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VOL: 17:-N0: 10. 



WHOLE NO: 842. 

Ifrt mttlli S^tbis Bttos. 

Osweed »o Politic*. Literary, Miscelisneouf , and 
General Intelligence, i* the uttin and ciiapkst 
village newspaper published in the Sine; .nd will 
a* sent tree ot poetic in Sheibv count* .: to aingle 
Mtcnicn, At 



iwitbinan months*fter*ub*cnb- 
1 ail subscriptions will be constd- 
l chargeable » i:h iuterest. No paper 
J except at theoption of the Editor, un- 
"1 eei arrearages are paid. A fail or* to notify adia- 
-ontinuanee. wu, be ronaidersd a new engagement, 
•nc toe paper lorwaided according;.* . 
^Ant p«rt^n procuring ua FIVE aubacribera and 
remitting u* • 10, willreceive a copy one yeargratta. 
to i-opie* t30; and larger cluba at the aaine rate. 
ty All letter* and communication* through the post 
office to the Editor muat be sent free ot poatagc. 

The orculation of the She'by Weekly New* ie 

communicating »uh the piibhc.'u* general and wide 
circulation afford* rare opportunities. Term* are aa 
follows : 

Fee a square. 12 hose or lea*, one insertion.- ■ • 1 00 

Lech additional inosruon 26 

Post and Processioning Notices, each 1 50 

For 13 line* or 1cm three months 4 00 

For IS lines or Use sii month* 7 00 

For 12 lines or less twelve months 12 00 

Qusrter s column 12 months, or a column 3 . . 30 00 
Half a column 12 months, or a column 6 . . . . 40 00 

One column for 12 months. 60 00 

tegular advertisers and all others sending com- 
[ notices, designed to call at 

CJk £Vlbt) View. 

KTMeasrs CRANE A CO., No. ST. South Third 
Street, Philadelphia, are our authorixed to receive 
and receipt for advertisement* for the Shelby Newa 

CfJOHN W. PRULTT. Esq.. ia our Agent at 
Frankfort; and is fully authorixed to receive subscrip 
ttons and advertisements for the Shelby News, and 
to receive and receipt (or payment of the same. 

MTMr. S. H. PARVIN. Newspaper Agent. 
No. to. 4th street, west of Walnut is our authorised 
Agent in CsVSJBBAts, Ohio, to receive subscriptions 
and advertisements for the Shelby News, and receipt 


Voyaging upon that sea,—- 

Sea of life. — whose 
Lave no fresh and grassy lea, 

Ruthless drive the weary bark; — 
Tn ms came a vessel bright; 

And, amid its starry glory, 
Through ita dreamy, myetic light, 
t face of Ft 

tent ion to any public emertatnmenre, where cl 
awe made for admittance ; all notices of private asso- 
ciations; every notice designed to call attention to 
private enterprises, or calculated or intended to pro- 
mote the personal interests of individual* ; or thv 
do not poss es s general interest ; will only be inserted 
wuh the understanding that the same is to be paid for, 
at the rate ot ten cents per Imr. If inserted in the edi- 
torial column (which can be only at the discretion of 
(he editor) the same will be charged at the reie of not 
lees than twenty cents per line. 

Advertisements not considered bf the year, half- 
real ly or quarterl) , unless specially agreed upon; and 
the privilege of yearly advertisers wiU be confined to 
their regular business, and other advertisements, not 
relating to their business aa agreed for, to be paid for 
extra. Advertisements not marked by the advertise* 
the number <<f insertions, will be inserted till forbid. 
$J~ Yearly advertisers have the privilege ot alter- 

S I their advertisements four times during the year, 
ore treque-" changes will be charged for. 

Announcement of Marriages and Deaths pub- 
1 grmtts. Obituarv Notices, Tributes ot Re- 
eic. will be charged Jtee cents per each eigkt 
.— the money to accompany tkt manuscript. 

wave* seemed then to rise. 
Glitter ail ver- like beneath, 
And to sparkle to the akiea. 

Lifted as by zephyr's breath; 
Ringlets fell from off her brow, 

As if angal's pinion Bought ber; 
Laving forehead pale as snow. 

Mirrored from the crystal water. 

But she passed; — and o'er the sea, 

As I gaze at eventide, 
Where the dancing white-crests free, 

Mingle with the sun's red tide; 
Then that fairy-ship i« there. 

With the light of Flora gleaming. 
Sparkling through the stilly air, 
Brighily o'er this dark sea 

Fcr The Stelbr V««i 

The Dying Girl's Lament. 
Must I pass away from this lovely earth, 
Where the roses bl>ora and the bird* have birth, 
Ere a eingle cloud o'er my heart has blown, 
Or the music of life has lost one tone? 
In the flush of youth, the spring of feeling, 

- * When life, likes sunny stream, is stealing 

Having recently added a variety of new type to our j O'er flowers whose breathings are warm and deep 

meet elegant style, on short notice, and at pncea that , w c « n win me «<> are 

will not fail 

o- Oma 

colored tuks. 

acter,— weaving for us a brighter, nobler destiny. 
Mibs Fashionable, would you give up your iap-dog 
for auch a pet 7 Little maiden, will you cease to 
chase your wild pets, and yield to its power ? Old 
maiden, will you leave a moment your pet corner, 
and forget your caia T Old batchelor, will you turn 
from your dog nndgun, lay down your delicts 'Ha- 
vanna,' and bestow one caress upon Our Pet ? I need 
not ask these questions. Keep your pets— keep them 
all; they will not interfere with — the ncespipcr — 
yea, even far paper, i* Our Pet. Can you not sym- 
pathise with us in our love for it f Hast never felt 
more st esse from the coi.fiiousncss of a knowledge 
of the world, gained through its columns T never fol- 
lowed the thread of some pleasant story, and felt 
yourself rewarded in the moral it contained f never 
bowed thy heart to the spell of its poetsyt True, 
there is much in it that ia only foam upon poetry'a 
deep sea. but there are gems— beautiful, heart-touch- 
ing, that would shine in any setting. The first 
trembling effort of every author reaches us through 
the psper; their first fresh thoughts gushing out from 
a heart untouched by th*. world's corr oding finger 
unlearneJ in itsdark paths. O ! it is much sweeter 
to know tljat they who sweep our heart chords wuh 
wild clash, have music in their own. than that those 
heart-strokes are prompted by a cool head and exe- 
cuted by an untrembling hand. 

Is our household alone in its love for the paper ! 
Ga to yonder lone widow, whose little children, 
though they fill her heart, are too young to answer 
the demands of her mind;— nsk her if she loves the 
paper, which, with unfailing constancy visits her 
through summer and winter, providing food for 
j thought, which would else cat up her own mind. 
Look for an answer, upon the scene I point you to. 
'Tis night. Old Eolus reign* supreme, and vainly 
dashes against the curtained windowpane unmeasur 
ed heaps of ice-shot, or shakes the close casement 
with rude, tyrannic hand. Rage on. w ild spirit of 
the storm! Shake, with ail thy might, the pre ud 
pallacial hails of wealth, but I dely you, in vour pow- 
er, to touch the little circle gathered around en old 
round table in a lowly cottage The mother is sit- 
ting with her softy shpperod foot upon the glowing 
fender; there is a deep light in her soft eye. The 
little daughter's eye has caught a spark from the pa- 
rent eye, which burns and flashes, as article after ar- 
ticle is read from the paper. Thus night after night 
they sit, at their reading hour; the mother reading to 
her loving, listening child, who rejoices the first wild 
grief of that mother's heart is thus softened. Is not 
t And will you not love with us, Our 
Mittie Dcmar. 




PsJ»r« Judge. — Fielding Winlock 

7Wa Marshal:— John Willie. 

Tmitee*:— R Neel. Chairman, R. C. Tevia. 
L. W. Shaffar, J F. Hickman. J. W. Hick- 
man. C. C. Watts. R. A. C. Martin. 

Tre—urer:— Jacob M. Owen. 

Clerk and Collect or.— John Churchill. 

Street Surveyor. ICaicA. e$-r~ 

ttXTerma commence on the third Monday in March 
and September, and continue twelvejuridicaldav*. 
Judrr- William F. Bullock, ot Louisril*. 
Com 'Itk's Attorney: — E. S. Craig, 
Clerk: — William A- Jonct. 
static Commissioner— Hem* Bohannon. 

SS^The Presiding Judge holds his Court quarterly: 
— terms commencing on the firs: Monday in April, 
Juiv, and October, and the third in December. 
tar The Presiding Judge will be a? theCourt House 

on every Friday, to transact Probate business, 
try" County Court terms commence second Monday in 
•ach month. Court of Claims held at Msy term. 
Pre$tdtng Judge:— Jos. P. Force. 
Count \, Court Clerk: — Hector A. 
Court v Attorney:— Thomas B ~ 
.—William D. Bow land. 
t Skerif$:-3. F. Middleton, E. B. Sain. 
— Moses A. Dear. 
A*****or: — Alpheua P. Hickman. 
^'f«s^i»gC*s»SM»«»«nierf*» settle witk Ereeutnrt, 
Admin tot rotors. dV.— Jas. S. U hitaker. 

I«ti*trtlft— latislralrsfunrlv— fi.psUblfs. 

l«f District— H. FnAiiEt and John Hall, Magis- 
trates; H. La wei L. Constable. Courts: first Fri- 
dev in March, June, September and De-cember. 

Xtd— R S Savuders and A BAasETT, Magistrate?; 
C.RTa*CLKE.i.D, Constable. Courts: Saunders', 
on Tuesdsr. and Bamett's, on Thuredav. after 
the second M 

The dear«-c: iff. jtione around me twine. 
I A homt where they watch me with loving eyea. 
i Oh! dc.ith, wiit thou runder.auch blessed tiest 
• On the golden hours n* shadow ia thrown. 
They speak to my spirit of joy alont, 
While no blight on the rose-hued blossom lies, 
All is song and bloom neath the summer skies; 
There is joy for me in the vine- wreathed bower, 
Where the night-bird sings in th« still-hushed hour; 
There is joy for me in the festal throng, 
In the mazy dance, in the sparkling aong 
A flush on my cheek, a light in my eye, 
And my heart throbs warm; oh! why must I diet 

I pass from the home of my childhood's mirth. 
My place will be mourned a: my father's hearth; 
His hair haa grown white, and his eye is dim. 
Oh! who will spr-ak of the glad earth to him, 
Who will pour my tongs on his time-dulled ear. 
Those sweet olden lays, he so loves to heart 
He will sit and pine, in hia dwelling lone. 
For I am hi* all, and / skall be gone. 

And 'here is another, with dearer claim. 

I forget I am dying to breathe his name; 

While the cold drops stand on my beadsd brow t 

And I feel I must die, but oh! not now! 

Dark angel of Death, yet awhile delay, 

I feel it too aad thus to pass away, 

In the apnng of life, so joyous and bngh: 

That Love haa enwreathed with his rosy light; 

In the hopes and the smiies of loveliness. 

Wuh doar lips around my young life to bless. 

Oh! who would not find it a hardship to die, 

In this beautiful world, 'neath this bright blur skyf 

I knpw that my days or. the earth are set. 

Still I ML dear one, thu: I cannot go yet; 

Though angels in soft tones, are calling to m» 

I cling to the earth, still waiting for i*«r.- 




'T'HK undersigned, being authorized by the Bui!d- 
JL ing Committee of the M. E. Church South, 
Shelbyville. Ky.. to contract for makme. baninc, 
BKICK. hereby invites proposals for tl.e said work, 
to be handed in by the 10th of March. 18S6. The 
above work to b« compared by the 20:h of Septem- 
ber. 18.VJ. For tur'ber particular*, ir, inquire si 
F. NEEL. Shelbyville. Ky. 
Febt.. 1856 ~ iflJ38 


1 TENDER my grateful acknowhdgementa for the 
very liberal patronage extended to me; and aj the 
same time respecifully beg leave 10 remind who 
have not yet settled their accounts, that the present is 
the season lor closing tkem; upon that fact I have 
based my calculations. In the manufacturing de 
partment. journeymen's wages are cask, and all pur- 
chases on time are specific and limited, and mu-i be 
punctually met at maturity ; those, therefore, who 
have not settled, by doing so immediately, will confer 
an sdditional favor on theira, very re spectrully. 

January 30. 18c*. Am837 

SfOTI C K . 

THOSE indebted to ROWUCX* Co..w,l! please 
take notice that imperative ne. -essity demand* 
that settlements be made forthwith, and that loii.-er 
t. me cannot be allowed 


6. W BRUSH. 

January 30. 1856. 

Fuli closely are other lives linked with mine, 
onday amHtMaaJ JneVstptembeV, i For »«rm!y their claspings round me entwine; 

and December. 
ird—C White and Jos* Davis. Magistrates; J 
R Ellis, Constable. Courts: White's, on the 
1st Saturday, and Davis's, on the last Friday 
in March, June . September and December. 
4»A— T G DrstLar and J ESodowmy. Magistrates; 
W H Mason. Constable. Courts: fourthSatur- 
dav in March, June. September and December 
Uk — A D Vtua and H. B. Olive*, Magistrates: 
D.C.Talbott, Constablt Courts: Wtller'a. on 
first Fridav. and Oliver's, on the last Monday, 
in Msrch, June. September and December. 
WhIVph and J H Neale. Magistrate*; W. 
H. Gsavls, Constable. Courts: second Satur- 
day in March, June. September and December. 
T't — HS CABRtseand W M BraifaTT. Magistrates; 
W VV Pabstx. Constable. Courts: Carrie's, on 
the second Friday, and Burnett's or, the lsst Sat- 
urday, in March. June, September, December. 
¥*k District — O M Ranpali, and Ws L. McBride, 
W. S Pemserton. Constsble. Courts: 
in March 

I Odd 




•JwWBtd Lod^e . »«. IS. I. O. ot O 

ulsr Meeting, every Mondsy night, ■ 

lows' Hall, at 7 o'clock. 

L Grober. N G J Adlsr. V 

C C W.tis. S G V 

Jno Reardon.S P. G. 
Bland Ballard Lo4ge, No. SS, I. 0. of O h - 

Rssju.a' Meeting, every Thursdsv night, at 7 

o'clock; at Odd Fallows' Hall. Clayvillage Ky. 
J C Dear. N G. J. B. Veech. V. G. 
Jno B Vesch, Sec' v. Moses Burks. Tr 
J T Burkes. P St A S Frederick. S. P. G. 
Salem Encampment, No. 8. I. O. of O. F. 

Regular Meeting, on the ftr*r and tkird Friday 

nights, of each month, at Odd Feliowa' Hall, at 7 

RAC Manm. CP D Wayne. H P 

H G Marshall, S W H H Davis. J W 

J L Elhngwood, T G. Rowden, S. 

•otomoii't Loflff*. No.S, F. wmi A 


lar Meeting, on the second Monday night of each 
month, st Masonic Hall, at 7 o'clock. 
Thos Todd. W M. S. A. NeaJ. S W 

W D Bowlaod,J W. John Churchill, S* 
J H Murpbey, S. D. G. W. Ramsey. Tr. 
CEBoswell. J D J White. T. 

RoysJ Area Chapter, No. *. Regular 

j Tbey win me to earth—my spirit detain, 
B> i heir mighty love— their heart- 
Yst, e'en as I aing '.hia mournful lay, 
My pulse beats low, I am passing away! 

Yet I'll come again, in the twilight gloom, 
When the flowers are weeping above my wmb. 
When the bird 'a in the bower, the star on the st 
I'll come :o thee then, like a shadowy dream; 
I'll breathe o'er thy lips in the wind's low sigh, 
My love shall float round thee all silently; 
And when angels seem stirring the whispered air. 
And esch thought and wish, are turned into prayer 
Know then that my spirit is hovering nigh. 
Wooed by thy love trom its home in the sky. 
My breath ahall dwelt in the woodbine's bloout. 
To spsak to thy heart of my early doom; 
J I'll send out a fragrance so swsei and low, 
< It shall seem from the flower's bright heart to flow — 
I For 'twas there we revealed our dream of love, 
I When the blooms were brightening the boughs above, 
j I'll come when the summer eve grows pale. 

Like a bride, 'neath the folds of a dewy veil, 
j When the air With a holy hush is fraught. 
And the soul is burtbened with tender thought. 
In the lonely throbs of thy heart thou' It hear, 
The light fall of my footsteps lingering near; 
When thou kneelest down at thy evening prayer, 
I will lift the waves of thy clustering hair. 
I will steal from tby lips the half-breathed sigh. 
And bear it on angel wing* to the aky 
With a darkening shade should thy bro * becross'd, 
As thou think'st of the loved, the early lost, 
I will kiss from thy cheek the starting tear, 
1 Till thou feel'at that thy dear one is hovering near; 
In thy moments of gloom, thy hours of 
I'll whisper thy heart, I am come again 
Fbakxfort. Kt. 

H ii l ' Division, No. 81. S of T Reg- 
ulsr Meeting, every Tuesday night, st Odd Fel- 
iowa' Hail, at 7| o'clock. 
B G Roger* W. P. J. W. Hickman, W. A. 
J W Williams, R S J McCaritt. A R.S 
J H Morton. F. 9 W. N Mount. T. 

" B «, A o C s 

nrlbv Temple No. SI. T of H and T Reg 

J McDsem. W C.T 
Jas H. Smith, W.R 
Y 6 ss man. W.F.R. 
F Capiinger.W.U 

Goo Rewden. W. V T 
G. W. Mimer. W.A.t- 
John Willi*. W.T. 
W. MjSharrard.W. n . it 
J 8. Sharrard W 8 
Wave Social Dbobeb, No 21. meets 
fi>it and third Sotwdsy nifhu of etch month, at 74 
Miss M. A. Vender. 6 P.T J. S Sharrard. B P T 
Mins A- Csanpbeli. S.V.T. J. L Neal.B.V.T 
Hiss Msrv Weakley. 8 R Frank seaman, B R 
Mian Lncy A Dear. 6 U E R. Campbell. B. V. 
Mins Bottic Willis. 8. a. L. P WiU». B. S 

Mtto Rats E«rtng, 6 Pnst T J. Clint i, B. P. T 

fta» No. m. Moats sverj 
tn Odd Fellows' Hall, at 7* 
E R- CaaaBhnll. W.V.T. 
E Skenj. vV A- a. 
W F. Tnompaon. W T. 

For The 

Every household baa ita Pet ; every heart a some- 
thing atghed and longed for when absent— loved snd 
enrnsnod when present. The quiet happy home-cir- I f aP 
cle has ita "blue eyed Marya," Katies. Tommies, 
and •' mmmr Fashionable young ladies deligbtto 
csress their lsiy, pampered lap-dogs ; the merry, gay 
hearted little maiden chases over the green pastures 
with her soft eyed gasclle, or " bills and cooa" with 
ber loved little bird* ; the loos old maid pet* her only 
t; and the dreaming old batchelor 
^ his brave dog "Carlo," nor aieha 

r what wc pot in stir household, that 
w trumpeted to the world t We love 
listers; pet 

our dogs snd cats ; chase over broad pastures with 
Irolicking lamb* and fawns, till the rose- tint ot health 
maotkta our cheeks. Nor do our 
grow wssry of being alone, or 
dy iron their Mb throats" for want of listeners;— 
but. besides those, w* have another, ths Pat of all 
Pets, which comes amongst ns like a spell, elevating 
••r minds, purifying our morals, and filling our groat 
store house with golden sheaves of knowledge,— our 
kanrts with *w«*-*»t poesy. Silently, with gentle, 
gkding footstep* it came amongst us ; scare* noticed 
•« first, hot surely, steadily sinking into our hearts,— 
t "ri«ing ttoelf amidst our ejection* ; and, though it 
-ns n "litUn tkinf," dared to ley a heavy 

For The Shelby News. 

fflan Worship. 

Scarcely any form of intellectual and J 
moral vice with which we are acquainted ' 
seems, in all ages and in all countries, to J 
have been the cause of more evil to socie- 
ty, than the vice of Man Worship. No pe- ' 
riod of the world's history is without a re- 
■SffJ of its consequences. No people have 
ever been, either so elevated and enlight- 
ened, on the one hand, or so debased and ' 
benighted on the other, as to have escaped j 
its influence. No moral reform has ever \ 
been so urgent ; no change, social, political, ! 
or religious, so important; no system of 
moral, mental, or even of physical truth, 
no clear and convincing, as not to have 
been thwarted, despised, or condemned by 
the blind devotees of this miserable idolatry. 

In the time of Aristotle, and long after- 
ward, it is said that the reverence paid to 
that philosopher was so great, that his mere 
assertion was sufficient to settle in the 
minds of the Athenian people, any ques- 
tion in physical science, even against the 
testimony of their own senses, as was pro- 
ved by the incident, that when two balls, 
the one of a single pounds weight, the oth- 
er ol a weiglit of ten pounds, were let fall 
from the top of a tower, the rabble, stand- 
ing by, refused to believe that tl ey both 
reached the ground at the same time, though 
they saw them both with their own eyes, 
strike into the dust at the same instant, be- 
cause Aristotle had distinctly stated, in one 
of his works, that it would take ten times 
as long for the one to fall as for the other. 

If such is the power of man-worship in 
matters of physical science, where the out- 
ward senses are concerned, what might we 
not expect to see in the moral political 
world, where the matters dealt with are hu 
man opinions. Woful indeed is the spec- 
tacle which the history of the world exhib- 
its. The discoverers of truth silenced and 
disgraced ; the founders of new systems 
condemned and imprisoned ; the defenders 
of human liberty bleeding on the scaffold or 
burning at the stake; civil despotism put- 
ting chains on the bodies and religious tyr- 
anny fastening fetters on the souls of men, 
through endless ages; and all this the re- 
sult, in a great measure, of blind adoration 
for some particular man. or set of men, — 
the worship of priests, statesmen, or war- 

In our own age and country the tenden- 
cy to this vice is ai prevalent as it is dis- 
graceful ; and to none is this vice more ev- 
itiendy chargeable than In the members of 
the Roman Catholic Church. Far be it 
from me to censure this, or any other de- 
nomination of Christians, for cherishing a 
faith which differs from my own. They 
certainly have a right to their opinions, 
and as good a right to protest against Pro- 
testants as Protestants have to protest 
against them. But it be denied that 
Jiey have rendered themselves conspicu- 
ous for a self-abasing man-w rship, not on- 
ly absurd in itself, but eminently disgrace- 
ful to the independent spirit of our times. 
Were this veneration inspired only by 
knowledge and virtue; were ,ihil isophers 
and sages the only recipients of so much 
devotional homage ; were the ancient fi- 
thers and canonized saints of the Holy 
Church" the sole objects of this idolatry, 
such blind and unquestioning reverence 
might not be without its excuse. But so 
is this from being the fact, that that 
Church often bestows its greatest honors 
and emoluments upon the most reckless 
and needy adventurers, with but very little 
apparent regard to their soundness of mind, 
purity of soul, or consistency of conduct. 

This truth cannot, perhaps, be better il- 
lustrated than by a prominent example. A 
few years ago there arose in Eastern Mas- 
sachusetts one of those restless, ambitious, 
and enterprising Yankees, who are more 
noted for a native shrewdness and sagac- 
ity than for elevation of mind or honesty 
of purpose. This adventurer first turned 
his attention to politics, as being the field 
best adapted to his facility of belief and 
elasticity of conscience; but despite his 
greatest exertions, he wag attended by bad 
luck. He was nominated for the Legisla- 
ture, and several minor offices, but was 
bnaten in every race. At length thinking, 
disappointed politicians, that bis 

Social Fabric," till, finding that the theo- 
ries of Fonrier and St. Simon were several 
degrees below zero in the scale of public 
appreciation, and that, instead of '♦banish- 
ing poverty from society." he was only 
concentrating it in his own pockets, he 
concluded to try theology. Accordingly 
he was soon found to be "under convic- 
tion," and in a short time was duly " con- 
vert! d" to the orthodox Congregational 
Church. Here he distinguished himself 
by that fiery r^al which so often character- 
izes new converts;— doing the work of a 
sectarian editor, side by sid» with his fel- 
low-members of the fraternity. But a lim- 
ited experience in this new field of labor 
taught him that he was destined to reap 
the greater portion of his reward in the 
next world; and play" second fiddle" to 
the Puritan Recorder in /At*, so long as he 
should preserve his connection with the 
orthodox church. He therefore left it and 
joined the Unitarians ; but they, fancying 
that the new eoiner entered their aristo- 
cratic ranks with too much of a swagger, 
looked coldly on him, which so offended 
his self-esteem, that he soon stepped out of 
their communion into that of the more lib- 
eral Universalist8, who were then just com- 
ing into power. Afier sounding the » glad 
tidings" through the trumpet of that world 
saving denomination for a few months, he 
found that there were difficulties in his 
way ; for if he granted "universal salva- 
tion," he would be compelled to give a free 
ticket to those graceless Whigs who oppo- 
sed his election to the Legislature when he 
was a politician; and to those mean-spirit- 
ed D. D 's who came near starving him to 
death when he was an orthodox editor; 
and, worst of all, to those infatuated wretch- 
es who persisted in denouncing him and 
his plans of amelioration when he was a 
Socialist. This was a mortification not to 
be borne. There were, besides other rea- 
sons which contributed to render Univer- 
Sal Mm a sorry nag upon which to ride into 
popularity ; and though he had now pretty 
well "boxed the compass" of religious per- 
suasionB, he ventured to take one step more, 
and plant himself on Voltaire' platform of 
spiritual Deism. Here was a good place 
to take an observation, to survey the pro- 
gress he had made, and to view the pros- 
pect before him. He had indeed reached a 
dizzy height. Osa had been piled on Pe- 
lion. and his head was in the clouds. The 
atmosphere, instead of vivifying, seemed to 
choke him. He cast his gaze tipwaid into 
space, but it was a blank which made him 
shiver. Desperation seized him, and then 
it was that Orestks A. Brownson, shut- 
ting his eyes, holding his nose, and stifling 
his breath, plunged— down — down, into the ! 
pudridities of Roman Catholicism. And,! 
"uhat a plunge was there, my country- j 
men !" — worthy of Sam Patch in his pal- j 
miest days. He did not sink to rise no , - 
more, but presently came up to the surface, [ JAMhS 1. BELL, fc,SQ,.: 
hap, i,,,! in ,he e^.nce of popular di.i.Uy- 1 Y°L K&.tS VS'ttiT. ! 

