us nearer to the 
Western world either by sleam comin-u- 
nication from ihe western coast of Ire- 
land ID New York, or Halifax or Cape 
Breton ; or from the western coast of 
Scotland to some point on your conti- 
nent. Truly, these are stirring times; 
we are in no danger of going to sleep, 
even after the Great Exhibition is 
closed, and the Crystal Palace, if it is 
to be taken down, is demolished.* * * 
The Neapolitan- Governmcni has 

published a pamphlet in reply to that of 
.\lr. Gladstone, relative to ihe legal and 
inliuman treatment of political prison- 
ers in Naples. It reproaches Mr. Glad- 
stone .Tilh having' sought for and ob- 
tained his information from sources 
unworthy of credit, declares hisaccusa 
lions 10 be generally untrue, and al 
tern pis lo show that many of his details 
are contrary lo fact. Even the Times 
however, which has set iiself up as a 
kind of arbiter between the '.wo p.Trlies 
ind which has exhibited some of its 
AdsoUilisl leaniiigs, is forced lo admit 
that the defence of the Neapulilan Gov- 
ernment is more dexterous than Jalis 
factory, and leaves the point of the 
denunciation virtually untouched. 



IIIC ''iihjiN'ibci* is M:imi!':ir-I 111 in;; nnH ha* 
on hauil :i lot of llii? iibovc sii|»«rior iii'lit:lt 


^vliifh he wunniit'- lo iMjual in tttnivii iciine anH 
iisn'niliif.^s any :u ti):Ie oi" the kind now inanu 

Si'f riTtifh^alos below of wt-ll know citizens 
of NeUoii Couiily. 

on- il Tiros. ANPKRSOX 

I htifhy ('erliTy that I h:i\e been u*ins .Mr 
Anfi M-^oir«i Patent Chun for about ninitth s, 
nn l I am abli- lo ^av thai it will fOniiib tP a 
I'hiirnint; in ten ininiilr^ fioni the t tine yon 
i-oinmeni'C churning without t iiriiin'^ wi v fa ;t . 

(;i:u. M. H A vs. 

1 hnr('t)V certify Ihesa-ne a^^Iali'd nbovr. 

nil- i.nh, I8.ll J. K. Ql'KKN. 

'I'ii-; above iiameH C'uiinran bcRolton at ihe 
itorH of Noiir«t' &. Itackley, or at my iny .*hop 
i»n ('edar C'lcfk. 


innle .Vcaderay will o|,eii on the First 

Aloildny ill Seplenlljer, 1851. Till' .\r.a.!eli.y 
Itirni^heil with n very complete I'hilosophii-al 
.-Vliiuirnlu.;. The Rkij(:i..\k aiul l-!.\ i in Courses 
fire liberal, and roiutneted by 'I'eaeliers ol' i.'stab- 
lisheii reputation. 

Priinnry Deparliiiciil, 
Junior, " 


1 -t Se.-lioii. - 
:2.1 Si'dloii , - 

1 -I Seel ion, ■ 
•Jil Se.rtion. | 


I'lion on llaip and lJ-0 of In- 


. . c 8 nn 

1   0!l 

n; 1)1) 
ii; (Id 

ln t 

Mrn.nrnts - - ' - 31) 00 

In .lrncl Ion on I*i:iiio and T^e ol* In- 

strn.n-nls, 120 OH 

1 n^trncl ion on G nilar and Use ol In- 

slrnineiils, I I nn 

Iiistrii.'ti in in Fi enrli. (Icrnian, Lai in 

or Creek, I« "0 

Drawing and Painlin? in Wn ter Colors ]   (ill 
in Oils, lo 00 

Xeer!!e-Work free of elnrj;e. 

(tj-lteferen.-e mail.' lo all the Pation'. 

