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Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, May 17, 1861, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028745/1861-05-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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WASTH," -KH HAL," rl llf
tOUT." tOVHD," BOAtlDINB, ttt-A.
twnwMa) amis wuiar ItM knvttah ana im
a . Mses, W t ImrM Mot or KM.
T lihesp a An Moslo-six. 0v4, when new,
Addreee 1,831. mrllb'
I TT i I . -,,,,,1 r. i .1 ih. .
rNTH)-A HllI-ATlON-Ai ardenr, hf
pimFim Tinnennnnaf in TtminMn. m ann
MhlKNrR,t thlnoftlr. T my.7-b
"V ANTFI-2,u to ft rwintwonnd-iATtd Brlrk.
rd rycaiuurtvBts.. up MMn--et.tranoe on Sixth.
W NTKI- 8IT11ATI(JN-Bra rmmg girl, to
run a heeler Wls b wipe-machine, or to do
jlstn pc mg. Arr'T 64 l'trwn-it. mrl7-b
T rLIZAIIlTH LUHH. aid WTenttwn years,
Ko lt d i,er iltuatlon last Mood nr. tthe will save
tr.nM br hf caliit sat or .emlins; word to 31
rlMh pf , ttw-eii Hmiih and Mouud. myl7'b
VV AMIP-A C'LF.BK-In ft urocery-ntore,
T a lid n Eutrj-cWk in a tr mmlasiou-house.
A'o, a Unrdf it r, ft f.Vrnun proforied. Cull at H
yvwl Third-st., up stairs, Room 19, mjlM;
lAMH-Rnf)M8-ADT yen on havln 1, I
T Ifl nii.lnl In lafil Pan Iw.anii iiin tniiit
frf nd'Iri'FBlna II.. at this nfllr. MtRtlntr Inntitlnn
od price, nilV-h
"V,-A iIttb-From 12 to 14 years of
Pnmmtr. will do well to call at 4'J'I Nlnth-strw..
point, slae, ttetwwn Cutter and Linn. myle-b
, JOHNSON and his operators, remember this,
i rd endeavor to turn out to best work at the
i ifwpst pT.cd. KTory PTirt will ho mine to please
at Hie tfnllsry, Ninth and Main. n.Tl7-b
VANTP IMT IMFi'STtOI)-Thftt the ral
,J oriRinal Union UallnYy in lit Wt fifth st.,
ia may be known by th rHgn, ' Union Orinnryt
NO. 2(t." ftt thn door. Oil r.nlAri-d Phntiornhi.
t,l all other kfnda of fr l turen, lowr than ar.
ifroeniir o. uu. my 17 -o
WANTED An exKrfeuccd baleswomnn, In a
In n millinpn tfil)fihmr.nt A rrmfiTt.
nnd wrmaront iftilfttion avrn tm nnm vhn thnr.
jK)rsliljr iindnrMaods tho t)uah";ii8. Ndp.f ollmr heed
7ANTI D An nercctic huilnpM M-in to ad.
B ililliHMTllHn mtfrla of wtjir for llin mrmw Vr
W ffHtro K it h tlm nntnntpn In thn miiiiraoriiMnr
F-il'dliBaH, mvlfi
W-T'',,-Tu i'f""'" fnmlllo Inquirlnu for
TV hrt. tint mwiri (i.i'mH unri Irltl. lio.i with
Itt frf rc'm, nr iiow wnltinK for lhuil(jt)H, Ht tlte
MetroH.lituu Pflmilr Kinploj-iruat UOlce, .Vl Lon.
woilli rltot A hvly alUoi.lt. myl6.b
WA N Tl I PA R KKRI'ER-Wltn oplll of
t-iV. fuir HHlftrt or inliirpMt In thn biyii.i.
vt'rh rT- 'Inilr f.ir iti1'h Tbi Ip a r-i'i! and
taraonxriujilr. Al'm M I. h Press Offlca.
I imym ii'f
r'ovrd rtoCF'i, and. vilh oViTilhiT atylftofpio-
(Urp. M:iV I.a loul Mt lo4r nrins (km ala.l.Pn .
.H IINStK'S 0MIiy, Mtitti and Main. niylli b
IV "Tl' O-Who!e''.0 deloiM, ni iMUra aid
TV DtlHtnrMtl IIMl Mir.ll.Cn IIiaIi I" nt.an
:l (lgia . ill I8 W l Filih .. nor Vin". jil-t
ccinii irtiu Utirj.; all tie news it at
wprtiw. mylfi-l,
tilTAM i'It-lly a (irnt-rt pi.t, ho can
Tih b I, ul n o'w pnpiii jor
i. o I'nipiV f-AI I t'UIOIT IllOOPrMIP TOT
tiirtl.rraurtkuUia, apilj ut h. VAS PBLT'8, 3lr
' ' " n.uir . niyia-ii-
: ATIil A man of oxpr!nced buninpofl ra-
I' ' r'li'y wHiiiH an rnEitfi'itippt. i t.imll'ir
fv rn rftm lmrlntrH, ti, -n ,.. general eVkin2,nd
.... y. . ...nu. i.) lr. inntvlil Willi BIIIIUI
I'alriy nl :pirMit. Adiirena JOlIhS, Trim Oairo.
with reil lmme. mvl6-d
tlVA,iTK,,-s,'vf:B u' SAII8WOHM-
VV vt:h fi.inli capital. Situation' procured for
.reirecli.Me piiK. ii)i rcLrrnrea. Fa.nii:ai mo.
ilttd with Herman, Iiivh ai-d American s;iri at the
I III ft I Rnin'iisn.imt I nil k IV. .
atiilra, 1 vm . it A ladi ultondi. niylt tf
A.M'flJ MILS- Youuu and mlilJle-aRi-4
. : 0011 a 1 up iowr i to ni. y traa, occupation or
Hiuainrra.frLm tl.o city orconntrf, vrilh or without
I rani IM I. k,.iL ilia omol .v..ta,, a. l....i - .1 11
nr-dy or addriBr, iiiciosine stamp, to 11ALK CI .
1!H VI alnilt ut. ) 12. tf
- : '-""P Picture, go toTrtKDWAV S ballnry.
".r-f ilftn..t. l'lcturca takoa in all kinds of
WATFW Kvcry man. woman nd rliild in
VV tiiantv.il. rifted nf R. ui..u.. ... 11 . i...
tc'Jvt'''.,''L", ''" iw r aI. . bahbouh!
4h Ut Illlh at., whore they can (jet the bent of
yeili at lowprlcen. myll-f
"i'"ANTtI-II ynn var.t a good and clienp pic
.7 ,UT? '10 HtV'li'TM liallary, 2IS Main
t Old rictnrw. copied up to hte l,e. Jllora paina
tuken with cilldren than elwhora. iuv7tf
T A V 1 H n- r, V E HVONK-OutofniplovmDt,
v v tu sell oiirlint .n t'lna, RnyeL,p, l'apr, Ac.
ii ,iV 1 """V" '" n.onay, tor people wilt
fliow their ovlora these exciting timet. Bend thiity
ceiti. 111 sin in pa, and yon will receive a variety of
jani-ics which Illj..-i,,g yon double the nmour.t
-',t. if ynado not in. loei.sage in the hnsineMi.
n yl'. f J B. HaVy-iT, im Vine-at.
