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1 15 DAILY TJU:S&
CENHY ltKKll Ac CO, orriiA i' o tHa MiMAJMM . IW A Y 1) [...] of the Laboring Classes—Panic— [...] pension of Debra—What Should be Done. hers tbotold sora . i rTrctoal mttmi drvlscd lmmMiatol ta ?ir)s plojmenl tor Uie laboring popo n of Oiscinnatl. 4 nt 1 is nlnsa of Abe oltvffom la .'on from wllbont, ther i so daty ds eirg npoa oor eiUien taatcsa oompar i ibis In Important) Bad urgent?, , r hr people, bow reduced to arant, malt either lap ported by capital directly aa rtrs, or iodlWrltf it panptrs, Thera no other imaginable alternative. At ten these two mode, the former infinitely preferable, not ooly opon (ideralioDl of bnmaaity, bat' upon a those of economy. A starvlnf popa on coon become a turbulent one. Uoa vt that they are the creator of the tltb, they look npoa that withdrawal of ital from the channel of trade which is pt toorcur during time of disturbance, as act ot Injustice to themselves, and Imbibe ingi of disregard for those law which n designed to protect the capitalist at r xptnee. Tbey learn to think that 80 y if, in it econominal aspect, partner p, and that it i unjust for one partner to ie oa the approach or under the appre tion of titrable, and lesve the other an tccttd to bear the misfortunes which it ail. hca this feeling, under the pressure of nt, becomes extreme, allegiance to law rs wy before it. Men resolve that rob y is better than starvation, and irregular if s are made upon the place were pro '.(13 are deposited. This is worse than ation : it demoralizes ; and its effects are 'spi y in erery respect. ;be laboring population those who have i means are departing from the city, ia Lope of employment elsewhere. This ves the needy oa our bands, and destitu n among them is already assuming a -niidb!e appearance. It ill not answer to look upon the present iecf things as of a single day. We do it know bow long it is to endure; and the jet of wisdom is to prepare to conform to 5 ( lipeccics. The question h, Shall these Tple continue to be industrious producer I (bat which will ultimately be valuable? I Ebail tbey be supported in involuntary irtMStns public henefiriariee, with danger f tbe contingent disorders to which we we alluded? Capital is timid, and labor is improvident hiy get along well enough together in ii.es of general prosperity and peace; bat Len extreme reverses come, capital must 4 id of its conservative maxim), and for it sake of the future, recognize that piru srtblp with labor of which it is, at other ticds, so ready to take the advantar. nd however costly this may appear to bs, -. is alaajs least expensive to meet the exU ji cy dhectly. j This is, in its elements, a self sustaining on inanity : it would b a shame if, through ne ma!-arrangement of these elements, it hcu'd fail to be so in fact. Unlike tbe 'outb, the North, Ohio has within herself til that h necessary fur the maintenance of r population to keep them at work, and jive to labor its appropriate reward. Had here never been a South, Ohio would have tad tbe same capacity to support a popuia ion that she has at present ; though the ar aegement by which it was accomplished ifcu'd have been diflereat. I la tbe Booth, the poor ar becoming law- 'fs through destitution. Society is dis opttd, ltd neither persons nor property art afe. T. b- w-t. ami v re is to incur he cbarga of Abolitionism, with all it dire ft.1 consequences to life and estate. Thou lands are fleeing from a condition of things K intolerable, and every emigration adds to 'ie danger of those who remain. We have .be element of a similar reign of terror heir ; but we bave also the means to avoid t; and we shall be wise if we so employ be m as to prevent its arrival. . We of tbe North are under the influence of war panic, from which it is desirable to recover. Capital always falls into a paaic at the approach of public disturbance, and ours is io much the more intense, from the fact that we are unused to such conditions. Capital, under the influence of panic, con verts itself into cash, and retire to a place pf safety, leaving labor to take care of itself; sod both become sufferers in consequence the one andergoing rapid diminution and the other Buffering from destitution of the Bread of subsistence. J Tbeie is need of retrenchment and con traction, but not to tbe extent U which it is carried. War does not now devastate whole countries. Modern war usually confine itself to districts of comparatively moderate extent, leaving wide region untouched by its operations, which should, as far as possi ble, keep their business within the accus tomed channels. It should be a work of adaptation, not of destruction, otherwise we lecoiid war in its ravage;, and add unneces sarily to the injury which it inflict. J Cixcinnati is not an useless excressence upon tbe earth. It industry has hitherto beta devoted to the production of thing necessary to mankind. The necessity for tbeee things will remain. The demand may be inteimitted, but there is no danger that it is annihilated. The present obstruction will only be productive of future more ex tentive and importunate requirements. Se ceffion, a divisioa of the Union, will not hange the relation between Cincinnati and its latural customers a particle. They will come to her market to buy and sell, as heretofore; and it is no act of imprudence cn ber part to prepare for them. Sectional bav little or so influence on the 1aws of trade, over which the "almighty dollar" reigns in undisturbed supremacy. There Is a demand to look oar economical coaditioa squarely in the face, and to con form as toon as possible to its imperative re quirement. A large amount of what was taken for wealth has been annihilated Let es bring oar operations to the measure of -hat which remains. Capital mast come forth from it lurking-place to aid enter prise, that labor may find employment and subsisted. - . , Debt mast be suspended, and that with out being Incraaaed by huge accumulation of ttsnry. The moneys of the present must, lor the sale of tb future, be employed to keep the economical machine ia motion. It will sot do to strangle the present, and en cumber the future, for tbe benefit of the put. 8ome of the creditor class may complain ot this, and talk of the acredaes of coa tradi, and the obligation that men are under tO MiforBl their brnmlaA. at vKaUymp fta lifics of their interests. Tbia may b law, but It J aot right ; and It aaivsreal obsasv juc would bs a unhappy to the creditor ulasj, a a whole a U any other. - Tba aotditioa of thing aadet which k is mads, 1 a part of ths law of every eon. tract. KvsnU that no sagacity could have tortacta, aad ao prudence guarded against "ika act of God or of a public asmy - onoiat men from the. letter of their agree ments, and neither dishonor or discredit h(,o!d attach to tbelr Involuntarily delin qm nciea. The prices of labor must eorae down to s point to enable tbe employer to entertain a reasonable anuranc of profit upon its era ploynent. To this end, trades-nnions and all tbe contrivance to give an arbitrary and ailificial value to labor most give way. The eaniloyer and tbe employ raut ceae to regard each other as rivals, and leach them f alvea to