Newspaper Page Text
Of riot, 14 WMT KDT8-1IT. -
[From the New York Home Journal.]
THE WATCHING HEART.
BY MARY W. STANLEY GIBSON.
I dreamed I m my heart liut nlgl
Ik IMtriMt a dvk .nd fait alMed
Yet. by degree, my straining sight
Discerned figure in the glooin.
Like win half-startled Iking, It teemed
. To cower nr the unopened door .
The balf-arertod Cm a look
. . Of mingled fear and pltjr wore.
The sidelong bending of th head 1,
The pale hand, raleed eoeolemaiy
The breathless silence round itched, ,
Were full of awful m)tlrjil
I woke-the hanntlnf tlalon stayed
It Hngen with me even yet; 1
The gloomy light, th glimmering shale, -The
look I never can forget!
All live hire teerett and my own
Are guarded with a jsalou ear.
To (Ire them to the linen in- alrl
I bare been too much alone
,. Bui oan the shape 1 law In dreamt,
Be watching, with lie (earful eyes, '
O'er all thoee dark and tronbled elreamt,
- From whence the bitter water rite ?
It may be eo! perchance If I
Should And the way, with jealous care, '
Oh, listener! to thy heart of hearts,
The phantom would await me there 1
' Crouching and cowering at the eight
Of all the aril long concealed
A figure Drinking from the light
Type of the myatery usrev.aledl
A DISCONSOLATE WIDOWER.
"What can I say to oomfort yon, dear
Augustus?" and Anabel took her broth
' sr's hand ia hen and pressed it warmly
' "Nothing, my preoioug sister; auoh woe
as mine is too deep for any plummet of
consolation te reach. And "dear Augus
tas took out his blsok-bordered handker
chief and arolied it to his eves.
Anabel clasped her hands despairingly,
and looked tearfully at nun murmuring
sympatmsingiy "roor, dear Augustus,
novtneiovea neri .
Augustus sighed deeply and moaned
in a low tone "We were so happy to
blaok-bordered handkerohief went to his
"My affioted brother," murmured Ana
bol, "how deep the waters you are called
upon to go tnrougn.
Augustus shuddered, as if ha felt the
wild dashings of the wares, and said in a
plaintive voice "Dear Raohel, how amia
ble she was!" ,
"Very dear Augustus."
"How considerate, how devoted to
"0, exceedingly." , ,
; "And how fine an appearance she pre
sented! and he raised nis eyes to the
portrait festooned with blaokorane. which
delicate attention he had himself paid it
Anabel too, raised her eyes, but was
silent as sbe gazed upon the pictured
form of the departed Raohel, so angular,
so dark, and so frowing.
"I don't think you ever did Raohel's
charms justice Anabel. She was a lovely
"0, brother, I fully appreciated her, I
assure you, I did,"
"And you do not do justice to my depth
of griet Are you aware that I am a
mourner forever? Poor, dear Rachel, I
have lost all in losing thee!" And again
the tearful eyes were raised to the grim
Raohel, who looked down with an ex-
Sressionon her face which said, "In
eedl" There was a silence of several moments,
during which Augustus looked thought
fully into the fire. At length he said
"Hand me my desk beside you Anabel;
it will be a relief to my feelings to writs
"Don't think of it at present, dear Au
gustus: you are not strong enough for it
now. Only think of the trying scenes
through whioh you just passed."
"Hand me my desk, will you? it is a sa
cred duty I owe my dead.
While Augustus was engaged in this
touching work, Anabel was pondering on
the propriety of dispensing with the
black crape folds on her new silk dress,
"bo that I may where itin colors," was her
inward ejaculation; "for who knows, Au
gustus may marry again before 1 have
cone mourning for dear Rachel!" She
checked the thought "How dreadful!"
Augustus, the deeply sorrowing, marry
before she had time to get out of black!
It was a satanio whispering surely, and
grossly unjust to the disconsolate wid
ower. She was roused from her sombre
meditations by the voice of Augustus:
"This is what I have written, dear sis
tor, and if you oan offer any suggestions
of a tender nature, pray do so:"
. "Departed this gloomy vale of tears for
a blessed home of joy, Raohel, the be-.
loved and honored consort of Augustus ;
Childs, Esq., and daughter ond heiress of j
Peter Smidt, Esq. Beautiful and accom
plished, amiable andntellectual, devont
and charitable, generous, devoted, charm
ing in every respect, thus has fled to an
gelic oourts, amid the joyful shouts of
the oherubio army, orving weloomet wel
come! one who walked the earth in se
Here Anabel gave a slight cough to
oover something like a laugh, and Augus
tus paused a moment and asked plaint
ively, "Do yen object to anything?"