U. S. Dragoons and Flying Artillery.
Kod nd ar-plf iut yoiiD unmarried raon, of
lined cM'itcUT. Fay varlet from to nor
iiiHO'Jition tnpi,y,an ahiiDdtnco of good
ilM''d con fori
JpTn.daoit vil
f. With Ins
ti oib cif7in)07. uoara ana mod feu at
ill be ft in. la lit.-J lre of eUftre, toethor
.Apply at dnrf nt No 1 3 1 H m amorent.
K bWliCIZfii. First LLwt. l.t nrafioond,
mylft-tf iUrnitinK Officer.
flOAKfjfNG -Tuo f.ngte Rntlemon can ob
M9 tain hmrd in a prlvio fmnity, oq Mount Au
lUiini, by Miilroasing P. 0. Box S04. myir b
fOA It IM4-0ri'KriATK HOUBF r.,
Jl tvi d a-iry froot rooiui, for famtlim. Rooma for
ti'Kl RTttlemen. Day-t'oairterrf al'o tVen.
my-L D. J. BBAK, fmprintor.
1)0Anr(-A cntleniaii aud wifn run nh.
tain to.mi In a prhato tumily, in a front or
1 aclrroiii. wiLti tui by bdi1iUi ato. S7 Lona.
Alt I JG Two ploflf-ant lnrnff-hed or nn
J ruMvih'd romp, with boaid, fur geutlr.ion of
ian-iy at 16-4 Plum ut, myi&-(
OAltDlG Four VArtnna ran be acoommo
iattd wuli fio..d board m a small family, by
Rddrttrmig Jiox J ,(?i. 'iVrnm moorate. my)U-h
OKDING A pleasant front room, uofur-
- rt-iiCii, tor a iamtly. Alo. ft rocm for two
.itletiifii, in a privittf fct.nily, tugbiJ Nii-thnt..
nvetn OVnttoi-av. and John. mylri-d
KOAIt lilXJ-A Udy and Kentlftnian, or two
i! fle Km..!' nit'n, can b accommodated with
i p.eu&int lrnt ror niano hoard, in ajrivat tamUy.
y calling at 189 Mouud-et myl6-h
nOAH IIING Two fieiitlcuen and their wiyea,
tr lour aitile gftntleuiun, willing board In a
"t-tUfi. bcurdiofr-hcuao, rfiit rally locate 1, can
d-iatr. ii hy ailtlr, hoitg D t Prekat OiUce. with un:u.
cd plct of LustnM. myl7-b
0AKU1NG -Poraoni dmit iutf country bourd
iiK ran io ao by ail.irptlr a 8 , (jleudnle. Ohio,
iiifltt (it tin;i n or families withont children pre.
vr;cd iloft rtncfs given aud roiuiivd. myl6-b
BOAH I ING Oho Bice iooud. suitable for a
tedilrmau and bis wile, or two singl" Knt l
iivn. AlhO, ruo or two dHy-borderf, ut 'i-tiS Sre-t
fourth -treet, botwet-u Pintn uud Oentral-ftTeuue.
; tmyifi-tj
BOARIINJIu a prirate family, can be ob
luiLtd at modtrato fiKurs The rooms are
ery dftorahta. bemg well-furuiihd front rooms
Arily at J(i7 Plum-Htieft, between Koutth and
t ilih, crnaaioas '!)," ilo90H, P. 0. myio-L
M VOAB llING Famlliea ftnrt Klngle persons can
bf accommodMtt'd with vi ataut rooms, fur
siphed oi uufurDlfihed, aa pariit may deniie. One
f m pie roui chd aleo be had. Di.y-boarders wanted.
pply at bo. A4 Rroadway. inyl6-b
JUABIlG-tJKAK THE C1TY-A family or
A one or two single persons can lind a pUasaut
j'Uie tn a private family on Hpring Grove -ave mi e.
(itrt'v't t'arn running past the door, large shady
roundi. Gall at titore Ho. t iy Wett JTifth-s trout.
190 A RIING A fumilyof fourortlr (rereoni
JL9 di ''reus of enjoying the comforts of a rural
one dnrirg the Bummer, en moderate tttrma, can
re accommodated with bosaal by a family living
went? -live uit'w from the city, on ft railroad; bouoe
,k,1j tlirHe-guartera of a mile from the station. Tne
U"Ue lb large and in good condition, and Id a very
tU-o.rableljcation. Adriiets O. W. H , Press Olfloe,
. Lmyir-b'J
'IlOAHDlNG I can aewtusaodate ft few fami
'HA lie , or cevtiral young genileuien, with board
durinf the HomfttHr, on reasonable torms. My houe
and beautlfullr-ttecorated ihrubbery-grouiids, are
Mgii'i) jocuuia in ooum tiiuion, oi eay accoaa to
tm rit. 1 be houaa is bnilt in nirtriurn stvln autd
'jmte ! rooms larae. well liflhted and ventilataJ:
uonnected with bath-room. Kvery fartlity for ex-
rciae aua care os noaiia mt nana in(,;nre on tn
bvemistt. F. M. ttOTHJCBT.
IOl'ND-The plaoe where the largest, best an
ttiie cliv is to h found. Ii.mifr at tha ttrftflnal
R hfap Millinery Store, J 8 West Fifth -st , near
uuain. imiij-o-j j a. ndnvsinaun
IOiVT A black and. Ian Terrier, with a leather
J roller on. and a whit, annt nn his breant. Alt
Ijiereon returnin liliu 10 35 Cectral-aT , will be
T1KHM)NAI,-W. KKNT A (JO., maun fact urea
u Lfium , iduiivwvui, iiinn ana cnuaren
' Lr.njita. av A a.hUai Kl, I .J it riflKjtt ik J,..
east of Race. Tha work la all dona by coinpeieut
Bianas. ana iswammiea, rnuos oueapur than any
fwuereela In the city. jait7-tf
ik lAM-baJja-roi,rua No. 'J J and 4A4 aU
1 J iiird-at A L.irne Hale of Kine Furuitura An...
ti.n.-TrllS (Friday, MORNING, May 17. at
t ciici, we win sen, jt caau, at our roosns, ana
U4 iat rl liird st.. a lge ajiaortiuciit c t new Jfur.
yjliuie, tic; nociaiies aoias. s. unseat parlor
ciifciis aua rocaerst niaruie up ana otuer tables,
. uirti4a b jok-c ai es, WKnlrubea, desks, loiiuges,
niii ds. crii-a. and all kindb of chairs, my 17
h'llii,. Admiautraf r's .le of Household
otilotk, Ail U a. Id at mar diora. iH iat Kurth
fctirt t, by old- r ot iLe Adiuittistrairii of William
7 l;lchsidon. deceswd, a quantity of Hoiuehuid
M uruttute, jfuipriBi.iiif a subtrai aortoieat.
A L3(i-a 1'aruuth lr ue or two hor.
AlSO 7v to-borse train .tgoas.
mi II
IS Bast Fourth-sUMt,
R i.KrT -OK MA I. K A Piavao. im mnnd
mn, nppiT ni th r.im-s., myin a
IiMIK MbKT-A aeatly.iirnll.ia H tn. See
I' end f oor laqnlre np staira at Ko. U'i'J Wt
Fiftfi-et.. btwa Kim .n) inm. mvl7-b
ICOR. KNT-A three-atorr Brick Hwelllng.
containing aeren lonla, with (aa nttlnga, cla
V'r5t,,l!J'2i"V7Nl; Sentli-t. Apply to
Jt.DN EVANS, l'JS) hinlh at., bet. 7 and o'clock,
morning and erepli g. Kent ws per as. myl7 k
II BRNT-HUIIHa-nr i!iii.i ...it.
lnqiilie of JAMK8 KLI.KlTrS Kebolt Building!
able for a rftMr. II, .v hm... t far n.....
