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title: 'Cincinnati daily press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, April 05, 1860, Image 4',
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THE DAILY TRESS.
A DELICIOUS SLEIGH-RIDE.
Ths silver moon shone full antl uur, .
The frosty wind wss bracing cold, ,
And keen ami cutting was the lr.
Half hidden '"" ""-ry rolw, , .
Wa nestled closely side by sldei '.. ,
What rared we for the lilting cola,
Tor Sue nd I were "
Oar nag swift, our runners smooth,
We piled the whip with fervent seel,
And soon left the town behind, :
Our sleigh-bells ringing ni si on pal.
The mule of the liver bells
Kent out asnft mid thrilling chime,
With which my Susy's mellow voice
. And merry laugh-kept turn and time.
Sue held the whip. I held Hie reins)
1 fouud my left arm out of nee;
Where did I put Itl can't you ''.
Whr, round her waist, "U eTiry goosot
We were as wrm m .teeming
With nothing but our heads in eight.
Why ehould we blush? no "ne could ecu,
We were ulons-eut I" thejilght.
We came upon rustic bridge,
I held the reins eicoedliig tight;
Our nag eame to a sudden etop.
And Sue cmwled un-pnle with affright.
"What to the mattor)" whieniTed she-
"What niakee Ton laugh aud look so droll?
"Ton little frightened dunee," said I.
; We've only .topped to pay the toll.
Pay toll 1 to whom-end why-and hawf
There'! no one to pay It to; ,
What do you mean you horrid thing?
Bald I, ''Just wait a moment, Suo.
Seel yonder cornea a maul" ,
She turned her head-and then I Hole,
Ae quick an thonght-a httarty kiss
Aud ao drove on and paid the toll.
She bolted my rare hut what of that?..
1 mm k Oir avarr Itlnw.
Till ehe was glad to liu iuite "till
Way down beneath the buffalo.
en out II
Tut her red line up clone to mine
ft. n.l avnra tlrl.ltfA Vlf TOtKHnti lllllt nlttllt.
one d creep out iroiu ner aneitereu note,
And say, "Quick, Bob! uow pay the toll !"
[From The New York Century.]
IRASCIBILITY OF GENIUS.
FROM THE FRENCH.
Irascibility is o marked a characteristic of
the posts that it attracted the attention of the
ancients. But what they say of the poet is
equally applicable to all who cultivate sci
ence aud art; exceptions to the rule are rare.
A kind of restless, sensitiveness, jealous aud
impatient of contradiction, harasses them in
cessantly; and this condition is ajrjrruvated
by the slightest causes, moral or physical,
nntl much more by contemptuous bickerings,
ami the silent or open assaults of remorseless
criticism. There is known to physiologists a
tendency iu the functions to excessive exci
tation, which is indicated by the term orgatm;
it is symptomatic of peculiar pathological
cases, Dut the highly nervous temperament is
particularly pre-disposed to it. Nervous sus
ceptibility, and the tendency to self-love,
arise from the same common source. The
inflammable nature of this temperament
renders permanent, so to speak, the excessive
excitability of poets, painters, orators and
certain classes of savaus. There are persons
whose nerves are so susceptible that every
thing wounds and irritates them, Ther bodies
require to be constantly shielded from rough
usage, and their sell-love demands perpetual
protection against ruilo assaults. Like in
fants, they can not dispense with a steady
diet of caudle and coaxing. The moral na
ture, as we perceive, can not escape the influ
ence of this inevitable temper, which, when
excessive, bears all the characteristics of a
disease. In truth, the echo of the trumpet of
time is the most soothing balm for this ncr
tous irritation. The yoke of flattery is the
only one to which such proud heads aud fiery
temperaments will submit, and even the
meed of nraise. when administered in stronir
and repeated doses, must contain nonght of
the bitter mixture ot censure, in a ousnei oi
praises let there be a grain of criticism, and
this latter ingredient will alone be tasted.
Kacine confessed as mucn.
All measured approbation is a sort of cen
sure; all praise refused is set to the account of
unmerited suffering. This is the thorn in the
laurel that wreaths the head of hero and poet.
This irascibility, which may very wellco-exist
with goodness of heart, is manifest in various
degrees, but it is always present in constitu
tions in which the nervous temperament pre
dominates. Indeed, when celebrity has been
already attained, there are those who are not
proof against it; there is no man of such a
temperament who would not willingly en
gross the exclusive attention of the public.
Voltaire was jealous of the roue who was the
talk of the town. Napoleon, that colossus
nf renown, disliked anv ullusion to Caesar in
official bulletins. He was even enraged at
the reputation ot tne sarcastic ana winy
Geoffrey. The grave Boileau said to Freret:
"Young man, thisthing called glory must be
understood; I have always sought it, and I
have never heard anv one nraiscd. not even a
shoemaker, without feeling A touch of
jealousy." Can we wonder, after witnessing
such examDles. at the restless lives of such as
are eairer for fame? The sensibility of
Girodet was extreme. It was not from actual
suffering, but from the despair with which
criticism, even the most trivial, filled him.
It in itaid that his friends freauentl r snatched
from his band the paintings ne was about to
destroy, rendered worthless in his eyes by
tho foul slanders of some critic. And did
ever painter exhibit a countenance more thin,
pale, and sickly, than Girodet'J, Impetuous,
fanatical, jealous, devoted to their faith and
convictions, what tortures of hatred and envy
do such characters endure! The story of
their enmities is but too plain a proof of what
The call of the Dbilosophers is not less hit-'
ter than that of the votaries of superstition.
Was not the dagger that pierced Ramus
pointed by the envy of Havana? Robert
Hook was the torment of Newton's life; the
fame of Linnteus was the occasion of many
a sleepless night for Buffon. Byron was Out
of patience with the magistrate who forgot to
give him his title of Peer of England; and
Morgogni, the anatomist, could not forgive a
brother of the profession, who had quoted
from him without prefixing to his name the
address illuttrUsime. In one of bis works on
medical instruction, Holler cited a vast num
ber of authors worthy of reference. The
presence or absence of one or more etart in
dicated the comparative worth of their sev
eral works. There is no telling, says a distin
guished physician, how many authors were
amazed and irritated, that no stars were affixed
to their names' The celebrated anatomist,
Meckel, who died in December, 1833, expressly
forbade his body to be opened, and the ground
of this prohibition probably was his long
quarrel with tho chief anatomist of the Uni
versity, to whom belonged the right of in
specting anatomical subject.
A Lotto Proboscis, There is a rich story
told of a srood minister at Montague Rev
Mr. Moody, who has been most liberally fur
nished by nature with that very common
neraMirr aDDendatre toanian's face his nose.
It is said that while at a public dinner on
certain time, a gentleman who sat opposite
Mr. M., WinKiug to gel on a good joue ai nis
expense, remarked in a lotia tone:
"Mr. Moody there is a fly on the end
vonr nose." This threw the company into
roar, for the tone of the voice conveyed the
impression that tho end of the nose was so far
from Mr. Moody tnat be would not Know
fly was on it uuless some kind friend told
him. But air. Moody completely turned the
tables, by remarking in his cool, dry wayC
"Well, Mr. , you are nearer the fly
man t am, wont yuu pit-aae uruau ii on.
The laugh that went around the table
this sally of wit was perfectly uproarious,
MAMtTiva f bom SopiKSTmopt. The Paris
correspondent of the Boston TravtlUr nays:
There never were before so many plain
Sold rings given away aa there has been this
ew Year's tide, As the New Year fell upon
Sunday, people here reckoned the coming
year a most auspicious one. for they are, like
all irreligious people, most superstitious.
this year wae ushered in by Sunday, they
marry-with singular alacrity, persuaded
that a marriage contracted in this year must
be tree from oaa emiareu. .
