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Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, April 26, 1861, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028745/1861-04-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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... : - ' ' , - ' r- I I r , t I . -f i; ,; - - ; J ,'.7 ' 'a 1
lrtl)llihA Kvery Morning, 1
, . t , , (eva-oara pxoarTen)
SIXuN EV fn KK1. Sa; oo.
., . raoritirroBfl.
orrrrg -nav-tr., orr. CTfaYOB-BociB.
. tu"acrthortla01nrtBetl, Oovljirtoaen fc
v f ratrouDdlng 1tlaa and town, at ! i
Teu Oeiita W Woali,
i,; ; rsraata mi CABaiaa.....'? ' I
Ptici iir MAiti-Slnghr -enTtra, 3 cental on
Month, SV t tor month., 11 Ml on. year, $,
V !
Cincinnati:, fh i day morning, ap iul 2g, isbi.
. . )T-niY-l r - 1 ' I v " Vr-rm t.i-'.-.v, -t , .: , CV1?,1 ., -!( ,., . i n .-r.-.. I
.is t i :r; till 111 'll'iiifl fir 'ill I r vh IB WIi I' 11 xiyvkf II 'VsAl ' A il rtf rfT rtfT . ..,,..,.......!.,,
rM. '' ill AVif Mi. IB II II 11' II II II IB I II II J II III Bill II . ! I IK' l "
mh tA l.fcA "-JI ?T FI BLIMRKe, A
Rl"t UHtltll, 1
Poetry l.j W WW MUSKl
l S.'. rte. JOHN IT..'", I
rrtlMpMri " 1 "
tit llfl A tit. Lea
il t'CMltlllll Borg aim 1"''1I'
. ... n iri . v
tiHfiRl'H.da.. Jmpwtrr cf MaVcand
Mntlral Instrument, tiff Went Fo rth at.
JfnTnntng the I' I ft no forte Or Run, MHkIfoq
nd Pt'rnrhin, coniprtsioff iniple fnHnirtRot and
a fplOcMtoa i f n'ffCi and tbo.r tianai Prln
-4i certii", op ref-lpt of Mc h it will be iit, poti.
pn.r. J OHIM II, J , AH Want FoaHh at ftp) 6
j. d. 4 t: GiBSOir,
." !. V eD -
00 AND 909 V1NB ST., (NATION Ati HALL,)
' ' Bo, fifth and Sixth, Cincinnati, 0. '
J Ct OSKT8, Hot and 0M Bath, and Chemli l
Apparatus fitted no In the n.atrac manner. Iron
-and Braaa Pipe, end Braat Work of every daacrlp-
lion. ff27 cm
A UHAIHIO bfcHBTKK The above now
pervanantly 4ced In this city and la prepared vt
AtteifJ prontvtlr to orrt'-nt rf every description. U
Oil citr, ftt or any other Bute.
PhfWOtfrar-h.Q Hr-pot-tin ttttirht, If deslrefl. Of
lice In -h Qnosv City Cnir&rnl1 0 Ilec-, opto.tt
the Prwt office. Bt-fem tu Atphonao Taft, Kq , AUor
oey-at-f.av : II D, Pfttter, Ksq proprietor of tht
CiDOlnnatl Oommercial ; H. Beea, pmprtetor lalty
rm fplivtf
mT-'K. NlCWTO?t. Tl. D.-OFPICH. Mrt.
0 Wit 8tTOth-t.( ttw Vina ai:4
Kac. UoNlrlpiioo, 104 Wait 6ant.b-Rt.. bftwaon
Vlra and Kac 0n.ee tanura, 7 to a A. At- IX
lotMP. M.rtoaPM 7
MM AT LAW, Bank Buildiuc, No. -4 West Third
treat. UlbciDDAU. ,v w , .t- , wi
Oyster Ketchup 1
Sh river's Baitimore OysUr Ketchups
rsruirn ta anfntihri.vnrw irti
JL CLK, mad b of the titient and hiiii.-fld.TOced
Baltimore Oyster, containing all tbtfir flavor, and
Is proDouncod thf best Ketchup, h" Snnre, new
Id use It is intwdml for one on all rarats, hot 01
cold, and Is parti itj la rlv aood on noultrv. For ma.
aoDii f sonne and graviM it bas no eatial, and Is a
4VltKbfal additi'O tchicKen salad, or wherever a
nil p ir pnutf in UMirRuie.
OrUfiuatpd aur) prftpnrnd only by
, JAB ftHRlVKB k CO., Baltimore aid.
For sale, wholesale, by
J. t. w ARSE IV & CO.,
Maln-at., Cincinnati
Also, ny ratal! grocara fanarallr. ft24'cm
Ohes. S. Buckingham & Co.,
-AND- .
Bet. Broadtray and Ludlow.
V Otiolco braods of Flour, for Bakara and Tam
Br aae, conatantlr oa hand A full atippl, of rad
ai au-aiuua - IKin-Tnl
j WboIcsiBlc and Retail Dealers,
-Cedar Timber, Boards and Porta
! PlnaandHemlockFencing' boardi,
! Framing Timber, Shinglas,
Latn, Doora and Bain.
Ja- CHAnINO for caflh, or o. ahort ttmo, we offer
an opportunltf of nvlug frnm 5 to 10 per coot. -
Particular attention paid ta ahlpplng Lumber,
-either by ballroad, hlver or Canal.
aar Yard on Freeman-it . oppoilta George, and
next to the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Kail
oad. mu25.tf
The Campaign Opened.
ieHitu g of our 8oJa-water apparatus, and
ere bow prepared ffr our friends, for the aea
un, a pure, cold nd rufresbinji drittk. Our tiyrups
are unurpaised lo quaiit and fltvor. and cao not
fail to please. Our specialty, few-drop Cream,'
whlrh has been so popular the last two summers,
We 'hall Ire. as usual
ALSO- Blue L ck, Klsslnsen aad Saratoga Wa
ters through the faon
j. W. HANNArdRD, Irrnfffltt,
ap) B W eor Ontral-wy aa Sitth 6L
iuKa au oiviLuruut., landing
and enjbarkidg nassngers at QUatNa-
TUWPi. IrelaLd. The Livernool. Nhvt Yd, u
Phi)adlTtbta 8teamshtn OoruoanT Intend dlflnath.
lug their full-powered Uyae-built Iron fitearuships
as IbUows :
GLA800W... .. Saturday, Aorila7.
CITY Uk" WA8UICICrlON-.-.....Hturrtaf, May 4.
YltiO........ H.MHM-.....H..Saturday, ftUy 11.
Awd every baturday, at noon, from Pier 44, North
. i tiTII or pamaqi : , , .
First Cabin.....-..... .f75 I 8ueriige..'..M...,...$T0
First Cabiu to Loudon SO lteerae te Loodou.m A3
Steers tira Xlcaeta, Ud for filx Ati.ths.WH 6
Passeniers forwardad to Paris, H vwi a, Hamburg.
Bremen, Hotterdaoa, Antwerp, Ac, at reduced
ihioub fares.
BMy Persons wlshfns; to brlns; out their friends,
can buy ticket here at the following rte, to New
York; from Liverpool or Queenstown FlrstCabin,
S7&. k and liuo; Steerage from Liverpool, AM);
fiom Queiisto n, f 30.
These Steamers have superior accoramodationsi
for passensers, and carry ezperleoctMl tiurgaous.
They are built In Water-tight Iron Sections, and
have Patent Fire atiDihilaLors on board.
JUUNG DAL. Agent 15 Broadway, K. T.
p22 tf Burnet-house Uuildiug, Uisotauatl.
M. hereby givuu that sohd promiaals wilt be re
erredetthe Auditor's Otrice of Van. 1 1 ton Ooity,
Jhlo, opto the 2th of April, I8fil, at telre o'clock
M , for bufldii g the uiaoury a'd suoerstructura of
a bridse to be built ever the Big Miami River, at
r'ew Bh Hi more, ou the line of uronby ad Ut leraiu
Towasbips. Bids will be received either fir ma
uary or superKtruotUf e al-Be. or for the whele work
cnibin-d. Plans and sieolncatlons funilhd to
lma-f,de Udders, at tha Oounty Bowineer's Otflce.
