Newspaper Page Text
AN EARLY POEM BY MACAULAY.
IThoroai Bablnnton Maoaulay's early literary In
clination. wr nearly to poatry, and till, artificial
loT.-tar ww on of tlu) Ant of hi. production. Id
"Bythyloy. fnir lrl of France, , ,
And tha arch and hanlin.l flaune ,
Which Bo well rcTi-alcl II i
By the Hush upon thy brow,
By the .only -faltered vow,
Aud the klM which .enl.d U ;
By thoe tnreltffl accent dear,
W h'oae wild cdence on mine ear
will In slumber Itnire rn ;
By thine eva of anpplilrt' itpltn1oi .
By the thrilllnR prcure teuder
Of thy trembling flngera ;
By thy pontlng, by thy emlles.
And by all the varied wtlea
Which ao aweelly wonme.
Laughter, hluahea, .Isha. vmnmm.
By tilt line and by thy Iroeeoe.
Homotime. think up,.n lue,
'Think upon the part Inn; day.
And the It-are 1 klaei-.l away
From thv fflowinK check ;
Think olmanr a di-iirer token.
Think of all that 1 have, .poach
All I may unt apeak." . .
Capture and Sacking of the Town of Magbelli
on the African Coast—Wanton Outrage
on Inhabitants and the Missionaries.
The West Africn mail stcitmer A rmtnUtn
has brought intelligence of n wanton and
dreadful outrage uon the inlmliiiAnts of
Magbelli, nearCapc Coast Castle, on the morn
ing of the 14th Juno, of which Die following
arc the details:
Most of the male population wero ulwont,
and onlv the old and inhrm were in the town.
The Pa Suba was at Ro Mttsottleh, a town on
the Port Lokkoh road. Tho attacking party
numbered abont three or four hundreil
men, and for the most part were armed
only with cutlasses They divided themselves
into small companies, and asslirned different
parts of the town to each division, one of
them attacking the mission premises, and
another the British traders, and thus ther
were scattered wherever they thought
to had plunder. The special ohjecta ot attack
were the British subjects residing at Maebtlli,
in revenge for our Government having prom-
isea. as tner alleged, to am ana assist the
Masineweralis with arms aud ammunition
We regret to say that the barbarous people
snowed no regura to toe perjous or properly
of the missionary party. After having ibrn
bly entered the dwelling, thev seized the lev.
Mr. Wiltshire and his wife, and stripped
them of nearly all the clothing they had on.
One man aimed a blow with hid outlaw at
Mr. Wiltshire, which, happily, fell short.
Another pointed his gun at his breast and
demanded his coat, which was, of course,
Mrs. Wiltshire waB then seized, tied and
dragged to the water side, and forced into a
canoe, with the intention of being carried
across the river; but the canoe being too
crowded with prisoners, and uot having been
caulked, was swamped, and sunk immedi
ately on attempting to shove on" from the
heath. Most happily and providentially a
sound ot miiKKet snots was at mis juncture
heard in the distance. This proceeded from
a few Sierra Leone traders and others from
Kogbungtong, who were coming to the res
cue. The Kossohs at once left their prison
ers and retreated, but not without some loss
on their side.
Mrs. Wiltshire was left tied in the bush,
and, atler some moments of anxious suspense.
was rescued from ber perilous position by a
sierra Leone trader. In the mean time other
parts of the town had been given up to plun
der. Mr. Thensted, an English trader, whs
robbed of all his goods, and had his shirt
stripped from his back, but happily escaped
from his captors and from further personal
indignities. One af the mission iKintmen,
named Bucknor, who was ill at the time of
the attack, was cut across the stomach and
killed. A school-bov, about eight years old.
refusing to leave the mission yard and go
with the Kossobs, was killed on the spot, his
head being severed from his body. Another
of the school-children (a little girl) was
drowned, along with many others, in a ctiiine,
which, from being too crowded with pris
oners, filled, and went down with alt on
board. The precise number is uot known.
The most painful feature of this whole all'air
has been the attack upon the mission party.
Hitherto both sides in this civil war had
agreed, it is said, to leave the mission un
harmed. But in the hour of excitement,
with hopes of great booty, and probably
maddened by drink, it is not possible to re
strain the ungovernable passions that rage
in the breast of a savage; and of all the tribes
in our neighborhood, the Kossohs enjoy an
unenviable notoriety for unmitigated bar
barism. On this occasion each one seems to have
acted for himself. The sole object was plun
der. Had there been any tiling like a plan,
or the least concert in their operations, wo
believe most of the ieuplo in Magbclli would
have been made slaves of, and carried into
the interior. As it is, many of our traders
have been caught and carried away.
Common report attributes the suddenness
of the attack by the Kossohs into revenge for
Die long talked-of interference of the Gov
ernment and the employment of Saddu, to
whose delay in making uis appearance the
present dilhculty, it is Baid, owes it origin.
H'ett African llerald.
A Sensational Disunion Article From the
New York Herald.
The New York Herald amuses ill readers
with the following editorial bosh :
The influential Southern presses declare
that the political issue is lie t ween the North
nil the South, as represented by Lincoln
and Breckinridge: that the South will be de
feated, and that the State Legislature must
be prepared for the worst. In the Gulf
States the feeling in lavor of secession seems
quite unanimous, the border States are unde
cided, and there is a dark cloud which mentis
mischief hanging over Virginia. The great
landed proprietors of the South believe that,
in the event of Lincoln's election, there
would be no adequate security for their prop
erty, and they are, therefore, preparing to
reassume the powers delegated to the Gen
eral GoTernment. JW can not resist thecon
victiuti that they are terribly in earnest.
That the South can secede, if united in the
movement, there is bo reasonable doubt.