Eeratom EitbaoxdisasY. An up coun
try exchange says:. "'";;
In the piece on our foun'j page entitled
"We Must not Lag BebindV'. instead of the
liae"That mould its dirty shirt." please
Maaat That wanlef lu 4ut shrink n .
"That would iu tut shrink.'
A. - '
New and Harmless Books for Nice Little
New and Harmless Books for Nice Little Children.
The publisher of Vanity Fair announce a
series of works designed expressly for the
rising generation. Each volume will be sub
mitted to the scrutiny of the managers of the
American Tract Sooiety, and nothing will be
published which Is unfortunate enough to re
ceive their approval. From the "volumes, in
we select the following:
TRUE STORIES FOR MY LITTLE GIRL.
BY THE EDITOR OF VANITY FAIR.
"As Wl-ll-I-am Wil-kin was walk-lng In
the gar-den one day, he met his dear sis-ter,
and thus he did say: 'Why is a squash like a
lit-tle news-boy?' She gave It up. 'Because,'
said this wicked boy, 'the old-er he gToes the
more of a yel-ler he will be.' His good
grnnd-ma-ma over-heard and went to bed
Bick with grief."
TOMMY'S HISTORY OF THE U. STATES.
By THE EDITOR OF VANITY FAIR.
"George Washington was the Father of his
country, but it is not known who was its
Mother. He was made of brass, like people's
door-knockers, and as soon as be was fi"1""
he was put on a great brass horse, and left
out in tne cold, giving great griof to all who
WILLIAM'S FIRST BOOK OF THEOLOGY.
By THE EDITOR OF VANITY FAIR.
"Thomas Jones was a naughty boy, and
when asked by his parents to attend church,
he replied, 'Not if he knowed it.' So ho
went to take a walk; and fell down: and tore
his new pantaloons; and his nose bled; and
be lost his knife; and all his marbles, playing
with a dirty little boy, near the Battery.
Then he cried, and the dirty little boy said,
'Dry up.' But he could not. and lost his
way; and was advertised in the New York
Herald. This disgracu was too much for him.
nrl he auirl. 'He nonet, he might as well die.
And he did die; and then he wished he had
gone with his good parents to church."
MARY, THE LITTLE MISSIONARY. By
THE EDITOR OF VANITY FAIR.
"Murv's Uncle Charles came to sei her, and
gave her a bright gold dollar. Then Mary
said: 'Now I will buy some candy, and some
chewing-gum, and a pickled lime; and I will
give Sarah Jones two cents, and the woman
on Broadway, with the little baby, three
cents.' But Mr. A. Sleek, that good man,
heard her, and groaned, and he said: 'Mary,
remember the Pottawotamiesl' So she gave
her dollar to good Mr. Sleek, for the Potta
wotamies; and when he took it he was kind
enough to say he hoped the Pottawotamies
aaaiajiiv aaa. aw
Beecher on the Beginning of Vice.
No man. IsuDDOse. certainly no young man.
ever began to gamble with the expectation of
Deuig a gambler, flouoay ever iota a lie,
meaning to be a liar. Nobody ever drank,
mcHiiintr to be a drunkard. Nobody ever
Btolo meaning to, be a thief. Nobody ever
committed a wickedness tor tne sake ot Deing
a wicked-act man. Wicked men thought
they could do a wicked act, and not have the
moral aualitv of that act attach to them.
They thought they could begin a course of
wicKeuness, ana not go inrougn inai course
And men never gamble that they may be
come gamblers. Of that army, a thousand
strong, of professional gamblers in New York,
I do not believe one set out to oe a gammer.
A uiau goes to college to be a school-master,
he means to be a professor from the day he
determines to be there. Another man says,
"1 will be a physician; " another man says.
"I will aualitv mvsclf for a civil cmrineen
another man savs. "I will study fora lawyer;"
another man says "I will prepare myself for
ministry; another man soys, I will ht
myself for the navy;" but I do not believe a
man ever said, "I will be a gambler," and
begun to indulge in games of chance with
that idea in his mind. On the contrary, no
man ever beame a gambler tnat mere was
not in his mind all through the earlier stages
of his progress toward confirmation in this
vice, a rebellion atrainst anv such idea. No
man ever tooK the nrsi steps lowara De
coming a gambler, that be did not say, "I
win not De oue.
And vet. drv cardB are very dry indeed.
Drinking aud playing are so nearly connected
tlut they court each other as almost intimate
relations and inevitable friends. And so, as
playing for nothing is a very insipid process,
men soou get to playing, not for money, but
for the drink, for some little token, for nuts,
for the supper, or something of the sort.
They play for small amounts just enough
to keep their hand nerved, just enough to
keep an object before their mind, just enough
to have the devil inoculate them with a pas
sion for gambling; and the moment they
have got the virus in them, then it is no
longer at their option how fur they shall go.
Suppose a man should go to his physician,
and say to him, "Be kind enough to inoculate
me with the small-pox, so that I shall have
the small-pox a little I" Suppose a man
should ask to be inoculated with the plague,
so that he micrht have iustatast of the plague.
When once the disease is in your blood, it is
no lontrer vou shall bbv how little or how
much vou shall have of it. It has a work of
its own, which it will carry out, irrespective
of vour wishes.
And that which is true of gambling is
true of tampering with illicit pleasures with
this exception: that gambling works with
slowness, while licentiousness works like a
conflagration. The spark rarely smoulders
long. When a man has caugbt tne intection,
it is as if he were set on fire of hell. There
mav be outward guises which for a time con
ceal his real condition from observation, but
underneath these tbe passions rage almost
irom ine oeginning, ana ne goes quicaiy
through trom the tentative sin into tne very
wallowing of the mire of the iniquity. And
do you suppose that in the begining he pro
posed that to himself.' If it hud been hinted
to him, he would have said, "Is thy servant
a dog a nog! mat ne wouia ao uisi
And yet he does it.
The Alcazar of Seville.
The finest work of art in Seville, after the
Cathedral and the painting by Murillo, is the
Royal Palace, called Alcazar, or Palace of the
Ctetmrs. Its architecture is in the style of the
Alnambra, and it was bunt in whole or in
part by King Pedro the CrueL who was on
pleasant visiting terras with the Moorish king
at Granada, and had sufficient taste to admire
and imitate the beautiful architecture of the
Alhatnbra. Tbe architecture of the Alcazar
is full of delicate details, executed in stucco.
in marble and in wood mosaic. The under
side, technically called intrado$, of each arch
is elaborately ornamented, and rows of arches
rest upon Blender round marble columns. The
rooms in tne Alcazar ana A mam bra were
originally beautifully painted, but very little
of that remains, as I believe both have been
whitewashed since, and in some places, espe
cially the Alcazar, painted anew. Here
Charles V was married, but no furniture is
now in the rooms: as I understand mv guide.
the present Queen, Isabella II, never comes
to Seville. The palace is, however, kept very
clean and In fine order. The gardens abound
iu orange and lemon trees, which are now
loaded with fine fruit, some hanging within
six inches of the ground. Sjanuh Corrt-
tpondence qj tne jstw Xork jwenutg rotl.
' SiiiRiDiN B Wit. Sheridan being on
visit at a friend's house in the country, an el'
derlr maiden set her heart on being nis com
panion in awalk. He excused himself at first
on account of the bad weather. Soon after
ward, however, tbe lady surprised him in an
attempt Ui escape without ber. "Well," said
she, "It has now cleared up, I see." "Why,
yes," replied Sheridan, "it baa cleared up
enougn tor one but not enougn ior two. -
A Lovbb or Wmkv Recently a man
was arraigned for stealing a demijohn of
whisky.' "Are you guilty or not guilt
asked the clerk. "Wall you can call it what
you likes, I tuk the whisky, that I admit.
and drank it, too." 1 You took it without
leave, did you not?" "I never wait to be
asked when that article s around."