B. it. corner Ui urt and Main. '
y 1 1 -o
I?OR H RNT-IIOtlSK-Of ait roome, centrally
rltnaieu, yiitb ftont. a'de aud ner yatila, eiy
pleaantit.y locatd-418 Fif.h at., below MounJ.
Apply at 140 fifth at. myl?-b
I?i6r FKNT-A front fmiilsbod Doom, with
gaaand all conveniences Terms reasonable.
A rely at ho. 9 BoTenth-tt., north aide, east of
Mail. mvw-d
IOR KliNT-A three.story Brick Dwelling,
with gaa and water ccnyenlonces. oontaintii.
ten ortwelTf. rooms, Kent low, to suit the tiroes.
Mo. 4 A Bair.at. Inquire at No. 137 Malo-st., be.
tween Third and Fonrth. my!7-tf
IJMlR KK.T-0 trie K-A Sne oflioe, newly
. tilted up, on the south-west ooraer of fifth
and W'alnnt-lta., second floor. JM. i. CBAPIN A
CO., 1fe7 Walnut st. myl7 b
reatll'J last 'lliiid at, between Lndn.w
low and kawrerioe. , aavl6-b'
Mnth at , betKoen Central. av. and John. Ap.
ply on the premisea.
mylt be
KU RkNT-miLBK-With four rooms and
IP- kitchen ; side entrance, cl.tern and hydrant,
riesnaotly located at 441 FouitU-at., near Mill.
Apply at 4-H Fourthet. my IS b
IOR KkAT-BKlt'K tlOTTAGlt-On Burnet
averue, rear the Widowj' Ili nie, with room
and cellar. Bent $10 pr month. I or ilea nf K,
TOWMHV, corner of Auburn and H.ifhli.ml.av.,
sTouet Aubmn. niyln-f
li'OR KFItT-BBICK H(lt tisl-0f 1 rooms, nt
. h7 Hopkins. st : bss gaa and water, and a nice
yard, within one square of two street inllrnadi,
neir John-st. lLnnlre of J. H. BOuBBS. No 41
Valliut-st. niyl6-b
IOH KENT-HOI fK-A tew two sto'rTbTicit
Ilwelliug-lionse, near the corner of York and
Bi-yinlliei si., containing a roonia, luijulre at No,
iltil Mnin-st., Cincinnati, mylii f
F(KIt'Ep"'T-:AlTr; UtiS-Cf 5 room, ou W est
Ihitd at., between Hood and Htona-ata. front
renm would answer for a store-room. If reiitred.
Bent $lo pl.t month. Apply nt 138 ttycamore-et.
in) lii-bj
Itllt H llM'-DW ELl7l.M;S-ln Newport, two
. new ttrn-at iy Brick DwelMnm, of nine rooms
each, vns, tine yards, good location, Ao. Also, other
dcf-lrBl.le proprity In vatious locations Particulars
at bUIBKb S tieneral Agenry. U i Jaat Inird st.
I fOll It Ji'VT-SIOItF-No lar V.'ulmi1t
Ulacen fifth and Sixth. Inauire of POO II a
CO., a'JS Vnlnut-st. aplR-tf
Ij'OII HKNT-U'II FE-No JU Br iadony, S
doors north of Kilth-st., contrintnr 12 room",
baih, wnttr.rloni t, ac, in perr,Ht, order. Possess.
Inu given iinmedliiiely. Apply to CUA8. KThK.
Jlathie-workH, firth and Broadway. ap.lO-tf
tSH IIF.NTIIALli-A large hall in ths Me.
tropolitan Building, corner of Ninth and Wal-nnt-st.
Also, ore store on the tint lloor of tha
earne. Iminlta of PuOB A Co., 4.45 Walnut-at
fc'Oh H k NT The upp-r part of th house oe-
cup.tl ii a Hhoe s'ore, south-west corner rf
totirt at d ine-stteets, containing 7 rriomt with
raid aril hydtaut. Also a two sloij- brick bouso, at
ptesciit doing a grocery butine.s, situ iti'd In a
thriving pari of the city, cirnerof llaok and Bay.
pillior-tlnctt. for particulare apply on the prem.
myil fe
!!K iK T- '"'B" room n building No. 03
1 .',,.!"L"r,i,l.l.,'',r.otl heretofore occupied as tha
"White Oak llilliaid-rooin." Haid roon will be
rentru with rrwilhont tables (four In nnmhrjatii
other lur-jilurc necessary for a flist claia Billlar-i.
rorn, II the tables. Ao , are wanted, arrange,
nu tits ran be niatie with Mr. BRI'NSWICK; If the
to. in 1 Is wanted for other purposes, tho fiirniturn
will be ren'teied Inquire on the premises. No. 3
West fourlh-Ktreot my5 tf
f 1H-SALC0N-Lcie aud riztnrea, at
w.f pi.u-m. myll-f
rrm SAl.R-l-INHEB SEWINO-ManrirNt'-l
J pearly new, will be sold cheap. Apply at IIS
Vestfonrt-at., near Llpn. ni"lo-b
feAI.K-AT A BAKtialN-A good Family
n.!lii".a5d t;"-io. luiiuiro ol D. B. HOAJ,
10 VVi Ht Fourtli-st. njylt d
m- one of tt.e best locations In the citv, now d j
lng a raying business. It will be sold at a great
barenfn as the ownar t.. ,.i.n i.........
to HALE & CO., VIH Va1fim-8t. mvi!
flU rAI, K bllilft-l hree hundred Mocking
uurl nllt.ir birita jAA .at. I .m 1 it . 0
.,,.,0, v. im jyiii.K, win rioiil Iiif
1 -j --i..,t-i..",i nm;viia-Hna Oil til-
lorend Broadway. myifi 1
FR feAL-0R EACHANOB-ror a bous
and I lot, in i Cincinnati or Covington, 100 cram
'-" v,1 """'iiia muu iu iiiiu, seventy mnos
nvm viuur'imu, near raiiroMd stHtion: part im
proved, A. R.McMANAM. 57 West TUIrd-sfc.
Ij'OB. M1K-A Wholesale Liquor and Wiue
btore. sttuaied in a liryt.ratA loroiion .nJ j..
i(T a ftrst-tnle hmlLei-B The owner wi-lies fore
re from btisineai. Adilrtsa Poetofflca Bon fl,
it ii real name. rayll h
aK't!j'MJ!'A1J!!.l,N1TD STATES GOVliKN
AV M KNT l.aNIlS At i'u i.. mi Mi.
nrBons deslrlne can effect errtriea of the United
. U...I, iu uiwnai'on a I. iue aoove
prices, pn application to tha uodersignad, whole
aiuliorlaod to take appliciitle-na In due form. Then
. 0. Noure A Co. e Bank. 3I Wee, Tlum-it..
tnib28 tfj
lttlt rvI,h-A f'ABM-Or ale.llt 80 acras, in
v arieuCouuty, Ohio, two miles east of s'ltr's
ticsniig, nn the till le Miami Railroad. A plunk
sidewalk Is made Irom the railroad nearly to the
farm, it is near the tillage of jn Ituririlln, and
twenty. eight miles from Cincinnati bixty-nie
acres ate under cultivation, balanco in timber, well
watered and fenced ; frame houe of h?e roemi;
small rrcl ard, Ac. Will sell it for :i3 per acre,
one. third caeh, and balance in one and two years,
bo ill C K L A. fAHUSNT, north-west earner of
fillh and aliiut'stroets, Ciuoinnati, Ohio.
