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THE DAILY PRESS.
.JANCABT SLAVERY SENTIMENTALIZED. 1A these Tenet, by Thoroa. Bailor Aldrlch, rep resent slavery from purely sentimental point of Ticw, they aaturally have their nhrord a well a their bina aide bat aa tbT ara at least awaet an sympathetic, a reproduce them In ear column.. . FBsat Miriam V tha planter1 door. Iter child upon her knee, Cut as the tailiKht gathered roan 'ihe vale of fiachoocheo. Bat with an anguish In hr eye Ami loteliesd bonriid low Sal Ilka a statue can-ad In atone. AU pallid with her woe. ' Ht dnrk bayou anil cyp-ees-swamp, i Bv rb-e-t-ld and Isgooa, Hi r mind went wandering to the land 5 hat scorches In the noon 1 .Ar-d en the lorerefher youth Bbe turned her patient eyes, And saw him sad and faint and lick Beneath tboae alien akiea. 8be saw him pick the cotton blooms And cut the sugar cane -- A rtiit nt iron no his wrist And round hia heait a chain. 8h aaw htm, when hia work was don Hit down in some lone plax-e To dream of ber, and weep f ir her( fill banda across bis face 1 She beard the dear eld violin 5 bat be was wont to play ' At twilight, in their courting time. When lite waa aweet as May I Then suddenly a cat-bird called From out a neiah boring tree, Ard Miriam's soul came back again Do tha vale of Kat-hoochee. And closer, closer to her I eart Mia held the little child, Who stretched its tiny hand to feel lier bosom's warmth, and smiled. But she, ahe did not own a touch Of that I. nil little hand Great God I that Mich a thing should be Within a Christian l.nd 1 The Extraordinary Popularity bf Byron— The Extraordinary Popularity bf Byron— The Mania for Poetic Misery in his Day. Id the course of Harriet Martineuu's ar ticle, in the Atlantic Monthly for February, (from which we havs already extracted), on Lady Byron," occur the following remarks about the early popularity of the author of Childe Ilarold. The period was just before his marriage with Mies Milbanke: Byron was then the idol of much more than the literary world. His poetry was known by heart by multitudes of men and women who read very little else; and one meets, at this day, elderly men, who live quite outside of the regions of literature, -who believe that there never could hare been fuch a poet before, and would say, if they dared, that there will never be such another again. He appeared at the moment when eociety was restless and miserable, and discontented with the fates and the universe, and all that it contained. The general Bensibility bad not long found any expression in poetry. Literature seemed something quite apart from experience and with which none but a particular class had any concern. At such a time, when Europe lay desolate under the ravage and incessant menace of the r rench empire wnen England Had an insane Kiner, a proflieate Recent, an atro cious ministry, and a corrupt Parliament wben the war drained the kingdom of its youth and every class of its resources, when theie was chronic discontent in the manu facturing districts, and hunger gmong the rural tonnlation, with a perpetual extension cf pauperism, swallowing up the working and even tne middle classes wnen every body was full of anxiety, dread, or a reac tionary recklessness there suddenly ap peared a new strain of poetry which seemed to express every man's mood. Everyman took up the song. Byron's musical woe resounded through the land. People who bad not known exactly what was the matter with them, now found that life waa what Byron said it was, and that they were Sick of it. I can well remember the en thusiasm the better, perhaps, for never Laving shared it. At first I was too young, and afterward I found too much of moods and too little of matter to create any lasting attachment to bis poetry. But the music of it rang in all ears, and tus rush of its popu larity could not be resisted by any but down right churlish persons. I remember how ladies, in morning calls, recited passages of Byron to each other and how gentlemen, in water-parties, whispered his short poems to their next neighbor. If a man was seen walking with his head down and bis lips moving, he was revolving Byron's last romance; and children who began to keep albums wrote, in double lines on tbe first page, some stanza which caught them by its sound, if they were not up to its sense. On some pane in every inn window there was a scrap of Byron ; aud in young ladies' portfolios there were portraits of the poet recognizable, through all bad drawing and distortion, by the cast of the beautiful fatuies of the Corsair style. Where a popu larity like this sprang up, there must be suf ficient reason for it to cause it to involve more or less all orders of minds ; and the wisest and most thoroughly-trained scholars fell into the general admiration, and keenly enjoyed so melodious an expression of gen eral state of feeling, without asking too per tinaciously for higher views and deeper meanings. Old Quakers were troubled at detecting bidden copies and secret studies of Byron among young men and maidens who were to be preserved from all stimulants to the pac tions; and they were yet more troubled, wben, looking to see what the charm was which so wrought npon tbe youth of their sect, they found themselves carried away by it, beyond all cower to forget what they .Lad read. The idolatry of the peet, which marked that time, was an inevitable conse quence of the singular aptness of his utter ance. His dress, manner, and likings were adopted, so far as they could be ascertained, by hundreds of thousands of youth who were at once sated with life and ambitious of fame, or at leas t of a reputation for fastidious discontent; young ladies declared that Byron was every thing that was great and good; and even onr beet literature of criticism shows bow respectful and admiring the hard est reviewers grew, after the poet had be come the pet and the idol of all England. The French Emperor Unfavorable to Secession in America. Tbe Paris correspondent of the Newark (X. J.) Advertiser gives tbe following inter esting sketch of a conversation between the Emperor of the French and our Minister, II r. Faulkner, on New-Year's Day. After the usual greetings, the Emperor said: "What is the latest intelligence yon have received from the Uni'.ed States Not so alarming, I UuBt, as the papers represent ii?" r ;t c:n -.i:.. l u. Faulkner, "we have our troubles, which