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THE t DAILY PKES3.
la pMl.hd drif Unnl7l prompted) hr i JQNIlY ItlGTCU A) OO.i' .. f . , FBOPBIETOUA. , , trtk-a Tia-n.iOrr. ocrrpM-BOtMB. tan OTHUI."ATI BAILI FBBSi to dllvred to subscribers la OinetnnaU, OcviBa-tcTS and aammBdlnt eitlg lad towM, at Mm extremely tow priee o m I1T1N OINTI A WE H, Pavaiui torn oiufiif " f at ArMw.' "Ingle eBptaa, etl onth, 40o. three month. 01 ( ii year. Ti t. pttili VOL. IY. NO. 14G. CINCINNATI, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 16. 1861. PRICE ONE CENT ADVERT I SEMENTS MRnTtD T IKE FOU.0WIN3 MTU: isi rnr Avtleavats,aoodlf tvltasfafa)t ts Insertion ft .11 a laon-Mm.,.-...! 14 urtlooA. I B I 94 Insertions.., i A48 Larger advartuwaxeaf inserted at the tollnrratf . rates p.rMar of tea lineal One t 1 i..MA . Pack additluaal. iBarttoaa.. 1 9 !naerttna..Mf; 4 laaerttoBA,, JOB PHINTmO ,. la a Hm Ara-wr.ee arm wwtj er ed 4lsTMj AMUSEMENTS. HIKK'M OFKRA-HOUSE.-H. N. PIKE, I iroprletor; ). T. Baitb, Btago Hanaer; J. t. Hebat, Tie.surer. Contlnntd .acces ef the beaatiful 4 a?om dished Artiste, - MISS BALLIBBT. CLAIR, THIS EVENING, January 10, nd every night until further notiro, after many weeks of prepara tion, will be produced, with all th. adjuncts necoa eary to give proper effect to this most startling of tn dern dramatic romance., the great sensational drama of . THK WOMAN IN WFUTJ5. Innr Earlle, Mian Sail). 8t Clair; Coont Fosco, Mr. Tailor: (Mr Perrlvnl (Hyde, Mr. bharldan Walter llarbricrit, Mr. Mortimer; Mr. Oil mora, Mr. fiTBlth ; Jach. Mr. Hale ; elgnor Peska, Mr, Chaplin; Mr. Farlle, Mr. Lanagan ; Anne lath- erica, the Woman lo White. ; Marian Hoi. comb, Ulna Snsnn Denlnl Madame Kojco, r. Fowl Fanny, Miss l.aora Leclcrci Mr.. Har bright. Mla M. BadcUue i Sarah Uar bright, Mi. A. BadcliB. Kotip tin Ohaboxo. Boon open at X U T Performance will commence at H past 7. mjATIOM Al, THK ATKR.-JOHN BATES, XI Manager I i. O. IUjilii, btage Manager. roiitlvriy the last night of MR. K. EDDT As " Bobert landry," In the grunt French drama UI JUi.AD UtAUl. . THIS EVENING, January 1(1. win be presented tbe stoat buxisatton Drama, entitled . TUB DEAD HEART. Robert T.anrtrr. Mr. K Eddy! Abbe Latoiir. Mr. jHamblln : Toilpet, Stuart Bobsin ; Catharine Dn val, M Isa Virginia Howard ( Gerisette, ftliss Addie Procfer. . Overture ....................... -....Orcheetra. To conclude with THE TWO BUZZARDS. John Fma'l. Mr. Robson ; Mr. Buzzard, Mr. Ed wards ; Bally, Mlm Frcctor. In rehearsal,-and, will shortly be prodneed, reat play 01 J Aun. iAUfli. raiou o Ametoi. Prlrate Botw, v, Dreea Oirclfl. soo.: Orchestra Scats. 50c.: Family Circle. tto.; Family Circle, Lady and Oont. V)c. Parqaette, Uaitery. loc.; iloreo unxes, Z.-H).. 1r VFFI.R FOR A 3 A fl It AT MAR. JLV BI.K eAl f'.cor Ontnil nv and r utu-t., iiiieusi,ianuABi m, 1001. Ttfifn t eommnnrn at A o'clock P. M., nreolaelv. Manaoi.hr P Qnmn. Thomaas Biadley, Jerry DeeI an. in icnaei Aionneuy I'il'ltAlft it I - Thl. Jackwaa lt1y Imported from Fnrope; three yearn old snd Tallied at $1,100. lift can seen at 112 West Bevanth-nt. jnl9-tt TERPSICHOREAN. jpB ANKIilN '8 B UIUBAV, ANNUAL BALL OT ' The Cincinnati Typotjraplilcal Union, ' 1 AT THB BUBNBT HOUSE, IUFR8DAT ETENING, JAN. 17, 1861. - ' Tlcketn . - 1 liree Dollars, To be proenrod of either of the following Committee of Arrangement, or at the Burnet House : COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS: ' D. J. Baxw, T. CorOHLIH, . c Beach, - AvorsTiNa doitnkllt, Vi a, H. Llovu, Joa. tja M. 1'II.TOM. MUSICAL. THE OPERATIC VIOLIN INSTRITC" 1 1ON BUOK-Contalnlng Thorouarh Inst-uc. tions, ana a large variety of Oioratle and other for the Violin, by M H. May. This work is tor pereon. who wish to obtain a satisfactory degree rf pionciency in the Art of Violin playing, lnt who cAnnot devote mnny hours to dally prao lice, and is especially recommended to ench a. System that will lead to the acquirement of ueceraary inf rmation in ft short period of .engravings. Illustrating tbe mechanism of the and the correct position, in playing, tfpohr'e celebrated Method, accompanylug the work. I'rioe Si. on receipt of which it will be sent, post paid. John obuhch.jb. , jal4" ' HQ West t'onrth st. JOLD-MEDAI, PIA"4S-TRB BUST UT IN A M E R I O A.-BtecB a Drupe's, of New Tork ; Hansen'., of Maw Vork-Asd Brltting 4 Bro.'., of Oiucrnoatl celubrnted tlrst-olam nu. ilnri All.iF.. finiiBn, Orsnfl And Concert Piano., pronounced by Ltatm, Thai berg and other great fiTing artist, th beat in Every Piano warranted for ton year, kept in tune tor three year.. Old Piano taken exchange. Pianos to let, from $ to f is pw auarter. . i'irit-liae M usual Instrument, of all kinds selling At half-price. Pianos, Molodeon. and other Instrument, tuned and repaired thoroughly. Beet Melodoons in the city. Do not bay r rianoer Melodoon nntil yon hare called nd mined the above. . BlllTTlNlJ A BRO., Piano and Melodeon Maker, and Pealera, and porter, of Muiloal Instrument, SiT West k south side, near Plum. "" GREAT HED00TI0N In Prices I A GROYER & BAKER SEWING-MACHINE! ' tbt Only Company that manufacture, th two rletieaof Machines, j Double-look . " . ', AND ' .;....;... . shuttle-stitcl UHDtatt at UA ALU. o. iu i;v. Westers Depot and Saleroom, dell-T BW Wert Tnrth-rt. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. 1TlrTll'F.-T A I.I. J.W CONiiERN. Nonce Is hereby gn WHOM IT BIAV ! Iieruh viven that tliere are pending before the City Council o'i the City of Cincinnati the following Ordinance. Tlx : To grade nod pave with bowlder-stone Front treet, from Hhinston-. treat to the eaat line of the City of Civciunati. , To grade aud pave with bowMer-stone Bmith treet, from Second-street to the Whitewater C.inal. To grade and pave with bowlder-ate Liberty Street, f'om Pens) let .n street to Price-stre' t. To gre. repair and pave with brick the side, walk on Meiaucihon-.treet, from Gutter-street to J l ) I 6aT Bt tfOt To grade and pave with brick th sidewalks on Mnrgsret-street, from Linn-street to Cutterotreot, lu purruaoce of tbe luw, said Ordinauoe wore twice red, laid on th table, and the Clerk In ti nctMl to give four weeks' notice of the pendency Of the sane. - . . 