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NO. 13C. 


VOL. 5. 




By a. g. FIODGES & CO., 


ble in advance. 

The Weekly Commonwealth, a large mam- 
moth sheet is published everv Tuesday morn- 
ing at TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUlrf, in ad- 

Our terms lor advertising, either in the Tri- 
Weekly or Weekly Commonwealth, will be as 
liberal as in any of the newspapers published 
in the west. 

D* All letters upon business should be post- 
oail to Insure attention. 


39 U, 


3D <2? IJ2 U. x-y r<y>j 




by t. A. Wickllffe, 5. Tamer, 8. H. Nicholas, 
Just published and may to obtained at 


I arn now receiving my stock of FALL AND WINTER I 

«u part of 

Dress Frocks, 
Dress Pants, 
Dress Vests, 
Business Coats, 




Opposite the Po.t-otDcc. St. flair istreet, 





LALlED to modify, amend OR RE-ADuPT 




-Now published and lor sale at the Common wit* ltd 
Office, at $5 per copy. 

rh* work contain - 1130 pages, and In bound ia the best 
Law Binding. 


a- A. LOO AS- 



O FFICE on the Ea.*t side of Sixth street, between Mar- 
ket and Jefferson. uear the Court House yard. 

April 11, 1853 — if. 





](T*Oflice utSinith, Bradley dt (To., Laud Age uts, 
Randolph street, South side, between Clark and Dear- 
born streets, Chicago, 111. 

Sept. 14. 1855— if. 

Business Pants, 
Business Vests, 

Under Shirts, 

Half Hose, 

Shirt Collars, &c., &c. 

My entire slock of Clothing was got up by the ceiebra- I 
ted establishment of W. T. Jennings Sc Co., AY* York. I 
and are WARRANTED to be made in the MOST AP- 

Persons wishiug to purchase, aud all others, are in- 
vited to call aud examine my stock. 

Sept. 2b, 1855. JOHN M. TODD. 


I HAVE purchased of Messrs. HERNDON <k 
1 GERT their stock of 

Dry Good*, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Queens- | 
ware, Glass Ware, Ac. 

I intend to keep on hand a largo and fine assortment I 
of the very best goods that can be found In the Eastern 
cities, and earnestly solicit a continuance of the regular 
patrons of the old drm. 

I take this rneaus of thanking my regular patrons for 
their liberality to me, and hope, by good bargains and I 
close attention to business, to merit their continuance. 

Jan. 14, 1856. [Yeoman copy. 

To our Friends and Acquaintance*. 

VTB bavo sold our stock of Dry Goods to Robert W. 
?T Blackburn. Esq. He has taken the store room l 
and will continue the business at the old stand occupied 
by us. 

We take pleasure lu recommending him to our 
friends, palroua, acquaintance*, and the public general 
ly, as a good merchant, a reliable, polite, and agreeable 
gentleman . 

Jan. 14, 1850. HERNDON Al SWIGERT 

their entire stock of 
Marble Monuments, 
Tombs, <fcc., 1 will con- 
tinue to finish to order 
M omi menu. Tablets, 
Tomb*, (lead Stones, 
Cemetery Posts, Ta- 
ble Tops. Counters 
land everything in the 
Marble line, at short 
notice an in the very- 
best style. I have 
jsecured the services of 
,oue of the best of de- 
signers aud carvers in 
Philadelphia, and 1 
pledge myself to get up 
better work than has 
ever been finished in 
F rank fort, and as 
good a» cun be finish- 
ed elsewhere . 

Call and See. 

Iron Railing, Verandahs, &c. 

1 have a great variety of designs at the shop, and 
will furnish the work at manufacturers price. 


J&u. 15, 165C. (5eornan copy.] 


The office ot this Company has been removed to Pinker 
ton’s Drug Store on Main Streot, In Hanna’s New 


O UK Messenger and Express freight w ill leave frank- 
for for Louisville at lu minuet before 6, A. Al.; and 
for Lexington will leave at 5M o’clock P. M. 

Package, received here from Louisville at 5)1 o’clock. 
P. M., and from Lexington and East of that point at 7 y 
o’clock, A. M. ADAJtlS KXPKKSS CO. 

Li. W. OWE*, Agent. 

Doc ‘iti, 1855— by. at Frankfort. 


No. i, Swigert’s Row, Si. Clair Street, 

i K ‘ hc abOTC n>me<1 establishment neatly re- 
HAVING purchased ^ ra > FA, ’ L «•> W “™“ 

ofKXlGHT dc CLARK | ,» u Ova- 

Books, Stationery, Boots, Shoes, Hats, 
..... . Caps, &e., &c., 

nicn persons wishing to purchase would do uellto 
call aiitl examine before buy ing elsewhere, us i am ueter- 
in Sce^t * CU UP ° n ftH ^* voniW '* l, ' rms a. - ' »ny other house 
Oct. SI , 1853 . 5VM. M> TODIt. 

H. R. .M1LLKK." 

ll, TO DLD respectfully inform the citizens of Frankfort, 
H und the public generally, that be has taken the Tin 
Shop formerly occupied by his father, and intends cam* - 
ing on the J 

Copper, Tin & Sheet Iron Manufacturing 

in ail iU various branches. He will also keep ou hand 
vNeatorn eountn-. All kinds of job work executed w ith 
neatness ahd dispatch, and in a durable manner, all 
work done by him warranted to give satisfaction or no 
pay required. He pledges birasolfto do work or. as 
good terms as any house in the city , and hopes b* prompt 
attention to bu*inc*« to re ceive a fair share of the PuMic 

Metalic Itoonng, Guttering* spouting, Ac. 

Done in the best and most workmanlike manner and ou 
reasonable terms. 

Shop on Broadway street. We* side, opposite the Cap- 
ital Square. v 

Dec. 21, 1855— bv. 



Up- *ji 



DTE would respectfully inform the citizens of Prank- 
»f fort and viciuity, that wo have opened a shop two 
doors from the Wooden Bridge, and next door to B. Ac J. 
Monroe’s Law Office, where we are prepared to do all 
kinds of work intrusted to our care; all we ask is a fair 
trial and we know you will not go awav disappointed. 

~ " ' "IUTCHKSON. 

Dec. 5, 1855— tf. 


<. t. wall. 





>rrtcK, Third Strbet, OrroeiTR Socth end City Hall. 

W. d i F. practice in the Courts of Kenton, Campbell 
Grant, Boone, and Nicholas, and the Court of Appeals 

.May 5, 1852-tf. 

rank fort. 




office on St. Clair Street, with J. & W. L. Harlan. 


Hon. J. J. Criitkndkn, ) 

Gov. L. W. Powell, t 

Hou. Jamks Hajllan, • 

Frankfort. Jky 

Taylor, Turner Al Co., Bankers, Lexington, Kf . 
G. H. Monbarrat Al Co., Baukers, Louisville, Ky. 
W. Tanner, Louisville, Ky. 

July 23, 1853 — by . 







No. 80, Randolph Street, 

AMg. 25, 1854— if. CHICAGO, ILL. 


Altoruey aud Councellor at Law, 

N OTARY PUBLIC, and Com miss loner to take Depo- 
sitions, the Acknowledgments of Deeds, .Mortgage# 
Powers of Attorney, dec., lor Keutuoky, IUiuoia, Missou- 
ri, Indiana, and New York. 

Office, North-East corner of Fourth and Walnut Sts., 
Cincinnati, Ohio. Jan. 11, 1850. 


Frankfort, Ky., 
ll TILL practice Law lu all the Courts held in Frankfort 
lY and the adjoining counties. His Office is at his resi- 
dence, uear P. Swigert’s, entrance on Washington street. 

Frankfort, Feb. 26, 1840, T51-tf. 


(look-sellers, stationers, Hinders, and Book and 
Job Printers, Main street, Louisville, Ky., 

H AVE constantly ou baud a complete assortment of 
Law, Medical, Theological, Classical, School, aud 
Miscellaneous Books, at low prices. Paper of every 
description, quality, uud price. 

]L7*Colleges, Schools, und Private Libraries supplied 
at a small advance ou cost. Wholesale or Retail. 

April l, 1845— 051-by. 




O FFICE removed to East side of St. Ciair street, 
over the Telegraph Office. Will practice Law In all 
the Courts held in Frankfort, and adjoiniugcounties. 
Due. 7, 1850— if. 



Odlce on 8t. Clair Street, next Door (o Morse's 
'telegraph Office, 

IV/ ILL practice lu all the courts held in Prankfort, aud 
vv in OLlham, li/ury, 'Trimble aud Owen counties. 

Oot. 28, 1853. 


K EEP constautly on hand a fino assortment of Car- I 
riages — any kind o i Carriage made to order and of I 
the best material. We huve purcb.-ised the sole right of I 
Everett’s Patent Coupling, 
for the counties of Franklin, Anderson, Lincoln and I 

N. B- We would call the attention of purchasers to I 
our Spring assortment of Carriages. 1 

JO 5 Air work made by us warranted for one yes x. 

April 2, 1855— tf. 




H AVE Just opeued, in the room formerly occupied by I 
J. B. Lampion, on St. Clsir street, next door to Pier- 







Frankfort, Kentucky. 

pHE proprietor having purchased none but the best 
L articles, and such as he can warrant, hopes by strict 
attention to business, and polite attention to bis custom- 
ers, to receivo a liberal share of public patronage. The 
need of such an establishment has been long felt in this 

April 4, 1855. 


sou’s Confectionery 
incut of 

a large and well selected assort- 


just imported from the East, and equalling if not sur- 
passing in variety, elegance of staple and nawkxmn, au\ 
ever before otfered in this market. These articles are 
all uew, having been purchased only a few days since 
from the best manufacturers of Philadelphia and New 
York, aud are warranted of the best workmanship and I 
a la mode in pattern. The utteutiou of purchasers Is par- 
ticularly invited to their uurivaled assortment of fancy 
buoks for both ladies' aud gentleiueu’s wear, selected for 
summer use, aud to their superb stock of hats, of every j 
shape and hue, from the recherche white silk veolilateu 1 
head-piece, as light, *rial aud poetic as a fairy’s dream, 
to the woolen skull-cap, or a 20 cent straw hat Theii 
stock of 


is large and well selected. The public are invited to I 
call aud examine this stock of goods, and if (hey desire ( 
topurohase uew and good articles, will no doubtflndii | 
their advantage. 

Frankfort, March 22, 1854—41. 

w. H . KEEN!.. 

W. H. KEENE & C 0 . , 


CIGARS, <kc„ <fcc„ 

St. Clair and Wappinq Street a, Frankfort , Ky. 

J an 2 


A. C. Keenon informs his 
friends and former customers, 
that having regained hh health, 
he him purchased back from A. 
G. Hodges the Bindery sold to 
him In November ’.ast/aud will 
give bis whole attention to its 
management He respectfully solicits a continuance of 
th e pat rouage heretofore extended to the establishment. 

Jr?* CLERKS will be furnished with KECOKD 
BOOKS ruled to i 
ty of 



<;qo d_s ! 

& RUN Y A N, 



ARE now receiving their usiwi! large and splendid sup- 
ply of Fancy and Staple, Fall and Winter Dry 
Gouda, also new style Silk aud Straw Bonnets, a large 
aMortmeut of Hats, Boots and Shoe*, and furnishing 

goods. Carpets, Oil Cloth, dec., Glass and Queensware, 
all which they w ill sell low for cash or to prompt paying 
customers on tho usual limn. They invite all to come 
and examine their stock, certainly th<« m«st general and 
complete that can be found in this dtv. 

Sept. 14, 1855— 3m. 

W M . H. GR A IN GER 7 

P H 0 E N IX F 0 U X DRV. 


Louisville, Kentucky*, 

M ANUFACTURES Stenin Engines for Grist, Saw, aud 
Sugar Mills. Gudgeons, Craok.t, Spur Wheuls, Seg- 
ments for Cotton Gin Wheels, Hotchkiss' Reaction Wa- 
ter Wheels; a general assortment of wrought and cast 
Mill Work, dec., dec. 

jr7*Ordere from a distance will receive promptm- 
teutkup K 

Feb. 12, 1855— tf. 


T HE audersigued has taken tnc tJilrd room from the 
corner of Ann street on Main street, in J. H. HAN- 
NA'S Block of Buildings, for the purpose of transacting a 

Be will also connect with the said business an 


wnerc n»ay be found c II the latest improvements in 
Agricultural Impitmeuis, as well as all descriptions ol 
Seeds required by farmers in this vicinity, lie hopes 
this enterprise will receive the encouragement of the 
farming community, upon whom he depends for the 
success of this branch of his business. 

Consignments of Merchandise at Auction or private 
sale are solicited. 

Jan. 19, 1855— tf. SAM. C. SAYRES. 


I jUJK tne information of my customers and tnepubiu 
I subjoin my terms, in order that parsons having ac 
couuts with me may be prepared to settle them upoi. 


All runmug accounts, for which arrangements for I 
credit have been made, are due and payable on the 1st 
of January , 1st of May, aud 1st September in each yaar 
All charges, w here no credit has been ugreed upon, I 
will be considered cash transactions, due aud pavable I 
upon presentation. Interest charged on accounts not 
paid at maturity. 

Try*Pl°nr and Heeds strictly cash. 

3. K. L. SAMUEL. 

• any pattern, and of the very best quali 

r of paper. 

IT» BLANK BOOKS of every description, manufac- 
tured at short notice, to order, on reasonable terms. 

TO* Bindery at the old stand, over Harlan’s Law 
Office. Frankfort, July 31, 1847-77^4/. 


JOHN T. ROBERTS. Proprietor, 


Frankfort Normal School for Boys 


T HE next Session of this Institution will open ou the ! 

second Monday of September, in the room former! I 
occupied by Dr. Hensley as an office, ou Ann street. Jus' 
south of Main. Tuitiou per session of 20 weeks ashore , 
tofore, in tho primary, junior, and senior donartiuents I 
$1U, $15 aud $20, respectively. 


Sept. 1, 1855— wdttw3m. 

a. h. Taylor, jr 


WM. a HOI St 


Partners in the 


W ILL attend to all buslueiS confided to them in me 
Court of Appeals, Federal Court, and other Courts 
which hold their sessions al Frankfort, Ky. One or 
both may always be found at their office, to give counsel 
or transact business. Frankfort, Jan. C, 1852 — by. 





W E have this day oponed an Office in the city of Lax- 1 
lugtou, for the purpose of transacting 

A Geueral Baukiug, Exchange, und l!ol-( 
lectiug Business* 

a are ac ail times prepared to check upon me prin- i 
ipal cities of the United .stales, aud to make collection- 
mreou. We will allow interest ou deposits, to be with 
‘fawn at pleasure, and truusact whatever business is 
gane rally connected with private banking, 
kfcprovod paper cun be cashed ai any time duriui: I 
hours, from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. (Oct. 22, 1855. 

W ILL practice Law in the Court* held la Franktort 
uud adjoiulng counties. He will, as Commissioner 
■A Deeds, take the acknowledgments of Deeds, aud 

other writi nga to be used or recorded in other Htatcs; 
aud, as Commissioner under the actof Congress, attend 
to the taking of depositions, affidavits, Ac. 

Office, Federal Court Clerk’s Office, Old Bank. 
Fruukfort, June 6, 1853— - by. 


Frankfort, Ky. 

iff ILL practice in all the Courts held in Prankforv— 
\Y the Anderson, Owen, Woodford, and Shelby Cir- 
cuit Courts — und will attend to the collecliou of debts in 
auy part of the State. 

Office on Sc Clair street, *ocood door above the Court 

TT]7*He will attend to the preparation and prosecu- 
tion of the cluimsof soldiers to bounty laud, for proper- 
ty lost, and for arrears of pay. 

April 1, l84»-59<Mf. 



Saddle, Harness and Trunk Warehouse, 

Number tiixty-One, Third Street, 


C. G. GRAHAM. Agent. 

at Frankfort. 







H AVLNG returned to my former Tavern maud, at 
the South end of the Bridge, 1 have fitted it up aud 
now have it in good ordpr, to accommodate any who 
may favour me with a call. Travelers, transient visitors, 
and boarders may rely on ail care being taken to ren- 
der them comfortable. 

A few Members of the Legislature can find comforta- 
ble and quiet boarding during the coining session, and 
in all cases my bills will be moderate. 

1 have also attached a good stable and careful ostler. 

Nov. 9, 1855— 3m. ( Yeoman copy. 


Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets, 

rpHK uiKler.igned would notifv his friends and the 
1 public generally, that he has purchased the iuleresl 
of J. T. Lucltetl In Ibis old established end well known 
Hotel, end will continue to entertain the public in tho 
best manner that tho markets, 4-c., will allow He 1ms 
engaged the services of his son-in-law. Win. K. Taylor, 
who Is well known to a large portion of the traveling 
community, as a man of business, and who w ill have 
charge of the office. He nslts the patronage of the pub- 
ic and will endeavor to deserve it. 

Ma y 23, lbij. BKN’. LUCKETT. 


Corner of Brood nay and Ann Street. 


T HK undersigned haviugtaten this woll known house 
(lately occupied by .Mr. D. .Meriwether) respectful!, 
solicits a share of the public patronage, and by close ai- 
tentlonto business, and keeping such a house us this 
heretofore has been, will eudeavorto morilthe confidence 
of the traveling community. 

June 18, 1855— tf. J. B. WASSON. 

H IS operations on the Teeth w llli.e directed by a scl- 
eutlSc knowledge, both of Surgery and Medicine: 
this being the only safe guide to uniform success. From 
this he is euabled to operate with far less pain to the pa- 
tient, void of danger. All work warranted; the work- 
manship will show for itself. Calls will be thankfully 
re ceiv ed. 1 

H’y’Ortlco, at his residence on Main strebU 
Frankfort, May S7, lW 


[ HA VB a splendid stock of the above goods for Ladles. 

I Gentlemen, Children, and Servants, which 1 will sell 
as low as any house In Prankfort. Call and examine be- 
fore you purchase al HUMPHREY EVAN’S 
Nov. 21, 1855. .Shoe and Book Store. 


A S a runaway slave, and committed to the Jail of Mer 
cor couuty, Ky., on the 10th lust., a negro man nam- 
ed ABR AM, who sayshe belongs to Jacob Foley, of 
Payette county. 

Said negro is about 45 years or age, 5 foot 7 tuches 
high, of a copper color, weighs about 150 pounds, and 
bus a large scar on the left arm. 

J. H. STAGG, Jailor 
Jan. 8,1856 — 2m. [Ch. Harrodsburg Plovboy $2.’ 

Franklin County, Set. 

T AKEN up by Thomas Sldnev Johnson, living in the I 
city of Frankfort, one SORREL MARE, supposed 
to be about eighteen or twenty years of age: 14 J 4 hands 
high, both hind legs white, spavined on inside of rigid 
hind leg. a strip of whitein the face, reaching from the 
brow. hand to the nose; some small while spots on the | 
back, and shod all round. A’alued bvthe undersigned 
at the sum of twenty dollars. 

Witness my hand this 11th dav of January, 1856. 

GBO. W OWLN, j. t. ». c. 

Jas. 14. 1*56— 3m 



H A V EJ ust received a Urge stock of Fall and Winter 
Goods, of every ueacriplion. Call and examine be- 
*>ro purchasing elsewhere, as small prohts andouiek 
•alcs is our motto. 1 

In addition to our large stock of goods we have on 
hand a large supply of Hals and Caps, which we will 
soil at reduced price*. 

September 10, 1855. 


OCIENTIPIC Men aro daily bringing to light new-'in 
O veil lions, and tho march of progress Is onward? per- 
sons Baco, or becoming so, wilf be pleased to learn that 
Science and long research combined, have brought he 
fore the public the greatest wondcr or mr 
T1 \ E, a sure cure for Baldness , and to Drevant i/J. - 
from falling. See circulars, to be bud of Agent * 
Soldb > J. M. MILLS, 

May 3, 1854— if. 



•-'upenorst., Cleveland, O. 

C. K. Pi*hkr A Co., Proprietors? 

To Owners of Georgia Land. 

H AVING associated myself with \V. c. Ntshli or 
Hawesville. Ky., to sell Georgia lands on “mral?- 
sion at private sale, we offer our services to ownen of 
such lauds, aud to act as agents to protect the r. 
tax sales and fraudulent titles. 3,me frol “ 

, ° w . nei \ a out of the State are contlnuallv losing 

thelr lands by tax sales or Intruders under false titles 
and It Is the interest of owners to have an agent in tbe 
State to protect their lands. “gent in toe 

Macon, Georsrin. 


HawetvftUe, Ky. 


Gov. H. V. Johnson, Mlllldgovllle, Ga.; Col. Fcta-m 
Holt, Macon. Ga.; Col. Y. T.\V - - * ra 

Marsh la, 1855— ly. 

V atkins. Macon. Oa 



H AV8 opened in Bacon’* new building on Maiaatre*L 
a splendid stock of 

Fall and Winter Dry Goods 

of every description, whhJithey arc determined lo soil 
«t prices which cannot fail to suit. Their stock i« one of 
the Lucst over brought Lo the city, and selected with spe- 
cial reference to the wants oflhi.-* community. I hey in- 
vite all their friends aud the public in geueral to give 
ihem a call and examine their stock. 

Sep 14, 1855— tf. 

h. k¥ek17 



Fruukfort* Kcutuckv* 

I s uoyv receiving* Urge and choice assortment at tiro 
ceric*. Wine*, Liquor*. A:c., which he wilieoUal 
rtry small profits for cash, or to prompt customers on 
usual terms. His stock is perhaps the largest In the city, 
and every article of the beat quality that can be purchas- 
ed. Call, examiue, and be convinced. 

Aug. 22, 1855. 