Not Gome That Wat. "I say. Mr .Pilot,
ain't yon going to start soon?" said a cockney
on board a steamer lying to during a fog. As
soon as the fog clears on," replied the captain,
"WeU it's irtArliglit now overhead," laid the
cockney. Ohl yes, but we're set going that
way, ssjusi ini eastain :
Silver as an Article of Currency.
The production, monetinatlon, and cur
rency of silver have excited the interest of
all ages of the world. Silver, as well as
gold, has been mostly found in nearly a
pure state, which has rendered it available
at every period, without anydifflculty of sep
eration from iU ore by processes involving
Silver hag been in use as money ever since
the deluge; no mention being made of it be
fore. It waa used in Abraham's time as
money in the form of bullion bar, or ingots,
which had to be weighed, coins being then
Those who are acquainted with ancient
history know bow abundant silver has been
. a r rr-L t : i .. r -: 1 klnk . -
in ASIH. 1UB fjunillltj Ml BIOCI waaivaa "
isted there, even as early as the times of the
Persian monarchy, (says Heeren,) was pro
digious. The tribute was collected iu silver,
a nile gold was used for ornaments.
Silver mines seem to have been of much
rarer occurrence in Asia than In Europe.
Silver occurs in the mines of Siberia, in
China, in Southern Asia, but in all in com-
aratively small quantities. '1 ne large quan
tiea of silver possessed by the Asiatics
must have been imported; and thus i t appears
that, from tne oeginmngoi me nistoric penou,
the East has always drained the West of its
precious metals mostly silver.
The East was the birth-place of the arts
and manufactures, by which she drew her sup
plies of silver from the West.
neeren, in nis uioioricui rcwiireiira, iw
ns that "the richest land in silver known to
the ancients, was the south of Spain, at that
time worked bv the Phenicians. The latter
derived no less an abundance of this metal
from their Spanish colonies, than the Span
iards nave done from ineir ootun Aiuericuu
possessions, fend by means of their traffic in
the interior of Asia, it was disseminated I
thmiio-hi all that rnntinent. Tne extent OI I
their land-traffic would, therefore, sufficiently
proved by the vast abundance of this precious
metal in the Persian empire; even if there
were no express testimony to the fact."
Heeren considers the Tarshish ot tho old
Scriptures to be Spain .
A Carnival Sunday in Seville.
A correspondent of tho New York Evening
Foit, writing from various points in Spain,
guys in a recent letter :
On the Snnday of the carnival, the Sunday
nreowlincr Aah-Werlnendnv. the principal
square of Seville and tbe streets leading to it
were crowded with people. There was a
oranrt mass in the morning? at the cathedral
The great organ sounded splendidly in the
vast aisles of that wonderful building, and the
hiatal altar was richly decorated. In the af
ternoon a great number of maskers appeared
in the public square, dressed in all varieties
of colors and stripes, and wearing all sorts ot
fantastic costumes. The silken mask is often
black, but sometimes other colors, fits tight
to the forehead and face as far as the bottom
of the nose, and liantrs loose below that, cov
ering loosely the mouth and chin. The mask
ers were very active; sometimes a group ol
them danced to the music of a military band,
which performed on a raised platform in the
middle of the square; some spoke to ladies
and gentlemen in affected voices, making ab-
sura remarau anu aaaiui nusuiu ijucnviuiaB,
and it was otten quite difficult to shake oil
such volunteer acquaintances. Some were
on horseback in procession, blowing tin
trumpets and displaying ridiculous banners.
A lottery was going ou all the while, for the
benefit of the soldiers wounded in Africa.
The prizes, consisting of various fancy articles,
were exposed to viewr duly numbered, in a
booth erected at one end of the square. At
nicht the sauare was illuminated with gas
litrhts. and the fun went on till late. Such a
hubbub of voices, such a crowd and such
confusion one rarely witnesses in our quiet
A Pretty Theory.
"Didyoa soy, Ellen, that Mr. B-
"Yes, he has only his profession."
"Will vour uncle favor his suit?"
"No, and I can expect nothing from him."
iThen. Ellen, you will have to resign
"No matter, I shall see the more of Fred."
"You must give up expensive oress.
"Oh, Fred admires simplicity."
"You can not keep a carriage."
"Rut we can have delisrhtful walks."
"You must take a small house, and furnish
"tes, tor elegant furniture wouia De out oi
place in a cottage.'
"You will have to cover your floor with
cheap thin carpet.
"Un, tnen 1 can near nis step tne Booner.
Since the above conversation took place,
six months have elapsed, and in that time
Ellen married Fred, and eloned a few weeks
after, with a mere clown, who could give her
a hne houBe and a nannsome carnage.
A FahtidioubCalifobnian. A correspond
ent of the California Prett, in St. Louis, re
lates a story ot a Ualitornian ot Aiud springs,
in 1 Dorado uounty. inu citizen oi oiua
Springs could find nothing sufficiently su
perb m St. Louis to "pass at Mud Springs;'
he waa savins almost constantly that every
thing was all very nice, but it "wouldn't pass
at Mud Springs." At length he was intro
duced into the family of a rich merchant who
had a daughter ''just nineteen years old;" the
. i .j 7 j , -I i ( v.i : i'
vminn. Iftriv ailmiCAal. SST. InVfill thfl (flllifhr-
uian, and tho merchant thought of insti-
eatiuK a marriaee. He took tho California.!
aside and said:
"Well, sir, lam a man of business, anal
mitre vou are. Now. sir, what do you think
of niy daughter?" " .
rue lnierrosraiorv momentarily niartieu
the o-en tleman from Uud Snrines, but he rose
above the agitation and was himself again as
"Well, old man, your girl's a snorter, but
I'll be darned it she ll pass at aiua springs!'
Ah Unexpected Aetobt. An eccentric
friend of ours, says the Litchfield (Conn.) i'ti-
outrer.stepped intoastore in tne village, wnere
some "colored brethren" were doing a little
"Ahl Mr. ,'' said our friend, "you
hare your cousins in, I see."
The young merchant said nothing, but
looked mad. Our friend stepped out, Tjut in
a few minutes returned, after the sable cus
tomers had departed. -
"1 nope you won t wine any onense at
what I remarked here just now," said he.
"Oh, no," said tno mercnant, "l never taw
offense at anything you say."
"Glad of it," replied the oulmr, "the nig
gers are aa mad as th d If'
A Mam Beaten to Death. Two men.
named Patrick Murphy aud Peter Hall, got
into an altercation in New York on Monday
afternoon, in the grouery and liquor-store of
Harmon Lohman, und during the affray that
ensued between them, Murphy knocked his
antagonist down, and literally stamped and
kicked him to death. Hall was in tbe bar
room, where be bad been nearly all day ca
rousing, and at the time above mentioned,
Was standing uioug amu ui me uur, wuen
Murphy entered and jostled against him,
causing him to spill his liquor over the floor.
At this Hall became exasperated, and com
menced quarreling with Murphy, with the
result already stated-
AOBTHALIAN CatlTlCIUM Of THE DHAUA. A
correspondent of a Phibtdelphia paper writing
all the way from Australia of the perform
ance of Miss Avonia Jones, as Medea, says
"she was grand and terrible, like a silent
whirlwind, making no noise, but tearing all
before ber; it is wonderful, so much genius in
one so young." Her Sibyl, he adds, "she has
made so much ber own, that in its intensity
you forget that you are surrounded by other
M-Cliaa vita, ii tuwv amiwiw ju.
Dm inn ano Cbinolinii. A (rood picture is
John Leech's of an amply crinolined young
lady, seated iu the Park, her skirts extending
a long distance on either side. .The follow
ing dialogue takes place I . , , .