1 h. lav. requires all claim for damage, that may ' accrue ftuiu seid improvement to be hind in writing with the City Clerk, setting forth the amount of damaged claimed, witlila to week, after the ex piiitlionof the time required for the puSiication of siach notice, whsu the wuu will b. taken up for "jii'dii00 BAM. Ii. CORWINE, City Clerk. TsVfOTIv'K TO AM. WHO W IT MAY COfl- Xw (JabN. Vol ice is hijeby given, that there ar pending lietora the l.itj council oi me cuy oi wu- l......ti ,1... f..ll..ului. nrritn&iiCAS. tn-Wlt! To grade aud pave, with bow Ider-atoue,' Bard alloy, trom Llberfy-st. to Oliver-it. 1 ' To grade aud pave, with bowlder-stone, Oollog alley, from Websler-.t. to Liberty-at. . To grade, repair and pave, with bowlder-stone, Jstter's-aliey, Iroia ks to Jiilm-st. To grade and pave, with brick, the sidewalk OS Wade at., from tUjmillr t. to Dudler-st. To grade aud pave,with brick, the sidewalk, tfergaret-et., from Ulymlllor-st to June-st. To regrade, repais and pave, with hrh'k, the side walk, on t'liwtou-.t., from John-st. to ITreeiuau-st. In pursuance of the law. said ordiuuuee were twice read, laid on the table, and. th Clark iu etruc'd t" give jbur weeks' nuiioe of the pendency pf tbe enuie. ..... T Tbe law requires all claim, for damage, that may accrue from said Improvement, to t 11W4 iu writiug with the OUr CU-rk, sotting forth the am . nut - dauiages claimed, wiililn two week atUr tlM ex piration of the time required for lite publication ' eui'h notli-o, whea the same will bf take) up ae.rSfij' ' SAM. U COBWINa. Oity fll.rk. Skates ! Skates 1 Skates I mrT HECMYBD, HNE.INQI'ISB AP tjast-.teel ekstee, aMurleU style, ana si, 184 3VXa.la3.astx-eta deM-tf : B. 3UTTREDGI 6V CO. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. RAILROAD TIME-TABLE. AIVAL AJTD BSPABTUBB OT THAIM. ; i T:) P. M. 11:02 A. M. 1:00 A. R. KM P. M. :U5 P. M. KM P. M . M. 9 m p, 8. 0 A, i m p. l(i .V) A. .M A. M. M M. U. 10:00 P. M. 12:25 P. M. 8:00 A. M. 115! P. 6:53 P. tittle triimt Dtvmi. Pay fcxpreiw. :M A. M. C lliiulm. Aceonimodatlon. 4:00 P. M. Xeiila AuoommodatloB 1:00 P. M. AWmmH. frnmilttm wad DauioNr Indianapoll". Bdiwkr,T- . ledo an. Chicago olail...w. T. A. M. Toledo Kxpross 7:46 A. M. Indianapoli. and Banduaky bspress ooi r. ni. Toledo and Detroit Bnproel. 5:30 P. M. Easurn express v:su r. ax. UaHrtla ftnd Cincinnati Morning Kxpro.8 t:40 A. M. Chillle.itlie Acoummodatl'D Z.M P. M. MslitKipres. .................... 10.40 r. m. Ohio ed Mitniitppi Morning Expreaa T:30 A.M. Louisville Acnommodativa. 4:.v r. M. Sight Kxpreaa. Ut P. M.. Cincinnati and Loomupoii- First Train 7:45 A. M. Second Train................... 3:i0 P. M. IndiatiapolU and Cincinnati Mnil and Accommodation.H 5:50 A. n. Chicago Kxpre" 7:35 P. M. Indianapoli. Acconimod'n 2:00 P. M. Cincinnnti, Richmond and IndlantpcUt Indianapoli. Hail.. - 7:45 A. M. 11:15 A. M. Express V...- :00 A. M. 6:33 P. M. Pnirfoa and Michigan Toledo, Detroit and Uuicagn Express 7:45 A. M. 11:23 A. M. Toll do, Detroit and 4Jbicaga Ixpros. :.K P. Jf . :05 P. M. OincfiMwir, IV'mlninViN and ZanetviUa Morning Kxprea. 9:30 A. M. 7:10 P. M. Accommodation 4:00 1'. M. 8:U0 A. U. Rentwkp Central Bay Kxpreea P. M. :Z7 P. M. Accommodation 2:10 P. M. 11:00 A. M. The trains on the Little Miami and Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Road, are run by Cotntnhua time, which la aeven minute, faster than Cincinnati time. The train, on the Ohio and Miislsalppl and in dianapnlin and Cincinnati Road, are run by Vin cenne. time, which i. ten minute, .lower than Uin einnatl time. 13:55 P. M. 6:53 P. M. VARIETIES. la be ' Mu ic Mi tended a all Vi olin from and la mu aioal ax. In. ifth St.. vart Abraham Lincoln was burned in effigy day or two since, near Petersburg, Va. " The man that stands by himself." says Emerson, "tbe universe stands by him also." 1 A schooner arrived at Savannah, Georgia, on the 9th inst., with 270 barrels of powder. Geo. Gore, an old citizen of Tloistortown, Md., committed suicide a day or two since. itua t vi! r lr . trA uanM warned, by handbill, to abandon that part the Satate. A larore omnibus was destroved In 'Wash ington lately, by the explosion of a camphene lamp. Sclovcr. the notorious New York ticket swindler, has been convicted, and will go the penitentiary for. a year or two. Timothy Heenan. father of John C. Hee- nan, the Benecia Boy, died at his residence, Port Schuyler, New York, on Saturday. Samuel Millor. of Chester County, Penn., recently lost four children, from two to eight years old, by dyptheria. Joshua M. Washington, editor and pro prietor of the JSermudian, died at Hamilton, Bermuda, on the 25th nit., aged forty-two. Albert L. Eiddell was arrested at Liberty, Virginia, the other day, and a large amount of bogus coin found ou his person. A child, two years old, danghter of Wm. Green, of Mobile, Alabama, died on Thurs day trom tne bite ot a sptaer. Thirtv-five deaths from dintheria have occurred during the last two weeks, at Dun kirk, IS. I. The Moniteur de la Cote f Or states that bum has been killed at Genligj in Burgundy, by a wild boar, ! i , .. j v; . The New York Timet thinks Edwin Forrest's ''Damon" the greatest of all personations. James Weeks blew out his brains on grave in a church-yard, in Howard, Mo., Say last week. A laro-e. live ea Erie was cantured recently in Ralls County, Mo, afier a desperate Seven Blaves escaoed from Colonel David Ilarper, in Buchanan County, Mo., one last week. , At the '-Alabama' election." 31 776 Totes were cast for immediate Secession, and 286 for co-operation. Leutze has finished his great painting. "The Settlement of Maryland by Calvert," and is exhibiting it in new lorn. There is a serious conflict of authority the New York Police Commissioners and Police Magistrates. The ferry-boat at Kansas City, Mo, crossed the river about eleven o'clock" on Sunday, and five hours afterward several persons over on the ice. David Groux, Professor of Modern at Washington City, D. C, was recently on a requisition from Penn sylvania, for bigamy. Andrew Johnson, the Tennessee Senator who made the coercion speech, was burned in effigy in Christian County, Ky., the day. Aurora, in this State, is the first lighted with the new Saunders's water-gas, winch costs only seventy-five cents thousand feet to manufacture. The annual renting of pews in Henry Ward Bcccher's church, at Brooklyn, N. rtcenty, realized $16.G36 a premium their assessed value of $12,536. . By the accidental discharge of a musket, in the bands of one of the guards of Pinckney, R. L. Holmes was killed recently. yThe Home Journal asserts that Coles, a young