I ho I ttholic world received him with a this dny fi'ed in my office, lor the sppoinouent of 
shout of welcome, — gave him place and ' Commissioners at thenexi March term of? he Shelbv 
power in their organization ; and now who j «^ ~" 

is there that has not heard of Dr. Browx- 1 his heirs. 


AI" -S*- .ign of the Bie Boot GEO. ROV\ 
DEN. »• «hr Shelby Bn.t and Sho* Manufix 
tory. Bkelbyvilie. Ky will pnv in Boots and Mhor« 
Leiiihrr. ^iilijlpry. \H\ (i->,id* or Cash, ihe higher i 
markrt »nres tor' lhd*s. t alt mnd Skrrp Skim, i i 
be iWivrrrdnt Bull'* RV.r- Walk, nesr ih* Krankfb I 
Bridge. ShelbvvnU . 

' W nh sf 12, lIBfl (T *k 

A I.L thos*. 

N () T ICE. 

indebted to the undersigned tor Blaek- 
work will please call on JOHN 

R. RL SELL, i id set! ie the same, as the busineas 
must be closed immediately. 

fCTTh©-* who as! tocii! and settle be* >rc >. he 
15th of Feh t frnif . tnay settle w»h an officer 
WM l» it' W LAND. 
Jan MM hm73»» 


THE r H'llIv^sjA 

ed assortment of 
I KAMI ION * HLL MAT* \ Ml < \P* » 

| Of the latent styVw : ;ind which he wili sell at prices 

• which -innoT fa. . • i .r , iM* 

Shelbyville. Ky.. Sepr 6. ISM too764 


'runs. Nuts. Eng 


*'a v. , AS . „ 


r in i 

I ail ki id-i r :. c Tea* So—-*, 
h and \ .neri.-4-i <n j 
car*. Kuswojn ami laasi . ) 
-wee'meat* Jtc, A.* .•*.!««• — Y 
'■V n»- '. rnr»i-r <>i *l u i i i*l \uii »;r <"t«, 
Frankfort, K>. kVCow rj s*iunW< sn 


Jan 23. 


Covington. Kv. _ Chartered <'ap,t,l 
\jjen\ ■ 

Covington. Kv. Charter* 
O.toher 17. 1W3 

« .... .... 


wj». wiLoca >ao. a. nonans. mos. r. fbslsy 


Hirers ot. importer* anu whelsoalo dealers in 
STRAW BONNETS ,.-.d HATS \ • «3 Mar- 
ket, and .V) Commerce atreer Philadelphia 

Constantly on hand a large assort me nt of Strav 
and Fancy Bonnets. Panama. Leghorn and Palm 
leaf Hats. Straw Trimmings, aa*) Artificial Kiowsr 
Cap* and Fur Goods o* af. d. 
Aprils. 1*M. 


O am now making preparations to manufacture 
Shuck, Moss, Hair, Composition, and Spnnz MAT- 
TRASSES, of every size. 

1 will alao renovnte old Mattrasse.*, old Mai mi 
Sofa Chairs, hang, put up. and arrange every variety 
of Curtains, Blinds, and Windtw Shades; cur, make 
and BBS down Carpels, and attend to all the various 
; branches of the Upholstery business. 
I I am now permanently located in this place. a:id 
j have become identified as a citizen I ibsfefoN aak 
ot the citizens here, and the surrounding country, a 
| share of their patronage. 

All orders promptly attended to. 
Mr-5000 pounds of Hackled Shu.-ks warned im 
mediately at my shop, opposite the M*tfln NVw- 
! Office C . DRAKE 

Jan 23. 185e if83*i 

ETN A l>SIR\NtE ( O.. 


THE Professional Co-pnrtnetship heretofore ex- 
iting between Dr J. BAKER, and Dr J. J. 
TINSLEY, is by consent dis^.lved 


HAS permanently located at his Father'*, 4 miles 
wesi of Eminence. 2 mile* sou'h of Smifhticld. 
and 10 north of Shelbyville, will give proinp: antn 
tion to all calls given him in the various branches of 
his profession. 

ST^-fost Office — Smithfield. Henry countv. Kv. 
Feb 13. e >P39 

f\l HARTFORD. CONN —Chartered Nil* 
\J Cash Capital. •700.000 E-p»e»al atten-i-.n giv- 
en to Insurance on Farm Property. Dwelling* snd 
Outbuildings, insured snch buildings >r content* 
in a very favorable manner, tor 3 or s year*. 

1 7* Losses prompt!; paid in Caeh, and equitably 
adjusted, ryt 

Also, insures Stores. Warehouses. Building* or 
Contents and Persona! Property generally, in town 
or country v rn'c< n low .ncmsu'ent wnh the haz- 
ards taken and Irland In- iran.e (.eamst »he Perils 
of Navigation J. L. CALDWELL. 

sagnM at Shelhyvdle. Ky. 
October 17. 1855 mt>0 

1-ttfvrantilf anti jFuimst)mg. 


TO SHACKELFORD ia no* opening i large 
• sndearefullv selected at** ot FALL \ND 
WINTER GOODS, Sou^n: . a Now York and Phil- 
idelphia, under the most favorable eireumsrances, 
which wili eniSie mm :o oner tii* gr^r*«t „•;»•» ibis 
| InnVansment* to cash and pu> •••nai deniers 
j In his *iock, will he loondnii the newest styles in 
Silk mnd tVoolei D-ens Hondo, embracing Goods 
stock* designed expressly tor ihe city 
York snd Phil«J*l»h». His Mock ed 
and English Merinos, all wool J' Lames, 
rich P'aid* in »ilk and wool, present h variety that 
has never been r.-jualed in this market and will be 
sold at prices far below any possible coinpetutoa, 
they having been bought vtterone vrf si »se reductions 
in pric*. which alwaya occur in New Y ork laie in the 
season. Havmg been fortunate in availing him*c i ot 
this great reduction, the public are offered i *h»reot 

^alrs of EanD, &t. 


His stock ol Mourning Goods is very extern 
and bcsunl'iil. embracing every *«yl* and variety. 
The stock ot Emh-o*i*nes w-ll bn found more 
i tractive than ever before and luily on 
i Alao. in Ribbons, and all other Fa 

THE auverti.-er wi«he* to ssR, or 
Woman A NEGRO BOY. 19 y 

..I good habiis 
Feb 27. 1856 

or a 

Inquire at 




I have now on hand about FDTY BARRELS 
SALT, which I will sell for cost and earriac* 
being lUcenis less ihuncan be boagki inSholhwille 
December 12. 1855 nP30 


REQUESIS all persons who have let: J^«tlr; 
with him to be repaired, to call for the «ame o a 
J. McDAVTTT. at the office ..f Br >i*i ft Whn-.k» r 
And for their Watches at RaMSEY BRO 'S 
483 Main street Louisville. 

Jan 16. 1R.V, t .,rf»35 


r WILL ^ell. ,.s 
1 son B M oUsy 
lying on C!r*r rt 
Iroin Shelby vile, 
•be creek: aljaaBI 1 


AL'ent f-rthf d,-vwe^*s nip 
don'd . I!*l \-.e : f hi- :«n-l 

k . i S n Il.v fo'i . v . a:. • • 8 mi'o 

I he \i.fd ies on -he w- *i sulsr *xt 
0 ,., rt'< are woodland, ai d Sei :n ' 
:r is under n l iv^fio:! ni,J wc!l 
land in Ken u-kv. 


P*e»>rua-y -^7 IW« Ml 
IflpLwasspsas OhBersm i 1 I •• sVeeMh 

Jour >al cum three n > tnts 

• ffi . 

OT J; 

ind ji/ty 

r.i-» the remainder is m 
wn lu be a.i orijj :he b ■ 



|N I i D I V i \ . . 

KJ puli... I. 
Quai l dec' I 

he sees. •<• • ■ ^ n in* ti » • . • I • 

! a ■ • . • .. 

he* i 
i nt j 


• vl;:. 

■ : ' 


in style and pnee. 

The Staple Department embrace* *<ich articles aa 
bid and brown Sheetings and Shirtings. Irish Linens, 
bed Spreads, Table Linens. Napkins. Toweling. Pil- 
low Linens and Cottons. Curiam Damasks. Ging- 
hams, Checks. Tickings. Eastern Luisey pi un Swiss, 
checked and plain Nainsooks, plain and'ehecaed Jac- 
onet*. Dimity*. Flannels in all »iyles and colors r*ry 
ckrap. with everything in the useful and s aple w iy, 
noi to ,.mn a lar^e ttssor'ment ot ihe cheapest siid 
be^t Calicoes ever opened in ; he S*BBBtJ ranjji 'e i 
prne irotn 5 cem* »o 50 csr.- •.. Ren*snil<er that a 

irh l- pu - of i~ s ' il, i i , 

' I ••v.k'-it.<rtT> new a| 

The Hosiery and Gloye Dwo,.r>m-n: e'n'.races 
ever) hiii»» lor wi«, ;;«;, l^nien. b»»y». uiisaes and 
'nlanis. Do -.i> Ud to buy » >u.- Gl-.»«-* an<l H»»ie.-y 
•>! *>< mcw -'<> . ■•« ;io.i- ; ihe best -tf .. 

' >' Mil '- I), f-. - 7I-H' -.ih«. - • . . .* ,cy., . ., 
, it .... i » . he s..«-k m: 
he ■- i- L-\ ♦►•sn ir-.val* T .n« •!,«• > 
'..., .• « o.i-e ., New Ye*] »..•!»! * 
•!»i< '»»♦.•• n.d MS, BhJI exWnS. bVbJ •> 
•i t ... in. :?i..-i nesira 

- i. iii'i>{ne *. k- V. . •;•:•> 0 

^ hi • c" •. ■• tie 
t: m i* y. - t ■ ■ ' f 

•i *.Vi'v ii.;. ie 

son. ||m Editor of the ('alliolic Review, the 
dictator of Colleges, the high priest of syn- 
agogues, the most bitterly anti-American 
writer in the whole country, and the lec- 
turer whom our young men's lyreums so 
frequently employ to teach them that the 
great law of human progress is an "old 
wife's fable," and that the world is, in re- 
ality, jroing backwards. crab-fashion, to per- 

Such is the character and such the ante- 
cedents of the man whom the Catholics of 
this country regard as the embodiment of 
all that is great in intellect, pure in morals; 
or holy in religion; and who, if you were to 

Witness mv hand, a* Clerk of the Sheiby Countv 
Court, this 29ih day of Januarv. 1856. 


Clerk Shelby County Court. 
February 6.1856 Ii838 

.lit *U'> .» v . . | "> — i - r a*.. i 

pr<>v,d sOSBjri*} ■>• 
■bmA tit I r.»|> i > • • ii 
compl-c I wen **»$*> •< • 

wili.atthesaim iiiiieai. jp. i l ,~ jr < 
be r i.exi. Ji HI N R I >;:: 

J'»HN W ii | ONE, 
Administrator* of Jas M <4 i ■ d d.c'd 
Feb 27. l"5ti s**4l 

.. s ••■ 1ft 

\ . 


[ HK 


THE authority of CHARLES DR AKE In act as j 
my Agent in i lie Furniture Business in Shelby- j 
villc, no longer exists. I have thisday revoked all his ; 
power tone: longer in ihe capacity of Agciu. there- 
fore I forewarn all persons from making payme -t to 
him upon billa which have been made wiih him eith- 
er as my Agent, or otherwise Tbe Mas will be 
presented by me in person or some one authorized 

Louisville Dec 3. 1855 tl?33 


THE advertiser de-ires to sell her HOl'sE and 
LOT. in Shelbyville. on ihe ci.rner of S ven h 
and Washington street*. The Lo> is well unproved 
improveme: rs are in • xcellent repair 
H of good water on the prennses-n 


tell them that the angel Gabriel is greater! T HE IMPORTED BULL, will be sold at | 

it.oii (\ r-^-T-r- i o„„ , u :~ i i "> sale to the highest bidder, on the pnbl, *a 

than Okestes A. Brownson, would remind ! in , he city of uSSom on MONDAY. MA 

you that Brownson is young 

Such has been the brilliant career of one 
of the luckiest adventurers of the nineteenth 
century. Yet. if his own creed is true, 
what sane man would take his place in ! pedigree is ss follow-: 
purgatory for twice what his salary amounts 

So, too, there are thousands of Catholics 
in New York city, who proless to believe 
in a Trinity, but who have never really 



10, 1856. (County Court day in Fayeite.) He is a bull 
of unblemished pedigree, and has proved himself a 
fine breeder He was three year* old the 1st of Jan- 
uary. lS5t.. EARL DE GREY was imported by 
the Kentucky Importing Company, in 1954. and his 

and the 
is a well 
kit< hen door 

For further particulars and terms apply to ROB- 
ERT C. TEV1S. -r Mrs H G. ALLEN. 
February e>. 1856 


FOR SALE —The advertiser baa a verv excel- 
lent new ROCKA WAY lorsale Inquire ot ihe 
undersigned, or at Willis's Blacksmith Shop. 

L. W. SH Ah FAR. 

Aug 15. 1355 i<813 


vr i>.»it *..>•». % r.. . i 

• Y mmm as the ei»c"e. -• . - • 

'S-i I hiw recti wd ill v it » "d 

-■ STOCK it aerie* una gentlenien 
> m .•■ i-e in 'He city, ami I will make i drdmstion 
of Va> cent. . on nil work hongkt fo» Cmnk 1 have ns> 
lec ed my .V£ W STOCK with «re*t care my^elt. 
ami will endeavor >o *uit aii 

I have also a brge assortment of *»'KV % >TV 
tUejffSI \M» i*. MUX .1 he be . quail' v 

Home Made Work.— 1 aiaohave a targe assort- 
ment of HWU. -n e*. *nd Uniterm, ot my own 
manufacture, for ladies and gentlemen ; sndnUsr 
dcrs will be pn»mp ly attended io. at tke shortest 
notice. Come and see Isj yourselves, before making 
purchases elsewhere. 

Thanks. — I take this Bfpnttna irn»ns> 
thanks lor past tivors. and r«speer| U !!y *oi:cu a con- 

MlalBBl nifirn «il be taken in payment for 


roan, calved 

\ FINE STORE HOI SE. situate on the south 
JA. side of Mreer. 

TWO RESIDENCES, in Shelbyville 
Ifnot sold, thev will lie rem. d. For further particu- 
lars apply to T. W BROWN. 
January 2. 1 a .S6 lfi*33 

THE FARM OF .1. \V. <;iLL, 

JOYING on the Shelbyville and Frankiort turnpike 




MERCHANT T UL'Hl. ShoCwile Ky 
On ths Public Squar" opposite he 
Court Hou«e. in the room under the Odd 
Fellow*' Hall, just received from New 
York, a tine assort m> Frene-h brack, blue 
and fancy colored CLOTHS and CASSl- 
1. 1853. I YIMU on the Shelbyville and r rankiort turnpike j MERS. oi ihe ia'esi atyie and tashion boih 
bred bv Mr. Robert Catlev. of Brandsby. near York! , Li road. Ii miles east of Clavvillage. is olfere«i for | aolid and tincy SBBSS* \ . j ^SJ* °? C>> 1 J'* _* 
got by'DeGiey. (11346) dam Lavender, by Sir Charles snlo. Il coninins FIVE HI" N PR ED ACRES.— ■ :nd lancy silk ami sann VL»n.1l.S; »«' 
Napier. (16816) g d Sweet Pea. by Liberator (71 l<v 350 of winch are m a high BtBM of cultivation: .^arlr ) CU»»h. for overcoating, tofether with everv ar icUj 
egdSwcet »la«d by Prince Albert. (4T9l» g g g d i all adapted to the grown ol lump . 150 hncly »*uaily kept in r Store*, sd ot e 
Vesiris bv Marton Comet. (4409) 2iod Veata bv timbered, and well « t >n blue grass 


{(^•Shelby New* copy til! sale and charge ibia 
office.— Lei. Obstrttr ' 

. residence ol U:iv;d McWilliams, dee'd. in Shelby 
i couniy.on Mulberry creek, live miles northeast from 
-he, r.v vMb, ail the personal property ot »aid decedent | ■nmra'T* 
consistiof of if I t» bUt» I - 

. _ Boinso. Cattfe,Sh#epandllogs; imong the Cattle . i:t> ROWDEN will continue '» manut i •• i 


■ Cows, and stock Cattle; a vok- ,if Oxen; Corn in ' of Ladies' and < inn: lemen's fseSaonBBB* 1 fowev. dresm. 
p,,^ ! the crib, and in ihe shock; W hoat. Rye snd Osis. in j snd walking B<>» > Fs SllOF>. \.»o Coar«r 

a Gold Medal— han recently been awarded to them jrainery; < >ats in the siaek; ab-Mi". S.000 p-'und.* and • osjse-Firc * ■ 
i at ihe great Exposition at the Palaee of Industrv in I «♦ Hemp; Bacon and Lard; Household BJad Kitchen He wdl keep on 

il BU . ( Furniiurt; Carnage and Harre-s; vv 8i ;o.i and Gear; , ol Eastern Msn iU(*n*nj and als*» - 
I Farming Utensils. 4c. Philadelphia he-' eiiv-osanV 

Tebxs. A credit of nine moiuii* will be given on I pr-ssly to hi* order. 
\ a'l suns over lili^^purestinsem giving »v»nd and ap- He una *»«o "i Hand a 

ved security. Sumsof ilOand -ttiderca^h in hand , w>rk tha' ; ie wid -in-mts* to *cd *t 

'esiris bv Marton Comet. (1409) g g g g d Tonta 
'lato. (2433) ggg gg Venus, by Bedford. Jr, I70f 
worshippetl one God. and that neither ihe ; 8 (? S £ S ? Vesta bv Isaac. (11:29) g g g g rg gRosa ' 
Father, the Son, nor the Holy Ghost, but! 

they have given themselves up, soul and d Rose by Catley's grey bull (1798 ) os "*"" ee, | 
hodv, to the worship of Bishop Hughes! ' THOMAS W. GOODI.OE. 

As the Mohammedan believes the Koran to \ NOAH^LOWr? ° " UN T ' 

contain all the truth that is really worth | Fayette co. Feb " si»4i 

knowing, so they hold the productions of 
Bishop Hughes to be « a complete guide" 
on all matters of law, politics, and theolo- 
gy, as well as of the duties and privileges npHESE machine's have" long su3raTnVd"the"Jhe^ 
of citizenship. • A reputation in the United States. The lirst prui 

Under the prevalence of such a debasing 

• • /» n« • i l 11 mmmm i-. ■ ' ■ ua^vcii i< 'ii osi, its; a u:ji v. m nmu 

spirit of man-worship, is it surprising that , Paris, and thus they have the world's verdict 
our foreign population should physically. 1 pe"°nty. 

for iLo n„,ui n ,,i k- ., l 'e\ Great improvements have just been sdded. -o that 

lor the most mere hewers of j thev run w ,»J nout noiae , wlth J ea(Ki f8 tho optTalor ^ t 

wood and drawers ol water, and morally, double the ordinary speed so that twice as much 
a nuisance, pest and abomination to the wor * can bedone in sday. 

lon.l ,.f ,!,„;, „ f v l? The greatest clothing and shoe manulactni ing es- 
land of their adoption I N F. taU i Bhm «nta in the country use these machines ex- 
. mnm i » clusivcly They are competeni to perform eve •yami 

.... ot work in the most perfect st> le. 

A novel and important question was pre- As there are very grco: number*of inferior or en- 
•ented to the circuit cmirt on Monday last, tirelv worthless sewmg machines of the Lerow and 
in the suit of the Wiseman vs et al. 1 Blodgeti. Avery Wilson. Grover and Baker, and 
, r . .... . I other patents which have been sold, but cannot be 

I he action was on a bill of exchange. — . used io any advantage, we hereby offer to receive all 
The defendants pleadejl in substance that ' such machines, and also unimproved onesot our own 
the plaintiff was a broker and exchange ! m» n »fac'iire- in exchange for new and latest ;mpro- 
,, i i • e . ve " machines, on liberal term*, 

dealer, within the meaning oi section 1, ar- ; Local Agents wanted to make salesof our impro- 
licle 4 of chapter 32 of the revised statutes yed jewing Machines. To persons properly qualified 
(which imposes a penalty upon any person 
who may engage in the broknge or exchange 
dealing without license), ami that the bill 
in controversy was purchased hy ihe plain- 
tiff in the course of his business, as such 
broker, without having procured tne license 
required by the statute, and that the pur- 
chase was consequently void, and nn action 
could be founded thereon. On demurrer, 
plea was held to be good. The principle, 
as we understand it, is that where the pen- 
alt\ is denounced by a statute for the com- 
mission of an act, the act itself is impliedly 
prohibited— and a plaintiff can derive no 
right from an act committed by himself in 
violation of the statute, — Lex. Observer. 

be made to crdsr at the lamest prices and in :he best 

Apply to the 

Oct 31. MM liana 

! to them il they wsah toon* good Go. 


< VN THURSDAY, M \RCH n. 1856. will be sold , "^S™ ,?h«d ' 
U to the highest bidder, at public .sale, at the late | ^gjjf^g mv , top mn „ d 

Sept 19 <>"-li 


The cash to be pmd. or BSXad given !n;l«»re the 
tv is removed. Sale to commence at i» o'clock. « *. 
W. U. Miso."*. Auctioneer 

• price* tot rash 

G. R takes mu oppurtnmiy 
lal.. - 

tm pa^t SOOSSB ind 
oi pBTona^e. 

4 n irmnn 'hnnhn 
- i , , . * i .ii « 
l«W an^ll 


for the busines*. a rare and profitable employment i* 
offered. I. M SINGER At CO.. 

Principal Office. 32:t Broudway. N. Y. 
Branch Offi. es: 47 Hanover st.. Bosion; 142< hert- 
nut st , Philadelphia; 105 B.-ibimote st . Baltimore; 
223 Walnut st. Cincinnati; 13J Si. Charles »i.. New 
Orleans; Gloversville. N Y.; 334 Broad sr.. Newark 
N.J. Dec. 5.1 


winch the said David Mc Williams dieel *eiz-il 
nd possessed, situate on Mulberry creek, in 
Shelby county. Ky and containing ?03 acre*, ol ex- 
cellent soil, and in a good state of cultivation, will 
also be offered for sale on the 6tli ml March. 1856 if 
not previously disposed of at private *ale. Terms ol 
sale made known at the time of M le. 

February 13. 1856 eif3-» 




spring an unusu ll> 



honesty disqualified him for the public ser 
vice, he abandoned politics in disgust. We 
nest heer of him as a Socialist, laboring to 
banish want and penury by means of "As- 

Recruits for ths British. — We learn 
incidentally that Capt. Florian Kern, late 
of this city, was employed by the agents 
of the British Government to raise recruits 
for the foreign service, and had actually 
enlisted and marched off forty men. They 
were generally the refuse of the city, and 
their disappearance was regarded as a good 
riddance. No inquiries as to their where- 
abouts were made, but a short time since 
one chap found his way back again and let 
the secret out. Capt. Kern, for his trouble, 
received a bounty of ten dollars per head 
for every fellow he enlisted for her Maj- 


HO BBS. WALKER Sl CO. offer for sale du is* 
the present fall and next 
large and varied assortment of 

Shrubbery, dec, all of their own growih. beal.hy, 
vigorous, and ot good size, at prices a> libera' as 
such trees can be had in the United Slates. Ha\ ing 
established s permanent Nursery, they wili *|i*re 
no paina to give all who give them perfect aan 'ac- 
tion, and will be glad that peraons drairing anytime 
in their line would call and see for themselves. All 
orders must be accompanied by cash or good i ler- 
ence on short time Descriptive Catalogues und 
prices can be had gratis by application to u*. add ess 
ed to Williamson Post Office. Jefferson county. Ky 

enclosing a postage stamp, w to our agents, Munn 
dr Buchanan, Main stwet, near the Gall H 
Louisville. Our Nurseries are 12 milea 
on the Frankfort railroad 


THE undersigned offers tor « ii- Ii:- K\R>1, in 
Shelby conru v. containing SSO aires, lying »n 
ihe Shelb) villc and Drennon'* Lick :»ad. 8 mites 
northeast ..f Shelbyville :ind 1| sou:h e>l Cr .pper's 
Depot, on the L- aid K Railroad. The qu-iirv ol 
asm is equal to any aaj the coum v. being well adapted 
to the ur .wih ot cuLiva wn— 14-' acres beme »ei m 
clover and timn'hy. 4> acres in whe»r. anH 4i> .icres nl 
»upe. ii.r umbered laud, cousi-iticg chu tly bl.i.-k 
walnut, ash. and as weli <-ei m blue iiris»u 'he nn- 
ber will admit. Th re U on the larm u g«nid log 
hnu.-e ciuitaining lour room^; k'.rchen. moot h 
and mher necsswry oui l uildinus ! !.c:c u. 
young orchard ol choice iru, iSBes Ttm r'*tm is 
well wuiered. and lie ic ri •_; i > _ ><>il tepntr 

t_#" A i redit ol five year» wiii be given, il desired 
by the purchaser. For lur her parm ul irs nfnfa p«>r- 
*o:ially or by Isjins ss R MLfil L l'HEK. 