The vote of that section will be given to
Breckinridge and Lane. The Southern Sen
ator! and members of the House would go to
Richmond instead of Washington. Congress
being opened in regular form, Mr. Breckin
ridge would be declared President of the
United Southern Republic, and the Govern
ment mar lie organized in a week after the
result of the November election is made
known. There is really nothing to prevent
such action on the part of the South, and
there is every reason to dread that it may
In view of this state of things, we deem
it to be our duty to warn partie3 interested
of the danger which threatens them. So far
as we can see, the Breckinridge movement at
the North will avail nothing. Lincoln will
be the Northern President, and Breckinridge
the Southern. The confusion inlo which our
commercial and mouetary iilliiirn will be
thrown, can not he described. Tnuie will re
ceive a blow compared to which the storm
of 1897 was a mere flurry; stocks will go
down, to within a fraction of nothing; all
kinds of property will depreciate in value,
and the fortune accumulated by years of toil
will be (wept away in a moment.
We advise our readers to prepare for the
coming crisis. Between this lime and No
vember some thing may he saved from the
wreck. Merchant who have dealings with
Bouinarn iraaere win ao well to close un
such affairs as soon as possible. Holders of
Southern State, railway or city stocks, or se
curities of the General Government, should
realise upon them at once. Bankers at home
and abroad should prepare themselves for the
inevitable panic in financial: affairs. The
crisis is imminent. The dissolution of the
Union is a fact already determined iinnn.
Let us be prepared to meet the doom whirh
the trading politicians and crazy fanatics
of the day hare precipitated upon the Ra-
It is leported that various Indian tribes will
meet lue rrtuce ot V alt at Queenatown. 0,
T ...... I I r . ... '
rri immujui aiis vouvajueni locality.
The Spirits in London—Hume's Marvellous
The London Spiritualist Magazine observes:
Minelinff with those interested in witness
ing evidences of spirit-power, I gladly ac
cepted an invitation to meet a few friends on
Monday, the 7th of May, 18B0, at a house in
the W'est-End. At a quarter after eight
o'clock, we went into the adjoining back
drawing-room, and sat down at a loo-table.
There were nine of us Mr. Hume being one
of the number. Immediately the table com
menced vibrating and gently lifting itself
off the floor. I say lifting itself, because no
human beings in human e.lny were the actors.
Nothing occurred tor a tew minutes, during
which conversation was kept up, and then
the table gradually rose up off the floor about
four feet, or rather more than a foot lieyond
our outstretched arms, the hands of which
had rested gently on the tablo liefore its
ascent. It then descended.
The accordeon wag asked for by the rans.
Mr. Hume took it in his right hand, by the
rim at the bottom of the instrument, leaving
his left hand on the table, and then were
played some beautiful voluntaries, exquisitely
attenuated, yet clear and melodious. They
then came out, gradually fuller, nnd yet more
full, till tho room seemed tilled with the vol
ume of sound like a pealing organ, still no
false note. A friend sitting next mo, forget
ting himself, exclaimed: "My Uorl, how won
derful I" and after a breath, asked "if they
wonld give us some air we knewf ana uav.
inir asked for "God Save the Queen, it was
played at once.
A ladv present, whose little boy had re'
ccntly died, had indications of her son being
in we room; ana tno accoraeon commenceu
nlavintr a well-known air, which, on earth,
the little boy was very fond of, as tallying
with his mamma's name. Reader, was not
there a truth of light and love in the inci
dent ? The mother thought so, and her tears
betrayed her thoughts.
Tho detonations on tho table, and some
times under my hands, wore as sharp, and as
clear, and as loud, aa if struck: vigorously
with the eilee of a Denny-niece.
It was then rapped out by the sounds "Go
to the window;" we rose and moved the loo
table to about eighteen inches from the win
(low. I may, in passing, state that the
room was about thirty-seven feet long
by twenty-hve wide, and atiout hlteen
to the ceiling, bountifully supplied with
the usual drawing-room furniture. We
sat down again, but more closely, so as to
allow a vacant space at the side of the table
opposite the window. 1 lie sounds then gnve
nut "Put out the lights," which was done.
We found though the room was dark, yet the
light from the window was sufficient for us
to faintly see each other. The window-blind
then commenced moving up and down no
one near itr evidently to tone the light; and
while we were remarking the singularity of
the phenomenon, and how high it went, all
looking at it suddenly it sprang up to the
top, and then came gently down to its origi
Mr. Hume felt some thing on his head, and
found it was a leaf. Suddenly the leaf of a
geranium was taken and dropped into the
luii of a lady sitting at the table. We heard
the snap, as if breaking off the stem of a
nower, and immediately came down past the
left ear of my friend, and on to his knee, a
sprig ot geranium; wniie ne neid it up lor us
to see, I expressed a wished to have one,
when a sprig came past my right ear on to
my anee. i picaeu u up, aim wime suuwiug
it, another came past my face, as if from the
ceiline. The ceranium plant was in the room
several feet from any of us, and the sprigs
came down both on the right and left of me.
After a pause, Mr. Hume said he felt as il
he were about to be lifted up; he moved from
the table, and shortly he said, I am rising
but we could not see htm "They have put
me on my back." I asked, "Will you kindly
tiring mm, as much as possihle, toward the
window, so we may see him?" and at once
he was floated with his feet horizontally into
the liirnt ot the window, so that we all saw
his feet and a part of his legs resting or float
ing on the air like a feather, about six feet
from the ground, and three feet above the
hight of the table. He was then floated into
the dark.iind heexolaimed, "They have turned
me round nnd 1 am coining toward you." 1
then saw his head and face, the same highl
as before, as if floating on air instead of
water. He then floated hack and came down
and walked up to and sat on the edge of the
the table we were at, when the table began
to rise with him on it.
He asked the lady to sit on the table, and
perhaps the spirits would take them both up;
the table moved a little, and then was still.
Mr. Hume was then taken behind to the settee
next to me; and, while there, we heard sounds
several times as to some one giving utterance
to a monosyllable in the middle ot the room.
feeling a pressure against my chair, 1 looked
and saw that the ottoman had been brought
along the floor about six feet, no one touch-
ng it, aud close to Jlr. Jiuine. Jle said. "I
suppose it is for me to rest on." He lay down,
and the ottoman went back to its original
position. "Oh! lain eettincr excited, some
one rome and sit with me." I went and sal
beside him, he took my hands, and in about
a minute, and with out any muscular action,
he gently floated away from me, and was lost
n the darkness, tie kept talking to lot us
know where he was.