I uiv io-o i
la published
From the office of the Dally Press,
Uave no Bivali for the Parpoiei far
which they are intended.
Ladlra vtlll la their Fnmlllra oalp the
alter h.vlua mnd. trial of them.
aaT" For sale at holeiale, la Cincinnati, bp
B. tIC'ANLAN 400 ; 801 KK, KCKHTMN A 00.1
GiO. At. j and at Betail bp all lrugi.U.
. I IO 1U1I3M r I
FmtSlCIAN AND blEBEtjS, the grtwifert
and nioHt wondurlut ULAIit vj x A MT In the knora
world, has taken rooms at Ho. ai BK VJCNXU-tiT.,
between Main and w aluut.
Madame LA MABH preaents hsr com pli newts to
the citizens of Cincinaati, aud begs luava tu state
that she is prepared to reveal the Past, Present aud
future Kveuts of Life; will answer aery quontion
candidly propounded, through bur .Second-sight
tipi ritual Powtsr; can describe and treat all kiuds
of l)iseASes, eu bt persons seuding their nauas
and date of their birth, through the Poatofleoe, aa
bsx been proved In thousands of loaianoes.
BerofC ipes and Chci ts, also Medicine, .ent to all
parts of tha oouutry, when rouirod. for further
aarticorarri, itte iua;i uuiv iuo-imp-
Illgbly Important Information.
M please observe that tne luoael ana bup-Tior
Bleai hleg and Hresilng Eatablmhin-rit of T. WIN
TLB A CO. liaitnaled at mi, Kluhih-st.. betwoea
fantral-aT aod John-at,, Ciocionati, where all
kinds of Straw 0de ara alaaiMid aud alieiad to
the seir lateal taabion.
N. B. -Strew Guvda dyad aai BuUhod ia anperlor
tyie. ia-A
. itiAY ir
Popular Advertisements.
In. CTnetimflrt Pittr Pases It IA wtfMrnl m of
loeor evd mpleiaaent tm (kit Uv. Tht fmriWim
eoei s.aionlva r hick U yWewtsaes es.ai..w Utborwn and
gmplopert, an ft eeripesi, eapl'ol anil iaoViArry, by rssnw
Hf it fgrae Croaforto. and easae aifsertMSiasagi, suit,
sjly tht pnopU trltk m eoaerteao waiea au. only to a,
Irf ed to e. nppreeiiied. A brie ttdeeeft.emeat in tltt
IUil.T Pnisii places las oVe fteore mnnp fiousaml
beta laborer! aad employers, oini a payer, and
alnswer. to eArertinrmmt may a reeeieed at t 0)flea
It (!. Ii.li.T CkkSS, ttalod, and addi euf d to aamea
nVioJ. r niimoer..
Popular Advertisements. WANTS ! WANTS!!
If pen want a Servant, adrertlse tn
If yon want a floua,, adrertlie In
If yen want tn Poll any thing, advertise In
If yon want to Buy any thing, adrertlse In
In fact every want can be supplied by advertising
City News.
Fob Balk. A route on Daily Pmcm.
Apply at counting-room, between three and
fonr o'clock P. M.
Tbk largest home-made bread In the city
con be bad" at Smith's Bakery, toulh-eost
corner of Couit aoil John.
For superior spiced or ptcicied oysters,
fresh lobsters, canned fruit, &c, go to Wag
goner's, Central-avenue, aliove Fifth.
Al.THoronthetimesare said to be so hard,
the likeness business Is flourishing at John
son's gallery, Ninth and Iin.
Kjtio&olooical Obsibvations By Henry
Ware, No. 7 Wast Fourth-et, May 16:
O'clock. Barmeier. ThtrvumtUr.
7 A. M . 2f 46 Above rero M
" " 'M Above srn-M
F. W - 2V.IC Above soro-w
Baiioains. Cull on N. Perry & Co North
west corner of Central-avenue and Long-worth-strects,
and gat a whole suit of
clothe9 for $9.
Cbittmde.v Guards. The Crittenden
Kentucky Guards, Captain William Stewart,
yesterday, by n unanimous vote, joiued Col
onel Peter J. Sullivan's Cincinnati Union
Eegiment. The company numbers eighty
able-bodied men, and are anziou3 to receive
marching orders.
Tnis morning, at nino o'clock, Jacob
Graff & Kohl eell, at No. 18 East Fourth-
Etrcct, a quantity of household furniture;
also, an excellent barouche and two two
hoise grain wagons.
At Lxwir's, No. 28 West Sixth-street, can
be bad Ctdey't Ladt'i Book tor June, liar
j er't Weekly, Frank Leslie i Illiutrated Kiwi
paper, New York Illuitrattd Neivi, Wilke'n
Spirit, New Yoik Cii)er and the Scientific
American for this week.
Dan Rice's Boat Siarchid for Contra
band AnncLES. A report havint; been cir
cuMcd in this city last nigLt that Dan Rice's
bout was lying at the Landing, load with
aimp.JtLe Chief of Police summoned his force,
searched the vessel and found two eld iliot
guns, which were not confiscated.
Flao Presentation.- M isa Maggie De
Beck, Miss lluttie Hurd and Miss Kute Du
bois, in behalf of the ladies of the Seven
teenth Ward, presented a handsome flag to
Captain Wheeler's Company of Kentucky
troops, at Camp Clay, day before yesterday.
The presentation speeeh was made by Miss
DeBeck, and was highly patriotio.
Swobd Presentation. A sword and
epaulettes will be presented to Captain J.
U Down, of the Montgomery Regiment, by
Ooupnnj A awl some iriendu, at Camp Hag.
rison, during dress parade, this evening.
The presentation will be made by Captain
W. H. diaes, of VV aahington Fire Company,
of this city.
Cask or Isaac Jacobs. The cas? of Isaac
Jacobs, charged with sending pistjls to the
seceded States, was concluded yesterday, but
the United Slates Court reserved its deci
sion till this morning. It was clearly proven
tiiat the pistols were not sent to Indianapo
lis, as stated by Jacobs, but where thoy went
no one could tell, and the defendnr.t refused
to make any explanation.
Americas Flags. We are requosted to
etnte that wrong information was given in
the Pbess, as to proper arranging of flags.
The necessary number of stars must be put
on, but it ia not requisite that they be in
lines with the stripes. For evidence on this
point, consult the army regulations.
Abrkst or Alleged Couhtirfbiters.
Yesterday Judge SafKn committed George
Seaman, James Yabel), and John Smith to
jail, in default of $500 bail, for trial on Satur
day next, on the charge of passing counter
feit money. They had been arrested at
Camp UarriEon, the day previous, having
some counterfeit 2 bills on the State Bank
of Ohio in their possession at the time.
Borolab Abbbsted.A burglar, named
Frank Roper, who had been committing
depredations in Corwin,' attempted, day
before yesterday, to escape to this city. The
policeman at the Little Miami Rai'uoad
Depot wag telegraphed of the fact, and on
the arrival of the cars arrested him and sent
him back.
Retg&m or Tuakk.8. The Ashland Rides,
Company B, of the First. Kentucky Regiment,
Captain Alva R. Eadlock, Lieutenants Tbos.