recognize the fact that they have a corr.n on interest, and are involved ia a com Bon destiny. In this way businesj will toon adapt Itself to th asw condition. The economical machine may aot, at first, move as rapidly a it did before, bat it will pro grtss smoothly and safely along; and when better times arrive, and peace is restorl thei will) in th accelerated movement, bs evolved ths means to make good all that has been missed daring the period of dis turbance. . . . . .' , Thus far, we are more scared than hurt. In fact, In the fright is comprised the greater shail of the misfortune. Apprehensions not without grounds of an invasion of the city, bave bad their share in producing the present condition. The first stages of a pe' cuniary presture are always severe, because every business man, hoping that the dis turbance in the money market is bnt tempo rary, is always endeavoring to save his credit by meeting to the full his obligations. It is a state of anarchy. We have gone partially past this stage. The non payment of obliga tions to the letter, is no longer a reflection upon men's honor or their capacity. Panic should cease, and the process of reconstruc tion npoa tbe new basis should begin. The energy io here, the material is here, and the labor; and tbe market will, in due time, be here also. There is no ground for despair; there is limply a demand for vigor, for economy, for hopefulness and renewed resolution. Major-General George B. McClellan. as we no been tbe case with many others, bave had some cari osity in respect to tbe history and character ot the gentleman who has recently been ap pointed by tbe Governor to the responsible position of Commander-ia Chief of the Army of Ohio. We have not had the means to collect many particulars upon this bead ; but such as we have will be found embodied in the following sentences. Mr. McClellan received his military edu cation at the Academy at West Point, and graduated, with a high standing for scholar ship, in June, 1840, at which time he was promoted to the position of Second Lieuten ant in the corps of Engineers. Ia April, 1847, be was promoted to an acting lieuten ancy in tbe same corps. In August of the same year he was made Brevet First Lieu t nant in consideration of his gallant conduct in the battles of Conteras and Cherubasco; and in September following, for his behavior at tbe battle of Molinos del Rey, was tend ered a Brevet Captaincy, which he declined; but coon after accepted a similar promotion, offered on account of his conduct at the bat tle of Chepultepec. He was commandant of Sappers, Miners and Pioneers during May and June, 1848, and afterward in the corps of Engineers. In 1855 he received the ap pointment of Captain in the first cavalry regiment, which command he resigned in 1858. During the years 1855 and 185C he was in the Crimea, a Commissioner ap pointed with Major Delafield, of the En gineers, and Major Mordecai, of the Ord nance Department, to observe the modes of making war by the different nations in vblvtd in tnat dispute; ana nis report, a quarto volume of 350 page, published in 1851, bears abundant testimony of his abil ity, ir.dus.try and knowledge of his pro. fission. Since 1848, apparently indisposed to tbe idleness of a soldier's life upon the peace establishment, he has been in the civil service. atiuaed to, General Mc Clellan bas mode another contribution to the literature of biB profession, in the form of a translation from the French of a treatise upon bayonet exercise, which, at the recommendation of General Scott, was printed for distribution in tho Army, and made a part of the syBtem of instruction. At West Point, General McClellan was the clast.mate of Beauregard, now Com-rnander-in Chief of the armies of the Con federacy, and was esteemed fully equal to that individual in all that goes to make np tbe character of a soldier. Fully learned in tbe theory and practice of the military pro fession, with as much experience in active service as the country has afforded line he bas been upon the stage, and with excellent opportunities to observe war as it is carried on by the great military powers of the world of the advantages of which he ap pear to bave availed himself to the fullest extent with an iron frame, extraordinary physical activity, and great executive ability, be seems well adapted to fill, with credit to himself, and to the advantage of the country, tbe important place to which he has been chosen ; and we can not but congratulate the people upon their success in securing for the bead of our army so able an officer. Escape or a Yax'kki Scboohib raou ths Yihgima IUbslb The Destruction at the OoroorU Va. ) A 'am- Yard. The u-hminnr fl. N. Farnkam, Captain Lovell, arrived at Bos ton on Sunday morning from Wilmington, N. C, via Norfolk, where she put ia in dis tress, having sprung a leak at sea. Tbe cargo was discharged and tbe vessel repaired, and after having commenced reloading and taken on board 550 barrels naval stores and forty bales cotton, she was siezed by a party of rebels at Norfolk, wbo acted under orders of a Captain Forest, of the "Virginia Navy." She was hauled into the channel and imme diate preparations made to scuttle her. Ten auger-holes were bored through her bottom, and the commenced sinking, but soon after, when the water had risen only three feet in her hold, instruction came off from shore to discontinue the work of destruction, as word was giiea that the rebels had already vessel enough to obstruct the channel. Tbe boles were accordinalr nluirired. and the captain took his boat back to the wharf, and got ready to leave port a sxia a possi ble. Captain Lovell was under arrest three hour at Norfolk, and during hi stay there was constantly attended by an armed guard. Captain Lovell atatea that the schooner Sparkling Sea, of Dennis, Mass., and the Arizona, of Nswburyport, were both taken br the rebels and sunk in the channel: also two other schooner and three light boats, names unknown. In regard to the men-of-war destroyed at ths Gosport Navy-yard by tbe Federal au thorities, Captain Lovell was informed) that tba sloop-ot-war Oenaantown is the aaly vessel that can be raised and rendered fit for service, lie represents tbs trigat Mtmmae as destroyed beyond all bono of restoration. A Timisbsb Jousmal Alabkbb ajip Wauk. The Memphi (Tenn.) SulUtm declare t There i ao escape. The war most com a demoaiae war or extermination, vat friends we silenced. Tbe scam of Northern cities, tba idlers whom the election of Lin coln ba east apon charity for bread, the seething, bissisg, boiling cauldron of pant up Abolitionism bas ourat upon tne country, and tbs ttouthorn people must cease to exist. To arms I to arms I is tbw (login or th South. Let it be repeated in every village and sity and bamlet in this land of ours. wnos people, Dora in a soaoy cuinn, reared to freedom, heaven- endowed with the right of revolution, will die to a man, defending or honor, our kindred, oas right and our fireside. Hosob to tbb Bsav. J. R. Robiuson, Boston, ba placed in tbs band of Governor Boutwell. ons of Colt's navy revolvers, sil ver-mounted, to bs forwarded to Berfreaut Dexter Sawtell, who so brsvely defended the colors of tbe Massachusetts