have lost none of their coloring, as described tbe European press." The Emperor I hope it is not true that any of the States have separated from the general Confederation." Mr. Faulkner "The States still form one common Government, as heretofore. There is e xcitement in portions of the Confederacy. and there are indications of extreme meaa urts being adopted by one or two States. But we are familiar with the excitement, . we are with tbe vigor, which belong to the , institutions or a tree people, w e have al , ready more than once passed through com motions which would nave shattered into fragments any other Government on earth. and this fact justifies the inference that the . strength, of the Union will now be found equal to the strain upon it." The Emperor "I sincerely hope It maybe , to; ana that you, may long continue united and prosperous people." . MAOSiricaitT Pbbsint to ths Sdlta Tdbiet. The Duke of Brabant has sent tbe Sultan a magnificent gold and silver vase of Flemish workmanship, worth 150,000. and far exceeding tbe value of the jeweled pipe ticks presented to the Duke, on his late visit to Constantinople, by the Sultan, and about wuk'u so many ui-naiurei remaras were made. This splendid gift was accompanied ly autograph letters from King Leopold and iu vuiJt w U4 uuJuuu Aiftjewiy. The London Times on President Buchanan's Message and Secession in America. The London Tim of the 9th Inst, has the following: ' " " ' ' I Never, for many Tears, can the United States be to tbe world what they bav been, Mr. Buchanan's message has been a greater blow to the American people than all the rants of the Georgian Governor or the "or dinances" of the Charleston Convention. The President has dissipated the Idea that tbe Statts which elected him constitute one people. We bad thought that the federation was of the nature of a nationality; we find It is nothing more than a partnership. If any State may, on grounds satisfactory to a local convention, dissolve the Union between it self and its fellows; if discontent with the election of a President, or the passing of an obnoxious law by another State, or, it may be, a restrictive tariff, gives a State the "right of revolution," and permits it to withdraw i-self from the community, then the position of the American people with respect to foreign powers is completely altered. It is strange that a race, whose patriotic enptiousness when in the society of Euro re ins is so remarkable should he so ready to divide and to give up the ties of folio w-citizen-sbip for a cause which strangers are unable to appreciate. Still stranger is it that a Chief Magistrate, who would nave plunged the world in war rather than a suspicious craft should be boarded by English officers after it had displayed the stars and stripes, or who would have done battle against despots of any naturalized refugee from Continental Europe, should, without scruple and against the advice of his own Secretary of State, de clare the Federal Union dissolved whenever a relractory State chooses to secede. The instruments which the Carolinians drew up on this occasion are singular and almost amusing. The philosophy and phra seology of the Declaration of Independence of 1776 are imitated. Whole paragraphs are copied from that famous document. The thought and style of Jefferson were evi dently influenced by the great writers of his age, and we may trace Montesquieu and Rousseau in every line of his composition. It is rather interesting to see his language, which denounced King George's violation of the social compact, used by a conclave of; frantic negro-driven to stigmatize the conduct of those vno will not allow a ciontnern gentle man to bring hit "body servant" in their terri' tory. South Carolina, however, has shown wisdom in thus taking high ground. The people are generally taken at the value which they set on themselves, aud Carolina does right to play the part of out raged patience and indignant virtue. Sbe has declared, in the language of the fathers of the Republic, that the Federal Union no lonpcr answers tbe ends of its foundation by insuring the happiness and prosperity of South Carolina, and that the conduct of several States having been a violation of the compact made by all, South Carolina re sumes her rights as a sovereign community, and will make war or peace, conclude treat ies, or establish commerce independently of the Government at Washington. It may well be imagined that the Ameri can people have been taken by surprise, both by the suddenness and violence of the out cry for Secession, and by the ready con cessions of the President. From the day the Message appeared it was evident that South Carolina no longer formed a part of the Union. The State had, by every organ it possessed, by its Senators, its Representa tives, by the voice of the press, of the great slave owners and of tbe multitude? declared its resolution to secede. Only courage like tbat of General Jackson could have quelled tbe "Game-cock State," as we perceive some of its admirers call it. But there was a middle path between civil war and such an inrtant recognition as Mr. Buchanan thought advisable. Ai one charaed with the duty of vphotamg the teaeral pouter, he miaht have easily used the authority vested in him to delay the movement, and give the Union and South Carolina itself time for reflection. Mr. Cass would, probably, depre cate holding a State by force, but he still declined to remain in the Cabinet of the statesman who would not re-enforce Fort Moultrie, and assert, during the short re mainder of his term of office, the supremacy of the Constitution. But as things went the action of South Carolina was predetermined. On the 19th of December tbat State seceded from the Union by an unanimous vote, and by this time has probably gained possession of all the Federal property within its bor ders, and established a postoffice and a custom-house of its own. Thb PAssroET Svstem IK Francs The American Minister in Paris. -The Paris correspondent of the New York Times writes: The American Minister has thus far re ceived no reply to his energetic demand in favor of abolishing the passport system for Americans entering France, but there is no doubt but this demand will be granted. All the surrounding States are moving in the matter, and there is really a prospect that we are going to have a complete abolition in France of this annoying