J. V. COSBY, Principal. 
Bard«to«n, .\n»n't i, IS.'il, — ril-lf 


Jauiiilice, Dyspepsia, Chronic or Ner- 
vous Debility, Diseases of 
the Kiihicys, 

and all 
diseases ari- 
sing from a disor- 
dered Liver or Sio- 
mach, such as Constipa- 
tion. iTi ward. Pi les.Ful I ness 
or Blood lo the Head. .Acidity 
of the .Stomach, Nausea, Heart-burn, 
Disgust lor Food, Fullness, or weight in 
the Stomach, Sour Eructations Sink- 
ing or Fluttering 4t ihe pit of the 
Stomach, Swimming al ihe Head, 
Hurried and Difiiciilt Breath- 
ing. Fluttering al the Heart, 
Choking or Snfl'oiatiiig 
sensations when in a 
lying posture, Dim- 
ness of Vision, 
Dots or webs 
before the 

Fever and dull pain in the Head, Defi- 
ciency or Perspiration, Yellowness of 
the Skin and Eyes, Pain in ih- Sid,e 
Back, Chest, Limbs, &c.. Sudden Flush- 
es of Heat, Bnrtiing in the Fle.'^h, Con- 
stant Imaginings oTEvil and great De- 
pression of Spirits, can be effectually 
cured by 



At the German Medicine Store, 120 
Arch Street, Philadelphia. 
Their power over the above diseases 
is not excelled — if equalled — by any 
oiher preparation in ihe United States, 
as the cures attest, in many cases after 
skilful plitsicians had failed. 

These Bi tiers are worthy the atten- 
tion of invalids. Possessing great vir- 
tues in the rectification of diseases 
of the LIVER and lesser glands, 
e.\ercisiiig the most searching powers 
HI weakness md afl'ectioiisof the diges- 
tive organs, they are willial, safe, cer- 
tain and pleasdii t. 

ad and be convinced. 

Jacksos upon the wrapper, and["l 

C. M. 

his name blown in the bottle, without 
which they are spurious. 

No. 120 Arch street, one door below 
Sixth, Philadelphia; and by respect- 
able dealers generally through the coun- 

To enable all classes of invalids to 
enjoy the advantages of their great res- 
torative powers. 

Singh Botlte 75 cents. 
Also for sale bv 

Dr. D. H.'cOX. Druggist. 

Barilslown, Ky. 
Wholesale agent for Kentucky and 
Ten nessee. 

suTCLiFFE, McAllister & co., 

Louisville, Kv. 

-McK.A S'-n., having sold his interest 
in lite firm of I,. MrK.ny &. Co., to \V. 
\\ . .Mclralf, the ilelits ilne Iheconiein fhoiilg. 
now be closed asfoon as possible. Those ha\inil 
open aeeonnts will pleatf ri^il and settle tlu-ni 
bv note or ca = h. L. McKAV & Co. 

Jnly ill, lb. l. 



OF r.IOTTKK.S renin Ininc 
to vn I'oM Oliii-e al Ihe end 
endinj.' Si'pteinber .'iOlh, JH.'il. 

Augraiu, Anatole 2 Ashton Gertrude 

The business will lie continued under" tlir 
style of .McK.iv & .Mktcaj.k. They intend 
k-eping a lars;e and well as^orleil stoek of Dry 
(luoils. Hardware, liuuts, iViors, &,c., A:c. ,«hiclf 
hey will s,'ll low. 

Aus. 7. — ly. 


AMI rnr 


No. 54 COD) ST., NEW YORK, 

the four Icn diner 

Ctl.NTlNllE lo pnhlisi, 
Brili=h Qiinrlerly I! 

in the ftards. 
I of the ljuarter 

i)i:.\Li;u i.\ 
Wutclics, Jewelrv, and Func}' 


Louisville Ky, 

.\lway on hand an assortment 
Combs, Brushes, Perfumery, 
Fancy Articles, &c. 


lAVVl.W .m.V.M.V It.MI.ItO VD. 
\oti 'e to shippers ol" IBorses, Ciiltle, 
llojis, II('in| , Tobneeo, sVe., to New 
York uiul oilier points on the 
seaboard , 

Tlir^ line of K:iilrond from Cineinnnti lo 
Cievetirid, eoniieelin^ by re'.;idar line^ of 
-leriinrr^ at Dunkirk willi Ihe New Y.irk it 
l-'.rie Kailrond, and al ilutralowilh Ine UulTalo 
Alhniiy Unilroad, are prepared lo transpoil 
the above arliides al low rates, and in mmdi 
less I line than by any oilier ronlc. Dealers 
an.! shipp;Ms are reipiesled to give the ronlr 
an l iiiirket a trial, as it is tlie ileteriiiinal ion 
if the Uonil lo';i\ if sal i f itrl ion . 