Sixth Regiment, at Baltimore, on lb lUlb of April, ittol. LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. WAR MOVEMENTS. Another Statement of the Loss at tje Charleston War"—The Confederate Soldiers all Sworn Not to Tell the Truth— Excitement in Boston—General Scott to Change his Headquarters to Philadelphia— Two Men Hung on the Steamer Caledonia, at Annapolis, Charged with being Traitors— A Baltimore Judge's Charge to the Grand Jury—"High Art" View of Northern Creditors, by a Georgian—The Governor of that State Issues a Proclamation Advising the Repudiation all Debts till the "Close of the War"—An Immediate Attack on Washington Not Anticipated by the Authorities There—Report Condition of the Different Military Companies throughout the United States Called for at the War Department, Washington—The Union Feeling in Baltimore—The Maryland Legislature Pass Resolutions of a Conciliatory Character, and Recommend a "Peace Conference." with Jeff. Davis and Governor Letcher. Arhapolis, April 30. Thomas A. Scott, of Pennsylvania, has taken charge of tha militaiy route. Order is beginning to take tbe place of confusion. Transports leave at ! least twice a day for Perry ville. New York, May 1. Canjaia Carson, of the schooner B. B. Pitte, (Tom Charleston, states that be was at the wharf near Fort Moultrie, daring 8nmter's bombardment, and tbat on Sunday night sixty dead bodies were carried across his track to land, and Monday night forty more were carried out at a time, and sixty at another. Captain Carson and mate saw and counted the bodies, and say tbat all tbe soldiers were sworn to deny any loss of life. Baltimore, May 1. Judge Bond, of the Criminal Court, charged the Grand Jury tbis morning. lie called attention particu larly to the attack of the mob on the military on tbe 19tb of April, tbat tbe guilty might be brought to justice; beside, the loss of life, tbe violence done to property, the breaking into stores, the assuming of unlaw ful authority, the irregular and illegal arm ing of troops, and the attempt by organiz ations unknown to the law to usurp tbe lawful government, a'so deserve your at tion. Tbe Judne concludes, that the potent voice of law should be beard above tbe din of stri'e, else all security and stability is gone; there will be nothing left of our socxl fame worthy of an effort to preserve. Alter tue crowa naa leu tne uasiom bouse, a man named George Lemon, in the uniform of tbe Maryland Guards, deliberately cut down the American Aug, wbich fell into the arms of a bjstander. lie wai lmmedi clely arrested by a Deputy Sheriff, and with some difficulty saved from the wrath of ths few Union men present, and conveyed to the foiice-8tation, wnere ne awaits examination. Tho Guard, it is said, will expel the of fender. Nkw Yobk, May 1. The Poet't special correspondent says arrangements are being made for the resumption of tbe Northern mail service, bcott will soon cuaoge nis headquarters to Philadelphia. Thirty ironstina troops are to be concentrated at WasbinRton. General Bonham is reported asin command of tbe rebel troops in Virginia, Lord Lyons denies the report tbat he had solicited an armistice. A letter from a member of tbe Seventh Regiment says six Se eesionists were caught on tbe 27th, aud two we e shot on tbe morning of the 28iU. Another was to be shot the next moruiog. Several bad been arrested tor tearing up the railioad track. A private letter from Annapolis savs the brig: Caledonia bas two men hanging from her Yard arm. One for smoealioiz powder and provisions to Charleston, the other for piloting the seventh Kegiment on to unes apenke Bar, with tbe intention that tbe Bal tmiore Secessionists should capture Annap olis before tbe Seventh reached there. No fortifica'ions either side of the Potomac or Chesapeake are in tbe bands of tbe Secession ists. Tbe oeressioa nog was floating at Atex andria when the Bitnmlle left. New York, May 1. The following is ad dressed to bimeon Uraper: WAsmr-OTori, May 1. There is not a word of truth in ihe report of ao armistice. That - F. W. SEWARD. to tbe Grand Jury, after reciting; the occur- rwco of tbo 19ih of April, says : ''It ia your duty, gentlemen, under the solemn oaths you have taken, impartially to enquire into Uie occurrences, and present such persons as bore part in tbe riot. The very existence of society depends upon your faithful discharge of tbis duty. You will inquire whether there was preconcert and preparation, and by whom. You are bound to present those wbo aided in obstructing tne railroad pre vented the safe march of tbe troops and as siBted in impeding their passage. At the same time it is your duty to enquire if any ot our own citizens were, witnout justihca tion or provocation, fired upon by troops and killed. [Special Dispatch to the New York World.] of Washington, May 1 Arrangements have been made for tbe resumption of travel by rail via Baltimore and York, Penna. All Soutbern journals received to-day state that large numbers of troops are gathering, and tbe free negroes are being impressed into the service. Nearly every portion of Washington and District is connected by telegraph. Letters received to-day from Paris state tbat tbe French Government is fullr posted on American affairs, and no sympathy leit lor me uonreaerate states. Omaha, Nibbabka, May L Governor Black baa issued a proclamation, recom mending a thorough volunteer organization throughout the Territory. Be has already supplied companies with arms and equip ments, and seems determined to place Ne braska in the test possible condition of de fense. It is supposed tbat at least one Regi ment from Nebraska will be mustered into tbe service Ot the United States, for home defease. Nebraska is a Unit for the Constitution and tbe Union. It is remored that Governor Black will immediately, on the arrival his succecsor, return to Pennsylvania, hav ing been called there to assume an impor tant military command. Mllidoevillb, Ga., May 1. Gov. Brown issued a proclamation prohibiting the pay ment of all debts to Northern creditors till the end of hostilities, and directing tbe pay ment ol money into the State Treasury, to be refunded with interest at the end of the war to the depositors. Stbacvsb. N. Y, May 1. Contribution to military relief fund amounts to $13,000. Common Council has made additional appropriation of $10,000. Wheeling, May 1. A meeting of the merchants of this city was held to day to deter mine what action should bs taken ia regard to a renewal of State license, which expired yesterday. A committee was appointed to draft reso lutions, and the meeting adjourned until to morrow. The feelisg was strongly in opposition to the renewal. Some persons expressed their determina tion to close their stores, rather than pay tribute to the Southern Confederacy. WAsameroN, May 1. Contrary to often repeated rumors, it is reliably ascertained that martial law will not be proclaimed here unless there shall be a reason tor it, which- certainly does not now exist. A dispatch received, stating tbat the Con federate State troops were concentrating Virginia for aa immediate raid on Washing ton, was unfounded. Military men have no fears oa that subject. Order bave been issued to commander of