Chair Proprietor "Would you please to
pay lor the cneera, mum i
r f.arl "How much?"
Chair Proprietor "Well, mum, how many
might you be a settln' on t"
The total number Of deaths In New York
City hut week was 446. During tho corro
sponding tmk f 1808 Mid 1169 ther Tvsrs
Monetary and Commercial.
The large amount of Paper falling due yes
terday, the 4th Inst., was, the Bankers in
form us, promptly, met; hardly any protests
but those of "lame lucks" being made at the
close of Bank-hours. ..
Due lUnnatnrv market not onlv retains, but
increases, in its healthfiil tone, and though
the demand is still good, it appears to be di
minishing gradually as the season advances.
The calls for Currency are active for the
season, and still the supply is abundant to
meet the wants ot tne regular trade. ,
Eastern Exchange was quite as Arm yester
day as on Tuesday, dealers still paying 40c.
across the counter (and occasionally over that
price to dealers), and drawing quito as much
as they desired at K premium.
Gold was still ami ai naaoc. onying, ana
Wa4uc. urem. selling, and New Orleans Ex
change was quiet, with few transactions be
yond small lots.
a a 1 .! - ! 1 .1 ..! f- XT !..,. !
J Ittir UUWlIlUBn lO JCl UUI1I I" iUJBWioi,
Illinois and Wisconsin paper, a difference of
'A discount being mado between the buying
and Belling rates. '
Flour continued dull and heavy yesterday,
witlt only a local demand. Whisky without
chnngo iind in fair request. Groceries in
good demand at full prices, and Provisions
heavy, with an opportunity to buy all arti
cles oh better terms than on Tuesday. Wheat.
Rye and Barley were firm; Corn wasdull and
lower, and Oats also declined.
1 lie imports ana exports ot various articles
during the twenty-four hours ending yester
day noon, were : '
Importt Applet, li hrla.: Barlfy,l,4(bnnliol; Hut.
ter, H2 kege; Corn. 7,!'77 bunliel; t'hoeee, 2--o boxes;
Coffee, 3.1 bng; Flour. 1,361 brie,; Hay, m bnlee;
iuoiaeans, nB urin,
pni. lilid- II kl-rpna. ; hrle. 1 IKilrea. 1 noullll
2fi2,(l37; Potatoes, brls., 2.IKW; guitar, hhde., ; bait,
buinels, ion; wncai, ounieiM, 1M, nuuay, or.,
' . a ' ... . ..... .
ttXporw Apples, im oi iv.j DNra7, iu wuniiwin,
Vrr, HI n''n( ajmiuiwo, iiiw in.--, vuiii woo uimjiiu.,
Cheeeo, !,iH'o taxes: t.'onw, IkA bags: Flour, 110 brls.;
Lard. 114 brie., and z.iu Kegs: jnoiassoa, k uris.:
Outs, bushels; Pork And llacon, :jo7 hlids., 327
l-r 7AO lirtu . Mttfl 7ft hlllM: PittJatoeH. Ki.'i brie.!
Susar, 1)7 hhds.: Halt, 312 bushels; Wheat, bushels;
Yf uisKy, ,i5 uns.
Tuesday's Tribune thus sneaks of last
week's New York Bank Statement:
The Weekly Hank fitatement does not exhibit any
marked change from latt week, oxceptlng in depos
its, bleb have largely Inaroaeed. -Our Bank man
aonr. In their eaci'riif'BB to earn lame dividends.
continue to expand their loans, and the aggregnto is
now higher than at any time since last May, when
tlin fttw.in reeerve wtui &2i'..lHJO.0tNI. The aggregate ex
pansfon since last October, when tho lowest point
was touched, Is Sll.tMlo-iBMi, (he Increase In tho specie
line in the meantime being only 8l.N"l,fMI. The In
crease In the reserve this week Is less than was an
ticipated, anu is mucn mora man swauoweu up uj
tne snipmcii uu owiuiuny.
The following is a statement of the con.
dition of the Banks of tho City of New
tlatvli "M . Mitre li 91.
,.il2e,3MI,2la tVJl,MVW Inc. 773,71
.It lLll.T..'.! tM.Z-Hl,aU J nC I.K.iNM
,M4,.".a s.m.aw Inc iii,(i
.t),li.',lkll tJ.UIT.U'J llic 311,612
n,.. V,-. h,.di i..rd. 2M brls
ranll.Ha busnols; usts, ousneis; rora ana i-
Tuesdnvs Herald observes, concerning
Monday s .Monetary ullairs:
Tltn-n an nrtivn ilenmnrl for Ifoliev 111 Walt
street, nrletug from the increased speculation in
Stocks, uud the heevy pun-liases thatarobelngmaile
nlvTirbiia kind, of Knetirl He. The amount of Money
loaned on New York Central, alone, is probably not
much less than throo-quartera of a milffon a day.
Auiong tho Xoto Brokers accounts vary some report
an increased liuiuirv for Money, while others com
plain of n scarcity of pnper. No change has tukon
niece in the rates, which are. as before. 0 for short
anil A for loiitf naner. etrlctlv tirst oualitv. The de
mand tor money, wincn almost invnriaDiy occurs
simultaneously with the opening of navigation, ii
ii.iwiiiib latiiiiia aiHOitniiKTH to noui aiooi irom ine lour
ket, in tho hope of making more prolit on their
eea or two.
ntiiui In -lit, cmira- of A win
The Foreiftn Exchange market opeus uulet at Sat
nruay a rates, to-wit: ins.'n lor me
lie best Bunkers'
a Hills, ami A.le'.i for the same ouul tv ol bull
on Paris. At these rates tho demslld is slow, liie
supply or Mercantile Ullls nt l(i!.' jii for sterling,
aiirf n.l7Ufii'.IKs tor francs is not larire: but the wants
of the importer sceui to bo moderate. A Rood deal
of eomnlamt is lmule bv iinoortcre of the unnecessary
delay which occurs between their sales to the jobbers
and tne receipt oi too paper oi ine lauer in pa uieui
lllis year, ll seems, ine joooers aro Blower until cu-
in making tueir settlement anu giving ineir uoies,
ft is stated that Messrs. Edward B. Little t
Co., Stock-brokers, in New York, who sus
pended payment on me litn ultimo, will
offer, in settlement, to par their liabilities in
lull, wiiu uueiest, iu equui iiiaustuiouui ui
one, two and three years irom tnat date.
CINCINNATI, April 4.
FLOUR A continued dull and heavy
market, and the demand still local. Prices
are unchanged, notwithstanding the dullness.
Small sales of superfiue at $5 60, and extra
at $5 60a5 85.
WHISKY No change in tbe market; the
demand is fair: sales ot 1,000 brls. at 18a
13c, the latter rate for wagon.
OIL A sale of 20 brls. Linseed at 65 Jc;
further advance, with a eood demand.
GROCERIES There is no change in the
market; the demand, in tho regular way, is
good, and at full prices. Wc quote Sugar at
8a0c; Molasses 45n4Gc, aud Coffee at 13Ka
1434c: sales of 50 brls. Molasses at 45c.; 100
bags (Joftce at 13?ic.
PROVISIONS There was a decidedly
heavv feeling in the market to-day, and all
articles could have been bought upon easier
terms, but the demand having turther uiniin
ished. but little was done. Bacon was offered
at 75s and 9c, without finding buyers at
tbe close, and mess Pork at $17 25. The
sales were conhued to bOO brls. city uiess
Pork at $17 25; 25 hhds. Bacon Sides at
$9 40; 2,500 nieces bulk Hums at 8Mc, and
50 hhds. do (shoulders at packed, and
300 tierces Lard at lOJic The sale of CO
hhds. Bacon, reported in our last, at $7 40
and $9 40, should have been at $7 45 and
WHEAT The market is firm, with a good
demand, at $1 33al 35 for prime white, and
$1 28u.l 30 for prime red: sales of 500 bushels
prime white at $1 35. delivered; 750 do. do.
red nt $1 30.