The Old Weiler House 


qiHK STOCK OF CLOTIllKQ at No 3 Brown s build- 
1 iug, St. Clair street, w ill be sold at extremely low pri 
ces, in order to close the concern. There is a fine suxk 
of ready-made 

Clothing, Underwear, &c., 

which will be sold very low for CASH, as the business 
must be closed. 

All persons indebted to the firm are requested to come 
forward within sixty days and settle up, and those having 
claims against us will please present them immediately. 


19* IStt- CHA8. B. GETZ. 


H ALF pipe euperior (extra) old Pale (Hard Krabdy; 

>t pip*-* superior old Pale Otard Brandy; 

'•4 l>|po fine Pale Brandy, F. Robins Ai Co.; 

**4 pipe line Pale Brandy, Girard: 
pipe fine London Dock Braudy; 
y 7 cask old Madeira Wine; 

2 casks Howard, March & Co., .Madeira Wine; 

\ cask Howard, March Ac Co., Madeira; 

H cask Howard, March <k Co., Madeira; 

3 \Z casks Pale Shorn - Wine; 

\ cast old Scotch Whisky; 

2 Y casks old Port Wine; * 

3 cases, (26 bottles) .Still Calaw ba; 

4 cas.*$ (48 boules) Sparkling CatawiMc 
10 baskets (Hcidsick) Champagne; 

| baskets (Great western) Champagne. 

I baskets (Ducal Grape) Champagne; 

12 baskets (assorted brands) Champagne. 

5 bbls. superior old Whisky; 

30 bbls. superior 3 year old Whisk v; 

20 bbls. superior 2 year old Whisky. On baud and 
for sale by the barrel, gallon orin glass, by 
Nov. 12,1855. GRAY A TODD. 

Proclamation by the Governor. 

8300 REWARD. 

In the name and by the authority of the Commonveaith 

U r HERE AS, It has been made known to me that Sam'l 
H. Dews, who was confined in the county jail of 
•Spencer comity fortne murder of Samuel Linderman, 
did, on the 26th October, 1855, escape from the jail of Maid 
county, and is now going at large. 

Now, therefore, 1 , Charles S. Morkhxko, G overnor of 
the Commonwealth aforesaid, do hereby offer a reward 
of Three Hundred Dollars for the apprehension of the 
said Samuel H. Dews, and his deliver}' to the jailer of 
Spencer county, within one year from this date. 


S i hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal of 
l,. s./ the Commonwealth to be affixed, done at 
) Frankfort, this 1st day of November, 1855, and 
iuihe64lb year of the Commonwealth. 

By the Governor: C. S. MOP K HE AD. 

Mason Brown, Secretary of State, 


Said Dews is about five feet two inches high, heavy- 
built, 1 arge hands and foot, coarse sandy hair and a Sad- 
dler by trade. 

Nurserymen, Fruit Growers & Farmers. 





Devoted to the Advancement of the Rural Ini 
e*u In America. 

1 1 HIS is une of the largest and most elaborate works o> 
tho kind in the world. 

Rural Architecture forms one of the principal features 
Each number contains from two to four eugravings o. 
model cottages, from designs by ominent and skilful 
architect*. Space is also assigned to the tasteful art o 
Landscape Gardening; engraved plans of gardens it. 
every style, and aduptod to the peculiarities 'of different 
orders of architecture, beautify the work. 

Engravings of new fruits, uew flowers, new vegetables, 
Ace., are illustrated and described as soon as their re 
spetivo qualities can be determined, forming the most 
complete and elegant Manual of Rural Husbandry ever 

An experienced corps of practical writers', seven h 
number, are engaged to till its columns. 

It contains seventy large pages, and is primed on th. 
fluest pearl-surfaced paper, manufactured expressly. 

Tkrms: — 32 perannuio, payable invariably in advance 
Fifty cents commission on each subscriber allowed t< 
those who act as agents. $ 1,000 will be distributed atth< 
end of the year among those who send us the twent* 
largest lists of subscribers. These premiums will b. 
paid in cash. The first premium w ill be $500. 

The follow ing are jeleoted from hundreds of similar 
notices, voluntarily contributed by couteuiporaneou 

The Horticultural Kavikw deserves the most libera 
patronage. It is not only eminently practical, but b 
written In & sty le that equals the best eflorts of the late A 
J. Downing. — Knickerbocker. 

The most elegant and useful book of the kind that ha* 
ever come under our observation.— Registor. 

Mr. Hoagies, the Editor ofthe Horticultural Re vikw, 
i*a practical potnologisl, and one ofthe finest scholar 
our country boasts of. He possesses the glowing descrip- 
tive powers of Dickens, the elegtm gossip of Walpole, 
combined with a thorough knowledge of rural art. 
State Police Tribune. 

Farmers, buy it for your sons— buy it for your daugh 
ters. It is a rich intellectual treat; a rare combination 
of the beautiful and the useful .— Argus ^ A*. Y. 

Wo bad thought that in Downings’s death, the eloquent 
advocate of rural adornment had become only a cherish 
ed remembrance; but in Mr. Reagle* wo discover hi 
equally rich mine of mentai wealth, that betokens th« 
Influence ofthe spirit that is gone .— Montrose Tribune. 

Advertisers will find this au unsurpassed medium o. 
publicity, as the Horticultural Review circulates ex 
tensivoly in every State in the Union. Advertisement* 
inserted at the rate of $10 per page. 


Those requiring Wood Kngraviug, can have theli 
orders executed in an unrivalled manner. Special atten 
tion Isgiven to views of ANIMALS; an experience!. 
English Draughtsman isengaged for this express purpose 
Persons living at a distance can forward a d&guerreotypt 
ofthe object [by mail! they wish engraved, which will bi 
a sufficient guide to obtain a perfect facsimile. Stock 
Breeders will be dealt with on very liberal terms. 

Our Exchange List is already very large. A furthei 
extension is no: desired, unless publishers are willing to 
give the above advertisement several insertions in theii 
respective papers. 

Agricultural Books can be furnished on every use- 
ful subject, from both English and American publishers, 
by enclosing to our address the price ofthe book requir 

.Specimen copies will be forwarded on the receipt o 
16 cts. in pontage stamps. 

C. RKAGLES, Publisher , 

208 Broadway, New York. 

Dec X», 1855— C m. 




Authorized Capital - - (llO.OOO.OOii 


Atwood <v. Co., john Farnom, 

John Grioo, George A. Stuari, 

Myers, Claohorn ce. Co. W M . M’Gcr, A Co., 
Power* A. Weiqutman, Whits, Stephens At uo. 
Agent for the United States — 

United States Branch Office, lo. **>, South Fourth »L. 

Agent for Covington, Ky.— 

P. S. BUSH, 

Corner of Msdlsoo and Cooper strets. 
insure*! throughout tbe Stole. Will furnish blank ap- 
plications upon request. 

Nov. 3d, JMJ5— tf. 




office No. 4 , wall stbkkt. 

CASH CAPITAL, 8500,000 Ot 

AM”!' OF ASSfa’TS Jane 30, ’55, 747,979 44 


Tils Company couUoux-s to Insure BuiIJiucc Mercian 
dlse. Ships ill Fort anti their cargoes. Household Fur- 
niture and personal property generally, against 
loss or Damage hy Vlre, on faeorabie terms. 
Losses Cijuitablv Adjusted aud Promptly 

H. tVINGATK, Agent, 

Aug. its, 185;. r-cst/ort, ir i 



Ohio Life Insurance Company, vl UnclaaaU, 


CAPITAL STOCK, - $100, 00( 


I lHE undersignod having beeu appointed Agentforlhe 
above Compauy, is prepared to receive proposition* 
for Insurance at his office in this city. Pamphlets con- 
taining the rates of premium, and full information in re- 
lation to Life Insurance, are furnished free of charge. 


Drs. Shlsd Ac Rodman. Agent. 

Medical Examiners. Feb. 20, 1852 — tf. 


Hudson Hlver ln*uraoce Company, or Waterford. 
New York. 

Cash Capital 


$ 200 , 000 ! 

T HE undersigned having been appointed Agent te the 
above Cotuoany, is prepared to insure all property, 
such as U usually insured in the city of Frankfort aud 

vicinity, and upon shipments of Merchandise and Pro 
duce, upon as fair terms as any other responsible office 
All losses liberally adjusted and promptly paid. 
JC7*Office uear the Court House. 

Satisfactory references will be given upon application, 
as to the solvency of thi« Company. 


Feb. 20, J852— ■ ■tf. Agent, 



H ENRY SAMUEL, Barber AND Hair Dresser, is hap- 
py to inform his friends and the public that he is 
again established in comfortable and commodious rooms, 
aud ready to attend to all who may give him a call. Hi.- 
new establishment is in the building of Col. Hodges, on 
St. Clair street. He solicits public patronage, aud hopes 
that bis old friend sand customers especially, who patron 
Ired him before the late fire, will now find their way 
buck to his shop. 

March 12,1855— by. 


I HAVEjusi received a small lot or FALL AY D JF7JY 

tf.r for children, cousisUmtoi 


SUSPENDERS, GLOVES, Ac. Thov, who hava chtldret 

to clotiic bud better call curly. 

Sept. ac. 1855. JOHN M. TODD. 


VTA1LS, Backets, Baskets, Mackerel, Cigars, Tobaoco. 
ll Cans, Sardines, Powder, Lead, Shot, Pepper, Spioe. 
Candles, Soap, Indigo, Table Salt Crackers, Soda, Bla 


T HE UNDERSIGNED intending to leave the .State of- 
fer at privatoaale their Hteam Haw Mill, situated 
one mile above Prankfort, with ten acres of ground at- 

Tho Mill has one upright saw with lath saws attached , 
all of tbe latost improvements and in good order. The 
Mill is well located with a good run of custom. The 
laths, for which there is a great demand, will pay a large 
portion of the running expenses. Those wishing to en- 
2 age in the business would do well to call and examine 
for themselves. 


Frankfort, Sep'.. 12— tf. [Yeoman copy tf.] 

Fall Style of Hats. 

a Hayes, Craig &. Co’s and Oakford’s, » l P^emluw' , 
Hat manufactured intbe U. S. Call and see them. 
Sept. 10. fl. EVAN8 

ing,&c., Ac c. 
Aug. 22. 1655. 

Soda, Black 


K ENNARD dc CO., Lkxinoton, Ky., begleave toio- 
f'orm the citizens of Frankfort that they have on 
hand a large stock of GAS FIXTURES, Including 6, 5 
and 3 light Chandeliers, 2 and 1 light pendent*, 3 fold’ 

Lights, Ate. — til tnanu- 
Bakt | 

4. and 3 lig! 

4 fold and single Bracks, Drop 

factured by Messrs. Cornelius, Baker A Co., Philadel- 
phia, and w ill be sold as low as they can be had West of 
Philadelphia and put up, if desired, in the best manner 
We would also be pleased to RUN PIPE in stores’ 
dwellings, or public houses, on the best possible terms, 
having superior workmen now engaged in the busiuess 
for us in Lexington. Wo ask a call. 

Al . . , KENNARD <k CO. 

t- hand s large stock of CARPETING. CUR- 

ORTES— for Mle ou reusonabl. Vtruua. K- 4 CO 

lAxlagton, Jao. 4, 1854— tf 



FOB 1850. 

Filly- second V ulume! The Pioneer flagail n o. 

Especially devoted to the vents of the Ladies of Jimortca. 
11 T H^REthis Magazine is taken in a house, uo other is 
If wanted, as It compromises all that could be obtain- 
ed by taking three other Magazines. 

New Features for 1856. 

A new aud very Interesting story will be commenced 
in January, by Marion Hariand, author of “Alone,” and 
“Hidden Path,’’ two novels that have created an immense 
sensation in the literary world. Also— 

Miss Virginia F. Townsend will commence in the Feb- 
ruary number a Nouvellettc, which we know will strong- 
ly intereKlhc readers of the “Book." 

Stories by an English Authoress. 

How to make Wax Flowers and Fruits.— With ea 

Tho Nurse uud the Nursery. 

How to make a Bonnet. 

Troubles of an English Housekeeper. 

The Art of Sketching Flowers from Nature.—With'eo- 
graviugs.— To be copied bv the learner on paper to be 

Maternal counsels to a Daughter.— Desinged to aid bar 
in the care of her health, the improvement of her mind, 
and the cultivation of her heart. 

New style of Illuminating Windows and Lamp Shades, 
with engravings. 

Poetry and History of FI nger Rings, illustrated; Shod* 
for the Ladies, and where they come from, wlthengrav- 


This is . .. 

fpf lgttw 

everyday; we shall avail ourselves of «ve*rvthiog thi 

only giving an idea of our intentions for 1856.— 
New designs of interest to tho ladies are springing up 

cau interest them. In fact, “Godey’s Lady’s tfook,” Will 
possess the interest of any other three magazines. 

In addition to the above will be continued In each No 

Godey’s splendid Steel engravings. 

One hundred pagesof reading. 

Godey’s challenge Fashion Plates. In this as In / 
other department, we defy rivalry or imitation 

Embroidery patterns. Any quantity of them a/a gives 

Model Cottages. 

Dress making, with diagrams to cut by. 

Dress patterns— Infant’* and Childrens Draasoa ■ AL 
kind of Crochet and Netting Work— Cloaks, Moateleu, 
'I almas. Collars, Chtmisetu, Under Sleeves. Bonnets, 
Window Curtains, Broderie Anglaise Slippers, Caps, 
Cloaks, Evening Dresses, fancy Articles, Hind Dreseea. 
Hair Dressing, Robes for Night and Morning, Carriage 
Dresses, Bridal Dresses, Wreaths, MoullUos, Walking 
Dresses, Riding Habits, Boy’s Clothing. Capes and 
Cloaks of Fur in season. Crochet and Netting Work, 
printed in colors. 

DRAWING LESSONS for Youth.— lOOOdeslgns, Music, 
$3 worth is given every year; the Nurse and the Naftory, 
with full instructions; uodey’s invaluable Recipes upon 
every subject. 

We would advise oil who intend to subscribe lo send in 
their orders soon, for if we do not make duplicate sir 
re o type plates, it will be difficult to supply the demand. 
We expect our list for 1856 will reach 100,000 copies. The 
beat plan of subscribingisto send your money direct to 
the publisher. Those who send large amouuls had' bet 
ter send drafts, but notes will answer if drafts conoot be 

J rocured. Letters bad better be registered— It only cost* 
ve cents extra, and their safe reception is insured. 

One copy one year, $3. Two copiesone year, $5. Three 
copies one year, $6. Five copies one. year, and extra 
copy to the person sending the club, making six copies 
$10. Eight copies one year, and an extra copy to the po<- 
son sending the club, making nine copies, $ 15 . Eleven 
copiesone year, aud an extra copy to the person sending 
the club, making twelve copies, $20. 

JFpThe above Terms cannot be deviated from , no 
matter how many are ordered. 

Godey's Lady’s Book and Harper’s Magazine both onu 
year for $4 50. 

Godey’s Lady’s Book and Arthur’s Home Msjratlna 
both ore year for $3 50. 

The money must be all sent at one time for any of the 
C lubs. 

Tf JT Additions of one or more to dabs are received af 
club prices. . 

lub j)ri 

A Specimen or Specimens will be sent utrec’. h* 
any Postmaster making the request. 

0* w ® can always supply back numbers for the year, 
as the work is stereotyped. 

Subscriber* In the British Province*, 

W ho send for clubs, must remit 36 cents extra on every 
subscriber, to pay the American postage to the lines 
Address , L. A. GODBY, 

No. 113, Chestnut sueet, 1’hlladelhhla. 
Nov. 7, 1855— w2am. ^ 



For the rapid Cure of 


Among U t numerous discoveries Sdecce has mud, lu 
tliis generalioo to facilitate the Lusiueii of life— Increase 
iU eDjoymeot, ard even prolong the tenn of huiuau e* 
istence, none can be named of more real value to mat. 
kind, than this contribution of Chomlatry to tbe Healing 
Art. A vast trial of its virtues throughout this broac 
country, has proven beyond a doubt, that no medicine or 
combination of medicine, yei known, can so surely cob 
roi and cure Ibe oumerou. varietiee of pulmonary disease 
which have hitherto .wept from our midst thousands aud 
thousand# every year. Indeed, there is now abundant 
reason to believe a Remedy has at length been found 
waloh can be relied ou, to cure the most dangerous ahho 
tlouattf the 1 uugs. Our space here will not permit us to 
publish any proportion ofthe cures affected by its use, 
but we would presenl the following:— and refer further 
enquiry to my American Almanac, which the agentsholoa 
named, will always be pleased to furnish free, wbereU 
are full pa rticulars.sud Indisputable proof of the s« stale, 

Office of Transportation*. 

Laurens R. K. 8. C., Aug. 4, 1853. ( 
J.C.Akk. Dear Sir,— iffy liule son, four years old 
bus Just recovered from a severe stuck of malignant 
Scarlet Fever, his throat was rouen, and every person 
that visited him, pronounced him adead child. Having 
used your Ciiskrv Rector, t in California, in the wiotM 
ofl850, for a severe attack of Bronchitis, with entire sue 
erss, I was Induced to try It ou my liule boy. 1 gave 
him a tea-spoon-full every three hours, commencing In 
the morning, and by ten o’clock at night 1 found adocl 
ded change for the better, and alter ihreo days use, be 
was able to eat or drink w ithout pain. 

its use lu the above uumed disease will save many, 
child from a premature grave, aud relieve the aaxutv w 
many a rood parent. For ail alfeeiionsor the Tbroat and 
Luuga, I believe it tbe best medicine extant. A footing 
ofthe deepest gratitude, prompia me in addressing yo« 
these lines,— but for your important discovery, myliul. 
boy would now have beeo In another world. 

i am yours with great respect, 

J. D. ROWELL. Supt Tuna., L. R. K. 

Rock Hill,(8ummerset Co.,) N. J JulySl, 1 * 58 . 

Da. J. C. Avef , — Kioce your medlduo baa beeo koown 
bore, it has a greater demand than any other oougb 
remedy we have ever sold. It is spokeu of in terms of 
unmeasured praise by those who have used It, and l 
know of some cases where the best they can say of H, 
la uot too much for the good Hbasdooe. 'itake pleasure' 
lu selling it, because I know that I am giviug my ou*. 
turners the worth of their money, and 1 feel fraliil*d la 
seeing the beuefltUconfers. grwuuea u. 

Please send me a furthor supply, aud believe at 
Yours, with respect, JOHN C. WHITLOCK. 

R. S. Almost any number of oertifleates can be sent 
you, if you wish It. 

Winsor, C. W., June 24, i»sq 
J. C. Area. Sir: This may certify that ! bave^d 
your Cherry PecTOR.t, for upwards of one veer, and ta 
is my sincere belief that I should have been in mV rrave 
ere thU Ume If 1 had not. It has cured mcof.dung” 
ousaffecUon oi the lungs, and l do not overstate mv 
convlotions when I tell you IU. a priceless remedy T 
\ oun* very respectfully, * 

h ' CU t L ‘^ Attorney at Law. . 
n , ,, , Wllksbarre, Pa., September 28, 1850 . 

Dr. J. L. Avrr. My dear Sire-^our medicine 1s meeh 
approved of by those who have used it. oomposIuSn u 
such as tolusureand mainuluils reputation. I invariable 

”ssas s 

« r fl“ red bJ J ’ c ’ ATER,^'h«mf»LLow»il M Mam 

swb £& zrr ■ *-*^2*“^ 

Dob 5.1S55— wd.twJm.' 




Thursday, March 6, 1856. 

Prayer by the Rev. John N. Norton, of the 
Episcopal Church. 


Mr. W EIS offered the following resolution, 
which was adopted, viz: 

Resolved, That during the residue of the ses- 
sion the Senate will meet at half past 8, A. M., 
and sit until half past 1 ; meet again at 3, and sit 
until 6; meet again at 7, and sit until 11. 

Mr. SUDDUTH offered the following resolu- 
tion, viz: 

Resolved by the General Assembly of the Common- 
wealth of Kentucky, That on Monday, the 10th of 
March, 1656, by joint ballot of the two Houses, 
three committee-men, neither of whom shall be 
the resident of a city, shall be elected, to be styled 
“The Financial Committee of Kentucky.” 

Resolved, That said committee may appoint a 
clerk, and fix his salary for the time they may re- 
quire his services, not exceeding $1 ,000. 

Resolved, That it shall be the duty of said com- 
mittee, upon oath, to examine the accounts and 
Touchers of the Lunatic Asylums; the Institution 
for the education of the Deaf and Dumb; the In- 
stitution for the education of the Blind; the Sink- 
ing Fund; the Geologist; the Board of Internal 
Improvement, and all other institutions and 
works to which the State has made appropriations, 
to the utmost of their power, and report at the 
next session of the General Assembly, for which 
services said committee shall each receive $2, 000 
out of the treasury, one-fourth when they qualify, 
one-fourth at the end of the present year, and the 
balance when they report; and their clerk to be 
paid in the same manner. 

Resolved, That said examination shall not only 
embody the comparison of the vouchers, with the 
amounts stated in any accounts, with the author- 
ity tor the payment, and the equivalent, making 
a fair estimate thereof; and everything which said 
commissioners may deem necessary for the Gen- 
eral Assembly to know, to enable it the better to 
protect the financial interests of the State, said 
examination not to go farther back than fire 

Resolved, That said committee shall have ple- 
nary powers for the above objects. 


Mr. BULLOCK — Judiciary — a bill from the 
House to incorporate Pogue Lodge, No. 325, 
Free and Accepted Masons: passed. 