We heard his voice in various narts of the
further end of the room, oh if noar the ceiling.
lie then cried out, "Oh ! they have brought
me a cushion to sit upon I am sitting on it
they are taking it away." Just then the
tassel of the cushion of another ottoman in
the room struck me on my hair and forehead,
as if coming from the ceiling, and the cushion
ws deposited at my feet on the floor, tailing
as if a snow-flake. I then saw the shadow
of his body on the mirror as he floated along
near tne ceiling, tie said, "1 wish 1 Had a
loncil to make a mark on the ceiiinir. l
have made a cross with my nail." He came
down near the door, and after a pause he was
again taken up; but 1 did not sec him, but
beard his voice as if near the ceiling. Again
ne came down, and snortly returned to the
table we were at, and the sounds on the table
bade us "Good night."
Novel and Original Mode of Smuggling
a aeo, a ap
plied at the San Francinco Postofhce for a
number of newspapers which she expected
from France. They had not arrived, nor was
be Htircesifnl in obtaining them after half a
lo7.cn applications in as many consecutive
days. The delivery clerk, however, remem
bered her name, and not long afterward a
numlier of newspaper packages turned up
directed to her. She did not appear again
for several days, and the clerk placed them
aside, ready to hand to her when she should
come. Finally, as they were not called for,
he took them up one day, and, in handling
them carelessly, observed some thing pro
truding from tne envelope of one of them,
which, on being examined more closely,
proved to lie the end of a piece of lace, lie
pulled away at the end, and drew forth a long
piece or rtcn rrencn lace, and a nuttier in
vestigation showed that every envelop con
tained a similar description of goods. The
clerk informed the Postmaster, who in turn
told tne uollectorot it, as rather a miiny way
of evading the import duties, but as the affair
was ot too small a nature to call tor a contii
cation, or other customary proceeding, the
rostmaster told tne clerk to charge a certain
sum as letter postage, nnd should the lady
call again, to let ber have the contraband
articles on those conditions.
A few days later Madame came and asked
if ber newspapers had yet made their appear
ance. The clerk told her yes and on pro
ducing them, demanded the postage-money
that had been named. "Ob," replied Ma
dame, "i snail pay no sum as tnat. i ou may
keep tnem tor tne nenent ot your Uovern
The clerk explained to her the infract inn
of the law, and observed to her that she might
get herself into serious difficulty if she con
ducted the smuggling business to any ex
tentbut, he added, "Perhaps Madame was
out aware oi tne contents." "tin, yes, she
replied with charming naivett, and cast such
a killing glance at the poor clerk, through
the letter-hole, that he nearly subsided in his
hoots. "Won't you please rive me my news-
impenii ne asued, ana with such an appeal
ing accent this time that Uncle Samuel'i
monetary interests were like to lm carried hv
storm. The scene was growing interesting
ao interesting, in tact, that the observer
otwiutia it prudeut to "vamose the tanvb.
CI NCINN ATI
AN 1NDF.PKNDENT NEWSPAPER,
SUNOITS NOT EICIPHD.
- -mr- ' ,
IX. lLX2Ii2r Ac Co.
SEVEN CENTS PER WEEK
Three Dollars and a Half a Year
VINE-8T., BKTWKKN THIRD AND JTOUItTU
OP P. TUB CtftTOM-IIOlTHH.
Tho Pivprletom of Hi lw,T Pbkm oRnr to t ,
nbllc a complete newripapftr. Into which more mat
ter I condnRd than ti conUltifd In nm datllra of
much Rrofttar pretention In size, and which ther
rurnlnh at a price that lirinat it within the re n of
wry man and woman In Cincinnati, who are able to
Wo ak a fnir comparinon of tho Tar. with tho
other pnwra of tbii city or of any othor city, anil tho
Judgment of our readers whether we do not furnhli
a pnnT equally attractive at ono-half, or lens than
hull tho cmt ul tho other Cincinnati dAillri.
Thb Dailt Fr w, aince it came under tho preaent
uianARement, haa lucreaHed rapidly In circulation,
and nan now probaMy an larKo a circulatinu within
the citr of Cim-imiaU as any ottter juumnl, and i lu
cre a ing at arateiwinal to the ui'.nt auuioo expec
tation of ita proprietor!.
From itd large circulation, aud from it !o which
makes edYMTtitemente much more couHpicnoua than
they ran be in tho Unto paper, The Paili Tarsn
off" the tnnHt valuable advertinlns medium In thin
city. Il.rtadverliniiia btiHinerW haa lai'ffcly increased,
and ita rohmmn ate a roHpoctableeihibilol thobuHi
new aud enterprise of the city. Ita columni are en
pocially looked to for a lame claw of advertUiementot
"Wanta" and " Kot Bale," and for ecrvautft, elc,
which almoHt Invariably bring prompt answer.
People who are out of employment, or bo want
h1pof auy kind, can place their needs before Ihou
auds of the laboring or employing classes br a tweu
ty-live-ceut advertisement In Tm Daily Paras.
TrvDaii.t Par.s has altio a larger circulation in
Covington and Newport than tho aggregate of all tbs
other Cincinnati papers.
Bii-tu men iu Cincinnati can In uo way increase
their business so easily and certainly as by advert Is
Ink in this patter.
Koule can bo easily established for the Da in
PafPS lu any f be towns within a day's dis
tance of Cincinnati by railroad, and carriers will nnd
that a little energy and labor will build np rotHee
whirl, will bt valuable to them; and the great num
ber of a one-cent paper that can Ik distributed iu al
most any town, will furnish a haudsomn income to the
We are ready to make arrangements for rentes lu
towns not yet occupied, with persons who can furnish
satisfactory assurances of character and res so mil-
INDEPENDENT ON ALL SUBJECTS
DK VOTED TO
Fereig and Domestic News, Litera
ture, Science, The Arte, Com
merce, Agriculture, Me
IU VICHY T 11 U Jt 8 1J A "V
OFFICE OF THE DAILY PRKSH,
Vine-st., opp. Custom House.