The most satiafact ry evdt&o will he required of
the mechauical skill, axperleQce and oomputeuoy of
By order of the Board of Commissi -mer of Hamil
ton OoDtr, Ohio. WM WARD,
spll-tt auditor of Hamlltoa Oounty. Ohio.
win i
CotI and Coke, Flro-brtok- and Clay,
CBc muI Yard 19T Baal Fronat.,'auth aid.
i UtwafC BuUart aad tliaiul Uaaal.
War Ooi nantlr an band a (apply f Toagbld
tbanv, rVaok'Orobard Oaunol and Bartfotd OH
Coal Citr.ai)Ulaclure4 Altd lltlMavt Qt
TlreVluk and Clay. ' ,. fca-tf
caed : II roai Prea 4 Merrill's Infallible lo.it
Podt, 41l cam. A4..lgroa0oi ' Hparklliig
gelatine,, and at caaoa Coopnr'. Bhred aoa sbaot
I.iDglaM rur aai. or JOHN BATH), Matio-al
TkeatorBnlMlpg, 8a.wr. Wrat.. apW ,
pai Ml bt axpeua. la aba pnvobaaa or oi
L ignore, wnick a. re kaa aatecuA .afeeale pa
Wial,urpoM.iLBiHT B0BSi
lajp. ' ft. W tow laitrl-sv and KiabtKt '
So you wah to KLLm Toinon
Adv.rtlMiB tu.eAlLIPIlIsS, and a U
borer la aboodan. t. PWrWH lua th.
f-moiLET oo a r-towji no a y aoa r.
JL luw' Bpud wiudaudo.i (lUoaHuaaud Cam
JUor do.. Old Caatila do.. Palm do., Glycerin do,,
Inuwd do Wblta Windayr do , Oinnlbuf do., Qt-
OU A. wUl. Oaatlla, doVo. ur
ALUKKT KOHH. tlrutraiat.
'Bj.w. a-a 1 aa
-W a; MOV At. -J. V. TlYlflll
lis a fi-
Mi MoVlD hla Beal eet.Te Offloe fro,a No. 171
Vine-el. to B. a. aoraoi of rink aaa ainul..(a.
ar titnlth Teaior. ' - 1 aakia-tT
COFFttff.-tB : Al palMfcT' R
Oolkia; 9 do. aawlo, da ; U d. good d,i
feckpt. Old GoTaruuimit Jam. lu atore mod
b.katA iiA Ooraru Uiit Jam. Tu atir. and aw
palrAAfiOH A. COi-THii, 3t Md JMAf.lu.
alr.at. f
ltt ol HntaaaCiua'saud floe Taoaoao recited
alJkttUlbOb n.huilb and Viae. aaJ
The Common Council of Springfield, 111,
bas vottd $10,000 for war purposes.
.Pupnnt k Oo, ha 4fnc(l tht price of
'pbWdar $1,2 parkec;. . ,
In' Jutland, wbert one person, dies of
BtotTAtioB, ninel nine die of orer-iating.
One gun (tore, In Boston, soil, daily over
KO itTolvers to the soldiers who are ordered
OUt. 11 L.V.l V V- 1 T A .1
The Anxiety to enlist is ax grtnt In Prorl-'
drnce, K. I that a (ffntlfmsn offered $10 for
a chance to fill a uniform in the Cadet.
- The women of Providence bare offered ta
go to the aid of the Rhode Island Iteginient,
when any hospital service is needed.. ,
The history of the world is as consistent
with itpclf as the laws of nature, and as single
as the soul of man.
Five cases of arms, destined for the South,
were seird at the Hichigaa Southern Depot
n Chicago on Sunday.
The court-bouse at Helena, Art, was
burned to the ground on Thursday night
last L - " rx . :
James Cassily, an Irish laborer, was killed
J his wife, a German woman, at Galveston,
Texas, tome two weeks Bince. .,
' It is mentioned as a proof of the great ex
citement ta Washington, D. C, that tbe
gambling-houses are nearly all deserted.
A large quantity of chain-shot has been
fot warded from Troy, New York, to Gover
nor s Island.. , c , -, i , - . , . ;
A strong fir company in Philadelphia has
volunteered so extensively that there are
only Ave active members left. "'' C
' Tbe citizens have presented to the Lynn
(Mass.) Light Infantty $400, and Dean Pea
body has given each oflicer a silver mounted
revolver. .. .,-. , .
The German Rifle Corps, at Bridgeport,
Connecticut, raised tbe stars and stripes over
their armory, on Monday, amid great enthu
siasm. . . ' "
A large American flog Is suspended across
the street at Haver de . Grace, Md, bearing
tbe motto: "By the eternal, the Union must
and shall bo preserved 1"
A parrot should "be fed on bread, soaked in
water only, hemp, seed, bard biscuit, a baked
crust, datts, nuts, orange, lemon and apple
pips, with an occasional boiled potatoe.
, The allowance of air for a man in prison
should never be less, snys Dr. Hutchinson,
than 800 cubic feet. Here is a suggestion
for onr City Prison and County Jail.
The Mobile (Ala ) Advertiser calls tha at
tention of the privateers to the "fine pick
ings," to be had from the Spring Beet of tea
thips arriving from China. t-
A paper in the interest of one of our politi
cians boasts that he "can stand upon bis In
telkctual capital." We suppose it means
that he can Bland upon his head.
Many a man thinks it is virtue that keeps
bim from tnrning rascal, when it is only
full stomach. One should be careful and not
mistake potatoes for principles.
Great is the power of words. Words lead
aimies, overthrow dynasties, man ships,
separate families, cozen cozeners, and steal
hearts and pnrses. . .
" The New Orleans and Jackson Railroad
Company have ottered to convey troops and
munitions of war for tha Confederacy over
their road free of charge.
George R. Romers tad a difficulty ..with
Samuel Bard at Natchez, Miss., a few days
ago, and Bbot bim dead after being himselt
seriously (tabbed. .
Dr. Kellogg, of Troy, N. V, ha. declared
hiB willingnets to attend tbe families of vol
unteers in case of sickness, day and night,
free of charge. . ,
A Boston paper announces to its exchanges
that if they need any war poetry they can
receive any quantity,, "some of it very good,"
as it is ovtr stocked with the article.
A flag. of tbe Secession stripe was dis
played across the street in Liverpool, N". Y.,
recently, when a crowd quickly collected
and lore it down.
Tbe girls employed at a hoop factory at
WeBtfield, Conn., " struck" for their pay, the
other day, and paiaded tbe streets in proces
sion. . ...
Kisses between Women remind us of two
handsome unmatched gloves charming
things with tbeir proper mates, but good for
nothing that way,
Tbe intended voyage of the Empress Eugenie
to Palestine has been given up. Her
Majesty was fully occupied in the most strict
observance of Lent thin as a rail.
A letter written a few days before the at
tack on Fort Sumter says there is not a wife
in Charleston, not a woman, who has slept
easily for tbe last four days.
Tbe Augusta (Ga ) Cotutitutionalitt says
General Sam Houston was in Catawba, Ala.,
a few days ago. The circumstance is re
garded as suspicious.
One of the Massachusetts cargo manufac
turing corporations has telegraphed to the
agent in New York not to sell cloth for mil
itary purposes in tbe South.
A number of vessels loading with ice, Ao,,
at Boston, bound for Southern ports, have
been countermanded, as fear is felt that they
may be seized by the rebels.
Tbe Manchester and Lawrence Railroad
bas tendered to Gov. Goodwin, ot New
Hampshire, free transportation over the road
of any Government munitions of war.
John Vanpelt, a volunteer, was wantonly
and fatally shot at Shelbyville, Ind, the
otber day, by John F rakes, a secessionist,
whose grocery be bad entered.
There is a difference in the position of Vir
ginia in tbe old revolution and the new one.
bhe was at the bead of the former, and she
is at the tail of the latter.
The Hartford (Conn ) Tim backs down
from its treason, and, lika the New York
Herald, says that it raised the Union flag
voluntarily, and not from any compulsory
There Is a feeling of eternity In youth
which makes us amends for every thing.