C"hn»:iit.i#:>urg. cheli.y snsjns*, Ky 
De-c 26. 1854 m elS72 


I WISH io sell ths FARM, ou wnich I r«»ide. 


M. CISJSJ SO. Fr* ikfeert. 

eroen s FINE t LOTHIN<; 


Hodges llnildmc. 


Children's Cloihing. Ac 
October 31 1855 

F ALL AND WINTER -! sm now rec*; 
»»Kk of Fall and Winter Clexmng met r 
nig Good*, conais. ing of 
Drew* Fnicks. 
Dress Pants. 
Dre-s* Vests. 
Business Coa'S, 
Smrt I oil r- At, 
Mv enure smck of Ciotbnu w: 
braird estabiishmeni as • f 
New York ami BM w .rneoird 
iim»i .pi.r.ive-d »ivle and loanurr 

sSaOBBBj^ •.. pwrehnso. *»nl ••!« r- .re n- 
» p.l i ; . > .... .• :-, v - .., , J M .•!>:> 

H i i. •, 

Hall Hose. 


up at the cele- 
•i.ns Jk Co.. 

MBO i \J 

vlili.DKEN' • CL'» i H:.M. ; . . 

neai ssnj well *cWei*4 wejess si ot L h 
Clo«hiti^. »>r I- ali -i.J >» , 
<;usi>'ed to call and exatnti* . on '. am saiishiml 
cm make il io then internal io purchase ••! u,i 
JOHN .4 

gOYS L«> K H 

de>ien nice. 

' nsndoo* Mixed Tw,e.d Csnsaanasn 

.... l 

» ,i sn . . 

i M ,'i'DD 

L^.MBRELLAS— Br .w-.. grssn. ana bi..!i. 
i Inc. co'ton and silk UoaiwetU* et 


The leading article* ot our *tock constat of 

20,000 to 30,000 Apple trees, standards arid d wart-. 

8.000 Peach trees, strong and w«ll grown; 

1 .iKO standard Penra; 

3,000 dwarf* Paars, 1 to 3 years old. eatra .ins; 

2.000 standard and dwarf Cherries (59 vansue 

Plums. Apricots. Quinces, itc ; 

20,000 Catawba Grape Vines, i and 2 years o J; 

10.000 Evergreens, nf vanous healthy « 

wall formed. 

Also, genuins red and yellow A 
nss. Strawberry Plants, aad fios 

:uaie 5 iniie* easi from Sut^ >yv.:.e. and one mi:e 
the city I north of the turnpike, containing 123 acre*, m a 

I high atats ol cultivatioa. Tn* impro*«.n*r.ta enoeuv l t^t- - v~>:utv rft Aa« JswiT " 

ol anew frame dwsiling. ot good sis*, and eoirve- I >* I' A t^S* UT7*L 

iT'wa ; ,.r ,&n * Ce ^^ , ^ ,r ' g8, *^ B, ' Wfti: - o-ii oSnS; J^^inTy'c.av, Scar* 
ing water. ^ T ^ L ^ "* 

Also, a TR>ACT OF LAND, s.iuaio-oa thAnow 
Frankion road, ooo half mil* trom <hs Farm, con 

ton Jocks— whs«. brow-, sna isno» ^ 

aimng lOOacras iz a aigh «at.of cal: nearly ^ M^jP*^ ^^^ffJ^g 1 Z 
ail hsmo lnnd; baa oa ail necessary .umrtrtmmrtxl \. ■ \. ;< j3%-* > 

and ia wall watered. * - T r ^ * ftfHT*. T>~ 

w^.a w 0 .' , exam-re -or VOri'N? -? - " ««B,,:oot.-.. ^4,^^.^ 

premises. ' 'ogorhor with a 


I * . ssL 

seals mm 

to purcpm 

vss. before purchasing aisewhora. 




re is the lat 
published in Rentucky. 

The Shelby News is the largest and cheapest 
village newspaper published in Kentucky. 
CJ-Tenns— $2 in advance; §2 50, payable within 

— : months after subscribing, at w'hich'time all sub- 
scriptions will be due and chargeable with interest 


i otHMUNirarioMs. 

To the Editor of tht 

I regretted to And in an article on the 
subject of the prospective Branch Bank of 
Ashland, in your last paper, a severe, and I 
think, mistaken view, as to the illiberally 
of the Ixwisvillc banks towards the people 
of Shelby, and a hope expressed, that not 
a dollar of the stock in said Branch should 
be held by citizens of Louisville. Now, I 
think, Mr. Editor, if accurate information 
were obtained, the number of favor* to our 
citizen* from the Louisville banks, would 
be found to be much greater than most 
persons dream of, and I doubt not as large 
as to any county around it. Of this the 
writer has sufficient proofs that the afore- 
mentioned charge is unfounded. The stock 
of the branch bank of Ashland, will, from 
the present indications, be readily taken, 
I have no doubt, by our own citizens ; but 
should any of the citizens of Louisville de- 
sire to hold shares in the Bank, I am satis- 
fied they would be welcomed by the ma- 
jority of our citizens, and I can sec no rea- 
son whatever for the selfish wish express- 
ed in the article alluded to. The stockhol- 
ders in that quarter would naturally feel as 
anxious for the success of the bank as we 
could; and their control, as far as their 
vote went, could in no wise prove injuri- 
ous, as the directory would still be of our 
own citizens : and I cannot believe that 
there would be any selfish or narrow ex- 
hibition of local prejudice, on the part of 
that directory, toward those who furnished 
part of the capital of the Bank. 

I am aware of citizens of Louisville who 
are prepared to take n moderate amount of 
stock in the proposed Bank, who art very 
tar from wishing to take control it: its man- 
agement; and I leel satisfied they will meet 
with no petty jealous spirit in the distribu- 
tion of the slock. 

While you gave a well merited credit to 
the Branch Bank of Kentucky at Frank- 
fort, for the accommodating spirit always 
toward Shelby county, vou might 
very justly included the Farmers' 
at Frankfort, as very many of our 
an testify. ! am rather inclined 
e opinion that the article alluded to 
its way into your editorial columns 
during your absence, and would not. on re- 
flection, have received your sanction. In 
thus removing any wrong impression of 
said article on the minds of our Louisville 
neighbors, I am sure I echo but the general 

Sh ii.rv. 

The Bank of Ashland. 

To the Editor oj tht Shelby Xetcs : 

I noticed, among other things in your 
valuable paper of last week's issue, an able 
article upon the subject of the proposed 
Branch Bank in Shelbyville, and was much 
pleased with the manner in which the sub- 
ject was treated, and the reasons set forth 
why the citizens of this county should take 

tW Geo. Campbell, a New Hampshire 
jour printer, who left his "case," to take a 
seat upon the judicial bench of California, 
died recently in Nicaragua. 

Our citizens now have an opportunity 
of securing the means of stimulating the le- 
gitimate commerce of the county, by time- 
ly exertion on their part, in getting the re- 
quisite amount of stock subscribed to said 
bank. There is no reason why the whole 
amount of stock should not be subscribed 
at once, and by our own citizens. Our 
count v is second to but few counties in the 
State in the amount of her agricultural pro- 
ducts. And why should we remain tribu- 
taries longer to our sister counties, when 
we can with little effort take care of our- 
selves, and control our entire financial in- 
terests. The time was, when a little effort 
would have secured to us the railroad 
which now skirts the northern part of the 
ty, but by a masterly inactivity the 
as lost. Since then, considerable 
has been put forth to build a rail- 
road from Shelbyville to Louisville, with- 
A similar course pursued to- 
the proposed Bank, will no doubt 
with the same result Let us there- 
fore learn lessons of wisdom from the past 
and redeem our reputation as an enterpri- 

The establishment of a bank in Shelby- 
ville, will give an opportunity for the in- 
vestment of a large amount of capital in the 
hands of persons who are conscientious up- 
on the subject of usurious interest, or loan- 
ing money at a higher rate of interest than 
six per cent; and while other stocks legal- 
ly insure a greater amount of interest than 
six per cent., such capital is lost to our 
Community. There is no reason why bank 
slocks in Shelbyville will not yield as large 
a dividend as any bank stock in the State, 
the average of which is from 1*2 to lf» per 
cent, per annum. 

There can be but little doubt that a bank 
in Shelbyville would have an average de- 
posit of from fifty to seventy thousand dol- 
lars during the entire year, which amount 
would necessarily add materially to the 
dividends declared by the banks. Such an 
institution would be of great advantage to 
the community, from the fact that its ten- 
dency would be to correct the pernicious 
credit system which so lamentably exists, 
by doing the larger amount of ihe business 
through the bank, which would be of infi- 
nite importance to the entire community. 
Let our citizens bestir themselves to this 
work, and at once secure the boon so kind- 
ly tendered us by the Legislature of this 
State, and which many of our sister coun- 
ties made such strenuous efforls for and 
failed to procure 

A M 

rVThe statement made at Philadelphia 
that Fillmore is not a member of the A- 
merican party is flatly contradicted by the 
President of Council No. 177, of Buffalo, 
who gave the assurance that he himself was 
present when the obligation of each degree 
was administered to Fillmore,arul that he is 
a member of the order in 


On Saturday, the 2:td mutant, Joseph us H. Wilson. 
M. D. McHcnry. Stephen H. Myles, Wm. S. Helm, 
L Shelby Todd, Wm. A. Threlkcld, James M. Dul- 
lock and James L. O'Neill— a portion of the Com- 
missioners appointed by an act chartering the Rank 
of Ashland— met, for the purpose of opcninp books 
lor subscription, Ave., lor stock in the Branch of said 
Bank, located at Shelbyville 

The meeting was organised by railing JOSE- 
PHLS H. WILSON to the Chair, and appointing 
Jakes L. O'Neill. Secretary. 1'pon motion o) M. 
D. McHenrv. 

Ordered. That the books of subscription for stock 
in the Branch of the Bank of Ashland, located in 
Shelbyville. he opened at this piece, on Tkur$day, 
the JOH mf Mart*. 1856, at the Court House; and that 
' nd Ui^'Co^ PU 1 bh *j hed Th * Week 'V Shelby News 
On motion. Ordered. That five hundred copies of 
The Shelby News, containing a copy of the charter, 
he procured and distributed among the ctti*en£ oi 
Henry. Spencer, and Oldham counties 

Ordered. That the Secretary oi this -naaiiinx be, 
and be is hereby authorized toprepare and have print- 
ed th« books, receipts, At... that may be necessary in 
recording subscriptions, receipting therefor, Ac. 

Thai this meeting tdjourn until the 2otb 

. — The documents 
and correspondence sent into the Senate, 
on Thursday last, comprise about 500 pages 
of foolscap. About one-third relates to 
movements to suppress recruiting, the or- 
ders of the Attorney General, the trial of 
Hertz «fc Co., and the first letter from Mr. 
Marcy to Mr. Buchanan, dated June 9th, 
which says the President will be pleased 
to learn that the British Government has 
not directed the enlistment and has con- 
demned the conduct of her officers thus 
engaged, called them to account and taken 
measures to put a stop to their proceedings. 
Mr. Buchanan communicated these views 
of the President to Lord Clarendon, July 

Mr. Marcy to Mr. Buchanan, July 15th, 
says, that something more is looked for 
from Great Britain than a disavowal and 
that the latter promptly retrace her steps, 
adding that this gives grave importance to 
this subject. 

The President expects Great Britain to 
take effective measures to discharge from 
her | service such as were enlisted in the 
Fnited States, and who left this country 
under contracts made here to enter as sol- 
diers the British army. Mr. Buchanan to 
Mr. Marcy, July 16th, reports Lord Clar- 
endon as saying that any infringement of 
the laws of the United States was entirely 
contrary to the positive instruction of the 
British Government and as thinking that 
our Government had no just cause of com- 
plaint, as the British Government had de- 
termined that all proceedings for enlistment 
should terminate and that instructions to 
that effect had been sent here before Mr. 
Buchanan's letter was received. 

Mr. Marcy writes to Mr. Crampton, 
Sept. 5. wishing to know how far the scheme 
of recruiting within the United States had 
been authorized or sanctioned by the Brit- 
ish Government. To which Mr. Cramp- 
ton replies, Sept. 7th, "That he will wait 
for directions from his government before 
replying at length." Mr. Buchanan to 
Mr.Marcy, Sept. 28th, says, "Lord Clar- 
endon's note to him renders it improbable 
thai Mr. Crampton will not receive any 
such instructions, and that the propositions 
of his Lordship will not remove the unfa- 
vorable impression." Lord Clarendon to 
Mr. Buchanan. Sept. 27th, complains that 
we have violated our neutrality, saying 
"that arms and military stores in large 
quantities have been sent from the United 
States to Russia." He says, moreover, 
"that plots have been openly ordered and 
compromises entered into to cause insur- 
rection in her Majesty's dominions." Mr. 
Marcy sends Mr. Buchanan, Oct. 18th, a 
report of the trial of Hertz, saying, that the 
disclosures made thereby leave no doubt of 
the facts in the ca«e." Mr. Buchanan to 
Mr. Marcy, Oct. 3d, says, "The enlist- 
ment case presents a serious aspect," and 
remarks, "That the serious plols referred 
to by Lord Clarendon means the move- 
ments of the British Emigration Society, 
of Boston ; the members of which must be 
astonished at the importance their scheme 
has elicited from the British Government 
and Press." Mr. Buchanan (no date) as- 
sures Mr. Marcy that he did not entertain 
the most remote idea that the enlistment 
question has not been satisfactorily adjust- 
ed, until he learned the complicity of Mr. 
Crampton in the affair. Mr. Marcy to 
Mr. Buchanan, October 30th, says, " The 
President demands redress." Mr. Buc- 
hanan to Mr. Marcy, November 9lh, relates 
his connection with Lord Clarendon. Lord 
Clarendon to Mr. Crampton, November 
16th, "That her Majesty did not doubt 
that the frank expression of the regret for 
any violation of the United States law, 
which was contrary to instructions might 
have taken place, and the determination to 
remove all causes for further complaint by 
putting an end to all proceedings for en- 
listment, which ought satisfactorily and 
honorably terminate the difference between 
the two governments. The information 
possessed by her Majesty is imperfect — 
direct changes should be had. No offence 
to the United States was offered or contem- 
plated, and our relation of friendship should 
be maintained uninterrupted. 

Mr. Marcy, December 28th, sends Mr. 
Buchanan a very long letter, recapitulating 
the occurrence respecting enlistments, and 
saying of Mr. Crampton that his connec- 
tion with this affair has rendered him an 
unacceptable representative of her Majes- 
ty's Government near this Government, 
and you are directed by the President to 
ask her Brittannic Majesty's Government 
to recall him. 

Similar instructions were also sent with 
regard to Messrs. Rowcraft, Barcley, and 
Matthews. Consuls at Cincinnati, New 
York, and Philadelphia. Mr. Buchanan 
to Mr.Marcy, February 8th. 1856, says he 
had an interview with Lord Clarendon, and 
after some preliminary conversation on the 
subject of the prospect of peace with Rus- 
sia, he informed Lord Clarendon that he 
had came on purpose to read him Mr. 
Marcy's despatches to him (Mr. B.) of De- 
cember 28lh, in reply to Lord Clarendon's 
of the 16th of November, wishing to cor- 
rect an error, or rather an omission in his 
(Mr. C.'s) report of the remark made by 
Mr. Buchanan in Lord Clarendon's des- 
patches to Mr. Crampton. Mr. Buchanan 
read to his Lordship the following para- 
graph from his despatches to Mr. Cramp- 
ton of the 16th of November: "Before I 
proceed to offer any remarks on this, yours 
of the 13th, it will be proper to state that 
when it was read to me by Mr. Buchanan, 
I had no cognisance of Mr. Marcy's des- 
patches of July 15th, to which it alludes, 
and of which a copy was transmitted you, 
and upon my observing this to Mr. Buc- 
hanan he said he had not thought it neces- 
sary to enclose it to me, as before it reach- 
ed him he had received my note of July 
15ih. which he thought would finally settle 
the question, which had arisen between the 
I two governments." Concerning his state- 
I ment Mr. Buchanan says: "I then observ- 
ed to his Lordship that this omission con- 
sisted in not having added the qualification 
which I made at the time, to his remark; 
that when I received your despatches of 
July 15tb I had not the least idea of Mr. 
Crampton's complicity in the business of 
recruiting. In truth I never had until I re- 
ceived your private letter of September 22. 
His Lordship said that he did not recollect 
that 1 had made this remark at the time, 
though this was quite probable, as he did 
did not recollect that I had prev' 

A Fearful Admission. — The Boston Pi t 
lot, an acknowledged organ of the Roman 
Catholic Church, alludin» to Dr. F Mc- 
Clintock's reply to the lion. Joseph R. 
Chandler's defence of the Catholic Church, 
says: "We cannot but admit that Dr. Me- 
Clintock has the best of the argument." — 
Now, either Mr. ('handler did, or did not, 
know that the Romish head of his church 
exercised temporal power over its worship- 
ers in this country, If he did, he uttered a 
falsehood knowingly. If he did not, he 
manifests an ignorance, to say the least, 
that is scarcely pardonable in a man filling 
his position. But, hear the admission of 
the Pilot in its own language : 

"A friend of ours, and ■ theologian of 
considerable note, observed to us, the other 
day, that this is one of the penalties which 
the church militant has to suffer, in conse- 
quence of having children who in«ist upon 
defending her, not in her own way, but in 
their peculiar fashion, — paring down Ca- 
tholicity, so as to make it suit Prostestant 
tastes. We believe that it is generally ad- 
mitted that the weight of Catho/icitij is de- 
cidedly against the explainers-away of the 
Roman Catholic doctrine with reference to 
the relation between the spiritual and tem- 
poral. Even the explainers-away admit 
this. They cannot help admitting it, since 
every parish priest really exercises, and 
must exercise the authority which they de- 
ny to the Pope. They who deny it to 
him, exert themselves. 

"Our part is the true straight-forward 
one. It is, to state our doctrine boldly and 
fairly, and to try to be thorough Catholics 
in every sense of the word — to prove by 
our daily actions, that Catholicity is the on- 

sfU ion al ton rent ion 

From the Philadelphia Titn. a, 

FiR6T Day. — Since Friday last the del- 
egates from the various sections have been 
constantly arriving, and the principal hotels 
arc thronged with members of the Nation- 
al Council, and others who are in .'.(tend- 
ance upon its sessions. 

About 11 o'clock yesterday 11 ni deci- 
ded that the meeting should be held at 
Franklin Hall. 

Shortly after 12 o'clock Mr. Smithers, of 
Pennsylvania, moved, that as Mr. Bartlett, 
the President, had not arrived, the Hon. 
William Sheets, of Indiana, be called upon 
to act as Chairman, /no Ion. of the day. 

Mr. Sheets was thereupon conducted to 
the Chair, when he addressed the Council 
in substance as follows: 

Gentlemen: — In thanking you for ihe 
honor you have bestowed on me. let me 
trust that in our counsel and in our action 
we shall be moved by a spirit of concilia- 
tion and union, which are the surest guar- 
antees of success. Let us have a ratty of 
sentiment in all things; or, if not that', at 
least a unity of action for our country's 
good. We have met as Americans, who 
love the country of our birth; let me hope 
that the true American spirit will pervade 
the whole of us in our actions and deliber- 
ations. We have but one foe to fight — let 
us meet that foe with a united front, and as 
one man armed with the right. So shall 
we ensure success by deserving it. 

Mr. Sheets was frequently interrupted 
with rounds of enthusiastic applause, that 
gave evidence of the cordial feeling which 
pervaded the great mass of the Council. 

There were about one hundred delegates 
present at the morning session, and the dis- 
position seemed to be to unite on a com- 
mon basis in opposition to the Democracy. 

Afternoon Session. — Towards 3 o'clock 
the delegates began to gather in the hall, 
and before the meeting had been organized 
the excitement on all sides had attained fe - 
ver heat, The American delegates and the 
National American delegates from Penn- 
sylvania indulged in the most ardent and 
denunciatory conduct and conversation; and 
at times, it was feared that the contest for 
supremacy between the two would end in 
an open and personal conflict. Those from 
other States looked on the wrangle in 
amazement, and without understanding in 
the smallest particular, the exact cause or 
meaning of the belligerency of the Pcnn- 
sylvanians, and some ventured to assuage 
the bitterness of feeling and stay the dis- 
cord between the two. 

In the midst of the noiffl and confusion, 
the President, pro tern., Mr. Sheets asccn- 
eed the platform and called the Convention 
to order. 

Hereupon a scene of the utmost confu- 
sion prevailed. Mr. Charles D. Freem an, 
Vice President of the National Council, 
came forward and claimed to be, in the ab- 
sence of the President, the presiding offi- 
cer of the Council. 

Mr. Sheets said he was willing to retire 
if it was the wish of the Council. [Cries 
of "keep where you arc," "hold on," "don't 
give up," "we'll stand by you," noise, tur- 
bulance, and applause,] 

During the whole of this scene of disor- 
der, excitement, personal and partisan feel- 
ing, and miscellaneous cries, a motion was 
made to adjourn, which prevailed with great 
unanimity, and amid shouts of applause. 

In a short time afterwards the members 
from abroad left the hall in charge of the 
Pennsylvania delegates of both sections, a 
portion of whom indulged in the most dis- 
graceful scenes. 

Last evening the delegates from the sev- 
eral States held caucusses at the different 
hotels in reference to the contested seats in 
each, and other matters of minor import- 

Caucus of the Southern Delegation. — 
The members of the National Council from 
the Southern States held a caucus last eve- 
ning. Quite a large number of gentlemen 
were present, and took part in the proceed- 
ings, which were of the most animated and 
resolute character. 

The object of the caucus being to decide 
upon the movements of the Southern mem- 
bers in the National Council, during its 
session, quite a general expression of feel- 
ing look place among those present. Af- 
ter considerable discussion, a resolution to 
stand on the twelfth section of the national 
platform, adopted in June last, at all haz- 
ards, was agreed to with great unanimity . 

While a number of those present have 
expressed their hostility to the introduction 
of that section into the platform, it has been 
urged on all hands, so far as the South is 
concerned, not to relinquish it, be the con- 
sequences what they may. 

Second Day. — The National Council 
assembled yesterday morning. About two 
hundred delegates were present. The coun- 
cil proceeded to perfect its organization, the 
roll being called by the Secretary. All 
who were delegates to the National Coun- 
cil that met in this city last June, wen: ad- 

[We omit the names of delegates, except 
those from Kentucky, who are as follows:] 
John W. Finncll, Thomas H. Clay, G. 
W. Gist, Thomas Todd, A. A. Campbell, 
S. Carpenter, Jr.. W. L. Underwood. B. 
J. Raphael. 

When Louisiana was called, the members 
of the delegation presented their creden 
tials. Several members bbjci 

bjected that the 

! Councils olthat State were not under the 
1 jurisdiction of the National Council. Geo. 
Eastis, Jr.. on behalf of the delegation, ar- 
gued to show that two-thirds of the mem- 
bers of the councils of Louisiana were Cath- 
olics who had taken a solemn pledge to re- 
cognize no temporal authority as superior 
to that of the constitution of the United 
States. The previous question was called 
upon the motion to admit and sustained, 
and the vote being taken, the delegation 
was admitted. 

When Pennsylvania was called, it ap- 
peared that while there were live delegates 
whose claims to seats were not disputed, 
there were two sets of claimants for the re- 
maining seats — one headed by John R. 
Edie, and the other by John W. Ashmcad 
— the latter claiming to have been elected 
under tht; authority of the State Council, 
of which .fos. W. Ilunseker is President. 

Afternoon Srssio>>. — There were about 
one hundred and Hit* members present. 

The chair declared that the first busi- 
ness in order was the subject of the ad- 
'mission of the delegates from Pennsylva- 
nia. A delegate from Ohio offered a pre- 
amble, setting forth that, whereas, there 
were two sets of delegates from Pennsyl- 
vania claiming seats in the Council, under 
the authority of different Slate Councils, 
antl a resolution to the effect that the two 
delegations be permitted to choose persons 
to set forth their respective claims, that 
each delegation be allowed an half hour 
each for this purpose, ami that the Nation- 
al Council then proceed to vote upon the 
admission without further debate. This 
was carried. A long discussion then en- 
sued upon the claims of the two delega- 
tions. Tbi Edie delegation was against 
the 12th *celion of the American platform, 
and the other for it. but the question of ad- 
mission was not discussed in reference to 
the merits of that section. The chairman 
decided that the Council must now proceed 
to the vote upon the question of admission. 
The roll was then called, the members re- 
sponding " Edie" or "Ilunseker," accord- 
ing to the set of delegates which they desi- 
red to be admitted. The excitement was 
increased by various members firing their 
reasons for the vote they cave. The re- 
sult stood : for the Edie delegation 84, 
Ilunseker if). The latter vote was given 
by the delegate* from the States of Dela- 
ware, Virginia, North Carolina, Florida, 
Louisiana, California, Arkansas, Tennes- 
see, and Kentucky, together with one del- 
egate from Ohio, two from Pennsylvania, 
and seven delegate* from New York. In 
giving his vote for Mr. Edie, Mr. A. B. 
Ely, of Massachusetts, said that he did sc 
because, if the Edie men had done wrong, 
Massachusetts had followed, and they must 
stand together. Judge Ellis, of the Amer- 
ican Organ, Washington,!). C. said he vo- 
ted for Edie because he considered the 
charter of ihe Slate Council the highest au- 
thority upon the subject, until it was re- 
voked or suspended. The announcement 
of the result was followed by much confu- 
sion and excitement. 