CORN The market is dull, and prices are
a shade lower. We quote it at 46a47c. in
bulk: sales of 300 buahels in bulk at 46c.
Shelled is nominal at 46o.
OATS The receipts continue large and
the market dull, and there was a decline of
3c. per bushel, closing at 40c. in bulk: soles
of 580 bushels 'n bulk at 43c; 1,000 do. do. at
40c.; 4,000 do. m sacks at 40c.
RYE The demand is good, and prices firm
at last quotations: sales 600 bushels at $1 04.
BARLEY The demand is active and the
market firm at 93a95c. for prime fall, and
85a00c. for luir to irood.
HAY The market is dull, but we have no
change to notice in prices, and quote prime
Timothy in bales, on arrival at $101120; light
pressed for shipping at $21a22; loose in
wagons at $23a25.
ru ir.KKK The, rlnmand is firm at last oun.
tations: sales 50 boxes summer cured W. H.
MUTTER Choice is in good demand at IB
altic.. but interior is dull and heavy; we
quote inferior at 9ullc, and fair to good at
Jlni4cj sales o oris, cnoice at toe.
APPLES The demand continues firm
and prices steady at $3 25a4 25 per brl. for
fair to prime. 1
1'UIA lUtiD ine maraei is auu ana un
changed; we quote prime Northern at tl 75a
1 85, and common at 90ojt$l 25: sales 50
brls. prime Northern at $1 80, delivered.
CLOVER SEED Tbe market is dull, and
prices, to a great extent, nominal. The
season for this article Is about over, and the
orders trilling. Some few parties are want
ing to buy to hold over till next season, bnt
at lower figures than have been quoted. We
quoto prices nominal at $4 25a4 60 for fair to
New York Stock Market.
New Yorut, April 4.
Board are weok. Erie convertibles, 35
Hudson 2'U, 99; Michigan Central, 8j Galena
and Chicago l'st, 92; Clove lund and Toledo
sinking fund, 60; Erie, 12M; Pacifio Mail,
106W; New York Central, 77 Harlem, 101
Harlem preferred, H5M; Baltimore, 30;' Michi
gan Central, 4."j Boston, aOj Michigan South
ern, 9 Michigan Southern guaranteed, 20
Illinois Central scrip, Burlington, 20;
Chicago and Rock Island, 13. .
Philadelphia, April 4. quiet.
Wheat ouieti mdaa of white at SI B5al 68.
and tl 40al 44 for rod. Com ttoady, Whisk
gra at iniiw
New York Market.
NlW Yobk, April 4 P. M. AshS Pot
steady, and Pearls lower! sales 60 brUu, at
25 for Pots, and $5 tJBMafor Fearls,
Cotton without important change, and de
mand moderate: Hales 120 bales at lUllHc.
lor middling uplands.
Flour market a tiifle better, with more do
ing for Eastern and local trade, and also a
fair Inquiry for the British provinces! sales
,800 brls. at S3 zuao zo lor supernne oune;
s aon 40 for extra do.: t5 3(la5 65 for com
mon to medium extra western; $5 85o8 for
shipping brands extra round-noop unio,
closi ng quiet aud firm. Canadian Flour rules
steady, with pretty fair business doing : sales
800 brls. at $5 40a$7 for common to choice
extra. Rye Flour in moderate request at
3 70a4 40 for common to choice superfine.
Buckwheat Flour continues ami at i oua
7Q ner owt. Corn Meal quiet, and prices
nnniinallv unchanired. i :
Whisky a shade easier Bales 1,200 brls. at
TZKli'AC cnieny ai me mvwr
Whoat rlull. and Chicaco Sprinir and Mil
waukio Club can be bought at one oent off
from previous prices, ine nominal quoia-
t.inna Are SI loai leiuruuiv-aKUD IIIiiK mm
tl 20al 22 for Milwaukie Club: salee 5,000
bushels Milwaukie Club within the range.
Rye dull and declining: sales of 2,000
bushels at 80o82c. Barley quiet and
miv hoi,! at 7UOHDC. uariev nan in iair
request and steady prices: sales 1,000 bushels
at 80c. Corn a shade firmer, with a fair busi
ness doing in part for export: sales 41,000
bushels at 70a72HcformixedWestern; 74a75c.
-n- aiinw.leraev and Southern: 80c; for prime
i.e... Q...ilia.n KFa71n fnr HomntreH . Oata
Vflilio, uuuoiw" . . ----
firm, with a moderate business doing at 43a
. . ... . . j . .i i j .iii..
44c. tor Western anu uausuian, anu twaiat.
Transactions in Pork are only of retail
character, and tne mantei is auu ana uecnu
Ing: salesof475brlfl.at$17 50 for old mess;
i? ?r.ai 7 flft for new mess: $17 for thin mess;
ftin op. t-nr heavv nninspectea mess; eii tu iur
tiB prime: and $12 85 for new prime. Beef
nnlot and nnchanored: sales of 350 brls. at $4a
1 xn iv.. .: ar,aa 91 fur men: Ral0 60 for
repacked mess; and $llal2 25 for extra mcR8.
if Reef Hams, and dull at $12al3.
and $14ali 75 for western prime. MessBeef
nsmlssl an rl dull. Bacon auiet and un
changed. Cut Meatsdulland heavy:; Bales of
225 pacKoges at ior nnuuiucio, iu a
mo f..r Roma. More doimr in Lard, but
the market is heavy and drooping: sales of
000 brls. at lOallc. ' , .
Hotter nlentv and dull, at llal4c. for Ohio,
and 14a20c. for State Cheese steady at 10a
1 rt 1 i
Poffoo remains ouiet. but firm: suleg of
a onn r.,.,lo Java anil '200 batTS Maricuibo. On
p'rivato terms. Rice is unchanged: sales of
hnn Mnlnnaes ateadv: sales include
nm MwU claved Cuba at 264q. 26 hhds,
Porto Rico at 38c; 60 hhds. Cuba Muscovado
it oiwaiir 1 no barrels Texas on private terms,
and by auction, 10 barrels New Orleans at
30C. BUgar quiet; ernes ui oa.v unvao. vut.
Muscovado at 6VS7,c.j 18 nnds. rorio nico
nt 5 do. New Orleans at triai;c.; ou
do. Texas on private terms, and by auction,
ooi lioilo New tlr eana at tl l-ioaic.
a.... - - .
Tea -The auction sales to-aay passeu ou
very heavily, but without decline, an tne
Greens were sold, but the Oolongwere largely
withdrawn. The following prices were paid :
n Vll.li:l. Vnnni, M Vlnn V I .lt! '. 'A.P.
Imperial 28a57c; Twankay 29ia31ci Oolong
35Saoli5C.; rjoucnong ooamc.
HARRISON & COLLINS'S
r. mi m l ST. Mll.mVI! J T. Y,F it V.
- comer of Filth and Westeru-row. 1'hotograBhs,
u.i ,iva, uttil AmbTotvues taken clieanur tn
elsowhcre iu the city. Oil Colored I'ho
Blelalnotypos and Ambiotypes taken cheapot
..i v.. the cltv. O l Colored I'hotogl
,.,n.in of nil sizes, from Ufe4o the smallest miniature,
Pictures neatly set in Lockets, Ureastpins, i iuger-
"So?.:; uracetevs. . gEM. Artist.
HE MOST RKIalABTiB FIB
IlURGLAIl PUOOF SAi'Kti.-Tlioy have given
nioro sat ruction thau any other now In use. ' .