Death, old age, are words without meaning,
a dream, a fiction. To be young is to be aa
one of the immortals.
To deep and earnest spirits Nature wears
tbe countenance of Deity but gay and joy
ous hearts think of her only as a host at
whose bounteous table they may freely
In the company of the woman yon love. It
is, difficult to avoid two folliear-rhapsedy-
and silence. Fortunately, the first is never
.i i v. I. ..- i I ,l, ,.. . i.
aajitcjuciu VJ uci no luut auu kup loav ta vujir
lidtred m the stillness of brooding love,,. -,
Jerome B. Corey bas recovered $20,000
fiom the city of Detroit, Mich , for damages
sustained by his wife from falling into an
excavation oa Graad River-street, in that
city---; ' -: ,. J.-1"" .'. '
Tha distinction doe to tbe present French
exhibition of paintings in London Is Rowing
to the admirable works of Edouard Frare,
some of whose productions have justly been
admired In this country.!. ..
Wendell Phillips Is announced to have
ehang.d bis opinions oa tbe momentous
questions of the day, and that be will sup
port tbe President', policy and tbe national
.. , ,
Bocthibk FwABCiAt Hoob.t-A firm fa
New York City, a few days ago, forwarded
draft' to tha amount of $9oft oa a debtor in
Mobile. The following cool answer has been
received;1 ' '
MoaiLi, April 1, 18C1. Dear Sirt Your
favor of the 11th instant was duly received
and contents noted. Your draft will not
he honored when it comes to hand.1. As
war bas bow commenced, all tha touuey that
'.we have-we wish to appropriate- to tbe
Bcntherr, Confederacy to help, tltaua along,
There will be na snore resnittaneas from toe
South' until tha Southern Confederacy
recognised. Yours, respectfully, P .
America the Strongest Government in the
Tuesday', JTewYork World hai the tbl
lowing editorial; v,
Tbe occurrences of theast five days will
occasion surprise and astonishment at the
Soiulij and can net full to fuaka a profound
impression in Europe.. TkU mighty uprising
of tbe Northern people, this unbroken and
unparalleled unanimity with which nineteen
Stares, inhabit d by nineteen millions ot the
ruve. energetic people on the globe, resolve
to maintain the honor of their rUg, and up
held tbe supremacy of the Constitution, will
be likely to produce aa immediate change in
tbe judgment of .the world as to the in
herent strength of our Government, and its
capacity for -self preservation. r ,For five
months It presented an inglorious spectacle
of organized imbecility.' It seemed par.
alj seev : ! !". ,-!.-. .1 :
Tbe traitors were eneenraged by this con
temptible apathy, ami the publio opinion of
x.eiope nastily . pronounced i our system
unadapted to cope with State insubordina
tion. The seceded States were seriously
counting on an eiTective support in the
North. Tha Vice-President of the- rebel
Oontederacy predicted, In a public speech,
that many of the free States would join it
and its toremftst newspaper organ, protested J
in advance, against their admission. 1
It was confidently expeoted that there
would arise, in New York city especially, a
large party favorable to secessionists; tbat
this paity would spread, aud that any vigor-
nna niPHiiim nttomnfoH K ttir. cAn.nl i .
ernmtnt would be neutralised by opposition
in the free Stales. What a t'Alhno- W ,h.
in the free Slates. , What a falling off there
must be in these expectations, when it in
St en tbat the whole Northern people, ar One
man and with one voice, deinund tbat the
rebellion shall be straightway put down and
Crushed out. Everv man's life, every man's
property is freely offered to the government.
1'be demonstrations of loyalty are sa spon
taneous, so uuiversar, so irrepressible, tbat
the like of them was never seen among any
people under heaven, i The free States de
mand that tbe military movements shall be
So gigantic, resistless, and terrible, as to
ewtep away the enemies of the government
like chaff before a whirlwind.
No person wbo witnesses or hears of those
rnenittsiaiions can nave any doubt as to the
final issue of tbe contest. A people so thor
oughly moused, so full of native energy, so
superior in numbers, so aboundiug in re
Bouicts, ran not but prevail in the end, even
tb'eugh the tatlier preparations of the rebels
should give them, important, advantages at
the outset. The North, having no doubt of
tbe result, unanimously ask tbat the contest
Bball be as sharp as their militarv uiaana m
possible make it; and they-will compel the.'
uovernmeui to comply witfe loeir demand,.
uu iciiucr mis atrocious reoeiuon a warn
ing ana terror in all coming time,
: The correspondents of the European press,
wbo forward their communicatioos by the
J'triia'i mails to morrow, will send hope
and joy to all the friends of free government
in the old world. Our Government is not
weak. In spile of appearances to the con
ttsry since tbe Presidential election, this is
tbe Etrongest Government in the world.
There was never, in all history, another such
dt mooBtration as bas been made here since
the Piesidcnt's proclamation, of tbe prompt'
ness with which national resources can ba
called into requisition to put down a formid
able, long-maturiogand perfectly organized'
rebellion. ' Our j- Government is strong be
cause founded on the free consent of a ma
jority of tbe people, who can peaceably
charge it when it cesses to suit them. The
great body of tha people oan never be op-
post d to tr, as they may to Governments of
every oilier lorm, Because the majority can
always make it the organ of their will.
A Government which, from its very iv
ture, must always keep the majority of the
people on its side, is the strongest .Govern
went .possible. : It must always have a su
periority to its internal enemies, in pbyjical
strength and resources, and tbe inestimable
value of tbe mighty demonstrations of the
last few days consists in the illustration they
afford of tbe promptitude with which these
resources can be uted.
There was never before a great people
wbo gave such indubitable proofs of enthu
siastic devotion to their Government, and of
their readiness to make every eacrifioe in its
defense. That the people were not sooner
aoused is owing to their obstinate incred
ulity as to the reality of the danger. The
moment tbey saw its magnitude, all party
ties were as flax in the name. There was
but one thought, one feeling, one purpose,
throughout the free States, However terri
ble and disastrous the war may be, it is
worth ell it will cost, in tbe demonstration
it furnishes of the impregnable strength of a
Government which rests on popular choice.
Southern Outrages upon Northern Men.
gives these narratives
of Southern omrages:
Mr, E. 0. Corson, a native of Stoneham,
and a cousin of Captain John II. Dike, of the
Stoneham Light Infantry, attached to the
Sixth' Regiment Massachusetts Volunteers,
together with about thirty shoemakers be
longing to this State, arrived in Boston this
morning from Staunton, Va, where they
have been employed at their trade, having
been compelled to leave their situations on
account of the strong feeling against North
erners wbch prevailed there. Two of their
party, one of whom was named Howe, and a
member of the Stoneham Light Infantry,
were arrested in Staunton, Va., and thrown
into jail fcr refusing to join the secession
Mr. Corson reports that tbe Sixth Regi
ment, Col. Jones, passed through Baltimore
as he left that city to come North. The party
.entered tbe train before they heard of tbe at
tack upon the Massachusetts volunteers by
the mob, and had proceeded about a quarter
of a mile out of Baltimore, when .the con
ductor, who was a Virginian, ascertaining
tbat thev were Northerners, stopped the
train and refused to proceed. The men drew
their dirk-knives and threatened to cut down
tbe treacherous conductor if he did not give
the signal to proceed. This prompt and de
termined action soon convinced the Vir
ginian that it would sot be prudent to trifle
with his passengers, and he ordered the
train forward.
Intelligence reached Mr. Corson that bis
cousin. Captain Dike, was shot in the leg by
the mob in Baltimore.
Ubpopelamty or tbi EsQiisa Bishops.
The English bishops, It appears, do not en
joy A very extended popularity at home.
The London Examiner, of the 6th iust , in a
sweeping condemnation of them, says :
If any calamity, were to sweep away the
whole Episcopal benoh, aud the first twenty,
four clergymen that rime to hand w era to
be promoted to the vacant sees, tha change
would probably ba neither much for the
better nor for tha worse. No eminences
would be missed, no great superiorities in
learning, benignity or wisdom.. We should
not have to deplore tha loss of a single ex
ample of the superiority of a bishop of the
middle of the. nineteenth century over one
of tbe corresponding period of tbe last cen
tury, considered now so backward, and cer
tainly generally inferior jo the province of
tnnraJg and religion.. n..i. '; 'i-
. . Tha crasada of th& -bishops against tha
Eitayi and ' Jievitwt has brought about a
crusade ia Kuglaad against ha Episcopal
bench, i . , ; " ' . . ,n i .