Same — a bill from the flouse to incorporate 
Gordonsville Lodge, No. 217, of Free and Ar- 
cepted Masons: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to incorporate 
Bland Ballard Lodge, No. 38, I. Q. O. F.: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to abolish a ferry 
on the Ohio river in Meade county: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to increase the 
powers of the Marshal of Mt. Sterling: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to amend the 
charter of the town of New Haven: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to incorporate 
the Catholic Benpvolent Society of Covington: 

Same — a bill from the House to amend the act 
incorporating Voluntary Associations: passed. 

Same — a bill from the House to amend the 
charter of the Falls City Bridge Company: orders 
of the day. 

Mr. BUCKNER — Judiciary — a bill from the 
House for the benefit of E. Shivel: rejected. 

Same — a bill from the House increasing the 
duties of the City Court of Covington, reported 
the same with an amendment: amendment con- 
curred in, and the bill rejected — yeas, 6; nays, 29. 


The Senate then took up the bill for the benefit 
df the Western Lunatic Asylum. 

(Appropriates twenty-six thousand six hundred 
and twenty-seven dollars and fifty-two cents, for 
making a well and cisterns; paving and grading; 
additional furniture and bedding; paying the sev 
eral balances due for the current expenses for the 
past, year; for paying the several balances due to 
contractors for work done on said Asylum, and 
for materials furnished for the same.] 

After considerable discussion, but before the 
vote was taken. 

The Senate took a recess until 3 o’clock. 



The Senate again resumed the consideration of 
the bill for the benefit of the Western Lunatic 

Said bill reads as follows: 

$ 1 . Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the 
Commonwealth of Kentucky, That there is hereby 
appropriated, out of any moneys in the treasury 
not otherwise appropriated, to the Western Lu- 
natic Asylum the following sums, viz: For a well 
and two large cisterns, one thousand dollars; for 
additional furniture and bedding, one thousand 
dollars per annum for the years 1856 and 1857. 

§ 2. That for the purpose of paying the several 
balances due for the current expenses for the past 

year, there is hereby appropriated the sum of six 
thousand three hundred and one dollars and six- 
ty-one cents, which may be drawn by the board 
of managers at any time after the passage of this 

$ 3. For the purpose of paying the several bal- 
ances due to contractors for work done on said 
Asylum, and for material furnished for same, 
there is hereby appropriated the further sum of 
seventeen thousand three hundred and twenty- 
five dollars and ninety one cents, to be drawn by 
Robert McKee, Zich. Glass, and John Stitcs, 
commissioners heretofore appointed to audit and 
settle the accounts of said Asylum; and they are 
hereby required, upon the receipt of the same, to 
pay it over to the several contractors to whom the 
same is due, as shown by their report to the pres- 
ent General Assembly, and that said sum speci- 
fied in this section mav be drawn at any time af- 
ter the passasc of this act. 

Mr. WADSWORTH moved to strike out one 
thousand dollars from the first section for paving 
and grading: carried. 

Mr. BUCKNER moved to insert five hundred 
dollars, for paving: carried. 

Mr. WADSWORTH moved to strike out one 
thousand dollars from the first section for addi- 
tional bedding and furniture: carried. 

Mr. BUCKNER moved to insert five hundred 
dollars: carried. 

Mr WADSWORTH moved to strike out the 
second and third sections: carried — yeas, 17 : nays, 


Mr. SUDDUTH moved to lay the bill on the 
table: rejected— yeas, 10; nays, 24. 

Mr. YVOODSON moved to amend the bill bv 
adding the 2d and 3d sections, by striking $301 61 
from the 1st section, and ninety-one cents from 
the 2d section. 

Mr. WADSWORTH offered an amendment to 
the amendment providing that no interest shall 
be paid on any debts contracted by said Asylum; 
that no part of the sum appropriated for building 
a welland cistern shall be paid until the contract- 
or has entered into bond 

Mr. D. HOWARD SMITH moved the previ- 
ous question: carried. 

Mr. WADSWORTH’S amendment was then 

Mr. YVOODSON’S amendment was rejected — 

yeas, 16; nays, 18. 

The bill was then rejected. 

eastern lunatic asylum. 

The Senate then took up the bill for the bene- 
fit of the Eastern Lunatic Asylum. 

Said bill reads as follows: 

§ 1 , Be it enacted by the General Assembly of 
the Commonwealth of Kentucky, That the sum of 
seventeen thousand dollars is hereby appropria- 
ted to the Eastern Lunatic Asylum, at Lexington, 
for the purpose of liquidating the debt incurred 
for the support of said institution for the years 
1854 and 1855 — the appropropriation of the last 
Legislature having not been sufficient for that 
purpose; also, six thousand dollars to pay amount 
due for heating apparatus; also, fifteen hundred 
dollars for the payment debt for putting roof on 
asylum building; also, two thousand five hundred 
dollars to repair water-closet* and bath-rooms; 

also, ten thousand dollars for completing warm 
ing apparatus; also, one thousand dollars for 
painting the exterior wood-work of tho building 
of said institntion; and five hundred dollars to 
secure the windows in said building. All of 
which sums shall be paid out of any moneys in the 
treasury not otherwise appropriated, on the war- 
rant of the auditor of public accounts, drawn in 
favor of the managers of said institution. 

§ 2. That it shall be the duty of the managers 
of said institution to let out the repairs contem- 
plated by the foregoing section of this act, after 
sufficient public notice, to the lowest and best 
bidder; and should said managers exceed the ap- 
propriations hereby made for repairs, they shall 
be held personally liable for such excess. This 
act shall take effect from its passage. 

Mr. KING moved to lay the bill on tho table, 
but at the request of Mr. SMITH withdrew it. 

After considerable discussion, Mr. BARLOYY’ 
moved to strike out$17,000 and insert $10,000. 

Mr. YY’ RIGHT moved to lav the bill and 
amendment on the table: rejected — yeas, 10; 
nays, 21. 


Mr. D. HOYVARD SMITH had leave of ab- 
sence for the remainder of the session. 

And then the Senate took a recess until seven 



Mr. BUCKNER — Judiciary — a bill from the 
House to mitigate the punishment for duelling. 

Mr: HARDIN moved to lay the bill on the ta- 
ble: rejected — yeas, 9; nays, 12. 

The bill was then rejected. 

Same — a bill from the House for the benefit of 
Edward Morris, of Calloway county: passed. 

And then the Senate adjourned. 


Thursday, March 6, 1856. 

Prayer by the Rev. J. N. Norton, of the Epis- 
copal Church. 

Mr. J. B. ANDERSON, from the committee 
on Claim-', (upon special leave obtained by Mr. 
E. O. BROYY’N) reported a bill for the benefit of 
John S. Dorman: passed. 

Mr. PELL moved to suspend the orders of the 
day to take up the bill to attach a piece of Ohio 
county to Hancock: negatived. 


Mr. GARRARD, from the committee upon 
Military Affairs, reported a bill for the benefit of 
the State Arsenal: passed — yeas, 81 ; nays, 2. 

(Appropriates $250 to set up a forge, lathe, and 

Also — a bill from the Senate to prevent the 
selling or using certain weapons. 

[Prohibits the vending of "colts,” “brass- 
knuckles,” and “slung shot," &e. , under pen- 
alty of $25 for each offense; imposes a penalty 
of $100 for every case of strikingwith such weap- 
ons; and in case of death ensuing from blows by 
such weapons or any other allows damages to 
the widow or heirs at law at the discretion of a 

Mr. McELROY moved to strike out the sec- 
tion of the bill which fixes the amount of dam- 
ages: adopted. 

Mr. MENZIES moved to lay the bill upon the 
table: negatived. 

Mr. HANSON moved to insert after "brass 
knuckles” &c., the words “pistols, bowie knives, 
dirks, sword canes:” adopted. 

Messrs. BEN BERRY, and ELLIOTT op- 
posed the bill as amended. 

Mr. HELM moved to reconsider the vote by 
which the amendment was adopted. 

Mr. NUTTALL argued in favor ol the bill as 
amended, and opposed the motion to reconsider. 

Mr. HANSON spoke in favor of his amend 
ment, and against the motion to reconsider. 

Mr. YY'OOD moved the previous question: or- 

The motion to reconsider was then rejected. 

Mr. MONTGOMERY moved to except sher- 
iffs, constables, and other peace officers from the 
operation of the proposed law: rejected. 

Mr. SPEER moved the previous question 
which was ordered. 

The bill was then ordered to a third reading, 
and that it have its third reading to-morrow at 
half past nine o’clock. 


The bill to establish the patrol upon the Ohio 
river came up as a special order, the question be- 
ing upon the substitute reported by Mr. YVORTH- 
iNGTON from the select committee upon that 
subject, and which had been amended by strik- 
ing out the clause allowing negro testimony 
against persons accused of inducing slaves to es- 
cape, 4c. 4tc. 

Mr. PRICHARD moved to lay the bill and 
substitute upon the table: negatived — yeas, 29; 
nays, 49. 

The substitute was then adopted, and the ques- 
tion being upon ordering the bill as amended to 
a third reading, it was negatived — yeas, 43; nays, 

[The bill in the shape in which it was thus re- 
jected, makes it the duty of the County Judge 
and a majority of the Justices in the counties 
upon the Ohio river to appoint patrols for their re- 
spective counties, and makes such patrols remova- 
ble at the pleasure of the Judge, or of the Coun- 
ty Court and a majority of Justices; requires that 
all water craft at the Kentucky shore and not in 
the immediate charge of the owner, 4c., shall be 
chained and locked and the oars removed, and 
for a violation of this provision any free person 
may be fined not exceeding $15 by a Justice of 
the Peace or County Judge, or recognized to 
appear at the Circuit Court, where he may be 
fined not exceeding $500, or imprisoned not ex- 
ceeding six months in the county jail, or both, 
and the craft shall be dealt with as if attached 
for debt, 4c., and proceeds applied to paying wa- 
ges of patrols; if the offender be a slave he shall 
be whipped and his master may be fined. To pay 
wages of patrols, the following annual appropri- 
ations are made to the border counties, viz: to 
Greenup, Lewis, Oldham and Henderson, $1,200 
each; to Mason and Boone, $2,700 each; to Brack- 
en and Kenton, $900 each; to Pendleton and Har- 
din, $100 each; to Campbell. $1,800: to Gallatin, 
Carroll and Trimble, $1,500; to Jefferson, $4,- 
230; to every other county on the Ohio river, 
$600. To raise a revenue to carry out the object 
j of the law, an annual tax of % of one centon the 
$100 is imposed upon the taxable property of the 


The bill from the Senate the better to define 
usury, came up as a special order, the question 
being upon its passage. 

Mr. GOODLOE addressed the House in oppo- 
sition to this bill. 

Mr. SMEDLEY moved to amend by adding 
a proviso excepting Deposit Banks from the op- 
erations of the bill. 

The discussion was further continued bv 
favor of the bill, and by Messrs. HEYY’ITT, and 
GOODLOE in opposition to it. 

Mr. FOSS moved the previous question, which 
was ordered. 

The amendment offered by Mr. SMEDLEY 
was then rejected. 

The question being then upon the passage of 
the bill, it resulted as follows: 

Yeas. — Mr. Speaker, Messrs. Alexander, 
Anthony, Auxicr, Beauchamp, YV . J. Berry, 
E. O. Brown, Cecil, Clement, G. B. Cook, Cor- 
bin, Dugan, Elliott, J. M. Fogle, McD. Fogle, 
Foss, Gaither, Garrard, Giles, Grasty, Gray, 
Gullion, Hanson, Hargis, Hawkins, Helm, Irvan, 
P. Lee, Littlepagc. Lyon, McCreary, McElrov, 
Menzies, Morrow, Nuttall, Rice, Richardson, Rci- 
lcy, Speer, Spurr, YVallcr, YY’hitcley, and YVor- 
thington — 43. 

Nays. — Messrs. J. B. Anderson, Baker, Ben 
Berry, Bodley, Bohannon, Booker, Bowling, 
Bradford, Bruce, Cochran, M. J. Cook, Corbett, 
Covington, Culton, Deatherage, Chas. Duncan, 
J. A. Duncan, Dunn, Faria, Goodloe, Graham, 
Hewitt, Hicks, James, Jolly, A. Jones, Richard 
Jones, Kinslaer, G. F. Lee’, Long, Mahan, Mar- 
shall, McCampbell, Miller, Montgomery, Pell, 
Prichard, Raymond, Ricketts, Rogers, Russell, 
Smedley, Terry, Tevis, Thornton, Thurman, 
Vanwinkle, Vaughn, YVare, YVinn, YVood, YVoods, 
and YVorsham — 53. 

So the bill was rejected. 

refeal gp lottery grants. 

Mr. MENZIES, from the committee on the 

Judiciary, reported (according to special instruc- 
tion) a bill repealing all laws granting lottery 

Read a first time and ordered to a second read- 
ing by consent. 

A motion to dispense with the second reading 
was carried — 73 to 15. 

Mr HELM moved to re-commit the bill to the 
committee on the Judiciary. 

Mr. COCHRAN moved to lay the motion up- 
on the table: carried. 

Mr. SMEDLEY moved to amend so as to ex- 
cept the Shelby College lottery grant: negativ- 

The bill was then ordered to a third reading, 
and a motion to dispense with the third reading 
was made and resulted — yeas, 66; nays, 28. 

So the House refused to dispense — a majority 
of four-fifths being necessary for that purpose. 

Mr. COCHRAN moved that the bill have its 
third reading at half past nine o’clock to-morrow. 

Mr. NUTTALL having obtained the floor, 

Mr. HANSON moved to dispense (in Mr. N.’s 
behalf for the present occasion) with the rule re- 
stricting speeches to ten minutes: carried — yeas, 
63; nays. 26. 

Mr. NUTTALL addressed the House in op- 
position to the bill, and Mr. YY'ORTHINGTON 
replied and advocated it. 

Mr. GRAY spoke in favor of the bill. 

Mr. II ELM would vote for the bill if, upon fur- 
ther consideration, he found he could do so with- 
out violating his oath to support the constitution; 
but he must have a little time to investigate and 
consider, and that was the reason he had this 
morning moved to re commit the bill to the com- 
mittee on the Judiciary. He was against all lot- 
teries and all gambling, and only wished to be 
satisfied that me bill did not violate the consti- 
tution, and then he would vote for it. 

The motion that the bill have its third reading 
to morrow at 9 Tj o’clock was then adopted. 

And then the House took a recess until three 

[Proceedings of evening session in to morrow’s 

The Naturalization Laws. — The following is 
the bill for the modification of the Naturaliza- 
tion and Immigration Laws, which has been in- 
troduced in the U. S. Senate by Hon. Stephen 
Adams, of Mississippi, who was elected as a 
Democrat,- but who will hardly be henceforth 
permitted to enjoy full fellowship with the for- 
eignized Democracy, who seem to think that one 
Dutchman or Irishman is worth a dozen native 
born Americans. It was read twice, and referred 
to the Committee on the Judiciary: 

“Be it enacted. That no alien who may arrive 
in the United States, after the passage of this 
act, shall be permitted to become a citizen of the 
United States, unless he shall, on making appli- 
cation to be admitted to the rights of citizenship, 
declare on oath, and prove to the satisfaction of 
the court having jurisdiction of the case, that he 
has been a resident of the United States twenty- 
one years continuously prior to the time of ma- 
king such application; and he shall not be per- 
mitted to make his declaration of his intention to 
become a citizen of the United States, until he 
shall have resided in the United States ten years 
at least. 

Sec. 2. That any alien, being a free white 
person, who shall have proved a residence of 
twelve months in the United States, shall be en- 
titled to all the protection of the Government, and 
be allowed to inherit and hold and transmit real 
estate, so long as he remains w ithin the limits of 
the United States, in the same manner as though 
he were a citizen of the United States. 

Sec. 3. That from and after the passage of 
this act, aliens shall be admitted to citizenship in 
a Circuit or District Court of the United States, 
in some one of the States or Territories of the U. 
States, and in no other Court. 

Sec. 4. That it shall not be lawful for any 
captain, master, agent or commander of any mer- 
chantman, or other vessel sailing under the laws 
of the United States, or of any foreign vessel 
coming to the United States, to bring into any 
port or into the waters of the United States, or to 
land on any of the territories of the United 
States, any alien or person of foreign birth, un- 
less such alien, or person of foreign birth shall 
deposit with such captain, master, agent or com- 
mander a certificate, properly authenticated, 
from the United States Consul or Commercial 
Agent of the port from which such person em- 
barked, certifying that he is of good character, 
and has never been convicted of any criminal of- 
fence, or been a public pauper; and any captain, 
master, agent or commander of any vessel who 
may violate the provisions ofthis act may be deem- 
ed guilty of misdemeanor, and upon conviction 
thereof by any Court of competent jurisdietion, 
shall be punished by a fine.of five hundred dol- 
lars for each offense. 

Sec 5. That all acts and parts of acts con- 
flicting with the provisions of this act, be and the 
same are hereby repealed. 

[From tbs St. Louis Republican.) 

The case of Drcd Scott vs. Sanford, a suit for 
freedom now pending on appeal in the United 
States Supreme Court, was before our own courts 
under the name of Scott vs. Emerson, and will 
be found reported in 15 Mo. Rep. p. 576. The 
facts are briefly as follows: Dr. Emerson, the 
owner of Dred Scott, was a surgeon in the army, 
who being ordered from St. Louis to Rock Island, 
in Illinois, took his servants with him, and de- 
tained them in servitude from 1834 to 1836, and 
then removed them to Fort Snelling, and detain- 
ed them until 1838, when they were returned to 
St. Louis. 

Our Supreme Court, Gamble dissenting, held 
that the slave returning to this State, although 
he might have been illegally held in slavery in 
Illinois, or in the Territory, and might perhaps 
there have sued for and obtained his freedom, 
vet upon his return, he was remitted to his status 
in this State, and that our courts would not en- 
force the laws of Illinois, and would not confis- 
cate the property of her own citizens at the com- 
mand of a foreign law, and that the fact of the 
suit for freedom showed that the defendant had 
not assented to the freedom of his slave. 

The suit now pending upon appeal was brought 
in the Circuit Court for this district in the usual 
method of trespass for an assault. The defendant 
pleaded, in abatement of the jurisdiction, that the 
plaintiff was his slave, and was not a citizen of 
the State of Missouri, and therefore not entitled 
to bring suit in the United States Court. This 
plea was overruled upon demurrer, and the facts 
submitted to the court, which followed the decis- 
ion of the Supreme Court of the State, and from 
this decision an appeal was taken. 

The question, therefore, arising upon the rec- 
ord before the court would seem to be: 1st, Is a 
negro a citizen within the meaning of the Con- 
stitution so as to be entitled to all the privileges 
of the several States, and thus entitled to sue for 
his freedom in the Courts of the United States! 
2nd — YV ill the courts of the United States under, 
take to give force and effect to the laws of one 
State within the limits of another, by deciding 
upon the status of the party as effected by the 
laws of a foreign State, or will it hold that the 
party returning in slavery, his status must be de- 
termined by the laws of the State in which he 
resides, and that the domestic and social condition 
of the persons domiciled within its territory must 
be decided by the laws of the State, except so 
far as such laws conflict with the Constitution of 
the United States, and does not touch the sub- 

The last view was that taken by the Supreme 
Court in the case of Strader vs. Graham, 10 How 
R 72, and from that opinion the courtis not like- 
ly to recede. Consequently the constitutionality 
of the Missouri compromise is not necessarily 
involved in the case before the court, nor likely 
to be decided. The important question would 
seem to be, can a negio be a citizen within the 
terms of the constitution, so that a negro from 
Massachusetts can live in South Carolina, if he 
sees fit, claiming that, being a citizen of Massa- 
chusetts, he is therefore a citizen of the United 
States. This position has been denied by the 
lower courts in several States, but wo are not 
aware that it has ever been decided by any court 
of last resort. YV’a await, therefore, tho decis- 
ion of the case with a great deal of interest. 




$ 1. Beit enacted by the General Assembly of the 
Commonwealth of Kentucky, That the Circuit 
Courts for the several counties in each of the 
thirteen circuit court juridical districts in this 
Commonwealth, shall commence in tho counties 
at tho times hereinafter specified, and be held the 
number of juridical days allotted to each term, if 
the business of the court shall require it, viz: 


In the county of Fulton, on the first Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Hickmau, on the third Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Ballard, on the first Mondays 
in April and October, aud continue, each, twelve 
juridical days. 

In the county of McCracken, on the third Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
eighteen juridical days. 

In the county of Marshall, on the second Mon- 
days in Mav aud November, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Calloway, on the fourth Mon- 
days of May and November, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the couiity of Graves, on the second Mon- 
days in June and December, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical davs. 

In the county of Livingston, on the fourth Mon- 
day in June and first Monday in January, and 
continue, each, six juridical days. 

In the county of Lyon, on the first Monday in 
July and second Monday in January, and contin- 
ue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Crittenden, on the third Mon- 
day in July and fourth Monday in January, and 
continue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Union, on Tuesday after the 
first Monday in August and the second Monday 
in February, and continue the first, seventeen, aud 
the second, twelve juridical days. 


In the county of Trigg, on the last Mondays in 
February and August, aud continue, each, twelve 
juridical days. 

In the county of Caldwell, on the second Mon- 
days in March and September, aud continue, the 
March term, eighteen juridical days, the Septem- 
ber term, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Christian, on the first Monday 
in April, and the last Monday in September, and 
continue, each, eighteen juridical days. A term 
for the trial of equity causes shall also be held in 
the county of Cristian, commencing on Tuesday 
after the first Monday in August, and continue 
eleven juridical days. 

In the county of Todd, on the fourth Monday 
in April, and third Monday in October, and con- 
tinue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Muhlenburg, on the second 
Monday in May, and continue twelve juridical 
days, and first Monday in November, and contin 
ue six juridical days A term for the trial of 
equity causes, shall be held in the county of 
Muhlenburg, to commence on the third Monday 
in August, in each year, and continne five juridi- 
cal days. 