Thikd Day. — The council met this mor- 
ning at ten o'clock. 

The Chairman announced that the Pres- 
ident, Mr. Bartlett, had arrived in the city. 
Mr. Bartlett was then introduced and took 
his s: at. lie was received with great ap- 
plause, and made a few remarks upon ta- 
king the chair. 

Mr. Burr moved that n committee of one 
from each State be appointed as a Business 
Com mittee. 

Mr. A. C. Brewster, of Massachusetts, 
spoke of the 12th section of the platform, 
and of the propriety of disposing of that 
distracting question as soon as possible. 
He was opposed to the appointment of a 
Business Committee, and would offer a 
resolution as a substitute ' to that of Mr. 
Burr. It was as follows: 

ll'Iurcux, The 12th section of the plat- 
form adopted by the American Council in 
June, 1S55, was neither proposed by the 
South nor sanctioned by the North, there- 
fore said section is hereby stricken out. 

A motion that the "Ilunseker delegates" 
of Pennsylvania be admitted lo seats in 
the north end of the hall was adopted. 

Mr. Hardy, of Louisiana, read a memo- 
rial professing to express the views of two 
thirds of the American party in the State. 
It refuses to affiliate with Catholic mem- 
bers of the party, and disclaims them as 
"bogus Americans." Mr. Hardy spoke at 
some length in explanation of the position 
of the Catholic and anti-Catholic wings of 
the party. He contended that there was 
no distinct ion between a Roman antl an 
American Catholic in Louisiana. The an- 
ti-Catholic Americans can carry the State, 
and he, (Mr. Hardy.) would not sit in 
council with Catholics. One or the other 
of the delegations must be excluded. A 
motion was made to admit both sets of 
delegates, as the delegation would even 
then not he full. After some discussion 
the whole matter was laid upon the table. 

Mr. Brewster renewed his resolution re- 
garding the 12th section. An amendment 
was offered and accepted by the mover of 
the original resolution — adding after the 
words "stricken out" as follows: "That as 
regards the subject of slavery, we abide by 
the principles and provisions of the Consti- 
tution of the United States, yielding no 
more, and claiming no less.*' 

Mr. Brewster contended that the ques- 
tion of the repeal of the 12th section was 
the great object of the Council, and the 
sooner it was reached the better. He 
would oppose every effort at an adjourn- 
ment of the Council .until decided action 
was taken upon the great question. He 
spoke the views of the entire North and the 
West, when he said that unless the obnox- 
ious- section was repealed, they could not 
go with, their friends in battling with the 
common enemy. The speaker earnestly 
appealed to the Council to lay aside the 
cause of discord, and to know no South, no 
North, no East, no West, in the great 
question to be decitlcd. He invoked mem- 
bers to come to a vote without delay. 

A proposition was made to pass by the 
proposition of Mr. Brewster informally so 
as to take up a resolution providing for 
taking the vote on the resolution. The 
ayes and noes, were called on the proposi- 
tion to pass by the resolution informally. 
The result was as follows — ayes 94, noes 
72. The result was received with ap- 

The resolution provides as the way of ta- 
kingthe vote on Mr. Brewster's resolution, 
each State represented shall be entitled to 
the same number of votes as they arc en- 
titled to representatives in Congress. Af- 
ter some discussion, and without coming to 
a vote, the Council adjourned. 

The hours of meeting were fixed at 10 
A. M. and 4 P. M. 

The following States are not represented 
in Council : Alabama, South Carolina, 
Georgia, Maine, Vermont, and Mississippi. 

February 23. — The National Conven- 
tion continued in session till two o'clock 
this morning. After a stormy debate the 
vote whs taken on the majority report of 
the committee, and was adopted 
88, nays 1 


to take any further 

to go then, 
few hours, 

here in defiance, or with arms in their 
hands ; but with words of peace and kind- 
ness, and their hands grasping for the hope 
of their country. Gentlemen from all sec- 
tions of the country had entreated him to 

return to the Convention, assuring him that | more than two year* 
he had misjudged its dormant principles, the memory of our 

The speaker concluded by saying he was pearcd on Sunday night, the 22d of J 
going to the backb<>hc for bis country as it |ary, 1854, antl for many months a 
stands in its vast length ami breadth, and search was made for his remains, 
felt assured that those at home would not 

condemn him for resuming his seat. 

Mr. Walker sat down amid a round of 

Mr. Norris, of Delaware, withdrew the 
name of John M. Clayton, and said Dela- 
ware was now united lor Millard Fillmore. 

Mr. Reedy moved that no gentleman be 
allowed to give an explanation of his 
for a candidate. 

The vote for President was then proceed 
with, the name of each member being ca 
cd, each State being entitled to its vote 
in the Electoral College, the absentees to 
be voted for proportionately by the votes 
cast ; no State not represented to be enti- 

tled to vote, with the f 

1 5 | « 3 ? i 

2 j a s x x x 

convention, declinuu 
part in its action. 

Mr. J. I). Imberman, of Virginia, entreat 

cd the Southern members no 
that perhaps they would, in 
find many to eo with them. 

A motion was made thai the delegates 
from Louisiana be admitted by acclimation 
which was agreed lo with but few dissent- 
ing voices. 

Mr. Erastus Brooks offered a resolution 
to the effect that the vote upon that portion 
of the report of the committee on creden- 
tials, referring to the contested cases in 
Pennsylvania he reconsidered. 

After some debate, a motion was made 
to lay the resolution on the table, which 
prevailed by a large majority. 

The Convention adjourned to meet at 
10 o'clock this morning. • 

The National Convention presented a 
scene of the utmost confusion all the morn- 
ing. Threats of secession were boldly pro- 
claimed by the Southern members. The 
session was occupied in speeches. No 
progress was made in business. 

The meeting then adjourned till Monday. 

Moxpay's PsVtll II OTPS 

[Condensed troni the Inquirer and American.] 

The Convention met Monday morning 
at 10 o'clock, in Sansom Street 1 1 all. 

The Convention was called to order at 
quarter past 10 o'clock, by the President, 
Mr. Marsh. The Rev. Mr. Campbell of- 
fered an appropriate prayer. Several del- 
egates who retired on Saturday were pre- 
sent this morning. The minutes of Sat- 
urday were read ; before any action was 
taken upon their adoption, Sir. Small, of 
Pa., claimed that his resolutions were the 
first business in ortler this morning. Mr. 
Elam, of La., submitted that the Con- 
vention had no right to repudiate a platform 
made by the National Council. The min- 
utes were then adopted after a slight amend- 

Mr. Small again insisted that his reso- 
lutions were first in order. Mr. Elam pro- 
tested against this course. The chairman 
said Mr. Elam was not in order. Mr. E- 
lam appealed from the decision of the chair. 
The appeal was, on motion, laid on the ta- 

The resolutions ot Mr. Small were then 

Mr. Killinger, of Pa., moved the fol- 
lowing as a substitute for the resolution of 
Mr. Smith : 

Resolved, That the National American 
Convention has no authority to prescribe 

a platform of principles for this Conven- i Sam Houston 3 ; George Law 21: Judge 
tion, and that we will nominate for Pesi- 1 McLean 13 : Kenneth Raynor 1 f. 
dent and Vice President no man who is | rhe Chair declared that Millard Fill- 
not in favor of interdicting the introduction 1 more » having received a majority of the 

From the bouisvilla Courier. 
Ixportwt Rkvelatio*.— .i Mystery 
Sobed— Another Vurder. — The sudden 
unaccountable disappearance of Mr. Ed- 
war I Slcvin, merchant of this city, a little 
ago, is still fresh in 
citizens. He disap- 

finally, all doubts as to his fate 
moved by finding the body m the river.— 
It was so much decomposed that it was al- 
to be identified. \ g„ld 
on the hodv which was 
fully recognized as his, and from that fact 
it was thought he ca ne to his death by ac- 
cidental drowning. 

from the following statement, which we 
obtain from the most unquestioned ami 
1 highest authority in the city, it appears that 
I Slcvin was waylaid, murdered, robbed and 
then thrown into the river. The 


New Hampshire. 
New Jersey. 
Rhode Island, - 
Virginia. - 
California, • 

North Carolina 
Ohio - 
New York 












7 10 

10 20 





[A number of members changed their 
votes, among them E. B. Bartlett, of Ky., 
He "changed his vote from Davis to V 'ill- 
more, because he knew the latter to be ac- 
ceptable to all Kentucky."] 

The Secretary announced the result as 
follows: Number of voles cast. 211. Nec- 
essary to a choice, 122. 

Millard Fillmore 171); Garrett Davis -j:?; 

votes cast, was the nominee of the Con- 
vention for the office of Preside: t of the 
United States. 

Mr. Scraggs, of New York, said as he 
had first nominated George Law for Presi- 
dent, he now moved that Millard Fillmore 
be declared the unanimous choice of the 

The motion being put it was carried by 
a tremendous shout of ayes. 

Six hearty cheers were then given, and 
the greatest joy prevailed amid all present, 
there being at this time six hundred outsid- 
ers in the room, who gave vent to their feel- 
ings of delight in tones of thunder. 

Mr. Reedy, of Tenn., proposed three 
cheers for New York, which were given. 
Three cheers were given for Kentucky. 
Mr. Boiling, of Va., said he came there 
on a platform of "right and victory." We 
had now got Fillmore, and we wanted one 
of the two old Hickorys. He therefore 
nominattd Gen. Call, of Fla., for Vice 
President, and eulogised him as a man of 
truth, courage and ability. 

Kenneth Raynor, of North Carolina, was 
also nominated. 

Gen. Call, of Fla., most respectfully de- 
clined the distinguished honor, and begged 
to be permitted to present one more ac- 
ceptable. He proposed the name of An- 
drew Jackson Donelson. of Tennessee. 

Immense applause followed this an- 

Mr. Andrews, of Va., nominate.! Peony 
Walker, of Ala., for Vice President. 

The Convention then proceeded to bal- 
lot for Vice President. The ballot for a 
candidate for the Vice Presidency was at- ' 
tended with much excitement, and the fre- j 
_ quent changes of votes created difficulty in 
with, but most of them were of so compli- ma,i >ng a correct record. The candidates 
cated a nature as not to be generally un- 1 at 'irst voted for, were Wm. K. Smith, of 

of slavery into territory north of 36:30 

Mr. Small accepted the substitute. Mr. 
Haven, of New York, moved to lay the 
whole business upon the table, which was 
, carried as follows: ayes 141, nays GO. — 
; The result was received with applause and 
loud cheers. 

Mr. Bro wnlow offered the following res- 
olution : 

Resolved. That this Canvention proceed 
forthwith to nominate candidates for Pres- 
ident and Vice President of the United 

Mr. Brownlow then called the previous 
question on the resolution. The previous 
question was ordered. The result was an- 
nounced as follows — Ayes 151, nays 51. 

The Convention then proceeded to nom- 
inate persons for candidates for President 
and Vice President of the United States. — 
Mr. A. Stewart, of Pa., nominated Millard 
Fillmore, of New York, for President. — 
Mr. Sly, of Md., nominated W. R. Smith, 
of Alabama, for Vice President- 
Mr. Perkin, of Conn., by leave, took the 
floor, and made a speech in favor of a re- 
peal of the naturalization laws. He then 
referred to Kansas and Nebraska, and 
discussed what was lo be done with them 
in the position in which they had been 
placed by the repeal of the Missouri Com- 

Mr. Perkin concluded his remarks at 
quarter past 2 o'clock, by announcing that 
Connecticut now retired, and by inviting 
those States who thought proper to meet 
them at 4 o'clock, at Merchant's Hotel, to 
form a new platform. [All sorts of groans, 
hisses. &c, followed this announcement.] 
A number of propositions were offered 
as to how the election should be proceeded 

river. 1 ne perpe- 
trators of this crime were (ieo. Bennett, 
recently hung, and who is now con- 
fined in the county jail on a charge of felo- 
ny. A few nights before the expiration of 
Bennett, it was rumored that he designed 
taking his own life, and to prevent him from 
making the aUempt, Mr. Thomas, the jai- 
lor, tlctermincd to place another person in 
the cell with him that night. For this pur- 
pose he selected an old man from Shelby 
county, who had been committed on a 
charge of 

The next morning, after leaving the cell 
in company with Mr. Thomas, the jailor, 
who had entered to remove him, he asked 
if any person of the name of Slevin had been 
drowned at the wharf within a year or two. 
This at once excited the curiosity of the 
jailor, who demanded to know why he ask- 
the question ? The old man then entered 
I into the details of a conversation that oc- 
curred between him and Bennett during 
the night, ol which the following is the 
substance : He told him that late one Sun- 
day night, at the time of high water in the 
winter two years ago, a man came down in 
Joe. Taylor's cellar, on the warf near 
Fourth street, and called for a cup of cof- 
fee, which he received, and soon after start- 
ed. Bennett and his accomplice, who 
were in the cellar, followed him, knocked 
him down, and then robbed him of on 
hundred and sixty dollars, which 
on his person. His watch was 
out, but Bennett, again replaced it in the 
pocket of their victim, who was then drag- 
ged to the river and thrown in. where he 

made for the body 

The details of the murder were not dwelt 
upon by Bennett, who evidently endeavor- 
ed to impress upon the mind of his com- 
panion the folly of taking any article that 
could be identified, as a watch, for instance. 
He alluded to the subsequent discovery 
j of the body with the watch on ii. which at 
i once lulled all suspicion of foul plav. The 
robbery and alleged murder of Mullen was 
| also alluded to. and he blamed himself for 
suffering the watch to be taken from the 
I man, adding, that it was against his wishes, 
and if it had been left he, the accused, would 
now be at large and not a condemned 

All the circumstances of this narrative, 
together with the fact that the prisoner who 
heard it is an entire stranger in the city .and 
had no previous knowledge of the death of 
Mr. Slevin. tend to confirm the truth of the 
statement, and solves 
long hung over the d 

Shflby .Wars Calendar, for !*.'»«{. 

derstood, and the Convention finally after 
much excitement had prevailed, agreed to a 
motion of Mr. Ely, to proceed to an infor- 
mal vote for nomination, each member's 
name being called, and he voting for who 
he may please. 

The vote proceeded with and the follow- 
ing the result of the informal ballot i 

Millard Fillmore, N. Y. 71 ; George 
Law, N. Y., 23: Judge McLean, 0..7; R. 
V. Stockton, N. .1., 8; Garrett Davis, Ky., 
13; John Bell, Tenn., 5: W. F. Johnson. 
Pa , 3; Erastus Brooks, N\ Y., 1; Sam. 
Houston. Texas, (5; Kenneth Raynor, N. 
C, 5: I). F. Campbell, 1: John M. Clay- 
ton, 1. 

Mississippi which is represented by one 
delegate, refused to vote. 

Gov. Johnson, of Pennsylvania, received 
1 1 votes, but befor the vote was closed he 
announced that he was not a candidate, 
whereupon several members changed their 
votes for other parties. 

Afternoon Session. — The Convention 
was called to order by the President, at 5 

Mr. Brownlow arose and proposed to re- 
ceive into the church, General Call, of 
Florida, Percy Walker, of Alabama, and all 
others who have been going astray. 

Mr. Brownlow, amid great applause, ad- 
vanced toward General Call and embraced 

The greatest merriment was occasioned 
by this fond embrace, and Mr. Brownlow 
took his seat, with his brow radiant with 
joy, amid the cheers of all present. 

General Call said he had given his hand 
to his brother, and he now gave his heart 
to the Convention. He was truly happy 
to be enabled to return without the least 
inconsistency, and resume his seat, now 
that peace and harmony were restored. — 
We are now a great American party, dedi- 
cated to our country, our whole country, 
and nothing but our whole country. After 
arriving at home, he could say that his 
bretheren of the North had not, perhaps, 
granted all he wished, but it was his fault 
and not theirs. When he withdrew from 
the Convention, it was from a holy devo- 
tion to his conntry, and not through any 
angry feeling. He promised to uphold the 
candidate of the Convention, and if neces- 

Ala.; Percy Walker, of Ala.; Andrew J. 
Donelson, of Tenn.; A. H. H. Stuart, of 
Va.; Henry J. Gardner, of Mass.; and 
Kenneth Raynor, of N. C. But after the 
vote had been called, delegate:, from vari- 
ous States arose, and changed their votes 
in favor of Mr. Donelson. The result was 
announced as follows : Walker, ; Stuart, 
2: Kaynor, «; Donelson, 191 ; (iarlner. 

Mr. Donelson having received a majority 
of the votes for the Vice Presidency, was 
declared duly nominated for that position. 

On motion aud amid much applause, the 
nomination was made unanimous. 

A motion was made, and agreed to, that 
a committee of five be appointed to wait 
upon the nominees and inform them of their 
selection, and Messrs. A. II. H. Stuart, of 
Va.; Andrew Stewart, of Pcnn.; Erastus 
Brooks, of N. Y:; E. B. Bartlett. of Kv.; 
Wm. J. Eames, of Mass.; and the Presi- 
dent of the Convention were appointed a 
committee to perform the business. 

Speeches were then made by Gen. Call, 
Erastus Brooks, A. H. H. Stuart, Major 
Donelson, Parson Brownlow, Gen. Pick- 
ett, A. R. Boteler, and T. A. K. Nelson, 
which were received with great applause. 

Mr. McCune, of Virginia, said that the 
National Council had adopted a platform 
which was satisfactory neither to the North 
nor to the South. They had now a plat- 
form satisfactory to both, in the shape of 
Fillmore and Donelson. He moved that I 
this Convention repudiate all platforms. — j 
The motion was seconded, and thereupon 
a great scene of confusion took place, in | 
the midst of which the vote was taken on ! 
the motion.but it was impossible for any one ' 
to decide whether it was adopted or re- i 
jected. Tho President was unable to tell, ! 
butjhe thought that it was lost. On the 
other hand, the Virginians contended that 
it was adopted. In the midst of the confu- 
sion, a motion was made to adjourn sine 
die, and it prevailed. 




* : * 9 10 11 12 
nit U 16 17 W 19 
: 2. ;i a y 

-7>i»»3V ... 


f r.n 

1 2 

a 4 s ■ 71 sj • 

10 11 12 1314.14 1* 
17 I4 1»a>nB23 
2*»2*27 2»» ... 


Ma •; 

2 t t 'i "* 7 1 


>1" It 12 13 14 li 

1? !- :■) j'21 J-2 

23 J4 25 > r . 


A •: 

1 2 J 4 S 


«. 7 + 9 10 11 12 

1314 151(5 17 H19 


4 J » 7 * 9 in 

ti una 14 u is 17 

U-> 19 20 21 22 23 24 
23 26 27 > 29 30 U 



I 2 ^ i'si'V 


* *1" 11 12 13 14 

IS-I«i71'<t9 2P21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 2S 


i * 4 i 
» H> 11 12 
151*151*17 H 19 
»21 2*2324 25 26 

27 > 29 JU 11 

1 2 


t»ll 11 13 H 15 16 
IT 1* 1»» 21 B 23 
242526272* 2» t ' 


1 H4t< 

si »mi 12 ij 

14 15 16 17 IS HO' 
21 22 23 24 25.2* r 

1*34 0 sfwii 

1X1314 131*17 16 
26 27 2t< 29 1> 11 

"i'sj'S i 

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16 17W19-_o:i - 
23 24 25 2/ 


2 3 « i s 
* »KHl IT 13 
14 1M* 17 m 1» J) 
21 22 23 24*2*27 
2S29J0 31 

IJrofrsstonal tTarDs. 


» A TING permanently located ins 
spectrally tenders his prolesstop 

the citizens of the town and vicinity. 

WOtBcc same as formerly occupied by Dr. 
tpposite the Redding House. 

Jan 25. 1354 Lm"32 


ATTtHUWl-VT-l v\\. 
removed bis Law Office to the room imokUM 
ly above Joseph Hall's Drug Store. 
Kr Entrance by the iron stair- way at ihecornei 

Feb 21, W55 MM 

J. Ufa & W. Ca HI LLOCK, 

LAW, Slu lbyviUe. Ky. Office m the 

building on the southwest corner ol the 

Januarys 1«4 


\ TttMUICl *-AT-LAW, will g ire prompt at- 
f 1 tenrion to all busineseen trusted to their care in 
Shelby and the adjoining counties, and in the Court 
of Appeals. 

oot, two doors 

WOrfice in Hall's Building, f 
from the corner. 
April 12, 1 -<5t 

js.Mis l. cautwau. 

makiom c. tstloi. 


A .'TOR *»'.¥«. IT.LtW. Sheibvi K 
Office on the Public Square, west of the Coun 


Feb 14, 1«S5 

a. s. caaio. ». 


ATTOKJiEYS-AT-LAW, Louswille. Ky ., 
promptly attend to ail b a s m s— entrusted to their 
care in the Courts of Shelby. Spencer. Bulbil and 

Jerlerson KrOrTicc on south side Jerbrson si.. near 
corner of 5th. *hmT93 

t. a. coca***. 

Immediately afterwards. Col. E. B. Bart- 
lett, of Kentucky, was called to the chair, 
and the assemblage present was organized 
as an impromptu ratification meeting. — 
The President made a few remarks expres- 
sive of a hearty concurrence in the nomi- 
nation, and of the determination of Ken- 

sary, to visit the hills and valleys of the tuc ^v to elect the American ticket. 
North to promote his cause. Andrew Stuart, of Pa., followed in an 

Loud cries were now sent for Walker, ! eulogistic speech of the candidate for Preo>-' orders in their 
of Alabama. 1 ident, Millard Fillmore. ShoponFIHa 

Mr. Walker congratulated the Conven- 1 He was succeeded by Mr Sheets, of In- [ — * n tX 
lion that the lurbid pool of sectionalism had diana, and Mr. Breckenridge, of Missouri, , JOHN 
been quieted and averred that he wilhdrew 'in the same strain.. Sheets said he had \f AMUFACTl' 
from the Convention under a solemn sense been a member of the Cincinnati Conven- 
uot allow his strong ' tion, which meeting he thought had sa 

«. D. M HEMRY. 

Hf°H S H R Y vV C O C I 

ATTOKSEYS-AT-LAW, Shelbyxnlle Ky 
Office on Main sueet. two dears east ol the 

Post Office. 

Jan 24, 1855 bssm 


I\ ville. Ky., will practice in ihe Courts of She 
and adjoining counties. Jan 4. 1354 Lme*5 

PHiur APJ 


A O A >l v v n() V , 

Gilders, Glazier*. Paper Hangers. Ac . having 
tormtd a copartnership, wilt attend promptly to all 

ot tejei*ubli< 



JR At and dealers n Baots 
td SBi—a, nswibrnlts, Ky. TH 

of duly. He could 


Yeas feeling lor Americanism, his profound rev-! the American pajty North, "HecouUl n-t^I and 

j erence for this great confederacy, to put , pledge ^Indiana for the American ticket, but ^* Kjr.heepe -eV hand, and 


HKXHI P. Mini >I, ETON, 

editor a*d •■aorni».TciR 

I ir ^"'J^'^'^«J°^ Mueum, (I to. u 

- ■'- ^^y-.' *** ^'""T »f » f»« pMple «i(lu to 6 eoa 
SS ' "" d • »!»"«■« |T"«. lhat r,.rel S n 

- - »' » rrpaWicM BSSSBSBne* W. 

AY MARC H &. lMoO. 





por vicEr»rsii)i:\T. 


<>r Toona. 

Thoutassou Council. .Vo. L>1>. 

Ol tiit AMI'.RK AN ORDER, mrets in the Court 
Jloust, every THl'RSDAY NIGHT, at 7 o'clock. 
By order bl theCounc.l. 

J. M. McGRATH. fm setae* 


A MEETING of the members ot the American 
Party, and all others favorable to the election of 

Is requested at the Court House, in Shelbyville, on 
MONDAY NEXT,— County Court Day. 
jeans! turn out. and join the 
around our standard bearers. 

f^We place at our mast-head to-day 
the nominees of the American Party for 
President and Vice President— Millard 
Fillmore, and Andrew J. Donelson. 

It is not necessary to enter into any ex- 
tended comments upon our ticket. The 
name of Millard Fillmore is historic al- 
ready. Before his retirement from the 
arena of active life and usefulness, the 
memory of the man was embalmed in the 
hearts of the people. He was garnered in 
their affections, even while yet laboring in 
thr discharge of the duties of his exalted 
office. He retired from the Presidential 
rhair in the enjoyment of the unbounded 
confidence of the country, the good will of 
al! political parties,andthe respect of all the 
governments of the world. The North, 
the South, the East, the West, were names 
unknown to Mr. Fillmore in the exercise 
of his duties as President. He knew noth- 
ing but the whole country— the Union and 
the Constitution. He stands before the 
American people the acknowledged em- 
bodiment of all those high qualities which 
fit a man for the Chief Magistracy of a 
great nation. 