K. F rater and Geo. W. Hyason, return their
sincere thanks to Colonel Geoffroy, Henry P,
Eliasand Jno. Shillito for favors; also, to
the ladies of the Eighth, Fifteenth and Six
teenth Wards
County Matters. The Beard of County
Commissioners yesterday, authorized the
Auditor to advertise for bids for purchasing
stationery for the different officers for the
ensuing year, the bids to be opened on the
6ih of Juno. The article of ink is not to be
A communication wag received from the
Engineer, about the dangerous condition of
the bridge across Clough Creek, in Anderson
Township. Referred to Engineer with power
to repair, if it can be done within the esti
mate. Watib-wobes Matters. The Board of
Trustees at their meeting yesterday, allowed
claims and accounts amounting to (945 77,
of which $469 29 was for the payment of
wages of hands employed.
The proposals for water-pipe were not
opened, and the Superintendent was in
structed to ask for other proposals by next
A resolution was passed declaring that no
twenty-inch pipe shall be laid this season.
A fine of $5 assessed against P, J. Moore
for violation of rule by one of bis employes,
was remitted.
The Superintendent read his report of ob
servations made during his Eastern toar.
The following ofliceri were elected: Su
perintendent, J. B. Earnehaw; Engineer,
George Shield j Secretary, J. B. Bauson;
IT)drant Surveyor, Morris O'Brien. Col
lectors: Eastern District, B. G. Williams;
Middle District, V. Eicbenlaub) South-wnst-ern
District, A. Keller; North-western Dis
trict, F. Blum.
The etwiiun during the election of officers
, wa secret.
Water-works in Eastern Cities—Mr. Phillips's
' Mr. Phillips, Superintendent of the Cin
cinnati Water-works, having been on a toar
or observation In the East, has Submitted to
the Board a report from which we glean the
following facta.
He first proceeded to Washington and ex
amined the new aqneduct, which, however,
precient no features analogous to any-thing
wbich'conld be constructed in this city. The
water will be taken from the Potomac above
the main falls, and delivered by the aque
duct into the mala distributing reservoir,
about three miles above Georgetown, and
(rem this will be conveyed through pipes to
the cities of Georgetown and Washington.
This main reservoir, which is of earth-work,
is not yet completed.
The city is at present supplied with water
from a single stream about the size of the
west branch of Millcreck, near this city; a
dam being constructed across a valley form
h.g an artificial lake of one hundred and
thirty-five acres. This affords an abundant
supp'y of water, but as the United States
pays the expenses, the acqneduct was de
manded. A portion of Georgetown Is situated above
the level of the reservoir and could not be
supplied from it, and, therefore, a smaller
reservoir for their accommodation was con
structed. It Is one hundred and seventy
five feet tn diameter, and is to be arched over
with a brick arch, like a common cistern.
This hss been carried so far that the opening
is but sevanty-five feet ia diameter.
The water-pipes in Washington and
Georgetown are not coated, the contracts
for laying them having been made before
rruch attention was paid to that matter in
tbis country; it is the intention, however, to
coat what is laid hereafter. The hydrants,
though different from, are not superior to
those In use horo.
His observations in reference to the
minute use of certain machinery are omit
ted. The Baltimore works are still incomplete,
but excellent water is afforded. The supply
comet through an acqueduct about seven
mik s in length, and is about five and seven
feet In diameter, it being ovah and is fur
nifhed by a Bmall stream, across which Is a
dam. The supply is abundant, and a large
amount of the water is wasted. Thero are
two new reservoirs, one just completed, and
another in process of construction, and are
fine specimens of masonry, or rather rip rap
The pipe at Baltimore has not been coated,
although the value of it ia admitted by the
Board of Manegers, and it is therefore pro
bable that the work will soon be done. There
isa patent anti-freezing aud anti-wasting
hydrant used, which would answer well here,
and it is cheap and the material, which is
stone, does not oxydize. One has been for
warded to thia city, but for some reaou, it
has not arrived. Very little attention has
been paid to water meters.
The Philadelphia Works are known as the
Fairnuount Works, and are furnished by
steam-pumping establishments.
There are drinking-hydunts in the streets
for public use, and likewise wells or cisterns
for the benefit of the people at large. They
consist of woeden tanks, placed under the
sidewalks, and are supplied from the water
pipes, by means of common pumps. This
pumping system, however, is much objocted
to, particularly on account of the leaking
and the great expense. They are a great ac
commodation to the public and to the poor,
who can not afford to pay water-rent. Such
establishments ore recommended in Cincin
nati. There are many persons hero who have
no cisterns, and yetpay no water-rent, but got
their supply clandestinely, and the works
would lose little or nothing by giving the
poor a tupply. They might be connected
with the fire department hydrants.
There are no meters in nso. water 06111?
procured too easily to need them. There
were no new hydrants in use, bat many of
very ancient character. Mr. Phillips regards
the system of managing the works in that
eity as very defective. . The description of
the method of coating pipe is omitted, as
not being of general interest.
Of the value of the coating he heard but
one opinion expressed, and that was, that it
was very great, especially where tubercles
are common; it entiiely prevents theie, their
base being the oxide of iron. The adoption
of the coating is strongly recommended for
this city.
The Croton Water-works of New York,
when completed, will be the first works in
the world. The exact area of the new reser
voir is one hundred and six and three-quarters
acres, and when completed the depth of
tho water will be about forty-five feet. The
lake will be divided into two equal parts, by
an earthen enbankment, from either of
which the city can be supplied. Tho old
reservoirs contain about thirty acres, and
hold about 39,000,000 of gallons; the new
one will hold 1,57.1,000,000 of gallons. Al
though he couid not learn the cost of the
worki, yet it must be enormous. The hy
drants employed are much the same as our
own. Water-meters are in common use in
hotels and factories, but are too expensive
for ordinary family use, no cheap onehaving
been yet Invented.
In Albany thero is a good supply of water,
the rent being charged to the property, and
Constituting a lien upon it.
The Brooklyn Water-works are peculiar,
from the fact that the water is collected from
the surface into artificial lakes, and carried
thence through an aqueduct to pumps, and
then thrown into a reservoir. A portion of
the city being too high to be thug supplied,
anothtr huge reservoir has been constructed,
and a new engine to fill it will be era
ployed. The Works are well and efficiently
The Water-works of Boston are admirable,
they having been in use for a long time.
They afford a large supply of water, which
is obtained from surface drainage, and con
veyed to a point near the city, by an aque
duct, into the distributing reservoirs,
i In conclusion, the Superintendent recom
mends the supply of water by pumps, where
it can be obtained near the city, and need
not be raised more than two hundred feet
high. He is satisfied that the proper way of
supplying the city of Cincinnati with water
is by pumping it into a reservoir from the
Hons GoARDCoMaUTTKi. The Committee
of Delegates of the Home Guard met at
the Metropolitan Hall, yesterday, but no
quorum was present, the majority being
engaged at the Anderson reception; and an
adjournment till to-day at three o'clock was
agreed npon, when one of the members will
present the following resolution:
Retohed: That in view of the criminal
negleot of the Council of the city of Cincin
nati to do anything to aid iu arming and
equipping the Home Guard and other mili
tary companies of this city, we reoomtuend
to the companies represented here to remain
entirely inactive for the next two weeks,
and if in that time nothing is done br the
city authorities, that they all disband and
take their chances with other citizens.
SruTia Avengers. A company of Sum
ter Avengers U tu he formed in tbis city, to
be mustered into service immediately. Sse
A company of Infantry, It is said, is now
organizing in Illinois, composed of men not
under six feet two in higbt. Its members
may be called Men of Large Miens.
ppeelaltr WrlHea re tn' uinelnaaN raasf sad
Bad Ssaday.J
Remedy for treason Use of a twins;.