"O no, by no means. It is so very
touching, pray proceed."" '
"How deep the woe into whioh her nu
merous friends have been plunged by her
lamented absence in the realms of bliss!
But their loss has been the angels' gain.
But her husband, so fondly attached to
this dear object what words oan depiot
his overwhelming grief grief that will
prove as lasting as it is deep? Bnt here
we drop the curtain; too saered this woe
for the common eye. Suffice it to say, he
utters the sentiment of the submissive
. Job-i-'The Lord hath taken away-h lessed
be the name ot the Lord.' "
"How pious! how touohinc! what Ba
thos!',' and Anabel raised her eyes, spark-
V! fll. 111 V-J '
img wuu luounuetueu ininu.
"Vnn must admit R&nhnl waa no nr.
jnAry woman, Anabel."
"I never knew another like her," said
"She was too good for me," sighed An
j "O", mj1 dear brother, why say so?" ejac
ulated Anabel. . .
- a on uorcr uvaaa to mourn TKXJr
juuidbi: uui x hbi , ddh annn iniinw ner.
I cannot live without her,' moaned Au
gustus, .! i -.i
"Ton most make an effort to do so,
vug as wi you posiureiy muse . it is
your duty to live. :, Ton most rouse your
self from this heart-rendering state. You
are not verr old, only forty. Why. there
nay oe. world. 01 happiness in store . for
"None, none," moaned Augustus;, "my
heart is buijed in my Rachel s grave." .
"Yon must make an effort to get it out
from there, dear brother; indeed you
mmV 1 : ;.
r0 no! ' -Would I were there; too." 1
' r1Ttis Is positively wloked; indeed it is.
You must not talk so; Rachel would not
approve of it" ,
"Ah! poor, dear Raohel," moaned Au
"Come, now, take something to sooth
you. and then go to bed. Good night;
don t despair; you wiu De tappy yet.
Augustus answered, "Never, never,
and he continued repeating like Poe
dismal raven, 'Never, nevermore!' until
the door olosei npon Anabel, and he
was left alone with hjs everlasting
Kiel, and dismally draped portrait ot the
it Raohel looking down grimly fromthe
On reaching her room, Anabel threw
herself into a ohair, and laughed more
heartily than was beooming, considering
that dear Raohel had only been plaoed
in her grave that morning. -
"I really do believe that after all, Au
gustus will die of grief. You have no
idea, Myrt, how devotedly he was at
taohed to dear RacheL"
"Indeed!,, and Myra raised her proud,
oalm eyes, and looked at her.
He enjoyed such bliss with his .poor
Raohel, that his married life was a perpet
ual least ot neotar a sweetsi
. When did he make that disoovery?
A tew hours ago, dear sister-, tie is
perfeotlv inconsolable, I assure you.
tried my very best at soothing him, but
it is of no use. He will not be oomforted
but is hopelessly wretched.
"Time is a powerful soother, responded
Myra. Leave the work to him: he will
doitmosteffeotually.no doubt As the
poet expressed it
"Time, that aged nurte, rocked me to patience."
you don't know how dearly he loved her.
He never will get over it, I assuie you he
will not . How we must hare wronged
him in supposing that he married Raohel
for money! Oh no, it was genuine love
that induced him to take for his father-
in-law that vulgar, fat old plebeian, Peter
SmidtEsq. And he has grown so pious,
too, I know he will end it by beooming a
minister: his terrible grief has turned all
his thoughts heavenward.
I am hancv to hear it resoonded Mvra.
quietly, for they were very far from that
Weeks progressed, bnt Augustus re
mained shrouded in woe: not one ray
of peace had warmed up his deadened
heart tie would write on nothing Dut
black-edged paper; covered every article
that had belonged to dear itachei with
blaok crape; shut up her chamber, and
every time he nassed the dosed door
shuddered as if he saw her nale chost
stalling RDont; reau oar pnnceu uuiiuary
at night before retiring, and paid his
devotions to hor pictured form almost
hourly. He kept the last pocket-handkerchief
she had used carefully folded up
. II i i J I i T, t
in tissue paper among his shaving arti
cles. His sister began to think that he
would never get over it, and as to his
marrying again never, never!