REED & CO.,
One Dollar a Year,
1X4 AUV A.NCK.
To aucuurage th .f"rmatl'u o Club, TWELVE
PAI'KKa will bamiit to ouo addn-ai .r NINE DOL
LARH, and a ifrpatitr Dillnbnr Jo that ratio.
Tun Wrrai.r riini will b a cwuplita Famllr
Jonrnat, atcouil Id tlio merit anil fartatr ot IU con-
taiita, to ao papar In tha country. Tbli, and the low
prlra at which Is nfl.rmlf Mpocially to clubt, l as
at'CtMl to give It a largo circulation, both North aud
-dV cl Vertlne
WILL BEAR IT IN MIND.
THE DAILY PRESS
Largest City Circulation I
' ECONOMY! t$
tij? . BnflJptfcEt?
. ;JP. Save the Pieces !
fTtSKFI'I. IN KVF.H V !IOI'tIt
nxudjiia rurnitnra, T"). Otoi korr, Mlaaiwara,
''wh.vlnalo DeJKit, No. 4 ilar-lr4, Nw fork.
Addrow llfeNBY fl. HP AI.IH NO rn.,
Itoi No. .N, Now York.
Pot np tr PflT In roi onrnlninK fonr, eithl,
and tw..T d '7.'n a baanlirul Lithograph Hhow.
rard accoptpanvloit wh pn' Haais dw2l-ar
ANYTHING TO SELL?
ADVEIIT1SU IN THE
OHIO WHITE SB SPB1XGS!
Delaware County, Ohio,
OPE N TO VISITORS SEEKING HEALTH OR PLEASURE,
FROM JUNE TO OCTOBER.
'IMf'KtfT lOR THK KOITNO TRIP,
I $.Y pr l.ittlf Miami lutlrond anrl (Jlnrinoatt,
Hrtiiilllon aD) I'vl.m Krtllnwtl, At TiiJO A. M., via
.spriiniti' ld U V hitf Sulphur (Station.
Tirkf tn ht tn li'Hinn irip, 14 pt lmue minun
Kai.nHi, hi 7:;i'nn ill a. m.aiui 11 r
rx'r 1 , 1 iti'.i 11 11 Ht 1 . llamiltuii nnd Ivtnn
7.;0 A. M ., ia Col u in I m to IV win Center.
It or ruoiuH or other inlorinntion, aaarfHA
A. WIXHOtt, JR.,
Will Hu1f.1inr Pontofflrfl,
J24-lf IMiiwHrn Jounly, Ohio.
CELEBRATED AND SUPEBIOB
W N 1
f mil V C ' 1 It1 U V f
PUT UP -
Especially for Summer
rilHEY AUK EXTRA I.N Hl.K, AND OF
lh most exQiitaito fluTor. No expiii8 or labor
lavrd in getting tuein np. 'l ne oojeei waa to get np
AN FXTRA AHTICLK !
' Which been 8i1cr.eMriu.U7 accomplished.
GIVC THEM RIAL SATISFACTION WARRANTED I
ROBERT ORR, Agent,
jel-endtf Depot No. 1 1 Vi'nl Klfth-atreet.
AND CORRUGATED IRON ROOFS,
(AltOURD AND FLAT,)
A UK AH CHEAP AH WOOD, AND OUR
1 manufactory ia capable of anpplying any ue
ikjrnigatod Iron Hheota conetantly on hand, of all
hioh, pallit-i and tvatiy lor aiiiumem, wuu iuii iu
Htrui'tlniiH for applying tliem.
Irf'Hvo ordora at tttt Weat Third t.
jolb-ayfuw 1HOSKLY cV CO.
Milliner vl B
RECEIVING DAILY, BY EX.
I'KKHH, the fery mwet Mtyloa
nlll. Knr.M.TIf ARTIFICIAL FLOWREA.
II atm, KuaiiM, Crifkh, Blond Lacks, Kteaw TaiM
minim, Donnlt ruiu and millinery uooni,
Wholesale and Retail,
Bia24 NO. 194 FIKTH-HTBlBT,
WEST & WILSON'S
Family Sewing Machine!
KHH MIWPl,l!ATION THAN ANY
I ntiif.r now In UHO. It will stitch, hem, tuck.
gather, malie (U)id nnd enihroider heautifolly. It
will work ou all kind" or rubric, from the lineal to
the coxreenl. All kluda of thread cau be uaed Irom
Ihe or.Klnal apool.
pruM!iu in uunt if a Machine are remiectlully In.
Tiled to call and exmiiiiie onra te-lore purcbaaiug
euewbere. only thiuii iiuuiiAits.
Four doors below Fourth, eaat aide.
AaenU wanted. ijyHI M. K. It Y BOLT.
IV.N. KITTUCDUK. AVO. A. EENNKTT,
B. KITTREDGE &. CO.,
KITTREDGE & Y0imUy
89 St, Charlea-at., Mew Orleaaa, I.a. U
Curxa and Wportina ApparBtu,
Iltivo You a
HOUSE FOR RENT?