In the county of Hopkins, on the fourth Mon- 
day in May and third Monday in November, and 
continue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Henderson, on the second 
Monday in June, and first Monday in December, 
and continue, each, twenty -four juridical days. 


In the county of Hancock, on the last Mondays 
in February and August, and continue, each, six 
juridical days. 

In the county of Daviess, on the first Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days; also, on the fourth Monday 
in June, and continue six juridical days, forthe 
trial of equity, criminal and penal causes. 

In the county of McLean, on the third Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, each, 
six juridical days. 

In the county of Ohio, on tho fourth Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Breckinridge, on the second 
Mondays in April and October, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Grayson, on the fourth Mon 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
six juridical days. 

In the county of Larue, on the first Mondays 
in May and November, and continue, each, six 
juridical days. 

In the county of Hardin, on the second Mon- 
days in May and November, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. There shall also beheld 
a term for the trial of equity, criminal and penal 
causes, in Hardin county, commencing on the se- 
cond Monday in July, and continue twelve juridi- 
cal days. 

In the county of Meade, on the fourth Mon- 
days in Mav aud November, and continue, each 
twelve juridical days. 


In the county of Logan, on the fourth Monday 
in February and Tuesday after the first Monday in 
August, and continue, the first term eighteen, the 
second term seventeen juridical days. 

In the county of Simpson, on the third Monday 
in March, and the fourth Monday in August, and 
continue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Allen, on the first Monday in 
April and the second Monday in September, and 
continue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Monroe, on the third Monday 
in April and the fourth Monday in September, 
and continue, each, six juridical days. 

In the county of Barren, on the fourth Monday 
in April, and continue thirty juridical days, and 
on the first Monday in October, and continue 
twenty four juridical days. 

In the county of Edmonson, on the first Mon- 
days i.i June and November, and continue, each, 
six juridical days. 

In the county of Butler, on the second Mon- 
days in June and November, and continue, each, 
six juridical days. 

In the county of Hart, on the third Mondays 
in June and November, and continue, the June 
term eighteen, and the November term, twelve 
juridical days. 

In YY'arren countv, on the second Monday in 
July and the first Monday in December, and con- 
tinue, each, eighteen juridical days. 


In the county of Nelson, on the fourth Mon- 
days in February and August, aud continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. There shall be also held, 
in the countyof Nelson, a term for the trial of equi- 
ty, criminal and penal causes, commencing on the 
second Monday in June, and continuing twelve 
juridical days. 

In the county of YVashington, on the second 
Mondays in March and September, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. For the trial of 
equity, criminal and penal causes, in YVashing- 
ton county, a term shall be held, commencing on 
the fourth Monday in June, and continue twelve 
juridical days. 

In the county of Green, on the fourth Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. For the trial of 
equity, criminal and penal causes, in Green coun- 
ty, there shall be held a term, commencing on the 
second Monday in July, and continuing six jurid- 
ical days. 

In the county of Mercer, on the second Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each 
twelve juridical days. For the trial of equity, 
criminal and penal causes, there shall be held a 
term, for Mercer county, commencing on the 
third Monday in July, and continuing twelve ju- 
ridical days. 

In the county of Anderson, on the fourth Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. For the trial of equity, 
criminal and penal causes, in Anderson county, 
tbero shall bo held a term, commencing on the 
second Monday in August, and continuing six ju- 
ridical days. 

In the county of Taylor, or the aeeond Mon- 
days in Mav and November, aodooutinuo, each, 
twelve juridical days 

In the county of Marion, on the fourth Mon- 
days in May and November, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days- Also for the trial of equi- 
ty, criminal and penal causes, a term commencing 
on the third Monday in August, and continu- 
ing six juridical days. 


In the county of Boyle, on the first Monday 
in February and Tuesday after the first Monday 
in August, and continue, the first term twelve 
and the second eleven juridical days. 

In the county of Garrard, on the third Mon- 
days iu February and August, aud continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. Also, a term for 
trial of equity, criminal, and penal causes shall 
beheld in Garrard county, commencing on the 
first Monday iu July, and continue six juridical 

In the county of Lincoln, on the second Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Pulaski, on the fourth Mon- 
days in March aud September, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. Also, a term for 
trial of equity, criminal, and penal causes, shall 
be held in Pulaski county, commencing on the 
third Monday iu July, and continuing six juridi- 
cal days. 

In the county of YY’ayne, ou the second Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue at the 
April term six, and at the October term twelve 
juridical days. 

In Clinton county, on the third Monday in 
April, and the fourth Monday in October, and 
continue, each, six juridical days 

In Russell county, on the fourth Monday in 
April, and first Monday in November, and con- 
tinue, each, six juridical days. 

In Casey county, on the first Monday in 
May, and the second Monday in November, and 
continue, each, six juridical days. 

In Adair county, on the third Monday iu May, 
and third Monday in November, and continue, 
each, twelve juridical days. Also, a term for 
trial of equity, criminal, and penal causes, shall 
be held in Adair county, commencing on the 
fourth Monday in July, and continuing six jurid- 
ical days. 

In Cumberland county, on the first Mondays in 
June and December, and continue, each, twelve 
juridical days. 


In Jefferson county, on the second Monday in 
January, the first Monday in May, and the sec 
ond Monday in October, and coutiuue at the Jan 
nary and May terms, each, forty-two, and at the 
October term forty-eight juridical days. 

In Bullitt county, on the first Monday in March, 
and the third Monday in August, and continue, at 
the March term six, and at the August term twelve 
juridical days. 

In Shelby county, on the second Monday in 
March, and the fourth Monday in September, 
and continue, each, twelve juridical days. Also, 
a term for trial of equity causes, shall be held in 
Shelbv county, commencing on the first Monday 
in July, and continuing six juridical davs. 

In Oldham county, on the fourth Monday in 
March, and the third Monday in September, and 
continue, each, six juridical days. 

In Spencer county, on the second Mondays in 
April and September, and continue, each, six ju 
ridical days. 


In Franklin county, on the first Mondays in 
March and October, and continue, each, eighteen 
juridical days; also, on the second Monday in 
July, and continue twelve juridical days. 

In Carroll county, on the fourth Mondays in 
March and August, and continue, each, jix jurid- 
ical days. 

In Henry county, on the first Mondays in April 
and September, and continue, the April term 
twelve, and the September terra six juridical 

In Boone countv, on the third Monday in April 
and the second Monday in September, and con- 
tinue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In Owen county, on the first Monday in May, 
and the second Monday in November, and con- 
tinue, each, twelve juridical days. 

In Gallatin county, on the third Monday in 
May, and the fourth Monday in September, and 
continue, each, six juridical days. 

Iu Grant county, on the fourth Mondays in 
May and October, and continue, each, twelve ju- 
ridical days. 

In Trimble county, ou the third Monday in June, 
and the fourth Monday in November, aud con- 
tinue, each, six juridical days. 


In the county of Bracken, on the fourth Mon- 
daysin February nnd August, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Kenton, at Covington, on the 
second Mondays in March and September, and 
continue, each, thirty juridical days. At Inde- 
pendence, in the same county, on the second Mon- 
days in June and December, and continue, each, 
six juridical days. 

In the county of Pendleton, on the third Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Harrison, on the first Mon- 
days in May and November, and continue, each, 
eighteen juridical days. 

In the county of Campbell, at the court house 
in Alexandria, on the fourth Mondays in May and 
November, and continue, each, twelve juridical 
days. In Newport, at the court house in same 
county, on the second Mondays in February ami 
August, and continue, each, twelve juridical days. 


In the county of Rowan, on the fourth Mondays 
in February and August, aud continue, each, six 
juridical days. 

In the county of Fleming, on the first Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. Also, a term for the trial 
of equity, criminal and penal causes, shall be 
held in Fleming county, on the second Monday 
in July, and continue six juridical days. 

In the county of Nicholas, on the third Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, each, 
tw elve juridical days. Also, a term for the trial 
of equity causes shall be held in Nicholas coun- 
ty on the third Monday in December, and contin- 
ue six juridical days. 

In the county of Mason, on the first Mondays 
in April and October, and continue, each, thirty 
juridical days; and on the fourth Monday in July, 
and continue twenty-four juridical days. 

In the county of Greenup, on the second MaAj 
days in May and November, ami continue, ca^B 
eighteen juridical days; also, on the third Miff 
day in July and continue six juridical days, for the 
trial of equity causes. 

In the county of Lewis, on the first Mondays 
ensuing the spring and fall terms of the Greenup 
circuit court, and continne, each, twelve juridical 


In the countyof Powell, on the first Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, six 
juridical days. 

In the county of Montgomery, on the second 
Mondays in Febiuary and August, and continue, 
each, twelve Juridical days; also, on Tuesday af- 
ter the second Monday of June and continue, 
eleven juridical days for the trial of equity, crim- 
inal, and penal causes. 

In the county of Bath, on the third Mondays in 
March and September, aud continue, each, tw elve 
juridical days. 

Iu the county of Carter, on the first Mondays 
in April and October, and continue, each, six ju- 
ridical days. 

In the county of Lawrence, on the first Mon- 
days ensuing the spring and fall terms of the 
Carter circuit court, and continue, each, six ju- 
ridical days. 

In the countyof Johnson, on the first Mondays 
ensuing tho spring and fall terms of the Law- 
rence circuit court, and continue, each, six jurid- 
ical days. 

In the county of Pike, on the first Mondays en- 
suing the spring and fall terms of the Johnson 
circuit court, and continue, each six juridical 

In the county of Floyd, on the first Mondays 
ensuing the fall and spring terms of the Pike 
circuit court, and continue, each, twolvejuridical 

In the county of Morgan, on the first Mondays 
ensuing the spring and fall terms of the Floyd ' 

circuit court, and continue, each, twelve juridical 


In the county of Rockcastle, on the last Mon- 
Jay in February, and continue twelve juridical 
Jay*, and Wednesday after the first Monday in 
August, and continue nine juridical days. 

Iu the countyof Laurel, on the second Mon 
day in March and third Monday in August, and 
continue, the March term, twelve, and the August 
term six juridical days. 

In the county of YVhitley,! on the’fourth Mon- 
days iu March and August, and coutiuue six ju 
ridical davs." Where tliere are five Mondays In 
either of said months, the term in such month 
shall continue twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Knox, on the first Mondays in 
April and September, and continue, each, .twelve 
juridical days. 

In the county of Harlan, on the first Tuesdays 
after the third Mondays in April and September; 
and continue ten juridical days. 

In the county of Letcher, on the second Mon 
days succeeding the terms of the Harlan circuit 
court, and continue, each, six juridical days. 

In the county of Perry, on the Mondays next 
ensuing the terms of the Letcher circuit court, 
and continue, each, six juridical days. 

Inthe county of Breathitt, on the third Mon 
days in May and October, and continue, each, six 
juridical days. YV hen there are five Mondays in 
either April or September, the Breathitt circuit 
court shall begiu the second Monday following 
each fifth Monday, and continue tweivejuridical 

In the county of Estill, on Tuesdays after the 
f mrth Mondays in May and October, and continue, 
each, eleven juridical days. 

In the county of Owsley, on the second Mondays 
after the commencement of the terms of the Es- 
till circuit court, and continue, each; twelve ju- 
ridical days. 

Inthe county of Clay, on the secondTYlondnys 
after the commencement of the terms of the Ows- 
ley circuitcourt, aud continue, each, tweivejurid- 
ical days. 


Ill the county of Fayette, on the first Monday 
in F ebruarv and the second Mondav in August, and 
continue, at the February term, twenty-four, and 
at the August term eighteen juridical days. Affso, 
ou the second Monday in June, and continue 
tweivejuridical days, for trial of equity, crimi- 
nal and penal causes. 

In the county of Jessamine, on the first Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Madison, on the third Mon- 
days in March and September, and continue, 
eich, twelve juridical days. Also on the fourth 
Monday in June, and continue six juridical days, 
for the trial of equity, criminal and penal causes. 

In the county of YY’oodford, on the first Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
tweivejuridical days. 

In the county of Bourbon, on the third Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. Also on the second Mon- 
day in July, and continue six juridical days for 
trial of equity, criminal and penal causes 

In the county of Clarke, on the first Mondays 
in May and November, and continue, each, twelvo 
juridical days. Also on tho third Monday in Ju- 
ly, and continue six juridical days, for trial of 
equity, criminal and penal causes. 

In the county of Scott, on the third Mondays 
in May and November, and continue, each, twelve 
juridical days. 

b 2. The foregoing courts shall beheld at the 
court house in the several counties, and at the 
places designated in this act; and all enactments 
with regard to circuit courts, and circuit judges, 
(including the act fixing the salary of circuit 
judge,) contained in the revised statutes, or any 
existing statute of this State, shall apply to the 
foregoing courts and the judges thereof, so far as 
consistent with the provisions of this act, and an 
act passed at the present session of the Genoral 
Assembly, entitled, “an act to divide the State in 
to thirteen judicial districts.” 

t) 3. All acts inconsistent with the provisions 
of this act and the act last aforesaid, shall be re- 
pealed to the extent of such inconsistency, when 
these acts shall take effect. 

t) 4. This act shall take effect on the first Mon- 
day in August, 1856: Provided, That, if from 
any cause, any judge elected upon the first Mon- 
day in August, 1856, fails to attend the term of 
his court next ensuing tho said first Monday in 
August, or from any cause cannot preside, then 
the bar of such court shall elect a judge for that 
term, in the manner provided by the statutes of 
this State: and provided, That anv term of any 
court, in session at tho time this act takes ef- 
fect, shall proceed in nil respects, as if this act 
had not been passed. The return of process shall 
be controlled by this act, aud clerks in issuing, 
and sheriffs in returning process for any term 
commencing after the said first day of August, 
shall conform to any changes in the time of hold- 
ing court, made by this act. 

An act to establish Equity and Criminal Courts 
in the first Judicial District. 

$ 1 ■ Be it enacted bu the General Assembly of the 
Commonwealth of Kentucky, That there shall be 
established in every county in the first judicial 
district, a court to be called the Equity and Crim- 
inal Court, which shall have jurisdiction of all 
equity, criminal, and penal business, as the Cir- 
cuit Courts have or may have, with all the pow- 
ers and duties of Circuit Courts in such business. 
And all the business in the Circuit Courts of the 
counties of said Equity and Criminal Court dis- 
trict, of which the Equity and Criminal Courts 
have jurisdiction under this act, may be trans- 
ferred from the Circuit Courts to the Equity and 
Criminal Courts, and shall be conducted and tried 
in the manner and under the rules and regulations 
applicable to its conduct, and trial in the courts 
in which it was begun; and the provisions of the 
Code of Practice as to the transfer of business 
from the Jefferson Circuit Courts to the Louis- 
ville Chancery Court shall apply to the transfer 
of business from the Circuit Courts to said Equi- 
ty and Criminal Courts. 

$ 2. There shall be elected in said Equity and 
Criminal Court district, by the qualified voters 
therein, on the first Monday of August, 1856, a 
Judge, who shall hold said Equity and Criminal 
Courts, and the election shall be held at the pla- 
ces and under the rules and regulations applica- 
ble to the election of Circuit Judges. Said judge 
shall have the same qualifications required for a 
Circuit Judge, and the same powers in respect to 
the business of which this act gives him jurisdic- 
tion; and he shall hold his office during the same- 
term as a Circuit Judge, and the successor of 
said Judge shall be chosen as the successor of a 
Circuit Judge is chosen. 

$ 3. The salary of said Judge of tho Equity 
and Criminal Courts shall be eighteen hundred 
dollars per annum. 

§ 4. The clerks of the Circuit Courts, sheriffs, 
and all other officers in said Equity and Criminal 
Court district, shall perform the same duties as 
to said courts, nnd under the same liabilities and 
penalties, as such officers arc or may be bound 
to perform similar duties as to the Circuit Courts, 
The general laws as to the fees of officers shall 
apply to said courts. 

§ 5. Tho game Equity and Criminal Courts 
shall have a seal, and is hereby declared a Court 
of Record, and its proceedings shall he authenti- 
cated as the proceedings of Circuit Courts are 

An act fixing the time of holding the chancery 
and criminal courts in the 1st Judicial district. 

f/ 1 . Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the 
Commonwealth of Kentucky, That the times and 
places of holding the terms of the Chancery and 
Criminal Courts in the first Judicial District, 
under an act creating the office of Chancellor, 
shall he as follows, to-wit: 

In the county of Fulton on the second Mondays 
in December aud June, and continue, each, twelvo 
juridical days. 

In the county of Hickman on the fourth .Ylon- 
davs in December and June, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical davs. 

In the county of Ballard on the second Mon- 
davs in January and July, aud continue, each, 
tweivejuridical davs. 

In the county of MoCraekeu ou th 

days in January and July, and continue, osch, 

oighteon juridical davg. 

In the county of Graves on tho third Mondays 
in February and August, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Marshall on the first Mondays 
in March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Calloway on the third Mon- 
days of March and September, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Livingston on the first Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Lyon on the third Mondays in 
April and October, and continue, each, six juridi- 
cal days. 

In the county of Crittenden on the fourth Mon- 
days in April and October, and continue, each, 
twelve juridical days. 

In the county of Union on the second Mondays 
in May and November, andcontiuue, each, twelve 
juridical davs. 

!) 2. The clerks of the several Circuit Courts of 
said district shall perform the duties ot the clerk 
of the courts named in this act, and the salary of 
the Chancellor shall be paid quarterly, trom the 
treasury. ‘All laws coming within the purview ot 
this act are hereby repealed. 


FR. AlNT itFOnT. 

VV. L. CALLK.VDK R , tie I lor. 

FRIDAY, 7. looli. 








LTSingle copies of the Daily Commonwealth, 
put up in wrappers, will be furnished to the 
members of the General Assembly at Two Cists 
per copy. 

IT Single copies of the Weekly Common- 
wealth, containing a synopsis of each week’s 
oroceedings, will be furnished to the members 
of the General Assembly at Four Cunts per 

American Ratification Meeting. 

Pursuant to public notice, the American 
members of the Legislature, and many other 
Americans, assembled last nigkt in mass meet- 
ing, in the Hall of the House of Represen. 
tatives, for the purpose of ratifying the nomina- 
tion, recently made by the American National 
Convention at Philadelphia, of MILLARD 
ELSON as candidates for President and Vice 
President of the United States. 

Tho meeting was called to order by Col. Brad- 
ford, of Bracken, upon whose motion, Gen. Hus- 
ton, Speaker of the House of ReprosenUtives, 
was appointed chairman. 

The chairman, having taken his seat, announ- 
ced the object of the meeting. 

On motion of Senator Conklin, of Grayson, 
Senator Kohlbass, of Clarke, was appointed Sec- 
retary . 

Senator Wadsworth, of Mason, moved that a 
committee of five be appointed to prepare resolu- 
tions expressive of the sense of the meeting; and 
the motion being adopted, the chairman appoint- 
ed Messrs. Wadsworth and Sudduth of the Sen- 
ate, and Messrs. G. F. Lee, Bodlcy, and Worth- 
ington of the House, to constitute said commit- 

In a short timo Mr. Wadsworth, from the com- 
mittee, reported the following resolutions: 

Resolved, That the members of the General 
Assembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, 
belonging to the American partv, hail with satis- 
faction the names of Millard Fillmorz and An- 
drew Jackson Donklson, and accord to the nom- 
ination their unqualified approval. 

Resolved, That Millard Fillmore, our candidate 
for the Presidency, for assurance of his wisdom 
in government, his devotion to the Union of the 
States, his purity of purpose, and tho nationality 
of his principles, can point to an administration 
onlv less illustrious than that of Washington. 

Resolved, That Andrew Jackson Donelson, our 
candidate for the Vice Presidency, brought up in 
the family and confidence of the noble patriot 
whose honored name he bears, has already proven 
that he inherits that patriot's love of the Union 
and detestation of its foes. 

Resolved, That with such a ticket, and the 
platform upon which it is preseuted, we may 
surely anticipate from the past history and public 
virtues of such men, a steadfast adherence to the 
Union and the Constitution, and the rights of the 

Resolved, That “full high advancing” the 
American banner, “not a star obseured, not a 
stripe polluted,” wc pledge ourselves to carry 
the names of Fillmore and Donelson before the 
people of Kentucky for their ratification. 

The resolutions were read, and received with 
lively demonstrations of approbation and de- 

Mr. Wadsworth being then called for by the 
assemblage, came forward and pronounced a 
most eloquent and just eulogium upon the nom- 
inees of the party — Fillmore and Donelson. 

Mr. Hanson being called up for a speech, de- 
clined to address the audience, haring, he said, 
been speaking all the winter upon all subjects; 
but moved that the Chairman (Gen. Huston) be 
requested to address the meeting. This propo- 
sition was received with rapturous applause. 

Gen. Hustbii rose and said he had not read a 
speech since he wa9 a boy, but he would read one 
now. Gen. H. then read, eloquently and impress- 
ively, the patriotic letter of Hon. Garrett Davis, 
addressed to to the editor of the Georgetown 
Journal, (and which 'appeared in yesterday’s 
Commonwealth. ) It was received by tho meeting 
with frequent and loud applause. 

Mr. Worthington and Mr. Whitcley, of Louis- 
ville, Mr. Bibb, of Frankfort, Mr. Hanson, of Fay- 
ette, Col. T. L. Crittenden, of Frankfort, Mr. R. F. 
Baird, of Louisville, and Mr. Sudduth, of Bath, be- 
ing successively called upon addressed the meeting 
in brief, eloquent and powerful speeches, enthusi- 
astically endorsing the nominees of tho National 
Conventioni re-affinning the principles of the 
party, and expressing tho most confident as- 
surance ol success in the approaching Presiden- 
tial canvass. 