Wo offer a reward of ONE THOUSAND DOL
LA Kti to anv person that ran, up to the prosent time,
show a single instance wherein they have failed to
preserve their contents. ,,,,
With this 8AFB we challenge nil competition, as
being the best Fire Proof, Burtflar Proof, or lre
anil Burglar Proof uow made; anil are willing to test
ti lth any establishment In the t'niou, and the party
failing first to forfeit to tho other the sum of 02,000.
Wo are prepared to furnish a better 8nfe, and at leas
cost, thau auy other manufacturer ru tho United
btittes. . , . .
Kecond-hanil Safes of other makers also on hand.
Wo respectfully Invite the public to call and exam
ine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.
liAI.L, CARROLL A CO., .
auia-ay Nob. 15 aud 17 East Oulnmbla-atraet,
W. B. DODDS, ;
Formerly of Hall, Dodda ft Oo.j late Urban,'
Dodds Oo. . , '
W. 33. DODDS & CO.,
1 MAHur actum; as or tn
CONCRETE, FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF
SOUTH-WEST CORNEll OV VINK AND SEC
mlttfl Vtt rrurn nmstT VRf.TA11T.1C VTRK
JL AND BUKULAK PKOOtf BAKE that is mads
iu tbe United States, and Is wnrrauted perfectly tree
rrom damp; can no sold at lower pncee, anu is oi uet.
ter woikuiaushlp than enn be found elsewhere. '
V0 llttVe a lltlge ltssornnuaii ou utauu, mm aaiv aao-
tcrmlned to sell at prices that can not fall to please.
Taken In' exchange. SKOOND-HANO SAFES at
ways on hand at extremely low prices. .
TUB OlITCAIiT EI.ASTIO IWETAIiTiIO
IIUOKINU is olleredtii the public as the best aud
cheapest Metal Bool' now used, its merits having beeu
tinted uy an experience oi years in tins eiu wiu n.
clnity. Applied to flat or stoep, old or new build,
logs. Mo soldor used fastened securely without ex,
k,... 11... atl.,n nt tliA ulsniPllts.
l'repared sheets, boxed for shipment to any part of
tne uuitea atates, can uo appiteu uy any
dliiary mecbiiuical skilL Orders Promptly
mylt-tf ' . isa West Becond-streot.
MIKS M. B. WIIalalAMS WOCrp HUH
I'KUTKULLlf luforui the ladles ot Cincinnati
and the public generally, that she baa opened a
r Ailllil vt uuiv-nuosi at inogiiiwui oioui .i
ft Uuker Hewing Machine Ooiiipuny, No. Is West
nourtli-strt't't, where sue is prepareu w niutat,,uiij
Ladles and I'hlldreiis' Under Gariuents, Bliirts Bhlrt
Bosoms and Tucked BklrU, which for durability and
neatness aro unsurpassed. .... ' . .
N B. Particular atteution paid to the manufacture
of Children's Clothing of every descrlptiou. , .
. ,, I. ipiiiai-ii i " ,. . .
' , Saoohaxated Lime.
Ur1 H I H P R E P A H. A T T 0 N,' ST ATE(j
JL Dr. Clelaud. "Is a ttowelTiil antacin.
probably the best we have.
Dowemil antaciu. sun
ft Is stranger aud moi
Sleasnnt thau Mailnesla. and dues not weaaeu wtt
inention like the Alkalies. An excellent Toulc uf
the alllueutary system In Dyspepsia." or sale Dy
ALBKBT BOBS, Drunflst,
iual3 9. W. eur.Klehth-st. aud Central-avonue.
For Toothache. , , .
1B, EVANH'H TOOTHACHE DBOPS-
JLf Preparotl from the ruclpe of tha celebrated
American Dentist In Paris-will cute the most
Violent Toothache liistaiitaueonsly. For sale by .
AIiBBUT BOSS, Druagist,
mala 8. W. cor. aCililh-stvaud Csntrel-eseuua.
BKUOVKD fU0H 58 WB8T BliTU-STBEET.
rates of Intornst, at Mo. J8 Vine-sAloet, betwaeu
Fourth and yittU. , ; '' ''
Incorporated 181.-daer Peraetaal.
Cash Capital Enlarged Half Million
. a-..amr -saiiainnin IV riNTTN
fK v'ti m isiv ,,t-datiiia all present local
Insurance coiupttnics auu sao'io-i ait "":' .,i
mslness In this city. Thirty-five years' constant
nty here, combined witn weanu, experiama-o,
irlso aud liberality, especially commend the Atna
usnranre Company to the favorable patronage or
aa.i. l... i.l.. -nlU.ra. -nil tlaUM. tllO
sols survivor aud living pioneer of Cincinnati under-
Tbe largest lost ever sustainea oj any ,iiuii.v
impany at one lire In Ohio was by the JKtna, at
ClillHcothe, April, 18M, and nmouiitetl to tlt,31 67
.intlv nilrl nrlur l, thirty tinva ftr til Are.
VOMw paid in uinciunniiuuriug vno j"-i
Cash Capital, - - $1,600,000!
Absolute and unimpaired, with a net surplus i
And the prestlce of forty-one years' success and ex
uerleuce. Investments or
Over $100,000 In Ohio Secnritlcs
'' . ama iwn TWT.a an If AVTOATTON.
ni"ks accepted t terms consistent with solvency
ami fair profits. Kspecial attention given to insur
Mce of liuelliugs aud contents for terms of one to
"Application made to any duly sutboriwil agent
to otter both Indemnity for the past and security for
the future. Polloles issued vmnow aeiay oy
fARTKlt V I1NDHB V, A cent a,
. 40 Malu-strect, and No. 171 Vine-street
HOOK Hit. Agent. Fulton, 17th Ward.
P. BUrlll, Age'it, l.'ovlngton, Ky.
P. IIUUllAIS AIS, wewpori, ivy.
City Insurance Company
OF CINCINNATI, OHIO.,
XO. H PlTltlalO IANIN, BETWEEN
Irl AT ef Xti D BJf CAMOKB.-K-tablihed 1640-
Capltal Htoek 1)150,000 00
mire and Marino Kittlta
Takeu at fair raU'a. Losses equitably aujusteu no
T)iaccToaa-T). Banning, Joseph 0. Butler, It. M,
Itl.l.nn. T. .1. Weaver. W. B. Moores, J.W - uolionuo.
. . ilaiues, 0. W. trovv brtd.o, J. B. Mmmr.
W TW HtrnaainsoN. Hecreturv.
Wm. P. Stbatton. Surveyor. - - ma83-cm
Western Insurance Company
rfcVFICK IN THE SECOND MTOltY OF
9 So. II front-street, bstwoen Main aud 8yca-
mT.fi's Company Is tnklng Fire, Inland and Morloe
Biske ateurrentrntee of premium.
liusscs fairly aujusted and promptly paid.
' DIItKCTOKS: ,
T V TVkert. Y. Bull, S. W. Tomoroy,
Wm.'aienn, ' W. C. Whltoher, W.4J. Maim,
Kt." titellell, W. H. Uomstook, L. U. B. Bton., -Hobt.
Buchanan, U.G.Wiaw, Geo Stall.
Wm.Sellow, Beth Evans, J ll.TaalTe,
Duvld Gllon, : II. Brat:hntann, J. U. Ishaui.
II. Clearwater, Thos. It. Elliott,
T. V. KCKEBT, President.
flTEPHEW Mouse, Secretary. u
National Insuranoe Company,
OFFICE KOBTH-WBSI COENEtt OF
Marine, Inland Transportation
anfl Fire Risks.