ADVERTISE IN THE
it"L"na!?d tuiziitr t
GHNTBr II Ca-
19 WEMT FOVRTn-STBKBT.
MHllOfi WINnlUCHTRH. duller
UAItftlNKH.-S flAHKW HAHD1NRM, OF
tale impiuLauou AAit"e a, l uuifta,
l fl JJtten.1.141 Main-a
I. CI'T JAKIrt.-A VINKAUT
MM t:T.H for I'riutii.tf DuiuoBea. from
MO. I lu Ku
Inclusive. Jmm' rin'4,lvivd and fur Bale b:
UIION. UIIATUI1.I) a
TT 4 1$ WaUttHMHfc
U.IWl;iWlaw--wWaa .. ,. IIWE-fgCT
....... . OMOIOR ..... .
lacrirtUod J 8 1 .-Cl-arter Pcrplaat
Oath Capital Enlarged Half Million
of Doll a Ml
KHTABMSntCD IN J1NCIN-
anl4i-.H.ina nil prnmnt lornl
il N ATI In IfVJ.V hl-Utma
Innurnnm rnmpAiilcfl ftiid asonrit fi In t fin lnnnrnnri
buHfiifnH In thin rltv. Tliirtr-tlm vpm cmiFitnnt
fluty hn, mmhlnpil with wnilth, oxnnrlnnro, ontfr-
inRiirnnrA tk)mpHiiy to the fHTorftlde fmtronngo ot
thin commnnltr tnndtnn loHtnrr anrl nlono, tlie
tnl fturvlvor nod living piuneor of OlnclnMtl undr
wrltfni of IH25.
The lArffnit low r guntnlnM by any fnnm.nc
eoniimnr nt on Hrf In Ohio wm lr the Atnn. M
OhillicnthA. April. IH.2, nnd AnioimtiHt to H4,iWl 67,
moAtlf ptid prior to thirty drtyn nfUT thn flrn.
LoM paid in Cincinnati during the pMt six yoarm,
Cash Capital. - - $1,500,000!
Abtoluto sod nnlmpiUred, with Mt auTBlai of
And the prMtlgA of forty-one yean wncctm gnd
pwrlence. lnTentimnt of
Over $100,000 In Ohio Securities
FIRR AND INLAND NAVIGATION.
Biflkn accptod at t..rmi comlfttont with lolyency
an.l fair nronte. KHpf'clal attention Riven to Insur
ance of Dwelling! and content tor terra of one to
Anplfrntlnn mnde to any duly authorlted Rffent
riromptly attended Ut. fly atrlct attention to a lKtt.
male Inmirance hiifilneee, tl.ia Company ia enabled
to offer Ixith indemnity for the wiM and eecurlty fvl
the future, rollclea iMned without delay by
CARTER cV LINDMEY, Aaaata,
' No. in Maln-etreet, and No. 171 Vine-atreot.
J. 1. HOOKER, Axent, Fnlton, 17th Ward.
P. Ill H II, Aseiit, Uorlncton, Kr.
fell-ay V. P. BU0UANAN, Newport, Ky.
Devoted Solely to Fire Inanrance.
GASH CAPITAI. AND SURPLUS,
$ S 8 O , O O O .
, IjOOIMIHr rrmlilent.
H. KKLJLOtiU, Hecretary.
Thin lrll-kn0wn nnd Tollable Corporation rontin-
ii8. at ita Aseucv in this ritv. (oIhhuo PuItciPiietiirtt
Iohh or damiigp by Fire, on nenrly every dpscriptiou
oipenonal property, at current ratw. v
Losses Paid at this Agency.
J. J. BKHNRi
J. B. Mkekkr,
itr Agent, Wt Thiid at.
1KNNKDT, Afiont, Cortnglou.
Branch Office Phcenix Insurance Co..
33 Wrrt Third-Btreet, Cinrfnnntl, Ohio.
f Airntn anDolnted. Lmwet adinntwl and dm Id.
'orreBDondenre Dromotlv attended to. Inaurancii
Blanks IrnlHbed AgentH, and th biisinesti of tbe
Company In the Wen tern, North -western and ftoutb
western States and Territories under the aupArvlalou
and manage uk nt of
K. U. Ac II. III. MAG1LI,,
KT-cm GENKBAli AGKNTH.
W. Ij. & D. G. EVANS,
nAVK THIS DAY RKMOVD TO THB
Building of the Bank ot the Ohio Valley,
PIO. 5 WEST THIRD-ST.
Between Walnut and Vine.
THat rontin ii a to renrmwnt tlin fiillowlns wnll.
known and reliable companies, via :
Home Idh. Co. of New York 1,000,000
L'Onimeniai int. uo. or new xora .'hhijhhi
Nlanara Fire liitk. t!o. of New York fiiMi.OOO
North Amer. Fire Ins. Co. or New York.... I'Vn.ouo
Security Firn Int. Co. of Now York f -0,000
Weat Maiw. Fire Ins. Co. of New York....... I.'iO.oik,
Horcuuits' J ire I us. Co. of New York ano.ono
Now York Life Tni. 7o. of Now York $1,Ae7.13 63
Charter Oak Life Ins. Co. of Hartford,
XJOUU utJfblV ID
J y l-ain 1
National Insurance Company,
1 " CINCINNATI, OHIO.
OFFIfK MOITTH-WIWT COUNKK. OF
MAIN AND KKIINT-HTHKKTr).
Marine, Inland Transportation
and Fire Bisks.
TAKEN AT CURRENT RATES. '
John Burfforn., E. M. Hmlth, Bobart Hoora, .
Wm. rl"PWorth, Chas. L. Muora. M. Fechfti.ner,
F. X. WKd.mar, Tho.. On.. 8. W. Bmllb,
J. L. Bom, Tho.. R. BlEm, Henry Kill.. .
junn auauuina, rrntiaeui.
B. O. Urnie, Secretary.
noS-bfm P. A. BPBIOMAN, 8nmr.
Western Insurance Company
OF CINCINNATI, i
OFFICE IN THK HKnOKD NTOlt V 'F
Ho, . Jrruut.uetiU boLwuva Mulu aud Syca.
bl. Oommi.y la tuklna Vlra. Inland End Marina
Blak. at curriiut ratim ill nrenti.i.n.
lio.e. lairiy amuatou uuu promptly paid.
T. F. Ki-kort, F. Bull, . W. Pomaroj,
Wm. Glenn, W. 0. Whllnher, W. O. Mann,
uiut. m.icneii, w. u. ;on.auCK, u.u. a. Dtoaa,
Unlit. Rn. hmmu. V. ). Hhaw. (ieu. Hlall.