Don't even hint at such a thing,. Ana
ble, he said with horror, when she ven
tured to suggest that, perhaps, one da,
he might replace the lost RacheL I
meant years and years off, dear Augustus,
she saia almost timidly. Of course, not
for twenty years', or perhaps fifteen.
Hush! hush! I venerate Rachel's
memory too deeply. I loved her most
devotedly. Pray, never speak in this
heartless strain again; it is very repulsive
to my feelings.
l only meant to console you, Augustus.
You take a most remarkable way of
administering consolation, when you
know that my sorrow is as deep as the
day when I buried Rachel.
But von must feel so lonelv. persisted
Lonelv? Have I not mv sisters and
Rachel's treasured memory? No, Anabel,
I oan never marry itgain. All I ask is a
quiet rest beside Rachel's coffined form.
How shocking ! Don't, I pray, indulge
in such gloomy thoughts.
i on ask me to be gay, said the dis
consolate widower but you ask an im
possibility, something utterly impractica
ble, a state of feeling I oan never again
"Oh, no, Augustus, not gay that you
can never be again only a little less
gloomy. Don't thing about dying, and
the grave, and tombstones, and all that
sort of thing."
"When I die, coutmued the beroft
will see that I am nlaoed
beside Kaohet un our tomb you will
have engraved 'They were lovely in
their lives, and in their deaths they were
"Yes, brother," said Anabel, with a
little hysterical sob.
"You will have the last pooket hand
kerohief Raohel used plaoed over my
"Yes," replied Anabel.
"My will you will find in the tin case,
I have left everything to Myra and your-
- . . . ...
"Oh, thank you, dear brother. How
considerate in you!"
"My death will be your gain, Anabel,
and the bereaved sighed submissively.
"lay precious brother, don t suggest
such a thing. Butyou know I have long
wished to go to Jsurope, and yonr la
mented death will give me an opportunity
of doing so." '
"(Jo, go, enjoy what I leave you,
Anabel. The day will come when, like
me, you must lie down in the dust I
have heaped np riohes."
"For me to enjoy! How kind in you,
brother. Good bye!" And Anabel
extended her hand.
"What do you mean?" said Augustus,
drawing back angrily.
"O, I crave your pardon; I really foreot
I dreamed I had read your will, and was
just leaving for ifiurope.
"i may live many years yet, . said Au
gustus, moodily. ,
"Uertamiy, only l thought you were
resolved to die. I began to fear you
contemplated suioiae. v
"I am miserable enough for anything.
I Deneve i wui go to tne oiud. .
"Pray do; no doubt it will help you to
"I do not wish to forgot her; the heart
that has truly loved never forgets.' "
"0, no, Augustus, not exactly forget
her, only sotten yonr grant gnei that is
Mwi mrm wa 1 1 f A '
Augustus stood' ft moment and con
templated the fair face of the deceased
Rachel; then, as if overcome by the re
membrance of the past he' snatched ud
I the deeply craped hat (hat stood on the
table, and wended:hia.wajuta - the ohib,
too much affiiotedto stay-at tome. . ' -
The next morning, at -breakfast, he
looked un from his ciato.'and said, irr
. dismal tone "AnaDel, you will please
neter aUuda to,iymarmgagftJ4. x You
woundod my heart beyond :l$prosBlon
' ''0, dear brother, I am very sorry; but
1 nave known Beverai genueman, wno,
when they were unfortunate, enough to
lose their wife, found another, and . I
"Hush! huBh! not another word on
this sad subieet"
Three months passed away slowly but
sadly. Raohel was in her grave, and its
long shadow fell gloomily upon Augus
tus s heart and hearth. A weeping wuiow
had been planted over the dreary mound,
ana waved its long branohes solemnly in
the breeze. A few fragrant violets grew
out of poor Raohel's head that is, the
head 01 her grave; and at her feet a white
rosebush nourished in charming laxu
rianoe. It was a dainty little spot, poor
Rachel's grave, and here Augustus paid
a visit every time he spied the ohuroh
yard gates open Here he stood on
Sunday to think of Rachel, perhaps, or to
11. . i-l
Kuio mure oonveuienwy ttt we giriieu
beauty of Miss Tillers, as she tripped