A dry-goods dealer a dignified jester.
Fatigno 4rsefull dreg. . t , .,,
Queer animals, hersei. Whatever qaeV
tioa yon ask them, they always say neigh.
The worst cross of man's existence a
rose wife.
Freedom of speech in the Secession-land
It free-dumb of speech. ' '
Woman's sighs usually about four feel
The rook of ages an old woman at a
Motto for a stupid vert ifier Watts In
a name 7''
A Secession journal declares the North
is alarmed. It is all srmed.
Patriotio men who go into the rank!
must Tory naturally gain strength thereby.
An old land-mark about to be removed
Dixie'g land.
When it rains one can drink a poor arti
cle of wine any port In a storm.
A judge of fen-.iniue beauty must know
something of military tactics to be right
about face.
Lignum-vltit! (wood of life) must be, as
Shaksptare says, " letting I dare not wait
upon I would."
The army of the North will say to the
rattlesnake of Secession: Ceoso, viper, you
bite against a file.
" I am sorry you are dying husband,
said an affectionate wifo; "but you would
be glad if you knew how happy I will be as
Love is blind, they say; but he is not
half so blind as Hymen. One sees when his
bondage is removed ; but the other can not
perceive truth when it is before his eyes.
What a splondioV member of the South
ern Confederacy old Briarns would .'inve
made! He could have stolen so magnifi
cently with his hundred hands that he would
have been put in Jeff. Davia's place by his
Superior power to plunder.
RrorrTioN or Colonel Andersos. The
reception of Colonel Anderson yesterday,
although the notice of the hour of his arrival
was short, was a moat brilllunt affair, the
city officials, the military, and a largo con
course of citizens Joining Iu the welcome.
The Colonel arrived at the Little Miami
Depot at precisely twenty minutes past four
o'clock, aud was greeted by three cheers from
at least ten thousand people, the street for
nearly half a mile being densely crowded.
The various Home Gnard organization to
the number of several thousand, together
with the German Zouaves, the Kentucky
Grays, the Union Dragoons, and several
other military companies, were present, un
der the command of their various officei,
the whole being in charge of Colonel A. E.
Jones, of ti e Ohio Reserve Militia. Only a
few of the companies were armed nnd uni
formed, and, of course, the remainder ap.
peered at a comparative disadvantage; but
their regular steps and their ready evolu
tions compensated for their otherwise un
soldierlike appearance.
Colonel Anderson was placed in a car
riage, . when the procession proceeded to
Broadway, thence np Bioadway to Fourth,
down Fourth to Central avenue, np Central
avenue to Eighth, alone Eighth to Broad
way, down- Broadway to Fourth, up Fourth
to Pike and along Pike to the residence of
his brother, when Mayor Hatch welcomed
him with the folloviing speech:
Colonel Anderton:
The people of this city, always ready to
appreciate merit, and to reward devoted
n ice, have secu with feelings of inteuse
emotion your gnllant defense of Fort Sum
ter against the rebellious uttack of ua over
whelming force. The eyes of all lorers of
our country, and of freedom every-where,
watehed with great anxiety tne advance of
the rebtl fnrocg in South Carolina to at:ack.
jfcux poaition; incredulous ba.t gacrileaiougi
hands should be raise! ajain3t the lU,r of
our country, but when lor two davi yuu
srir 'juijcutu iu wiuisianu mat iron rail
of shot and shell, and at last to surrender
your post and your force of only seventv
five men to tho enemy numbering eight
thousand, our indignation at the traitorous
attack we coupled with admiration for your
eallttnt defetse. It give.1 me gr;'.at pU-aaura,
oloncl, on the part of the city to we'eotne
yeu, assuring you that tho citizens of it is
loyal city receive you with warm hearts,
and tender vou all the hospitality in their
power, and bestow the meed due to your
valor and devotion to the service of our
common country. Again, Colonel Ander
son, welcome vo Cincinnati !
Colouol Anderson, who was greatly fa
tigued acd somewhat indisposed, made but
few remarks in reply, merely expressing de
rotion to the Union and thauklug the people
for the reception they had given him.
Ail along the line of March the windows
and houte-tops were crowded with people,
the ladies waving handkerchiefs and Ameri
can flags, and all at'es and sexes appeared
anxious to give some evidence of the appre
ciation in which they held their guest.
After the reception had Iwen concluded,
the Colonel retired to hi, room, it being an
nounced that his health would not permit
him to see visitors until he had had time t
Highland Guards. Company B, Fifth
Regiment, Ohio Volunteer Militia, Highland
Guards, tender their thanks to the following
friends for donations: Poter Thompson, for
Scotch whk-ky; Mr. Lcbroak, for cigurs;
Smith & McAlpin, for cheese; D. Harper &
S id, for pt.tat )i s; Vibbard, Taylor & Co, for
potatoes ; H. L. Stiles k Co., far cheese ;
Robert Ware, for dried apple ; Culbertson k
Kilbrctb, for tobacco and pipes ; Scott k
Dugan, for meat.
R. L. KILPATRICK, Captain.
J.C. McDONALD, First Lieut.
H. MARSHALL, Second Lieut.
R.GRAHAM, Orderly Sargeut.
Motion to DiacnAKGi an Attachment.
A. L. Mo wry t. Butcher & Brother aud M.
Oium. ThiB was a motion mnda to Ju'Ve
Storer todischarge au attachment which bad
been allowed on an affidavit made that de
fendants bad attempted to hinder and delay
creditors in tho collection of their debts.
Butcher k Co. are provision merchants iu
Philadelphia and Oruui was their agent in
Cincinnati. It was allied that the latter
when ceiled on by pleutiC's for security for a
debt, allege! that be bad shipped property
to B. k Co., which he had at toe time under
his control, and that be afterward offered it
for rale in the market tor taih which was
alleged to be unusual.
Defendants denied the allegations, and
their counsel (Mr. Lint-old) urged that no
merchant would sell provisions except for
cash at a time when it was supposed tht eity
to be attacked by Southern troopt, and perfectly
fiddled I
The Court Inquired whether any person of
mature years was heard to express such an
The counsel replied that many were en
deavoring to collect in theif money on that
Ci.flin k Mitchell appeared for plaintiff,
and alter argument the case wag reserved
for decision.
The validity of the will of Mrs. Sarah
Checkley wag on trial before a jury.
R. D. Galbreath, charged with an assault,
wag releasnd ou his own recognizance ia the
sum ol I'JUO.
Mary Morri?, charged with a similar of
feme, wag released on the same condition.
Fredeiick llas.li. aired seventeen Years.
made choice of John liaab ai hi guardian.
Letter from an Old Soldier--No 3.
To (as Editor, e M. VmOt rrmt I , , .
Cincinnati Home Gaardi are drilled at
their differr-nt armoriee In the eity. Most nf
thftm provided with fire-arms, tome with
wtil forms; and all ara spirited, and anxiont
e do their best If summoned to meet danger.
Hut Dur peculiar sitnatlon require more
than all this. Permit also a few suggestions
that may be naelul.
The number of men of onr Home Guards
In the city is paid to be fire thousand to six
thousand. If one fifth or one-sixth of this
number were, for twenty-roar hours, called
on to mount guard and perform military
duties, as in a garrison, and proper localities
selected for tbis parpore at the central or
rooties in each ward, at the publio landing,
st tha difl. rent ferry-boat landings, at the
the railroad stations, and other prominent
points of approach to this eity, these Onards,
sa distributed, having a teneral and easy
communication with a principal Guard sta
tion in this city, where the chief commander
for the twenty tour hours could be found,
would present an effective arrangement to
pTotect the city.