and beautiful Gothamite, the veritable author of Rutkdgt. next ? of of for A Spanish writer, speaking of a beautiful woman's black eyes, says: "They mourning for the murders they had Samuel Sniles and. Jonathan Sands (iiHocated tn death ia Wyoming County, Fenn., last week, by the noxious air of a they were digging. ' An aged negress, a favorite household servant, recently poisoned the entire ot ber master, duage urusman, in uuronne County, Md., but they all recovered by Ute 01 proper remeuies. One of the Rothschilds has lust out a work entitled The Merchant of wli,ch-,000 copies were sold in a uaj. On Thursday, while a salute in honoi the Secession of Mississippi was being fired Macon, Miss., two men had their arms off. Of the members elected from 107 to the Georgia Convention, there are immediate Secesssonists, and 107 co-opera-tionistd. .Th carViagei of Chinese Grandees soap boxes pet npon wheels, and. drawn by oxen' harnessed in the pisible fashion. William Williams stole a horse and at Troy, N. Y., in 1853. He has lived Canada ever since, but returned to bis home at Utica, on Thursday, when he. arrested. Immensely rich silver mines have discovered in tbe mountainous district. New Leon, North Mexico. One vein, by a creek, was six. ftef wide and evuuly feel deep. i . , , VARIETIES. Highly Important from Liberia-Four Thousand Recaptured Africans, and Thousand Recaptured Africans, and the Difficulty of Providing for Them-- Thousand Recaptured Africans, and the Difficulty of Providing for Them--The Cotton Experiment Promises Well. A letter from Liberia, dated Monrovia, Norembcr 3, published In the London Star, of the 2Cth ult., states that the population of Monrovia, 3,500 in number, find difficulty in providing for the 4,000 recaptured slaves reocntly thrown upon their hospitalities, as will be seen from the following: Binre I wrote to you last, two more prizes from the Contra River, have been broueht into this pott by the American cruisers, and their live cargoes of nearly 1,400 recap tured Africans landed here, viz.: the bnrk Cora, of New York, prize to the United Suites steamer Constellation, came in on the 14th of September; aud the brig Bonita, of t f. : . . . . i. ,--.:. ,1 cB row lorn, liri.w iaj vuc u uncu umivui, steamer San Jacinto, on the 21st, each hav ing on board witnin a traction ot uu staves. The officers in charge report that we may expect several more prizes up before the close of December, There have now been landed in our midst about 4,000 recaptured Afri cans within two months. What the end of these things will be I can not Bee as yet, but will be able to judge pretty accurately when 1 snail nave Heard irora tne tnitca oiaies, a of to - a his a one' re sistance. day; i which I expect next month 1 am glnd to sny that we have late news from the United States that the American Government had made arrangements with the American Colonization Society to ad vance $100 for each recaptured negro who may be landed in Liberia, and who may be well tnken care of and kindly treated for one year. The Colonization Society has engaged to hand over to the Liberinn Government every cent received from the Washington Govern ment, and I am assured that every attention will be given to make these poor recantives, who are principally young people, as" com fortable as possible. i The Government of Liberia are sending many to the missionary establishments which abound in the Republic, Bay thirty or forty to the Baptist mission, an equal num ber to the Presbyterian mission, forty or fifty to the Wesleyan mission, and so on, and placing the others in industrial farming es- tnolisrjments scattered over tne country, un der the charge of officers and teachers, where these young people will be taught En glish', Christianity, and generally be brought up id Bticn a manner oa to insure tuts greats est development in their physical and moral fa ulties, so that in the course of time they will be valuable citizens and good members of society. The result of this experiment of converting heathen savages into Christian civilized beings, will, I hope, be eminently successful. The Government will spare no pains to inBUrc success to this valuable scheme of turning ignorant young people into educated, moral and industrious citizens. ' who are bo much wanted to develop the rich agricultural and mineral wealth ot tins rising young Commonwealth."' The Government succeeded so well in transforming the cargo of the Pont, a slave ship, which landed 900 poor naked heathens some vears aco in Monrovia, from rude and ignorant beings into educated, moral and re spectable people, that they are stimulated to the greatest exertions to procure similar re sults for the now ranch more numerous body of people cast upon their charity and benev olence. Some of the Vm' men are now magistrates and members of the Legislature, and most of these people have turned out most favorably. I am happy to add, in conclusion, that the progress of Liberia, in an industrial point of view, is as favorable as can be expected in a country where capital is the grand requi site of the community. The production free-labor cotton is more and more attended to. This useful fiber grows spontaneously throughout the country, and the labor of collecting, cleaning and preparing it for mar ket is alone requisite. 1 In short, the indus trial future ot Liberia is most promising, ana will, I hope, attract the attention of the free . .... . colored peop e ot Virginia, Maryland, feun- sylvania, Ohio, &c, who, living under sucn unfavorable and depressing circumstances their native land, would so much benefit themselves, and so much benefit Liberia, by going lo the west coast of Africa, to buildup a respectable nationality. r, f. , A Swindling Showman in the Capital City- Adroit Jeremy-Diddlerism. be tween I went Lan guages, ar rested other i town per Y., over Castle there is Who The Columbus Stat Journal of yesterday remarks : We acknowledge the "korn," we were sold; on last Saturday evening, not by "Dixie" but by a scamp by the name of Lovett, who represented himself as an agent for "Dixie's Minstrels." He arrived in this city some eight or ten days ago, and being pretty well known here having lived in the city some years, at a former period, he was credited in his representations. He advertised in the papers, and issued flaming bills and lengthy programmes for a performance by the "Dixie