regiments and independent companies, to makstbeir reports to tbe bead-quarters tbe Department at Washington, stating among other things the strength of their respective commands, character of their arms, supply of ammunition, degree proficiency in their drills, and the charac ter of tbs tarns; if tbey understand tbe drill as skirmishers; if they bar practiced at tbs target and ths range, and ths pro ficiescy thereof; if tbey know ths manual of ths bajooet exercise. They will also stats their ability to take the fiald, as camp and gariinon equipage, and organiza tion at tboir commusary, quarter, muster, and medical departments. Commanders will ba held aeooantabla for tha want good discipline. Tbs artiuies of war will b read to tbe re spectiv com mauds oa th Sabbath, at ths ittspecUoa, before going to church, and they will be governed by the legislations tor tbe army of th United States. leave of absence for three months ha been granted Colonel King, Minister Roue, to enable him to coin maud th Wis eonaia volunteers; also to Carl Scbare, Min ister to Spain, who propose to rais a oouv pany oi car airy. Nsw Yomt, May 1. Tbe schooner Yf. H. Smith, from Wilmington, brought the crew of th steamer Aorta Carolina, seised there. Tbe crew of th Uncle Ben were at II In prison. ,. ' . ' St. Lorra, May 'I. At an election yestor-) Sty, in Marion County, to fill a vacancy In tbe Legislature, Mr.1 Lipscomb (Union) was elected over Thomas 1. Anderson (Seces sionist), formerly a member of Congress, by 14G majority. t ' -, ,. G. M. li. Watighs (Secessionist) was elected in Jackson to fill a similar vacancy. NW OatBASS, May 1. Dispatches from Montgomery say nothing of general interest bas transpired to-day. Congress has been ia Secret session most of the time. Ihe first battalion ot the Third Alabama Reuimcnt left this morning for Virginia. . Two companies of dragoons are ready fof Psnsacola. Bobion, May l.-.Mesr. Adams, Minister to England, Casein M. Clay, to Russia, and Haldeman, to Sweden, left oa th steamer tiwgara to day, lor fcuropa. 1 be remains of the Maseachuactts soldiers wbo were killed at Baltimore arrived here to-day, and were received with military honors. - . . , Baltimobb. May 1. Th followinrr circu lar, to the Government at Washington, will be extensively signed by our citizens.' It aayl: "Ia our opinion, military forces or totes belonging to the Government ought to pass mrougn Baltimore without hin drance, and w will use our best efforts to prevent any obstructions." A memorial to toe Lieeislaturs ssks ths rebuilding of th bridge and the reopening of all lines of communication. Tbe Police Commissioners have removed tbe restrictions on. the exportation of bread stub's. SpBtNoriEtn,' In,., May 1. The Legisla ture to-day passed a bill to prevent the transmission oi telegragn messages In cy pher. Also, a bill for sending ten rerriment into camp for instructions so meet tbe future calls of tbe General Government. Colonel Prentiss the commanding; officer at Cairo, telegraphs to-day that 1,700 stand of arms were landed at Columbus, Ky., twentv miles from Cairo, last night and tbat Beven pieces of cannon were landed at Paducah yesterday. mere are aoont iwu troops in camp at Cairo. All is quiet there. BaLtihorr. Mav 1. Resolutions were offered in tbe Maryland Legislature, and re ferred to a select committee, declaring that if more troops are necessary for tbe defense of tbe Capital, they may bs transported over tne laiiroaosol Maryland. Keeoluuons were adopted to appoint a committee to wait on Jeff. Davis and Gov ernor Letcher, to bring about an understand ing whereby civil war may be averted. An American nag will Ds presented to the Home Guard by the ladies of Frederick. The National Typographical Union. Chicago. Mav 1. consequence of the difficulty of obtaining a full attendance from Subordinate Unions no session of the Nation al Typographical Union will be held. Mr. rraqunar, rresiaenr. nas consented to its postponement. ; River News. Louisville, May 1 The River is falling slowly, with seven feet water in the Canal. Weather clear. Slaughter of Secessionists at Charleston, S C—Three or Four Hundred Men Killed and a Large Number Wounded, at Fort Moultrie Efforts to Conceal the Truth. is of Tbe telegraph has already mentioned the slaughter at Charleston, S. C, of three or four hundred men, and Tuesday's New York Ti towns gives these particulars : A soldier wbo was drafted into the service of the rebels in Charleston, and wbo served at tbe gnns in Fort Moultrie, at tbe siege ot rort bumter, nas made to us the following statement. His reliability i vouched tor, and we bave every reason to believe that bis statement is every way wortny ot oeliet: Our informant states tbat be served under Captain Havens, and went iato Fort Moul trie tbe day after Major Anderson left fur Fcrt Sumter. He remained three or tour days after the fight. He belonged to tbe Artillery , and served at tbe guns most of the time during tbe siege. Tbe nuns of Fort Moultrie opened about halt past four in the morning, but Major Anderson did not fire a gun lor near two hours after. Wben be did open, his fire was rsuid and destructive. The balls from Sumter struck tbe port holes of Moultrie, and at nearly every discharge somebody was killed. Tneir places were supplied by others. There were in Moultrie morn than 1,000 men, and between 300 and 400 wars kept at tbe gnns constantly. Not more than that number could protect themselves in tbe casemates of sandbags, which, while tbey arloided excellent protection, were much torn up and knocked down. It was betw een nine and ten o'clock on tbe fir.tday tbat tbe ereatest loss of life occurred. The barbette guns of Fort Sumter were silenced early in the day, and the round shot from these were most destructive to Fort Moultrie, and caused the greatest loss oi mo. iney were tired with ereit ac curacy, and at time tbe scene in the tort was terrible. During the tiege between 300 and 4G0 cere killed, and a large number were wcutidtd. The killed were collected to eether in a mess, and at niebt placed boxes brought dowa from Charleston, taken away to Potter's Field and interred durinsr tbe nicht. Some of the men were horribly mangled, and other were scarcely dead wben thrown into tbe boxes. Blood flowed in streams from these receptacles. and tbe sight was horrible. The surgeon the tort sent tor oelp and otners came down from Charles to a. me wounded were .re moved to the Hospital, where such as have not since died still remain. In order tbat the truth should not known in Charleston, the soldiers were charged to say that nobody was hurt, and weia threatened with certain death if they disclosed tbe facta. There were a good many killed in tbe dwellings outside tbe tort.. Tbs Moultrie House was very much damaged. and a large number of buildings in tbe neighborhood of the fort demolished. Tbe o aiters' quarters in tbe fort were riddled, snd it is the opinion of our informant thai bad tbere been 300 men in eumter. Fort ilouUrie would bsre fct?I destroyed, and the rebels driven out or killed almost to man. He left Moultrie three days after the engagement, and went to Charleston. The people tbere would not believe tbat nobody bad been killed, and made constant inquiry for their friends, who, they were assured, were still on Sullivan's Island. Hundreds of families are yet to learn the troth, wbich is kept from them by tbe greatest vigilance. Our informant was duly discharged from tbe service, and with five others, embarked on board tbe bark Smithrmian Capt. Davis, which reached New York on Friday morn ing last. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY KILLED AND WOUNDED ON MORRIS ISLAND. in One of tbe Charleston volunteers who was on Morris Island during the late bombard ment ot rort Bumier, came here yesterday by tbe sebconer D. B. Pitt. He say thatat least 150 men were killed and wounded at tbe batteries on Morris Island, by tbe can ister of Msjor Anderson. Hs bad occasion to be at Fort Johnston, also, just before bs left Charleston, aad tbere he learned that en Sullivan's Island thirty-nine men had been killed that a mortar bad been blown from Fort Johnston by a shot from Sumter. Hs bad to go to Charleston in a boat with some passengers, and wben there embraced the opportunity and stowed himself away in the schooner, snd in that way got off. Hs say tbat ths dead were alt taken and boxed and carried away ia tbe night and buried in Poller's-field, where the negroes are buried. He say that thousands of negroes only want some of their leader to give them the word, snd great will be tbe slaughter. of of to of to A Kbbtdckt Rboimbnt "Habd Up" in Nbw Oblbansv W clip th following from tbs New Orleans Delta, showing that ths "Davis Guards" of Louisville, Ky., are hard up in that city, as they art asking aid : An Appeal to Kenluckiant. It U known to our citizens tbat Captaia Anderson, tbe gallant young leader of the "Davis Guards," a company belonging V Louisville, Ky., is in Mew Orleans with his corps. They came ber st their own expense, aad find that they will have to furuish their own uni form, wbich will require an outlay bur tbensoma, whasi taken in connection with other expenses! Tbay, therefore, sppeal to tbe natives of Kentucky, resident in New Orleans, for contributions to that snd. Cap tain Aadersoa was one of th gallant little bend wbich served under General Walker in Micaraugu. JcsTica To Beasts. Man 1 ths onlr animal that gets intoxicated. Hence it is verr inappropriate to sav of a man. who In dulges in th habit, that he makes a beast of bimsslf. It would be more proper to say of a beast that Indulges in It. that he makes a man of him sell Governor Magoffin is an Awkward Position —Apparent Perfidy of that Functionary. Dr. Lnke Blackburn, of Louisville, :Ky., baring told tbe people of New Orleans tbat he was an accredited representative qf Ken tucky to lay before the people of the Kouth the exact condition of affairs ia that Siata, and to explain ths motives governing ber in tbe course she bas pursued as a border State, the Louisville Journal thinks the strong pre sumption is tbat Oov. Magoffin accredited Dr. Black barn as Kentucky's representative to explain to the South her act'on and her motive. And bow see what Dr. B., tbus accredited, said to the people of New Or leans. He said tbat Kentucky would "in a fiw dtntt it, in act, themlder to thoulder with tht Stateein the Southern Oonftderaey:' Ev ery ore will be dienoerd to inquire by whit "act' b expected that Kentucky would "in a few djs' be in the Southern Confed eracy. Certainly neither he nor the func tionary supposed to bave accredited him can bave imagined tbat Kentucky would in a few days be in tbe Sojtbefa Confederacy by the act of a State Convention, for no Con vention bss been called; and it can not have been meant that sbe wiu'd be ia tbe South ern Confederacy by a vote of her people, tor. till a Convention shall have met. there will be r opportunity for tbe people to Tote at all upon tie subject, , But tne import c oracuiar annuncia tion of Kentucky' accredited representative is palpable and plain. He can have meant nothing less than that the Legislature of tbe State, to convene next Saturday, will rote for Secession and tor annexation to the Soutbern Confederacy, and that when the secession party, without awaiting any action on the part of a Convention or on the part of the people, and without giving tbe slightest need to cotsiuuiions or laws or customs or any thing else except tbe promptings or wild ana reck 1( 68 passion, will assume that Ken tucky is to all intents and purpose one of tbe Confederate States, and proceed to wage immediate war in all possible forms and tbanes against tbe United States, thinking to overcome by the rifle and the rope all show of opposition on tbe part of loyal citizens. This, according to all appearances, must be tbe plan of operations. Let us watch and see wbat monster or monsters 'a tow days" will bring forih. Let ns watch, but let no nerve in any true heart tremble. And this was not all tbat Kentucky s ac- credited representative announced to the South. Wo take no heed of what he said about tbe immense strengthening of the Se cession cause in Kentucky, tor, no matter who may bave accredited him to say it, ihere was no foundation tor it in fact. But be wss accredited, it seems, to appeal to the South for arms tor the use of Kontucky and to proclaim tbat the people .of Kentucky, waiting only for arms, ' were ready and will ing ror tne iray." i os, in virtue ot nis cre dentials, he declared to the Booth that Kentucky, did not care to delay "even for tbe action ot ber Legislature,'1 but was ready and aiiling, if only armed, to rush instantly into tbe fray in bebalf of tbe Confederate a aies against tbe united states. it appears, Irom ur. lilacknurn s rerairks, tbat Mississippi ha furnished a liberal sup ply ot arms for Kentucky use, and that the Mayor of New Orleans and the citizens of Louisiana are expected to furnish an equally liberal supply, and we should like to know where the Mississippi arms bave been stored and distributed, and where qnd wben and bow tbe New Orleans and Louisiana arms are to be distributed and under whose au thority. However strong tne appearances against Gov. Magoffin in this matter may be, and however decided our suspicions must be, we do earnestly hope tbat he did nor, formally or informally, accredit Dr. Blackburn to ssy in new Urleans What that gentleman did sey. Assuredly many thousands of his Excel lent y's friends would be exceedingly startled to kLow tbat at tbe very time wben be, as be himself bas published to tbe world, was carrying on a correspondence with tbe Oov ertor of Indiana, tbe Governor of Ohio, and tbe Governor of Illinois, giving and re ceiving protestations or tue most rraternal feeliniis and seeking to establish a league or compact, guaranteeing perpetual peane and amny, ato wnen, as ne tens us, ne tremmea lest our indiscretion in laying before the pub lic the .dispatch to blm from tne nootirom ery Government might lead the three neigh boring Uovernors to mistrust his good Uito and sincerity and in consequence break off the nacibc negotiations, he was accrediting a Kentuckv representative to go to tbe South aid proclaim it to the Southern people that Kentucky would In a few days be in the Soutbern Confederacy, and to appeal to them fur arms upon tbe ground tbat Kentucky woewilHna and ready for the J 'rail. We