TAKEN AT CURRENT RATES,
i- inioTOB8t '
John Burgoyne, E. M. Smith, , Ilobert Mooro,
Win. Il. pworth, Uhita. Ii. Moore, Jf. Pccheimor,
'. X. Wiedemer, Thus. Ong, 8. W. Sni i h,
WiM"' tmTt. SPBIGMAN. Burveyor.
THE OYSTER TRADE.
oyst k n s
V - wV ki j-rs itr -tcs ca r
M. S3 Ja. JBJ. A as
l Spiced Oysteris!
nraiiu. simcMIintP IS NflW HECK IV.
X INU DAILY, by the Adams Express, MALT
BY'S world-rouowned Bultluioro
Fresh Can, Keg and Shell Oysters
w i. n ... -ii....,,.. ,. j paw aprrlrn mil
nvniiEu vxaA'aius.. ...
ROBERT ORR, Agent.
tp7-tf '''' Bcpot, 11 West Fifth-street,
Cavagnas Oyster Importing House!
; NO. 31 W. FIFTH-STRKKT. '
TUB SUBSCRIBER IS NOW RECEIV.
lN(i daily, pr Kxpreiw, liitt iplendid OynterB,
liaviug complotoil arrauKement iu Baltimore on
most exteutiive cale, I will,
At. hII tlnufi diirins
leruoii bo prepared to Airninh my iVlendi, "ttiid
the rout afmanleind," with the most iL10IOlJii
me rflsi; ui niaiiKiMUt wu turn uiuoi. vmimm.
B1VALVEH imported to the Queen City. Kt
the very bent imported. Great luducements
at this Importluft-honrift k; fci
uud proMptiy flllotl. Terms cab
Sole Importer and Proprietor,
MEDICAL AND DENTAL.
O. E. NEWTON, M. P.,
rkFFICB NO. 80 AVK8T BEVENTH-
Lr between Vine and Baue. Besideiii-e He.
eseuth-street, between .Walnut and Vine, urn
ours 7X to M A. M.I 1)4 to a P. M.i 1 to 8 P. M
WILLIAM M. HUNTER,
nod 398 VINE-8THEET.
t J. TAPT,
(Successor to Knowlton ft Taft,) l
tk-o. WE Vockth-htbeEt,
aep24 ..,.;. CINCINNATI,
"T W- Ht'UDDKtt, M. D., PROFEMHOll
exP of Theory and Practice of Medicine in the
Medical Institute, Ktves special attention to
troutiueut of CII ItONItf DIHKAHKS. llllice,
Vine-street, near f ourth. ' Utnce uoutu IU A.B1.
Ottlca hours 10 A.
TW ADAHIK ElalalS, M.
xt as. at I
!.. HAM VOIIND
last Just what the r.inllus have loinc needed
Slid looked for III rain, the LI IS 111 Nil KL1AI II.,
Tl.u VFal.. Vllvlp U aa.Bri.itti..l til lotraa all
eases of a uterine nature; J liflaiumatiou of
Womb, the Klduuyi, tits Qrnrles, and the t'rethra,
trruiapsus or r nilinai oi too nuiuia aaiiiiui";--"""-
atiou, Chlorosis, Anteiiorrheal lu fact, a perfect
Is guaranteed by the use or from two to five bottles
the Kllsir, of any disease whatever of the Generative,
and Urinary Oreaus, of mala or female, pu suattsut
bow loiist staiiilliia. Price 91 per liollle. - ...
MADAM 1C KLCI8 calls particular uttentlon to
foiiowiua unrd ot fine oi mo uios yi-oaaiueus
gists of Cliiclunatl:
"To (As Public (ski (as Ladlet ia Particular
, "We, tho undersigned, are not in the habit of
laiaf nnr iiuiiu. In P.titmt tl i.dlclltes: hilt kUOWlliH
the Lady Physician, and the medicine called
litairltiai s!iwir. wt. i.loutrfullv recoiiimeud It to all
lates SUIterillK irpm Seinate w aa.ij.niuaa,
Ill no easu tstti uu injury,
ord for It, you will llud
U try, aud uur word for It, you will llud
' I'Jf. D. HltL, DruKBlst,
'.' "Voyivar if Fifth and Bace atree
is purely setietable, aud iu no case can do Injury I
to uu u auu uiu
' v Ai.Mr
MADAMR KIiTiIR'U HPANIHH BIMULATINO
COUOli AND I.IVitll BALSA u cures, without
Pains In the Breast, Back, Hide or Limlis; Coitahs,
Colds. Hoarseness, Dlltlctilty of Breathing,
ache.Flatulsucy, lleurtbain, Chronic Rheumatism,
Bilious Colic, .Cramp Colic, Griping Paiis of
RmwoIs. Dullness, tltiipor. Inactivity, laoss of
tlte. and In Painful Menstruation It Is a pertain
and gives Immediate relief. In any of the above
it will viva radial' in twsiitv iniiiutea. aud a
maneut cure by the use of two bottles. Only Ml
per botUe so cheap that every person can get It.
K. B. For sale by F. D. Hll.L, Drugjilst,
f Race and Fifth-streets iJ. p. rAilK.coruer
!ourth antf Walnut I lUnt.VKTjN
corner Vine and Fourth; JOIf
of Jtihn and bixth-sts.i PAl
jftlghth and Frermant.E,
rn.. cinisv of Mala aud 1
tUH lM West Slath-stml.
D SCANT. A
'd fourth and SIADAM
CINCINNATI, RICHMOND AND INDIANAPOLIS
—AND— Cincinnati & Chicago
—AND— Cincinnati & Chicago RAILROADS.
PT. l.tlt l.l,
sTI RKAT THHOrPH HOtJTE TO THE
G Nil atTllWEST KtlK ,
I r. n it r. ii niint
I. AFA YKTTK, -MXlANMI'tlBT,
Twodnllv throuirli trni'ns leave Slxth-slreat Depot
St J A. M. and 3i40 P. M.
Tlirouult to IndUM.iolU without
. C linim" of CJura.
JJIrecf ConseeMens Jlorte l tot 7Vo(s,
t Blrhniond, with Cincinnati and Chicago Ball-
road, for Anderson aim ail points on io snsiei
tame llallrosil lllie; raoaoni", a'Kiwiiii"'.., v.
all points on the Wabash nllejt Kitllroiid.
At Indianapolis for Terre llnute, Mattoon, Fana,
Bt. Louis and Illinois Ceiitrnl Kitllniitil.
At Ijatavelte lor imnvine. loiono. ownoir, rmina
,ld. Nsnlos. Ouincy. and Hannibal aud St. Josepu
AtnCliVcago for Kacine, Kenosha, Mllwankle. la
crosse, Kt. I'iiuI, I'nilrle tin Ulileu, Hock Island aud
lowu Llty. -
The 3:10 P. M. Train makes direct connection at
topin-port vi lth l.ogaiiHirt, Peoi la and nnrliiigtoii
KltlllHiHtl. ior Ulliniio, r a aaato, a
Ulllicy, UalCSUUrg, UUlVUa Blltl vumrtaii, wixaiut
TWENTY-FIVE MILES SHORTER
THAN BY ANT 0THKB ROUTE,
lOO MILES SHORTER
THAN VIA CHICAGO.
Fare as Low and Time as Quick
as by any other Route.
This Is exclusively a Wostern and North-western
Bonte, having as favorable arrangements with con
nectlng Heads as any other BtHite. Passing through
a hlglily-eulttvated country, with numerous towns
and villages. It ofTcrs to patrons more pleasant accom
modation for safety, comfort and Interest than auy
other ltoiite for the abovo-nanied points. .
For Through Ttckota or any further information be
sure and apply at
169Walnnt-stre-t. between Fourth end Finii stroats,
near Gibson House;
North-east corner Kront and Broadway!
West side Vine-street, between Buruet House and
Postoftlcei . , . , .