Minstrels and Lovett's Pantheon, two shows in one I" Well, the evening came, aad Lovett was on band selling ticxets at Armory nan. were com mitted." were welL j family the broulrht Matmal, few . to at mow, i counties ' IU j resem ble are roughest waon ia Old wafl. 1 Jbee of inter 8ttd over ii luvi T ii an, showing a counterfeit telegram dispatch that his troop would arrive bv railroad, pre- .tad. .t b.if.naat. oe von 'lnck. Un liarl taken the precaution to hire Myer's brass band, who discoursed their sWeetest strains of music, while the hall was filling up with viclimt. About the time his band was to have arrived, Mr. Lovett requested a gentle man to sell tickets for him until he would go for his troupe. lie then pocketed the lundB and tlopea, having taken about $80. After be left the nail he proceeded to tne clothing Btore of Mr. Gundersheimer, to get a suit of clothes he had previously made choice of, nnd counting oat a number of bills which he bad rolled in a piece or paper, they were examined by Mr. Gundersheimer, and pronounced all riyht the balance being $4, be threw the small coin on the counter, and while Gundersheimer was counting it, he adroitly slipped tbe bill out of the paper, rolled it up, and aa the silver was counted and found correct, threw it on the counter, and Mr. Guudersheimer, thinking it all correct, swept it into his drawer, thanked bim kindly for his patronage, aad Lovett bid him good night, and left the city imme diately.. The crowd in the hull becoming satibfied that they were duped, dispersed aa nuiet as possible under tha circumstances. The lessees of tbe hall were sold, hotel and saloon-keepers were sold, the printers were Bold, tbe band was sold, Gundersheimer was sold, and finally, tbe audience was sold. Till Son op the Kmo op Saeoihia. Prince llumbert. son of Victor Emmanuel, youth now in his seventeenth year a bold and elegant rider, a first-rate marksman with the rifle, exhibiting skill and endurance all manly exercises, endowed with a fair, oien countenance, in which the soldier-ljEe, honest mien of the father is blended with the delicate features and Bweet expression of the mother, distinguished by affable manners and oneriil onMrent win. irolden onluious with the multitude as he goes along tne thronged t.i reetu hnwin? when bowed to. mounted hit light-grey Arab. The seed which father and grandfather sowed in sorrow and in blood, will hava grown up into a full and glorious harvest fcy the time this fortunate youth succeeds to the throne. That throne m whi.-lv an vnanv of his race as hired in seoret of their hearU, almost ever since days of the First Humbert, will fall to th of this Fourth Humbert by a- series of pros perotis vicissitudes, than which nothing more marvelous wa3 ever woven in the mysterious web of Providence, Tha tuUnes of the tluaea is almost at band, yet the nu4 uMue trembles in the scale of fate. j There are l,5ob Carolina troops now ia service at different posts around Charleston (3. 0.) harbor. . The Star of the West's Expedition to Charleston-Particulars of the Firing into her from Morris Island-Interesting Account of the Feeling and Conduct of the Passengers on Board. of The New York Evening rotl had a corre spondent on board the Star of th Wttl while on her way to Charleston with re-enforcements for Fort Sumter, and he thus writes of tbe firing into the vessel from Charleston, and the incidents of the trip on the 9th intt I have never seen a finer morning than the one which dawned upon us. The sky was clear, and tbe moon, a faint crescent of silver, bad just arisen, and the ldw coast looked like a dense forest of evergreen. The spires of Charleston became visible in the approaching daylight, and on the walls of Sumter we descried the American flag floating in the breeze. Now, about six o'clock, we see the light house: and now. too. we discover that' the mysterious light jnst mentioned was that of a steamer at our right. Now the situation of the channel is ascertained, and we are tinder weigh; and now the steamer at our right is burning red and blue lights; and now she sends up rockets. There is no mistaking her movement ; she is giving the alam sig nal to Fort Moultrie. On we go ; the soldiers are below with loaded muskets, and the officers are ready to give the word if there is any thing to do. Now it is broad day-light, and we are making directly into the guns of Fort Moul trie, whose black walls are distinctly visible. The little steamer at our right is burning a signal light aft, and is making all possible headway np the harbor. Now we discover a red Palmetto flap: at our left on Morris Is land, at a little village called Cutnmings Point, and apparently but little more than a mile from Fort Sumter. i "Is it possible that these fellows have got a battery off here ?" asks one. "No," answeretanothcr u " there is no bat tery there." , But there is. It is now a quarter past seven, and we are about two miles from Forts Sumter and Moultrie, which are equi. distant from us. and. suddenly, whiz-zl comes a richochet shot from Morris Isiand. It plunges into the water and skips along, but falls short of our steamer. The line was forward of our bow, and was, of course, an invitation to stop. Bnt we are not ready to accept the proffered hospitality, and the -caDtain pavs no attention to it, except to run up the stars and stripes at the mast-head the garrison flag mentioned before. A- moment of anxious suspense, and bangl goes a heavy cannon from the same masked bat tery. The shot falls short of us a hundred yards or more, and bounds clean over our vessel, aft, nearly on a line with the head of a sailor, but, luckily, a uuie aoove it. . On we go, and whiz-z I again goes the smaller g'un first fired, and another richochet shot skips along the water, and falls short of us. "Booh I" exclaims the captain, "you must give us bigger guns than that, boys, or you On we en. withnnt heed in tr the com nil ments of our Charleston friends. Another , moment and bang 1 again goes the heavy gun. lue Dan now. airiat; our uuip iu iue lore chains, about two feet above the water. A seaman was holding the lead to take the soundinETS. and the ball struck directly un der bis feet. It is not surprising that, under the circumstanees, Jack was strongly in clined to take to his beels, and he begins to scramble np with might and main, wnen tbe captain assures him that there is ne danger, one ball