through the ohuroh-yard into the side
door of the church. This last idea was
nromukated bv those nroverbiallv snita
ful creatures the old maids of the ohuroh,
who, having lost all their youth, envy the
young, and who are as orasy to get mar-
aw ny iui vj no vuoj n Dio as wnvuvj, nun
who tear to shreds the characters of thoir
more fortunate sisters, who win in the
world's lottery that prize, a husband. So
said Augustus when Anabel told him of
sundry remarks that had been made
concerning him. .- -
"But it was not an old maid that elan
dorcd you, Augustus; it was a marriod
lady. Mrs. Mountioy : says she has
watohod you in ohuroh, and you look out
ot the window with one tearful eye on
Raohel's grave, whilst the other is
smilingly exploring the pretty face of
Miss Tillers. She even says she saw you
on last Sunday gathering a bouquet from
Rachel's crave, and present it to Miss
Yillers as he was going into church, who,
plaoing it to her Greoian nose, thanked
you with her sweetest smile, little think-
5 !a It !. 1" 1
ing it smeit 01 mortality, roor. aear
Rachel, I don't know how she would rel
ish furnishing bouquets for her rival. I
don't say this, Augustus; Mrs. Montjoy
said it Don,t frown so angrily; of course
I don't believe a word of it I know how
devotedly attached you were to dear Ra
chel, and how you planted her grave,
and even took the watering pot in your
hands andwatcred the plants to make
them grow, and how you treasured np in
tissue paper the last handkerohief she
used, and how you put her bonnet on the
table, and had a little railing built around
it to keep profane hands away, and how
touohing you draped her picture with
crapo! 0, no, 1 know you will never,
never marry again. Augustus was silent .
Was it omniousr ' ;
Four months and two weeks then a
tall tombstoue reared its lofty head amid
its Bister tombs in the ohuroh-yard. It
was a charming devioe a stone figure
bending over a stone urn, whioh urn was
supposed to contain the ashes of the de
What is this, my dear? awaked Mr.
Montioy, as he stood before the gleaming
marble. Is this figure the bereaved hus
band. O no. my lovo. bv no means, said Mrs
Montjoy; are you not man enough to
know that this is the deoeased Rachel
herself, weeping over her own ashes? It
is most touchingly appropriate; we wives
fed it to be so, 1 assure you for if ever
creatures had cause to weep for their own
deaths, we are the ones. Scarcely is the
turf heaped above our cold day when
toe nrsc mourner at our tuneral straight
way goes and forgets what manner of
woman we were, Mary slins verv
quietly into Jane's plaoo. and Ruth sits as
comfortable in the corner of the pew as if
six months Deiore Ann had not sat there
My dear, your remarks astonish me. If
you died, 1 assure you most solemnly, I
would weep for you forever.
Yes, so you would, said Mrs. Montjoy,
calmly; but how long, think you. is a wid
ower's forever. '
O, Sarah, how little faith have you in
1 have great faith in it so lone as it
lasts; but when a woman is under trround.
her ohanoes are small.
My dear, I protest I would not marrv
were I so unfortunate as to bury you.
No protestations, mv love: I do not re
quire them of you. Do as you please
when I am gono; I'll promise you not to
haunt your new wife. There comes Miss
Villers to see the tomb. How do you
like it, my dear?"
"0, It's lovely,oried the young lady enthu
siastically. I hope when I die my hus
band will treat me to just sued a tomb
stone as this.
No doubt, responded Mrs. Montiov. ha
will treat you to this very one. Two of
you oan easily get under it - The young
aav no wnea ano warned away.
Six months and two weeks and Augus
tus and his sister sat in solemn oonolave.
The ereat erief was over, the stormy
billows had subsided, the olouds had
passed away. The funeral meats were
about to furnish a wedding feast Augus
tus was going to be married. Married I
AnaDel olasped her hands in inarhoulate
horror, while Myra looked calmly npon
the comforted widower.
Did I say I would never marry again?
asked Augustus, angry at these mute
demonstrations of surprise.
Did you not say so, dear brother?