Adrew Jackson Donelson, is the adopt- 
ed son of Gen. Andrew Jackson, the hero- 
General and hero-President. A bosom 
friend, and private secretary, of him who 
TING' ,,ttr i*cd that noble sentiment, "It is time 
'we should become more Americanized," 

of The 


29, 1856. 

Cirore Hill Cemetery, 

The subscribers for Lots in Grove Hill Cemetery, 
are requested to attend at the Cemetery on Wednes- 
day, Thursday and Friday, of this week, to select 
iheir Lois, and have the same properly lined off by 
the Engineer in attendance. 

Hi Henri F. Middleton, Sec'y. 

and recognizing in the principles of the 
American party, those lessons of uncora- 
promistng hostility to foreign influence in- 
stilled into him by the illustrious Jackson, 
he espoused the cause of the party, and is 
one of its ablest champions in Tennessee. 

Americans! these arc the men who have 
been chosen to bear aloft your standard. 
Millard Fillmore and Andrew J. Don- 
elson. It matters but little, whether or 
not we have any "Platform," so long as 
« c have the name of Millard Fillmore. 

GT Many thanks to our correspondent, It is worth a hundred Platform s! 

May, for her graceful and pleasing 
children's Fancy Dress Ball. 

of the 

0*"A Jacmonian Democrat," is unavoidably 
I out of this issue . He shall have a place i n 

"Huzza! for Fillmore and Donelson!" 
is heard far and near. From the pine for- 
ests of Maine to the golden shores of Cal- 
ifornia, the shout wells up from millions 
of American freemen, "Huzza! for Fill- 
more and Donelson!" Every paper we 
open is filled with rejoicing. — All seem in- 

C*""The"B»lI to prevent the demoralization ot ne 
into the Senate by Senator But. 
has passed the Legislature, is in I capable of expressing the joy with which 
type, and will appear next week. | they herald our nominations to the people. 

The announcement comes "with healing 

»;> indents.— We venture the asser 
tion, that no paper in Kentucky, has an abler corps nn ,ts w,n ? s for the ""happy forebodings 

ot voluntary contributors, than has The " Shelby 
News." We inv.:c the attention oi readers to the 
several communications, tetters, poetry, etc., in to- 

day's issue. Any one of them will richly repay a 

Errata- — In the advertisement of sale of 
land ofS. U. Moxley, dee'd, read "three" 
miles from Shelbyville, instead of eight, as 
published last week. 

The Ice broken up — The ice in the riv- 
ers has broken up, and navigation resumed. 
A great deal of damage was done at Cincin 
nati and St. Louis. Boats and property to 
the amount of $150,000 was destroyed at 
the former city, and to the amount of about 
at .St. Lonis. 

which have so long oppressed the people's 


Awake, Americans! and on to the con- 
test! Let your watchword be, "God and 
our native land!" and on the 4th of No- 
vember next, the shout will go up, America 
if free from foreign rule! 

%%9 r ' Om corn -spoiident, "Shelby" 
seem? to s|>c ak by the card, in acknowl- 
edging favors done by the Louisville Banks 
to citizens of Shelby. We an- aware that 
some few oi <mr large traders have occa- 
sionally been accommodated bv these insti- 

Capital Hotel, Frankfort,? 

March 3, 1856. $ 

There are many things we desired to 
mention in this week's issue ; but circum- 
stances, which we could not control, pre- 
vent reference to them. 

Gov. Morehead has vetoed the bill 
chartering the Harrodsburgh Bank. — The 
reasons which he assigns are : 1 . "There 

From Harrodsburgh. 

Habrod8bvr6H, Fel 
To the Editor of The Shelby Newt: 

Mt. Middleton: I am sorry to see that a war is 
still being waged in the "Commonwealth," against 
the re-enactment of the lottery grant for the benefit 
of " Shelby College," and that the " Cincinnati man" 
has found some, even in Kentucky, who, for a con- 
sideration, are willing to aid and abet him in crush- 
ing one of the best institutions in the State ; — an in- 
stitution which, if freed from the Incubus of debt 
hanging over it, would soon become one of the most 
popular in the West. Kentucky has for many years 
ranked high, — thanks to the energetic and talented 
management of "Science Hill" by Mrs. Tevis, — as a 
foster mother of education ; and while the Legisla- 
ture of Kentucky has, with much liberality, voted for 
raising taxes for educational purposes, the people 
have with great promptness responded by sanction- 
ing all the demands of their law-givers; and it does 
seem strange that any hesitation should be manifes- 
ted by the present Legislature,— an assembly, which 
I am informed, is the ablest that has assembled at the 
capital for years, in passing the Shelby College 
grant. To such a body, appreciating as they must, 
the immense advantages accruing to the State from 
the vigorous and healthy existence of Shelby Col- 
lege, there can be no doubtful or middle policy. I 
cannot force myself, in view of the talent and high 
ability assembled at the capital, (or a moment to think 
the measure will fail. To such men the merit and 
justice of the measure will be too apparent, to permit 
it to be injured by any outside Issues that by the most 
ingenious "pocket Feeler" can possibly be raised. I 
am convinced, stranger as I am, that the machina- 
tions of an unfeeling foreigner, sustained by hire- 
lings, will meet the prompt action of honest and far- 
seeing men. The proudest and most ennobling part 
of a public man's fame, is that which inures to him 
from his efforts in promoting the spread of intelli- 
gence among the people ; and as the present Legisla- 
ture, as a body, have high ability, they should look 
not only to equity in this case, but, by their honest 
decision in the premises, prove themselves worthy of 
far higher political trusts, which they may well as- 
pire to in the future. Shelby county, having just 
mm and statesmen at the helm, should have an abi- 
ding faith in the success of this vital measure. 

I read, with much pleasure, your able, lucid, and 
very just communication, in the Commonwealth, on 
the subject of this re-enactment : and from a friend 
whom I met here. I learn that r hus had strong in- 
fluence upon all right-minded men, who have seen it, 
in and out of the Legislature. This communication 
is only another proof that your j>cn is always wield- 
ed, effectually too, in favor of Truth and Justice, and 
is taken, these high points in 
are telt and acknowledged, and 
must extend your already large circulation to a de- 
gree commensurate with your deserts. May you 
long live to wear the honors you have so 
and wear so gracefully. 

In coming to this place, I passed over 
rugged country ; but in this county, and especially 
on the Cane Run pike, the land is fine, and resem- 
bles that around Lexington very closely ; and from 
the crops, I should suppose the resemblance cquaily 
close in quality. If you should ever penetrate this 
country, (and I hope you will,) let me recommend 
you to the care of Col. Petty, of the Eagle Hotel, 
who is every inch a gentleman, and keeps one of the 
best and most pleasant houses in the interior ol our 
State. This is my first sojourn in Harrodsburgh, and 
I cannot quit it without letting you know how much 
I have been surprised and pleased with its suburban 
beauty. The private residences, dotting the entire 
circle of the town, are exceedingly beautiful, and ex- 
hibit great taste and refinement. Strolling in the 
neighborhood of the celebrated " Graham" establish- 
ment, with your eyes resting upon that and the sur- 
rounding villas and superb residences, while the evc- 
ningftun sheds its soft radiance upon hill and dale, 
one could almost fancy himself gazing upon the vine 
clad hills adjacent to Florence. 

The citizens here are in great hopes about the ac- 
tion of Congress, upon the proposition to sell the 
Military Asylum, and remove the "old soldiers" to 
some other point. They trust that the pride and 
beauty of their town, the world-known establishment 
of Dr. Graham, will again be known as the "Har- 
rodsburgh Springs." Should this be done, and that 
magnificent establishment go into the hands ot pop 

ular parties, they might soon win back its cosmopo- 
is no limit to the charter. ' 2. "There is i itan reputation, and make it again a gem of beauty, 
no limitation upon the capital stock which the resort of grace and chivalry, and Harrodsburgh 

may be employed in this Bank." 3. 
"There is no restriction in this charter as 
to the rates to be charged as exchange upon 
bills." 4. "The banking capital of the 

tutions. but at the time our article appeared, State is now large enough, if not too 
M not support was :.:.y Mfjjjj m b«f». H The Senate — in which body the 

for half the irnuitude expressed by our cor- biU originated— sustained the veto by a 
respondent. 'unanimous vote. 

The tenor of our r.rticle MM to have Co1 - bil1 '" regard to peddling, 

been misunderstood by 'Shelby. ' We have passed the House on Saturday, and I pre- 
no prejudice njrainst citizen- ..1 Louisville, | sumc wiU bc si g ned by the Governor so 
would welcome any of their men of soon as ^ a ' d before him. It repeals all 

laws authorizing State licenses ; makes it 
necessary to take out a license for each 
county; fixes the price at $10 per hundred 
voters, to go into the jury fund ; no license 
The Hop. — Our friend "Shingle-nail," to issue but on undoubted good moral char- 

enterprise, who choose to be interested in 
our Bank. So far as the invitation by 
"Shelby" troes. we approve it. 

wended his way into our sanctum, the 
other day, and "scratched" the following. 
I'oor fellow, wonder who that one is! 

"The affair ot the week," among our young folks, 
was the Hor at Akmstaong's Hotel, on Friday 
evening last. The ladies were out in large numbers, 
and charming, indeed, did they appear. "Dry 
w,iL i very movement of the sylph- 
bright eves sparkled, as 

aeter ; colporteur to take out license ; but 
no change therefor except the Clerk's fees. 
— The bill will be published as soon as a 
copy can be procured. Much credit is 
due Col. Irvine for the zeal and persever- 
ance he has manifested in behalf of this 
very salutary measure. It has been quite 

a "pet" with him ; and we think the State 

i the bright sun falls upon it; eweet , w K j fc fc 

■» MM I- was 
a gorgeous panorama of Uauty. indeed, that was *"Or 8evcra l years, Rev, A. M. Cowan, 

become, as in time of yore, the bower of love 

I have been pleased to learn that the Bacon Col- 
lege endowment is steadily progressing, and that the 
gallant agent hopes soon to announce to the world, 
that " Bacon has riz." May she always rise, and 
adopt as her motto " Excelsior." 

I have drawn these scribblings out much longer 
than I intended ; but before I close you must allow 
me to mention one other point of interest here. I al- 
lude to the manufactory of that Napoleon of Gun- 
smiths, B. Mills, who is one of the most pleasant and 
agreeable gentlemen I have met in my trip. His 
guns are beyond the reach of competition. He show- 
ed me one that he had sold, by order, to a gentleman 
of "Frankfort on the main," and for beauty of finish 
and perfection in all its parts, the piece cannot bc 
equalled in this country, or on the "other side." 

Yours, * O. * 

P. S. I have understood that the enemies oj the 
College have endeavored to make capital against it, 
out of the fact that the heavy debt against it, is due 
one man. I would seem, however, to an.mtelligent 
mind, a matter of no consequence to the Legislature 
whether the debt was due one or fifty, and more es- 
pecially as this debt was created upon the faith of th c 
action of their own body a few years since, a faith 
which, "works" of theirs has since shown tobc, vain 
and ill-founded. • O. * 

From Frankfort. 
Children's Fancy Dress Ball. 

Frahkfort, March 1, 1656. 
To the Editor of The Shelby News: 

The Fancy Dress Ball, given by the Assem- 
bly Ball Club, to the youthful sons and daughters of 
has labored assiduously for the enactment Kentucky, came off on last Friday night, at the Cap- 
of a law appropriating money to assist the » t0 J Hotel, and a very beautiful affair it proved to be. 
Kentucky Colonization Society in sending Tne, P acioU8b * llroomwa scrowded with airy sprites 
- . - ~ . , ■ of every size and age, so gaily and gallantly attired, 

to Kentucky in Liberia the free neirroes of ,u«, „„„ „ ; „i.. t f f ■ ' 

J ° "* that one might have supposed the festive scenes to be 

this State. He has at length seen the ar- the creation of a fairy's wand. Miniature men and 
lor a long time. And l.rght memories of dent desire of his heart in this respect ac- women, with feathers in their hats, and long flowing 

the happy hours spent by the tide ot one, will linger cornn lisii 
around our hear:, through long years, whose bios- * 

soma arc yet to come. a ' aw appropriating 05,000 per annum for 

a ; ' •' "Redding House." and many atone 
old bachelor felt his heart expand beneath thc smiles 
ol the fair ones- who mingled in thc parlors that even- 
ing. "Mine host,' ' Geokok, and his amiable lady 
excelled even themselves in fixing up thc 'etceteras.' 
Altogether, it was thc mot; pleasant evening we 

The Legislature has passed ! train8 ' were wanderin g «>«nd the room; while others, 

in the excess of their joy, were dancing and even 

BlOOd. — BUMS 1'okd, living || miles from 
Williamstown, Grant county, was murder- 
ed by some unknown person, on thc 21st 

Another . — ( 1 n Monday last, Thos. L. 
Dlkt, was killed by Edwin L. Clark, in 
Louisville. Clark was held to bail in the 
sum ol *2,0<K) ! ! 

the purpose of sending to Liberia such free 
negroes in the State as may desire to emi- 
grate there. 

There are other important acts of legisla- 
tion, which will be referred to hereafter, 
and some of the acts published. 

The nomination of Millard Fillmore 
and Andrkw Jackson Donelson meets with 
universal favor among the Americans, and 

Another .—On Thursday night, two. most of the old line Whigs. Not the first 
young men, W. B. Morrison, of Lexing- [ word of dissatisfaction have we heard.— 
ton, and Becket K kmc, of Jefferson county,} On the contrary, all endorse in the fullest 
had a bloody fight in thc hall of the Gait I the nominations. It is also a source of con- 
House, in Louisville. Kemp was register- 1 siderable pleasure.that the associates of the 
ing his name, when Morrison jostled his Black Republicans who sneaked themselves 
arm. This led to an altercation, and from into the Council and Convention seceded, 
words they proceeded to blows. In the ' Let them go. They have no affinities, with 

melee Morrison drew a bowie knife, or dirk, 
and cnt Kemp three or four limes on the 

the American party. All their proclivities 
are with the Abolitionists and Black Re- 

head and neck, and inflicted an ugly stab] publicans who, under the lead of Seward, 
in his left side. The latter on being sepa- j Bames, Greeley, etc., are warring so 
rated from his opponent, found he had his j fiercely against the aims and objects of the 
nose in his mouth, which he spat out upon I American party. They have went forth 
the floor. In the morning it was picked i * Tom u8 Decause tnev never were of us. 
on the floor and restored to ,ts owner - , J* ST Sat " rda y J^t, killed the 

_ . . owner. h,ill continuing the geological survey of the 

Both were mtox.cated. a^ Whether the vote will be reconsid- 

Another. — A yonng man named Wil- ered is doubtful. The work is a great one, 
li am Baterton, a native of Bourbon conn- i and should be prosecuted with all prudent 
ty, \v:is, two week* ago last ago last Mon- despatch. But it is a question worthy of 
day, shot in the head by an Irishman, a consideration, if it would not be better to 
few miles from Mullin's Station on the] delay for two years the further prosecution, 
Cov. and Ix;x. Kailroad. The vidian whoj and let the people be fully informed on the 1 
shot him, supposing he had killed his vie- subject, by the distribution of the report of 

I Dr. Owen. 

singing to the witching strains of Strauss's Band, 
which seemed to ring out a merrier peal than usual. 
It was a bright vision of youthful happiness rarely to 
be met with; and in youth, beauty, and joyousness, 
far outshone the more brilliant parties assembled 
there so often this winter. Bright little fairies, link- 
ed hand in hand, like rose-buds in a wreath, were 
floating through the giddy mazes of thc dance, in- 
terspersed with soldiers, sailors, generals, cavaliers, 
and jockeys of every size and age. 

Where there were so many to admire, and so much 
to attract the attention, hsw shall I attempt to enu- 
merate the many simple, fanciful, yet beautiful dress- 
es assumed for the occasion. There was Night— 
Sallie Graham — brightening the scene with her 
dreamy, golden-lidded stars, while Morning— Lucy 
T. Taylor— floated through the dance as spotless as 
a buried pearl within a rosy shell. 

Gen. Washington— Charlie Applegate— had laid 
aside his dignity for the occasion, and was joyously 
"tripping it on the light fantastic toe," with a bright 
little Shepherdess,— Emma Batchelor— the gay rib- 
bons of her jaunty hat, saucily floating about the 
hoary locks of the venerable General. 

The gallant and gaily attired Greek sailor— John- 
nie Watson— paid his devoirs to all the grace and 
beauty of thc evening, yet the lovely Maid of Ath- 
ens— Miss Lucy Burnley— with the golden light of 
her flowing hair, seemed the guiding star of the 
youthful sailor's devotions. 

The spirituelle little Flower Gir.l— Judith Cole- 
man,— Even now, methinks I hear her song: 
I've wandered through fair gardens, 

All wet with morning dew; 
And gathered fairy blossoms, 

Of every scent and hue. 
I've rosebuds for the msiden. 

Like her laughing lips they grew, 
£*• wreaths through halls of revelry, 
A crimson blush lo throw. 
But not. bleasom have vou gathered, ma pstUe, aalf 

am have you 

Willi those dove-like eyes of thine. 
And thy bright hair's silken iwine. 
And here is old Mother Hubbard,— Lucy Todd— 
even she has come from her cupboard to view the 
festive scene; perchance to get her dog a bone. And 
Dame Crump. — Eliza Brown — ah! do not let me for- 
get the dear little darling, with her soft, sweet smile, 
and winning ways. 

The spirited Miss Hord personated the United 
States, and seemed fully competent to the task, with 
her flashing eye, and peerless mien Also, even 
William Penn, — T. Lindsey — the sober Quaker, was 
pirouetting and wheeling through a Scotiisch. with a 
saucy Gipscy — Monia Taylor — 

••A re you grave? Thc gipscy sly, 
Turns on you her merry eye, 
And you laugh, despite your will." 
And here go the little Quakeresses— Annie and 
Rotie Watson — with their demure faces, and sober 
colored dresses, the ver) encarnation ol purity, 
"Soft beauty sleeps upon their brow, 

And dreams within ihcir eyes, 
As meek and pure as spotless doves, 
Or beings from the skies " 
The gallant Robin Hood— Harry Churchill— with 
his bold, handsome face, and flashing eye, was vis a 
vis to a sprightly girl— Sis Brcwn — attired in the 
primitive style of a lady twenty-five years ago; whilst 
thc Highland Chieftain, Rob Roy— Lewis Jackson 
— walked thc room as joyously as if upon the bon 
uie braes of Scotland. 

How shall I describe the fascinations of thc beau- 
tiful Helen McGregor?— Helen Talbott,— the winning 
smile of the sparkling Gitana— L. Lindsey,— the 
stately grace of Lady Macbeth— Annie Todd,— or 
the fresh, artless manners of her sister, the Swiss 

Miss Ellen Wingate, a French Marquisa of thc 
olden time moved through the dance like the spirit 
of joy, 

Her smile was like thc starlight, 

Of summer's softest skies. 
And worlds of joyousness there shone, 
From out her witching eyes. 
And Miss Sallie Harlan, thc darling Fille du Regi- 
ment, "was like a dream of poetry, that may not be 
written or told— exceeding beautiful." 

Jack Todd, fantastically attired as a Persian sailor, 
had chosen for his partner in the dance, La Sylphide. 
—Belle Lindsey— and a bewitching little sylph she 
was, "who moved in beauty through the dance, with 
buoyant feet that seemed to skim the air." 

There were two darling little Red Riding Hoods, 
— Jennie McKce, and Barbara Allen, — "carrying 
Grandma a basket of cake," happily there was no 
wolf to mar their enjoyment. And a demure little 
English housekeeper, — Lina Blanton, — yet the rogu- 
ish sparkle of her bright blue eye, belied the prim- 
ness ot her dress. 

Thc McKinleys, three darling little pets of a tew 
summers, were there, dressed as ladies of the olden 
time ; Annie as Lady Rowena, Mary as a lady ol the 
14th century, and Lizzie as Mary Queen of Scots. 

Mary Churchill, as a Peasant Girl,— and a sweet 
little peasant she was, with her bright eyes, peeping 
from under the silk 'kerchief that bound her brow. 
And Jennie Jackson,— 1 know not what she persona- 
ted, unless a rose-bud, for none other would suit her 
half so well. They were all beautiful,: 
A lovely group of little girls, 
Like rosebuds twined with woven pearls. 
There was a miniature General Washington — T. 
Link— who attracted much attention by his mimic 
attitudinizing. A lilliputian Napoleon (J. Evansj 
and a sporting Jockey of three years— H. Blanton. 
It was not long ere the Petit Corporal concluded he 
would rather wear the whip, and the dashing Jockey 
gladly exchanged it for the sword ; but, sad to tell, 
they both fell early in the action, and were carried 
home in a state o! unconscious happiness. 

There were a number of Highland lassies and 
chieftains, too numerous to mention. Even Brother 
Jonathan— J. Roberts-graced the occasion; but, un- 
like ihs gallant character he represented, he seemed 
very shy of the ladies,-- ensconsed himself in a cor- 
ner, where he was soon surrounded by a merry troop 
of United States soldiers and sailors, a fit representa- 
tiveof "Young America." There were also many 
others ol whom I would be glad to speak, who per- 
sonated none other than their own "sweet inno- 
cence," but time and space force me to desist. There 
were many "lookers on in Venice," who showed a 
very disinterested anxiety about the children's health, 
seeming to feel confident that a later hour than ten 
would make them all sick. But " Young America" 
were not to be so easily deprived of their rights, and 
one o'clock found many of them dancing as joyously 
as in the early part of the evening. The little guests 
with the utmost assiduity, applied themselves to the 
business in hand, and what with dancing, chatting, 
promenading, and pleasure- making, they passed an 
evening of unmingied enjoyment. It is a pleasant 
theme upon which I could write half thc night, but 
the lessening wax of my candle, and the increasing 
wax of the small hours warn me to bed; so good 
night. Minnie May. 

T€tHpCi'ttHCC Mj€CtUf€. 

BRIDGE, will deliver a Lecture on Tem- 
perance, on THIS (WEDNESDAY) EVE- 
NING, at the M. E. Church. 
The public are invited to attend. 

Mrs. Bainbrid^c is a reputable and 
talented lady — affected with none of those 
isms so odious to thc South. 

R. M. MARS, 


Bardstown American.— Efforts are be- 
ing made to revive the "American" at Bards- 
town. It will be conducted by Chas. D. 
Nourse, Esq., who deservedly enjoys a 
a high reputation as a scholar and writer. 
We hope the enterprise will meet with suc- 

O^Much of our space is occupied by the proceed- 
ings of the National Cousx-il. WV hope nil will read 
the proceedings. 

r^* The Governor of Louisiana offers a 
reward of $1,000 for such information as 
will lead to the apprehension and convic- 
tion of the persons who broke the ballot- 
boxes at the Seventh and Ninth Precincts 
in N. Orleans on the night of November 
5th, 1855. 

Kansas- — On Wednesday, Mr. Grow of 
Pa., reported a bill from the committee on 
Territories, annulling the act of the Kansas 
Legislature which required certain oaths 
(including an oath to support the fugitive 
slave law) to be taken by public officers 
of the Territory. A dispatch from New 
York of the 27th ult., says the President 
directed Governor Shannon to visit the bor- 
der counties of Missouri and inform the 
people that if any invasion of Kansas was 
attempted, it would be resisted by all tha 
power he could command ; and also to in- 
form the people of Kansas that any insur- 
rectionary movement on their part would 
be suppressed by the same power. It is 
stated that if the Topeka (Free-State) Con- 
vention assembled, process would be serv- 
ed upon thc members by the U. S. Officers, 
ordering them to desist from assuming 
functions to which they have not been le- 
gally elected ; but no military force used 
unless the civil authority should be resisted. 
It is also said that the Republican leaders 
have sent out instructions, by express mes- 
sengers, to the Convention merely to meet 
and adjourn. Also that the President had 
received assurances that the border coun- 
ties of Missouri would make no sggres- 
sive movement. And so the wholo matter 
is likely to have a peaceful solution. 

Foreign «V<p#r>\ 

New York, March I. 

The Havte packet Arago has arrived 
with additional and highly interesting par- 
ticulars of the affairs of Europe. 

Count Cavour and the Sardinian Minis- 
ter at Paris, represent Sardinia in the ap- 
proaching Peace Conference. 

Letters from St. Petersburgh represent 
an almost universal desire for peace on the 
part of Russia. The Russian Ministers 
are very anxious that Prussia he admitted 
to the Conference, but nothing definite has 
been decided upon. 

Hostilities are still kept up in the Cri- 
mea, the Russians continually tiring upon 
the Allies from the north forts. 

The mate of an English brig, arrived at 
St. Johns from Shields, reports that on the 
1 9th ult., he saw a steamship two miles 
distant, steering East. Her starboard bul- 
warks were gone, and the foremast carried 
away, and her paddle wheels in slow mo- 
ion. It was very foggy at thc time, and 
the wind blowing almost a gale. It was 
believed almost beyond conjecture ihat the 
crippled vessel was the missing steamer 
Pacific. The Arago, on her voyage, en- 
countered a great number of iceberga, and 
at one time, while running in the fog, nar 
rowly escaped destruction from one of them. 