having struck so near him; on the principle,- f suppose, that lightning never strikes twice in the same place. Jack, re assured, patiently takes his place and drops the lead again. - .' V The ball, lortucatejy, was too far spent go through the side ot our vessel, although left an nonoraDle scar. . . The battery continues to play upon us. and a huge ball comes clean over us near the wheel-house, we are not yet witnin range nuvrruuuov. w c f tQ f Fott Moultrie, and yonder a cutter in tow of a steamboat, preparing in open fire upon. us. A moment longer and wre ghal, in rane of tl)ege three batteries, The gUnnerj on Sfon-is Island are growing C0Dfi(fent. if thcy get the right rane thy wiu lend ashot through our side, scattering death and destruction. Moultrie, directly front, will bring her heavy guns to bear and will drive their deadly missiles Into our while the cutler will open on our right. , Why does not Major Anderson open nnon that battery and save us ? . We "look vain for help j the American flag flies from Fort Sumter, and the American flag at onr bow and Etcrn is fired upon; yet there is the slightest recognition ot our presence from the fort to which we look for protec tion. The unexpected battery on Morris Island has eut off all hope of escape by run ning the vessel aground near Sumter taking to the boats. Is it possible that Fort Sinter has been taken by the Sooth Caro linians? If it has not, why does not Major Anderson show that he will protect us, or least recognize us in some way? To i - within range of the guns of Fort Moultrie to expose vessel, men and stores to almost instant destruction, or to capture by a in on his the the lot ac tive . u., iiTk I a ant linxr vnn.. nonsuit the plaintiffs, with eoeta of ant's advocate. If people will insult onialoa in a court of justice, they enemy. . "Helm'hard a-portt" Bhouts the captain, and the Star of the Wett is turned about without any great loss of time, as yon well imagine. , We turn . without accident and steam away, with the stars and stripes still floating, and the battery still playing upon us by way of a parting salute. - As we steam away the steamer near Moul trie, having the hostile cutter in tow, steams awav into Swash channel, evidently the intention of cutting off our retreat: she soon abandons the chase and we sail without a man killed or wounded, with stores unharmed, and proceed unmolested, nrnlmblv on onr homeward iourney. After the brief.Jmt exciting, experience the morning, I am prepared, witnout hesita tion, to concur Wltn tue capuuu in uie opin ion that it is very unpleasant to be Cred wifli hard cannon balls, without any chance n fire hadr I wish to BAV. however, that one on board displayed any symptoms fear. . Captain McUowon ana tue puot, Brewer, were probably especial marks the Morris Island battery, since a good through the wheel-house would have most disastrous. The soldiers, although of them are recruits, appeared to milt Indifferent to the musie. whUe the ficers agreed that it was scandalous that could not Bgpt oam. Ah Tktidkl's Oath Refpbeo ii an Enolish Couht. At tbe Rochdale County Court, a Manchester Journal, Delore U. 'temple, K&miiAl Madenartist and his wife, sued stepfather of the later for 6 3s., the value a itmnnTiirie. aaiu iaj uo hiuukiuut uevmucu. The defense was that the pianoforte belonged in defendant's wife, the mother of Mrs. Modeu. The only witness called to support the was M. Mullen, and when she stepped the witness box, Mr. Standring asked her she believed in a tuture state oi rewarup and punishments? 1 Wltrvaiu "I Aa TIO." His Honor "You dont believe in human responsibility for telling a lie I , Witness" Yes." His Honor" Except to society." TA'inf.MI Un." ' I . His Honor-i"Do yon be'iiev in a God can vuniH you loi teuing a ue i . IA' !,.... II Vc 11 take th consequencea.' The rent of th New York letter now 18, is about to be further raised. Passengers on Board. Ristori's Dramatic Art-Her Personations of "Gluditta" "Medea" and "Myrrha." to The other day, we published some thing about Ristori from a Florence correspondent, and add a few more interesting extracts re specting the great Italian actress : Ristori is exaggerated. This fault Is probably owing, aud therefore partly ex cusable, to her almost constantly performing before foreign audieices who have no knowl edge of tbe Italian language, and in conse quence Bbe is tempted to interpret ncr autuor to pantomime, which really is most wonder ful and comprehensive. Still, once resorting to excessive action leads to a melodramatic style, which, however acceptable to English 8du r rencn, wno uemanu a icy to oniniei ligible words, must necessarily be severely criticized by Italians and those acquainted with Italian, to wnom tne language is no mystery. And when Italians object to gesticulation, which is one of their great cnaractenstics, you may do very naro iui.ji. is more than superabundant. Ristori is artful in her art, and therefore not the highest order of dramatic, genius ; nevertheless, she is probably thefirst of living actresses. Certainly, England and America have no one in the least comparaoie to ner, end her acting never fails to give infinite nleasure. "Giuditta" and "Medea" are considered the characters she best portrays. The former tragedy, founded on a well- known Scriptural Bubject, is a late prounc dtiction of Giacometti, a Genoese poet, and though it can not take a high rank in litera ture is very effective npon the stage. It was written ior xtistori, ana tnererure ib auupieu to the displaying of her peculiarities. The scenes where "Ginditta " determined to so to tbe camp of" Holofernes," and slay the "archenemy of her tribe; where, upon ap pearing be lore Dim in ail tne spienaor oi ner beauty, bightened by gorgeous dressing, she quells his anger by fascinating him with tne most marveiouBiy assumca expression ui seductive love ; finally, where, before com pleting ber vengeance, sbe tears ner inaoility to accomplish the self imposed deed; the despair which overwhelms her, when upon seizing H'Vofemfg sscimetar,theoifl weapon npon wnicn sne can reiy to execute tne bloody work, she is unable to lift its im mense weight the unexpected appearance Of Holofernes's mistress, with the intention of murdering her rival, whose presence hast ened tne moment ot exaltation, wnen tne gcimetar becomes light as air, and waving aloft, "Giuditta" rusnes to tne oaroarians