SiKociAk RicBmriao CATaOHistr. One
of our cotemporaries furnishes tha following
account of tbe examination of applicants la
the tecruiliuf-offices of the United States
aimyrsii' ' ' - ri '; ,,! a
Tbe recruiting-officer takes a rvey of
tbeapplicant. asking the following questions;
. "How old are you?" '. .".. : '
"De gem oVal' . -
' w Are -you, acquainted With anr trade f.
"Are you married or single?''. . . ,
, " Are you in the habit of gettin g drunk V
: Thett qMeHione biug antvered in tht affirm
ative, tha applicant is passed over to the
sergeant, who exaasines niin, la the preeenoe
of the recrui'.ing-otticer, as to bis physical
abilities. Aer - -
Wttat tha effect would ba if the apprtpaa
yere'not In the habit ot, getting drunk, 4c i
not pper. u ue taikranca u mat as wotua
be rejected.
Another Account of the Attack by the
Another Account of the Attack by the Baltimore Mob on the Massachusetts
Soldiers, by One of the Volunteers.
B. P. Winn, tbe drum-major of the Sixth
Regiment of Massachusetts volunteers, who
airiired borne, in Boston, Tuesday, gives this
'account of the attack by the mob: "
W ben the Binth Regiment' arrived at
Baltimore there were evident signs of riot
among the citterns there was a reversion of
. the troops, so that tbe right was placed on
, tbe extreme left) with tbe exception of the
staff. The railroad company undertook td
tike from the lower depot In Baltimore to
the Washington depot the troops in detached
portions of the train, by horse power; when
they had carried over all except Company
D, City Guards of 'Lowell, and Captain
Dyke's command, of Stoneham, and Cap-
, tain Sampson's Boston Company, tbey next
(afti r t'je horses came down to be attached
to tbe cars) commenced tearing up the rails
and laying big anchors on the railroad, and
piles of lumber,, for the purpose of cutting
off the above-named compaLiei. .
These comuanies seeino; tha commnnica
tion cut ofl from their comrades, left the cars
and formed in line, commanded by Adjutant
tf"1 ?d tu Id'r .roarcn was given
JS11 Ihe ln0D a"f ,r.UlCT ,had """ched prob
Jo'y twenty or thirty feet, proceeded in
front with a Secession flag and commenced
cheering for Jeff. Davis and South Carolina.
and groaning for Lincoln and nigger-stealers
of tha. North MaseaohueaUe in particular!
and at ibis point tbe crowd was so dense
l1! theoldiers, "o temporarily stopped,
Tbt V then used all gentle efforts to paw
tbiotich the mob. ' Their Droiriess was slow
through the mob, and at the first turning to
tbe kit from tba depot, the troops wheeled
into that street.- Immediately after entering
tliie street, an iron missile was thrown from
a building, which Instantly killed one of
Captain Dyke's command, striking him on
bis bead; don't know his name. I saw tbe
iron thrown, but the crowd was so dense
that I didn't Bee it strike, but afterward con
versed with a policeman wbo took care of
the body. ......
, Immediately after this one of the soldier's
guns was snatched from his hand, and he in
s:ant)y shot with his own gun; then (think
without an Order) tbe troops began to fire
upon - the mob, and at tbe first fire many
were killed ; the firing then became genera),
but fiom what troops, can not say, tbe mob
usinr plstqls frrtly, with all kinds of mis
siles, making frequent attempts to get away
tbe guns from our men by overpowering
them, and from this point I know but little
more ; but it is well known that the soldiers
behaved like men, and fought their way
through to tha Washington Depot. The
Band was not ordered out of the car, aud
were left at the lower depot with 600 volun
teers from Philadelphia, who had vary few
arms. - After the first shot into tbe mob by
our men, the mob thought they would have
betier game by attacking the unarmed men
who were in the cars. They accordingly
attacked the Pennsylvania volunteers aud
the Band by throwing all sorts of missiles,
breaking the windows and doors. Many of
the volunteers rushed from the cars only to
be worse treated in the street;
The Band were then attacked furiously.
Finding the cars no place for their safety
tbey left the car, attempting to save their
property in the move, but were more furi
outly attacked in tbe street, were stoned,
maltreated and clothes torn off, instruments
destroyed, and they diiven in various di
rections, each -one supposing that the others
were killed, and were only saved by the
kindness of a friendly policeman and some
ladies. Through the kindness of the police
a train of cars was furnished for tbe Band
and such others as wished to return, all
further Southern passage being prevented.
We were then, at seven o'clock P. M., Fri
day, taken to the cars previously provided
for ua, protected by a large police force in a
Very cautions manner, and ven that did
not protect us from insolent language; and a
few stones were burled at the cars while the
police were protecting us. We then went
to Havre de Grace, and there we laid with
out lights or . fire until day light, Saturday
morning, suffering much from cold and
bruises, having lost our overcoats and blan
kets, and all our provisions. We then pro
ceeded to Philadelphia, where we received
our orders from General Butler to return
Strange and Horrible Story about Lola
Montez—Her Last Days Passed amid the
Most Squalid Poverty and Shocking Brutality.
The New York correspondent of the Phil
adelphia Sunday Dispatch makes the follow
ing startling statements :
All the press have been telling us how
affectionately friendship smoothed the dying
pillow of poor Lola Montez, and drawing
tbe most affecting picture of her falling
asleep in death upon the bosom of a rich
friend, in luxurious apartments, upon a bed
of down, add "all that sort of thing." In
deed, it drove all misanthropy from tbe field
to note in these elaborate accounts how no
ble human sympathy stepped forward to
carpet with flowers Lola's path to tbe grave.
Now, obi veritable Dispatch, would you
believe that, notwithstanding all this ex
penditure ot fustian, the simple truth is that
Loia Montez died here in an uncarpeted and
scarcely half furnished room without a bed
stead, end upon a "conch of down," com
posed of an old mattress, and some coverlets
cast on the floor in the corner of a hired
apartment, long since Occupied by poor
lush laborer? Lola's sole companion in
this deBolate place of imprisonment was a
nurse, who, if she is not vilely slandered,
treated ber with what many would ca'.l
brutality. ,
. And when Lola would be detected crawl
ing, in her nurse's absence, op the steps or
alqng the entry with her palsied limbs to
the door of another's apartment just to listen
to tbe glad sounds of human voices within,
it Is said that she would be driven back to
her dungeon. Some even assert (but I can't
believe it) tbat tbe sound of blows and half
idiot cries for meroy would be heard piercing
the night winds and filling tbe humane ear
with a thrill of horror. Is ilnot a shocking pic
ture to contemplate? And how could her
"distinguished physician," who is, if I am
not In error, a newspaper editor by profes
sion, (shall I give his name?) ooutent to
maintain such a silence, while the world was
being so deluded as to the facts in the
premises? - -
A Classical Pkecidit fob th, Paksib
Unanimity of tha Noetb. L'Echo f Italia,
the organ of the New York Italian popula
tion, and a paper which has taken a firm
stand iti avor of the Government, thus be
gins its leader in its last issue: " ' v1 '
. Tbe history of ancient Greece makes taeo.
tion of an illustrious oitisen and patriot of
Athens who, when e saw nut country as
sailed by . a formidable foreign ' enemy,
hastened to the moat bitter of his political
opponents, "who was a competitor against
him for one of tbe highest offices in. tbe
statek ' Let aa cease," said he, with patri
otic candor, "let ns cease, for a time at
least, our personal cares and rivalries, which
we can resume hereafter, after having con
quered nd driven away the common en.
emy Ana togvuier tne two opponents
went at the heal of their respective cohorts,
and, with invincible valor, dispersed the in.
numerable phalanxes of Xerxes. ; : '
In the same spirit of sincere reconciliation
and brotherly accord, we now see in these
United States men of all parties, and of tba
most diverse opinions, unite themselves la
I quad,, sad' companies, and regiments, to
respond with tbe molt enthusiastic love of
country at the call of tha President of the
Un-tja oiates. - . .
v v J . - ' ... "it ' ' ' 1 ' - -
ALLieaD Dbunkbnnbhs or vbb Kkoiish.