Win. H. II.W, H-th Kvaua, J.H.Tauir.,
Dav.J (illiaon, II Hrwl.ii.nnn, J. Q. laharu.
II. IHearwaler, Tho.. It. Klllott,
I . r. r.u a. JIT, rreaiuaut.
Bthpher MoaaE, HecreUry. no8
CINCINNATI FUEL COMPANY,
COAL-TARD AND OFFICE,
No. 108 H2. THIRD-STIIKKT.
Delivered ut the loweat market rates.
tVth-dert aidlctted and promptly executed.
a7-ay W. M. H UBHKL1., Kecrolaiy.
Hanks's Bell and Brass Foundry
NILKSWOKKH, (formerly Oeor Ij. Hunks,) No,
l'lO Kast Heeoud -street, Uiuoinnati.
n EL IjH KEPT CXINHTANTI.Y ON HAND,
or 111 aide to order, of nnv hIcm iid to H.OiMt imiiiikIm.
and in ohlmea as wanted, Kvery variety of Brass
Work and Itraas and Composition OaMtinas made
order. Also on band. Babbitt M"tel aud Selt)ir Hol
der, aud every d acrlptton of Finished ram Work.
IRON PIPK AND H.
Particular attention g Ivan to ht earn boat Work, such
as wroiuiiit'lron ripiiiaaud riiuiivs put iin; Hteam
Blowers, Kuffine Bfils, Ac. Lsuer-beer' Cocka and
ftlioiner vaneii always on nana.
... i N. West Foarik-eU'fwt (J ,
rue asaortmaut im waUkiiaa,, Jewell',
ALHO-A On masortnieut of Ptatad Tea SeU a
Uutlary and Opera-cii
. LOIGUEY'8 PEACU DEPOT,
Mo. 194 Foubth-st. OoMMKBcui. Orrioit BCII.IJINq
ON AND AFTER JVF.Y f WIT,
have a daJlv Nupnly of Peaches diiriiis tho se
sun, for saw by tbe box or basket.
jylT-am JOHN O. tpUOHRY.
f!,l'K AND BROWN BONN KT BOAUIM.
m-mw im mi oh iui receivtMi aui ior shib nj
. HUOM, CHATFIltU 'W0UIH,
GUAND KXCUI18ION. .
MONTREAL AND . PORTLAND!
rOHMAI. OPRNINO OF THB
Toledo, Detroit and Canada Line!
CINCINNATI, HAMILTON AND DAYTON
DAYTON AND MICHIGAN, .
Ann. , '
Or XX A. 3V ID T IX TJ 3NT It
II A ILliDADH.
millH (il(ANI OI'KNINfJ IIAVINfJ
.-.an nMtn.i,ie.l itiilll uw, an npporti.tilt v ia af-
fiirdoil to witm-m the receptiiut of the Prince of
Wnl.-e, the llliniiinelion ol the Virlnria uridfte, Dia
pUv of Kirewoika, Ac, at Montreal.
r..n...n.,ti kjt li.irtlinul and return t flood from
Auu.Ht I, tom'pt''n.ler lo, will be placed on aale at
the t'n.cea ol the ompHUlcN on mo nu me, buu
remain until August , incluaiij; ()TBAI)i.H
jrl7-tt General Ticket Accent.
Family and Plantation Sewing.
IUOM THK VKKV FLATTER INO
Ji niann'T in which our MnrhiiM's have been re
ivivrd by tbe fubllc, reuniting in the sale of 11 p-
w arn 01
We are led tit believe (hat our nndeaTiirn it mannfar
hire n reliable Marhitie have been aitprecialed. We
take thjH opnortiMiit)- to remark that thin policy will
tvniaiu uiuiiaiiued, and that every Machine nold by
im we ribull not Iicftiltile to warrant in everv rennect.
The (trover A Buker Family Maebine has one art
vanlaaie whirlt in worthy of upeelnl attention. In nd
dilion l the iK'ailty, tttreiiKtb and eluxtlrlty of tbe
sin cn, ana mat is, its anaptauou to ell nor
Light, IVIodiam or Heavy Fabric.
KMnderinfflt. for Family Work, superior to any other
Maehine iu the market.
Machines of every pattern ronstanlly on exhibi
tion, for the convenience of purchasers. Young La
dies, cxperienrt-d in the nxe of them, and courteous
iu their manners, are constantly ou hand to receive
lady visitors or purciiaaers.
WP-HKNI) FOB A t.lRCUI.AB.
O KO VEIl Ac HAKKK
SEWING MACHINE COn
58 WEST FOURTH-STREET
HALL, CARROLL & CO.,
Nosj. 1.1 and IT Knut Colnmbla-ntrrrt.
nplfK IrlOHT KF.IJABT.K FIRE AND
JL HlllUIIiAK I'KIHIF oA KKn. They Have gUeQ
more saiiHiacnon man any oincr now in line.
wo oner a rewtirn 01 nu ' ounAnu imiu
AltS to anv tterson that ran. unto the nresont time.
show a single Inntance whenin they have failed tc
premie ineir eonit'ins.
With this 8AFK we rhntlenim all competition, a
be in it tlie b't Firn Proof, lliirnliir InHf. or Fire
and Burglar 1'ro.if now nitnie; and nm willing to test
with any estaiiiiHhment in the union, and the part
fatlinc nrst to forfeit to the other tha sum of 42.000.
We am prepared ti turuisii a better Niile.aun at lens
rat, thau any other uiaiiufaoturer in tlio Uuitod
Htuind-hand riiitos of other ninknra alno on nana.
WereKDoctlu v Invlle the Diib NetotMll and exum
lne our stock Itetorn purclinsiuft elsowhuro.
HALL, CARROLL & CO.,
anl2-ar No.. l&aul 17 Kaat Colunihla-atraat.
To You Want
ABVEKTISE IN THE
A. TL rJ? II XJ IX H
FRUIT CAS & JARS,
The let now In use, and all
prepared for sealing.
Trade Depot for the West.