couch and slays him all are bits of tre mendous actinir. In Medea she depicts more varied emotions and with equal power. Admirable are her transitions trom vengeance to love, from love to pathos, and whea maternal feelings ..linsnH k. Inv.. V. .1 .nil vniiliatinn sne looks tne very personincation oi tne heathen tigress, "Medea." it is to in Horribly natural is Ristori's portrayal "Myrrha," in Alfieri s tragedy of that moat abominable of heathen subjects. Aliieri ma terially alters mythology by malting "Myrrha" guilty in thought only. Through fpur long acts she depicts the one dreadful passion ot incestuous love lor ner turner, which she struggles against, for which she bates herself, but to which she is doomed Venus, under, whose curse she lives and dies. When her father. "Cinvras. "forces her, the last act, to reveal to him the cause of her mysterious suffering, - and her vindictive tempter torces ner to aisciose ner crime these insinuating woras : . "Oh madre ma felirel almen conce.BSo A lei sia-di morir al luo Banco." (Ah. too bappy is my mother! at least will be permitted to her to die by thy side). the expression of Ristori's fate; "and her de livery ot these two lines, positively mane one's blood run cold : and tbe gesture which tbe dying girl, directed to ner tatner, im ploring nirii to conceal irom ner moiuer impious revolution, was worthy of being Lernetuatcd in marble. r '.:. i il. it, ...ft ivoLwuueuiiiuiLiic (.110 iueiu.1 v uibiii. Myrrha, and Ristori's accurate conception her character, tne trageay snouia oe uamsneu from the stage, for it can be productive of good, and only fills the audience with horror and disgust. It is a wonderful tour de fore on the part of Ristori, which must be quite as repulsive to herself as to her audience. Singular Ornithological Statement-The Guano Birds Thousands of Years Older than Man. in not and at go c is the 'The Paris correspondent of the New York Evening Post remarks: v ' M. JJonrstngault Has presented to tne Academy of Science an interesting paper on this valuable manure, from which we learn that deposits of , guano extend . from the second to the twenty-first degree of south latitude along tne coast oi rem. xnose which lie beyond these limits are much poorer in ammoniacal compounds than the lormer, and are, uiereiore, less vaiuaoie as maaure. Guano is generally found depos ited on small promontories or chili. It nils np crevices, and is to be found wherever ,1m rnnut rnngtst of irramte. irneiss. siemte and porpbyrio sienile. Tbe guano which covers them generally exists in horizontal layers, but sometimes the latter have a strong Inclination, asatunipano,ior instance, wuero they are nearly vertical, xne guano ae- nosits are Generally covered Willi an ag. glomeration ol Band and saline suostances, called caliche, which the laborers remove before beginning their attacks on tne guano. in some places, as at t aueiiou ui i ic uuu I'unla Urande. trie deposits lie under mess of sand descended from the "neighbor ing mountains, on which subject De Hivero makes an extremely curious observation, viz: that, at tha places above-mentioned, tbe . . . .. i . . : 1 1. lowest guano uepoaitu are vovorcix wuu a stratum- ot old alluvial soil; then comes another laver of euano. and then a stratum of tnorfrrn alluvial soil. To understand the imnnrtanoe of this fact, it must be borne in mind that tbe age of modern alluvians does not extend beyond historio times, whereas old alluvians date from the period immediately preceding that at which man first began to enrmnrantl and other allied Dirus, wnicn rlonrutit ouano. must have existed thousands of years before man, seeing that tbe lower . ' - . : - fnn fiPa layer oi guano is uuj wmo nuw unrou w twentv viinla in dcoth. while the old alluvial cruet above it has a thickness of upward of three varilB. To explain the immense accumulation of guano in tbese regions, at. rjoussingauit ou- se.rvea mat tnere nas oeeu a cuuiuiaawuu nf circumstances highly favorable to its pro duction ana preservation; among wutcu are tn he reckoned a dry climate, a ground pre senting avast number of chinks, fissures aud caverns, where th birds can rest, lay their eggs and hatch them, witnout being disturbed bv tha strong breezes from tho south, and. lastly, abundance of food suited to. them. Nowhere else are fish so abundant as on this coast, where whole shoals are often cast nnnn the shore, even In fine weather. An. tonio di Ulloa states that anchovies especially are in such abundance here as to dery de anrintinn. and cives a ifVanhic account of the manner in which their numbers are dimin islirld bv the mvriads of smanas which are tome times Been flying in countless flocks, iutercepti ng the suu's rays like clouds, and darting Into the sea to catch their prey. Ar-rnriiinor to M. Boussinciiult's calculation. I 1 1U0 Viloerunimes (the kilo IS equal to two defend- f and one-half pounds) of guano contain the pablio-J pitrogen of -(500 kilogrammes of sea hsn, and must i aa the guano deposits, before they began may with but out, our of at nO of rar. for shot been two thirds be of they says sir. the of claim into if any who boxed be worked, contained 38, 000,000 of nidtrical iiiiinUUii I the a-uuihil tiutrioue is 1 ewt-3 qra i 24 ft., 8 ex.) of guano, the birds mast have ' cOEBumea V'biSUOouu.oi quiauaisut usu. Description of the North Carolina Forts Recently Seized by that State. Fort Macoi, Baofort, N. C Fort Macon nrotccta Beaufort. N. C. and it situated on a bluff on Bogue's Bank, one and three-fourth miles from the city, it commands tue en trance to Beaufort Harbor, having full sweep of fire on the main channel. Tbe opposite entrance to tne harbor is Hbacklnrard Bank. one and a half miles across. Tbe fortification is of hexagonal form, has two tiors of grnns. one In casemated bomb-proofs, and the other en barbette. Its armament consists of twenty thirty-two pounders, thirty-two twenty-four pounders, two eighteen pounders, two twelve pounders, three field-pieces for flanking de- tense, twelve nana nowuzer, etgnt eignt inch howitzers (heavy), eight eight-inch howitzers (ligbtl one thirteen-inch mortar. three'ten-inch mortars, two Ccohorn mor tars. Total, eighty-seven guns. The war carrison of the fort is 300 men. This fort, however, is sadly in need of re pairs; the masonry requires pointing in many places; nearly all the iron work, such as doors and window-fastenings, are