formality. Mr. Faulkner has obtained the release of another American naturalized citizen from the French Army, making the fourth within the six months he has been at Paris. With these precedents, no trouble will be here after experienced. Tbe saloonB of the American Minister's residence were tbe rendezvous, on New Year's Day, of all the Americans now here, and among the rest were some of the red shirts of Garibaldi. It has been a long time since the United States have had any Min ister at Paris who received and entertained bis countrymen with the same liberality and magnificence for that is the word as the present Minister, we are glad, too, to be able to say that he is a strong Union man, and it is a curious circumstance, but every ooninern man we nave inns lar met nere is also strong for the Union. A residence abroad is in fact the best cure for section alism we know of. Habbiit Mabtiniau and Lady Bybon. in as an of to An exchange says of the article on Lady Byron in the Atlantic Monthly: This singular paper, entitled "Lady By ron," is from tbe pen of Harriet Martineau, and certainly the weakest she ever wrote. one has carefully assumed the truth of every slanderous story ever promulgated about rsvron s couruntp ana wedded lite, ana, with undoubted ignorance or the real cause of Lady Byron s quarrel with ber husband which originated in her prudish ignorance. and not in any wrong-doing of Ai repeats s'anders long since forgotten by right minded people. Any partisan, who nad never seen Laar Byron, nor knew any thing of ber, save from Moore and Medwin, might have manufactured an article like this. j vj.wui s iiuhi'uiuvuou wuinnu, wuu fancied that she was right in violating her I - .U (.1 .-. .1 ,.,) . 1 - marriage vow, of "love, honor and obedi ence," lived and died in the faith that she waa a martyred angel. "The moral CI vtem. nesira ot Ber lord," as he truly called ber. ..v . ..jr. never allowed their only daughter to hear ber father's name, or read his poems, on to the time she married Lord Lovelace. Yet this "good hater" is lauded by Harriet Mar tineau as an angel of goodness 1 Showbalmnq at tbi TuiLiEiss. Snow balling in the Tnileries, at Paris, was carried on to such an extent on Christmas-day, that it became necessary to send for troops to pro tect the public. A paresU of young scamps systematically assailed every well-dressed person, particularly ladies .who wore bon nets worth spoi'.ine;. One young man, sup posed to be an Englishman, used his cane self-defense, and a regular row w as the con sequence. Many bear-skin caps, belonging to grenadier guards, who came to restore order, were seen rolling- about in the snow. The troops were unarmed, and could do tle, bat ultimately a Doay or sergtanu-dc vilit cleared the gardens and arrested sev eral of the snowballers. Visit or Paiaca Albibt to Caubiidoi. Cambridtre waa honored with a visit bv the Prince Consort on Monday, the ostensible object being the inspection of Madingley Mall, and the preparations making thereat for the recent ion of ths Prince of Wales. The visit being distinctly understood to be private one, all -ceremony was dispensed with. The name of the Prince of Wales has been entered upon the books of Trinity College. MONETARY AND COMMERCIAL. Financial Affairs. Third-street continued qnlet in the Bank ing-quarter, yesterday, and there was no marked change in Monetary affairs from Thursday. Money was tolerably easy, but rather from absence of any large demand than fjota any abundance of supply. The applications for Loans at the Discount-houses were moderate, and the receipts of Currency were fully equal brthe payments. Eastern Exchange continued firre fct 14 premium on the three leading points, and oomewhat heavy on Balt'more at i prem. Tbe demand is not active, but it is about equal to the supply. New Orleans Exchange was quiet at )4X premium, and Gold rather dull at JbJ premium. Missouri, Iowa, Illinois and Wis consin Notes were higher, and could not be sold better than 6 discount, at which rate the Wheeling (Va.) Branches were also quoted. Other Uncurrent Money was un changed. The rates of Exchange and Coin last even ing were as annexed: Bnitnff. New Tork Btght..,......MCA S prem. Boston HH... 14 prem. f hiladelphla .....H prem. Baltimore ,.. ' die par. New Orleans. ...HH.,M....par. American Gold ktSPrem. Stlttno. X prera. i prera. X prem H prem, Hk prem. h&H prem. The New York news yesterday was finan cially favorable. Flour was in limited de mand and dull here, and Whisky in good re quest at Kc per gallon advance. Red Wheat, ear-Corn and Oats were firm ; Rye was dull and lo. per bushel lower, while Barley, except prime grades, continued dull. Groceries were firm and unchanged. Provisions were less freely offered yester day, and there was a better feeling in the market Mess Pork was in better demand, on acceunt of the New Orleans news, and first-class city brands Sold at $17. Bulk Meats were in fair request, with a stiffer market. Hogs were dull and unaltered in rate ; prices ranging at $6 25 to $6 50, and the sales being about 600 head only. The following are the Imports and Exports during the twenty-four hours ending yester day at noon: Imports Apples, 15 barrels; Barley, 1,53G bushels; Butter, 147 packages; Clover-seed, 358 bairels: Corn, 8,881 bushels; Cheese, 31 boxes; Coffee, 520 bags; Flour, 2,007 brls.j Hay, 291 bales; Hogs, 1,085 head; Lard, 1.041 barrels and G44 kegs; MolaBses, 497 barrels; Pork and Bacon, 14 hogsheads, 14 tierces, 717 barrels and 336,704 pounds; Potatoes, 109 brls.: Rye, 60 bushels; Salt, 406 brls.j Wheat. 433 bushels; Whisky, 840 brls.. Exports Apples, 72 barrels; Barley, 250 bushels; Butter, 107 packages; Clover-seed, 94 barrels; Candles, 1,155 boxes; Corn, 4,458 bushels; Cheese, 372 boxes; Coffee, 400 bags; Flour, 1,150 barrels; Hay, 99 bales; Lard, 452 brls. and 50 kegs; Molasses, 175 barrels; Malt, 1,098 bushels; Oats, 432 bushels; Pork and Bacon, 246 hhds., 89 tierces. 