Never, never! You utterly misconceived
my meaning. I wish to compliment
Rachel's memory, whioh I deeply revere,
and I oannot better do sd than by marry
ing again. ,.,f ',
(Six months and two weeksl murmured
AnabeL .. .... . , ;
Can a man mourn forever? asked Au
gustus, indignantly. ' r ' " j ;
Can a man mourn at all? asked Myra,
speakine for the first time. i
0, my dear sister, sighed Anabel. as
iae weaaing cortege arove irom the ohuroh
door on the following Thursday, and the
face of Miss villers peeped out of the
window of the bridal ooaoh, it is the
will in the tin case that affeots me. He
has made another, and cut us off without
a shilling. He has gone off, too, without
giving me new burial directions. Of
course he wishes to oover his face with
dear Raohel's handkerchief; I shall send
it after him?.. ... v ; ;., :, ' , . ; ,
. Certainly, responded Myra, quietly;, he
uugatUKt mum unew, ya jm n m.u i
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Sold, .plea,Uuiucr, and Hannibal and BI. Joesph
Itailroad. , . . . , ,
. . . . I . ...fu.uk. T.A
croete. St. faul, Prairie dn Chlen, BockJiland and
towavV. .1.R-V.'-- t.'-. ;Mn.;t.-
The 1:40 P. M. Train make) direct connection at
Lioganeport, witn liigantpert. reoria a-u snrimg
ton Bailiroad, for Oilman, Kl Pano, Peoria. Burling,
ton, Quincy, Oaleaborg, Galena and Dunleitb, mak
ing toe autance t.
85 Miles Shorler ,
Tlmn by any other Route, -
tOO Miles Shorter
T H AN VI ArC H I C AG 6 !
Fare as Low and Time as Quick as by
7 ' any other Route. '
Thliliexoluritely a Wettern and Horth-weeteti
Kouta. haTinc aa f.vorable arrangemet With e.n-
nectins Road, aa aur other Boute. Pauinc thronah
a highly-cnltlvaUd country, with unmoroiu townt
nnd yillagea, ltoffera to patroni more pleasant ac
commodation for Mfety, comlort and interact than
any oiner hoot, rur (ue aoove.nameii poinu. .
For Throngh Ticket or aur further information
he sure and apply at
TICKET OFFICES: ' ' '
160 Walnut-street, between Fourth and Fiflh-ltreete,
nearuiDton noneei ' -Nnrth-ejiHtnoriier
Front and Broadway:
Weet tide Vlne-ttrtot, tolween Bnrnet Boute and
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot, Fifth and
Buin-aireeit. , u. m. fliuunuw,
W. H. 8HIPMAN. Paamnmr Aient.
Omnlbutea will oall for naaaenffera by leaving their
nameeaienneroi ine iicKei uincea. -
w,r . u. . i ii, ii . . i .
INDIANAPOLIS AND CINCINNATI
SHORTEST ROUTE BY 30 MII.E8.
NO CHANGE OF CABS TO INDlANAP
0LI8. at which elate it unite with railroad!
tor and from all point in the Weat and Borth-weat.
THBKB PASSENGER TBAIBS
Lear Cincinnati dally, from the foot of Mill and
6:60 A. M. Chicago Mall Arrives at Indlananolla
at 13:10 P. M.; Chicago at 10:30 P. H.
MM P. M. Teri Haute and Lafayette Accommo
dation Arrlyes at Indianapolla at 6:16 P. 21, i
7:1d P. M. Ghloaro Kxnreaa Arrivea at Indlanaa.
Oils at 12:16 A. m. 1 Ublcaxo at 10:30 A.M.
Bleeping uara are eitaoneaio an nignt-traina on
thia line, and run through to Chltligo without
change ef ctrt.
atr Be cure yon are in the right tlcket-offlce be
fore yon purcbaee yonr tickets, and atk for ticket
via Lawrenceburg and Indianapolis.
Fare the same, and time shorter than any other
Baggage ohecked through., ,
Ttf UOUOH TICKETS, sood until used, can be ob.
tained at the Ticket-offices, at Spencer Boute corner,
N. W. corner of Broadway and Front ; No. 1 Burnet
flonte corner ; at the Walnut-stroet House, and at
oepot Office, foot ot Mill, on Front-street, where all
necessary information oan be had.