Kuch of these different Guards on doty, as
in garrison, should be divided into three
parti; each tart, from the time of sunset to
sunrise, should be patrolling two hours, and
allowed four hours' rest. Sentries, where
sucb are required, on important point,
should also mount guard for two hours, and
be allowed fonr hours' rest. After sunrise
in the morning, one-half of the Guards on
duty might be sent home;, the other half
detained may, in daytime, under common
circnmslancei, be sufficient. ,
Ti e advantape of such a system, if it
should be introduced, would be to have a
considerable force always ready to respond
at any emergency, and would be enough, as
a tallying point, to give the whole of the
Home Guards time to assemble and act
It should also be well understood, and so
traDAfced, that every point of importance for
the dcleuse of the city within its boundarv,
should have selected for its defense an ade
quate force, and this as much as possible
fi om the immediate neighborhood, in
structed, on nlorm given, to collect in the
srme manner as our firemen do wbeu the
fite-bell rings.
Proper signals for the Home Guard should
be arranged ; signals for advance aud re
treat, to mtke a staud, to turn to the right,
to tho left, to form columns, to deploy, to
spread as rangers, in rpgulnr chain, Ate, Ate.
Instructions should aifo be given how to
throw up and form barirades lit the streets,
and to defend them rind the adjacent houses
sr.d where materials in a few moments cau
le procured. The manner of signaling
should be well understood; if drums, bugles,
bells, fireworks, or other devices, aro "em
ployed, a regular system ought to he adopted.
While we have tinio to orenrizo, it is im
portant to regulate every tninp; so that
eulm, delibe.ale action le inargurated, and
confusion avoided. A Chief nnd his Staff
thcnld be selected to command tho Home
Gumds of the city. If ail these and other
proper precautious are attended to, our
.families and friends would feel more se"ure,
and nightly alarms would be escaped. When
we know that watchful and brave mon
Cotrol onr streets, guard the avenues to our
omes, and are ready to act to prevent or
crush disturbers of the public poaco, and de
fend us against any danger that rnav menace
our beloved city, our Home Guird, by a
proper organization, as above indicated,
would be of great assistance to our regular
watchmen and police, and our public func
tionaries. Much might be suggested, if intelligent
men from tho Homo Guards of tho different
wards of the city were selected to form a
Board to consult upon measures to employ,
in the most etfnctuai manner, the services of
our Home Guards.
The map I am constructing, and which I
mentioned in my former letter, will, if my
health permits, be soon ready. It will show
that, by Ibrtifisntions aud batteries on our
hills and nt the river bends, our city can be
protected against a sudden attack," plunder
and conflsgration, and the exactions of a
A Lesson Learned.
To tho Blitort of ti e Dotty Preti:
The unprotected state of our public prop
erty has long been unheeded by the General
Government, end the bitter lesson wa have
learned in consequence is one which will
assuredly be nisdo memorable by the loss
ol blcod aud treasure. Strong forts and in
valuable Navy-jnrds have slipped from our
bold through tho mere neglect of protecting
them. And all this carelessness in view of
tlie well-known historicnl facts of Aaron
Burr's conspiracy, and the John Brown ruid,
Kven now, while wa write, the fortifications
on our Canadian Frontier are, for the greater
ptirt, without a gun or a soldier.
Fort Porter, near Buffalo, N. Y, s. most
cos'ly military strong hold, never bad a un
mounted or a Corporel's truard to garriaon
it. Nay, even the adjoining cut atone cus
telletea golbic villa, pureha-md by the Gov-ei-nmect
from Mr. James Mackay at an out
rageously high price, and intended to be
used as officer's quarters is purniitted to
moulder away for Haul of a small appi-opri-utinn
to keep it in repair.
Fort Wayne, in the vicinity of Detroit,
Michigan, is another instance of incorrig;.
bic neglect. Not a gun, not a soldier I
We might name many more, but it is a
disagreeable tusk, and we will refrain from
it. Now, it may be said that the furtiuVa
tiocs named are not of any present use, from
the fact that we ajs and have been for forty
eifiht years at peace with our Britith Cana
dian neighbors. But the melancholy fact
has now come npon us that it is not enemies
from abroad that we are alone to fear, but
traitors in our very midst. Ara there not
but too many miscreants at this daj and
hour that, for a simple promise of reward
from Davis, would seize these forts in the
dead of night, acd thus give Secession a
chance to place us between two fires. Could
not field-piercs and muskets be stolon from
the city arsenals to fortify them?
Our regular army has been insignificantly
sraa1!, and consequently the War Departmout
has the very p'ansible excuse that no soldiers
could be spared from the necessities of our
Indian ana Mexican frontiers to garrison the
toits in question.
But could not our militia be detailed to
that duty, and with very great advantngTj to
thc-m? Suppose theie were fifty rank and
file drafted from the uniformed militia ranks,
to do garrison duty, fcr even one week, and
then to be relieved by fifty morc and so on
through tho year would it not combine at
once military instruction and securitv with
economy ? We have an iron steam, frigate,
the Michigan, on the upper Lakes, and an
armed schooner on Lake Ontario and the
river St. Lawrence. Both of these are used
as training schools for young men. Why
then not use our, at present, tenantless forts
for schools of military instruction 7
In couclnsior, we would urge tue necessity
of at least using the fortifications which cost
the nation so much, if we can not have new
and very desirable stronpholas erected where
tncy are obviously neeaeu, ana where the
necessity of defense must one day demand
We have lust learned a mortifvLnc lesson.
The Enfield Rifle.
To tie EJiiorl of (a. lA'ifv Prem:
In Your UM of tbis morninfr I notice an
article on rifles, accredited to the ScieittiHe
A. . : l. !. U ..I : ,
rfir.iOTiraa, in wuii;u iuu uiug. uavs uiteijuoie
them, blae they are in error. Of the bntie'd
Rifle, it says'. "Its length (the barrel) is 39
inches; bore, .to of n inch; it hag three
Siooveg, 1-16 wide and couth. f au iuch
eep." Now, tha interior diameter being
,5b0 the exterior is .7bu, leaving the barrel. 10
of an itich thick at the muzyJe, and a groove
.500 of an inch deep would cut the barrel
half through. And aa to breadth, the En
glish have learned too well the value of the
broad groove to adopt one-sixteenth of aa
inch for breadth. The Enfield Rirle hat three
grooves .250 of an inch in breadth, with .357
of an inch breadth of land, nearly. The
grooves, instead of 1-18, are .015 of an inch
in depth. Our army ritle has three grooves,
equal in breadth to the land ; the grooves are
.015 of an inch deep at the breach, and .005
N. G. T.
CINCINNATI, May 17. 1861.
To f Editors Of la. JXiefy Prem!
The ladies whom I have nnder instruction
as nurses for the army are ready for duty.
Two are prepared to go to Camp Dennisoa
to morrow, and more will be ready wben
called for. Thero are forty of them in all.
Any other ladies wishing to join in this hu
mane lalaor, ill be welcomed at my next
lecture, in tlniou Clia,l, fieveulh-street,
quarter-past five on Saturday, or they may
call on n.e at my onice, 132 Suili street.
. Tbe women of Warsaw have been making
a pilgrimage to tha shrine of their local Vir
gin to implore her protection tor the Polish
cause, . .