rusted away. One of the wooden bridges across the ditch is decayed, as also the Bhingled entire slope of the covert-way. The shot furnace is useless, the store-room needs renovation, and the roadway requires to have its em hafkment repaired, and a new bri.k'o to be built across the canal, me wnan, naviog its piers undermined by the sea-current and its wooden superstructure much decayed, re quires to be rebuilt. The fortification cost tbe Federal Government $500,000. Fort Caswell, smitiiville, N. v. fort Caswell is a first-class fortification, of a hex agonal form, built of massive Northern gran ite masonry, having two tiers of guns under bomb-proof casemates, and one tier of guns en barbette. It is situated at the entrance of Cape Fear River, two miles from Smithville. Its armament consists of twelve thirty-two ponnders, twenty-two twenty- four pounders, foureighteen pounders, four twelve pounders, tnree neia pieces ior nanKiog ueieuNes, eix. flank howitzers, six eight-inch nowitzsrs, (heavy), two ten-inch mortars and two toenorn mortars in an eignty-seven guns. The work is surrounded by ditches and advanced works, aud is in every par ticular a fi ret class work. It cost the Fcd eial Government $571,000. Its war gar rison consists of 400 men. The work is generally in very good condition. A change is required in its armanent, so that more guns may be mounted upon tne gorge oi tue main work of the covered way, as these por tions now bear directly . on . the channel, which has shifted from tho east to the west shore. New platforms for these guns will require to be constructed. The battery John son, monntins ten guns, situated at Smith ville, with a magazine, is auxuuary to r on Caswell. The Drama as an Exponent of and the Feeling of the Times. of by in in it ner of no The New York papers, speaking of Damon and Pvlhiat: by I-orrest, Wednesday night, alludes to the eager way in which every por tion ot tne play wnicn could ne construed as alluding in the most distant manner to national politics was seized upon by tne an rlienre. while snecial nam provoked contin uous bursts of applause. This was the case with "Damon's passionate burst capitally rendered by t orrest " T blush to look aroand and call yon man What, with your oa-n free, wilting hands, yield up Th. fabric of your Constitution ?T' and also with his fierce cry of sorrow ' "Oh! all ye Gods! my country! Oht my country!" We may also cite the rapturous plaudits which succeeded to . "Death' the beat gift toon, that never yet Wished to aurvive his countiy." CBnt were we to except all the passages which struck on the key-note of popular feeling at the present moment, we might take twenty or thirty, and the very popular feeling which is So keenly alive to politics makes this unnecessary, demanding briefer criticism, while it asks for lengthier reports and leaders at the bands of the journalist. We will, consequently, allude to one more passage only as a purely histrionio excel lence. This was in the Bame scene from which we have taken the preceding quota tions that in tbe Senate House: llut no! I will not rail, nor chide, nor curse ye. 1 will implore you, feliow-couutryinea 1 . Vlih blinded eyes and weak aud broken speech, I will Implore you." ' These lines were uttered with h, soul-felt supplication which we have rarely been im- pieasea wnn upon tne singe, auu ricuiv un served the applause which followed them. Feeling of the Times. Dinner at a German Hotel-Peculiar Diet and Customs. to The dinner hour collected us again at the hotel of the Green Monkey. Sixty persons, at least, were seated round tne immense table dhote, which was of a horse-shoe shape. The menu never varies in German hotels; after the berb soup comes a lump of meat, without juice or savor, drowned in a black and thick sauce; then a plate of bare, with preserves; after this a dish of baked fruit, The rest is in accordance ; the bread gray, tbe wine sour, the beer tnlcK, tne conee muddy. . , It is true that it only costs a florin a head, bnt the worst is, that if you paid a louis apiece, you would not nave a better dinner. V JAn,n will, all uirtn ftf nprtnl.? the.VA are Belcrian bankers, Dutch brokers, grand ees of Spain, Italian singers, Russianurinces, German barons, and chevaliers of every order, civil, religious and military those a tnauslrie. On my right was a professional gambler, cleared on at Wiesbaden; on my left,'.adistin Dui.hed lorette: opposite me. a prelate lartibue, very greedy, according to the wait- erf; and more reaoy to oneu ms usus blessing than in giving. After dinner, peo ple walk about in the Casino gardens. The French ladies sit at little round tables. on which coffee is served; the Italian ladies embroider, but their embroidery is the work of Penelope; the German ladies knit, aad each of their remarks correspond to a oozen stitches. Silent and gloomy, the lonlB creation emoke their cigara, and tryto forget how bored they are. - A New Yoek Merchant Proves a Db PACLTEB TO TnB EXTENT OP pl3,OUU. IU Oswego N. Y.) papers, of late date, say : The residents of Parish and vicinity, this county, have a sensation of scandalous and financial interest at present, Mr. Lo renzo Tyler, a native and prominent citizen of the town, proprietor of the largest store in the vil acre and of otner Biores iu county, after engaging in wholesale credit and confidence operations, has token his parture between two days, lor mat myste rious bourne designated as parts unknown. He bad hitherto been considered aa nonest man; by urbanity of manners aud fair deal ing lie won the respect OI au anu enjuveu large patronage. He left hU family behind, but his absence at first created no anxiety, until various swindling schemes, bronght light, left no doubt of his intentional decamp ment. His liabilities in New York amount to 115,000; f10,000 in ci vracuse. and amounts in Oswego, Fulton, Phoenix other places in this connty. . The New York ers bav been on tue alert, and nave anacuea the stock of goods in bis store. Tyler evidently contemplated th enterprise some time, and had studiously avoided ing credit, and prooabiy tnere ar noi due him among all his customer The were astonished at this transaction, Tyler, from a boy up, had their entire, confi dence and esteem. H was respectably and his relatives feel deuply mortified over the unexpected and disgraceful ' ' - 1 I A beeatiral glrL of Auburn, having luduted to elope with a married mau New Vprk. was recently arrested on thecars at L'tics, and returned to her parents. SEWING MACHINES. WHEELER & V.ILS0HS Sowing - r.Iachincs fricesIEedtjcedi TTIIt Tv'lTFET.'KR WII.SON HRW. 1 NO-MACHINE! COMPANY, having Island all their suit at Jaw with lufringiug m mm res torers, propose that tbe pnhlln shnll he henenteel therehy, and bav accordingly H&DCCKi) THAI PRICKS of their Hewing-Bsarlirn.. Baving made, for over seven year., the most pep alar Family rwlng-ma-hlne In the country, d now emptying fjl.OltO 0 In their bndneea, and making ON a liU MlKLIi MAI'IUNItH per lUr, they mrs prepared with snch extraordinary taett Itiesand experience to guarantee to th. purchaser entire satlsisctlon. All our Machine, at mle equally well, and ar WABBANTBD THRU YEARS. The difference la price being merely a difference to finish. 