For liirlher iiiloi mat ion, and rates, apply al 
Ihe Krei.;lit- Depot on l-'.ast Proiil street, Cin- 
e i n n a 1 i . 

W. II. Cr.l'Mi;.N"'I', Siiperintendeiil. 
JiMiB-2ti, 18.11.— . S—:jiii , 


Farmers LiOoh to your Interest 

ri^ 1 1 10 iinili'r«i ;neil would re«pei:tfnlly in 
I form the Tanners of Nelson and the ad 
loiiiinif C»initte«, that he is prepared to fni 
nl^ii them, on ^ood terms with any of Ihc 
foIlr)win?; art irt s, lo.^v it : 

Wa^on*, C irl t, llarrow.s. Plow*. Cultivators 
.\\o», Orawin- Knivt'S .M ILL 1 K O N S. 
;Mi(icv-vry othor article Li ^nally made in his tin 
of bii«in(-*^s. My shop i^ alway« supplied wit 
Ibe best material*, and "ty wnrknien cannot hi 
eiii|in«sed bv any in tlie S'nte, Adjoining iii\ 
bI;H k«inilh Siop i« ^l/r, 1*'. Smith Wagon Shop 
\vh Te all kinils of art icles usually kept in sncl 
ostablisbmt' nts can be lia l. 

pi:ter lyddane. 

AFin-h — ll-Iy. 

:.lf bv 

Dil. C. P. M \T rKNe;LV, 
Wholesale and Ivetiil Drn^sjist. 

IE A III Eus w AN r I-: D. 

WE want to buy One Thousand 
Pounds of New Fr. at hers. 

rroni tlie Boston Bee. 

The editor said, Dec. 22d : 

Dr. Hoofland's celebrated German 
Bitters for ihe cure of Liver Complaint 
Jauiulioe, Dyspepsia, Chronic or Ner- 
vous Debility, is deservedly one of the 
niosl popular Medicines of the day. — 
These Bitters have been nsed by thou- 
sands, iiiid a friend at our elbow says 
he has himself received efTectnal and 
pe r mane II t cure of Li ver com plain t from 
the use of this remedy. We are con- 
vinced lliat, in the use of these Hitters, 
the patient constantly gains strength 
and vigor — a fact worthy of great con- 
sideration. They are pleasant in taste 
and smell, and can be used by person=^ 
with the most delicaie stomachs with 
safely, under uny any circumstances. — 
VYe are speaking from experience, and 
to ihe aillicled we advise their use. 

" Scott's Weekly, " one of the best 
Lilerarj' papers published, said, August 
25 : — 

" Dr. Hoofland's German Bitters, 
manufactured by Dr. Jackson, arc now 
recommended by some of the most pro- 
minent iiicnihers of the f.iculty as an ar- 
ticle of much efficacy in cases of lemalc 
weakness. As such is the case, we 
would advise all mothers to obtain a 
bottle, and thus save themselves much 
sickness. Persons of debilitated con- 
stittilions will Tind these Bitters advan- 
tageous to their health; as we know 
from experience the sal u tary cflect Ihey 
have upon weakly systems." 


The Pbilarlelphia Saturday Gazette, 
the best family newspaper published in 
the United Stales. The editor says of 

Dr. Hoofland's German Bitters, 

" It is seldom that we recommend 
what are termed Patent Medicines, to 
the confidence and patronage of our 
readert and therefore when we recom- 
mend Dr. Hoofland's German Bitter? 
we wish it to be distinctly understood 
that we are not speaking of the nos- 
trums of the c'ay, thai are noised about 
for a brief period and then are forgot- 
ten after they have done their guilty 
race of mischief, bul ot a medicine long 
e.siabli.';hed, universally prized, anil 
which has met the beany approval of the 
faculty it^elf." 