279 barrels, and 489 boxes; Potatoes, 333 barrels; Rye, 214 bushels; Sugar, 193 hhds.; Silt, 75 brls.; Wheat, 138 bushels: Whisky, 1,714 barrels. Provisions at Louisville, Kyn on Thurs day, were firm. Sales of 917 barrels city mass Pork at 17 50, and 1,000 barrels coun try mess at private terms ; sales also of 40, 000 pounds bulk clear Sides at 0ic, and 51 casks Bacon at former rates. Wednesday's Evening Post says of the New York Stock Market : The Stock Market, on the opening of busi ness, was weak, and prices of the Railroad Shares fell off KM per cent, from tbe quotations of last evening, but at the close tnere was a decidedly Detter teeling, and tne decline is more than recovered. The printed list shows large transactions on time, espe cially on sellers' option, while tbe sales of casn citocK were smaller loan any day 01 tne past week. The firmest of the State Stocks are North Carolinas, which sold at 82, a runner advance 01 a per cent, missouris close at 68G9; Tennessees, 76; Virginias, 764. Ohio Long Loan rose to .106. Government btocks are firm the bids are as follows: For the Sixes of 1867, 96; the Coupon Sixes of 1868, 99; the Fives of 1865, ml; tne ioupon rives 01 1014, :u. Touching Monetary affairs in New York oa Wednesday, the Evening Post observes : The Money Market presents no new feat ures. J. cere is a treer movement ot Capital outside of Bank, and CalWoans are quicker at 67 per cent. There is no alteration in the rates of Discount prime Paper being in scanty supply, at 79 per cent. The Exchange on London closed quiet but steady, at 10C106. The receipts at the Sub-Treasury, In ex change for Treasury-notes, reach $3,500,000. 1 Dese notes are in active demand on a Dasis of 9K9 per cent, interest. New York Cattlk Mabekt Wednesday. January 23. Tbe receipts of Cattle of all kinds for the week were: Sheep or Beeves, votes, reals. Lamh. famine Total 4,701 U 361 6,648 8,815 I'l piev'aeek.S,U77 103 3S 0,7a 11,332 Beeves fhom Phteeeitt States. A. M. Allerton report tha tattle in market from the lolluwlng States : New York.. Ohio ...S78 ...94ft ...137 Virginia.. Iowa. Michigan HM. Mew Jersey M Missouri , Pennsylvania... .. 4t ..238 .. 80 .. 17 ..174 Indian a...u Illinois.. ...1,,8 Kentucky 27D Ouiiecticnt. as 4J PRICES OF BEEF CATTLE. Tki4 Week. Cost Weet. 11 S11! VX'WOhi s m 8 (al 8'i 7 7 1 Sf 7H& Premium H Extra 10! S'4 first duality 8rtu Becona quauty...H...M....... Third quality Inferior Av. of all sales, about 7X ft &t'i 7- PRICES OF SWINE. in Drmed. 74&7J 6 (37 Cora-fed t fotvV Common do...- b&bM The Beef Cattle Market has been lower and less active. The increased supply operated at the opening in depressing prices, and dro vers gradually reduced their rates to meet the views of butchers. The decline on Tues day was Kc., and as much again to-day, uina-iug iu avcrtuo uocune ui 7lc. per pouna. The number yarded at Allertou's was 3,710 neaa, against d.zau last week. Tbe Increase at all the depots in the city is 724 over the arrivals of the previous week. We quote extra quality from 9X to lOJic. the former figure for several lots of extra good, fat Dieers me lauer ior a very tew handsome, weighing plump 11 cwt. The market for Sheep and Lambs has been more active, and prices, with a smaller supply, are 2550c. higher. We quote live at 46c.; dressed ti&llc.; Sheep at the npper yarns were scarce. To-dav the am vals are rather more liberal and prices con tinue sustained. The demand for Veal Calves la mndprtta for prime quality. In common trradea verv little has been done. Sales at 4K7c. One or two verv one at 1 yc, 1 at uow Dusiness is verv dull: a few aaaa stock have sold at $4(K$45. Common kinds are neglected at t'l'MiO, The buddIv light. The large arrivals of dressed Boers from all sections of our country, have not checked the demand for live, which are still scarce. and mach higher. City slaughtered have sold at fully 'Ac above the sales of Western, euu are wantea anas cioee ai iJiiaiijtc, sales have been made as high as 7(g!7.c, ior selected. [By Telegraph.] New York Market. January 25. Cotton firm aalea 6,o0 bales at 12Hc. Tlour la heavy: aalea 13 ficohrle. Wheat ia active: ejilea vk.ojm, hn-h .t Si for choice spring: Si 4iM to', for Mtlweukie eluk, and ll S4S1 S6 for red Westers. Corn-lulxed clined lc.: aalea 74,000 bush, at oe.gX'Jo.: white southern 7.itc7M. noes fork Is lower, bar a heavy at (lb. Whuky ia dull at l7o. [By Telegraph.] Baltimore Market. a ' Baltiiiobs.' January 35. Flour sad heavy; Howard-street and Ohio ara held S 66, and city at Is 26, but find no aaler Wheat declining; prieee 6a. lower-, aalaa at Si so red, and 11 .V4yl 6ft lor white. Corn nriu; yellow 6Hc . and flne wbita 67(e7lr, Provlaioua arm $18 96 for niees Pork, and 813 SO for prime. Iwllue active at U r iwtfu.'ile, Wkukf dull t Daily Produce Market. THURSDAY EVENING, January 25. H (WR The rkt M nnrfiana-eK and dull, tha Whole range remaining at Sa sa to Sft flfl. The sales were; lfto, averaging 840 poinvte, at Sa no; lit, av eraging lHOffilKEponnds, at pi 30; 61, averaging 310(9 SiArounds, at SA40; 14a, averaging 240 p nnds, at SVI 60. Tha receipts dating the laat twenty-four hnura comprise 1 2"0 aaal. , JPROVIMIONS-Thera waa la offering to-dar, and the feeling In the market was halter, genoraltf Breaking. Tha news n-ora Mew Orleans atlmnlateS tha market for aaeri ork, anil we noticed an tin. 8 roved demand, with aalca of con barrels at $17 fur rst class e'.ty. fully cured, SIB 76 for do. recently peeked, and J Id 76 for nrst-rlees eonatry brands. The mirket closed Arm A fir demand f r Bulk Al'lls, and the market closed Armor. The sal, a were 100 000 rounds at 6'4i8Mc., and 76.0M) do. do live red Mrrh 1, at tho same rates. Wa noticed aa improved demand for fntnre delivery. Sale of 800 pieces Oroen Moats al 7o. for Hums and Hides. H c n may be Quoted at 1 and Stic, with a moderate demand. (ihOCKRTS8-A fklr demand for Bngar. Balra or 86 hogsheads at AM$6vc. for fair to prime. Tae market Is steady. Btolinses In fair demand at 28fA Doc., according to quality. Coffee is In good demand, with salos of ;80 baga at li:)13a., the littler rats for prima. FLOU R The demand contlnnes qnlte limited, and the market dull, but prices remain without chanee. Superfine $4 4ih,i4 5(i, and extra 4 HU!. 80 brl. Express Mills sold at $:, 130 brls. superfine at ft 40, aiul .10 hris extra at S4 AO ' WHISKY-A continued Sood demand and prtr-ea 1 la. at 13,i4S4i3ic , tba Ho higher: aalea of 1,000 latter rare lor wagon. GltAlN-Kfd Wheat Is steady, and In falrdemand at f 1 for prime; white Is dull at SI O.VM 12, the lat ter rate for choice : sales of 6(1 buh. prime red at 11, delivered; 100 bush, cheire white at ft 12; 2M bush, good red at SI, and 6011 bush good white at SI 08. Uoru iiar ia firm and in good demand at 330. at the upper depots, and S.M336c. at the lower depots; Bhelbd Is dull at 37ioe. for mixed and