The resolutions reported by the committeo 
were then unanimously adopted, and the meeting 



Theo. Koulhaso, Sec’y. 

Harrisburg, March 5,P. M— The Democratic 
State Convention nominated George Scott for 
Canal Commissioner, Jacob Fry for'Auditor, and 
Timothy Ives for Surveyor-General. 

Washington, March 5 —The Baltic brings no 
dispatches from Buchanan for the Government. 
The report of the transfer of English troops to 
Canada occasions no alarm oo the part of the id- 
mini ttratlon. 

American Ratification Meeting. 

Franklin Council, No. 65, American Order,) 
Frankfort, March 5, 1856. $ 

At a regular meeting of this Council, on mo- 
tion, Messrs. T. P. Atticus Bibb, Orlando Brown, 
and A. G Hodges were appointed a committee 
to draft and report resolutions expressive of the 
sense of this Council in relation to the uoraina 
lions of the American National Convention. — 
After a short time, Mr. Bibb reported the follow- 
ing resolutions, which were unanimously adopt- 
ed: — 

Resolved, That this Council unanimously and 
cordially approves and ratifies the nominations of 
Millard Fillmore, of New York, and Andrew 
Jackson Donelson, of Tennessee, for President 
and Vice President at the November Election, 
1856, made by the Philadelphia Convention, and 
that we will do everything in our power to secure 
them the electoral vote of Kentucky. 

Resolved, That the action of the National 
Council and National Convention taken together 
lias proven, beyond cavil and doubt, the nation- 
ality and patriotism of the American party; and 
that now, more than ever, we have an abiding 
confidence in the complete success and triumph 
of American principles in the coming Presidcn 
tial Election; that we look to tho American 
party to save the Union from aliens, foreigners, 
Black Republicanism, and anti-Americanism of 
every grade and shape. 

Resolved, That from this day each and every 
member of this Council will renew his efforts in 
the great cause of Americanism, and use all his 
energy and zeal to promote the success of the 
American party. 

The following gentlemen, being present, were 
called for and addressed the Council in forcible 
and eloquent speeches, viz: T. P. A. Bibb of 
Frankfort, J. W. Menziesof Kenton, R. W. Han- 
son of Fayette, Jno. B Huston of Clarke, E. S. 
Worthington of Louisville, H. W. Bruce of 
Fleming, and Orlando Brown of Frankfort. They 
were frequently applauded while speaking, the 
meeting being very large and enthusiastic. 

Col. T. L. Crittenden offered the following res- 
olution, which was unanimously adopted, viz: 

Resolved, That this Council tender to George 
D. Prentice their hearty thanks for his constant, 
steadfast, and able defense of the American 
party; and they recommend, and will endeavor 
to increase the circulation of, tho Louisville 
Journal, as oue of the best means of vindicating 
and disseminating their political principles. 

The Council then adjourned. 

JAS. MONROE, Pres't. 

G. W. Lewis, Sec. 

O' The Black Republican papers are endeav- 
oring to make it appear that the platform adopted 
by the American Convention, was carried by a 
sectional vote. An analysis of the vote, pub- 
lished by ttie Newark Eagle, shows that the dele- 
gations from New Hampshire, Rhode Island, 
North Carolina, Arkansas, and Illinois, were 
equally divided, one-half voting for and the other 
half against the new platform. Of the 13 Mas- 
sachusetts delegates, 5 voted for nnd 8 against 
it; of those from N. Y., 32 for and 1 against it; of 
those from Pennsylvania, 13 for and 14 against 
it; of those from .Maryland, 4 for and 3 against 
it; of thoso from Virginia, 3 for and 5 against it; 
of those from Louisiana, 1 for and 3 against it; 
of those from Tennessee, 10 for and 3 against it; 
of those from Kentucky, 8 for and 5 against it; 
of those from Ohio, 4 for and 19 against it; of 
those from Indiana, 2 for and 1 against it; and 
of those from Missouri, 3 for and 1 against ii. — 
The delegations from Delaware, Florida, New 
Jersey, California, Michigan, Wisconsin, and 
District of Columbia, voted for it, and those from 
Connecticut and Iowa against it. Of the 125 
delegates from the free States, 72 voted in the af- 
firmative, and 53 in the negative; and of the 58 
from the slave States, 36 voted in the affirmative 
and 22 in the negative. It was, therefore, nei- 
ther a sectional vote, nor a sectional triumph, 
either as regards the candidates or the Platform. 

Covington Lectures. — We see by the Coving- 
ton Journal that Rev. J. P. Safford of Frankfort, 
delivers to-night the concluding lecture before 
tho Literary Association of our sister city. His 
subject is, “Isabella of Castile and Elisabeth of 
England, the Catholic and the Virgin Queens.” 
It is a rich morceau of the illustrious by gones, 
and wo may hope it will meet its desert at his 

This winter course of lectures hus been entire- 
ly successful in winning favor and patronage. 
Lectures have been given by Rev. Dr. Butler of 
Washington City, Rcr. Dr. Fisher of Cincinnati, 
Dr. Harrison of the Ohio Medical University, 
and other distinguished men of different profes- 

Shall another winter pass over, without inau- 
gurating a full course in the Capital city of Ken- 

Colonization Notice. 

A vessel chartered for the purpose, will leave 
Baltimore on the 1st of May next, with emi- 
grants for Liberia. The Legislature of Ken- 
tucky has appropriated Ji5,000 a year to aid free 
colored persons residents in the State, and those 
who are bom of such, and now free, to go to Li- 
beria. The aid is to pay the passage of such to 
Liberia, six months support there, bouse rent 
free, and physician’s bill, if sick, during that 
time. The Colonization Society gives to each 
adult emigrant five acres of land, or a town lot, 
if he, or she, prefer it. The emigrants settle in 
what part of Liberia they prefer. They have 
houses of worship to attend, and schools to send 
their children to. Aliy lawful business can be 
followed. The government is like that which 
the white people enjoy in this land. Be ye there- 
fore men, and care for your children. Try that 
land, and if it does not suit you, you can leave 
it when you please. The passage from Balti- 
more is from 25 to 35 days. No lives have been 
lost on any passage heretofore by storm or ship- 
wreck. For further information about Liberia, 
aRd what is needed to take, and for engagement 
of a passage, write to Rev. A. M. Cowan, Agent 
of the .State Colonization Society, Frankfort, 
Kentucky. The emigrants wilt meet me in Lex- 
ington, Ky., on the 22d of April next, to leave 
for Baltimore in time for the sailing of the ves- 
sel. Free colored persons in each county in Ken- 
tucky can apply and share in the appropriation, 
and the donations of friends to the Colonization 
Society. Executors of estates having in charge 
servants emancipated bv will to go to Liberia, 
will give information that they have such to Bend. 
Such emancipated servants cannot draw a dollar 
of the $5,000 appropriated by the State. 

Papers published in the State will please give 
this notice several insertions, and thereby aid tho 
Colonization cause. 


Agent Kentucky State Colonisation Society. 

Frankfort, Feb. 27, 1856. 

New Orleans, March 5, P. M. — Garland will 
be examined Saturday — held to bail in half a 
million dollars, two accomplice* each is twenty- 
five thousand — all in prison. 


Washinoton, March 5— P. M. 

Senate — Mr. Hunier reported a bill from a : 
committee, making appropriations for fortifica- 
tions, and other works of defense, and also for 
repair of barracks and quarters. 

A bill establishing collection districts of the 
United States: passed. 

The Trumbull election case was then taken 

After debate, confirmed Leman Trumbull in | 
his scat six years from March 4th, last. 

Yeas — Adams, Allen, Bell of Tennessee, 
Bright. Brown, Butler, Cass, Collamer, Critten 
den. Dodge, Durkee, Evans, Fassenden, Fish, 
Foote, Foster, Gcver, Hale, Hamlin, Harlan, 
Houston, Hunter, James, Mallory, Mason, Pearce, 
Reed, Rush, Sebastian, Seward, Sumner, Toil- 
cev, Wade, Wilson, and Yulce. 

Nays — Clay, Iverson, Johnson, Jones of Iowa, 
Pugh, Slidell, Stuart, and Weller. 

Butler defended Atchison from alleged interfer- 
ence in Kansas affairs — Toucey, also, on similar 
grounds. Hale replied — drawing sketehes from 
some New England politicians, who seemed to 
think that the curse, originally pronounced upon 
the tempter, belonged to them, namely: “upon i 
thy belly shalt thou go, and dust shall thou eat.” 
[Laughter.] Thus they bow down before the slave 
power, which dispenses a large share of the pa- 
tronage of the country, making pretensions to 
devotion to the Constitution themselves, they ac - 1 
cused every man of treason who dares assert his 
manhood, and claim the right to speak and act j 
for himself. 

After further debate the Senate adjourned. 

House — Mr. Hickman, from committee on 
Elections, made a report presenting reasons for 
renewing the demands for authority to send for 
authority to send for persons and papers in the 
Kansas contested election case. It starts out by 
representing that an allegation on the part of 
Gov. Reeder is that the Legislature which passed 
the election law under the provision of which 
Gen. Whitfield was chosen, was imposed upon 
the people of the Territory by a foreign invading 
force, who seized upon the government and have 
exercised it ever since. That the people there 
are in a subjugated state. It then discusses at 
length the following questions: 

1. The necessity of having an investigation of 
the facts in dispute. 

2. The effect of the act of Gov. Reeder in is- 
suin'; certificates of their election to a portion of 
the Legislature. 

3. Whether evidence to establish the facts can 
be had satisfactorily by depositions. 

Upon the first point it is urged that State affairs 
there have excited the feelings of the whole peo- 
ple of the Union — that it is the theme of a Pre- 
sidential message and proclamation, and that 
sovereign States in different portions of the Uni- 
on have considered the propriety of interference 
by men and arms — that the question to be settled 
is, whether a military power has seized upon 
territory and governs it by a strong hand — that 
this question involves the existence of self-gov- 
ernment, and cannot he settled by groping among 
assertions and denials, but only of facts proved. 

Upon the second point, it contends that the peo- 
ple of the Territory cannot be prejudiced by > 
whatever Reeder did as Governor; that the peo- , 
pie are now contesting the seat through him, and 
that, if it was not so, still Congress could and 
should investigate it, if a reasonable doubt exists j 
as to the right of Gen. Whitfield to a seat. 

Upon the third argues a commission to ] 
take depositions wouldbe fruitless; that the Presi- 
dent regards the presence of the army there as 
necessary to preserve peace, and the execution of 
the commission would bring the belligerent par- 
ties face to face, and incite hostilities; that it | 
would be equivalent to an effort to obtain Terri to- \ 
ry on a battle-field, and that commissioners would 
be powerless to preserve pence. 

In tile course of the argument the committee 
allude to the fact that ordinarily in despotisms . 
their subjects enjoy some degree of peace and 
quiet, while in Kansas the settlers are not only 
alleged to be reduced to State vassalage to a for- 
eign power, but that' personal safety is unknown 
and murder and outrage arc said to be almost the i 
daily record of its history. The report is vol - 
uranious and argumentivc, and is concurred in by 
Washburn, of Me., Watson, Spurries, Hickman, 
Colfax aud Bingham. 

After reading the report, Mr. Stevens submit- 
ted a minority report — same committee. 

Tbc minority report says that Reeder’s sole ob- 
jection in his application seems to be to devolve 
on the committee the enquiry into the validity of 
the territorial law under which Whitfield was 
elected, the members who passed that law were 
not themselves properly elected as is to be estab- 
lished. Fortbis, Reeder wishes to send for per- 
sons and papers, thus making the House not only 
the judges of the qualifications aud returns of its 
own members, butof members of Territorial and 
State Legislatures, which of course follows. This 
wouid be assuming a position not properly per- 
taining to the House and establish a precedent of 
dangerous tendency. If the House conclude that 
the examination shall be gone into, the end 
would be obtained by sending Commissioners to 
Kansas to take such testimony as may be perti- 
nent and competent, whereas, sending for persons 
and papers would occasion much delay, incon- 
venience and trouble, if not prove impracticable. 

Accompanyingthe report is a paper from Whit- 
field, who submits that Reeder lias no right to be 
heard, not having been a candidate when Whit- 
field was elected, nor was Reeder a candidate in 
any election authorized by law. The testimony 
proposed to be taken is not competent to prove 
the truth. Reeder was Governor when the mem- 
bers of the Legislature were chosen. The elec 
tion was conducted by Judges appointed by Ree- 
der and who took the prescribed oath to reject the 
votes of non-residents. 

Tho members of the Kansas Legislature took 
their seats without cavil or complaint from Ree- 
der, who commissioned those very members, by 
whom the law was passed, under which Whitfield 
was elected. Tile pretext of Reeder’s, (that the 
members of the Legislature were illegally elect- 
ed,) stops in view of the facts stated. Signed — 
Stevens and Oliver, Missouri; Smith Alabama. 
A consideration of this subject was postponed 
until to-morrow. 

The House then went into a committee of the 

Grow assailed the President’s special mes- 
sage upon Kansas, maintaining that the peo- 
ple had aright to call a Convention to form a con- 
stitution, and earnestly condemned the effort to 
extend slavery over a free territory. 

Cadwallader argued that legislation under the 
Constitution has always been to make a mutually 
beneficial partition of territory between North 
and South, or to leave the people free to mould 
their own domestic institutions He defended 
the Kansas-Nebraska act. 

Washington, March 5.' 

The foreign mails by the America contain 
nothing concerning the difficulties with England 
of any moment. 

Advices from our foreign ministers induce the 
conviction that peace will be consummated at 
Paris by a full understanding betweeu France and 
Russia and Austria, although France at the out- 
set may favor the demands of England 

The probability is that when they aro claimed, 
persistently, France will decline further prosecu- 
tion oil their account. If Mr. Craropton should 
immediately send the required explanation in an- 
swer to Marev’s demand, and Lord Clarendon be 
still detained at Paris, Mr. Adington, permanent 
foreign secretary, will doubtless answer for the 
British Government under instructions from Lord 

There is evident disposition in England to cre- 
ate divisions here, through the influenco of the 
press or Congress, and thus weaken the cround 
of the Administration. 

Lord Palmerston is understood to bo prepared 
for any point 9hortof Mr. Crampton’s deDarture, 
which involves tho whole present issue. 

Mr. Buchanan has not written that he would 
withdraw before his successor’s presentation. He 
has said positively that ho must be at home by the 
first of April, to attend to his private affairs’ It 
is not improbable, therefore, that he mav have 
said, “before Dallas arrives.” 


f rankfort Church Directory. 

Roman Cat holic.— Rev. .1. M. Lancaster, Priest. — Sun- 
weeks. Worship, 10>£ o’clock, A. M. — 
Sabbath School, 3 P. M. 

Old School Baptists.— Rcr. John Theobald, Pastor.— 
I reaching at Uie Court House ever) 3d Sabbath in each 
month, 11 o clock, A. AL, and 7 o’clock, P. M. 

Presbyterian — Kev. J. p. Safford, Pastor. —Sabbath, 
preaching, 11 o’clock A. M., and 7 P. M. Sabbath School 
“ V>l ' ** Prayer Meeting* Tueaday and Friday, 

Methodist. Kev. J. M. Bonnkll, Pastor. — Sabbath, 
preaching l ] o’clock A. hi. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School 
9 A. M. 1 ray©r .Meeting, Thursday, 7. P. M. 

Episcopal — Kev.J. N. Norton, Rector. — Sabbath, Pi - 
vine service 11, a. M. and 3>$ P. M. Sabbath School 9 
A. M. briday. Divine Service, 3Ji P.A1. 

Christian — Rev. P. S. Fai l, Pastor. — Lord's Dav Wor- 
ship, 11 A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School, 9 A. M. 
Lecture or Prayer Meeting, Wednesday, 7 P. M. 

These aervicerare all open, and the seats in the Chrirch- 
ei free to any who desire to attend Divine Worship. 

Short Credit, Prompt Payment. 

1 st. Hereafter all accounts against ray customers will 
be closed and settled on the first days of July and Janu* 
ary, of each year, and if accounts are not paid at those 
times, interest will be charged until they are paid. 

*2d. No credit for small ainouuU. Cash will be ex- 
pected from all, except those who have regular accounts. 

3d. None but persons of undoubted responsibility 
nood ask forcredit, as all others will be promtly refused. 

Jan. 21, 1856 — tf. J. M. MILLS. 

Pinkerton’s Ague Pills. 

A e&nain and speedy cure for Ague and Fever, and 
Chill* and Fever, in all stages of the disease. 

The proprietor, in offeringthis medicine to the public, 
does 30 with the fullest confidence in its success, and H 
needs but a fair trial to convince any and all persona of 
its value as a remedy. It requires no preparation of the 
systomin orderto effect a cure; for while it is calculated 
to remove the disease, it at the same time restores the 
general health of the system. The combination la 
among the simplest modici»e 6 known to the profession, 
and Is entirely safe as a popular remedy. It has been 
used In a great number of dues during the last three 
mouths, by men, women, and children, and in no in- 
stance has it failed to effect a permanent cure. 'This 
gives it great superiorly over the other remidie.s in u*c, 
for while they only arrest the disease for a time, this 
medicine drives it entirely from the system. Let those 
suffering with the disease give U a trial and they will 
soon add their testimony with many others in proof of 
its hippy offer; 

( 1 . M . PIN R KRTON , Dru.rgi st , 

1856. Missouri Elver. 1856. 



For Bconrille , Glasgow, Brunswick , Miami , Hill's Land - 
inf, Waverly, Berlin , Lexington , Wellington, Camden, 
Liberty , Richfield, fndependcnci, Kansas, Park'd lie, 
For* Leavenworth, Weston, Atchison, and St. Joseph. 

The fine new light-draught passenger 
packet A. B. CHAMBERS, Gormlav, 
master, will leave St. Louis ever) alter- 
nat* Thursday, during the season, at 4 
o’clock, P. M., for, the above and nil intermediate points, 

as follows: 

Thursday .March o nnd 20 

Do April 3 17 

Do May 1 15 29 

Do June 12 26 

Do July 10 V4 

Returning, w ill leave St. Joseph every alternate Wed- 
nesday, as follows: 

Thursday August 7 and 21 

Do Kept. 4 IS 

Do Oct. 3 16 30 

Do Nov. 12 


12 aud 26 







7 21 







2 16 30 


And will arrive at St. Louis Saturday afternoon in time 
to meet the Louisville mall boats, and all other evening 

Passengers leaving Louiwville on the previous Monday 
packet or Wednesday morning cars, will connect with 
this fine fast steamer and avoid detention. 

JAS. M. Me FADIN' 6c CO., Agents. 

N • B. The A. B. Chambers is provided with life-boats, j 
life-preservers, floats. Evans’ safety-guard, to prevent ! 
explosions, and all the requirements of the law . The • 
accommodations for passengers are unsurpassed by any 
boat on the Western waters. This boa! was built regard- : 
less of any expenses to secure superiority. Shippers | 
may rely upon the utmost dispatch in tho delivery of j 
their freight, and passengers are assured that no exertion 
on our part will be spared to render the A. B. Cham- j 
bers worthy of that generous patronage which hereto* ; 
fore has been, and we hope, may continue to be extend- 
ed to her. JAMES GORM LEV. Master, i 


March 3, 1856— 2m. [Ch. Lou. Jour. *10. 

Frankfort, Kv. 

Spring Bonnets and Ribbons. 

T) KCR1 VBDthis dav, from New York, a verv fine ?to«-k 
L\ of Spring BONNETS and RIBBONS. 

South side Main st., opposite Hanna'* Mock. 
March 7, 1856— tf. 

Mrs. Caroline Lee Hentz’s New Work, 

E RMEST LIN’DW’OOD. Just received and for sale 

March 7, 185G. Book and Shoe Store. 


New Supply 

F MACAULAY; price 50 cents per vol. At 


March 7, 1856. Book and Shoe Store. 

Coal! Superior Coal! 

I WILL have ready for delivery 15,000 bushel* West 
Columbia COAL, on Saturday next, (8th lost ) It is 
a clean Coal and yieldsa Hoc light and kindles quick, 
nnd at the same time throws out a line heat. For grates, 
stoves, or steam purposes there is no superior article. 
TT7* Prico 1 G ? m coots per bushel, Cash. 

March 6 — tf. 1)AN’L SWIGKRT. 


u MR. B. 6TRA168 

•MSB? Respectfully announces to his friend*) 
^tffJR&and toe public, that his BENEFIT t.nkcsi 

place on Friday Evening , March Eth, nt ... 
tho Assembly Room, Capital Hotel, being tha last night 
of the Hops of the season- 


March 5 — td. 


P RACTICAL PLUMBER. Houses lilted up with 
Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Hoi, Cold, Doric, Hip, 
Snake, and Shower Baths; Plain and Fancy Wash 
Stands, Boilers, Wash Trays, and all descriptions of 
Pl umb ing work. 

All orders punctually attended to and warrant- 
ed to give satisfaction. 

TT7» Jobbing promptly attended to. Shop on St. Clair 
street, opposite the Post Office. 

March 5, 1856— tf MERCHANT 6. SMITH. 

Dissolution of Partnership. 

1 \HE partnership heretofore existing between the uu- 1 
designed, in the YOUNG AMERICA CLOTHING j 
STOKE, corner of Main and St. Clair streets, is this day j 
dissolved by mutual consent. All who may be indebted J 
to that concern aro requested to call and settle.— f 
CHAS. B. GETZ is authorized to settle the business of | 
the late firm. SOLOMON WEILBR. 

March 1, 1856. — lm. t CHAS. B. GETZ. 