Evidence upon evidence has been 
received (like the foregoing) from all 
section.? of the Union, the last three 
years, and the strongest testimony in 
its favor, is, that there is more of it 
used in the practice of trie regular Phy- 
siclaos of Philadelphia, than all other 
iicstriims combined, a fact that can ea- 
sily be established, and fully proving 
that a scientific preparation will meet 
with their quiet approval wheu pre- 
sented even in this form. 

That this medicine will cure Liver 
Complaint and Dyspepsia, no one can 
doubt after using il as directed. It acts 
specifically upon the stomach and liver; 
il is preferable to calomel in all bilious 
diseases — ilieeflfecl is immediate. They 
can be administered lo female or infant 
with safety and reliabU benefit at any 


This medicine has attained that high 
character which is Fiecessary for all 
medicines lo attain to induce counter- 
leitersto put forth spurious articles 
lithe risk of the lives of those who 
are innocently {deceived, 

l.ookn ell to the marks of the genuine 
r t; y iuv; the wrille 11 signature ot 

Allen, Mary E 2 
Bryant. James 
Beam, SV F 2 
Bowman, .Marietta 
Brown, Charles F 
Bayne, Rob't S 
Blandford, Robert 
Barger, George 
Burriss, Virginia 
Bell, R & S 
Blaiiton. Wm E 
Brown, Mrs M 
Bugg.s, MrsS A 
Brown, Miss Mag 
Clow, John 
Campbell, Miss E 
Crume, Jane 
Collins, Mrs Ann 
Cambron, Walter 
Clark. Samne! 
Campbell, Miss L 
Cox, James 
Drury, Mortimer 
Early Catherine, 
Ellingwood, Miss 
Fox, George M 
Fields, John 
Goalder, .lames S 
Green. Mi 3 M S 
Gailher, Mary J 
Greer, Tho N 
lloir, Mrs 
Huston, James R 

Alexander, Mrs N 
Bergeron, Theodore 
Berkley. Hugh 
Beam, Simion 
Blincod, Felix H 
Bureli, Raymond 
Bod ine, J no M 
Barnes. Samuel 
1 Ballard, R 
Bowman, M E 
Brenl, Mr 
Burtle, Edward 
Burriss, George 
Crume, Griffith 
Cummins, Mrs £ 
Clark, Basil R 
Coxs, Phil H 
Cooley. Henry 
Caldwell, J C' 
Coiilev, George 
Cox, S C 
Clark, John 
Delery, Mrs E 
Edward, C K 
Evans, Miss R 
Foreman. Geo 
Gil pin. Miss J L 
Gill, Pitts 
Grubbs, L W 
Graham James C 
Gardner Joseph 
Horrell, Moses 
Hohbs, Miss M (? 

V, ood's iM.'iiazine : iij ai 
lijne reri'iilly (•(nninein 
■.aluable .Airrii-nll iiial woik 




Hopper & Campbell Hope, Hate 

Hardy, .Mary, 
Horusby. A L 2 
Hassey, Jno 
Johnson, W 
Kurtz, Mrs R V 3 

Holt. Louisa 
Harger, Marget 
Jupin. Mary A 
Jack, Wm 
Kirtley, Fleming 

Kendall, John or Jblin Brown 
Lucket, James 2 Lacey. Miss Mary 

Lloyd, Elijah 
Leslie, Sain Capt 
.Mixes, Richard 
Miller, A J Lieut 
M'Cay, W B Capt 
Mitchell, James M 
Mn.ire, Col T P 
Millsap, \V G 
Moore, Mary 
.Mobley, Mary A 
Nickles, Mc 
O'Reilly. .M .M 
Oblemis, Matthew 
Parker, Corilla 
Quigley, L 
Rowan, John 
Ritchie, Miss M C 
Read, Sani'l P 
Read. P H 
Smith, Charles 
Shepherd, James 
Summerfield, F 
Seghers, D E 
Sinims, Henry 
Stuart, Charles 
Smiih, A C 
Sweaney, Wm M 
Tripp, L 