Cinclnnntl, Hnmilton and D'vyton Tepot, Fifth and
Bixth-streett. t. M. MORftpW
W. H. BH1PMAN, Passenger Agent.
uromnibnses will call for passengers by leaving
Mytt name, at either of 'be Tlcketonl A
NOVEMBER 14, 1859.
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
SIX OAII.Y TRAINS JyEAYlt Talis
Trains run through to Cleveland, Sandusky, To.
ledo and Indianapolis, without change of cars.
Through Tickets for all Kustcru, Western, aortal
em and North-western cities. ,.
0 A. Ma ,rKCBB r"1",,,". aa.i........ a
Ichiuoud. Indianapolis, Lafayette, Chicago, and all
Western cities. Connects at Hichuiond witu t..una
HI. TKA1N for Dayton, Sprlngnold,
Bond for l.ogitnsport, etc.
Haniluskv. Toledo and Chicago. This tralu makes
close oonn'eotinns with all trains leaving Chicago th
same evening. Also connects at tjrnaiia iur vj;'""1:
bus; at Bellerontaine witn i. a. n.. i, j-a.ia.-v
with Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad; .
at Clyde with Cleveland and Toledo Railroad tra us
for Cleveland: at Dayton for Greenville, Union, Win
chester aud Mnnclej at Hamilton for Oxford, etc.
i ..i ii,,.,t,irlr It.tHulit. Hoston. New
York, and all feistem cities. Also connects at Crest
line for Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Baltimore and all
Eastern cities. t ,
9I4U r. HI. TKAin ior namiiion, niii. iiu,.,
LoiiansDort. Peoria and Burlington: also ludianap-
olis, Terre Haute und Bt- Louis. ,.,.
HiHV P. Itl. 1 H.A lis tor imytou, opriuHitoiit,
Bellcroiitaino, Lliiin, Fort Wayne anit Chfcago: con.
necta at Bellefontnilie with B. ft I. R. K.i also at
Hnmilton for Oxford and College Corner.
Jli30 P. M. KXPRKHH TH AIN for Cleve
land via Delaware: lor Dunkirk, BuBalo, Boston.
New York, and all Eastern cities. Also, connects at
Crestline for Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Baltimore and
all Eiistern cities. . .
ajuv-Tlie nntnt mxpress jiuid, leavina iiit-tHaina
at 11:90 P. M leavus dally, txcepi SaMnuvs. All
other trains leave daily, aroept Saatiaisi.
For further information and tickets, apply at ttiej
TIcket-olHcos: North-east cornor Kront aud Broad
way: Ho. VM Waniui-siroei, near uioson nouse; as
the new Tickot-omce, on the west side of Vine-street,
between Postoffice aud Burnet House; or at the Sixth,
street Depot. , , ,
llUli V. niUUftrtmii pubchiiisjiiupiii.
Little Miami Columbus and
Xenia Railroad. Three Trains Daily.
TWO THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS.
FIRST TRAIN DAY BXPRKHs AX lo
A. M., connects via Columbus and Cleveland; via
Columbus, Crestline and Pittsburg ; vis Columbus)
and Dolalr(WheellusJ). Also, for Springfield. Tills) .
tralu stops between Cincinnati and Columbus, at all
the principal stations. .
HECOND TRAIN Columbtw Accommodation
at4i40r. M. This train stops at an stations do- .
twoeu Cincinnati unu ioiuuiuus, auu viuuiuiun nut.
THIRD TRAIN Night Kxpress at 11, 30 P.
M., connects via Columbus and Belalr (Wheeling);
via Columbus, Crestliue and Plttsliurg; la Colum
bus, Nteubeuville and Pittsburg; via Columbus and
Cleveland. . ...
Ill 8 Train Stops BT. Jjoveuaiui, Baorrow. A.uua ataaa
London. BIiKEPIKO CABS Or! THIS TRAIN.
oaTThe Day Kipress runs through to Cleveland,
Wheeling and Pittsburg, via tjteubenvtlle, without
cl'a.n.,"Lc?HL .ri......l .,l.
tllO eilgOV . press statu tea. mat v.a.v. -. a -
?0 P. M. runs dally, except Saturdays. Tho other
rains run dally, except Buudnys.
For nil Information and through tickets to Boston,
New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington,
Bntfalo, Niagara Falls, Duuklrk, Cleveland,
iuig, Wheeling ana all tno jviiBiaru places, apoiy as
he offices: Walnut-street House, No. i Burnet House,
.I- Vnu Tt.lvil-utr.tat. luinall .HilMt Comer Of Broad.
way and Front-sti-eots, and at the Bastern Depot.
Trains run by Columbus time, which Is seven mln
tttes Sister than Cincinnati time.
Omnibuses call for pttsseugera by leaving directions
at the Ticket OlUces. J. DUB AND,
INDIANAPOLIS AND CINCINNATI
Shortest Route by 30 Miles.
NO CHANGE OF CARS TO IN DIANA Pat
OLIS, at which place It unites with railroads
for and from all points iu the West and North-west.
THKKB PAN8ENGSR TRA1NB
Leave Cincinnati dally from tbe foot uf MIU anil
II, .til A. M.-C1U0A0O MAIL.-Arrives at In-
dianapolls at 12:10 P. M.; Chicago at 10.30 P. M.
I 4t4nt r, jvs. lerre name ana uutayette Atwaat.
tniMlittion arrives at Tndfannpolls at 5:1.1 P. M.
7ll5 P, W.-C11ICAGO EXPRBSS.-Arrives at
Initlanapolis at 17:1a A. M.I Chicago at 10:30 A. M.
Hleeping Cars are attached to all hlglit-traiueon
this line, and run through to Chicago without
change of cars.
4urBe sure you are In the right ttcket-ofnee before
Iou purchase your tickets, and ask for tickets via
.awrenceburg aud Indianapolis.
Fare the same, aud time shorter than by any other
Baggage cheesed through.
THKOUOIl TICKETS, good until used, can be oh.
tallied at the tioket ottires, at Hpeucer House corner.
North-west coruer of Broadway and Fruut; No. 1
Buruet House corner; at the Waltiut-street Hotn-e:
No. ft East Third-street, and at Depot OIWcc, foot of .
Ill ill, on Front-street, where all necessary Informa
tion can he had. .
Ouiulbiises run to and from each train, aud will
call for ptsscngur at all hotels, and all parts uf tha
city, by leuvlug uddreas at either oltice.
jal7 II. C. LOUD, President.
COMMENCING DECEMBER 4, 1859.
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
CINCINNATI & ST. LOUIS.
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE OF CARS.
'!l!.'3 P.-. . . .
hiiJ 70 P. M
' The tmiim cumect M St. LouIm fr all poluti la
KauHiM Htid NbrtMk. Hnunlbrtl, Ouincy And Keo
kuk; ukt Ht. LouU and Cairu fur UeiupuU, YickfDurg
Mutchea ud sNw UrleiiiiH.
Ontj tiiruunh tralii on tiuiidiiy at 7(30 P. H. '
lititurnliig, taut Una Idhvuh Knt Ht. Louli, Huudayi
'xpreM t lit in leaven Bt. Louli dully at 4 F M.( r
riving at Ciiiciiiimtl at M A. M.
Vur througb ticket to uu poliitu Wtwt and South,
rU'aaonppl at the ofttcu..; WtilinU-tn t Huium', t
wueu Uixtaand Bttvm.lh-ttrewta; No. I Burnet l(uue,
Hraur ofllut-; Nuith-ww oornur Front und Uioud
npentwr nuuw umi, auti at iuv f cpui, coniur
UOlllllilUHW CUll torplMBCQ
W, 11. ULJLMfi. IB,
Otnf ral SurlBWnatfit,