Corner of Main and St. Clair Streets 



Ilf ILL continue the CLOTHING BUSINESS, In all its 
It branches, at the same stand, corner of Main and St. 
Clair streets. His present stock is the most complete 
ol any in the city, to which he will odd in a short time, l 
a very- large importation of 


Ho invites all who wish to procure good clothing, and 
cheap, to give him a call. 

Remember the place— corner of Main and St. Clair 
streets. Bacon's new building. 

March 1, 1856— lm. [Yoomancopy. 

Spring Style Hats, 1856. 

) U8T received and for sale at 


March 1. Book and Shoe Store, Main at. 

Children’s 8hoes. 

J UST received a new supply of Children’s pumps and 
double sole shoes at HUMPHREY* EVAN’S 
Peb. 19, 1856. Book and Shoe Store. 



POSSESSING the beauty of polished marble and vrar- 
1 ranted equal in strength and durability to the best 
sandstone— with a coat no greater than the common 

Tbe undoraigned having uiadu arrangements for the 
manufacture of this building material is ready to con- 
tract to furnish the same in any quantity, at any poiot 
in the State. 

Feb. 26, 1856— if. R- T. P. ALLEN. 

*»*Louisville Journal copy four months and send bill 
to this office. 


B EING particularly desirous of reducing my stock of 
LAW BOOKS, before going East, I am offering in- 
ducements to tbe profession by selling v„ry cheap, and 
respectfully invite them to give me a call. Tbe follow, 
ing will bo found among my stock to-wit: 

Library Law and Eq iiiy,3d series, 11 vol*. lor *14. 
Wharton's Criminal Law; 
do Law of Homicide; 

do Law Dictionary, price *3. 

. do Precedents of Indictments aud Pirtas: 
froubalon Limited Partnership; 

Gresby’s Eauity Evidence; 

Morris on Replevin; 

Baldwin’s Reports, vol. 1; 

Chilly's Rlackstonc, 2 vols: 
do Pleading, 3 vols; 
do on Contracts; 
l illinghast’s Adams on EJoclmeut; 

Parsons on Contracts. 2 vols; 

Greunleaf on Evidence, 3 vols; 

do Cruise on Real Property, 3 vols; 
Angcllon Fire and Llfo Insurance; 

Story on Partnership; 
do on Bills of Exchange; 
do on Agency; 
do on Conflict of taws; 
do on Promissory Notes; 
do on Equity Pleadings; 
do do Jurisprudence, 2 vol* 

Williams on Executors; 

Hood ou do; 

Jarman on Wills, 2 vols; 

Hill on Trustees; 

Daniel's Cht. Practice, 3 vols. for *6; 

Smith's do do, 2 vols for *3 50; 

Dana's Reports, vol. 9. let edition, for *1 50. 
March 4, 1856. W. M. TODD. 

Fresh Groceries. 

. HMDS of Prime Now Orleans Sugar, receiving; 

20 Sacks Rio Coffee: 

5 Sacks Laguira Coffee: 

20 Pockets Best Old Java; 

135 Pounds Black Pepper, 

112 Pounds of Allspice; 

35 Pounds of Cinnamon; 

1 Keg Caraccas Indigo: 

10 Pounds Fresh Mace; with a choice lot of supe- 
rior Havana Cigars, direct from New Y’ork, lor sale at 
wholesale and retail, bv K. L. SAMUEL. 

March 3. 



C. ii. CAMP & CO., 





Fashionable silk and beaver hats; 



MEN’S AND BOY’S WOOL HATS, all kinds; 

Do Do SOFT CASSIMBRE, all shapes 

and colors: 



LEGHORN HATS, all color*; 




Wo invito tho attention of dealers and others to the 
examination of our stock— as we fell assured that we 
shall be able to offer superior Inducements to both cash 
and frompt time buyers. [Feb. 21— lm.* 

1856.^ SPRING 1856 


rnHE undersigned. Importers and Jobbers of Dr 
1 Goods, .Notion*, and Fancy Goods, have made e 

necce»«arv arrangements to increase their stock U> doc 
ble its usual size. Wc are now in receipt of XUfc* 
GOODS and shall be daily adding thereto througho* 
the season. . 

We are determined that our assortment in all claa* 
of goods shall be unsurpassed, and our prices as low 
any house West of the Mountains. 

Merchants visiting Louisville will And it to their Inle 
eat to examine our stock, it will consist in part as it 


Plain and Fancy Coloured Silks; 

Plain and Figured Black Silks; 

Black Bombazines and Alpaeas; 

Solid and Fancy Detanes; 

Solid and Fancy Bereges; 

English, French and American Luwu»; 

DeBageand Silk Tissues; 

Ginghams, Prints, dec. 


Embroidered Inside Handkerchiefs; 

Embroidered Under Sieves; 

Swis and Cambrick Collars; 

Jackonei and Swis Bands; 

Swis and Jackonet Edging*: 

Swia and Jaconet Inserting?); 

Black Silk Lares; 

Thread and Cotton Laces; 

Thread and Cotton Edgings; 

Plain and Figured Cap Nets 
Trimmings iu all varieties; 

Bonnet and Cap Ribbons; 

Taffeta and Sattin Ribbons; 

Black and Fancy Lace Y'eils, dec. 


lu this department of our business wo have n «om- 
pleio assortment, and will be enabled to supply any 

style that rany be called for. 


Red, White, Grey, Yellow, and Green Flannels; 
Bed Ticking, in all widths; 

Bleached Shirting: 

Fine Brown Shirting; 

Linen and Cotton Table Dama<-A: 

Huckaback and other Toweling; 

Cbrset, Jeans, and Canton Flannels-, 

Heavy Brown Sheeting, dec. 


Cloths Cassimeres and Vestings; 

Satinets and Tweeds; 

Merino Cassimere; 

Fancy ErmineU 

American, English and French Collonades; 

Italian Cloths, (Silk and Wool.; 

Summer Clotlis; 


Camlet Jeans; 

Bene Drilling, &c. 


Patent Threads in all grades; 

Spool Cotton and Sewing Silk; 

Combs, Needle* and Pins; 

Cloth and Hair Brushes; 

Shaving and Tooth Brushes; 

Purses, Port Monies and Pocket Books; 

Steel Pena and Hair Pins; 

Buttons and Jet Goods; 

Fancy Work Boxos; 

Kid Dolls, (all sizes.) 

Tapes, Linen Braids, Ac. 

In addition to the goods herein specified, wo shall be 
in daily receipt of all new and desirable stylos that may 
appear in the Eastern market. We are direct importer* 
of White Goods, Irish Linens, and Embroideries. 


No. 452, Main Street, Louisville, Ky. 
Feb. 12, 1856— 2m. 

Commissioner’s Sale. 

B Y virtue of a decree of tho Franklin Circuit Court, at 
its last NovemberTerm, l. aa Commissioner appoint- 
ed by the court, will expose to sale, at the Court House 
door In the city of Frankfort, on the Third Mondny 
In March next, 17th, 

Two Valuable Tracts of Land, 

Parts of the large farm of S. F. J. TRABUE, lying on 
the waters of South Elkhorn,in tho county of Franklin, 
about 5 miles from Frankfort, and upon the Leestown 
road from Frankfort to Lexington. 

One tract contains 340k ACRES, with a creek pass- 
ing directly through it, and bearly surrounded by anew 
SvOue wall of the very- best etruclure and material. Tlid 
whole of tho tract is in a very high state of cultivation, 
nearly all being drat rale hemp laud, a good portion 
well eel iu blue grass, with a bold never failing spring 
near the bouse. It has a 


Stables, Gralunrics, ou excellent Orchard of Pears 
Apples, aud likewise an abundauce of timber for uU 
purposes desired. Tbe other tract lies adjacent to the 
one just described, containing 

184$ ACRES, 

And not inferior iu any particular, well watered by the 
same creek passing through it, ft sufficiency of ti in Lor 
for all purposes desired, a spring of excellent water 
bursting out of the eminence upon which the Louse 
stands, aud likewise nearly surrounded by the same 
character of atone wall described above. 

The first tract is lot No. 4, and the second Is lot No. 5, 
as described upon a plot now in my possession, which 
any one can seo by calling at my office lu the city of 

A creditor six, twelve, and eighteen months will be 
given, and a Hen retained to secure the payment of the 
purchase money. 

JOHN RODMAN, Commissioner. 
Frankfort, Feb. 1C, 1F56— dAwtd. 


Peb. 21, 1*06 

Executor’s Sale. 

1 WILL sell to the highest bidder on Saturday, the 
Fill day of March next, all of the personal property 
of the late SUSANNAH PENN, consisting of 

Household and Kitchen Furniture, 

a good Milch Cow, a good Buggy. «»ome Stone Coal, 
provinder for horses. Ac., Ac, 
the sale will take plnc«* at 10 o'clock A. M., at the 
TaveruSiand, lately occupied by the deceased, in Frank- 
fort, known as PENN'S. 

TERMS — For sums of flvo and under cash: over that 
amount six months credit, notes with good securitj’ re- 
quired before the property is removed. 

WILLIAM L. SCOTT, Ereeutor. 
February 22, 1856— td. 

On 3d Monduy in April next, 

(The 21st0 I Executor of Susannah Penn, deceased, 
will sell at PUBLIC AUCTION, to the highest bidder, 
(unless it Is sooner disposed of,) the 

Tavern House and Lot 

Of which the said Susannah Penn died seized, in Frauk- 
fort. Tho house has about thirty rooms, and is well 
adapted to the purposes of a tavern. There aro situated 
on tne lot a 


Capable of accommodating thirty or forty horses. Also, 
a Smokehouse, Dairy, and all the necessary buildings 
and outhouses. 

Tho terms of *ale will be on a credit of six, twelve, 
and eighteen months — the purchaser to give bond with 
good security, and a lien will be retained to secure the 

Any person desirous of looking at the property may 
call on Mr. R. Gillispic for information, i will sell the 
proporty PRIVATELY upon terms advantageous to 
purchasers. WM. L. SCOTT, 

Feb. 23, 1856 — Id. Et 'or of Susannah Pen n. 



11ERTIP1CATES No. 747, dated Nov. 17, 1852, for five 
t share*; and No. 843, dated Januarv 29, 1853, for ten 
shares of the stock of the Farmers Bank of Kentucky 
which issued to Thomas Metcalfe now deceased, in his 
lifetime, are lost, destroyed, or mislaid, uo such certifi- 
cates being found after diligent search and Inquiry' by 
the undersigned. 

AH persons are hereby culled upon to show cause why 
a new certificate or no w’certiflcates shall not be issued by 
tho Bark in lieu of those lost, destroyed, or mlalaid as 
aforesaid, for which I shall in due time make applica- 
tion to said Bank. LEONIDAS METCALFE. 

Adm'r of Thomas Metcalfe, deceased. 

Feb. 25, 1H56— d*Stw2m. 



I WISH to sell the Id verv Stable, commonly known as 
I the \\ F.INIGKRHOC8E ST ABLE. There is room 
for 150 horses: carriage* and buggies in proportion. The 
Stable Is lu good repair and will be sold on terms toeuit 

Feb. 6, 1856 — tf. J. B- WASSON. 

Geo. A. Robertson 

H AVING employed Mr. T. P. Pirrson, long known 
as one of tbe very best Confectioners aud Bakers 
in this State, is prepared Vo furnish everything in tbe 
very best style for parties, wedding*, dro. 

Feb. 6, 1856- 


boxes prime Western Reserve Cheese; 

15 boxes English Dairy Cheese; 

5 boxes Pine Apple Cheese; 
j 500 lb*, superior Dried Beef; 

6 doz. Beef Tongues; 

{ 250 Bacon Hams; 

. 400 lbs. Bacon sides 

5 bbls. large No. 3 Mackerel; 
to kits fine Mackerel; 

6 kits fine Salmon; 

2 bbls. fine Salmon. 

Any of the above articles we will sell to puutlualeas- 
fomers on four month* time. 

Jau.29, 1850. GRAY ± TODD. 

Fresh Buckwheat Flour, &c. 

r a BAGS fresh Pennsylvania Buckwheat: 

• »)U75 bush fresh ground Corn Meal: 

20 bush good Hornony; 

| 3 bbln Dried Peaches: 

5 bbls Dried Apple*. In store aud rortude by 
Jan. 29, 1856. GRAY A TODD. 

| gib 


I TTJ’E wish It distinctly understood, that ever;.- account 
\\ created with us this year will be due 1st May, Sep- 
tember, and January; if not promptly paid, interest will 
bo required from maturity until paid. Sales made on 
credit, without an understanding for a four months’ ac- 
count, will be considered due on presentation. 

Jan. 19,1/ DOXON A GRAHAM, 

January 1st, 1856. 

Childrens’ Shoes. 

a NEW supply of Children’s and Misses KID and 
A GOAT MOROCCO BOOTS, received this day by Ex- 

| press, and for sale by 
Feb. 25, 1856. 

W. M. TODD. 


O N Monday, between Senate Chamber and the Cap- 
ital Hotel, a GOLD BREAST PIN form of a erescen. 
(or half moon) two Greek letters on the faco (chi delta) 
on the under sido R. B. Any one finding same and 
leaving it at Capital Hotel, will confer a favor on the 
undersigned, as It Is alone valuable to him, being a liter- 
arv badge. 

Peb. 21, 1856— ti. R. BLA1N. 



F OR the *alo seed from this long known and well 
tried establishment, has received and opened a large 
invoice, the growth of 1855, and is prepared to supply 
his customers. 

3C7* Landreth's Rural Register and Almanac for 1856. 
containing a complete catalogue of hi* seed, furnished' 
gratis on application a* above. 

Feb. 20, 1856. 

The Presbyterial Critic. 

VOL. I. 1855. 

\ FEW bound copies of this valuable religious peri 
A odical, conducted for an association of genilotuen, 
bv Rev. Stewart Robinson and Rev. Thos. E. Peck; price 
*1 25 in muslin, and *1 50 half leather. For sale at 
Feb. 20, 1856. TODD’S BOOKSTORE. 



K the L. S. in Prophecy. A few copies of this re- 
markable book. Just received and for sale at 
Feb. 25, 1856. 1 ODD'S BOOKSTORE. 


U r K have sold out tho stock of goods of the lute firm 
of V. S. WEST A CO. to Mr. GEO. A. KOBKIC1 - 
SON, and recommend him to our customers as a gentle 
tnau with whom they will find it plea.ianilo vloal. 

All those indebted to the late firm of V. S. WEST 6c 
CO., are requested to comu forw ard and settle their in 
debledness, and those having claims against the firm 
will present them for settlement. Either of the uoder- 
siirned is authorised to settle the business. 

M. D. WEST, 


Surviving partners of the firm of 
V. S. WEST 6c CO. 
Feb. 15, !i56 — lm. (Yeoman copy.] 

ROM this time until tbe 10th of March, 1 will sell my 
stock of superior ready-made 






I invite the attention of those in want of clothing to 
niy block, the assortment is general, of the best quamv, 
aud made in tho best manner, ills not Slop-shop work, 
but custom made, got up at the celebrated establish- 
ment of W. T. JcxvtPG* A- Co., in the city of New 

Feb. 13,1856— tf. JOHN M. TODD. 


Xo. 64, Third street, between Main and Market , funds- 
A p polio Hall,) 


W E ha vo ou hand a large supply of the best Pitta- 
burg Coal, from our Mines, which we wilt sell at 
tbe lowest market rates. 

TUP Orders from a distance will moot with protujv 

Feb. 20, 1856— ddcw3m.* M. DRAVO A SONS. 

For Hire. 

A GOOD house girt to hire for the present year. Ap- 
ply lo J. M. MILLS- 

Feb. 14, 1656— tf. 

Miss Murray’s Book. 

L ETTERS from the United States, Cube, and Canada; 

by tbe Hon. Amxlu M. Murray. Jnst received and 
for sale by 

Feb. 19, 1*56. W. M. TODD. 

D*I S C L 0 S t? 

VLjl arc oflco auked why *e sell FURNITURE ao 
if much cheaper than other doulori* l u tbu article. For 
(be boucflt of .all we will, otolaJo. It ia tho impression 
aibomo and abroad that 


keep everything, and persons wishing an outfit tor house- 
keeping, Call on us and fiud In our store-rooms almost 
very article necessary for house-keeping, from a Roll* 
ngpin up to a sugar cured Ham, Table ware, Spices, &<*., 

■ c* Then they waut FURNITURE. “Not calculating 
roni the proceeds of profits,” but from the fact that a 
complete outfit cau be purchased at our house for bouse* 
eeping, relieves the purchaser from much trouble and I 
any small bills, we have, for the aceorumodatiou of I 
ur customers, recently outarged our furniture rooms, 
nd can now, aod will in future be able to offer induce- 
euts to all wishing to purchase— provided lot oest fg‘ 
rts bean inducotuent. 

ft would be an endless undertaking to furnish a com- 
pete catalogue of the articles we offer for sale, in addl- I 
ou to Furniture; but, foiling a desire to benedttbe pub- I 
“,we veuture to call attention to a very* few, as follows: 

The Chain Pump, 

>ecidedly the cheapest and most desirable Pump ever 



< St 

vented, and warranted to perform well when put up by 
i. W# are prepared to furnish Irou and Wood curbing, 
ud Iron, Zink, und Wood Curbing at very low price*. 

Atm aspheric and Suction Pump. 

This description of Pump is generally well known; 
they perform satisfactorily iu shallow wells orciaierns, 
but their liability to freeze renders them troublesome. 

The Suction and Force Pump. 

A most excellent Pump, upon the same principles of tne 
Atmospheric Pump, capable of lifting water thirty -three 
feet, and then forcing it fifty or sixty feet, from a short 
leather hose; but stl II this pump is also liable to freeze 
and burst, unless the valve Is opened by elevating the 
leaver alter pumping. 

Earthen Tubes, 

A new invention for sewers and drains, costing only six 
cents per foot— easily put down and very durable; cer- 
tainly the best and cheapest drain ever inveoted 

Metalic Eurial Cases 

uf oil sizes, from twenty-two inches to seven feet ionic 
ornamental and plain finish, covered with fine cloth mini 
fringe, die., silver mounted and bronzed. 

Havlug first introduced these Cases iu our city, proven 
by trial to bo most admirably adapted for preserving the 
mortal remains, the decided preference given themtver 
the eld fashioned wooden box, the increased demand In 
the city, county, and adloiulng counties has induced us 
to purchase a first rate HEAKSE, which, together with 
any number of CAKR1AGES ordered, will atteud all 
fuuerol occasions desired. We have also a large lot of 
Wooden Boxes to enclose tho .Metalic Cases, which w„ 
will furnish at *1 for small and *3 for largest sizes: and 
lo every Instance where we furnish Burial Cases Boxes 
or Hacks, we warrant the bills satisfactory, and n. 


Bemp, Manilla and Cotton Hope. Carpet Warp, and the 
host article of Cotton Yarns, of all sizes and numbers. 


I T is well known that there is great ecouomy iu crushing 
or griudiug the kernels of all graiu before feeding it 
to stock, ami that there is much nutriment in the cob 
wheu properly broken or ground. And the ouly reason 
that mill* arranged to produce these desired results have 
not beeu more generally introduced among planters and 
farmer*, has beeu their complex arraugeiueut and high 

In the Kentucky Coro and Cob Mill, of which toe 
above is au uccurale eugruviug, we claim to have pro- 
duced a machiue at once efficieul, substantial and cheap, 
while It* arrangement is so simple that the most ordinary 
hand can adjust and operate it. This machine, unlike 
any other, is regulated by means of a single setscrew 
which i* easily moved by hand, and is applied directly 
under the centre of the mill. 

Any one using these Mills will find a clear saving of 
oxr ^carter of their corn over the old plan of feeding. 

We warrant these Mills to give entire satisfaction. Pur 
chaser* may use them for thirty day* and if not satisfied 
can return them and get their money. 

They will grind Corn and Cob as flue as desired, at the 
following rate per hour, with one horse: 

No. 1,4 to 5 bushels per hour. Weight 350 & s. Price 
$25 00. 

No. 2, 6 to 8 bushels per hour. Weight 4uu ft, s. Price 
330 00. Adding freight from Louisville. 

The above prices include* the complete Mill ready to 
hitch to without any further expense, and cau be aet in 
operation in five minutes time. For sale bv 


Nov. 26, less. — if. Frankfort, Ky. 

By the barrel. 


Double, Single, Lounge, Trundle, and Cribslze 
Cotton and Shuck. 



Hunt’s Douglass Axes, the best article now in u*«; Hand 
Saws, Hatchets and Hammers. 


Cul, W rough: and Horse Shoe Sails, of ih« bos: brands. 

Window Glass 

Of all sizes, and Putty in large and small quantities, al- 
ways on hand. 

Willow Ware. 

Market, School, Key, Bell, Pear, and Traveling Ka.- 
kels; round, Oval and square Clothes Boskets. 


White Lead; Unseed Oil; White, Copal and Japan Var- 
nish; Litharge, and Ochre; water and lire prooi Paiuls. 
ground in oil, an excellent paint for porch floors, steps, 

Glass Ware. 

l. u ?1!? r ? of various patterns and prices. Glass Bowls, 
V ish Globe* and Flower Vases, Bird Fouuta, 4.C. 

Tin Ware. 

Ornamental Chamber Setts; plain aud Japanned Tin 
Ware of every description; bud in addition we have a 
lurge supply of 

Patent Coffee Pots. 

Owniuelbe right to manufacture and sell theae ines- 
timable Coflce Pots, wo like pleaauro in roco turn ending 
them to evorj- family, with a warrantee to give sati»fa<£ 
lloo or no pay. 