Omnibuses run to and from each train, and will
call for passengers at all hotels and all part of th
oity, by fearing address at either office.
jaw ' a. v. av, fresiqeni.
NOVEMBER 14, 1859.
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton RAILROAD
SIX DAILY T BAINS LEAVE TH1
Trolns run thronsh to Gleyaland SanSnakw. Ta
ledo and Indianapolis without oliangs of ears.
Through Tlcketa for all Eastern. Weatarn. North
m and North-western citiet.
tt A. 01. KXPllKHS TRAIN For Hamilton,
Iticumond, Indianapolis, Lafayette, Chicago, aud all
Western Cities. Uonnacta at Utah mnnil with (1 anri
0. Boad for Logansporti also connects at Hamilton
for Oxford, 4o.
TijtO A. DI. TRAIN For Dayton, Springfield,
Sandntky, Toledo and Chicago. Thit truln makei
close oonnectlens with all trains leaving Chicago th
same ovening. Alto oonneot at Uubam ton Co
ldhbds; at Bellefontalne with B. and I. B. B.j at
Forest with PitUburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago Bai-
ww n. viyue wuu viurtuuiu uia -xoieuo Aail.
road trains for Cleveland! at Dayton for tireenvUle,
union, nincneecer anajjunncie, ,
10 A. IH. KXPRKMMTH AIN-For CleTelanc
via Delaware for Dunkirk, Buffalo, Boston, New
York, and all Eastern cities. Alsoconnect at Crest
line for Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and
Eastern cities, '
:v x, iji. 'inain-turiuDiiniii iiioumona
Logansport, Peoria and Burlington: also Indianap
olis, Terre Hante and St. Louis, connect at UamU-
wu lor uzioro.' - , ... . ,
ai30J?.M. TRAIN For Dayton, SprlngfleU
Bellefontalne, Lima, Fort Wayne and Chicago:
Connects at Bellefontalne with B. and I. B. B.
, llt3ttP. M. KXPRKSHTBAIN-ForOlev.
Mew Tork, and all Eastern cities. Also, connect al
Crestline for Pittabnrgh, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
and all Eastern cities.- . ,,i
..3h night Express Train leaving Cincinnati at
11:80 P. M.. leave. dailr ivnirf fUTTTRn.va. All nthu
train leave daily biospt SuaBAis; V
For further infermatioa and Tickets, apply at tlx
Ticket offlces-north-eatt oorner Front and Broad
way; No. lea Walnut-street, near Gibson Honsei al
the new Ticket Office, on the west side of Tlne-atreet.
between PoataMnA anil linmjit HnniA! fl. Kt thA
Sixth-street Depot. -
non if. moftttiiH. Bnptnntepnent.
LITTLE MIAMI AND COLUMBUS
AND XENIA RAILROAD.
Three Trains Daily.
! Two Through Express Trslni. ,
jIIRST TRAIN-DAY EXPRESS AT ll
AV A. M., connects via Oolumbu and Cleveland!
via OoInmDnu, HteobenTille and Pittsburg: via
Columbus, Crestline and Pittsburg: via Coram,
bus and Bellalr (Wheeling). Also.Tor Springfield.
This train stops between Cincinnati and Columbus.
at all the principal stations.
HHOHiND TltAIN-Oulnmbns Accommodation
at4i4HF.a. Thia train stops at all stations be-
iween uincinnau ana uoiumnus, ana Ulnclnnatl and
vlilf R.n TRAIN Nteht tTixrex at tt.lfl P.
M.. oonneots via Colombu and Bellalr Wheelinli
via Columbus. Crestline and Pittsburg: via Oolum.
bos BleubenvUle and Pittsburg; via Oolumbu and
This Train torn at Loveland, Morrow, Xenl
and London. BLE1PIN00ABS ON THIS TBAIN.
r-x'nvy Jixprea runs inrongn to Uleveland,
Wheellnaand Pittahnrc. via Stenban.llle. wlthanl
The MIGHT 1ZPBI8S Train leaving Clnolnnatl
at lliHO P. M., run daily, except BATTJBDA1S.
The other Train run daily, except HDNDAT8.