A passenger by the America reports see- 
ing a steamer supposed to be the Pacific, 
steering East. The Captain of thc Ameri- 
ca, however, makes no mention of it. 

In the British Parliament Roebuck ad- 
vocated the American demand for the recall 
of Mr. Crampton, declaring the pretended 
apology in regard to thc enlistment diffi- 
culty a government delusion. Palmerston 
replied lo the member in a fierce speech. 

The Times says, England will not sur- 
render the smallest of her right, and will to- 
tally disregard the American clamor. 

A great conflagration has taken place at 
Rangoon, in India, attended with heavy loss 
of property. Damages estimated at two 
hundred pounds sterling. 

Notice has been given in Parliament that 
a new loan, supposed to be a hundred 
million dollars, will be required. 

Sardinia has voted a loan of thirty mil- 
lion dollars. 

It is rumored that France and Austria 
have arrived at an understanding in regard 
to the fifth point, in order to vote England 
if she attempts the disarming of the Eas- 
tern coast of the Black Sea a sine qua non. 
Appearances already indicate very serious 
differences in the approaching Peace Con- 

The Duch have concluded an important 
treaty with Japan, securing privileges de- 
nied the United States. 

The Russian* attempted to surprise the 
Allies in the Crimea on the 29th inst.. but 
were defeated. 

—Both houses are engaged in 
discussing our affairs with England. The 
latest advices are rather in favor of peace 
with England. We are assured that there is 
nothing in the government's dispatches by 
the last arrival to diminish the hope that our 
difference with great Britain may be pacifi- 
cally arranged. The President's message 
asking §3,000,000 "to increase the military 
efficiency of the country," was under dis- 
cussion in the House of Representatives 
on the 27th, and General Quitman (shair- 
man of the committee on Military Affairs) 
said there was nothing in that message 
looking to war, although there was a pos- 
sibility if not a probability of it. Mr. 
Faulkner, another prominent Democrat, 
made, in substance, the same declaration. 
In the Senate a bill in accordance with the 
President's request, has been reported. 

T. E. c . HR|> LY & CO, 

Him «;|| M \ N I fUTI KKKs. 

-a Title. Ky., keep constantly ou aand. of ihwir owi 

>TLBBLE PLOWS. They warrant ' 

to perform well, or re'-irn rfce pan hase money 

tCT" All orders tor Plows, left at the Drug and on 
ware Store at Joseph H ill, Shelhyville. Ky.. wilt 
promptly attended to. 

_ , _ T. E.C BRIN'LY * CO. 
October 26, 1853 ,,719 

^srto Hbbrrtisnmnts. 

Plant A^re your auit-s— Reap thence your dolum 


u ,G ,ne P"* <> f *• private stockholders 

in the Board of Internal Improvement for Shelby 
county will b« held in their Office, in ShelbvviUe, on 

fflU e S DA T- T\ E A 4,h DAY 0F MARCH 
\95fi. By order of the Board. 

_ . J. H. WILSON, Cbni'n. 

March 5, 1856 te8 4a 


I HAVE lor sale a fine MAMMOTH JACK. 
3 years old the 16th day of June next; U hands 
high, 3 inches high. He was sired r>y thc celebrated 
Jack Masesgo Mammoth, dam Mohawk. I will 
sell him on one and two years credit. 
I also have tor sale a FINE I EN NETT. 

mch5,bi84< New Caasto, Ky. 

± v war 


persons are hereby prohibited Irom, and 
rned not to extend credit on my account, 
ten ordor from me, as I will not be rei 
pay any accounts (ho* contracted. 

March * 1M56 i.»42 


On the 31st of January, by Rev. Wra. Pugh. Miss 
ERTON— all of this county. 

On the 24th uli., by the «ame, Mis? MARY ANN 
of this county. 


On the 24th uit., Mr. DAVID MIDDLETON, 
aged M years, son oi .Mr. James Middleton. «f this 


Manufacturer of 

in STOVES of every variety, would respect- 
hilly lnlormihe ritixens ol Shelbyville and the pub- 
lic generally, that he has permanently located in Shel. 
byville for the purpose oi carrying on the above bus- 
iness, in all its various branches. 

By steady habits and strict attention to business, 
he hopes to merit and share a liberal portion of pub. 
lie patronage. 

Prompt attention to Job Work nasi 

fZTShop on Main street, nearly opposite the News 

Otfice. and two doors east of the public square. 
March r >, 18S6 bm842 


HAMILTON FRAZIER announces to his cus 
totners and ihe pubiio generally, thst he has 
r-.-ceired a beautiful assortment 0/ 

for men's, boy's, and youths' wear, to which he in- 
vites the attention of all who want a meat, cheap and 
durable article. Especially attention is invited to my 
snick of Soft Hats. H. FRAZIER 

March 3, 1356 t f842 


THE undersigned wishes to sell his FARM, con- 
taining 193 acres, lying in Shelby county. Ky, 
7 miles noi ih west from Shelbyville. and lour miles 
south ot the Louisville and Frankfort Railroad, on 
the waters ot Bullskin. About 125 acres cbsred, 
and in a tine state of cultivation; the remainder is 
fine timber land, and well set in blue gras3. The 
improvements are good, and the farm is well water- 
ed, and all under fence. 

F'or further particulars, address the 

at Smithtield. Henry county. Kv. 


March 5, 1856 

Commritial fntclltgrna\ 


The Courier of Monday says: "By referring lo our 
steamboat list, it will be seen that there were twenty 
steamboat arrivals yesterday, including len Irom .V 
Orleans, bringing nn immense quantity ot groceries, 
the receipts in the aggregate amounting 10 2,0t>2 iiiids 
and 605 barrels of sugar; 1 ,776 barrels and 561 half 
barrels of molasses; 2,433 baas of cotfee and 144 
tierces of rice, together with an immense amount of 
other articles." 

[From the Louisville Courier.] 
BAGGING AND ROPE— Receipts meagre, 
and we hear of small sales on time at l>- al 7c, and 
rope at 8<29 
COAL— Retail sales of Pittsburgh at 11012c 
middling at K(38-|c; batting, M#f I. Cotton yarns 
8010c f doz 

CORDAGE, &.c— Small sales Manilla cordage at 
16016c; oiled and tarred cordage at 12015 lb. — 
Sales baling hemp twine at 12013; packing twine, 

CANDLES — Sperm candles, 4-'c; star candles, 
in lots, at 26c, 7 $> ct off for cash; pressed allow 
candles at 130131; common mould, 1303 14c for best. 

FEATHERS — Sales of prime at Xi :3$; com- 
mon, 30032. 

FLOUR and GRAIN — Extra brands $6 50026 75 
Wheat $1 306d$l 35; Oals 25C»27c; corn 33/i:tj. 

GROCERIES— K10 coffee, ll}»12c; BSsiasMI 
40Ca>42c; sugar, bl0»Jc; rice G|c 

HEMP— The receipts small, with sales at $ 120 
0155 ? ton. 

HIDES — We quote: greenjslaughtrr. t>c: Missouri 
dry, 12013; dry salted, 10012c; dry Hint. 12lal5. 

PROVISIONS — Pork is firm, wult sales of 
mess pork at $16 00; bacon clear sills 'J; should- 
ers 8c, and mm for bagged hams; Lard 100104c 
for prune. 

SEEDS— Sales of clover, $9 2500 00 p bushel; 
timothy, $3 (JO; Flatted $1 75. 

Beeves 80 .'«> . 7 00 
Sheep 31 5201 50 


irprcial Cotters. 

I So «d»miwnioni 
ecpt when espoctallx 
charged for each 10 

id will b« 
i; uid SO 

prune SALE. 

ON TUESDAY. MARCH 8.1856,1 will sell st 
public sale, to the highest bidder, on the prem- 
ises, 6 m,!cs west from Shelbyville, on the Westport 
rond, me following property: 

about 60 acre3 cleared, and 'he balance well timber- 
ed; all well watered, and under good fence. 

About 150 bbls of corn in the crib, and about 60 
bbls in the field; Oats and Hay in the stack; 13 
head of stock hogs; Horses, Cattle, and Sheep; 
Farming Utensils, ic. Also, a Negro Waman, 

Educational Xottcrs. 


THE undersigned desire to obtain a No I School) 
Teacher to take charge of the Common School, 
in District No. 7 Shelby county. Ky , near Van« 
dyke's Milt. J. b. FORD. 

W. S. FLO YJ) 
Jan 16, 1856 hi*33 Trustee*. 


ROS.ILI E > K >l I \ v 


ISS EMILY Dt-PU Y will commerce - 
Session on the First Monday i» Fei 
Prices of Tuition as follows: 

Primary Branches. f lo 

The higher English Branches, . M 

f Board can be had 

Mk.lK.wilt« I.n (1 t 

* " ™ 1 1 &y ▼! i J aii j, i 



LP ■ ■ \ L E C OL L1SC3B.- 

THE next Sesmon of tk» Institution will corns- on Mom.b\*. August IX, 1856. and contin- 
ue to the middle of June, wi'bout .ntermitsion. ex- 
cepting one week during -he Chris'mv< 1' .!vdars)| 
when a general examination of the pupils will - ike| 
place, and Diplomas be con lor red upon taw 
who have completed the course of s'udv prescribed. 
Inasmuch ss the Shelbyville Female College has oeenl 
regularly chartered by the Slate of Kentuckyjs located! 
in a beautiful and healthy region, is of ready access by| 
stages and the railroad by way of Eminence, 
acquired by past success an established reputa 
baa a commodious and wsll ventilated building will 
sufficient playground attached, has employed a sa4s* 
cient corps ol teithlul and experienced teachers, andl 
enjoys sn extensive patronage, it has special chumal 
on the consideration and support ol 'hose woo have| 
daughters to place in a Boarding School. 

Terms, per Session of Ft** Months: 
Boarding, including washing, fuel, lights, Slc, (54 00| 
Tuition, in College Department, 16 
Tuition, in Preparatory Department. 10 001 

M o>\ 
. I 

P^aintin^. Drawing^anO^ Modern Lang 

For use of Instruments, 
For fuel, by day scholars 
CTOne- half the above te 

Board of 

Rev. D. T. Sir AST, Tea 

Moral Science. Jkc. 
Rev. (J. J. Reed. Teacher of Mathematics. Chetn | 

iatry, &c 
Miss S. Meikili., Teacher of 1 

tory, die. 

F. Katik?i bach. Teacher of Piano and Vocal Music. 
F A. PvArraascBLAOSR, Teacher of Guitar and| 

Vocal Music. Painting. Penmanship. Slc. 
Mrs. M. L. Reed, Tearher in Preparatory Depart 

For further informal, on rHer to annual CaiaJowoe, 
or apply personally t-» D T <TT' ART. 

t;. J. REED 

Aug is. i*w mu 



on day of 

March 5, 1856 


I^ROM the residence of Win. Gailey, in Jefferson 
county, near O'Bannon's Depot, on the 19th ul- 
timo. A DARK BAY MARE, about 8 years old, 
and about 16 hands high. 

i. Has a scar on her right 
her right flank. No other 

cheek, and a wart on 
marks recollected. 

Any person leaving the said Mare, or I 
tion so that I get her, at Beckley's Livery i 
Shelbvvillc. will be suitably rewarded. 

March 5, 1856 •n842 



EMAINING in the Post 
February 20. 1856: 

2 GrUfin Mary 
Hinton Jas 
Havden Allen 
2 Hills Henry 
Hale H 
Hatton John 
Jones C 

Allen M J 
Benton Rev T 
Brown Jno 
Bethel I W 
Brown Mary C 
Beatty Jas 
Batis Louis 

Carpenter Ai. Co Jett W 
Coter II Knox S H 

Davis Jno 2 Lyle S G 

Ellis H C Leonard t 

Fig Louisa Moody L 

G. 1856 

Msddox M A 
Miller M A 
2 McEIrov O 
Morton S E 
Newby M R 
Rosson J H 
Smuhers Sl Co 
Seawell J M 
Smith J J 
Wilson Laura 
Wallace St Co 
Ware E 

ROSS informs the farmers of the county 
that, on Court days, and at all other time*, they 
can be furnished with meals at her house, at very 
moderate prices. And travellers and transient visi- 
tors to Shelbyville will find her house a pleasant one, 
and her charges very moderate. it-Jl 



JOHN T. ROBERTS, Proprietor. 

DENTIST, Shelbyville, Ky. Office, over Ceo. T 
Moore's Drug Store. m%M 


I WILL sell, as Agent for the devisees of Samp- 
son B Moxley . dee'd. . 190 Acres of his laud 

lying on Clear Creek, in Shelby county, about 3 miles 
from Shelbyville. The land lies on the west side of 
the creek; about 100 acres are woodland, and set in 
grass, the remainder is under cultivation, and well 
known to be among the best land in Kentucky. 

February 27. 1856 tf841 



E tender our sincere thanks to ail those who 
have paid their accounts, and we earnestly re 
quest those that have not, to attend to u immediately. 
It cannot be expected of us to wan longer, as the time 
is now come lor us to get our Spring Goods. We 
therefore beg the favor of you, one and all. to make 
payment without delay. If the mechanic rinds it ne- 
cessary to have tools, and the manufacturer m have 
machinery, and thc farmer to have horses, plows, 
fields and hands, in order to success in business, m 
like manner money is equally necessary in emr busi- 
ness. Very respectfully, 

Feb 13, 1856 <«39 



THE Trustees ol the above IustitMfc* nf »»"»«l 
purchased "W. F. Hill's Female Collegi," 
occupying that most beautiful site in the ^astern part [ 
of Shelbyville, formerly owned by Rev. vV. F- Broad- 
dus, and having selected an able and efficient Facul- 
ty, respectfully inlorm thc public th»t the First Ses-l 
sion commenced on the las: Monday in Aug ust. 1 ttk\ 
The Collegiaie Year will be divided into two Ses- 
sions of five months each, wiihuut vacation, except 
Chnatmw* Holvdays. 

The Colle«re Buildings are almost p-itirely new, 
having been built in the last tour years »nd we will 
venture to assert that, for comfort and conv«sjsMa\ 
they are superior to any in the State. The grounds 
for recreation are ample, tastefully ornamented, and I 
can be enlarged to any extent, — the lot i •mpnsinsl 
twelve acres. 

The Boar" rig I *t\ i^mem m this Institution will J 
be under the direction of Mr. Sam'l Lawbe.vcb audi 
L^dy, formerly of Woodford county, Ky . in whose! 
family ;he President, his !ad", and the Female teach- [ 
ers will reside as boarders, who will care for the mor- 
als, manners, health, and comtort of the young ladies | 
commuted to their charge. Pupils train a slstatsSaV 
are expected to board in the Institution. Govern- 
ment tirm,— but parental. 

The pupils will be required to attend church on | 
Sabltath with the President, and family, unless other- 
wise requested by their parents or guardians. 

Rev A. B. K.vioht. Pre««lent. and Professor ol Men- 
tal snd Moral Science, etc. 
Rev J. W. Gogdmix. Pruiesswr of Languages, etc. 
W F Hill. Professor ol Mathematics, etc 
J L Caldwell. Esq. Professor oi Political Science. I 
Miss M A Potter, Teacher of Natural Sciences, etc J 
Miss S J Thos.vtos. Principal Primary Department 
Miss M A -WO.vaoE, Assistant Primary Department. 
Miss Mart J Bxioht. 1st Pofessor >t Music. 
Miss Mast J McUausbet. 2d Professor ot Music. 

ty Ample provision w.U be made tor 'eaching the | 
Ornamental branches. 

iy Diplomas will be granted to such young ladies I 
as shall have completed the coarse of study prescnb- 1 
ed for graduation. 

CHAKaxs— for Sessiomef Fiu* tfvnths: 
Board, including washing, lights, and tire in 

sleeping rooms, morning and night, #50 <X>| 

Tuition in Primary Department, 10 
Tustion, in Collegiate Department. Junior 


Tuition, in Collegiate 
Class) . - - 



Fuel in school room, ,v 

3 O 

io a 

No extra charge for \ncient and Modern Language 
83rOoc-half of all charges payable in 
No deduction made for absence, unless) in 
protracted illness. Pupils received st 
charged to the end of the 
T. J. 

July 25. 1355 



«R. J. A . >I V C L E L L A N I> , 

JsLtdENTIST. Resident.-, and « > ti 
on Jefferson street, between tth and 5th, 
Louisville, Ky. 

All operations pertaining to the Dental Art, per 
formed in the most careful and thorough manner. 

OQr*Prices those of Eastern Cities, and work war 
ranted. Nov 23, 1855 

health in a few days, after many years of ?reai ner- 
vous suffering, is anxious to make known the means 
of cure. Will send (free) the prescription used. Di- 
rect to Rev. JOHN M. DAGNALL. No. vj, Ful- 
ton street, Brooklyn. N Y. 3in831 

The Shelbyville Fire, Life, and Marine Insu- 
rance Company continue to make insurances against 
fire on buildings located in ihe country, detached 
buildings in villages, and on stocks of merchandize. 
This Company take no risks on hulls of steamboats, 
ships at sea, or on property in large cities. They 
seek no business but a cautious one. ami having few 
agents, their afikirs are perfectly under their know! 
edge and control. 

The A<n*nts of this CdVniianv are : 

J. M, OWEN, Shelbyville; 

JOHN MUIR, Bardstown; 

Sept 27, 1854 too767 

LOOK H E R i: I 

\ U, persons indebted to S. HOFFHEIMER 
J\ Sc CO , and all persont having claims against 
the said tirm. are notified to rail immediately to srt- 
tle up and square accounts; as the house will be 
closed now in a few days. 

Feb 27, 1336 »tB41 


will take notice, that a petition by a part ol the 
Heirs and Devisees of the late RICHARD HUSS, 
deceased, was this day tiled in my office, for the ap- 
pointment of Commissioners at the next March 
Term of the Shelby County Court, to divide the 
Slaves heretofore allotted and assigned to the widow 
of Richard Huss, dee'd, who is now deceased, be- 
tween his heirs and devisees. 

Given under my hand, as Clerk ot the Shelby 

Clerk Shelby County Coari 

February 20, 1856 


Vl'HY ARK VI HCSl — It has been the lot 
Vf the human race robe weighed down by disea 
and suffering. Hollowav's Pills are speciattjr reh 
ted to the relief of the iFE.fh'.tbe NERl'Ol'S.i 
DEU< 1 TE, and the INFIRM, of all chme«. age 
sexes, and constitutions. Professor Hollowi v pe r J 
sonally superintends the manufacture oi his medt-1 
eines in the United 

and enlightened people, as ihe beat remedy the west 
ever saw for the removal of disease. 

These Fills purify* he Blnod. — '\'\n-** hunous piU 
are expressly combined to operate on the siomack 
the liver, the kidneys, the lungs, the skin, and tl 
bowels, correcting any derangement in their 
tiona, purifying the blood, the very fountain ol 1 
and thus curing di s e as es im ail its forms. 

Dyspepsia ami Laser C m nmlum t. — N« 
human r»< »> have 
red in aU pans of 


W D Bowland. Sheriff, Slc. > 

vs > In Equity. 

Peter C line's Heirs and Creditors) 

THIS case having been referred to ihe undersign- 
ed, as Master in Chancery of the Shelby Circuit 
Court, for the purpose of receiving proof of claims 
connected with said cases. NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN, that I will attend al the Commissioner's 
Office, in the town of Shelbyville. on the second 
Monday and the folio wine; day, , n Noveaaher. 
December, Jsnuary, February, sad March, to hear 
and take proot of all claims, ac, proper to be takea 
in said rase; snd all claims, fee., at issue in said 
rase are expected to be tiled on or before the second 

soon give a healthy tone tc 
■eh deranged, and when arl other means have foiled] 
General Debility. Ill FleaHk.— Mn :iy I ;he most 
overnmenis have opened their Cneti 
ihe introduction of these Pills, 'hat tli 
the medicine of 'he masses. I .earn 
lit that this saeahmmi is the best rented* 
br pumas of delicate health, or there! 
the system has oeea impaired, as its invigoraiint 
properties never foil to sft>rd rel^t. 

Female Comp l ain ts —So fossa le. young or o 
should be without this celebrated medicine. Ite 
reels and regulate* ihe monthly course* at all pa 
ode, acting in many cases like a charm. It in a 
the best and safest medicine that can be given lock 
dren ol all ages, and for any complaint: ™n*rquen 
uo tamily should be without it. 
Holloway's PUt» are the best Remedy known tn tm 

world for the following Disease: 
Asthma, Diarrhoea, ■ - — " 

Stooe and Gravel. Bowel com [>li 
Influenza, Secondary Sy 

Coughe, torn*, Vooow and Agys 

Venereal AaW- Inwasd WeaaUsSas Chest Di 

Hons Female Com- Worms ol al 

Lownese of Spirits plaints, * ,nA * 
Dyspepsia, ffeaJathie, Pi foe. 

Liver Complaints Costivesjem Inflammation. 

• Soid at the Manuiactorucs ol Prol Hollow* 
So'.Maiden Lane. New York, and 244 Strand. 
mon, w 
•cine I 

jar There m a considerable saving by taksag 

■Ss for ' he guidance of 


aiden Lane, .vew Tors, ana £U straiw 
L in Boxea.e»»eeni», r.J> cents. iod S , 


aaid a roar child, 
for hours; 
: neatao hoxnc to my mother auar 
She will seek in* amid the bower*; 
If she chide*. I aril seal ber ltpa witk a kiss 
And offer her all n.y flaw era 

borne, amid a beggar girl. 

the pitiful atore 
acrapa of crusted bread 

aaoat haaten home, aaid tbe ball-t 

As day began to dawn; 
And the glittering jewels he: dark hair decked 

Shone bright as the daws of mom; 
Til forsake the joya of this changing world 

Which leave in tbe heart but a thorn. 

I must haaten home, said a dying youth. 

Who had vainly sought for fame- 
Wbo had Towed to win a laurel wreaUi. 

And immortalize his name. 
But a stranger he died on a foreign abort — 

AU tbe hopes be had cheriehed were Tain. 

1 am hastening home, aaid an aged man. 
As he rased on tnegrasay sad. 

oft, ere age hadsilvervd his ha;i>. 
i had lightly trod; 
farewell' to this I 
I am haetening home to God' 



ki where they hatl left 1 
of the jrrare Walter El- \ 
liot and her gay cousin Mill rang upon her 1 
and Grace'* warm kisses still burned ' 
her lip* ; she returned their farewell j 
with her Mniiing dignitv, and motionless, 
watching their retreating forms until the ! 
tree* hid them from her eyes Gradually , 
the smile faded from her lips, and a look of 
deep *.ettle\3 sorrow c|otid< d her voting ' 
faee; tin- easy, dignified attitude wits lofl 
in the drooping figure and dejecud expree- : 
fion. W« rill leave Iter thus in painful ' iCr . 
reverie, and sketch for our readers her prr : 

miration an 

her office. 

Walter had'beep delirious for several 
days; hut he lay one afternoon in a quiet 
sleep, from which the doctor thought he 
would awaken in his senses. Laura took 
a book and sat by the side of the bed, to 
be near when he wished lor anything, while 
Moma sat sewing at the window. Walter 
at length slowly opened his eyes and fixed 
them on the fair reader, who.absorbed in her 
book, did not see him. He noted all the 
maiden's beauties ; the rich black hair 
banded smoothly off her high forehead, the 
regular features, clear, dark complexion, 
long jetty eyelashes, that now drooped over 
the large, black eyes ; the tall, noble figure, 
tiny hand and beautifully rounded arm — 
all were perfect. He lay watching her for 
ts. but Moma, finding he was 
bustled up to the bed, and Laura 
withdrew. From that day he grew rapid- 
| ly better, and many happy hour" were 
•pent in that sickroom. Laura read to him, 
1 and long conversations there were between 
i these two— conversations during which 
< the young girl's heart was gradually passing 
into the possession of another. 
; What wonder that Walter fancied him- 
t self in love with the voung girl, who thus 
• devoted her time and talents to his comfort 
, and entertainment ? He found her presence 
\ would convert that sick-room from a prison 
_ into a paradise. (I don't *ay it did so, but 
' he thought it did.) 

; At last, one afternoon, when Moma was 
t preparing his evening repast, he won from 
; the happy blushing girl a promise to ac- 
i corupanv bim home in the spring as his 
, bride. 

When Liura nought h« r room that night, 
; hrr clu-ek was flushed, her eyes sparkled, 
| and her heart throbbed quickly with ex- 
of happiness. Fastening the door, she 
knrli ;ind thanked the Giver of all good for 
flat new joy bestowed upou her. Laura's 
an »-«rnest. thoughtful nature, and all 
emotion, left an indellible impression upon 
loving heart; she was not one to part 
her Isn lightlv. but. onc»: given, it 
be recalled.' 

it to her room again, and she was alone; 
still she moved not. There was a fearful 
strugglejn her mind. •• Must I give him 
up?" she murmured, "she is so light-heart- 
ed, she would get over this. He is mine 
— mine! But he loves me not!" 

Time flew by unheeded by her; she was 
so absorbed in her reverie that the hours 
were as minutes. Ai leugth she turned 
and reentered the house; with tottering 
steps she regained the room; once there, 
she collected all her calmness, wrote and 
folded a note, carried it herself lo Walter's 
room, and then again in her own chamber, 
her task over, she fell without conscious- 
ness on the floor. 

When Walter Elliott returned fnm bM 
ride, he found upon his table the following 

•'Grace has told mc all; you are free ! 