I I L. 1... T I. v.. 1.. - lu.. Wl.
ing a book an Tht English, London, and
. . i II. V - V t-- . , .u I
jbngianm, in wnioa ua auaaaa .u onmumi
cLarsea against the former of general drunk.
ansesav He says H lathe glory of the boat
to make' his guest tipsy. . The Euglitih
women drinks Cognac to excess; tbey are
1 the Accomplices of drankenneas, and aa ra
pt all the, assertion of Pillet that every Ea-
clilhwoman of forty years, if sbe is "eoatma
A jfauA" wets blue'' every night before she
gees to bed.
Proper War Plan for the North—The
Effectuality of a Blockade of the South
by Land and Sea.
.All the free States, says the New York
Renins rott, are rising with one will aud
one purpose in defense of the Union, Its
rights and liberties. . There never was a
firandtr spectacle presented, in any age than
s i.ow before us In the mighty movement ,
wblch sways 20,000,000 of freemen, rousing
them from the quietof civil life and tha pur
suit of individual interests, and stimulating :
them to great exertious and sacrifices for the
sake of their common country. All the
result of this noble enthusiasm, however, is
to stregthen the land servioe in our conflict
With the rebels. Our naval operations are
tut slightly effected by it.
It is certain that a strict blockade, both of
the coasts and border line of Cotton States,
weuld put an end to rebellion more quickly
than any other plan of action. The States
tow held by the Montgomery traitors have
always depended upon those North of them
fot their most necessary Droviaiona. Corn.
P wheat, flour, pork, beef they raise none of
mese, except in small quantities; and with
unintelligent slave labor, it is not possible as
with intelligent free labor, to turn quickly
ar d productively into new fields aud new
modes of culture. , '
The first necessity in the Government's
plan of military operations is, therefore, to
Btop the enemy's supplies. Without abun
dant food soldiers will not fight; and cutoff
fiom their daily food, the people of the
South, now forced to inaction by the pres
ette of rebel armies, will themselves rise
upon tbeir oppressors and demand that the
Government relieve them of their despotic
mi, uui a paruai oiocaaue is worse than
Ufeltss. It draws men and money from the
ecbWe army, and yet fails utterly to distress
iLiei neniy. isui to a tnorougb blockade, it
is necessary tbat the Government trnom
should Btrictly guaid the Southern border
line of North Carolina, Virginia, Kentucky,
Tennessee and Missouri. When we hold all
tbe roads in those States leadieir South, and
so watch the coast that no vessel can get
into a Southern port, &e rebellion will be
virtually at an end.
This must tedone without loss of time.
When tbe Government bas Dosaesrad itarlf
once more of tbe roads through Maryland,
us I't'Xt urmuusirauua must oe on ttica
mond. Virginia produces about 12,000,000
bushels of wheat per annum.. 40.000.000 of
Indian Corn, 10,000,000 of oats, 3,000,000 of
potatoesaDOaiargequantityot hay, and Rich
mond is her chief commercial depot. From
this point her grain and other products are
exported. There they are collected. Hence,
the rebels can set supplies without limit:
for tbe traitors of Richmond can sell not
only the growth of the State, tbey can buy
supplies from tbe North and resell to the
enemy, it is Well known tbat they are do
ing this now.
' Moreover, the founderies of Richmond sup.
plied many of the guns and tbe shot which
were used to humble our flag at Sumter. It
is statea uat tnosetounaertesarenow work
ing extra time on orders for cannon and am
munition for the rebel army. . i
The government should cot suffer this
moment longer than can be helped,. No
time -should be lost in sending a sufficient
force to Richmond o check rebellion there,
and punish those who are so industriously
,i u i u g ana aoewng treason, n ltn Kicn
motid we have tbe Chesapeake Bay, and this
piece of water should be completely guarded
against treasonable entrance or exit. It ia
as important just now as tbe bay of New
xork ana long tsiaoa Bound. . .. ..-
Further south the pirates commisainniMi
by Jetferson Davis are already making tbeir
arrangements to issue from New Orleans
and Savannah to pray upon our commerce.
Ibe steamer olar oj tht Hut was seized the
otber day in tbe southern waters: While
vru write she is probably fitting out to carry
gnus, ana we may next near mat sue bas
carrifd,.jDjQ New Orleans, as a rich prize,
some steamer bound to New York, laden
with California gold.
In all the ports of the South, unless they
are subjected to rigorous blockade, the com -nerce
of Europe will enter freely, and freely
depart. Commerce takes no note of polit
ical changes except so far as she Is com
pelled by force to do so. To prevent car
goes from being taken into tbe ports of the
rebel States and out of them, and the reve
nue laws of tbe United States from being
set at nought, a substantiaTblockade is in
dispensable. The power of the Federal
Government must be put forth for that nur
pose as fully end with as much energy and
promptness as we carry on tbe conflict by
land. Tbe commerce of the world with tbe
States' which form the Union must be con
centrated on tbe ports ef the loyal States.
The advantages of a strict blockade of the
region occupied by the rebels are therefore
these :
It will weaken, dispirit and divide the
It will shut up within their ports the sea-
robbers wbo are preparing to pounce upon
our commerce, and close these ports against
foreigners who may accept commissions of
piracy from tbe rebel Government.
It w ill vindicate our revenue laws, ensure
the collection of duties, and replenish our
it will cause tne commerce of other na
tions to converge upon the ports of the loval
States, and increase their prosperity, since
through them the commerce even in the
products of the South must bo solely carried
The Recognition by England of the Southern
This question is discussed in the Manches
ter Guardian of April 6:
In England we have always recognized de
facto Governments, and if the slaveholders
ot tbe umiea ctates nan aeposed the f resi
dent and had set up an Emperor or an over
seer in his stead, tbe case would be a very
simple one. We should enter into friendly
relations with that Emperor or overseer in
continently. It is only a few ytarsfgo
since we received into exile the king of tue
Fretcb, and accredited an Embassador to
the Provisional Government. But, sup
posing M. M. Gamier, Pages, Lamartiue,
Ledru Rollin, it Cie. had ruled in Paris, and
all the country south of the Loire had held
to Louis Philippe as King what should we
have doue then ? Would our statesmen have
rtceivtd Embassadors from both Govern
ments, or would they have Said: "France is
entirely in the European system. If she
thinks fit to make herself into two nations
ell and good, but we can not recognize ona
fraction without tbe consent of the other,
or the sanction of a Congress to which either
must be a party," .
Tbe difficulty thus suggested is less in the
case of the United StaUs, but it is by no
means a ngnt one. if ins oouin not a rtgnt
to secede from tht North upon the plea alreadv
set up, then terry Stab in the new Qonjtdtraea
has in turn anyM to uteri ut tnatptnaence,
end every county and town and household
nay, to carry tbe principle to its extreme,
every individual may say, "I conformed to
certain laws for say protection and advantage;
I ao not tnma was, aa bow aammiaterea,
tbev conduce to those purposes : thereto ra 1
will have nothing further to do with them.
I will be sovereign State, and Queen Vic
toria shall receive my Embassador in the 4i
plomatie circle." j 'bis, wa thina. would ba
Asking too much.. - ,; v. r. r
We imagine that we should best serve the
interests ot otrr. transatlantic friends by de
timing to mm tain tht knottf question mvk ti
in tht recognition of em i)niassador of Mr.
Jefferson Davit, until he and Mr. Lincoln
"nave tried at least to come to a conclusion
upon it, . Tbey are tbe principals in tbe die.
pute, and, although wa should ba glad to act
as aibitrator between them, it hardly be
comes us to assume the part of judge. .