white, in bmk : sales of 6.10 bush, ear, at tha upper depots, at 33c.; 800 bush ear, at the lower depute, at lie ; 3.10 bush, oar, at the lowor depots at 36c, and MOmiith. mixed shelled at 37c. in bulk. Oats ara bold firmly at 27c. in bulk, but this is Ic. per bush, above views of buyers. Bye is dull and lo. lower, closing at OOtWilc. f r prime: sitlel of 200 bush at 61 'ic , SMI bush, at 61o , and 12" buib. at one. The market for Darlay is dull, except for the choice graCee, which are In falrdemand ; Inferior qualltiea are unsaleable; we quote prime t choice fail at ?.iaRoe ., oholce Canada spring at 80(1830 and prime Western spring at 62i6o.: sales of 400 bush, com mon spring at 60c. HAY Prime Timothy Is In fair demand at eiSia 14 per tun, in bales on arrival, and li'(S18 from store. Inferior ie dull at $10. CllKESK-The demand continues limited and the market dull at 8c. for Western Reserve; o. for Hamburg and lOHo. for Engllh Dairy. BUTTSR We have no change to notice in tha market, which continues dull at 13ltc. for prime lioll, aud 9,8)110 for oommen. APPL.KB The demand is limited and local, and the market dull at Slrftl 60 per brl. for Western and fl Mi(2forNo 1. ru 1 A 1U na 1 nere IB a gooa local ana mir export demand, and the markft Is Arm at SI 30l 40 per brl. for prime Neshanocks from storo. . RBRD-The recelnts of Clover are large, and the market dull and heavy, and aalea of prime Seed were made at S4 6.1. Tbe sales reported were 60 bush, at St 80, and 60 do. at (4 66. [By Telegraph.] Philadelphia Market. Philadelphia, January 25. There is less doing In Flour, and a decline: sales at S3 37M6 60 for superfine; (6 OWwl.i 75 for extra; 9 81&6 2.1 for oxtra family, and $t 37.S(H1S 76 for fancy. Wheat unchanged : salos of 8,000 bushels at SI 2fai 30 for red, and 81 4(X61 60 for while, (lorn has declined: sales of yellow in atoro at 64c, and old at 70c. Bio C ffoe In demand. Provisions are firm. Whisky sells at IKOlJ'cc CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. T-TOTICE TO ALL WHO,! IT WAY CON. J.W OKKN Notice ia hereby given, that there are pending before tbe City Ootincil of the city of Oin cim,att, the following Ordinances, to wit : To grade and pave, with brick, the aidewalki on Btone street, from-Fifth street to Sixth-street. To grade, repair and pave, with brick, tha side walks on Buckeye-street, from Vine-street to Oak street. To grade, repair and pave, with brick, tbe side walks on John-street, from wade-street to Poplar atreet. To regrnde, repair and pave, with brick, the side walks on Martin-street, from Pearl street to Third street. To regrade, repair and pave, with brlok, the side, waihs on Third- atreet, from Martin-street to Front street To regrade, repair and pave, with brick, tha side walks on Hathaway-street, from Baymiller-s treat to Jane-atreet. To regrade, repair and pava, with brick, the side walks on Pearl-street, from Kllgoor-atreet to Front street. To re pave, with limestone, Blackburn-alley, from Wadc-atreet to a point 200 feet aouth. In vun-uance of the law, said Ordinances were twice read, laid on the table, and the Clerk In structed to give four weeks' notice of the pendency of the aame. T be law reauires all claims for damages, that may accrue rrom aaiu improvement, to oe men in writing with tha City (Jlerk. setting forth the amount ol damairea claimed, within two weeks after the exeir- ation of the time required for the publication sum notice, wnen tne same wiu ve caicen up nuai action. ja26-x 8AM. L. COBWIKB, City Clark, NOTICE-TO ALL "WHOM IT MAT Iw CUNDKHN Notii.ft Is herebr el. that thera are pending before the City Council oT tha City t;ineinnati tne loi lowing urainances, tiz : To erade and mt with bowlder-Btone Front- street, from Washington-street to the east line the City of Cincinnati. To grade and pats with bowlder-stone Smith street, firm Seconditreet to the Whitewater Canal, To grade and pare with bowlder-stcse Liberty street, fiom Pendleton-itroet to Price-street. To grade, repair and pare with brick the side walks on Melnc thou 'Street, from Cutter-street To grade and pave with brick tha sidewalks on Margaret-street, from Linn-street to Cottar street. In pursuance of tbe law, said Ordinances were twice read, laid on the table, and the Clerk in structed to give four weeks notice of tha pendency of tbe same. Tha law reauires ail claims Tor damages that may sccrue from said improrement to be tiled in writing wnn me .Jiiy triers , ciuntf lunn me amouut damaiKid cliiimftd. within two weeks after the ex piration of the time required for the publication men notice, void tne same win oa .a&en up ior anai action. jktll-dw B&m. li. DUBW Iri K, Ulty Clerk. CITY ORDINANCES. is I ia- dull at ur at LNo. 283 AN ORDINANCE TO ESTABLISH THB grade of Canal or tiraudin-Btreet, from Central avenue to Plum-street. biBCTIOlt I, JJiU ordatnea tv M vuy (MM of city 0 CmcitiHotf, That the grade of Canal-street, from Ceutral-avenue to Plum street, be, and tha same Is. herebv establlphed as follows, via: Oom- mneingat tba intersection of the eaat gutter Ceutral-avenue and tbe north gutter of Canat ranain-Blteei as pavea, ax tne level i,oiu.ee; ruenoa tth the north Butter of Canal-street. at an ascend ing grade of one foot and sixty -seven hundredths a foot, in each one hundred feet, a distance of three hundred and tilty feet, to the level 1,004.84 : tbenoa descending fifty-one hundredths ot a foot, a distance of fourteen feet, to the gutter of West Pluu-atreet, ana lue level i,wn.oo. Done at the council unamner in tne city Cincinnati, tbia twenty-third day of January, the year one inouftamioignt nunorea ana sixiy.one. .lunu r. lunaTjitus, i-reameni. Attest: Bam. L. Corwihi, City Cierki ja26-o fNo. 283. A N ORDINANCE TO ESTABLISH -cm. tne tirade ot vyest-aner. irea rara-allej kumsev'a north line. Hection 1. Be it ordained bv the Oilu Oounett of city of Oineinnati. Tbat the grade of West-alley estaminnea as iouowb: m-eiunma at tne intersec tion ot tbe east gutter of Weet alley and north gut ter of Park-alley, at tha level of 1.0S5.87 1 thence cending at a grade of 0,7ft feet in each 100 feet for ietance or ISO feet, to the north Hue of itonuey' subdivision, to the level of 1. IM.il. Done at the Council Chamber, in tha citr of Gin. clnnatl. this twenty-third day of January, in year eiguteen nunoreu aim sixiy.one. tfunn junriBmiBi. f-reaioenc. Attest: Bis. L. Uouwini, City Clerk. j25-o