We cannot in detail give further particulars. Bv wav 
ui v . a J,' et >’ ww havo always ready for Hale, Salt'Fisb, 
Bird Cages, Ox Yokes, Ladies* Mending Colton, Wheel 
Burrows, Patent Medicine, Cotton Floor Alapo, Mono 
Ware, Bird Seed, Ploughs, Family Flour, Meal, Ironing 
and Preserve Stoves, Kay Carpeting, Cedar aud Pine 
Ware, Colognes, Violins, Buggy, Riding, aud Stock 
Whins, Cow and Sheep Bolls, Razors, Pocket Cutlery, 
and Victoria Pens, Sweet Oils, Clothes Pius, Minnow 
•Seins, and Partridge Nets. 

Plea*e call, examine, and buy from 



II ESSRS. J. B. FORD dcCOs, of the city of New Albany , 
iflin the State of ludiana, claiming to be the ow ner* of 
.San d ford *s pa teu- right to manufacture w hat is known a? 
Sandford’s Straw -Cutter, have sold the right to manufac- 
ture the same to various persons for ccrtuiu prescribed 
territories, and they have warned the public against pur- 
chasing the Straw-Cutter manufactured by us. We nave 
been for a long time satisfied that the so -cal led ‘Sanford 
patent. is a fraud, aud that it is void, being a palpable pira 
cy and infringement of the patent-right of John Boynton, 
which bears date 25th day of September, 1833, and has 
expired. Wo have been' satisfied that the machine de- 
nominated Sanford's perfect Straw-Cutter is constructed 
uolaccordinglo the specifications contained inSandford's 

L atent, but according to the specifications contained in 
oynton’s and all this has recently been decided in the 
U. S. Circuit Court for the Middle district of Tennessee 
Some months since, we sold to B. S. Weller, of Nash 
villa, several of the so-called Sanford Straw-Cutter*, 
which were taken by him to the State ofTenneasce and 
there sold. Ch's M. Alexander claimed to be tbe assignee 
of Sanford’s patent for the State of Tennessee from J 
B. Ford & Co., and sued Weller on infringement. Wei 
ler defended and insisted that Sanford's patent is void 
and a piracy on Boynton's, and, as we before said, court 
and fury so decided. 

V\eare prepared, as heretofore, to furnish all orders 
for the Straw-Cutters manufactured by us, and to defend 
any and every person in selling or usiugtbcm. 

Dec. 10, 1855— 2ra. MILLER, WINGATE. & CO. 


IHIl BBLS. or superfine flour, 

Z UU 50bblsof extra white wheat flour 
500 lb* of buckwheat; 

‘25 bushels fresh ground meal: 

For sale by pan 3.} K. L. SAMUEL. 



Oct. 933- 

No. 6, St. Clair »L, Fraukfert, Ky. 




HO hasjusl returned from the East and Ciuciuoat! 


•20,000 Worth of Ready Made Clothing 
which he promises lo sell upon better term* than cau t* 
found is auj other establishment in tbe city. Let evert • 
body, then, remember that 1 am now receiving aod aiu 
ready to sell at prloes to suit tho most fastidious, the 
most extensive lot of 


of all descriptions, sizes and colors, ever brought to 
Frankfort. My stock consists of everything iu too Geu- 
tlemen's Puruishiug tlDe. It has been selected express- 
ly aod es]MicU!ly for this market. 

1 have on hand, and will always keep a complete as 
sortmeot of 

Coats, Pants, Vests, Shirts, Drawers, 
Hats, Caps, &c.; 

together with every article usually found Id a Cloth lav 
Store. ^ 

Gentleman detiring lo replenish thoir Clothing would 
do wall in give mo a call, a« 1 am autisfled they cannot 


TITEhave Ibis day commenced receiving Frenh Bal- 
V» lim re Oynters, and will continue to receive them 
daily during the Oyster season by Express, and sold ex 
clusivelv for Cash bv 

Oct. 5', 1855. GRAY dr TODD. 


PRES II n A L T I M <) R E O VST E R S. 

I AM now receiving daily at my Restaurant on Main 
Ntrect, Fresh Baltimore Can Oyatera, which I will 

sell by tbe can or dozen as cheap a* any agency in the 

Oct. 5, 1855— tf. H. S. ELLIS. 


rjlHE partnership of EVANS 6c SWIGBKT wa* dtaaolv 
I ed on the 15tu inet.. by mutual couseut. H. Evans 
will settle up tho buaiuemi of the late firm. 


Nov. 21. 1855. DAN. SW1GEKT. 

Buck Wheat Flour. 

J UST received per S. B. Blue Wing, n fresh supply of 
Pennsylvania lluck 't hem Flour, and for sale by 
Nor. 16. GKAY A TODD. 

Java and Rio Coffee. 

)A BAGS, (60 pockets) Old GovernineutJavK Coffee; 
Z\J 20 bags prime Rio Coffee. * 

Aug. 22, 1855. 

Just received. 


Brandies and Wines. 

| o PCKGS. superior Pale and Dark Brandy, Madeira 
lu and Sherry vViue.Just received hired from Buxton. 
Aug. 22, 1655. W. H. KKKJSE. 

do better at any other erubllxhineul m the city. 
Oct. 15, 1055. A. SONNE 



A N **>c Ileal article of various styles, tor sale at 

Dr. MILLS’ Drug Store. 


Flala aod Faney, Note, Letter, and Cap paper at 

Dr. MILLS’ Drug Store. 


Of all kinds, plain, fancy, and colored at 

Dr. MILLS’ Drug Store. 


Writing Ink of all colors, black, blue, and red, at 

rnmn... Dr. M ILLS’ Dreg Store. 


An article that all lovers of the weed must pronounce 
the best, at Dr. MILLS’ Drug Store. 


Gum drops of all flavors, candied Flag Root. Lozen- 
gos of '•• r ‘Ott>kinds al Dr. MILL#’ Drugstore. 


The very best In the town, fine flavored, and made 
fromlhe genuine Havana leaf, at 


Special attention is called to the article as pleasant 
aromatic confection, it canuol be excelled at 

Dr. MILLS' Drug Store 


A lot of Mason’s superior blacking on hand, at 

Dr. .MILLS’ Drug Store. 


Alt varieties on hand, Rappee, Maccoboy, Scotch 
Natch etoebea, at Dr. MILLS’ Drur Store ’ 


This article is obtained direct from the manufacturer 
and warranted, at Dr. MILLS’ Drug Store ' 


All the various kinds used for this purpose. Rose, 
Lemon, Vanilla, Almond, Orange,&c.,at 
w . ... Dr. MILLS’ Drugstore. 

March 13, 1854. * 


July 13 

Bacon, Lard, &c., &c. 

>£* Co ” d Canvassed Homs; 

o'**" C “ r * d P Ui " 

1000 lbs Bacon sides; 

2500 Bacon Shoulders; 

150 keg3 prime Lard; 

2 doz Beef Tongues; 

20 packages Mackerel; 

2 bbl* flue Salmon. Instore aud for sale by 


I N Tutu re no person will be admitted within the Cerne* 
1 tery Grounds on the Sabbath uuleasby written permis- 
sion of some of the officers of the Company. The law 
will be eutorced against all trespassers. Vinton are not 
permitted to disturb the Shrubbery, Fruii, or Flowers. 
August 20-tf. M. BROWN. Provident. 


[ AM now receiving my full stock of iloow, (shoes, 
Hats, Caps, aod Books, which 1 will uke great 
pleasure in auowlug lo all who may favor me with a cull. 
3«1>L 10 . HUMPH KEY EVANS. 

8ugar and Coffee. 

llTEhavein store aud for sale— 

»V 5 hhds prime N. O. Sugar; 

10 chests Clarified Sugar for preserving, 

20 bbls Crushed Sugar; 

5 bbls Loaf Sugar; 

30 pockets old Government Java Coffee 
15 bags prime Rio Coffee; 

3 chests prime G. F. Tea; 

2 chest* prime Black Tea. 

July 13. GRAY dt TQ1)D. 


I AM prepared to insure the lives of Negroes 
oo favorable terms. 

H. WI.NGATK. Jtetnx . 

. Aug. 10, 1955— tf. 


Cider Vinegar. 

r BBLS. good Cider Vinegar, for sale by 
O Sept -3. GRAY TODD. 


Oct. 26. 

Old Crow Whisky. 

S 44 Crow Whisky,** nix years o 

old, for sale by 

Brandy Peaches. 

j BBLS. Pure Spiritsfor making Brandy Peaches. Just 
Z received and for sale by 
s, ‘ pi- 3. GRAY & TODD. 

rft POCKETS strickly prime Old Government Java 
C’offee, just received and for *ale bv 
Nov. H. W. H. KKKNK. 


A NDCALP-SK1N GAITERS — A new supply by expres* 
Saturday. These goods have given universal satisfac- 
tion. Call and see them »t 


Itec. 5. Boot and Shoe Store. 


W E have in store 200 A. Macklin dt Son’s extra sugar 
a c. Cnr ^ d canvassed hams, also 125 put up by Herndon 






n AS Just received the most eiegant and extensive as- 
AKTICLES ever brought to Frankfort. The stock oou 
sists of 

Muir Brushes of every style Fine Colognes. 

aud price. 

Cloth Brushes. 

Nail Brushes, 

Tooth Brushes. 

Hut Brushes, 

Powder Puffs, 

Hair Pomades. 

Puff Combs, 

Tucking Combs, 

Dressing Combs, 

Pine-Tooth CornbN. 

Pocket Combs, 

Side Combs, 
ludia Rubber Combs, 

Wax Matches 
Violin and Guitar. Strings 
Hal rOils, 

Lead Pencils, 

Pencil Points, 

Extracts for the handle 'I, 
Extracts for flavorine. 
Toilet Waters, 

Fancy Soaps, 

Hair Pius, 



Suiulliug Salts, 

Toilet Bottle*. 

Note Paper, 


Sealing Wax. 


Toilet Powders, 
Drawing Crayons, 
Curling Brushe*, 

Pins and Needles. 

The selection is large and varied, containing ariioles 
of every price and pattern. Atuoug the extract* for the 
Handkerchief may be found the following: 


A new and fashionable perfume that cannot fall to 

Essenoc Boquet, Oriental Drops, Prairie Flowers, Bo- 
quet de Californie, Boquet de Arabic, Violet, Magnolia. 
.Mousseline, Ashland Flowers, aud a very large number 
of others. Nov. 11, 1852. 



rpHIS truly celebrated preparation, efficacious alike 
1 for each and every description of Rheumatic Com- 
plaints, is already too well known and esteemed 
throughout the United States, lo require any lengthy no- 
tice of its paramount virtues. It eradicates this hereto- 
fore Incurable and distressing disease from the system 
aud ataude unrivalled in tlie pharmacy of medicine. 

We do not propose to make unqualified statements or 
to force a nostdum before the public, but simply to re 
que*t those most interested 


to procure from the agent iu their vicinity, a circular 
and not only read the testimony of those who have ex- 
perienced its in valuable curative powers, but to write 
to, or call upon, the convalescents, so that the statements 
may emanate from the Fountain Head — a which 
w ill satisfy the most incredulous, and one by which the 
refutation of tho Remedy is certain of beiug sustained. 
\\ rite also to the proprietors, who will accord every in- 
formation, und furnish names of undoubted character 
from every section of the Union, numbering among 
them some of the most emiueut Physicians. Clergymen, 
Editors, and prominent citizens, rendering the reliabili- 
ty and efficacy of the remedy beyond the reach of doubt 
or mistrust. 



1* a Vegetable Extract, an Internal Remedy, prepare 
expressly for this one disease; und this it will cure in 
every form, either Inflammatory (Acute) or Chronic, no 
matter of how long standing. 

Sold by J. M. MILLS, 








This luvuluable remedy — tor every description of 
Nervous .Affections, and for diseases of the Liver and 
Kidneys— has obtained a popularity wherever intro- 
duced, unprecedented in the history of any other modi 
cal preparation ever brought before the public. 

Many of our most Eminent Physicians have thorough- 
ly tested its merits, and now prescribe it as the most ef- 
fective Alterative and Blood Purifier ever known. 

Neuralgia. Dyspepsia, Palpitation of the Heart, Night 
Sw eats and Aflections of the Lungs, will readily yield to 
the Influence of this unrivaled remedy. Physical De- 
rangements or 1 regularities especially* with Females— 
producing debility aud prostration of the system — may 
kj at once obviated and removed by the use of tho 
Bluer Cordial aud Blood Purifier, 
which is a vegetable sprout, pleasant to take and perfect- 
ly safe lo bo used in any state of health, even by the most 
delicate female or child. 

Price ono dollar per bottic. 

DOWNING 6c CO., Proprietors, 

No. 1, Barclay street (Astor House.) 
Sept. 30, 1853— by. 



K the taxes, interest, aud cost are not paid on Die fol- 
lowing lauds, on or before the lOlb day of February 
next, the same will be forfeited to the Com mou wealth o! 
Kentucky : 

No. 1594 — Dr. John Simpson, 1,533 acres of laud, Lo- 
gan county, Big Barren River, entered, surveyed and 
patented to W. J. Strong; tux due, 1852-3-4; amount 
223 46. 

No. 1599 — John Ramsey's heirs, 9,939, pari of 1CL500 
acres, Washington county , waters of Chaplin; tax duo, 

1852- 1-4; amount, $ 1U1 37. 

No. ‘E!88-^John Wister, John M. Price, and C. J. Wit- 
ter. 2,500 acres of land, Henry county .waters Sand Rinn 
ami 6 mile, entered, surveyed, and patented, H. Marshall; 
tax due, 1852-3-4; amount, $12 75. 

No. 2571~^Iusper Cope, 800 acres, Butler county, 
Green River, tax due, 1852-3-4; amount $8 16. 

No. 2678 — Isaac Willis, 63uacres, Union couury, Trade- 
water, patented Will .Mercer, tax due, 1852-3-4; amount, 
816 08. 

No. 2874— Allen Kiggs, H6*> acres, south wide Green 
River; tax due, 1852-3-4; amount, 60 ceuta. 

No. 3090— A. J. Browu and D. F. Worcester, 13,333 !■$ 
acres, pari of 40,000. Greenup aud Lewis couuties, Ohio 
aud Kinnacauick, entered, surveyed and patented John 
Marshall; tax due, 1852-3-4; amount, $6 81. 

No. 3119 — Augustus J. Brown, 20,000 acres of land. 
Greenupand Lewis couuties, Ohio und Kinuacaulck; 
surveyed aud patented John Marshall; Ux due, 1852-3-4; 
amount, $10 20. 

No. 3159— John . White, 100 acres. Scott county Ea- 
gle creek; tax due, 1853-3-4; amount 51 ceuts. 

No. 3163— W. W. Dickinson, 1,111k acres, Fleming 
county, betweeu Flemiugsburg aud iron Works; tax, 

1853- 3-4; amount, $11 34. 

No. 3229— Joseph Chapman, 24)00 acres, Marshall 
county , Military ; lax due, 1821 to 1854; amount, $286 64. 
No. 3230— J. M. Massic, 16u acres. Graves county, S. e. 
s. 29 T. 3 N. R. 2 E; tax due, lc35 to 1854; aoiouDl, 
$15 36. 

No. 3231 — J as. Humphrey, 160 acres, Graves county 
w. q. s. 14 T. 5K. 1 K; tax due, 1H35 lo 1854; umouut 
$15 36. 

No. Win. H. Farthing, Jno. F. Farthing, Win. H. 

Bry an and Richard W. Bryau, (two last iufuul heirs ol 
Sandy Farthing,) 516fci pari of 1,033* acres, Hopkins 
county, Deer creek, patented John Brown; lax due, 1801 
lo 1854; amount, $5o 9o 

No. — Unknown heirs of Moses Robins, deceased 
319*, purl of 1,033* ucres, Hopkins county, Deer creek 
pateulud John Brow u; tax 1801 to 1854; amount. $31 17, 
Giveu under my baud this 5th duv of October, 1855 
Auditor Public Account* 

50 per cent interest Is due ou the first y ear's tuxes. 

100 per cent on the second year's tax; aud 
100 per cent on the third year’s tax. 

Costs for advertising, 25 ceuts on each tract or lot. 

Oct. 8, 1855 — 2am3iuwdctw. 






H AVING purchased the stock of V. S. WEST d: CO., 
he will continue the ousmess at their Old Stand, cor- 
norofSt.Clttirand Broadway streets, where he will keep 
tbe host goods the market affords, aud sell at the cheap- 
est rules. Feb. 6, 1856. 


H AS now on hand a fine supply of GROCERIES. LI- 
he offers at most reosonable price*. Pari of his stock 
consislsus follows: 

10 hhds Prime N. O. Sugar; 

5 bbls Plantatiou Molasses. 

2 bbls Sugar House Molasses; 

2 bbls Goldeu Syrup; 

2 hhds Clarified Sugar; 

5 bbls Double Keflued Sugar; 

5 bids Double refined Powdered Sugar. 

2 bbls Loaf Sugar, 

10 sacks Kio Coffee; 

5 sacks Java Coffae; 

2 doz bags Table Salt; 

2 doz bo ;o* Table Salt; 

20 bags Kuekwheat Floor, 

1 Tierce Rice; 

10 boxes Star Candles; 

10 boxes Tallow Candies; 

12 boxes Eng. Dairy Cheeso; 

10 boxes Western Reserve Cheese: 

10 boxes. Superior Rosin Soaps; 

Fine assortment of Green and Blank Toaua 
5 bbls No. 3, large Mackerel; 

2 bbls Butler C rue '.vers; 

2 bbls Waiter Crackers: 

12 bbls Superior Cider Vinegar, 

2 boxes French Chocolale; 

2 doz. bottles fresh Pine Apples; 

doz jars Canton Ginger; 

4 doz Jars fresb Pickles; 

2 doz canafresb Strawberriaa. 

2 doz cans fresh Lobsters; 

2 doz cans Pickled Lobstera, 

12 doz Si »ud x caus Sardines; 

2 doz cansspicod Oysters; 

2 baskets fresh Olive Oil; 

10 boxes assorted Preserves; 

5 boxes brundled Fruits; 

4 bbls soft shell Almonds; 

1 bbl Pecans; 

1 bbl Brazil Nuts; 

1 bbl English Walnuts. 

1 bbl Naples Walnuts; 

1 bbl CocoanuU; 

10 boxes new M. R. Raisins; 

5 boxes Sultana Raisins; 

2 kegs Zaute Currents; 

2 kegs Quaker Herbs; 

2 doz English Walnut Ketchup, 

V doz Worcestershire Sauce; 

2 doz Mushroom Catsup; 

2 doz assorted do; 

1 box Cayene Pepper; 

1 box Shred Isinglass; 

1 box Cooper’s Isinglass; 

2 boxes assorted Jellies; 

2 boxes assorted Pickles; 

20 drums fresh Figs; 

1 frail fresh Dates. 

6 ^ casks fine pale and dark Brw.Jjx 
3 eighth casks superior pale (Hard Brandy: 

12 baskets superior Champagne; 

5 baskets Heidsick Champagne; 

St cask Sherry VVfne; 

Si cask fine .Niadeira Wine; 

W ca*k old Port Wine; 

20 bbls fine Bourbon Whisky; 

Fine bottled Liquors of all kinds; 

A fine assortment or COLOGNES, PRRPUMERY 
TOILET SOAP and TOYS of all varieties. 

Feb. 6, 1856. 



JOSEPH CLINTON has opened that large and commo- 
«l dious house on the corner of St. Clair and Broad 
formerly occupied by West A Co. for an 


He has been at great pains and expense in renewing, 
furnishing and fitting It, aod it is now one of the neat- 
est, best arranged, and best furnished establishments of 
the sort in the west. His larder will be supplied at all 
times with Oysters, Birds, Veuison, and every delicacy 
that can be obtained. His bar is supplied with the best 
Liquors that can bo purchased hero or elsewhere, and 
prompt and attentive assistance to aid him in each de- 

His personal attention will be given to the business, 
and he feels assured of bis entire ability to please all who 
may favor him with a call — if they can be pleased. 

Jun 1— 3m JOS. CLINTON 




B Y order of the Board of Directors, ou and after Feb- 
ruary I, 1655, all passengers will be required to ex 
bibit their tickets before getting into the cars at all points 
where tho Company have agents, and in the event that 
they do get ou the cars without tickets they will be 
charged at the rate of four ceuts per mile traveled. 

, ~ . SAM’L GILL 

Jan. 23 — dlf. Superintendent L.and f. it. R. 


H A VISO removed m> stock of Drugs, and Chemicals 
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, aud Window Glass, together 
with a large slock of Perfumery aud Kaucy articles to 
ihe large and commodious corner room In Hunua's 
Block, opposite the Capitol Hotel, lam now prepared 
to furnish all articles usually kept in Drug stores, ou as 
reasonable terms as auy house In the city . My stock is 
complete, aud allarticloe, warranted fresh and genuine. 
Physicians will be furnished on reasonable terms, and all 
prescriptions carefully compounded. 

1 would tender iny ihauks for the liberal patronage ex- 
tended during the last nlue months, aud hope by dose 
attention to buslues*, tv merit a continuance of tbe same. 

C. .M. PINKERTON, Agent 
Dec. 26. 1*55 if. ^ 

6c Stephen*. For sale by- 
Oct. 5, 1855. 


(A BBLS. large No. 3 Mackerel; 

Z 4 Si bbls. large Mackerel; 

8 kits Large Mackerel. Received and for sale bv 
s<, P l - 3- GRAY & TODD. 


Direct importation, for sale by 
Jnn 3 



Dissolution of Co-partnershin. 

&J. T. LUCKETT haring diaaolved nartncr.hin 
the bnsineai of toe Arm will be »euled P up. lather’ 
of the partners is authorized to use the name of the firm 
In settlement, and to receive money due the firm. 