' Gbbat ExciTsmxT ttj Savabsah, Gbob
siA. A gentlemen of New York,- who re
turned on Saturday from a short visit to
Savannah, informs ns that the excitement
there is most intense, and reaches every class
of the community . Ladies, he says, are en
need nlebt and dav in makintr eartridtras.
clothing, Ac, for the army, and' soliciting
subscriptions of money, Ac. ' The negroes,
too, are not behind in enthasiasm, and being
Impressed with -belief that our Government
seeks their destruction, wurk with a will.
In short, the whole city is intensely excited
aud patriotic to the new Government, and
men, women and children of all grades aud
colors, talk and act in regard to nothing else.
Confederacy. The Nature of Martial Law and the Military
f 'The New York JQteninf Ptlt observes :
The present crisis is new to this genera
tion of Americans. -None of us have aver
known tbe dreadful presence of civil war.
Onr grandfathers could relate the stirring
tales of the Revolution, but we could not '
realize them, even whllf we gazed on the
bent forms of the veterans who had passed
through the long struggle. They knew,
those gray beaded men, what war meant,
what the duties of a eitiaen were when his
country celled, bim to the field, and they
could tell of the uses and the terrors of
martial aw. For us, however, all innocent
ot tbat painful knowledgeTit will be interest
ing to learn the precise (nature of the iron
rule which is now, or soon will be, extended
over the cities of Baltimore and Washington.
We trust that no hostile invasion, we know
that no treason at home.-will make it neces
sary to call out such extraordinary powers
in this ci'y. , . .
. It is well known that the .rmy of every
nation ia governed by a code of laws and
customs peculiar to itself, which is adminis
tered by . military courts unknown to the.
common law, and called courts martial.
This code devolves great powers upon the
commanding general. It punishes severely
Bets of insubordination which eeem trifling
to a civilian, but which would be fatal to
the order of an army. It subjects the soldier
to peremptory restrictions upon his mo
tions, bis use of time, bit social intercourse.
It summarily arrests and punishes without
jury any one who foments disorder or mu
tiny, or who in any way interferes with the
functions of the military in their great duty
of pteserving the public from foreign or do
rcestie foes. .
When a town or district is convulsed by
faction or beleaguered by an enemy, it la
evident tbat the ordinary process of law is
apes too slow lor tbe detection and punish
ment of spies or traitors. . So tbe ordinary
process tit enlistment and hired labor is im
measurably too weak for. the urgent neces
sity of instaotand organized defense,. And
again, tbe control of the civil and municipal
lestiurcta can not be left with safety to the
bands which wield it in ordinary and peace
ful times. In such emergencies, hesitation
is fatal ; delay or division of responsibility is
rainow. r, .
The resources to whirliatern necessity at
Such times directs us is the assumption of
supreme power by tbe military commander
who is entrusted with tbe public defease.
It becomes his duty to put tbe whole town
or district, with nil fis Inhabitants, under
tbe siime rules which govern his forces, so
far ss applicable. This ria called proclaim'
ing martial law. By such.a proclamation the
inhabitants are Subjected to tbe restrictions
which govern soldiers in presence of an
enemy. Tbe town is turned into a camp.
Its men become eoldiers. Intercourse with
the enemy is not only prohibited, but pun
ishable by court-martiftU 'Suspected persons
get no benefit from astute counsel and stub
born jurors, but are dealt with by the stern
rnles of military law. Spies are caught and
speedily shot. Tbe able-bodied males are all
Biibject to military duty, apd refusal to serve
brings with it military penalties. All the
resources, whether of physical strength, or
ot public property and ciedit, are at once
brought under one experienced hand, and
wieldtd in a mass for tbe common defense
and safety. ' Faction under such a rule be
comes weak, and treason is disarmed. Mar
tial law has Its inconveniences along with
its protect fori for honest men and good citi
zens. But Its terrors are all leveled at the
spy, the traitor and the armed enemy.
Tbe proclamation of martial law is the re
sult ot supreme necessity. It is unknown
to our Constitution and laws, and the creneral
proclaims it at his own risk, and maybe held
responsible as well to individuals as to the
Government.,. But "talus populi tuprema
ta.". The event in such cases aud tbe inten
tion Justify the sneans. - -:
In 1814, when the British forces were on
their way to New Orleans, tbe city was in
consternation and without adequate defense.
The legislature was slow and uncertain ; tbo
city anihoritiea paralyzed; rumors of trea
son . and sympathy with the enemy ran
through the street; vessels and sailors
alounded, but could not be procured for de
fense, and the laborers were not sufficient
General Jackson, in this extremity, pro
claimed martial law, and history Bhows tbat
tbe result was at once wholly beneficial.
Confidence returned, panic subsided, the
people found every means directed to the
general good, and while the danger lasted
no voice was raised against tbe measure
unless it were the secret curses of those who
snff.ied justly by it. In order to give some
idea of the rules imposed on citizens, we may
state tbat all persons entering the city were
compelled to report themselves to. the mili
tary authorities; no person or vessel could
leave without a pass; the street lamps were
put out at nine o'clock, when all persons
found in tbe streets without the countersign
were arrested for examination: and there
were other regulations, which may vary ac
cording to the place and the exigency.
n one we may property ' entertain a dis
trust of militarv rule, and are justified in
seeking in all ordinary times to keep it sub
ject to the civil power, we must not forget
tbat tDe military torceot tbu country is com
posed of our own citizens, wbo have as jealous
a regard for our free institutions as any of
ns wbo do not happen to be in the ranks.
In yielding our cherished laws to the de
mands of the public safety, we do not yield
them to a standing army, hostile to the peo
ple, and which supports some arbitrary Gov
trnmest. Wa only render them into the
bands of fellow citizens who have helped to
make them, and have left the fireside for our
defense; and we may be sure tbat from such
hands, though martial law should become
for a time the need of tbe hour, we shall re
ceive back those laws and liberties untar
nished and unweakened, but all the brighter
fiom their temporary eclipse. ,
Our War with South—Its Proportions
and Effects.
The New York Herald remarks: 7 .
To bring the conflict in which we have
entered to a speedy termination, it will hare
to be carried on on a scale to which history
offers bo parallel. Tbe greatest military
effort ever made was that by France when
sue sent uu.wu men to invade Kussia,
keeping at the same time armies amouutiog
to a similar aggregate in Spain, Italy and
Germany. Here there will be brought into
the held, it the struggle should continue for
any time, a larger number of armed and
disciplined men than any other nation has
ever been able to torn out. The entire
enrolled militia of tba Sta'ei and TerritorUi
is, as wesbowedtae otherdav.over &SO0.00O.
Of these, it Is probable that more than a third
will tie called into active service oa boia
aides, and thus will be offered the spectacle
ot tbe greatest war, considered in relation te
the umbers engaged in it, that has been
waged either ia aaeient or modern timer. - .
It destined to be saver and terrible in the
present Buffering that it Will entail, its after
results will bring compensation for its evil.
The- political atmosphere bad beeomo so
taipted andj corrupted among a that it
required some potent shock of this kind to
clear it of its tba) Infiaenoes. A Even ra a
social point of view, the condition, of ihe
country was rapidly deceaeralios; ' iato a
stale of deawraliaaiaunlliai eel led Bar same
chSBteniug visitation. Tbe aiiafortaoes that
have crowded upon ua the greatest that
nave ever oeiauen a nation wui leave ua a
better and a wiser people. The polilioians
and demagogues who have brought ua to
this evil pass, can never a?ain exercise
Blueing us the influence that thev once en
joyed. They will be compelled to give place
to niea of patriotic impulses, of houest pun
pose end of respectable taleuta and position.
mere win prooauiy De less attention oe.
voted to the pursuit of the almighty dollar,
but more to education, to moral culture anq
to those Intellectual arts which shed an ele
vatisg and refiaieg Influence upoa society
a 1 .i , a i ,uii , i, .
lean telegrapher by tbe name of Hngsfquero
Hughes f) has been exhibiting a telegraphic
printing machine at Lyons, by which ba
coaimunicaieoi - a. copy n nte aiepatcB o
Paris, at the-same time" duplicating it a(
Lyons. - He proposes to double the dispatch
' of operation! and ieesea tha price of so a-"
Highly Important News.