Ludwick. B Capt 
Lewis. Wm or Sam 
M'Gill, Chas H 
Milton. Jos Capt 
M.iichell. G VV 
Mills, Miss Mary E 
Miller. Jno W 
■ McMakeii, Alex 
Masterson, G B 
Norris, John 

O Brvan, Harriet F i l"' ""'^ 

. ■ ; l-or aiiv thia-e 

Oliver, Mary Ann 

Pryor, Medora 

Rizer, Mrs Susan 

Read, John 

Rene, Henry 

Ryan, Sarah Miss 

Sash, Miss H 

eviews and Blaek- 
lil inn to'whirh Iney 
li I lie ii-at ion of ft- 

lied Ihe 

"Farmer's fiiiiiic to Srimtifii" iimi Prat- 
lical Agrirulliirt'.' 

By IIiNRv Sri I'll I .\s, r. If. S.,of rdinhiir;.', 
niilhorof the "Ui oK of tiik fai'M." &(-.., Sn- ^ 
assisleil by Joiiji P. ,\'oiiTe.\. M. A., New 
llaien. Professor of S'Mentifie Agricnltiiie in. 
Yale ColleKe, &,e.,i^n. 

This hiijlily raluahle work will comprise Iwtv 
lar^e ro\-al oi-tavo \olirines. eontainiiii; o\ er 
1 100 pa'. ps,willi l.Sor '.Ml splendid sleel en(:in- 
viiigs. and more than fiOO enjrnv iiijs on wood, 
in t he hi|ihe=.| si vie of t he art, illiisl rat inj; al- 
most every im|deiiieiil of hnshandry now li, 
use by the best fanners, .,tlic best methods of 
ploiiifhing, plantiii;;, haying, harve.'l ini,', &r.,. 
&.('., the various domeslie animals in Iheir 
hi'.diesi perleelion; in short, I lie/)ic(o;/r// lea- 
lure of the hook i« iinicpie, and will reiuler it 
of inraleiilable value to the student of .Asri- 
cn! I lire. 

'I'hework is beiii.' pnhli-.lied In Semi iiinnl li- 
ly N' limbers, of Gl paje* eai h, e.xeliisive of Ihe 
Sleel en2raviii ,'s, ami is sold al :.'.") Cents eai h. 
or ij.'i for I he en lire will k in iiiiinbei s, of u hieli. 
there will be at least Iwenlv-two. 

The British Periodii-als Re.pnhlished are as 
fol low s, viz: 

The London Qti arlerly Review (Con- 
The Edinhurg Reritw (Whig), 
The North ^British Review (Free- 

The Westminster Review (Liberal), 

V Ml 

Blacl'wood's Ed inbnrgh Magazijie (To- 

.Alllioiiirh IIm-sp \i i.rks are dist i ii^itir-hed b.v 
Ihe polil i.-n 1 shades alim e i ndi. a I eil. \ el bul a 
siiiall port ion of 1 heir iniil e n I s is deiolid li  
polll leal siibieels. Il is Iheir lilfriiiy chnrn.- 
1 er whirli ^i\ es Iheiit their eliief value, and in 
thai Iheysianil eon l.-s^edlv lar above all oilier 
jniii nals of Iheir eia*s. 111. .\rKv\0(ii . stilt iin- 
dfi- Ihe iiiasleily riiidnnee of Ciiiiis'ioriii.ii 
.Noitrii, iiiainlaiiis iu aneient eelebiily, ami 
is, a I t his I i me, iin u - iia by al I rnci ii e, from t he- 
serial ivorks of llii]i\ rr and other lilerar, no- 
tables, written for lliat inagnziiie. and lii«t 
appearing; in its ro^niiiiis rioth in Great Itiil- 
iaii and -n 1 he Cm 1 fd SI a I e«. Such works :i« 
"The Cixtoiis" aii.l • My .\'ew .\o\el" (lolh 
hv Hiiiwer), "My P.-niiifiilar Medal," -'fiie 
fireen Maud," and oMier serials, of wliiid) nu- 
merous rival I'd it ion ! a re issued by the lendiii:; 
piildi«hei s i V this eoim 1 rv, hn\ e f n be repri nl ed 
by llio^epiiblishers lioiii tiie pa;;es of IJInck- 
ivood, A i-"n:ii n II ■ s HIT'S i.^^sni ii Itv .Al i s.-i . 
oi oTT &. Co., so that SuhM-i iiiei s lo the Id' 
orinf of Hint Mni:a/iiie iiiav alwii^s rr y uii 
liaviiii- Ihe i:.\hl.M .■(•r readiiij; of lin se fasi iiia 
tiiij; tales. 