'41 Kast Pearl-st., Cinolriuati.
JOHEPH K. UKKKN, Asent.
Bend for a Trade Circular. jvii-tf
II. P. ELIAS'S
Watch & Jewelry House,
16 West Fourth-street,
(AN BK HAU HVKR V AHTI.
. v mm f.i iniuiiiH n" i.iiB.iin.. a 111,11
I.M pri-, fnrOA.SU, il.an ba.av.ir bvfure btwnoaari
111 lui. mara.ii.
OITR UN A CAM,
And aaa fcr yuuraaWua.
Wines and Liquors.
aSPARKMISH CATAWBA WINKi HTII.I
n Tatawlia Wiimi I'ure OIU I'nrt W.uh; Fur.
Madeira Winn: Old Bnurkn.i WhiakriOld Kren.'h
Hiau.ly i no iioiiaud win ; Old .laa.aica Rum.
iaiiy rm.diciiial um. rurial.br
ALHKliT 1KIHH, DruuRial,
. v, eur. IVutral av. and Eighth
Old Castile Soap.
0LS 'TII.K MjAP, I.OWN BROWN
uiU...F , ".'raiuuin rwjap ; iu.imIi
" 'f"!,I ,T"?fj ""'""'a aruwo W.ud.
ur Boau ; (ll.nn . Vi hltn Wlyilanr hii au. r.ir ual.
, ALBKKT ItOtiH, ilriiKKlatT
H. W. wr. 'nDlrl v
i riiiT.-un.ri tiAmnnt. 1
Ao. MB.i.ila tory iltl'Vllia-rtraat, two aud
quart auuth ur Ilia bnru.t Hoiwa.
n. . . i .... ti a." HI 'IXIB, Ag.ut,
ri'ii li'iati.i.jr ai iuw privaa,
W. H. H&L0W1M. j, r. E.u.wia
BAI.WW1N s HAI.DWIN,
taw. v waa. iDiia-.ttaaf 11
IB , ,
OHIO WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS
Round Trip Tickets to Lewis Center,
via Columbus, $4.
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia —AND—
CINCINNATI, HAMILTON AND DAYTON
TIC'KKTH NW ON SALE AT THK
Ulhce. of the '.'onipauiea.
I W. HTRADKR,
General Ticket A (rent.
—AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA
CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON
ON AND AFTKR MONDAY, JCJNB II.
1W0, TrnitiH will loparl an follows :
A. fo. KXPHKHS-From Chiclnnntl. Hum.
(Hon nnd Dnytoo DVpt For Ilnmlltou. liichmoufl,
ItKhnnapoltR, LoniiMort, Pnyton, Ac.
71.IW A JtI. t:fll Kft rom Llttld Mmml
PpDot. And from (Jinrinimti. llfttnilton nnd I'uvtnn
Pc pot Conn ct via OohimfmH and (Movrlnnd ; vln
Cohtmhnn. Ores t line nnd IMttfllunK ; vftt (Ujlnralmt
HtfubwiTlll nnd IMttuhnrnr; Tin Ooinmbii, Ito)lr
nnd Bob wood; and via Col urn htm, Blirand l'ititi-
oiirR; nno ior nprinjrupn. and iiawaro,
7t.f1 A ill. fiAI'll ii.rr
Hninlltoii and Pay ton P pot
Alno connottU at Pmv-
ion ior Rtirintrnr (i. uriinnaan
Urbnnaaiid HmidiiMky; anl wild
Pay ton and MlchlKan Kond for Troy, I'iqiia, Hidnny,
It I in a, Fort Wayne and Chicago. Also for Toledo,
1 unroll ana an poinia in ;anana.
M A. ni. From tJInclnnatt. Hamilton and Dtiv
ton I e pot Accommodation for Hamilton and Way
Stations : connects at Hamilton for Oxford, Ac.
10 A.Itl. EXPKKSS-From Little Miami Da
pot Connects via Columbus and Belafr nnd Ben
wood: via Columbus. Bel air and Pittsbnrc; via
Ormimbrw, Crestline nnd Pittsburg, and via Colum-
dus anu iJieveiana.
Ji.'lll I. M. K X H. RNN-From Cincinnati.
Hamilton and Dayton l)epoi For Dayton, Hprlnr
field. Urbann, Bellefoutalua and Kenton; al-Kt at
lavton for (k)lumbim: conne;ta via Hamilton lor
Bir-bmond, Indianapolis, and all points West.
:ix!Hi P. tf. From Cincinnati, Hamilton and
Darton Depot For Hamilton nnd all Way Htatioiisi
connects at Hamilton for Oxlonl, jta.
4 P. ftl.From Little M html Depot Accommo
dation for Columbus, stopping at all Way Htatiou
jmo mr nprinsneia.
H 1. lr. From LltHo Miami Denot Accoiimimi.
datfon for Xcnla, stoppiiift ul Way Stations.
H f. M. kx I'll KSh -r rom Vine nnati. nnm-
(Itrm and Dayton Depot Fur Troy. IMqiia, Nullify,
.ma. Fort. Wavnc ainl i:iiiraco: also lor l oiefl".
Detroit and l( notnta in Canada: conuecta via
Hnmijfon for filrhmnnd, fiocanfport, Ao
II P. M. F.XPK KSS-Krnin l.lttla Miami Da
pt i 'onni'CtH via CoIhiiiimih, HteiitMnvfllH and Pitts
burir; via Columbus, 1if liue and .'ittxbnrff; via
ColumtiMs and CleicJanrl; via ( 'oltmibiis, Beititr and
Den wood; and via (Jolombtin, Belair and Pittsbuig.
HIiKEPlNtl-CAKH ON T1I1H TRAIN.
For all information and Throiurh Ttrkets rlensa
apply at the OAVes, south-eat cornr of Front and
Broadway ; west sid of Vlne-street. between ttm
rosiomce and the Hornet Mouse; no. I Hurbl
ii'UDn , mi, m riixm 1111 u-m i twai. , Dutmniircik vv
pot( aud at tbe Kant Front-street Dptit.