The War Feeling in the New England States—
General Beauregard Recommends the Removal
of Women and Children from Washington
by Saturday—The New York
Zouaves Take a Solemn Oath to Support
the Flag and March through Baltimore—
Excitement in the Southern Provision
Market—The Kentucky Legislature to be
Immediately Convened—Arrival of Troops
at Washington—The Secessionists Capture
7,000 Arms at Fayetteville (N. C.) Arsenal.
' PitovtDBi.cn, R. L, April ii The second
division of the Rhode Island regiment, un
der command of Colonel Pittman, sailed for
New York this aflarnoooi They numbered
about M O men, and carry the Hag which the
Rhcdelsland regiment bore through the bat
tles of tbe Revolution. .
: Havbb db-Gbaob, April 44 The pagsen
ctr train from, tbe Camden station, which
left for Washington on tha 21st, when near
ing tbeRelBy House, were informedjthat a
train from Washington had been taken pos
session of near Annapolis Junction, and had
been impressed into the Government ser
vice. It was supposed for the purpose of
carrying the troops to Washington.
For the election In Baltimore there had
been no otber ticket but Southern Rights
nominated. . . .
It was thought that the navigation of the
Chesapeake and Ohio Canal would be stop
ped, on account of tbe apprehension tbat the
cargoes would be seized.
Auucsta, Mb., April 24. The Legisla
ture will adjonrn to morrow, after passing
en act to raise ten regiments of volunteers,
and appropriating $1,000,000. An act was
passed to provide for a coast guard, aud ap
propriating $300,000. Alto aa act making
tbe entire militia of tha Stat available by
diaft. '
Also, a resolution authorizing a loan of
$1,300,000, and an act authorizing the em
ployment of females as nurses in the army.
Six thousand men will have bees enlisted
by Saturday. The free use of railroads and
steamboats are being offered for tbe convey
ance of troops, and cities and towns are 1
voting money by thousands of dollars to
equip soldiers, and make, provisions for their
Priladilfria, April 25. Beauregard was
in Richmond yesterday: He sent a note to'
Lincoln recommending the - removal of
women and children from Washington be
fore Saturday.
Tbe Commissary Department is now fully
prepared to issue 30,000 cooked rations
daily. . . . .
New York, April 25. Wilson's regiment
of Zouave's took a solemn oath to Buppnrt
tbe flag and march through Baltimore.
The steamer Empire City, from Texas, ar
rived here this morning.
Lodibvills, Kt., April 25. The pork
market is excited. A leading merchant
complains tbat be can not get provisions
from Cincinnati nor telegraphic dispatches
through explaining the reasons.
The Nashville papers contain the speech
of John Bell, yesterday, advocating a strong
military league of all the Southern States
against a common invading foe.
Governor Magoffin, to morrow, will Issue
a proclamation calling the Legislature to
gether on the 6th of May. 7
Nw Orleans, April 25. The ' Davis
Guards, of Louisville, arrived here this
morning, and were enthusiastically received.
Ten companies of citizen soldiers have
volunteered to go to Virginia.
Kxw York. April 25. Colt'a and Kharn'a
atrnories are both working niizht end dar for
Connecticut, the Generat Government, Ohio,
and other Northern States. Not an arm is
sold to any one without tbe fullest assurance
that tbey are tor the loyal States.
It would be impossible to arm the regi
men tB now forming without sending to Eu
rope, were it not tor tbeae armories. Tbey
are turning out some 400 arms per day.
Nsw York. April 25. The Associated
Press have reliable information, iust re
ceived, that tbe New York Sixth, Seventh,
Twelfth, and Seventy-first Regiments have
lately arrivea at aaniagton, and are now
quutieiea at tue navy-yara in that city.
General Wool has received information
tbat two privateer steamers were fitted out
at ; Norfolk before Virginia seceded. One
bas single rifled guns, and the other four
large guns.
Colonel Slav has tendered his services tn
Governor Morgan.
Colonel blevena a milfieaair of Jaraav
bos signified his intention to equip a regi
ment tor service.
Leslie Combs has telegraphed from Frank.
fort. Ky , saying that Crittenden is absent,
blu kBaiug u ut can get arms ana money tor
Btlf-defense in the Union. General Wool
sent the dispatch to the President.
It is stated that 7,000 stand of arms were
captured by tbe Secessionist, ia taking Fay
etteville (N. C.) Arsenal. The AdjutaaU
General of North Carolina calls fur 30,000
i be gun-boat focahontat arrived at Wash.
ington on Monday night, with 1.0 marines
and 250 soldiers. . .
Among recent resigni t'onsare Commander
Mclilair, of the navy ; Lieutenants Bennett
and Winder, of the National Observatory:
lieutenants urooae, rowell. L,ewit and
Simmons, of the navy, and Colonel Johnson,
Quarter master General of the Army.
- Tbe Empire City arrived to-day, from
Texas, bringing 310 infantry and .77 cavalry,
under command of Major Shepard. Tbe
gun-boat Mohawk was at Havana, for sup
plies, to Bail in a day or two for Texas.
Albany, N. Y, April 25 The Governor
ill issue a proclamation calling for twentv-
one regiments of volunteers, snaking tha
lull complement au,uou.
Barbisbubo, PntNA., April 25. Two
Massachusetts men, fleeing from Thomas-
ville, N, C, arrived here this moraing, via
Carlisle. Last Monday morning, 6o0 South
Carolinians passed Thomasrilie, on their
way rortn. au along tueir route Worth,
troops were Betting in the cars, and tbey
heaid them talk freely, saying tbeir dasiioan
tion was a Southern camp, twenty. five
mile south of Washington, ou Aquia Creek.
The men left Baltimore via the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad, and coula not get out
iy oiuer way.
Tbey passed Harper's Ferry, and saw a
number of troops there. They jndge 5,000.
Pbilabblvbia, April 26. Aa arrival from
Annapolis reports that lire additional regi-
menta bad axired there, with the Sappers
and Miners, and a corps of Flying Artillery
-nil lw.hr. ri-
1 Nsw Yobk, April 25. The steamer Kill
VankulL chartered by the Government, ha
fall cargo ot provision, fifty ho rasa, rail-road-spikes,
crowbars, fcc, for repairing rail
roads: The schooner Commerce, from York River.
brought the crews of (everaj small craft
seized by the Rebel. , '' ,' . '.
. -i. .i.i-. . j . '
I , . . T- : , c K '
St. BTLibO Rouoa raoM South Cabollba.
A Isdy, says Tuesday',' Philadelphia -quirary
wbo arglveA hk thia eity yesterday
morning trqm Charleatoe, which -city sk
left on Thursday, It tea that lb uost torri
bla condition of aSairs existed in that city
when eh left there. About 100 left for the
Noith in th same train with herself, and
tb inhabitant war preparing to leave as
rapidly ss possible. An insurrection had
broken out among the negroes upon the
vaiious plantations in the interior, aud they
w- re burning the bouse and somuiUting
mil.. rlnrip.rLli..n. Kit K..i.lu .1..., !....
BuileS from Charleston, and her husband Is
absent from- bosa in th Seoeaaiea array.
Ba is th owner of a cotton pUataiioa and
sortie 200 slaves. Her lather. Is a Captain ia
th United States army, and Is for the
Union. 01 iJ - , o. n. .
' i - '.''ii ji a it
a- . n
iiuiiai w vbb ITAian . 1 BJawrnHan-
The Oardinal of Naples baa denounced B
priest, for having preached- against tb tem
poral power ef tbe Pope and ia favor of Vie
lot EnwiarMmL ' Ii forbad Uaaeini, th
director ot th epera, to giv th Hiabat Meter
.rot) a cbaritabl banent, oa th groaad ot
profanation. It was perfotuied oeverUielets.
AD VETwT I si; 1 n Nib
swEiimiT the nrj.ev.-Ti uraj1 "
l, aot merilm tvp KM t waM i
a J, t lMM,rtton.HM.a
laaartloMU-M. i il
it aa.
l i mm tm
hi ad varMoaa
at the fMWwM
1 r.i ! I,
T,e tai Mr. laifai
v i 'o.