Sprigg, John 
.Smith, Marshall 
Sanders. Miss S 
Sherciifla, Thos 
Summers, Martha 
Scoll, Master S 
Smith, Chas W 
Smiihcrs, isab.^lla 
Turpin, Margaret L 
Todd, Gabriella M Williams, Humphrey : 
Wilson, John W Wimsatl, Robert 1 
Wat lien, Miss Elizab' 
Wells. Elisha F 3 ( 
AVarner, Charlotte A I 
Wakefield, Wm Dr 
Walker. Amanda 
Willett, Miss Anna 
Wright, Cornelius Yclnufl', Dr. 

J8@"Persons calling for the above let- 
ters will please sav ihev are advertised. 
Oct. 16, 1851.— 44-3w 

Williams F D 
Wilkinson. C E 
Walker, John J 
Wilson, Miss 
Whitehead. John 
Win field, Wm 

Fn Bounty I.nnd nnd other ClaimaiitK., 

S01,l(|l:liS, Volmiteeis. Dialled ini'n 
and Ihe widov\s and eliildreii, father* 
mothers, brothers ai;d sisters of those who serv- 

eil in till' Army » f 41i^- I'n itrd 6tnl vs. 

By a lale art of Congress, the oftirers and 
pri\ales,or Iheir heirs, of the war of \t V^, 
Indian wars, Florida ami .Mexican wars, and 
all who haie been en-^aied in Ihe sen ice of the 
Ignited Stales, are entitled to bontily land nc- 
roi'diii;; lo the term of service. 

All who served in the uarof or any In- 

dian war since 17011, niiu- iiion lh«, are eiilillerl 
to I fill acres of land: lour iiiontlis, 80 acres; one 
iiioiilh, 40 acres. If they have died lea\ iiig a 
widow, or child under age, they are entitled. 
'I'hose who enlisted to serve for \ l iiionllis or 
rliirins;tlie w.arwilK Alexieo, are entitled to HiO 
acres of land ; six months, 40 acres ; and if Ihey 
servetkin .Mexico, three months exlr,a pay. If 
Ihey be dead, tlie widow and ciiildren, if any, 
are entitled; if no widow or children, Ihe fa-j 
Ihcr; if neither, Ihe mother; and if all be dead, ' 
tlie brothers and sisters are entitled. The 
friends of all who have died at any time in ser- 
vice are entitled to the soldier's pay. 

'I'he undersigned is in po=csfsion of all the 
necessary inforinaf ion requisite to obtain these 
land warrants . The land and pay due soldiers 
or llieir friends will be procured promptly by 
writing to me. Terms moderate. 0^.\11 
lelfers must be post-paid. 

Pension claims promnllv altentlerl to. 

W.M. li. IlA.MII/rO.N, 
Washington City, D C. 

AVERY large and excellent lot of 

fir .Medicinal piirpo-es, al from §.3 to $10 per 
;allon far sale al Ihc Wholesale and Retail 
Dni,- store of Dk. C . P.-'VI ATTINGLV. 

S. p :J.'  

HAVE soine very fine Sardines for 
sale. Dr. C. P.' MATTINGLY. 

Per a II II . 