No. a4.1 AN ORDINANCE TO ESTABLISH THE grade of Ailauthui'Street, from Hank-street Ulcarwaier-street. Re i ordained hu (ke Oilu Cornell of Ma eiru of etnnuli. That the grade of Ailanthus street be, trie same la. uereov itsiaDHBueu aa ioiiows. Commeuclng at the Intersection of the north gutter of Bank.slreet aud tbe west gutter of Ailanthus street, at tba level of tbe present paved gutter l,oiv.07); tbence along tue west gutter oi Allan-.hue-street, at aa ascending grade of (1) one foot each luu feet for a distance of (100) one hundred tbence at a deeceuiling grale or U.2a) oue root twentv eight hnndredtbs of a foot In each f 11)0 hnndred feet for a distance of (105) one hundred five feet: thenca at a descending grade of (3.,'j) three feet and twentv-nJne hundredths of a foot earn (HMII one hundred feat for a distance of two nunarea ana tnirty-one reel i. me level 1,17.01 in tne soutn gutter oi viearwater-sireoi, graae aa at present euaongnea. Dene at the Council Chamber In tha eitv of cinnatl, this twenty-third day of January, in year eignteea uunnrea ana sixcy-one. juuh j. xuiini.ni;a, rresiaeus. Attest: Rax. L. Cobwini, City Clerk. jatt-o (No. lib.) AN ORDINANCE TO ESTABLISH THE grade tf Ailuutssiu-tUUy, from CiMaXWU)r-tr-t to Ontrtal-avHDiie. . it ordained by th4 City CoutxsU &f iktcUycf That tha jrraila at Ailknihtu-snlltiv. viu&rwttwitiroei to ueniri.?eQue, ds, ana lime is. hereby ntahlitlitMl u follow. t1 : oteneibg t th in t meet ion of the north gutter Clrwatr-itret and the oeoter of Atlauthiu-Uy; Tiieuce ucHdlB g lour-tentus ox one loot to .tie of Ciarwateratreet ; t tie nee at a descending of on foot and twenty-one huudcedthe of a foot each one hundred fwt, a distance of ene hundred and fifty feet, to the eolith gutter of Ceutrai-aTau at the level of the preeent paved gutter. Done at tha Cooucil Chamber. In the Gltr of cluiitttl, this twenty-third day of January, la year eignteeu uunurna ana Hixty-one. JOHN V. TOKKJCNOK. President. AUeet: Bam. L. Coawinb, City Clerk. ja-o lo. SoS.) AN ORDINANrK TO ACCEPT A DEKD of Indication of toih-stioet, from B. I, b and others. .. 8aorioa I. BeM Trained by the CUu Oxmell Uy of OtnritHuL IhmX a Deed of dedication, hv R. V. Htrajler. Charlea W. W'Xiler Mary I. Wooley, dated OteeuliH S4, A, D. Io60, certain rati aetata therein oeecriuea, to form a of Lack-street, .xteuding from tbe Ohio silver ward H'rout-street, be, and tn. sain, is, nereoy opted and coo firmed i said ground tor.taain a at antd I.nck.t.rMBt firevtr. Iou. at the Couucil Chamber, In the city of tbia tweety-tbird day of January, In year on tuoueana elunt nunorea ana sixtr-oa.. JUHM r.TORRSNUlC. President. Attest: 8am. t. CoawiKi, Oity Olerk. js..vo Pxtachae, put up from cUuice fruit, by Mrs. MiABara, Kmnl. N. Y. : u dusen ToraattMia. qtiartur-Aistlltvb caiuk; Greun Corn, Uttxm Peus. BUSINESS CARDS. 1 O n N As WALLINOrOBD, BANK AND PC A LIB IX IXOHAKa. STo. 09 Watt Third -at., Clnolnnatt. W AU kinds eurreot Money bought and aoSR-eaa ant told. - TVCoOXTt-uSa-tCTZCXriTArp KIBHIHa OOODS. 1 1 WEST FOrXTH-STKRKT. Patterns Oat to Order. epM-ar SBOMS-B B33VrXTX2C, Na fl weat Faartli-ertrawt, AH B NOW RFtriFI TIN A DDITIOr VtJ their large assortment a Watebaa. Jawelrr. Silverware ana viemnnae. A LN A fine assortment of Plated Taa Beta ant OntleiT ana uaeva-aii XIY GOODS! S. C. DRAKE, RKTHI.BRTOOOD S-449 FTFTn. HTBKBT, Cincinnati, Ohio. oc34-cm LANK Se HOIJLKY, Founders and Engine-builders, CIRCULAR SAW-MILLS, W00D.W0RK1NG IIACIIIKEUT, (turner John and Water-streets, Cincinnati. faeMl LEVI BROWNJSGOLD PENS! IE VI BHOWH WAS T1TK FIRST MAW. A UFA TliBk.B or Oold Pena in tha United 8tate,and ia dlatlngnished for tba snaerlority of Mi werkmanshln. Pans far sale by jsauws se Bmixn. yM-tf West B'nnrth-tt. II. CAMPBELL & CO.. l-TANUFACTITllBTtS OF BAR, JHFB 111 and Boiler Iron, Plow Blabs, Railroad Baikal eto. Also, agenta for the sale ef Ironton Btar Mails Warerooma, No. 1 Eaat Seoond-street, Oiaoiaaa Ohio. easy AN ktaae Trea made to ordev DENTAL. P. RRTiKNAP. DRNTT8T. Teeth extracted without sain. druri. r shocks to the nerrons system. Mr rmdo Wrjlrp of operating and application Is different from any now tn nso, and ts exhilarating: instead of debilitating to the sjstem. Teeth filled tabstan tlalljr, and Artificial Teeth made in all the various styles, to suit the most fastidious. Terms moderate. N. B. All Kastera, Western , and Virginia money taken t par. Office-131 West Fonrth-st., C!n., O. 4e30 VR. MEREDITH, DENTIST OFFIfTR jbjjt ob Bixtii-st , between uace ana Mm No. 13V near Race -at. Tee'h extracted without main, nn a new nrinclnle. wlthont the nse of drugs r any Injurious agent. Positirely no hnmbng. Haying had nearly twenty years' ex perience ia the practice of his profession In this city, he can give perfect satisfaction to all who will patronir.a him. His terms ara so reasonable that you will save nearly one-half by calling on Mm. tdeHl TfeR WN. F. THOMPSON, DENTIST, jlt uas remorea irom ao. so v mv-st.1 lru No. 389 Central-ar. seM-ayl J. TAFT (SUCCESSOR TO KNOWN TUN tau t;. DENTIST, No. 86 West r-oarth-at., Between Walnut and Vine-eta., aepit Cincinnati, Ohio. MEDICAL. OO West Seventh-st.. between Vine and Rnrtt KAN.dAnca. 1 ftl Wast leTenth-st.. between Tine and Baoe Offlca hours, 7 to Ui A. Jfct.v 1 tO if f. M.e 7 CO ft t. ML LAW CARDS. of of to ATT 0 BNHT-AT-L A W Cincinnati Orrici 3 Maaonio TshtlIa nott-cm Third and Walnnt-et. . B. BALDWIW. J. F. BAXDWIH, BALDWIN & BALDWIN. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Bank Building. Ko. 4 West Third- streei, uincmnau. myu 'nriLLLAM DTSNET ATTOHNEY-A- t LaAW, tu&aae uuiiaiBg laast Third -at. OYSTER TRADE. ui of of or of 01 iu te be as tbe the to and via: in teetj aud ona aud in f2311 or at Oin- Ilia front id of aiae grade in Cin- the 1 tra der . tk axe cuumI aud for pan to ao. part 01 o clnuati, the JTui lr. etc. MALTBY'S Ne Plus Ultra NO. 11. UlUliJllll NO. 11 THE BTJBHCRIBER IS RECFTTINO, dailv, by the Adams Expreaa, MALTBK'a un. rivaled and celebrated choice PLANTED BALTIMOBX OTSTSBS. A constant dailv ausalv alwava on hand, so that dealera and familiee can obtain, at any time during the season, tnose superior uyssers in oana, nail-cana aud in the shell, warranted fresh and aweet. They ara extra la site, and of tho most delioiona Savor. ITotoert Oit, Depot, 11 Wort rifta-at. T. B.