do not charge, we will not charge, that Gov. Magoffin did tbis; he can not hare done it without being guilty of ao act er series of acts of tbe most stupendous aad unparalleled peifidity. To our fellow-citizens of Kentue.ky, we hsve only o sav, be steady, resolute, un daunted. Go to the polls on Saturday next and show to the world tbe strength of your cause. Whatever may occur ia Frankfort doling the session of the Legislators or in tbe State atterwaid, do your duty to your selves and to your country, and trust to vour selves, to your country, and to God, for your vindication ana protection. The Pecuniary Patriotism of the North— Gratuitous Contributions for the War Expenses. at be a a - mtDt of tbe amoaota contributed by Legis latures, corporations, societies, and indirid nals, in turns of $1,000 and upward, as tree wvill offerings to tbe Government in aid toe war. Ibese are entirely independent loans from States or capitalists, and are ab solute gifts, entailing no future obligations or teabonsibilities on tbe country. It should be added that tbe list is far from complete. and include only such contribution as we nave been able to bunt up from our hies. Neither doe it represent tbe sum total each locality, as tbe subscriptions are still bring actively carried on. Tbe aggregate amount, as thus presented is $11,239,000, wnicn jMew iork city gives z,i&a,ooi, and our State Legislature $3,000,000. And all this has been subscribed since the 15th April. Large as tbe amount is, however, it is far from rrprCfen,inK l'ie extent of the free-will offerinfs made to the UovrriiJ11' bJ t08 North in the brief interval which ha elapsed since tbe rebels commenced the war. sums below $1,000 subscribed by private in dividuals, and of which no mention is made in tbe statement to which ws refer, it is no exaggeration to set down tbe aggregate $5,000,000. If we take tbe average expendi ture of each volunteer of the 250,000 mea who are now drilling and nnder arms in tbe free Slates at $10, it will give us a further amount of $2,500,000. Besides these sums we may put down $5,000,000 more for tbe contributions made by families toward tbe more comfortable outfit and equipment such of their members as bave taken np arms in defense of tbe national flair. And of casuil sums given on tbe spar of the moment applicants needing aid, in rifles, money clothing, and of wbich no notice has been taken, tbe total is probably not far short another $5,000,000. These different amount thas figure op: Contnbutrona of Si 000 and upward. .....11, 114.000 Contribution. olow 9i.00.i- s,0uo,0uo Kapendiluraof volaaiMr. (flu .4uh).M..MM S oimjiO CoLtributiop. of families to outfit....... &,mfcV)nu dual c.mrlbmlons in money andcluth S two 0a Total .......t2a,73a,ouo Making an aggregate of nearly $29,000,000 spontaneously donated to the Government in less tban a fortnight I Could the people of tbe South but have foreseen, tbi wonder ful unanimity of feeling and patriotic self devotion on the part ot ths North, it is safe to assume that the aatioaal Bag would still have been left floating over Fort Sumter, What a contrast do we find to all this en ergy and earnestness in the fact, that of the irat instalment of $5,000,000 of tbe $ 15,000,000 Confederate loan, issued more than two months since by tbe Rebel Government, only $1,000,000 were bid. This doe not show that tbe heart of th South is as thoroughly with tbe action of the Montgomery Govern ment as it is represented to be. Here classes are prepared to contribute to tbe last dollar of their resources, not for purpose vengeanoa or extermination, but tor the sus tainioent of those glorious Institutions, influence of wbich ba don so much for hu man freedom all over tbe world. A Rbbal Cbitio sot ta bb Deceived. a small town, where Jenny Lind and Barnaul had stopped to rest, tbs latter told the folk that If they would raise fifteen hundred dol lars, hs would let them hear Jenny sing. Ths proposition wss agreed to, and a large barn waa proeared. As Jenny was singing tbe "Bird Bona;," a tall (allow, who seemed to think he had been "sorter" taken la tbres dollars'sworlh,exolaimed,OB Jenny' repeat ing the wards, " I know not, I know not why I am sin ling" "Th darnatioa ys don't Well, I caa tell ys ; ys are singing for fifteen hundred dollars three dollars a top knot round 1 aad there's ne use of telling folk sort snow way y are aiaaing. 1 gueas dad's corn will find out," NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. GROVER & BAKER'S NOISELESS ! HOME INTERE3y. av-Oothlo rasmtMt and raaairad, St B. Third, vas B. A.rrra, (Jloekt, Wateha Sad jOTrtrT, o. tit and m Ontnil-aTMiTM. MARRIED. fRART-fOLXtMI-On WedoenUy aftwon, War 1, l.r ridiT W. p. a-ratton, at hit nwHenrt.. No. in K'slilb nitwit Wt jr.rrn an4 i'antr. avenue, lr tjman (Vary, of MlllcriM.il Towoihlp, at d Mibi Anna K, OolllBf, of OlDoltnatl. . ' ORAT-BBOPR 'n Weitmnilay afternoon. May 1. 1 Bev tr- SI. Ii. V Thump n, li"rga 8. Orr, of Kew Yirk, ftr ri Bnrih, only daughter of Boherl Brown, Irq , of till' oily.- - - , . Wedding and Vlaltlnp Cards, r ntranHl and Printed. H, Mud frimaj ! ui Bo BtoUoaarf and Xavalofwa. HTOWT SMITH, i f r 1 ntk Hi.. t- 1 MILITARY NOTICES. .."-riAT.i.Vf KALLTtl ltl,l,ir llt- i no vnioa itnartia or tna nrtntri warn will s niaet at tha neadnnarttirii or tbe 11 ma UMTn, on 8Jlh at , tioar Hark. THIS KVyHINl), al Ti o c:or.a. rrraona wiinina; t join tnt organlflS tUw will re Ivor t to ithrof the ondt 'grrrt cmniite: Iia U Bird. urH 'I httchor, T, W Tndor, John it. Jonv-t, Wnlluro Warden, W. B Diaty. Jt-JiB R "(. J W 8 toe Okie J. H ')lmmr. C.J W.Hmith, Lnke Knt, itoorge Jlarrowa, W. M. D'ckBop, J. H orobo.g. V Hf AEQfA HTERS ClfTRAL COMMITTER, 1 ' OlHCTWWATt, I, lflfil. 1 Arts roMi(iK h ki,u lahIaY orjiujif rd nd olhcered are hereby n"iili(t tu rei -rt themmive- r.rtbwnn to jm a JONRS, at Mil itaiT Hf.flqnarieri, No. 90 Wet Fnrth t, for fnmier order. Br ord r of Centrei Ooromfttfe. R A In. u 1. HIH3T, President. rpFVETEHNTD WARD RAffR iv . , p ti a f Com- a IN'J at A 9T9 WhO f jo,lnd uu a aim. i nere tain db a meet tna oi fjom- 1-niiT A at Fi'rmeD'l Hail TIIIH K V E ,t ii c ioc it . j ne mftnoftrn, Htinaii oiners to attend, - Br order of tho OoQiiuandnn nun to Join the etrninntiT art- flHrnefltir Attention Recruits! 150 MEN WANTED. last chance to Join the Gnthrlcs. i-thr noisnit, op kni,titiv inn Men to ech O.'trp.ny liarlng hmn confarred a nron the 01! TH HI B OKAY BKUIMKNT. oppjr-A tui It'oa are now offered to join our rauk. ay (June one, come ah! Aoply at the Armory, IL' corner of Fifth a' d Waltmt-ntt. Ten Drummers ana rirers wanrea. jM-f. jr. u KnttWAN, arito-e Kecruitina; fflier. BMP U BAD-QUART BUS FOtt 1UI KK 1'AIK Or BTATB ARMS. GUNS AND PISTOLS REPAIRED AT- EVENS'S VARIETY WORKS, at24-I 04 WST OURTH-8TVKT. SPECIAL NOTICES. r--SsATCTISTS PHOTOGRAPH 04l KfV l.bltV, 106 ronrth.at.-1'botograntia, Doin plain aDU pimiB, won JylS-tf lATOrt A WRBBRK. f-CSasTBE STORBS ASSllfHTION Iv2S will meet at tba h'nwof k. if, Wjii'a, bo 4 4;i pevenin ai ,111113 t inurnaayi n nninu, i 7?$ 11 ciocK. w u.jiiinnur, my8 a Beoretary. --iB IIJRniiAND GUARD", ATTBN v35TTli'NI Ail mem tier of the Hiahlaud buan 1 now remaining Io ihorlty are requeue.! to treetTHISlTliurilayl KVBNlNiJ at the Am nil House. 