For any one of I he four If eviews . . J.''. (Ill 

do. - - ri.ed 
do. - - T.Oft- 
I'or all four of Ibe Reviews, . . 

I''or lllackwood's .Ahigazi ii e, - - .'MMI 

For Blackwood and I Iiree R»-i lews, . . 11.0(1 
For Blackwood a lid I he four l!ev lews. . 10.0(1 
For Parmer's (Hiide (complel e in ~'',' Nos.) 


(Payments lo be made in all cases in Ad 


.\ disciuntof twiiity-live )icr cen t . from 'I I »- 
above prices will he allowed to Clubs nrileriiiji 
four or more copies of a iiy one or more of tin*- 
abo\ e works . '('bus: 'Icojtiesof tlacKwood or 
of one Review will he sent to one aildi'e*s for 
if!l : 4 copies of Ihe four Reviews nnd Black- 
wood for Cf.HI ; and 'ooii. 

Orders from CUib= must be sent direct 
to Ihe publishers, a« no discount from the-.-epri-- 
re« can be allowed lo Agents. 

Mnnpy, current i n the States where issued, 
W.M he receiveil al par. 

Ueinitlaiiees nnd coinniunicalions 
slio.iiJ bealwavs aildressed jiosl-paiti or linnk- 
ed, ti t ' e Plihl i'hei s. 


7!) l''iri. i o.\ SniKKT, New Yor!;, 
Knirance .'i4(-*old «t. 

P. S. Barber & Go,, 


And Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 
4.)."  M.vix .SriiKKr, Louisvii.i.K, Kv. 

invite the attention of buyers, e»lli»r 
at uho!i'«ale or retail, to our li.ARtir* 
AND l Unsil srOUK OF KAI.r* (iOt D.S 
I for lt».'il, furnished bv our ' dlH'erv^^t fclctiM'ies 
1 both ill thi« city antf the I'^ast . 

VV^e iiiaiiiifacture our own gQOjs, ori;njnate 
our own styles, and the ipiaiitify «f orders coii- 
liiiiially poiiriiijr in upon lis from all parts of llio 
country for our tine Hals is a siillicieni ex idenire 
of the hi^li i'sl i Ilia I ion in which our (»oods are 
held. We have no liesilalioit in snyini;' that 
we iiiannlai.'tiire a finer Mai, anU of uiore beau- 
tiful proportions, than any other eslablishateBt 
in the I'niled Slates. 

The increase of our business, sinite lh« he 
triniiing :if Ihe present year, Has placeil us mi- 
ller the necessity of aj,'aiu eiilargiB;^ our nian- 
iifai:lurinf|; means , and secMi iiis^ Ihe sei rices of 
an additional number ••f Ibe woni experienced 
workmen in Ihe trade. We shall, therefore, at 
all times be prepared t» fttpp'v He great de- 
mand for Hats of onr ow n maniifncliire ; and 
all in Ihe Irarlc may relv upon findin;: in our 
Warerooiiis a large stotk of every article in 
onr line than is lo be foumd in any one Hat 
oiisc in Ihe Union. 

Country merchants, on Iheir way to the Eas 
tern .Markets, are y)/i;'(wu/n/'/i/ invited to give 
us a call in passingthioiigh onr city. It is on. 
ly necessary for 1he»i tosee, in order to ^e con- 
vinced that our stoi-k in ipiality, in variety ami 
in juices is better adapted to the Western nnd 
Southwestern markets than any they can find 
in the world. 

Wc shall be careful lo study the particular 
tastes of onr customers, the prompt execution of 
their orders, and all their wishes and instruc- 
tions. Fioin i x-erii'nee. we know the advan- 
tage of adlii'i iii-^ to otir old inollo — 

"Qxict utiUs nnd small profits." 


O^^Tlic highe i II, a kel pi ice in cash paid Ibr 
hui's and pel! i i  s 

Sept. 1(1, Ks. l 


Bardstown herald (Bardstown, Ky. : 1851), 1851-11-13

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: bar1851111301
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Bardstown, Kentucky by Ellis & Co.
   Nelson County (The Knobs Arc Region)