Trains run by ColnmbiiH time, which is seven mlu
ntea fiwter Umn Cincinnati time.
I'. W. HT HAD Kit, (general Ticket A front.
Omnihuses call for nuahenccrs by leaviua diioctlnns
at the Ticket Ofttc.es. ap30
COMMENCING APRIL 15, 1860.
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI
CINCINNATI & ST. LOUIS.
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE OF CARS.
flUVO DAILY TRAINH POI V I N ,
JI CENNE8, Cairo and Ht. Jjout at 4i'J," A.M.
and Si33 P. SI,
Three dativ trains ior iiuiitsriiie at A. H...
P. M.andfliliU P. M.
vtncemips AccoinnuHiHtton leaves at t f. M.
tne traia for Kvaneville at At2.' A. H.
Tha trains connect at St. liOitis tor all ttolnls In
Kansas and Nebraska, llannltial. Oulncr and Keo
kuk; at Ht. Louis and ( alro for Aleropbia. Vlcksbmfl
patcueti and New Orleans.
ouh tiirouffii train on Minday at P. JR.
iioiuruing, iaat lino leaves r.asi bt. iiouis, nunaayi
iTcented. at f A. M.. arrivlna: at Cincinnati at
9i50 P. M.
express train leaves nr. boms aany at Ti'zo r. n.
arriving at Cincinnati at ?:.'0 A. M.
For thniiffh tickets to all Doiiita Woat and Month.
? lease apply at theoihe: Walnut-stroet House, ba
weentilxth aud Heveuth -streets: No. 1 Burnet II ohm.
corner office; North-weal corner Front and Broad
way; Hpenccr House umce, and at the Depot, corner
Frou"aiid Mill -streets. Omtiibusca call lor pasaeu-
gore. K. FLINT,
apio vice rrosiutmt
RICHMOND AND INDIANAPOLIS
—AND— Cincinnati & Chicago
—AND— Cincinnati & Chicago RAILROADS.
QRKAT $rr TO THB
TKIiltK HA (IT.
Three dalhr through tniin Imuva HIvth-strAni Haa, s
I at 6 A. U. and Ut.lO P. M. aud OP, U,
XhirDLfih to Indianapolis without
tiianie ol Lars.
At Blohmond. With t;iiiciniiMtl and flhtMvn Rail.
road, for Anderson and ull pointa on the Bellefon
tafne RaUroad Line; Kokomo, Logansport, Pern and
ai) point on the W:.hah Valley Hiuli.d
At Indianapolis for Terro litiuto, Mattooni Pan.
Bt. Louis aud Illinois Vutr.il IUilroad.
At jaiayette for ).invuii, Toiono, Docattir, Hpring
Held, Naples. Quincy.and Uanulbal and tit. Joseph
At Chicneo for flncine, Rriiosha. MHwaukle. La
crosee, Ht. PauL Prairio du Cbien, Bock island aud
I Iowa City.
. The 6 P.
M. Train make dirort nmiiecllon at
Loi-anMport with I if airport, I'eoriatmd Burlington
Qtilncy,(!)aleAburt(,(taletiaaud i)uuleitb, makiug li't
TWENTY-FIVK MILES SIIOKTLK
THAN BY ANY HTHKlt BOUTK,
lOO MII.F.S SHOUT Kit
THAN VIA lUUOAUO.
Fare as Low and Time as Quick
us uy any omer aouie.
This Is exelnslvelT a Western and Ni.rth.wu.tM
Route, haviug aa favorable arrantjemouts with tou
ne;tina Roads nx any other Route. Passing through
a IlialllVultiVflted OOUntrr. With Hnniarnm Inwna
and villages, it often to patrons more pieaaaut accoin-
unniaiiou ior saieiy, fxtnuort ana interest tbau auf
For Tlirouah Tickuts ar anv further iu format I en ha
ure and apply t
lg Walnut-street, between Fourth aud Fifth-streets,
nar Uibaon House:
Northat corner Front and Broadway;
Went side Vine-street, belweon Gurnet Hotiw and
Ciocinuati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot. Fifth and
v, m. u ok now,
Hope rin tenueni
W. n. HHIPMAN. Haasenuer Ac J
wUmuibiihe" will nail lor MnaAnufM l. i,--....
their names at either of tbe Ticket Oftices.
P" w. it. km mi, A Kent.
INDIANAPOLIS AND CINCINNATI
SHORT LINE RAILROAD.
Shortest Route by 30 Miles.
I vn rnANIiii nv rm tii lniiv.n
X OI.IH. at wl.l.h !.. it nulla, lith "r.i
Sir anil (rum all pul'.la lu !l W and Murta-wwi,
TIIBKK I'AHrlKNUEB TIIAINH
Laata Cinriunatl dally from tba ftait of Mill and
5ilO A. BI.-OrllflAMI MA1I,-Arri. at 1B.
dlanauoll.at lu:47 A. II.; Chicaitaul a I'. Hi
I 1.511 A. ll,-Trr.. Ilaul- and l,alayistt Autolu.
mnaali.in arr liiiatlnil.Hnaniilia at 4:.'4l H il
t R. m.-UHICA(lll .'.XI'rilSr.rl.-ArrlvMi.l' Inill.
anapuliaa IIO:46P. U.i Cl.l. aEoat 7:S A M ,MI
liwrli. Ca nara alia. In , I to all nlabt-t'ialu.nn
inSiaa'Sr .."-? "B ""U,"" VM
Jta ...r. vna .ni In ItiA .i.k.. . K . -
I wn -.,i..V.- ...!i.I7 . "6,,,TB. "mca MaRira
1 vzssXiJirzizzr. "
awrancburg and Indlanapnlia.
f ,u mua maa Uu nhoiter than br anr oth.a
J.Hffface ehtv-kwl thronjih.
l. l. j ' - H.Hvttrr 11, urniA.
JnL"iiSmJua ,0.,ll.d !ruI" raln.
ai Uul tha