Hey S3 18SS. JNO. T. LUCKETT. 

Books! Books!! 

AYY Htock Is unusually largo, consisting In part of Law 

Jfl Literary, Miscellaneous, Religious. A Schnnl 
Books. Call and examine them. school 

Oct. 24. W. M. TODD. 

Hats and Caps. 

ri A LARGE supply, of every varietv. quality and 
style, for Gentlemen. Boys, and Children, can be 

had by oalling on 
Oct. 24. 


100,000 COPIES SOLD! 

J on or about tho twenty-jourth of Ootober 


FI rsl Application of Steam. 

Life of John Pitch— Engraving of his first Boat. 

Life of Robert Fulton— Engraving of his first American 
Boat ou the Hudson River. 

Rob't Fulton and Livingston’s first Ohio River Boat- 
Correct Likeness — Full Particulars. 

Latrobe's First Boat. 

First Steubenville Boat. 

First Explosion on the Western Waters; from an Eye 

Maps of the W estern Waters; Towns, Cities and Ois 
lances laid down correctly . 

List of Steamboat Explosions since 1812; Names of 
Killed aud Wounded; List of Steamboats now afloat. 
Correct views of Pittsburg, Wheeling, Cincinnati, 
Louisville, St. Louis and New Orleans, in 1855; Sketch 
of each place; Population, Businas.*, dec., Ac. 

Fast Time of Boats on the Ohio and Mississippi Rivera. 
List ofSioamboal Officers on the We stern Waters. 

The New Steamboat Law— With Comments— Life 

Disasters on the Lake*— Names of Lost, Killed and 

The High Water iu 1810. 1832, 1847. 

List of Plantation* on .Mississippi River. 

Important United States Supreme Court Steamboat De- 

Three hundred pages, with ono hundred engravings- 
handsomely bound. By remitting One Dollar , (post 
paid A you will receive a copy of the above work. 

Orders from the trade solicited, and agents wanted in 
every town and city to canvass for the work. 

Address JAS. T. LLOYD dt CO 

Oct. 19 — 2m. Post Office Building, Cincinnati, O 

Louisville and Frankfort and Lexington 
and Frankfort Railroads. 


FARE *4. 


O N and after Monday, Ootober 22, 1855, Passeuirer 
Truius will run as follows, viz: 6 

FIRST TRAIN loaves Louisville at 6 o’clock, &. m. 
stopping 15 miuutes for breakfast at Lagrange, and ar- 
rives at Lexiugtou at 11 a. m. Returning Train leaves 
Lexington at 1:40 p. in., aud arrives at Louisville at 
6:35 p. in. 

SECOND TRAIN leaves Louisville at 2:15 p. m. t and 
arrives at Lexiugton at 7:10 p. m. Returning, leaves 
Lexington next moruiug at 6 p. in., aud urrivet at Louis- 
ville at 11:10 a. m. 

Passeugers by the 6 o’clock a. to. Traiu from Louisville 
connect, after taking dinner, with Train of Cars for Cov« 
iugion aud Stages at Paris for Maysville, aud br stage at 
Frankfort for salvlsa, Harrodsburg and Danville, and at 
Lexingtou by Stage for NicholasviUe, Danville, Lancas- 
ter, Stanford, Crab Orchard, Winchester, Ml. Sterling, 
Owlngsville, Richmond und Irvine. 

Passengers by the 2:15 p. in. Train from Louisville re- 
main over night at Lexington and resume by morning 
Train for Paris, Cynthiana and Covington Stages from 
all the interior towns of the Slate and connect at Lex- 
ington aud Frankfort with the afternoon Trains from 
those places. 

JO* Tickets through to Cincinnati for $4— good for 
twodaye. • 

Passengers will find this a pleasant route, comparative- 
ly exemptfrom the annoyance of dust lu the cars, aud 
pass through sorno of the richest and most highly cultiva- 
ted portions of the State. 

jCTFor further information, please callatlhe Depot, 
corner of Jefferson and Brook streets. 

AT FRANKFORT — The morning train for Louisville 
leaves Frankforiat 10 minutes before 8 o’clock; and the 
afternoon train at 10 minutes past 3 o'clock. 

The morning train for Lexiugton leaves Frankfort at 
35 minutes after 9 o’clock, and the afternoon train 20 
minutes before 6 o’clock. 

^ . o. SAMUEL GILL. 

Oct. 24, 1855. Supl. L. & F. and L. dt P. R. R. 




MRS. M. T. RDWYAiV, Principal. 

MISs J.S. KAFFINGTON,Teacbor of Music, Pronch 
und Italian. 

T HE Fifteenth Session of this School will commence on 
the sneoud Monday iu January 1853 , ( 14 th day.) 

Expenses per Session. 

Board, including Fuel and Lights, $50 00 

Tuition iu Englisn studies, $10, 12, 16, aod 20 00 

Music on Guitar or Piano, 20 00 

Use of Piano for practice, 5 (X; 

French, Latin, Drawing, and Painting, each, 10 00 

Washing, & 00 

Stationery, 25 

Plain aud ornamental needle work without charge. 

No deduction for abseuco except iu cases of protracted 

For further information, address the Principal. 

Dec. 28, 1855— 3m. 



St. Clair Street, East Side. 

1170 OLD respectfully inform the ladies of Frankfort 
IT and vicinity, that she keeps a general assortment of 

Bonnets and Head Dresses made and trimmed to or- 
der, iu the latest fashion and neatest manner. 

Patronage solicited. Dec. 28 , lc55— 3m.* 


1 OFFER for sale my farm lyingon South Elk* 
noraaud the old Cole's ro.-d to Lexington, six 
i W—V wiles from Frankfort. It contains 650 acres — 
of which one hundred acres arc in wheal; one hundred 
In clover; one hundred ready for hcicp; one hundred 
rosdy forcorn; and llie balance la grass.* The improve- 
ments are all excellent, embracing a fine brick residence, 
W j U necessary or convenient out-houses of ovo- 
ry description. There are about six hundred choice 
fruit trees upon the place, embracing even variety of 
Irult. The farm is susceptible of division, uud is in fact 
now divided into two nearly equal parts, by a substantial 
stone feuce. Terms will be made reasonable. 

I have live Jacks which 1 offer for sale, also; two of 
them three years old tbe coining spring; one two years 
old; aud two one year old. Some of them ere extra 
urge for their age. 

PersoDsdesiringto purchase are invited to call and see 
me npou the premises. 

Jan 1 — t: JAMES D. bROWN. 


R E^PECJ FULLY inform their friends aud the public 
generally that they have taken the Tin Shop former- 
ly occupied by John Meodowcroft, and inleudto earn 
on the 

Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron Work 

lu all their various branches. Thcj will uUo hoop on 
hand a large assortment of 


C'opper, tin, and ,-heot iron roofing, spoulin ,uudguUer- 
mg, of all descriptions done iu a uuat und substantial 
ma nne r, on reasonable terms* 

TT^PJobbiog of all descriptions promptly attended lo. 
ITjpThe highest price paid for old copper and brass. 

St.Clair street opposite the Post Office. 

Jan 2 

Millinery and Fancy Store! 



U rOULD inform tbe ladies of Frankfort sod vicinity, 
that she has ou hand a very superior assortment ol 
French aud American Flowers, Hoad Dresses, Mohair, 
Velvet and Flower, and u large stock of Silk and Velvet 
Bonnets, which were iuado by the latest French patterns. 
A large Hssoriinenl of American, French, English, and 
Swiss Straw Bounds; Ladies Dress Caps; a large stock 
or Ribbons aud Feathers, which eaunot be excelled in 
tbe city. 

AU kinds of Millinery Goods for making Bonnets, 
and 1 flutter myself that these goods have been selected 
from the best houses iu New York, and I will sell them 
cheap on account of the lateness of tbe season. 

I am always ready for manufacturing and ordering 
uotts of the latest French patterns— as I receive patterns 
from New Y’ork monthly. Jau. 9, 1856— if. 

Post Office, / 

Pranjcfort, December 26, 1*55. $ 

B Y an act of Congress approved 3rd March, 1855, Itis 
required that, from and after tho 1st dav of January, 
lc56, all letters between places in the united .states, 
must bo prepaid, either by postage stamps or stamped 

Persons mailing letters would do woll to supply them- 
selves in time. 

Notice isgiven, that owing to the expenses attending 
tho reflttingsnnd additions to the Boxes for delivery that 
the rent will be raised to $2 per year. 

B. F. JOHNSON. P. At. 

Dec. 28, 1855 — if* 

N. 0. SUGAR " 


Vj Pulverized sugar, 

Kio coffee; 

Java coJeu; 

Laguira coffee; 

Superior teas; 

Fine Havana cigars: 

Kentucky cigars; 

G Jrmau cigars; 

Virginia totxueeo, 

Kentucky aud Missouri tobocoo; 

For sale by {Jau 3.1 E. L. SAMUEL. 




OLanered by tin, LveiiJalure of Uic btute of CmuimIou 
t>y perpetual Charter granted iu May, lo5u 

CAPITAL $200,000, 

w IUj a laixe aurplua » :curoly u.vvstoJ toe janettoa 
au"t approval o| the Comptroller of Public Aocoubu 
of toe State of Connecticut 

T“r S n«T P * Uy 18 controlled ami managed by a hoard 
1 of Offlcore, conmiingof men of tbe liigbcat clmrao 
ter and alundlng. and maybe relied upon safe The 

?;rto 0 “- , iL e uj: ,how ’ o “ co “ <iiuou “ nd 

Aral. The name of toe Company lathe “Charter Oak 
Ufe Insurance Company," and I, located In the City of 
Hartford, State of Connecticut. * 

Suond. The amount of it. Capital Stock U two bun 
dred thousand dollars, say 8-AJU5JI/0. 

Third. The amount of iu Capital Stock paid ud isone 
buadttd thousand dollars, and tho balance of said stock 
secured to be paid by obligations approved by the Direc- 
tors of said Company, and by the Comptroller of Public 
Accounts of Connect. cul. 

Fourth. Tho Assets of the Company, including— 

1st. The ain’t of cash on bund aud in the ^ 

bands of agents or other persons, 

2d. The Company owns no real estate. 

3d. Bonds ou ned by the Compain — none— 
except bonds aud mortgagee of real es- 
tate, dec. 

4u». D'btslo the Coinp'ny, secured by mort- 
gage a; 9 per cent, Int., first mortgage 
cost, - 

Loans ou indorsed notes, secured by bonds 
and mortgages, dec., - 
5th. Debts otherwise secured, are obliga- 
tions for the Capital Slock, approved as 

aforesaid ' 

Cash loans on indorsed promissory notes. 

with collateral securities, 

6th. Loans to the Insured at interest, secur- 
ed by policies 

Tlh- All other securities are Bank of Hart- 
ford County ftock, G8U shares. 

City of Hartford 6 per cent, stock, 

$17,333 15 

to,5ou <* 

27.099 6c 

1*4,000 ot 

29.100 9) 
tfi.99 6 78 

08 .000 ou 

17.000 00 

$3 *8,690 44 

Fifth. Amount of liabilities dao or not due 
to bunks or other creditors, is dividend to 
mutual members, payable at the discre- 
tion of the Company, . $‘..3,360 54 
Sixth. Losses adjusted and due 

Seventh. Losses adjusted ano 
not due, .... j 5^ou oo 
Eighth. Losses unadjusted— 

Ninth. Loss's in suspense wait 
ing further prooi — none. 

Tenth. All other claims ug'usi 
the Company —none. 

Eleventh. The greatest ain't. 

insured in any one risk. - a,uuo oo 
Twelfth. The Couipuu) has no rule regulating tho ain't 
to be insured iu any one city, town, or village. 

The undersigned herby certify that the foregoing is a 
Ju9t and correct statement of the affairs of the Compuuv. 
_ S'frned: ALFRED GILL, President. * 

Jas. C. W aI-KLEV, Secretary. 

Hartford, Feb. 6, 1855. 

E. D. DICKERMAN, General Agent. 
Application for Insurance received by John C. Hbrn 
don, Agent, Frankfort, Ky., who will furnish applicants 
with pamphlets containing rates, conditions, &c. 

The Ageucy of this Company, at Frankfort, Ky., has been 
in existence one year last May, during wliiih lime one 
loss bad occurred. 'I bis risk was that taken by the lute 
Isaac P. Blackwell, for the benefit of his w ife. One pro- 
mlnm only had been paid (about $74.) on $5X00. The 
whole $5, (A/0 Was paid to Mrs. Blackwell, whose acknowl- 
edgment isgiven below. 

This presents one of tbe many instances in which the 
benefits of Life Insurance is fully illustrated. 1’he assur- 
ed had failed in business, left nothing for his wife, exceiA 
what resulted from the insurance ou hi* life, which he 
had beeu so thoughtful in making. 

J. C. HERNDON, Agent, 
December 17, 1855. Frankfort, Ky. 

. Frankfort. Oct. 31, 185A 

John L. Herndon, Esq., 

Agent of (he Charter Oak Life Insurance Co ~ 

Dkar Sir: Allow me, through you, to exnreas my 
gratitude for the receipt of five thousand dollar*, the 
full amount of the risk taken for my benefit by my late 
husband, Isaac P. Blackwell. 1 most higfalv appreciate 
the benefit resulting to me from this providentact of uiy 
late husband , and will ever remember it with gratitude. 
Hoping that the Company may be prosperous iu all Unit 
to come, and that it may continue to extend its protection 
to the widow aud orphan, 

I remain yours die.. 





Capital Stock, 
Amount Paid Up, 



T HE annexed .tatement of the condition of the Com 
peoy, mude 1st January, 1«5, allows the coudliton aod 
responaibilily of the Company. 

1. The name of the Compuuy la the Hartford Fire lo- 
•uruuce Company, aud lu looution Is at Hartford, 



I WISH to s*ll my fine Canadian Stallion 
MONTREAL. He is a superior mover both 
fA- /-V in harness and under the saddle; a sure foal 
gette., and his colts will compare favorably with those 
of tho get of any horse in the State, both in appearance 
aud galta. Those wishing to purchase will call at mv 
stable and examine him aud learn the terms. 

Frankfort, Jan. 7, 185S-U. W. R. LINK 




\V E respectfully eall tho attention of toe fanners of 
U Kentucky, to COWER <i GKtADEK’S 

Corn and Griat Mill! 

Now on exhibition, aud ruuning, at Hardy’s Tan Yard, 
Frauklori, Ky. For (he quality of meal made by this 
Mill, we challenge competition. The said Mill requires 
but two-horse power, aud will give general satisfaction 
to all that will examine or uso it. It will grind from 0 to 
8 bushels per hour, at ordinary running speed, end it oc- 
cupies but little space. Farmers are particularly re 
quested to call and examine it. 


R. C. STEELE, Agent. 

Jan. 23, 1856— *l<fcw3m. 



T HE subscriber would respectfully call the attention of 
the Millers and Farmers of Keutucky to witness an 
operation of 

Now on exhibition at the Frankfort Hotel. By its com- 
bined action of Blast, Screen, aud Suctiou, it effectually 
cleanses wheat from smut, (without bursting the ballj 
cheat, cockle, chaff, dirt, Ac., and thus rendering the 
wheal clean aDd pure. Orders are solicited for both 
Mill and Farm Machines. 

Jan 12 If VV. B. SMITH. 


O F the mostfaahionablo stvlej, can alwavs bo found at 

Nov. 2I,1H55. Show and Book Sioro. 


A VERY largo and splendid stock of Jutenlle Books 
* or children’* Christmas and New Year presents.— 
Uall ana see them. We take pleasure in showing all our 
Very low at HUMPHREY EVANS’ 

Book and Saoe Store. 

Dec. 5. 


received and for aale by 
Nov. 14. 





cultivated and for sale 


Ed. D. Hobbs & J. W. Walker, 


Twelre miles East of Louisville, Ky., immediately on the 
Lour t vi lie and Frankfort Railroad. 

SlxTif printed Catalogue of 
the Fruits, Ornaments, Trees, 

Vines, Shrubs, dec., at the above 
named Nursery , may be had by 

application to A. G. Honoxt, 

Frankfort, Ky. 

TT7»Orders may be addressed to HOBBS d: WALKER, 
Williamson Post Office, Jefferson county, Ky., or to 

A. G. HODGES, Frankfort, Kv. 
Frank fort, Oct. 17, 1854. 

Old Copper Whisky. 

,} z r\ BBLS. Old Copper Wblskv, from one to eight years 
Zo\) old, tbe best lot of Whisky for sale In Kentnckv 
Aug. 22, 1855. W. H . KEENE.' 

Domestic Liquors. 

an bbls. Domestic Whisky, Brandy and wine. Juat 
SU received. 

Aug. 22, 1855 W H. KBtt lP. 


FORD'S patent Straw-cutters; 

D Corn and Cob-crushers; 

Hover and Eagle Plows; 

Johnson's celebrated Plows. 

Corn Shellerv; 

All sold at manufacturers' prices, with freight aaded, 
Uy [Jau 3.] E. L. SAMUEL. 



I F the taxes, Interest, and costare not paid ou the fol- 
lowing land, on or before tbe lOthday ot February 
next, the same will be forfeited t*> the Commonw ealth o’j 

No. Levi Blunt's heirs, 100, partof246 acres. Green 

county, waters of Little Barren, originally surveyed for 
Eliza Summers on headrighi certificate No. 70, and pa- 
tented to Levi Blunt; taxes from 1841 lo 1854; amount, 
S3 85. 

Given under my hand this 10th dav of October, 1855. 

Auditor Public Accounts. 

SO per cent Interest is tlue on the first year’s taxes. 

100 per cent on the second year's tax; and 
100 per ceut on the third year’s tax. 

Costs for advertising, 25 cents on each tract. 

Oct. 12, 1855 — $am3mw<fetw. 

Bays, Look Here ! ! 

1 HAVE Juat received TWO IJUZt.N SICE, WARM 
1 JACKETS alia. BOUMJABOUTS, made of Mix. 
ed Tweed Cassitnerc, which i am selling very cheap, 

2. The Capital Stock of the Company is 

3. The ain't of its Capitol Stock paid up Is 

4. The assets of the Company are us roi 


Cash on hand and in the bands of Agents. 

500 shares Hanford Bank slock, • 

68 shares Phoenix Bank stock, 

100 shares B'b of Hartford county stock, 

50 shares B’k Hart'fd co. stock (new,) 

23 shares Farmers und Mechanics Bank 
stock, - 

43 shares City Bank stock, • 

200 aliares Exchange Bank stock, 

50 shares Mercantile Bank stock, 

100 shares Charter Oak Bunk slock, 

100 shares Charter Oak B’k stock (new,) 

30 shares Connecticut Kiver Banking 

Company stock 

100 shares Hartford, Providenoe, and 
Fish kill Railroad stock, - 
20 shares Connecticut River Railroad 


50 shares Hartford and New Haven R. 

R. stock, •••-«- 
120 shares Connecticut River ComDunv 
stock, - 

Bill* receivable, secured by approved 
personal security or ample collator 
ala - - - - - - • 

5. No liabilities to banks or others, due or 
not due. 

6. No losses adjusted and doe. 

7. Amount of losses adjusted and not due, 

8. Amount of losses unadjusted, 

9. Losses In suspense, waitiug for further 
proof, included in lust answer abovo. 

10. A 11 other claims against the Company ^ _ 

11. The rule of the Company is not to exceed fltybUO in 
any ono risk subject lo loss by a single fire. 

12. The amountinsured In a city or village depends upon 
Its size; generally, all tbe desirable risks to be bad, 
subject to tbe rule lust above named. 

13. The amount Insured in any one block of buildings 
depends upou its size anu construction, subject to 
the rule above referred to. 

14. The act of incorporation is the same as filed in July, 

18*4- C. B. BOWERS, Secretary/ 

Hartford, January 22. IB55. 
State or Connecticut, t 
Hartford county. ( 

Pearsonally appeared C. B. Bowers, Secretarv of tbe 
Hartford Fire Insurance Company, and made oath that 
the lb regoing statement, by him subscribed, is true, ac- 
cording to his best knowledge and belief. 

Before me: R. G. DOAKE, 

Justice of the Poace. 

Upon application for Insurance, all necessary Inform* 
lion will be given by J. C. HERNDON, 

Dec. 17, 1855. Ageut. at Fraukfort, Ky, 


Tin, Copper, & Sheet Iron Manufactory. 



taXMftO Ob 
24U.OOO 0b 


63,500 00 
7^20 0b 

i0> 0 00 

3X50 00 

2,921 00 
5,074 00 

lijiuo co 

3,2(4) 00 
10 ,800 0b 
5^50 00 

1,950 00 

3,000 00 

1,200 00 

5,750 00 

3J>00 00 

19M03 76 

36,400 94 
15,084 38 

10,830 00 

Oct. 19, 1855. 


|/\ fill PS. prime N. O. Sugar; 

IU 10 bbls. double refined White Sugar; 

10 bbls. PreservingSugar. Just received. 

Aug. 22. 1855. W. H. KK KNK 

Umbrellas and Canes. 

< GOOD lot of UmbrolUiaud Walking Coue^ c«n al- 
A wavs be fooud at 

0«t. 2L w. M. TODD’S. 

T HE undersigned would inform bis friends and the pub- 
lic tout he has opened a shop and commenced the 
above business in all Its branches. He will ivarrantall 
work done bv him to give satisfaction, and hopes bv dllt- 
gence and promptness in business, to merit iuid re'celv, 
u portion of the public patronage. Those persoos wish- 
ing work in bis line ure respectfully requested to call oo 

He would also inform his friends and the public that he 


of the best quality, wbiah he will sail on acoommodaUn* 


0«L 17, ISii— by