7:1 Walmit-i-tnet at fight Vo'ook, pre. clMl,aa bnairjoaa uf importance require, .rum .t- r.ea. miu-r OFF IC K CINCINNATI FUCLCU.,1 ClltClNaATI, April 25. 1UI r BS ,-j.TllE ANCAI. JtlKaCTING OP th. 8'orkho'iierr of ttoi Oompa-.y, for the e.iciioDof twelre Director., will be held at ihnir Offlfe on MOnlMV, thenth of Slay 1 eat. between the home ol 10 o'clock A. St.a-.rl o'clo -a P M apD J u m. ne'ouFuij, necretary. R. st. Kilpatrick N ja H VINO PU5PENOBD BU9I SlrWrSi JNEtS aa a erainr. ana httYiutt rteiimMl Ine old bninprw a a olOter, request tbat tboM owing bim f r work d- ne aiil tall and settle their dun him and give receipu f r the same. She will i lis u 1 w e auint-nztm co co iret an money tie rouLQ at we uia iiann, iu atiarn-i(. , K 1'. lillP 1 tW'Jtt., a romnanv B. Mb. Hrfi'msntO V. M GftK.i Com , K'q aad Tim cpy It aud ch Pro. MAtOMO.-WTATBD COtttfUNI- I ATI. H III L A r a VKT IK LULn.JC. no. 81. r and & ai. .this ( rimra- oay ) EVENING, May 3 at li u'cloct . uv oraer oi tne w . m . a T. 55 RtLKY Secretary. Orrica OlNOlNNATI JCqUlTtaLC INS Go, April a, 1861. B-SssTHB MBMRRKS OPTBHOUI1 v5 PAN .re her. l.r rtotill-'d that the an. bual meeting tor the election of ilirecton. will ba h-ldat th la office, on ON DAT tbe nth day of ma. next. ieween uie nonra of tu o-ciuck a. m . uya ll Jl K. smith, secretary, MA1JAMK ALWIN. A 1,1. PKKHONA WlatlilNO TA KJf kuow tlieir fntur. propM-.l. can hare lUim correctly ttated by at ADAMS ALWlN, at IH a,.t Slxlh-it , bt-taaen Halo and rirutmore wh.ra ahe may ba conanlted on all matter, concerning li.Te raril8e, cuurtithip, law. muter, and feutiiiej. afliitni, and will tail tbe name of ihe ladt or gentle ni.n tbey will marry) alao 'lienameof U.rvUiira. lap'!-fJ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS of ia of of Of at of to or of all of the At I all y ANOTHER LOT -01- CHEAP DRY GOODS! -AT- .. L. O BUELL'S No. 11S West Fonrtb-st. 500 PIECES CHEAP LINENS I BOO DOZEN TOWELS t 100 DOZEN NAPKINS! SO CASES BLEACABD MUSLINS! SO BALES UNBLEACHED MUSLINsU All wldtha and qualities. 100 D0Z. CHtAP LINEN HANDKBBOHIEFSI 30 Caaat Low-priced Dress Goods ! IO Cases CHEAP LAWNS ! -At- myl-tf 118 WEST rOUBTFJ-ST. HOME GUARDS AND VOLUNTEERS! npHB UNDERSIGNED, GRADUATES ot tba Military Acadeur at Wast Pol at, bav. In ejamlaed The Volunteer's Manual! COMPILED BI (JIN. T. WOBTHlNwTON, Host cheerfully recommend It to tha Volunteers of tha UdIod as a correct, cheeeand oonvaatent aaalat aot Id that rnilitarr lDitrnctton ao aaaaatlal ia tha preaeat eitremttr cf onr national affair. I. P. J. BOA Mat OH, lata Captain U. 8. A., and Aid to O.n. Scott, Di rector of Polyteohaic Collet., Oatholle lot. j CBAfTS J. WBIQBT; GOBDDM GBANOBB, Divides Inspector, O. T. K. JOHN D. WILKINB, Pint Lieutenant, Third Infantry, V. I. A. I CHABLCS WHlTTLSSBT, - QuarUrataater Oaaaral B. D. MANHPI1BLD, Gradual, of Uls ; ' Wat. W. BCBN8, Captain aad O. B , U. B. A., Com. Gaa. O. V. At. ; O. P. BANSOM. TUB VOLI BTIBB'S MAM DAL has Bwa ra vUfrd, oomoted aad approved by na. , B1DMEY BUBBtNK, , Commandant at Nawport Barrack! i P. I. bWAlNB, Pint Uaotaaaat Tenth Inlantry, U. S. A. Price, Tblrt7flre Cents. Oopios sast by stall, poets prepaid, a rooaipt of prioa. , Pot sale by all bcokeellen, or by ths pubtlahara. APPLEGATE "& CO., 43 Maia-st.. Cincinnati A6nu ta tkt Vkl it;j8, tvnd rou wiU taortu. t. in. VASLiE raitil, and run win Im.i. ! abBBdaaoa. Tb. P H End kas Saat tcArwniailoBlaaaaat.. - - NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FAMILY SEYLG MAUIILES!I AVAR 1 TRICES ! C'NWARrRICES! llic IxcKcmcnt 8t.ll Continues WEATHERBY'S. 50,000 Worth -or . .. -,-.: . !... .. DRY GOODS f TO BI- ELAUGI1TERED M TfllRTTDllS J We will nff.r Mnr tka n. . i ... T tire Mock of G"Oi1pi reaardlean of the coat of Impor tauon, emnracw an endiaaa variety of . Spring and Summer Ulnck and AToncy Silks, C-trenficllrjea, . , eireet, Tinhele- OrtcrtncHea, Lawna Porcal f 'hlntiea and Hrilllantn, X'oplins and Vnlnclaa, XCntlili Kmbruid'd Uareees, 200 ELEGVNT BlBEGE ROBES, At 9 r 5 -Worth 8. 1x s -w lai, JSIjpirlxig; Oloaksj, Silk and Lace Mantles and Points, Together with a great variety of EMBROIDERIES AND LUGES! GJLOVE3, PARASOLS, HOOP-SKIRTS, &o. Domestic Goods, Of ererj brand, at leas than Manufacturers' Prices. The BtibHo are respectfully IrtTlted to examine onr stock, as e intend to aetl without reserve. WHAT HERB IT'S, No. 112 Fifth-street, ap30-c BETWBKN V1MK AD BAOK. THE GREAT KDLW MEDICINE ! COMPOUNDED FBOM i Clierolcop Our 1 AN TTNFJUXING TtHMFDY FOR BBf INAU VVKA K NESS Nocturnal h.mi4, ,Q, lmot.-tcy 1 os f Pawer, PmIoi in thft B-tlf,tjt'Qe in "be UltdHer, t)lstmetd aud Utfflcult Mnstr'in,. il'B a d all DisearB mimm by dovtitinf from tUe pith ot nature, and h duiginf la 8tir-viIl.itioD b ti e use of th' Cure," all improper di cliarges artt remTvM), thn weakinei organs of aTita erti d am ipeedily cnted and fmi vlior rnvtored fc tther oai coiittnplAtfrig rnartiaga nh ud re lit t that a fromd mind aud bod aro ntc-asarr tu vtnmi te com nbUI bappionati UT 'n th Jhrroke IJnro.11 tha iwr. dnhll. itNioti.Wfiirj down aiddoipatiiug dvalee uf leatuil l'Mf)uie will find relief r 1 be HstlosB. enervaed youth, tha over-worn mm 01 DUAiiieM mn Ticum oi nervous deoreitiioa. o iiuiviuuHi pmwrii'jt irnm g-nerai aeoilHT or from the weatiiiea of a 81 HULK OKU VN, will all bnd iuitnod at and Darniar.t relief from tbe u or tbiasrvat IM1aN KtWDY. r To lboe nn bav trifled with their o out ft tm ion until they tliluk theiteeiTe byo d the reach f medical aid. we would saf : M ICVifiii Drsfa I K I TUb, rURBOK1CB ( I'HK" WILL KUlIKVK Y U AFiKtk ALL QUACK DUCT0H8 UAVfi fAlLKDl It dealti with dipeafla an tt exlati. not nnlv txikiDg at the Tory Hnat, and remising the cunes uioi whbh It depend', bnt It reUnlld the brake a (oniii uti .n,capTing HfeaLd health through every Vf l ai d wcatetied orgau. mW Tue "Cherokee Cure" If put np to a highly cniicentrated torn, the dee ouly being from one half to ol8 teapo'tDful Three flmee per day. Oue buttle rrely iailit to pffcet a permanent cure, no matter h w long the di-eae tray haveeiisted M" It ii afe ai d pleasant In tate hut imme diate In acti'.n. IT CONTAINS Mu HlHlitVL P(J80Ni. but it prepared from pnre vegetable ex tDtoti. In the form of a delicious Rvrnp. For partleulara get Circular raaafrom any drug mora in tba country ; or write to the oroprl- (OiB inuwiu mau( raaa, io aor one aetiriag me i.n.p, a iuil T'eatiae In pamphlet f rm- ar pi ice f3 per bottle, or three bottles for SA, arrt for a aided lit axpreH to all parts of the world. 6old by allieripoctabledrugglststvory. where, P0TTKR Sp MERWIN, Proprietors, ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI-. JOHN P. PARE, Agent. Fonrtii and Walout-aU. WW Orders fo tteod the " Remedy " by exprait will receive prompt attention. my 2 amTu,Tn,8 ATTENTION! COMPANY! Improved and En'arged Edition TIIE TOLURTEEE'S MOUiL! ISSTJBD THIS BIOBMNQ. FIFTT P A a B 8 ADDITIONAL, WITH EN OBAVlliOr) Wa ars now praparad to fill all order.. Price. 