Sewing r.Iacliinc j
'A A
1 1
TIT Wfj wwt, It t WJtJ'oV rWM
lHQ-MACjllli WW PAN f, h.Tlag aa.Zl
at. Hinr rail, as law with i n i ...., .
In.Mnging toana?e
jni-ia, propOM MM pMWW h! h. honof .A
w-.vrm'T, ana nare aoooraia.ip Kanooauk
IT. an. h . nndl. I
hlCKS ef their ft.wtna.ma tifn
KADUOaU la,.
".lar Famllr hwtn marhln. la tb. rvmntrv, a V
Pb-:ni S 1,000 a In th.tr Krta,
making ON J TlXNOBkO NAUlilSKg p-T
lli.y are pi with atwh .itra.irllnar tf
Hie. and eiforienn. to gnaranto. to th. nnt
eritir. aatitfactlo. All out AtaoklB ar. mi
aeoauy wall, aad ar ,
navin. nui. . ... .
WABBAimtD tHbib;yabb
I -
Th. dlffaranoa la prloa Mn tarMm Hm,mm a?
91 ,30B Sf enhtnaa aold tn lane, being doakto Bat
eel, of ear ohr eovrany la th. (intoa.
Awarded tha First Premium la Ue . ,
' O. B. "AIS0 ASM, MM AHD lAM, , . .
fL Jt tht. Cincinnati Mer-Baalo IaaHtakp a
roOf HDWICWtlVB TBAU8 wa hare tAia Aw
tint Prwaluai etep UU ooaapaMtoa a. la om
' "It noes Jhattl., makxa tha lork-rMteh ellre '
both .idea ot th. gocia, leaving no chain or rkbS
on the ahder.eld. of th. eeem; and nae. bat haA.
a. tauih thread ae ta. okahe-atltok anhtas.
Jr. T .u" rr Circular, nontalnina prkaai
tMUiaoBiais,.. ;,... r
WW. BURINEB Ik CO.. Areata,
mt Waat Foarth-Bt-e .
pikb-s oriBA-HOtrsa, ' ' '
W1LL.1AMM , A; OltVIB.
Ilannfactureraof tb Oelsbrated Doubts. thread "
KO0M forth. Went In tb. new OomoierotaA
Bulldln.. NO III. nm.cT .v
on-th, Cincinnati. . , .
Tbeae ttachlna. ttava ae rival. They oomhtna
chaepnew and exoelleao. with, .Impiioltr, durahtk.
Itr and noleelaeaneee or action. Ia - H -.rru . .
.Broached by any otnerra. . -: . ,
i ncy oem nstrate trat aa good machinal cam
made for (st aa hava berMrtw hena kl fhTBTa.
Our mechlnea range from $u to Ah7. aonordl.a tm
Mle and flniehi yet, for all th. aeea of a F.illr
B"int-a achin., our Its atria I. Jnat aa good aiia
reliable a. tha more evpanafre onea. and batE-.-m
aot be made by any body. ,
F ri' ! i and dealer, ar. requested to oat end teat
ear maohlnea, which are warranlod aud kept ha
repair fur one ye.r free of oharge. Term, cash
Areata wealed throughout the Weet and South."
l Pi)i6-.m WILXIAHB A ORVlst
Haw and Improved lrfck-et1fcu tibuttie
81W1NI1 MA0111NB
- AI?NT8'.f'!.r rmly nd Tai..r' nee.
1 heae Machine, will do more and h-tter work than
any other in the market Bring your work and ire
them and bp ooavinoed It ft a fact, ..ante wanted.
B. T. O.BRISON, Agent,
kB'l em IwWWeet fifth .treat.
Sewing-Machines I
f piRTTAI D FOR " T K 1 1 fl T TJ, '
n-l ureetl, no.utv. aimelicity and adaa'atlm I
etery kind of family aewing The only machine la
tb-wrid thai make a elite h. alike on kotk .idea,
withnnt eluttle. pad. circular needle or looper Al
though great improveanoata bar been made oat
theM celebrated roachinea, thev are now aold t
And ar warranted for three yoarw.' Benimara,
tumti.g all widtba of hra. are given with each
mtvbtna The rulna Manufacturing Company'
a.w Family and Meaumnturlag Shuttle MM.Iaaa
upon a new princiolo-prioe. for Family Hachioa.
with .cover, J0; heavier Machlaes for nloth
leather, frcm fjn in $100. Sall.f(lon guaranteed
SO all tall and aa. b-fore purabaaing efaawuwra.
Riiraooa-IJo. S3 Watt Fourth .l , Oinmonati. '
00. ; apse
Corner of Fourth and Tl n r i mtrn i
' How Is tt Stager's Bewtat-BucMB. are antrwnv
aity Beta ror maaoraonirtBC aura anal Th pA
reason why, at: Bacauaa they am batter, more tlu
ble, more reliable, capable af d.lng a much grew
variety of work, and earning mora money thsm any
otkar StaoatB.
The public ar raapaetrolly Invited to eall an ap.
amln Blnger'a new Tnuavarae-atiutl. "-hlna, lag
family tue
This Machine Is highly ornamented, oejw m ism ,
ate, and ts th vary beat and cheapaat Hacking kg
th market. JAMBS 8KABD0BT,
Wetrtern Agaat for Blngar1. Bew1ng-
and la, without doubt, the beat bakiogT Baal
durable, and moat aconomlcal Ooal Oookinainwa
oOered In this market. Maaufaaturad by
Comer of Main and Seooad-asa,
T. MBBRTIiTj, Oorner Bom and Bifta-amLt
BBDWAT A BUBTON, Mo. 17 rtfth-at,
l a, aiitia, do. ga nnm-at,..tt l -t
PETBB MABTIH. No. 14 flftk at.! , ,
B. W. VOX BCHRBW, Ma. 05T Baoa-at.1
J. BAIIftlWOBTB, Kewport, Kr.t '
OALVBBT A BICB, Oovtwgton, By. fetS-aai
XtTo. 103 K. TH IHX-STl?ltKrHr
Ilarlford City Coals
-' awUPiea at tn fcrwat paarka rataa, '
aollotted and promptly czaeutaA. -
W. .
nuiiUEul. mtarp.
I - BMORK-fXN8irMINO '' '- - :
I i' . Fttiati smolv, lsasy t k! iia I.iw
Jat-tt . ' . W. COB, FIFTH AVB CUB. .
; Ii,,. s -or ABv graav Baam ud B'ti em
' 6n t TiitstsuBia uutsp v m
I -jy ,ra"-i MA. U JSoto-vlhi .t
Sen Ke tat Wt Mjth-at.. k4. Vt and' Bam
a. aaaBBB.Ba m, aj. bbwbbwas. i B.P.
gkuaOManHa. . tjumanakt.
Camargo lTanufkcturlri; Oa.,'
ar wbbt ror btu-bt 0i thsiu ati. .- -,
-:, I BaaatwaMDwalenth f, j , j
Wail Paaars, mtU WUiv-haviAl
Or "tHtcm yfm this abotw aooow
kna tMan manaAturt .am lv A.. 11. 1. -
Our atylea aie ail n.w, aciprtoo. much H.g
tba vwt Wear onawwa tka .Itr. ;
Jut rialvoa : 1.41 I' t. ... li-.....?
.J Ac
paue 6 can V Oluiwa Onaiup-oi.1
I. CUauipagnirt k caM Oatttliu 'i,.i,r.--:
caj.. U..Wao CWcwt tviukM. "ip-- fit
Modoo tAaiwt tNwiiiMa J.u.,mi'.'; .i --
tatwba. v.ry l..,lc; bu i'tt, c', .l-1 !..- i".
Foreala, vh-U..l. an vm-iI. tr ...1.JI AiaI '.'
Blaplobal Tbialr Buiulng. b.om.'. .i. pia
TBAS--3 pA.f Hlfr-
1 m 9tXUki Ok t tf mix IHJ k.
lOlll.nf HTax.u 7
I aaX'U I tJ , OU OO. UU.IJfJOB UM U , VAI llu.
At tt ktoM ttiiix .,-1
tion. In Bt -r. -i.d tut aavM. AAivtj, i. Cui.1 kiU

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