For all Information, and Throngh Tickets to Bo.
wu, new iora, rniiaaeipnu, Baltimore, washing,
ton, Buffalo, Niagara Fall. Dunkirk, Cleveland,
Pittsburg, Wheeling, and all the Eastern places,
apply at the Vc, Walnut Street House, Ho, i Bur
net House, He. 6 East Third-street, south-east corner
of Broadway and Front street, and at th Eastern
Train ran br Columbus Urn, which la imn min
ute faster than Cincinnati .
.. ... DWBAHP, Bnp'l.
umaiimses eaiimryawjinget By leering dlreoUong
at the Ticket OfHoe. ' . noM
etstsosl qtiA noqeonMs :no fa tnyamOMa
' i rjr4i-qtmiiO) pnw (MOa-Bua
ilJtnjoj ) na8A-j;n8o uuoj )ne-uiog
! u0& 2? H31IVH 'M. ?hJ !
IofI PO seunuweiqwljcj "of Satfl
niu jepun paw jeadn qtoq rpilos wmytmiu-yrT
HOW BHOHIS Kl-dn iai '8SZI9 11 V
!IHI"H PI 4BTBUI4D OldlSeJOd
J, J. BUTLE3'S
r Exceltior Fluid Inkt. 1
Mwiiilictonr, Vlns tjw j
RAILROADS. Commencing Dec. 4, 1859.
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
Cincinnati and St. Louis.
, THBO0QH WITHOUT U HANOI OF GABS.
One Train for EvenaviUe al 7:89 F. M. i ' '
' The Trains' connect at St. Louis for all points 1st
Kansas and Nebraska, Hannibal, Qulnoy and Ko.
kuk; at St. Louis and Cairo for Memphis, Vlokibnnh
Natchea and New Orleans. ,, r
One Through Train on Sunday at T:M T. If .
' BsTtBHiso Fast Line Leaves East St. Louis,
Sundays excepted, at t:M A, M., arriving at Olncla.
aatl at 10:18 P. M.
Kxraus Tbain Leave last St. Louis dally at 1:19
P. At,, arriving at Cincinnati at 8:25 A. Jt. , , ,
FOB THBOUOH TICKETS ' s
To ail point West atd South, please apply at the
offices, Watout-stre t Bouse, between Sixth and
Seventh-streets, No. 1 Burnet Bones, corner office,
north-west oorner of Front and Broadway, Spencer
House Office, and at the Desot. corner Front and Mill.
street. ' W. H. CLEMENT.dea'I.Snpertntendent.
umniDOM eaii lor paasenjrers. . oojf
Choioe First-class Insurance
Incorporated 1819. Charter Perpetual
Cash' Capital Enlarged Half a Million
I 1 '"1 i
A QKNCT -ESTABLISHED IN CINCIN
NATI in IM'23. tnte-dallns all nreeent local
insurance compaales and agencies in the insurance
business In this city. Thirty-flio years' constant
dnty bere, combined with wenlih, experience, enter-
rue ana iiDentiity, especially commena tu .tna
nsurance Comeanv to the favorable eatroaaae of
this oommunity standing solitary and alone, th
sole survivor and living pioneer of Cincinnati un
derwriters of 162.
The largest loss e'er snstnlned by sny Insurance
oonipmyat one fire in Ohio was by the A'.tna, at
ChilTlcoihe. April, 162, and amounted to SI 14,191 67,
mosiiy paio prior to miriv uays alter tne nre.
tiosses psia in Cincinnati oaring tne pastsii year
Cash Capital - - $1,500,000,
Absolute and unimpaired, with a net surplus of
' 8314,149 37,
And the prestige of forty-one years' suecets and ex
perience, investment of
Oyer $100,000 in Obio Securities.
'! n,t -ni-i;id.-. . ' , ,m
Firs and Tnlavlil NnvlvntlAif. Illafc. aceentiul
at term ovnslstent with solvenoy and fair profit.
Kspeolal attention given to Insuranoa of Dwellings
and Content, for term of 1 too year. : . .
Application mut to any amy aumontea Agent
tromptly attended to. By strict attention to a legit
mate Insurance baalneaa. thlaflomnatiTl. anahlMl
to oSer both indemnity for the past and security for
ine future. P iiclesissued without delay br .
. CARTER, de LIND4EY. Aaenia,
No, to Main-street and No. 171 Vine-street.'