-A liberal ttleaoaat allowed to tha trad, an artiea. Terms cash. ae-tno4 TkETAIL GROCERY CARD. Aav N. O.Bnirar ..?. So Table Bait, per bag. ...lt Hyru p.. ..... en, 800, Holaaaea Joe, Zante Curranta .......4, 70. Freaervfne do yHo Crushed, Powdered, iioat ana unui'a... too Blo Goflt. 14e iieghorn citron J4a. Bordeaux Plums....... So, Hama. (J. G. Ny.l 12o. Java LVnee... lao V. H. Tea. 60. CO. 800 O. P. and Imp. do 60, 80c Turkish Prunes ..(MMI.10. Seedlesa Kallns.....lla. Bnnoh Baislua .,.120. Smyrna Vigs ...m to. Almoada-Slclly 10a, Kiaca ao eu, sn Cocoa and Choc'ta Sec Klce ec Boda..H....M...M......M.....eo Clieeee. .... U, ISO x,angu.'0.lbo. Tai-rag'a...lo. Spanish filberts........ to. English WaluuU.......10e. Oreaaa Nute........... 8c Texas Peuaus. ....... ...loo. Canary Seed ......h..m..0. Hemp 6d..-...ba. H ecoaronl ....30o. Veraiicelil Joo, Sarrlinea MandM boxee., WH SO, tfa, Salad (IL........J, Seo. Cider Vinegar .......... JOo. Pickled Pork .....HM. Btarch n 4(a6c Bar Boap A, 6, 7, 8o Caetlle boap ISO tjandlee Tallow lie raramua.....juc ur ..Juo Fish-Cod ......fto Daltnon ..MMM..la White o Bploot Nutmegs ......oc i Pepper..M.w.M.10o Alspioe...mH....9o Oiucer. 7o Plcklea. Preaervea. Pel jper-aauos, aetcnups, flaua Vaiikee Vegetables, leasts tard, Ground Spices. ptwriem. &iid all eootla nertAinine to the trade. Lau7-tfl W. V. vm V IA, X " ainu-ea Great Discovery I I PNG RESTORATIVE A SURE CITRIC A lit THE IH1NHIIM PrlON The underaiKued takes groat pleasure In announcing to tne puouo that he has discovered a aura our. for this dreadful diseaae, which has carried ao many to a prematura Rrave. This Medicine is purely vegetable, haa given lie amplest satisfaction to all tboae wh. have taken I Hhlrh r.ii.M m. ti. rHn.w. In it the .reabsat Co a fidence. It bracea tha nervea, givea tone to tho stomach, strengthens the organs of digestion, ana relieves that languid, alnklus oenditioa or tho Biouiaca. ll circulate, iui uiuuu. wmm w- pression of the chest and difficulty of breathing, rroduced by long sufferlnar. It expels dtmneea of he sight and pahia in the sheet i aWo.tha weakness) of the back and loiua. Iu fact, this is tha best Medicine ever onered to tne puouo. 10 ue aaeureo Ar,i.i. i, 4a nn iuH.r. Ia sirs Ha trial, ai proot of my eounaonea in 11, 11 iae patiea w oe. belter after giving it a trial, 1 will reiima lue m.iior. rreparea ana eoia oy me, uo .7 . iTL ii u i' HiltouHst. Also, for sale at T. MAUHH a Urn. u.ii,h.,( Mmr Kltth.it. and llentrabev. Price SI 60 per bottle; aeut to any part of tha oonntry by Kxprosa, on receips or ai ou. Aoaresa ja.-x MisY. A.CBOBa, T4 Miltonjt., (Jin., O fWAMlXTON CQPNTT COM MOW IIT'LKAIJ.-John VT Bewell aud Harriet M. U 11 VI, 1'UlntlfTa ...Inot ITr&nk Palexetf and Henry uougiass, tieieuaauw. mi uoicuui- aiHiva namea win tax. notice sua. 3 l. e.t iw.mlw.. A. II lwal. ulaiutiita Bled their petition again them, alleging that plaintltni have legal estate in and hold peaceable poaawaloa of the undivided half of lot. Noa, 1, , I, 4, &, T,S and , aud tk. whol. of lota Mu.. 10 aed II, In a aubdlvialon made by Bamuel BotileB, In Milloreejt Township, Uatuiltoo County, Ohio, alat of which UDaivuioD auau. vj dwuw , Towusbia, Uatuiltoo Couuil ' subdivision Is recorded ip f 1 A . t. BunHta rjl mIjI MMitktv i that delsuaauui claim an eaute and interest therein adv.. to that of tb. plaiutiUa. Thev therefore pray that debud- ania aaay o.cooipiiwm - -" -- ' 7" thai it may bo determined to be Bull aud void aa ajtelnat the title of these plaintllfa. Defendants are rtiuulred to answer or aeiuur w nam pwiniom un or u. ur Dtent .ore. bfure tneSd day Of aiaron. a. i. iwi, or juuhi : will be inkett aHaiutl bwm y default, and a d bad aooortfinly. gf. Ik. . vai'l. Plaintiff1 Attoraer, BTO.-l CAHEft J, RY lSOLPS'S uuferinented Wine, tke pur jui.-e Of tlieOatawba raptti 10 tmitm Joe sliusey'e Htttl jnlur sals W h V. WlsIM. 3i Jji NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. THE UTTER LIST WAS A WARDED TO THE DAILY PRESS FOR BAYING TEE LARGEST COVINGTON AND NEWPORT CIRCULATION LARGER THAN ALL OTHER PAPERS COMBINED! .A. dvortisers WILL BEAK IT IN MIND. IF YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL ANY! THINS: WANT TO BINT A H9VSI WANT 0AKDIS OS B0ABDIN0J BATI LOST ANT THIN OS. WANT W0BS1 ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY PRESS. IV TOO All I WANT OF A HfHTMB, advertise ia the B KsS. It doa. not oust mwf PaVS M wmmwie tin WW H IH Sal RAILROADS. LITTLE MIAMI LITTLE MIAMI —AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA —AND— —AND— CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON Railroads. OrWANnAFTEn fTJNIAT, wovKwrn 3t,liV0, Iraina will depart as fa.fimaue-pj Cincinnati, Hamilton and Kayton Depot For Haaa 1 llton, Klchmond, Indianapolis, I,ogansport aaw Pavlon. Connects at Dayton torOolnmbna, Pprlna S"ld, Urbana and Sandusky ; and wltb Dayton ami Pllchkran Boarl for Trov, Piqtia, Hidney, Lima, Fort Vayneand Uhiragot also, for Toledo. Oenneota aS Hamilton for Oxford, o. 9i.10A. M. BXrilESSI-rroro Llttla Hiatal Depot Connect, via Columbus and Cleveland ; Tta Colnmbns. Crestline and Pittsburg; via Colombna. Bteiilmivllle and Plttebnrg; via Colnmbns, B-llaVr and Kenwood 1 and 'In Columbus, Bellair and Pitas, bit; a ; also for Springfield and Delaware. 3i f. Ml. EXPKKSS-From Olndan.la, Ilnnillton and Dajton Dept For Dayton, Hprlnsp. fielil, Urbana and Sandusky? ronneota via Hamil ton for Kb-hmond, Indianapolis. Ixiganeport aa all point. West. Counecta at Hamilton tbrOxfora. Ao. 4 P. Iff. From little Miami Depot Acoomiaa dm I on for Columbua, stopping at all Way Htatloataf aleo for Bprlngfleld. 5i30 P. III. EXPRESS-From fllnoinnaH, Hamilton and Dayton Depot -For Dayton, Troy, Piqua, Sidney, JLima, Fort Wayne and Chicago. Aleo. for Toledo, Detroit and all points in Canada. 6 P. III. From Wttlo Miami Do it Aooommodae tioo for Xeuia, stopping at Way Stations. 9i40 P. IT. KXPRlirtS-From Cincinnati, Hemilton and Payttin Depot Connect, via Coin.