When Laura rejoined them next morning 

»»ous historv. ,, 

l^ura Graham was left an orphan when f* 1 "' Was now * 
»ly three years of age; her father died of i a "? &raCC «-*pected home daily. 

and he7mot',er aoou followed ! . LaU " w ? ""^ ,B . hw ° WB nom . T" 
Mr. Danvers. her moth- I"* when h " rouein burSt ,n x ^ on 



him to the grave. - - 

er's brother, adopted the orphan, and no Jf 1 rae P " U ^ a momenl " d " Cr,br Gr " ce 
parent's care could be mori tender than J*™)'*"- She was a most charming corn- 
that whici, her nude and aunts lavished up- b / n f l, ? n *« "+f Her eyes were 
on little Laura. Her f xther owne.l |t 4 rr}e h " Br t 1 '. bv bUck b ' OWS and 


i;i risSJ Wmt !ndi* «. u hieh nowl ^- 
the property of the orphan. When 
M w ars old her uncle re- 

lashes, while her hair was a lightly yel- 
lowish brown, falling in profusion of shiny 
curls ou her shoulders : her features were 
regular and her complexion pure red and 
wlnie ; her figure was petite, but most ex- 
quisitely rounded, while her h.mds and feet 
were tiny as a fairy's. 

••Dear Laura!" she cried, as she sprang 
into her cousin's arm?. "I'm so glad to be 
at home again. So I hear you have been 
save.,:.- low breathing of the no. did h,vin * * ****** I was gone; 

and the steallhv movement of Moma, t!.e '° n ? tr ™ * C T» n of m,ne 

old nurse, could be heard Laura .at l.v not * "ft rtf » »»»ndiome .quire 

herauni's *mV. holding lo r iVvered hand in n, ' J ; 1 do, * ftl ^. < 5* r " ch , ed ,ue ; 1 "* b,,n » 
on- of ht-r cool ones, while the other was *' lhf ,n, ! e,d of a L g 1 * ! 1111 1 

- s.ed upon the invalid*, burning brow.— >»&>'.»"»", he struck me a. being in a most 

there, with Laura aud their 
child, Grace, then just srr fn year, of age. 

They had been one year in their new 
home when Mrs. Danvrr- was ukon dan- 
gerously ill. and the physicians soon pro- 
nounced her case ho|tele«*. 

It was a rlarknit i! r.».»m. in which no 

she was again calm, dign 

cheerful. Walter and Grace never knew 
the struggle and anguish this had cost our 
heroine, and Walter said In himself. " "he 
is too cool to love!" 

Grace returned home with Walter; 
ra staying in the West Indies with her un- 
cle; when he died she still kept the house; 
but some time after she went on a visit io 
Grace. Grace's youngest boy was, alter 
much solicitation, permitted to return with 
Lanra, and Laura— still Laura Graham* — 
lives still in the old house with him. If 
you ask her why she was never married, 
.he smiles, shakes her head, and says she 
was intended for an **old maid," uwi in- 
tends to work out her destiny. 

A divorce was recently 

of the court? of Indiana, where the amlj 
allegation against the defer. Up I waaM»| M 
had cold fe» t. 

but to continue their route. Toward 
ing they found themselves at a loss for shel- 
ter. They had usually brought to under 
the shore, but everywhere they saw the 
high banks disappearing, overwhelming 

many a flat boat and raft from which the lu. Lick- —A fitth Sad \ur'« t. bwMi 
owners had landed and made their escape. | now and lbe/fi If Patrick Henry had not 
A large, island in mid channel, which was j failed in the Grocerv i» not at all 
selected by the pil<»t M a better altemativt, probable th»i he Would ever been beard of 
was sought for in vain, having disappeared j as an orator. He might b.V«J becom • edaS 
entirely. Thus, in doubt and terror, they bratcd, but it would n t ha a. been fmm his 
proceeded hour after hour till dark, when j eloquence, but the grest wealth he acquired 
they found a smali island, and rounded to, by a spcvul.ttion in Mr-snap am) 
mooring themselves to the foot of it. Here : dte». Roger TThtifsaan hotaiaC > siaajai at 
ther lay keeping wateh on the deck during ! the Declaration of |m lepetideccs for. an other 
the long autumnal night; listening to the j reason than that he could n.»t make i living 
sound of the waters which roared and gur- j at shoemaking. H»- cut bis bri^tie» and 
gled horribly around them, and hearingfrom j staked his •• •;!" on th* -rights of man.** 
time to lime the rushing earth slide from j She consequence was that the *ame indi- 
the shore, and the commotion as the fall- ' vidual who found i: boollees to Make shues, 
mg ruaaa of earth and trees was swallowed j in a few years became a living power in 
up by the river. The lady of the party, a j our revolution, 
dehrate female, was frequently awakened 



verr. in i low 

W ha; can 

\ strange feeling of awe. a 
o»ent of evil kept her silent. 
iura," s; 
••I am here, 
I do for you ?" 

•Nothing, darling. My poor child, you 
have loci your own mother, and now I. who 
have tried to fill her place, am about to leave 
you too." 

"Oh. aunty, how can I do without you!" 
sobbed the child, all her long restrained 
grief hunting forth. 

' You have been a good, dutiful child, 
darling, and a great to me ; 
br double a daughter to your 
BMsTJC and a dear older sister tomv 

Lost your heart. 

-Oh. it I were but older," said Laura, 
-I would be her mother, a. you have been 

• You are old enough Laura, to exert a 
great influence over her. She loves you 
fondly and you can by example and affec- 
tion, lead her to good or evil. You are 
serious and thoughtful beyond your years, 
while Grace is lighthearted and gay, but af- 
fectionate and frank. Gently cuide her 
Laura, by love, as I would wish her to go, 
were I to remain." 

I will. I will, dear aunty My «»v n grat- 
ification and interest will always give way 
before her good." • 

Poor Laura ! you are young enough to 
sttll need a mother's care yourself; but I 
trjst her to you. Remembe'r, she h M on!y 
you and your father." 

Faithfully did Laura keep »;tr promise 

of health 

Liura. eh!" 

"Nonsense. Grace," replied Laura, "you 
are wild with spirits. How did vou leave 
Mrs. Ellis and Fanny?" 

• •Well — everybody' well," said Grace. 
"But here comes Mr Elliot up the avenue, 
you must introduce me." And bounding 
across the room, the gay beauty smoothed 
her curls, arranged her collar more to her 
satisfaction, and announced her readiness 
to be presented to Walter. » 

The young man gave a start of delighted 
surprise when his eyes fell upon Grace.— 
Her pale blue dress, which was cut so as to 
leave her falling shoulders and round white 
arms bare, set off to the utmost advantage 
her exquisite complexion and golden curl. ; 
her drive, and the excitement of coming 
hame, gave an additional tinge of color to 
her cheeks, and her eyes sparkled with ani- 
mation. Walter bowed gracefully.and they 
were soon engaged in a lively conversation. 
Laura left them together, and went to read 
the papers to ber uncle, tier regular eve- 
ning task. 

So it began, and so evening after evening 
it continued. Laura was obliged to devote 
two or three hour, to her uncle, while 
Gr-,c f and Walter took moonlight walk., 
or . -mversed together in the piazza; or her 
cousin*, clear sweet voice ro.c and fell on 
the night air m songs, while a manly tone 
mingled with the .train, and Grace's guitar 
accompanied the delicious music. 

Da}- by day Laura's face grew paler and 
paler, and Walter felt that there waa no 
bli.. to him like Grace's presence : vet 

to the dvmg moiher. Young *s she was. I J*** d »""' ! to *P'«* « the change.— 
*he understood the obligations it imposed I Laura faw th:it ,n f ,0 !' e . between these 
her; and a* she had said, her owa 
t'ave ma« before be r rnuett.'e — 
Laura's tasks were*;, ^rned with double dil- order thai when Grace needed M 
.->i.. no in h. r's it should b- ready Tor her. 
Then- was a w«»rm lore betweeu those 
naught r»to «l-»th 

ninnr. n ve*r» 


Danvers was much inter.-.. '. • ,me to vim 
him. His father h id been t<»r mauv vears 
Mi. Danvers' partner Sail - . mi Wal- 
ter, on the death of hi« o'vti fath-r, *..ngbt 
and found a friend in his former partner. — 
I'e was a bandsoQi- . intelligent voung man. 
u medial student: but by !"■> close appli- 
cation to his books he had injur.-'i ,iU health 
•everely, and the phreieians rccouimended 
a winter in a warinti climate. An invi- 
i:.:ion from Mr. Danvers ,o pass ti with 
nim was gratefully accep ed. and Walter 
was expected every day. 

It was a bright. Hear du\ 
part of November, when Wal 
and weary with hi. long »ea- voyage, ar- 
rived a: his Inend's huu»e. was 

two was stronger than Walter's love had 
ever been : iNtf she sickened when she tried 
t.i speak »»f it and he dared tul approach 
the subjeci. 

It was lau on» ev. ning when the cou- 
suif had retired to their own room, that 
L-ur-i noticed how very *ad Grace looked. 
Sh» was pained, lor Grace, like Shakspcare'. 
■Ai, " s, a,rir *"< had "had little of the melancholy 
m] t 'eaunts m'ii. r," and Laura knew tha't 
nothing but some grief sJssW so clouded 
her young face. 

"<;r;!ce, what troubles you?" she said, 
drawing the young giri to her side. 

"Oh, L tura." sobbed tht girl, "I am so 

-Wliv. dir!i:.g. wh .t ran make vou un- 
happy r 

4 . 1 ' ■■■ai I may as well tell you all, 
Laura; perhaj.? mm cm ^ouifort me. — 
This evenitt" while I was walkiug with 
Walter he told me that he loved me—" 

in th« earl) 
*r, |»:ilc, ales 


WmYi M 

•'Lovrd \ ..ii, Grace !" exclaimed Laura. 

"Yea." she replied -but he is en 
io somebody else ! And oh. I love 
much !" 

"He should not have told you ii he is 


lew weeks in Kauiu wilh Mrs. i bound in another," said Laura. 

Mr. Danvers was taking his daily- 
ride, and Lanra was alone to receive him. 
The ride and the exertion of getting from 
the carrisqp- were t.. much for the invalid, 
and he fanned at the d.ror. Lwura terrified 
at his death lik< appearance, stood watch- 
ing, while Moma haJ him carried into the 
and hastened away t.. rind restora- 


in bathing his face, whil. her whole 
nth terror. 
Walter recovered hi. conscious.. 

■ 'os faze, was 
his hostess, whose eyea 
were fixed with deep pit* upon hiut. He 
tried to thank bar, bni she placed her tiny 
hand upon hi. hps, whispering — "Lie still, 
and don't try to talk ; Moma will stay by 
you, while 1 give order, about your room." 

live.. She bent over him. parted ihe ha 
from bis white forehtad, ^nd assistc 

mr piu fa"! of j t , i . 1 Is 

a .mile and gracefut eourtasy 
Lanra left him. 

Walter*, fainting fit waa but the begin- 
mmg of a long illness ; be was taken to hi. 
room and fOr seven weeks did not leave it. 
Lanra tn.i.ted upon sharing the fatigue of 
nursing him with Moma ; .he it waa who 
prepared hi. medicine and cooling drink., 
and in bi. delirium, placed the cloths wet 
with cold water upon his head ; while Mor- 

"Hc did not mean to tell me," replied 
Grac ; "but he loves me mi much that he 
crtuld not retrain from letting me know it." 

•How can he love you and her loo!" 
said Laura, astonished at her own eaimness. 

••He don't love her," said Grace; "hut 
he aars he wa. once far away from home 
very sick, and she nursed and took care of 
him just as you did. Laura, and he fancied 
he was in love, because he felt so grateful 
to her. and so he asked her lo be his wife. 
She said she would, and he thinks he is 
bonnd by honor to fulfil his engagement.— 
8he cannot iovt him as I do." 

• Wh.t is her name!" inquired Laura. 
"He would not tell me," replied Grace ; 
"and he asked me never to tell any one 
what he had told me ; but he couldn't have 
meant you, Laura, for 1 tell von every- 
thing." * ' 

Laura careeeed and kissed her cousin, 
and whsaparaU. -AU will be well yet, 
Graee. Hope ahd trust!" She then left 

The next morning she excused herself, 
on the plea of headache, from accompany' 
ing them in their usual ride. She smiling- 
ly bid them good-bye, and stood on the 
piazza watching them off. Carlo, her 
spaniel, bounded after the 
as if to bid hi. 

!From Latrobe'a Raml>le 9 in North America.} 

First Steamboat in the West. 

Circumstances gave me the opportunity 
of becoming acquainted with the particulars 
of the very first voyage of a steamer in the 
West. The complete success attending the 
experiments in steam navigation made on 
the Hudson and adjoining waters, previous 
to the year 1809, turned the attention of 
the principal projectors to the idea of its 
application on the western rivers : and in 
the month of April of that year Mr. Roose- 
velt, of New York, pursuant to un arrange- 
ment with Chancellor Livingston and Mr. 
Fulton, visited those rivers, with the pur- 
pose of forming an opinion whether they 
admitted of steam navigation or not. At 
this time two boats, the North River, and 
the Clermont were running on the Hudson. 
Mr. U. surveyed the river, from Pittsburgh 
to New Orleans, and as his report was fa- 
vorable, M was decided to build a bo il at 
the former town. This done under 
his directions, and in the course of 1811, 
the first boat was launched on the waters 
of the Ohio. She was called the "New 
Orleans." and intended to ply between 
Natchez, in the State of MsaaUalppt, and 
the city whose name slo hore. lu Octo- 
ber she left Pittsburgh for her experimental 
voyage. On this occasion no lreighl or 
passengers ware taken, the object being 
merely to bring the boat to her station. Mr. 
R., his young wile and family, Mr. IJaker. 
the engineer. Andrew Jack, the pilot, tad 
six hands, with * few domestics, formed 
her whole burden. There were n<» wood- 
yards at that time, and constant dehiys 
were unavoidable. When, :ts related, Mr. 
R. had gone down the river to reconnoitp-, 
he had discovered two beds of coal, abont 
120 miles below the rapids at Louisville, 
and now took tools to work them, intend- 
ing to load the vessei with the coal, ami to 
employ it a. fuel, instead of constantU de- 
taining the boat while wood ur>« pror ml 
from the banks. 

Late at night no the fourth day alter 
quilting Pittsburgh, they arrived in safety 
at Loui.ville, hav ing been but seventy hours 
descending upwirds of seven hundred miles. 
The novel appearance of the vessel, and 
the fearful rapidity with which it made its 
passage over the broad reaches of the river, 
excited a mixture of terror and surprise 
among many of the settlers on the banks, 
whom the rumor of such an intention had 
never reached ; and it is related that on the 
unexpected arrival of the boat before Louis- 
ville, in the couse of a fine, still, moonlight 
night, the extraordinary sound which filled 
the air as the pent-up steam was permit- 
ted to escape from the. valve, on rounding 
to. produced a general alarm, and multitudes 
in the town rose from their beds to ascer- 
tain the cause. I have heard that the gene- 
ral impression among the good Kentnckians 
was that the comet had fallen into the Ohio; 
but this doe. not rest upon the same foun- 
dation a. the other facta, which I lay be- 
fore you, and which I may at once .ay, I 
had directly from the parties themselves.— 
The small depth of water in the rapid, pre- 
vented the boat from pursuing her voyage 
immediately, and the consequent detention 
of three weeks in the upper part of the Ohio, 
several trips were succesfully made between 
Louisville and Cincinnati. In fine, the 
water, rose, and in the course of the last 
week in November the voyage was resum- 
ed, the depth of water barely admitting their 

When they arrived about five milts abeve 
the Yellow Banks, they moored the boat 
opposite to the first vein of coal, which was 
on the Indiana side, and had been purchased j ' erg 
in the interim of the State government. — j » 
The found I large quantity already quar- 
ried lo their hand and conveyed to the 
shore by depredators who had not found 
means to carry it off, and with this they 
commenced loading the boat. While thus 
engaged, our voyagers were accosted in 
great alarm by the squatters ot the neigh- 
borhood, who inquired if they had not 
heard strange on the river and in 
the wood, in the course of the preceding 
day, and perceive the shores shake — insis- 
ting that they had respeatedly felt tbe earth 

Hitherto nothing extraordinary had been 
perceived. The following day they pur- 
sued theit monotonous voyage in these vast 
■oliludes. The weather was observed to 
be oppressively hot; the air misty, still 
and dull; and though the sun was visible, 
like a glowing ball of copper, his rays hard- 
ly shed more than a mournful twilight on 
the surface of the water. Evening drew 
nigh, and with some indication, of what 
was passing around them became evident. 
And as they sat on the deck, they ever and ' 
anon heard a rushing sound and violent ' 
splash, and saw large portions of the shore . 
tearing away from the Imd and falling into 
the river, It was, as my infurinant said : 
••an awful day ; so still that you could have , 
heard a pin drop ou the deck." They 
spoke little, for every one appeared thuu- j 
derstruck. The comet had disappeared 
about thi. time, which circumstance was 
noticed with awe by the crew. 

The aecond day after leaving the Yellow 
Bank., the sun rose over the forests the 
same dim ball of fire, and the air was thick, 
dull, and oppressive, a. before. The por- 
of thi. terrble natural convul- 
:rea.ed. The pilot, 
alarmed and confused, said he was lost, as 
he found the channel every where altered; 
and where he had hitherto known deep 
water, there lay numberless tree, with their 
root, upward. The trees were seen wav 

from her resiles* slumbers by the jar given ; 
to the furniture and loose article, in the 
cabin, as several times in the cour.e of the 
night the shock of the passing earthquake 
was communicated from the island to the 
bow of the vessel. It was a long night, 
but morning dawned and showed them that 1 ]« K K A ( ! H C H I N A 
they were near the mouth of the Ohio.— 
The shores nnd the channel were now 
equally unrecognizable, for everything seem- 
ed changed. About noon that day they 
reached the small town of New Madrid, on 
the right bank of the Mississippi. Here 
they found the inhabitants in the greatest 
distress and consternation ? part of the po- 
pulation had fled in terror to the higher 
grounds, other prayed to be taken on board, \I :e havt on h 
as the earth was opening in fissures on V* of Dry Pit 

iLouisbilir Hbtofrtiscmmts 

9. s. neara f. a. VA.act. a. w. •. 


Impor»er» ot 

Crockery and Glatt*trare. 

A i k! daa't-ra ia 


F*r titeamfnal; MfoteU, ana PamiUe: 

II fasTtkSt.. aatweaa Main and Market. Louisville. 



ND BI<\NKS of nvery description, for saic »i 



^tagr Hints. 

Feb 20. 1856 



id a large assortment of all kinds 
pening in nsaurtts on »» ot ury rtne BOARDS. SHINGLES, and 

around low aa any house in the city. All orders from the 

Proceeding from thence, thev found the city wfl] he faithfully attended to. We refer to Mr 

Mississippi at all limes a fearful stream. w^'T^r 0 ^ 
now unusually swollen, turbid and full of JACOB SMITH at 


cor. Main and C!av streets. Looiavilh-. 
Kot-runrv 13, ly 3j.j 

Ishment of all, the escape of the boat hav- 
ing bt*»n considered an impossibility. 

trees ; and after many days of great danger, 
though they felt and "perceived no more of 

the earthquakes, thev reached their desti- FAULDB* GREAT 

nation at Natchez, at th* close of the first PIANO FORTE AND MC SIC 

Mred in Janwary, 1812, to the great a.ton IITAREROOM& M» Main 8traat. Louisville, 

. 1 1 K>\. constantly .>n hand from forty -o A i fit w 

at tbwt limp vnii flniterffnr lbre#» or four *. r " m H " " f ,ne mo " t celebrated manufacturer* in 
At tn«t time >ou noatedinr tnree or lour , hip roumry inc | uding NlIRn 4 Clark e new scale 

hundred milic.on Ihe river with s^einp a instruments, whuh nre far «ui>eri»r to any Piano 
human habitation. Fortes ever rxhthited in ibis counirv. 

Such was ihe vttvasM «f the first slea- . ^ Iw >- c »» rh «t. Needham &. Co.'s nrw patent .Mr- 
!„ W r "7*f" 7.*** . lodeons, an instrument which should be in every fam- 

mer. I he natural convulsion, which com- | ily muMcaily inclined. at prices from $45 to $200. 
menced at the time of her descent, ha. been 
but slightly alluded to. but will never be 
forgotten in the history of the West ; and 
the changes wrought by it throughout the 
whole alluvial region through which tne 
Ohio and Mississippi pour their waters, 
were perhaps as remarkable as any on re- 
cord. We hear less of its effects, because 


STAGE LINE leaves Shclbyvi!!e: Mondays. Wed- 
nes«iay«. and Fridaya. at H o'clock. ». a., and amvea 
at LouvilleBilflo'c!'*-*.. a. v. K fuming, lemvea I.oa- 
isville on Tuesday?. Thursdays and Saturdays at IO 
o'clock, a. v.. and arrives at Shelbyviiie at *. r. *. 

Paseengers sriO la called ior snd d'-hvewd in any 
part of ii.* citv thev mav desire; and earned tbrouirri 
iaon« kaat !«;. tin* than by any <>• >*- 
veyance; and at less eov 

- . 4r..v- L«... m time *av C«na»em»4. 

boars, and Indianapolis milroad. 

Havinj used ever\ means «n "ur p-.^er to accom- 
modate thep.Wic.we r«e->ecify!!v ask a libera! skare 
•t their pair ■>;**?.. — '.->• •*« ? irvj« m« same 
cours. .... 

OFFICES — In ^ac.L} •.;!!«.. at T. C Mc'tratn s 
Store. In Louisville, at the Merchants' Hotel, for- 
merly Bledsoe Ho.i«e. Fifth street, he- ween Main snd 

Sepfember 26, l«M „ MM 


*S MODATION LINE ot Four Horse Coaches, 
will leave Shelbyviiie every Tuesday. Thursday and 
Snurday, at 6 o'clock, a. returning, leave Louis- 
ville every Mondav. Wednesday, and Friday, at C 
o'clock, r. i. We have cartful and avtntive driver., 
good eaael ard horsef. and will call lor or deliver 
passenaers. or packages, in any ptirt of the cilj. 

Off! 1 ™*. — In Shelbyviiie. at Armstrong's 
''ing Bouaa: Leajinvile. at Oa!t House-. 

July 14. 1855 tftW 

•lemcien: ; 'M atomajea »s nada 
aasaaaa eompounda. otla, and a 
am taa beiraj eapscrea 

tne fandre >n eradicate, or eve* 

All Piano Fortes and .neiodeons sold Irom ray 
tabhshment are hilly warranted in every rsspect.nnd | will l»e $500. 
roid at the lowest facu-ry pefaaa. The following 

D. P. FAULDS, | ilar notices, voluntarily 

.Vr/rAri/r/i"i. Fruit Grntrer-i and Fanner*.' 

m NEW Y<»KK 

ly and profusely illustrated. Devoid to the ad- 
vancement of the Rural I». term's t:i Atn>riv.a 

1 his U on* si the Iargtt>' and most elaborate works 
sj ihe kind in thv world. 

Rural Architecture forms mienf ih^ principal fea- 
tures. Each number contains from two to tour en- 
gravings ol rn-'<lr; ig- j . irom designs by emi- 
nent and skillful architect*. Space is assigned to the 
tasteful an of Landscape Gardening; engraved plane 
ol gardens in every style, and adapted to tbe pecn- 
iiaritie.- ot doW.-i.' ••'•h -*of ir.-hite.--ir--. r-orttiiv 
the work. 

Engravings oi» fruit*, new rlowt-rs. new it^. 
tables, &>■ , are illustrated and deer-nbed aa soon as 
their respective .)ualiti.a enn be determined, form 
ing th« most romplei<» jnd elcgan' Manual of Rural 
Husbandry ever attempted. 

An experienced >-orp* of practical writers, neven in 
number, are engaged to fill its columns. 

It contains evenly large pages, and is printed on 
fine pearl-surfned pap«-r. manufactured expressly. 

Terms: per annum, paysble invariably in ad- 
vance. Fifty rern commission on each subscriber 
allowed to those who 3c; ^» agenti. $1,000 will be 
! distributed at the end of the year among those who 
| send us the twenty largest lists ol subscribers. These 
' premiums will br paid in cash. The first 

.n the l^ssjoahfrsas^y iar^^mm'"^ ^ZTml 
In mis age of progress. Meekca: Science aas coav 
llibalad bar Ml share to the general weifcre and 
that which sbinee re»p »-nds»t ihe ingh-eet -ewe! is 
her diadem, ia 

in the Treatment of Consumption and kind red *%r!ec 
•ions. Tbe treatment hitherto puraaai kaa 
faulty and wofoli* ustAcient : he siornacb is 
taa receptacle of r — 
host of other noetrv 
to act on the iungs; _ 

s'op the ravages of the disease, in near v bbjbbbj , 
of well developed Cvneumption. ia s irely 
awnswh lo the Consumptive to shun sacn rrc 
- The disease is not hi the Stonaach hut in the _ 
commas* esasea then wifl teach you. that medic neTp- 
plied in fm form of vapo*. directly to tne diseaaiBa 
aurnee of the lung*, will be for more stfociaai than 
medioinea takan into the it i mat h TV.e nrnsas of 
Medicated Vapor Inhalation in th*. trewnsaM of dis- 
eases of tha Lungs, airasaa my meat sasaaisn ta- 
pectat ions- and I earnestly aa^j. ioths>f«i*n. f «nee 
of ail afflicted, or who have the gatms of he 4weeaa 
wuhin them, to embrace at once *■ aaasMsm n^J. 
ing, snd sjcceeetul system of Inhaiatma aa the **.!« 
ark of refuge ler the Conenmptive. | nfler tw nsaee 
it within the reach 01 a.]. And <-» n «■ arrange •:. 
that the invalid ia ..ever required to ksasa home, 
where the hand, of triendship snd sfasctioa. tend so 
much 10 aid the physician's eftxrte. I tlaim for In- 
halation, a place among the gifte tha: Nature assi 
Art hath given us. ' that our days may be I mg in :oe 
land:" a method not only rational, but simple, aasV. 
and efficacious. 