J. J. HOOKElt, Agent, Fulton, 17th Ward.
. . JPut,n Agout, vovingion, n.y. .
fellay 0. P. BUCHANAN, Newport, Ky.
WKSTJIKN WSIUIMK UOMPAJit
' ' OF CINCINNATI. '' . ?
FFICH IN THE BKOOND STOBY OF
No. 2 Front-street, between Main and Sycamore.
inis uompany is taxing sire, iniana ana I
disk at current rate ot premium.
Losses fairly adjusted and promptly paid. '
D1BB0TOB8: ' i
fFEckert, FBall. SWPomeroy,
WUliam Glenn.. WOWhlkher, WO Mann. .
Sobert Mitchell, W H Oomstock, LO E Btone,
Sobt Buohanan. O O Shaw. .. . flan Htall.
Wm Uellew, Jeth Evans, 1 " I H Taaffe,
David Gibson, if Braohman, 1 Q Is bam.
H Clearwater, ; .ThoB Elliott, j, -
t, j. auaftai, rraitBDt,
Brarara Mosji, Secretary. ' poS
Fire and Marine Insurance.
Citizens' Insurance Company,
OP CINCINNATI, OHIO. . .
";" " DIBECTOBS! - '' ' '
. William Wood, - Isaac 0. Oopelen, '
James F. Cunningham, Sydney 8. Clark,
Andrew Erkenbrecher, - Joseph BeaklrL '
Oeo. W. BUhop, Wm. Fisher,
George B. Dixon. ' "
' ISAAC 0. COPELEN, President
' Oto, W. OoriLiH, Secretary.
A.M. BOSS, Surveyor.
Is brenarfMl to Issne Pollrlea on Fire and Marina
ilisks. on favorable term.. Office No. 1 Wiit Third.
itreet, Trust Oo. Building. no8bfm
National Insurance Co., ,
Clnolnnntl, Ohio. '
(Offloe South-west Oor. Main and Tront-slraeU.)
marine, Inland Transportation and
- . xiro jusks
TAKEN AT CURRENT RATES.
John Bnrgoyne,: R M Smith, -. Robert Moor, ,
wm nepworin, una u moor, at reonneimer.
a w teuemer, 'rnosung, n gnu,
LBoss. ThotB Biggs, Henry Kills. '
H. 0. DBNKR. Baa'v. JNO. BnROOV NB. I'rM.
Qno8bfm : . P. A. SpBimAi Surveyor.
' - -' FIRE AND MARINE. '
Gagle Insurance Company,
' ' J.W.OABBISON, President.
8. W. BEIDEB, Becratary. : i .:
DiascToas Henry Kessler. Anthon Far. Wm.
iVood, J. W. Garrison, bamuel H. Taft, weorga W.
fownley. Smith Bett. . -
BuavivoB j. o. liawaerana uavia Baker. ueVay
THE OYSTER TBADE.
WW ' " aVJBOU VAN 1
nVRTtl Tf Kl -fr
T5i(l Snloed Oritsrs. lO iO
9 - m m w T v m
,X ni'KXED OTSTXRfl -
Tiia SDBSCElBKft IS NOW KXOXIV
BI'S world-resiwiwd BalUmor
A. INI1 I1AII.V hf thA Idem
Fresh Can Kor aad Shell OTiteri.
EOBEBT OBE. Arent
rT-tf Depot. 11 West Fifth .street
VB-ESH ' f '
OA VAGN A"S rj
Oyster Importing House.
NO. SI WES FTFTH -STREET. .
K BUBSCBIBKft IS NOW BKOKIV-
the season be prepared to furnish my friend, "and
the very best Imported,
" . u mm hi tue wueeu uiiy, alone noi
at ini n
urea uaacamsnta send
slollclted and prom
ABES AND &BPAlft ABTIWCIAL
lilMBS laa npenor manner, batlnactory
references jfven. Aldrj Ho. 1, Byoamore-street,
Corner of Front. r w.delS
COCOA SHELLS, CRACKED COCOA,
, Ae.-Just received. 28 Soxes fresh Coco Shells.
Cracked Cocoa, preaared Ucooa, Brema and Choco
late, . For sal, wboittela aad retail, by
' - ' 1 t . MoDOlALp 00.,'
lill Hlaand Branch Store, t West Iourth.il,
' i' ' .' : 'r