-, bus Hteubenville and Pittsburg, via Columbus. Crestline aed Pittsburg; via Columbus and Cleve land; via Columbus, Brllairand Benwood, aud Tka Columbus, Dellair and Pitubnrg. BLXBPINO-OABSONTHISTBAIH. For all Information and Through Ticketa pleeea apply at the Offloes, south.east corner of Front anal Broadway; west side of Vine-street, between la Prtofflce and the Burnet House; No. 5 East Third tieet; Bixth-street Depot, aud at the klast Front Itreet Depot. Trains rnn by Columbus time, which ll sevoa minute, faster than Cincinnati time. P. W. 8TKADKK, General Ticket Agent. Omnibuses call for paasengera by leaving d4roae Hons at the Ticket 'ffloe. noaa CHICAGO! GREAT AND NORTH-WESTERN LINE! Indianapolis and Cincinnati Indianapolis and Cincinnati SHORT-LINE RAILROAD. Shortest Route by 30 Miles. TaVTO CK4NGB OF CARS TO TWOTAlMl. ujuia. at which pi no tt unite i with railroAdi for and from all point I in tue noriD ana aor,Dwem, THBEK PA88ENQKB TRAINS -Learo Cincinnati dally, from tho foot of Mill -t on JTront; throush to Indianapolis, Terre Hani, Lafayette and Chicago, In advance of all othes routes. FIBST TBAtH 5t50 A. M.-OI1IOAGO MAIIr Arrives at IudianarKitis at 10:M A M.,Ttrre Hanet at 2:30 P. U., Lafayette at 8:10 P. M., Uhicaco U 9:3n P. M. BECOND TKA IN 3 P. M .-Indianapolis, L. fayette, Bpringfield, Quinry, Palmvra and St. Ja eepn Bxpress arrive at Indianapolis at 7:30 P. H, Lafayette at 10:30 P. M.. 8nrlnslield at B:4tl A ,19 Qulncr at 12:M P. M.. Palmyra at 8:16 P M., Ht, Joseph at 12:30 A H. Atcbloon. K. T , at 1:30 A. M. THI.BD TBAlfl 7t;lll P. I.-(JHIA.GO EX-PKKtlS-Arrlvos at Indianapolia at 12:43 A. 114 Lafayette at 3:20 A. M ; Chloago at 10:30 A. SC. Bleeping.cara are attached to all night trains oa this line, and run through to Chicago without ehange of cars. - Be sure you are In the right tlcket-ofllne bofora on purchase your tickets, and ask for tlox.et.v1a Lawrenceburg and Indianapolis. Fare the same, and due shorter than by any othaf Sou to. xisggage ehocked through. Through tickets, good until nwrl, can be obtain! t tbe ticket-offlcetv at the Boencer House. N. W. corner ef Broadway an4 Front-ate ; No. 1 Burnet House corner( and at tne Depot umoe, root of fttul on rons, nere aii in ior ma? ion may oe naa. Omnibuses run to and from eaoh train, aad wfll call for pasttengers at all hotalfi aud all parts of ts CltTa y leaving aaamm ai eiiner oince. W. H NOBLB, General Ticket Agent, O. B. COTTON. Cincinnati Aannt. matt Agent. 11. C LOUD President. no2 II. C LOUD OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI (BROAD GAUGE) RAILROAD; CINCINNATI AND SAINT LOUIS. THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE OF CARS. rsTWO DAIIiV TRAINS FOR YIU -St (JKliKaS. UalSU ANO Bl. L0TJ18. Mall Train leave. Cincinnati at TiftO A. M. t ao 1 rives at East 8t. Louis at 11:00 P. M. Kxpress Train leavea Cluoinuati at 7:30 P. Me arrives at East St. Louis at 13 M. Three Daily Trains for Louisville, at 7l30 A. 7i30 P. M. and 3t30 P. M. tounaay a.veutng uxpress at 7i,?tr. Louisville Accommodation leaves at St30 P. M, Tbetraina connect at Ht Louis for all point, la Kansas and Nebraska, Hannibal, Qninor and Eax kiJtt at Ht. Louis aud tiairo tor Atemphia. Tioka burg, riatches and Mew Orteana. udb -lurougn t rain n suuuay ar 7ity r. m. URTnaNiNO Mall Train leavea IGaat St Louis (Sua. days excepted) at 6t40 A. M., arriving at Clnolo- aau at iu v. m. bxprens xratn leave, aasi ds. : Louis dally at 4:45 . M arriving at Cinoinsatt at 8 A.M. For Through Tickets to all point. West aa South, please apply at the offloes, O Eaat Third-at. 1 Burnet House, corner rflioe ; north-west ooraar of Front and Broadway. Spencer House offloa; axyf at the Depot, corner of Fr ut and Mill-sts. UDitinivlv s. jniiubsuuAn, General Buperiatanaenft. Omnlbnsea call for passenger.. BOSS INSURANCE. OHOIOB . mST-CLASS INSeLCl BT THB mmk INSURANCE CO OF HARTFORD. CONN. laearvarate 181. Cfcartar Parvatauaal OttBOaplttl Enlarged HcJf efDollartl L AOl?r0T EHTABIilSHTID If! f7IrT01W N ATI in 1M'2. ente-dattn. all vreMut loaal Inmranc oompaDle. and agencies la the immraaM btulnea. la tills city. Thlrty-ftva yeanf oonstul duty her, combined with wealth, .xperlenM,entesr. naa ana iiDeratity, e.peotany oomuteuu .u. naurano Company to the favorable patronag at hia eommnnltv standing solitary ana eioc sole sutvivor and living pioneer of Olnclnnart i wllua nt lR9a The Urgeat lo. ever rastalned by any lnswraaaaj oompany at on. fir. in Ohio waa by the Atna, tt Ublllicothe, April, l&t2,and amounted to Sllt.lM f. uatly paid prior lo thirty days after tha fire. Lows paid la Cinoinuatl during tha past alz yaaix Cash Capital, - - $1,500,0601 AbwinU aad animpalr, with a not rurpraa si Aad th. prestlre of forty -on. yean' saaoaai aaaVwM yerieno. taveatmeata of Oier 1100,000 In Ohio BeeariliOl riSl ARB IHLAMD HATIOATIOB. Bisks aeoepM at term, oonsl stent with aolvaaaf and fair artnta. Especial attention given to Itueaiw anca of DweUlaga and on lent, lor term, of On It Apptr!atloB mad to any dnly anthorlaad aga promptly attended to. By atrlot attention to a 1 luutte lnsurauoe buslneas, this Oompany ia nab-L. ... kntk Inilannlf A.v tliA ...I ttnrf MADrtW Ui. future, folicle. Issued wlthont delajr ir . OASTEU mV LIND8JB Y. Aaata,l Bo. 40 naln-atnat. and Ha. in Vlo.-rj, i. J. HOOK EH, Agent. Fulton, 17 th WataV P. BUBH, Agent, Covington. K. hll-ay O. P. BlltlHAalAM. Mewaari, ay. A K It I V K 1) I DK, DAVIS, O THB CITT OF DUBT.IJa, who is rest'irlug Bight to th. Blind, Hearing tj tbe Deaf, removing mark, from th fac, ourloa Pile. ana bad Bore Legs; Hair also restored to th bead aud prevented from falliagouT. Th. IiootorwUl cur. Private rtlsoaeM In leas time than any man ta the world. Ladies, with weakness of any kind, oall. and you will not regret it. Persons treated far Cos. sumption ba-1 better see th Doctor, a nine eaaM out of twelve ar not Consumption at all. and ara curable-. Cancer cured without the Knif. . Kuttce te th. Old Country peopl.. Dr. DATUi treats all caaea aa ho did in Dublin. Offlo hour from A. M. until e P. M. On Bunders, from S A. At. until S P. At. Offlo. AO Eaat Third-at., (Jiaola- ntl TtaMnunfllB ll A V I M'g .d I.r t IbIh. i.. M might be In the city years, and th. aiBictel know nothing about It, Keiug th. hundreds of cures h baa auad la th abort Uui a ha baea In tha Fistula In Ano Treated mDH.. WIW. OWJCN8. WITHOUT TOT nile or Ligature, by a new, simple aad pee liax ntetbod of treatment, dieoovered by hliayaMg about ight years ago, and which ha beea t.n.us with coniDlet .ucoeaa in every caaa. OVVANS ha. been a oitlaea of Ouoiuuati fbr taa last tweati-Ave yeara, and awure th.athicted that ... .I..,, la u humbuar. .or further li. lur ma- tion, apply at hia omc aud NaidMUi, Ha. S9 West S..etu-.t., Clnolnaatl. Ooa0-f fQ TOU WANT A BKKVANf Of aNT IJdaKriptlont Adnrtia in thVbAIL? PUaBaT. Itroau b"t . trill., Vattaapa, U4 lira U, HrPA aa