81,303 Machines sold ia IS being double taa .ales ef any other comeany In the Union. Awarded the First Premium in th TJ. 8. FAIRS OF 1858, 1858 AND 140, And at the Cincinnati Msernlot' Instltnt tea f'. uit SUCCESSIVE YKAKS we have take AM list Premium over 1. 11 competitors a the best ' BIST FAMILT BIWINO-MAOHINR It uses no shuttle, make the lock-stitch alike M both .idee of the gtKHls, leaving no chain or ridgo on th under aide of the eeaia; and uses but haM as mutb tun ad as the chain-stitch machine. (lend or call lor a circular, containing prta testimouieU, eto. WM. SUMNEB & CO., Ag-mxts, 77 We.t Fomrth-at., PIKE'S OPEBA-nOUSI, lelS CINCINNATI. MERRY CHRISTMAS AND- HAPPY liOT-YEARI 3Et.4fid and loo TrTi.Mt GENTT-KMBN WHO DFTR YO make a beantiful nnd nwful present to avomdi Intlf frieod, can not b.'ttcr nffort their Bnrtxw thuft 'KID 1 nCH()VKI)K are undoubtedly the In pnrchAHinc one of MOOKtt'B I M PKO V K I KKW- 1NU-M AUalllVKN, wntrn mot aim pie, ttnl practical Ttunilr Howing tnanblaMC . in market. Price only tiO. nt'luiilng the celebratotf ' "Univrrtia. nemmerand Tuokintr ttaajra,'' which I tbe only pntDted tiemmer. turning1 and titr,hfnjf bemt of different widths, ar d sold t no other plats In the city. Kx amine our MachintM befora jrou par chase elae where. H C. nUBTfVTAN.Oonflra! AsTflnt, v den-x 9 West JTourth-at.. Cincinnati, O. r $40. : -..; '. :, $4o.: Great Redaction In Prices! -aV-O EXCUSE NOW FR TtrYTfO CIT ATr 11 or Loop-stitch eewing-maehlnee, on account oi. the former high prices of Lock-stitch Family Ha-' chines. Only 04 0 fr one f Loiter', newly-lax--proved Family ttUUTTLgjrRACiUNES. A useful HOLIDAY. PRBSBNTi For lady, wnold be en of Go. B - Bleat', new elegant KLL1P11U HKWI NU-MAUlllNiU, the bent in the world for family use. i .. .. v Twenty-five First Premium . fjAve been awarded these unrivaled Machines dur ing the past three years, over all others. W. war rant 1 hem to onllaat any other Machla extant, and for beavty of model and finish, they have aa equal. Parties wishing t pnroha, have only Mr -call and we them, to be con Tinted that what wa ay is truth. 1 ' - UNION MANUFACTURING CQ : delp-tr ' 63 West Fonrth-at,, OlnotanatLJg,. gINGER'S SBWINQeMACHIhjtfA. TOMMStWlAfa atUlUIMO, -. Corner of Fourth isnd Kavcs-ataJ . V CINCINNATI, OHIO.' sv-i Bowls It Singer's Sewing-machines are niHvara. ally need for manufacturing purpose. T Th Plata re son why, is: Because they are batter, mere dura ble, more reliable, capable ef doing a much greats variety ef worh, ant earning more money than aafj ether Machine. The pnblic are respectfully Invited to Call and ea amine Singer', new Transverse-. hnU. Hachina, Jar family nse -' phioh tfiao. Thl. Machine Is highly ornamented, easy to oper ate, and U th Vary beat and eh a pest ttachlna la the market. . . JAMES UK AJBDON, . , i WejUrnAgsnt for ginger's Sewlug-machlB. fnoU) GREENltfAN cV TRUFS TYfPR OTEnv Noiseless Lock.Rtttch hhitrtle S"wiugma chinee, of Howe t isoper Patent, warranted tha beet in market. Also, lllake A Johnston'. Reme mere, at wholesale. S. T. (JARKTSON, Agsnt, No. West l ifth-st. T" Agents wanted in every town. jalacm DUN'T BELIEVE IT! IVBIN YOTJ H B A R JptTERESTFr VV prtiea say that the WlLi;u.' BBWINO-MAOHINtd make work that will A GIBBS) 1 will act stand the test of wear, don't yon believe them, bo examine fur ponrselvea, end ask thou who, fro, experience, are able and willing to tell the truth alKiut them and the worh they de. The Maohlaea are warranted lor three years, and the work maee on them ia warranted to last eqnal to that mad oa any other machln. . Price of Alaohine, 8;t$, We will teach every body to operate the Machines, free of charge, if they will call at th Oeaeral Ageaop lfho, in the seooud story of Carlisle Buirduiae corner of Fourth and Walnnt-ets.. Olpoinnatt. del-cm V. W. bUNDSHLIN, Agent. MISCELLANEOUS. tn m of in tuo de a to large and had for (riv yu vil losers as con nected, ! , been from i: , FASHIONABLE ' BOOT AND SHOE -MAKER. CHARLES TIEM AN, XaToa BO Syomoreataj , OPPOSITE NATIONAL TBBATEB. T1 KNTS BOOTS AND STIOEel M ADE TO a T order npen BUKPAbbil). order npen reasonable teruu, ia abiililt UN- Remember 89 Sycamore-st. fjat-g IF YOU .WANT BEPAIBINff or AST KIND SOUS . . IN TBI PLUMBING LINE, ' FBOMPTIiT AND REASON A"uLT, CALL OR II. McCOLLUM, de No. 101 Weat Bixth-et., bet, Tine and Base. $10,000Ilewrcl. AM, DTOEAAEH TRxtATEIt EH KB 0 4 UAUlilC, by lr. CALVIN, th great Mex ican Physiciau. at 16S Viuet., up stair., belweea Fourth and Fifth, clyphilis, Qonorrhea, 8cufiila all Diauaaes of the xllood, Piles, all Dneaeos of the Urinary and Generative Organs, cured ia a short lime. ? particulate, call at tbe oB Je, IMS Vtna at. N B.-rtrict attention lirea to the treatmea of Female Bissau, s- - dell-a HoUday Gifta. TAliT-'A8K8 ; y TuUet Bottles; ailELL DOHBI lti.k.t KxtracU ; Porte-Bionnlaest Ladies' batcbels ; , Jewelry Caskets 1 B"heniian Uoxeat -Puff Boxes i Perfamery ataadat Card-Baxketej . eor. Uatral-a. aad Haghtn Hand. Mirrors : B'lifilo Hlr-Brushe Pearl Inlaid Rate do. iofaut ilair do. ooth ' " . iaU delS .W. Wines and Liquors, i Vil'l! ntVR SPAUKD NO KT?I!N9I IN Tl Uis .arches of eur Liguora, which hate ba . elected expressly f" oie,ll,-,nl pnrpoea. aeiecieuMpivi, aLliklt f KOd, enuifgist, del B. W. our. Central-av. and Bi.kth-at. 4TUI, FRPITsl-15 DO KM EIt"IM fLTpeaiBea, put np Croox choice I ail, by Mrs. Pul hHT,Sia.ra liouuty, N. T.I lis) d'.wn T-matoea, oirart.rialloa cans : Oreen t;or. Oraan PWaa, ete. AAtVuhV Ovifclak, 1 8d n RaiA-at. lad ' ;t ' : a .? -i j 1 , i