Whan there is life, there is now assured hope fur 
the moat seemingly hopeless e sses , ae throughout all 
'he stages of thie insidious diseaee, the wonderful and 
beneficial effects of my treatment are soon apparent. 
In eases of Bronchitis. As'hma. Ac. the inhahng of 
powders sad vasa r . has been eminently autcaaatul. 
and to those suffering under any of the above named 
complaints I can guaranree *pe«dv and certain reliet. 
I have pleasure in referring to 207 names, residents 
of New York snd neighborhood, who have been re- 
stored to vigorous health. About one-taird of the 
above numbers, according to the patients' own state- 

Im^rtrr and Deulrr aj 

January 30, 1856. 

Muiical MrrekanHitr 
ta$3— 837 

We He DIX, 

treets, Louisville. Ky , 

Jackson and Hancock 

1' ~e 0,1 aHTi ^ a ' ,r 8 e and S 000 nsortment of dry Pine 

Clirred ^ as ol Laasher, Shingles, dressed Flooring. Joist Scant- 

ling. Ac. to which he would invite "the attention of 
ksjldase and others in want of Lumber. Orders re 
apectfuiiv solicited and pr-tnp-ly filled at the lo*».«i 
market prices. 

January 30. MM 

thr* rrjrion in which 
such vast extent ami so thinly peopled 
Thai a pari ul the alluvial rouiilry which is 
contiguous io list point of junction of the 
two rirors, ami especially the vicinity of 
BfvV Matl rid, seem* U> have heen llit* ct« n- 
fr of the convulsion. Ther.. during ihe 
years 1811 and 1812. the earth broke into 

h*MsMr»M« fissure., tn^ church-yard, ^ -»>i!i:nery uood.-. 1 nmmings 
will, it. ,ie.d. Wa. ton. from the hank'. Md kf: ^'. b t w .r n ****** ««. I>-.isv,lle. Ky 


J. H. CANNON. Wholesale and Ret ail dealer in 

Millinery Good.-, Trimmings. Ac. N'o. 421, Mar 

engulphi d iu the turbid MrVUB. To the 

Oct 31, 1855 

0/8 14 

presetil day i' would appear that frequent ' ]VEW UOODS. — I would re-ipectlully lnritc tbe 
■Hfhl shocks of earthquakes nre there felt ; flj-f^^ M)n * ,n ?" * tock of **~n 

consisting - 
Colored Straw Bonnets; 
French, English, and Swiss Straw Boi.t.-. t- 
Pias Dress and Velvet do 
Rich Bonrc: and TrimnwnE Ri!>i>ons; 
Finest French Flowers; Head Dre*sc»; 
Feathers; Laces; Ruches; 

h$if gigantic groih of mm* and M J OHN hT A^NNO N . 

ana it is asserted that in the vart swamp 
at the hack of the town, strange sounds 
■ay at times he heard, as of some mighty 
cauldron luihbling in the bowel's of ihe earth. 
Along the hanks of the river, thousand* of 
acre, wi 

cane, were swallowed up. andlakta and: 421 Market at. bet 4ih and' 5tl.. 

pontl. innumerable were formed. ; 1 

The earth, in natty parts. sTa. observed A MS El & BROTHER, 

mud, and water to shoot up into the air.— below 4th, adjoining Have*. Craic A Co 's 
The beds of the giant stream seemed total- Lo " is * llie J K >, ', 

ly overturned, islands disappeared, and. ^^J^SZZT^ Gold 
in manv parts, the course of the river was Stone. Florence. Stoaaie, Enameled. Carbunr'. , 
completelv rhanged. Great inundations ! Mmiuture. Coral. Jer. Frosted. »nd Plain styles 
... - .PL,,,,,,,, - .- - I Bracelets. Chains. Needle,, 

were the consequence. I he clear water. ; Lockets. Sea's. Thimbles, 

of St. Franci. were ob.tructed. the ancient j Chatelaine*. Rings. kmasaa, ' 

channel dtstroyed, and the river .pread i ^^ ,9 « Tu f* 0 *;, , , P.n-Knives. 

. . " e i„ ! Clock*. — Thirty-day Clocke. tor San*, office and 

over a vast tract of swamp. In many pla- p(ir , or . AIw8V8 0)1 liand tne ts-0 „ mem j, 

ces the gaping earth unfolded its secrets, the aty, wholesale and retail. 

1 Silvtr Ware, — We manufacture Spoons, Forks, 
Goblets. Cups, Masonic Jewel?, and Surgical Instru- 

and the bones of gigantic mastodon and ic- 1 
thyosaurus, hidden within its bosom for i 
ages, was brought to the surface. Boats j 
and arks without number were swallowed \ 
up. some buried by the failing in of the I 
banks, and others dragged down with the , 
islands to which they wer* anchored. — | 
Aud. finally you may .till meet and con- j 
verse were on the mighty river of the west i 
when the whole stream ran toward its 
sources for an entire hour, and then re- j 
sinning its ordinary cour.e, hurried them 
helpless on its whirling surface with artcel- 
er.U-d motion towerd the Gulf. 

A B6autiful 


Mr. 3 as. 8. SHA*RAHt>,our W k rchni*ker. is an old 
and well known workman. 

Spectacle* vith Fine Glant$.—A large assort- 
ment, finest imported. 

We, the undersigned, citizen* of Louisville, urc 
using Ramsey A Brother's Spectacles with pertW: 
satisfaction We have Tied Solomon's 

Dr. Curtis Smith. John C. Lane. ML D. 

Jamea Hull. Sr . John Begg. A. B.. 

J A Bayne. Mrs. M. Hamilton. 

John Patterson. Mra. Ann Bull. 

Henry Crawford Mary Bull. 

Dec 5. 1855 ,1629 ' 




VTANTFACTI RERS of Stoves, Grates. Cast- 
ings, Tin and Shttt-Iron Ware, and dealers in 
Tin Plate, Sheet-Iron. Wirt-. Copper. Tinmen's Ma- 
chines, Hand Tools. Ac, No. 536. N W. corner 
Third and Main streets. Louisville, Kv. 

April 18. 1855. too7% 

The moon looks calmly down when man isdyi.ijj, 
The earth still holds her way ; 
Flowers breathe their perfumes and the wirdsltr. p 

Naught sraaM M psss or stay. j TO ARCHITECTS AND 

Clasp the hand meekly uver the still A ND all others wh 
breast — they've no more work to do ; close ' 
the weary eyes — they've no more tears to 
shed ; part the damp locks — there's no 
pain lo bitar. Closed is the ear alike to 
love's rofes>$,.tld f altminv's stinging evMa- 

neous publications: 
The Horticultural Review deserves patronage It 

ix now, but is written in a style 
that equals the best efforts of the late A. J. Down- 
ing. — Knickerbocker. 

The most eiegam and useful book of the kind that 
has ever come under our observation — Remitter. 

Mr. Reagles. the Editor ot the Horticultural Re- 
view, is a practical pomologist. and one or tbe finest 
scholars our country boasts of. He possesses the 
glowing descriptive powers ot Dickens, the elegant 
gossip of Walpole. combined with a thorough know! 
edge of the rural art.— State Police Tribune 

Farmers, buy it lor your sons— buy u for your 
daughters. It a rich intellectual treat; a rare com- 
bination ol the beautilul and the useful. — Argu*. 2K 1" 
We had thought thai i;i Downing'a death, the elo- 
quent advocate ol rural adornment had become only 
k rherished re,o*mbran?e; but in Mr. Reagles we 
discover an equally rich mine ot mental wealth, that 
betokens the influence ol the »piri» that legone.— 
Montmte Tribune. 

Advertisers will find ibis an unsur p as se d med. imof 
publicity, as the Horticultural Rtview circulates ex- 
tensively in every State tn the Cnion. Advertise- 
ments inserted at the rate of $10 per page. 

Woon lfmni~*"T — Those requiring Wood En- 
graving, can have their orders executed in a aupenor 
manner. Special attention ;s given to views of Ani- 
mals; an experienced English Draughtsman ia en- 
gaged tor this express purpose. Persons living at 
distance ran torward a daguerreotype ot the object 
(by mail; they wish engraved, which will be a suflS- 
cient guide io obtnin a perfect fnc-simile. Stock 
Breeders will be dealt with on very liberal terms. 

83rOur Exchange List is already very large. A 
further extension :s not desired, un.ess publishers are 
willing to give the above advertisetnenr several in- 
sertions in their respective papers. 

33" Agricultural Books can be furnished on every 
useful subject, from boih English and American pub- 
lishers by enclosing to our addreas. the price ot the 
book required. 

Specimen numbers will be fb, warded on ik. receipt 
of 18 cente in r»stage stamps. 

REAGLES. Publisher. 

Tbe Inhahng Method waoothing. eafesnd 
and constats in tha edaamiet ration <*"medirin< 
a manner that they are conveyed into tha 
tbe form of vapor and produce their action a~t -he 
scat of the disease. Its practical success) ts deenned 
to revolutionize the opinions of Ihe medical wor .t 
and establish tbe entire curability of coneump'ton. 

Applicants will please lo state if they have ever 
bled from the Lung*, it they hive ever lest rlesh. 
have a cough, night sweats snd f«ver turna— wha, 
and how much they expectorate, what the condition 
ot their stomach and bowels. The necessary Medt • 
cities. Apparatus. Ac., will be tor warded to tny part. 

Recommendation h* Physician*.— We. 'he under 
•igned. practitioners of medicine, cheerfully and hear- 
tily r'-commend Dr Rose's method of treating die 
saa« oi the Lungs snd Thorax, as the best and mot 
effecunl ever introduced into medical practice. Oui 
convictions are based upon having several of ou 
own patterns, confirmed consumptives, resteret 
vigorous health, after a few months treat mem by 
Rose. In the above named disease* the applies 
o, • Medica-ed Vapors." inhaled directlv into 
Lungs, may be justly considered a great boo: 
suffering humanity, rendering Consumption a p* 
tect; y curable disease ' 

Dr. Rose deserves well ot' the profession far h 
unwearied labor in bringing the Inhaling method 
such a degree ol perfection. 
Ralph Sto.vx. M. D. Jo.v* A Mott. M. D. 
Cracs Ki.i.i xt. M. D. W*. B. Austts, M. D 
Orvjili Frsos. M D. Gavi.v Wmsomt. M. D 
O" Dr. Rose's Treatise on Consumption— ftv 


381 Broadway. New York 
oetage law requires pre pa 

I >.v. 

2f3 Rroadway. New York. 


Ci nrtnnatt Hlibcrtisfmfnts. 



Agents for the most celebrated man 
ufactories of the Union, desire to call 
the attention of buyer, particularly to the above cel- 
ebrated instruments, of which they constantly keep 
a splendid assortment on hand 

For sweetness, quality, and equalitf ot tone, pow- 
er of retaining both tone and tune, delicacy of me- 
chanism, perfection of finish and great durability the 
Piano Hall. No. 761 Fourth street, near Vine. 
Dec 19. 1855 iy83l 

mg new dwellings 
subeeribtrs would 

Oh ! if in thai ptill hearl you have ruth- 
lessly planted a thorn ; if from that plead- 
ing eye y<>u have carelessly turned away ; 
if your lov ing glance, and kindly word, and 
clasping hand, have come 3ll to late, then 
God forgive you! No frown gather, on 
the marble brow a. you gaze — no scorn 
curl, the chiseled lip — no flush of wounded 
feelings mounts to the blue veined temples. 

God forgive you! for your feet, too, must 
shrink appalled from death's cold river — 
your faltering tongue asks, "Can this be 
death ?" Your fading eye lingering lovingly 
on the sunny earth; your clammy hand 
yields its last feeble flutter. 

Oh, rapacious grave ! yet another victim 
for thy voiceless keeping ! What ! no words 
of greeting from the household sleeper ?— 
No warm welcome from a sister's loving 
lids ! No ihrob of pleasure from the dpar 
maternal bosom • Silent all ! 

Oh ! if these broken lambs were never 
gathered u}>— if beyond death's swelling 
flood there were no eternal shore — if for the 
struggling bark there were no port of peace 
—if athwart that lowering cloud sprang no 
bright bow of promise! 

"AIss lor love, if this be all. 
And nought beyond, on earth !" 

I'lkasiri raaaa Dirnci mmm> — The 
editor of the New Jer*ey Standard give. 
th«- following brief record of his sleigh 
riding experience this winter : 

Ride 1st— Got fast in a .now hniik, and 
had 10 walk a mile and a half in snow from 
knee-deep too neck-^ccp. 

Rid#t 2d. — Got horses down iu a snow- 
bank — had to ungear »nd dig them out.— 
Got nowhere, and came home ditto. 

Ride 3d. — Upset twice — lame shoulder, 
knocked a good deal worse than before. 

or refurnishing old on 

We are now manufacturing, and have constantly 
on hand, several different patterns of Cast Iron Man- 
tels, of various styles. We hsve. for the Isst six 
months, been getting out our patterns, and perfecting 
our plans, so that we art now able to offer a better ar- 
tide at as low price as can be had in the East or else- 

We are making Mantels in irnif sti.m *f ?he follow- 
ing varieties of Marble : — 
Egyptian ; Sienns; 
Brocatelie ; Pyrenees ; 
.Agate; Verde, Antique and Jusp^r. 
We are also making them plain an " ' 
and are tally prepared to suit all 

The advantages of 1 
those of the pure Marble, are— 
lat. Heat cannot affect them; 
2d. Oils cannot stain them ; 
3d. Acids cannot injure them; 
4th. They cannot beeasiy broken or defaced, 


A. HENDERSON, (late Mrs. Rich.) is just 
now opening a splendid stock of BONNETS. RIB- 
TRIMMINGS, &.C., suitable for the Fall Tradi, to 
which she would respectfully invite the attention ol 
her customers. 

Her stock will be kept replete throughout the sea- 
son (by datlv arrivala irom New York' with all that 
is new ami beautiful in hor line of business, and* at 
the lowest cash prices. 

Country Merchants and Milliners will find it to 
their advantage t* look through her wholesale de- 
partmentf before purchasing elsewhere. 

Mas. J. A HENDERSON 204. Fir.b st .. 
between Elm and Plum. Cincinnati. Ohio. 
Sept 19. 1855 tf818 

N B — The new postage law requires pre pay 

ment ol lettets. My correspondence being Mtea- 
»iv*. applicants to ensure replies aiust enclose peal- 
age C*e\Money letter* ar* at my risk when regis- 
tered by the Post Master. 

February 13. 133*. bmS39 


. GET ABLE COMPOUND, warranted . ear 
tain preventive and speedy cur* of tn* most tsdaews 
and painful disease that mothers ar* afflicted with: 

And it is considered by those that have uaad it. th* 
greatest External Remedy of the age lor all kinds 
Sores, Wounds. L'lcera, Bruises. Strains. Burns 
Glandular Swellings, Stiflbsea of th* Joints, &c.. 
either of man or >a*t ft has also proven itself to 
be an Infallible Remedy lor Inflammatory Rheuma- 
tism and Piles. 

0" Read tha following teatimooiab aa proof oi ita 
curative qualities: 

Thie ia to certify, That I wa* 1 
Breast for several week*, and bad i 
..f our beat physics*** attending me. but none could 
reheve roe. and after lancing my breast threw times 
wiibout the desired •ffe.-t, they concluded that it 
would have to come off to save my Iiie. and had pre- 
pared their instruments to operate on my breaat. 
when a friend advised me to try L. Carter's Com- 
pound, is she anew it to be a good remedy. I im- 
medisteiy sent for a box, and apolisd a portion of th* 
Compound to say breast, and in lew than t wen' y- lour 
hours I was entirely relieved of all pain and uneaas- 
nesa, and I am happy to say that a permanent eare 
waa effeced in a short time, and I can cheerfully re- 
commend -his Remedv u> .11 mothers afflicted with 
mm Braast Mrs. L F. MILLER. 

Short street. Lexington. Ky. 
'Cuais to certify. That we, the undersigned h.vs 
mm L. Carter'a Compoaad. severally for Sere 
Brrast, Rheumatism, Piles. Bruise*. Strain.. k.e . 

to it all those afflicted with similar 
< \RAH KIDD. Lexington. Ky ■ 
W. ALLEN. Fsvette count v 
Th* above are only a few of the testimonial* that 
w* could gw* it necessary a* to 'he efficacy of thi* 
eslaarasaaf Caaaan 11 1 1 1 1, and we do not present this 
srticle to th* public aa a newly gotten up Msatram. 
but an article that hat be*n uaad in private pr 
h. last thirty yeara. and baa 
rmanem cur* in th* moa 
used according to direction*. Mar. j 
by L CARTER 3l CO. 

Box No. 38. Lexington. Ky. 
To whom all orders must be addressed tor , 
A liberal discount made to th* trade. 
For sale by J. HALL. StMibyville; H. B. Oliver. 
Simpsonsville; Jacob Ltgh'er, Clayvillage; Richard 
Radford. Bagdad; John G. Farmer, Chnatiajsaburg. 
and by Druggists generally. 

November "28. MM -v>W 

euccessfully for I 
failed to erTec: a t 




''E hive in store at this time (with large quanti- 
»' ties of Goods yet to arrive) the 

Stock of Dry Goods ever before offered in the West. 
There has been some decline in the price of Goods 
within a few weeks, which enables us to buy large 
lot* of Goods, at Auction or in Job*. «t vest low 
t rices, so that we can sell much below th* 
We would call special afemion to 
Moire Antiques, 
Paucy Silks. 

Black Silk*, 
French Merluos. 

Price 12* to 25c 
American. Engliah 

6|c upwards. 
Cloaks, a most elegant variety; Velvets, Cloth*, and 

Trimmings, for Cloaks; 
Shawls — Brocha and Bay Slate Shawls, at lower 

price* than *v«r before offered; 
Embroideries and Laces, Glovea and Hosiery. *tc. 

We cordially invite a free examination ot our stock 
which will be lound grester in extent, and a, lower 
prices, than any other house can offer. 

No 74. Weal Fourth Street, Cincinnati. 
Nov 21, 1S55 sm827 

Ridt 4th.— Upset going one way, and 
hroke the sleigh to piece, coming t'other. 
Ridt; 5ih. — Only broke one trace, and 
ing and noddiug on the bank, without a gave up sleigh-riding a. getting too tarn, to 
wind; but Ihe adventurer. b»d no rhoie. i be intereatiag. 


5th. If defaced they can be repaired and made as ! American and English d'Laines, an 

good as new ; 

6th. They can be 
hall less cost ; 

7th. They can be so securely packed as to be trans- 
ported to any part of the world. 

We will warrant to sell a better article than can be 
bought elsewhere, more highly finished.kmd at as low 
price as in any other market in the United States. 

Any good bricklayer can put these Mantels up. 

Call and examine for yourselves, at ihe northwest 
corner of Third snd Main sireet.I.ouisville Ky. 

April 18. 1855. fo796 


417 Market Street, Louisville, Kentucky, 1 

CERS, and dealers in fine Groceries, Teas, 1 
Flour. Wines. Liquors, Imported Fruits, Candv. Her- j 
metically sealed Fruits and Fish, Preserves. Pickles. ! 
Twine, Cordage. Brooms. Matta, Wooden Ware, j 
Baskets. DnodJ'ruKs. &c uv,'81 

SUNDRIES —30 hhds prime N O Sugar; 200 bags \ 
prime Eastern Rio Coffee; 100 bags Java and ' 
Laguira do; 100 bbls powd and crushed Sugar; 100 
chests green snd black Tea;- 130 bxs manufactured 
Tobacco, Virginia and Missouri; 40 bbls Plantation 
Molasses; 25 bbls. half bbls, snd kegs Golden 
Syrup; 50 barrels Mackerel, numbers I, 2 and 3; 50 
kegs sup caTb Sodti; 2 cases Nutmegs; 2 do Indigo; 
150 bxs Star and Mould Candles: 125 ba* Soap; 125 
kegs Nails, assorted; 75 bales Batting; 25 bags Pep- 
per and Spice; Saleratua, Cloves, Mace, Barley, 
Mustard and Mustard Seed, Cream Tartar. Fancy 
Soap. Gun Caps, Shot. Lead, Stoneware, and all ar- 
ticles generally kept in the grocery line, in store and 
for sale by W. Sc H. BURKHARDT. 

W • M C GRE W A, SON, 

.Manufacturers snd Importers of 

TED W ARE, st Wholesale and Retail, south 
west corner of Main snd Fourth Streets. Cincinnati. 

O-Clocks. Watches, and Jewelrv repaired and 
warranted. Aug 29, 1855 em815 

SUNDRIES. -10O bbls Nuts: e s Almond*, Fil- 
beris, E Walnuts, Cream Nats, Pecans, tec; 200 
boxes and half bxs Rsisins; 75 bxs Pickles, ssst*d; 
50 dozen Catsup esstd; 10 do Worcestahira Sauce; 
100,000 Havana Segars: lObaaketa Heidaick Cham- 
pagne Wine; 50 do Claret, Catawba and Musea! do; 
**o a full assortment Fire Works, Wood and W||. 
Ware. Fig paste, gum drops, Jujab* Paste. Fig* 

;rf oj vbi.i ci I 

•tor. and f« 

a. BUJUalURD i 


MY Fall asaortment of CARPETINGS. OIL 
open for examination. 

The styles of Parlor. Velvet. BrusaeW, and l-fly 
Carpc ings. tor this season are new, and 
good; and notwithstanding the advance in 
UTers' prices, will ba sold, with few excepttons. a 
our tormcr low prices. HENRY F \LLS 

19 East 4th St., between Main and Svcamore. 
vm.815 Cincinnati, Ohio. 


By tbe aid of a 
little opening, on tha 1 
the** this Ointment, when rubbed on th* shines 
carried to any organ or inward part Diseases of the 
Kidneys, diso-der* of th* Liver, enaction* ot ttss 
Heart, inflammation of the Lungs. Asthmas. Coughs 
and Cold*, ar* by it* means effectually cured. E» 
err housewife kaowa that salt pa—* tr**ly ihroug.i 
bon* or meat of any tateknaaa. Thi* healing Otat 
ment far more readily penetrate* through any bon* 
or fleahy part of th* bvag body, curing th* moat 
axsags tn iia inward complaint*, that cannot b* reached 
by iiber mean* 

ErytimoUs. Salt RJke+m. and Scorbutic Humor, 
—No remedv bus ever don* so ansa for tka cat* ot 
d'seases of :h* Skin, vtittstr form thev may as- 
sume, a* thi* Ointment. No can* of Salt Rbeum. 
Scurvy. Sore Heads. Scrofula or Erysipelas, can Isaac 
withstand us influence Tha inventor ha* travailed 
over many part* ol tbe gfob*. vtntiog th* principal 
hospitals, dispensing this Ointment, giving aaW* a* 
t* itaappucatioa, and ha* thus been th* mean* of re 
storing counties* number* to health. 

Sore Legt.^Sor* Broattt, Manns*, aad Ulcer,.— 

solely on the as* of^hw wonderful ^im me ~.'Vxsia 
having to cop* with tka worst re* i a of sore*, wound*, 
ulcer*, glandular swellings, and tumors. Prof Hoi- 
lowav has. by command ol th* Aliied Government* 
duspatched to tka hoaaaala of th* E**t. large ship- 
ments of thia Ointment, to be used under tka direc- 
tion of tha Medical SteaT, ia tka worst eaaaa at 
wound*. It will cur* say ulcer, glandular swelling, 
stiffness or contraction of the joint*, even ol twenty 
yeara standing. 

Pile* and Fistulas.— Tbauc and other similar dis- 
tressing complaints can ba effectually cured it tka 
Ointment b* well rubbed ovar th* part* affected aad 
by otherwise following th* printed du 

ilssesit and Pills ikould km 

» « *, Mil t-iotrtn Mreet. Cincinnati, onto, 

CARPETING, respccituuv inform ibair 
islomers and Purchasers generally, that th*y are 

.1 uu a^ulu ... ii 


No. 12, Kast Fourth Mreet. Cincinnati, Ohio, 



now opening sn extensive 
*>IL CLOTH, arc 

IT Familiea, Hotel keeper*. Steamboat owner*, 
and *trangsrv.may depend upon finding tn* beat c 

Octob*r 3. 1845 

otf l aSk^w!uadtofa:i 



I", cars 

■ , 

V8okJ aTtb* Manutactoriaa of Pres. 
SO M.ideu Uu*. New York, snd 944 Strsa 
don. snd by ali i r a a yc tabl* Drua^ais sadO 

stM mm m mm 

xy Thar* w a cuaniiirebl* sswuig yy 
larger sires 

x B. Direcoou* *or crass guidaaaa *f