33 Cent. Xvtrf voiyatr lould poataas a copr iinmedl. stair, aad ba hiaowa drlll muler. AOINTS WANTED U Mil tba work Io avary county and tow nth I p, Movtb, Baat sod Waal, bandaoma profit cab ba mads. For aala by all bookaellara aud by tha publisher. APPLEGATE & CO., 48 Main-street, Cincinnati. myl-bl Army Supplies. SB A IK D PBOPOKAI.H W1I.I, BS HK CAIVH.D bribe acderaigiwd till IS M on tba 4th loatant, for lupplrin to. ITDitad State, and Ohio btala trouna, at lamp DenQiaon, with 120.(1,0 prund. of oat. aod wheat atraw. Tha atraw mi ba ci,an and awMt, and drlirarad a. follow., Tiai ll),(i00 pound, ob lb. flth, ia.t'00 pound! on the 7tb, Sfi.uiiO poniitUoa tb. sih 40,iio pouodaon tb. fib, and tbe blarc. on th. 10th InUatit Tbe nridei.ifoad rettarvea th. rlKhl to Iccraaae diruiolbh br on. fourth th..niouut to be delivered on tb. 8th, 0th and Klthi br sirin three dar.' notloe to tb. eontraetora. Bid. will ba racaivwl oca half, or for tba wh.le amount. Tba bid. will be directed to ma. at tbe Unmet Motiiie, marked "bid. fcr atraw." JNO. H. DIUKKBtlUM, Captain and Aaal.tant (4uartarma.t.r. Claclnnali, O , May s, K61. myt Army Supplies, SFALBD PHOPOHALS WIT.L BB HB CILIY JCO br tha uudrrignad till It M on 4th iDBtaot, for tha delivery at Camp Denniavon l.MO cord cf wood. Tha wood BUBit be good mar chau table aard wood, ia length of four feat, and CO' ded at tuch point on the camp ground aa mar aeatgnatea d? tna xrapaninea. or uniei juarwr uiaaar. Pa livery io cunimence on tha 6th luatant, aud oa at tna rata oi unr oorui or more per i until delivered. JNO. U. DIOKBRiiuM, , da Oaatafn and asWaataaBJ, Uiiaraviuaatr. Oiicinnati, 0., May 2, It. I. ruyl A, CARD. A VIO I.OrATKD MVS ELF PER M.M. alAM.fi Tt,. at Ki NEMTlY at ho. J.1 JCait Fourth-st.. tba purpciya of baytog, aalling axunanjiiog, loavtY lug or reutia real estate or property of any kiod, prlua or location, loauliig tuanori aelllng patuii etc., I trtivt my pat luccesi, grt experlrtnoe. well krown energy and extra facilitiea will injure t run age aitif ratisifaction. Particular atteatiua paid to tht aale of real eetate. furniture, Aaturea, jewelry, etc.. at auction, ou the proa aaa or in store, one of the largrat aud fiuat la tha Waat. 8uf eiior atorage for gooda. Uae, furniture, n2 am WM. BdiUfcta. THERB CAN YOU GET AX niOHABDSONU IM TBI MaUKHI0 boildino, y 19 Walnut at , near Third. nFFINKO HTJOAV9.-1O0 BARHBLS Cruabod fend Powdered ttagar, Lofarfog't. Pbiiat-elpbia; too do A White do. do. do. : .undo! lbiicdLdu. a. do.. In atore and fur aala br A. vval.sua, 0AP saaivi BX AUBla.. aM in mn 1 Ste'. A at or tr the of be ba for pa my ate, i A. nnirp ffi A " fib v rnt titit pt r; G ItO VElt & BAKER'S OBLEDRATBD NOISELESS JTrvXIHiY SEWING MACHINE PBICE -ft . ooMFAirr I. th. only ana tbat mannfictrirn ths renblavlock and ShatUs-stitcla Sowing Itlachincsl No. 58 West Fourtli-U ' Taplt-tl?pT DAY & IIATLACK, No. 89 Pearl-Btreet, ; HAVB A LABOR STOCK Of KKW AND SKA SOMABLB DEYGOODS COMrBISIPO ' TrlBts of all beat brnmtaj (iltlhami aid Gliihnm I.nwai) I.itwna, Oranndlra, Urertadlnes I " Tlnrrsea, Bareae Analnla, I nvellaai Talfaclna, Poplin., rSilka, )hnlllea Poniards, Irl naeotlors, Aaranlaa) C'lotha, Caaatmoreo, t4atl.ei Twreda, M ararlllea, Nanklnrts Iilnea Docks, Farmers' Twill. Drnlma and Drills, hhlrtlna Strlpeaf Tloka, Brown sad Jllcached (tluallna, A IiABOl ASSOBT.tfKKT OT WHITE OOODS f ' SUA WLS! H08IKBTt ULOtrS! lttlTTS AND BHIalTS IN" OTI ONS! IN L&BGS VARIETY. To which they lnvlta tbe attention of buyer, laps x2d Ilgbt Tor the Million. WE AJjTi want a good liht for mtdlf g and wrrklng pure .. We a heartily tird o( the OJthlne uf c al oil, its emnll, and the breaking of cblmneya. Let aa hail with gladnea the Introduction of IB. GGEGNE'S GAS I. IMP. It baa DO amMl. baa no chttnn.y, la oarfwtly aafa, f an ba used aa a Bigot largp, or will llcht a l.rit. rnrnj. for ona oant an bour tt mar be mn at No 'J O A Vloa street, between VtMx and Stath. Bi-rrl a rpnt and tret circular SMrBBSTIliUiD 4(1 cent, a gallon. JOHN 1) MAU()(1NLD. apS Ag.nl f- r th. aeat and 8nlh, f Til UEB ANDbKALl- QKftiTH Vs TIC. HI8HINO GOODS. II WEST FOUBTft-HTKEM. Pattern Oit to Orrtar avSOt- S0PT1I6ATE HOUSBe THIS WBU KNOWN HOT BI HM ranted into the handi of th underHiiioel and wi 1 be thoroughly renovated and rndv far the re rert" n of guests n the KIHSl' DVY OV S1T. Traniiont boarders will he rharaod 91 per day. lingular bnardertt taken on tht moat roaaonab'O ttiiTi Fine large and airy room for famil.ee.. ar2T-tf D. J. UKN, Pr.iprlator. Bear Havens Duck! eriTABLH FOBBOLDf BRS TBNT3. ' 10,000 Vard for Sale Cheap! JOHN SIIILLITO & CO., 101, 103 and 105. WKBT POlinTrl-Sl KKKT FapZk 11. S II I R T S ! PEHFEOT FITTING BHiaTa, AT TH1 BOSTON SHIRT PAOTORY, I.. -A.. Keppnnr, Agent, K0BTI1-EABT 00 B. FIFTH AND VINB-8T&. Over Cole A Hopkina. Bntranca oa 'llth-at. SELFItlBSNCatBMBNT Fiia rRiaTf4i printed direulluna aa. t frea arerrwbera, and tm caar to nniientand tbat am ana can taaa bla owa nwaaor. for Bbtrta. I warran a good fit Taaoaak to la paid to tba Bzpreaa Oompa.riy as raceipt oi "- mhl.tf Mi itidv nnnnet iiiiLiiani uuuuo i SWOTinS.BEI.TS, EPAUIETTRS, 6AbUaS,iilt.Iaildl)AiS BUrr t'B, liAUtt, NO. 36 WEST FIFTH-SIT HE BT, PIS Cincinnati, nblo. SEWING SILH31 MACHrNE TWIST, NEEDLES, OIL. BHUTTLE8, BTO. XHBBOIDBBT BILK. 8ADDI.BB8', TBAX, FBIBQB, SPOOL SILK ; COTTON AND LIMBB THBBAD. Sewlns-machlna Agants applied with every kind of Twurt and MeadlM, direct from tha man a turera.bf i. H. JUCVKT, Ti) West Fourth.., up aulrt, OinclnnatL truba-cuij FfW?8.1 J8B vaoaowin np uAB I Let not tbe prewat excitement c.iua yon to nesle X y nr future iniere.ta. Plant an aora or two of Ohinaas 6aBar.oaoe; set one of Otark's practical treatuw on it. mnnufitur. In Sirup, Ao , ''lb. Borghum Grower.' Haoual f.r letil," pric. 20 cent., and mala your own ewecteoins. The bolt ntay ba bad at buok-.tore. ener.lly, or will bo mailed to any addraaa foraev.n lettiir-.tamM. WM. H. OLBK, ap29 f l'i'i Maln-.t., Oinolnaul.Ohio. SII.K FIiAGH. PRICES RANGE FROM 4-1 1 to $ W-comp'tte BlJNTla FLAUd, of all ilzn, mad. ta order quiet ly (ilL-BOILID MUSLIN FLAUS, Sail feet, Bt Slid, : 8120, $10 FBIMTAll i'LAUS, of aU slzea, wholeaale and re'.tl. aur Fleld-pleoaa forFutsa; Flaca oat oat; Flag al.lK, Ao. LJNGLIY A BBO., Wholesala Manufantnrare, ap2S J4 Viue-atreat. Cincinnati, namllton & Dayton RAILROAD COMPANY, BTJPFBI NT VN DENT'S OFFICB.l CmoiNNATI, Apill 22, ltxil. J Camp IIiirriHoii. THA TUB WILL LEAVE CINCINNATI fur C.nip B.rrlaoe, at 61OH aud r t'A J A. at.. Hia, DiSa. 4iH, ai3 a.d UtiA P. at, ' Leave Camp Ground, at BiSM. 4 and Bttd.t A. Af UiSlJ, Oiatt, 0i33 and SiS'J P. It. ap2S D. McIiABIN, Baperlntendent, FLAGS! FLAGS! W ar praparad to furnUh SILK, WORSTED AND COTTON FLAGS ' AT 8H0BT KOTICB. JOHN SIIILLITO & CO., 101, 103 and 10) 'fr7-' WEST FOCRTH.BT. Champagne Cider. 40 Iffi' 'WfKHlTaCHAMPAONa Ttvr C1LAB. made from aelected fiuit. w. ranted put., juat received, on coiulsnuent, and ft CBAS. W. FB AW KLIN, No. 3 1 Vin.-.uet. ap27-cm u .iil f. ,h. Pi!LV' Cincinnati T'iwn.nip, r..V. J" Winifred Mlnlna sod Tlioiui. .iZ i.lYf . v.uipi,7. ine a.ld i. i. '?'" j"!"."' HanufaoturingUJBip.ur, i .SS,I7 i'I1.?"? "i1' " a'lacbuianl ha. been i.aued .g.lu.t it by tb. .aid Juaiiuaof t-, B- V" i.uiufey, a. a rorelgn tOT will U bad m Saturday The Hfttl puratloo. The ti let W day. of Myjaol. EaaH-cTa " Attor'iwys lor Plaiutiua. M ii ur wiat.