. the Ohio con tinnee to recede steadily ben,
having fallen during the twenty font hours
ending last evening tome eighteen to twenty
Inch: searing, according to tha report of
the) WaterwwoTkJ, channel-depth at this
point of about twenty-six feet. The River
at Pittsburg wag stationary yesterday, with
seven and a half feet Water there. '
' The weather remained Clear and delightful
yesterday, and fcesioesg entirely flat; the
wharf almost deserted. . ,, ,i
Yesterday's Louisville papers say : '
Tha River WHS felling fast yesterday) with
scant ten feet water In the re.nal, last even
Inpti by the mark. On the Falls there were
seven feet steamboat wtr, the ftlver having
fallen twelve Inches at the wbarf, and three
feet at Portland in the previous twenty-four
hours. The weather continues clear and
pleasant, and was cool last evening.
Tbe Cumberland, at Nashville, on Wednes
day was at full, tide again, with water enough
In the channel to float the largest siaed man-of-war.
' - , , .
.Tuerdaj's Memphis Bulletin hag the fol
lowing: . , .. i .
Tbe Mississippi at this point is rising rap
idly, having risen fifteen inches in sixteen
hours yesterday. Tbe report from Arkansas
gives fonr feet to Little Rock, and falling
White and Black Rivers are rising rapidly.
At Jacksonpnrt it had risen ten feet. The
arrivals and departures since our last were:
From New Orleans to St. Louis, Empress and
Lackland; from St. Louis to New Orleans.
Imperial; Memphis and Fred. Kennett, St
Louis; Little Rot k, Little Rock; Kentucky,
Vlcksbnrg; St. Francis No. S, St. Francis
River, Kanawha Valley, White River.
The Ktnawba Valley brought out the
biggest passenger list of the season, includ
ing one live Abolitionist from Grand Glaze,
Ark., seut away for tampering with slaves'.
The St. Fraucis No. 3 brought out nineteen
bales of cotton, some cannon balls, and two
Abolitionists from Pointsnett and Whitts
burj, ArE. The Belle Memphis brought
down four hundred and forty-three casks of
bacon, four hundred barrels of pork three
thousand sacks of corn, five hundred'barrols
of flour, six hundred barrels of sugar, and
one hundred aud fifty bales of hay.
Yesterday's St. Louis Democrat remarks:
The River at this point rose seven inches
in the twenty-four hours ending at ten
o'clock yesterday morniDg. It will very
likely be on a stand tj-dar.
The Upper Slissiesippi is stationary, with
a good navigable st.ige from St. Paul all the
way dawn.
The Illinois Is about stationary, with thir
teen feet on the won-t bars.
Tbe weather continues very fine, and busi
ness is very dull. No freight goes South of
Cairo. Our only freight business now is
with points on the rinrs above Cairo.
iltTfrab-Snpericr, Leiifsvllle; Prlnreai, sttdi.on'
Kanawha Valley, Ka'.a ha ; Ohio No 3, HI arietta
lI 'sU.1 a. rort. nioulh ; Lanerwter No. 4, isevilfe.
Jierfiires-Seperior, Lout villo ; Pij.tro,, 11 td.
linn ; hostona, l'ort.'inouth ; LaneaUor No. 4, Seville.
pEMOiors. A Union Prayer-meeting i3
held every morning at eight o'clnck, in tho
Fourth Pre sbytoran Church. Clergymen of
different denominations officiate as leaders
of the meetings.
Homb Gcakd Wc learn from a member
of the Home Guard Military Cominnyth.it.
they are about to prnr-nre ati American ri te
for themselves, the Mips having neglected
to do so, nnder the mistaken impression
that a portion of them were not loyal to
the Union. We rejoice to he assured tnat this
was a mistake.
Dan Ricr.'s Great Snow. Dan Rico pro
pose, to exhibit to thn people of Covinj-tir
to-day some of those wonders which attend
him wherever he goes and which mu3t be
seen to be properly appreciated. He eihibits
to morrow in Newport.
Reception or Colonel Anderson. Tha
Kentucky Grays, the Independent Kentucky
RoversarJd eu artillery compaiy turnei' out
in fine style lo welcome Kentucky's gallant
son, Colonel A udersoD, on his ut rival in Cin
cinnati yesterday.
A New Military Company. Captain Geo.
Maxwell, who bos served in the Mexican war,
has organized, at the rolling-mill, a military
company styled Company A, Unconditional
Union Guards, whom it is pronosel to erm
with Minie Rifles. Sbi'y men have already
been enrolled, who have taken the oath to
ttiprort the Constitution of the United States.
The following are tbeofiicrs: Geo. Maxwell,
Captain; M. Ka'bburn, First Lieuteniut;
Tbos. Reed, Sceord Lieutenant; Pat. Welsh,
Ensign : E. 0. Haro, Secretary.
Hard Tmxs. About cue hundred and
fifty laboring men pn-BeDted, through Colonel
J. W. Finnel, a communication to Council
yesterday, stating in uigent term, tbe ne
cessity of immediate relief. The pressure of
tbe times is bearing heavily upon a large
ntJtjber of poor persons in this citv. Musaig.
W ilcox, W ado, titeveuson, Mooar and Sutn
merweil were appointed a committee to con
fer with thorn as to the best means to ac
complish the object.
Tar and Fkatmlss Covtinuhd. Marion
F. Hukillvins tried yeitcrdny morniug fjr
engaging in the recent outrace upon Mr.
Griesmer. F. M. and Geo. P. Webster, Ejqs.,
conducted the prosecution, and Tbos. F.
Marshall, tbe ilibtiuguiahed orator of Ken
tucky, aud Mr. l'uitnoy, the defense. Mr.
Marshall kept the court-room in goodhmor
for some time, his ideas evidently being
somewhat confuted, lie was very psrticuVtr
in qutstioniug the prosecuting witness in
regard to his nativity; and when he bad been
thoroughly satisfied upon that point, inquired
whether he bad ever been a member ot au
Abolition society. Tbis v. as answered in the
negative. Then followed a series of other
questions, objections, arguments, decisions
and answers; the wholo affair assuming at
times a rather ridiculous appearance. Atlust
Mr. Marshall stated that lij had bertt under
tbe impression that this trial would assume
a political nature. As it did not, and be had
no opportunity to exercise his talents in
bringing to punishment either Abolilionitg
or "Yankees," be gave ap the case, which
was thereafter couductcd by Mr. Pultney.
It appeared bv the testimony that iJrieo.
mer wag nrty-ono years ot age, while bis
wife was not quite eighteen. The fact that
Iiukill had been engaged in the affair, apply
ira a portion of the tar and shaking the
f.atherg over his head, wag distinctly
tt until wa tneretore bound over by the
Court uudor $500 bonds to appear at the
August term of the Circuit Cuurt, and in a
second trial ho was bound over in $200 ad
ditional to keep the peace.
Mr. Cole was afterward tried as au accom
plice and du-chargod. Fennel will be tried
Folice Items. A4am Maas was vnterdav
fined $5 and costs by Mayor Hawkins for
selling liquor on Sunday. Patrick Mc
Demarron was fined $30 for drunkenness
and abuse of family.
Siqnali. By order of the Major a flair-
staff waa raised yesterday afternoon ,xve
tbe seminary building, lor the display r
signals in case it should be found accessary
to enn out an extra poll oe force to quell not
or other difficulty la tun city.
Patriotism or Pbintxes. The printers of
New York city have gone in for the war
auite enthusiastically. Six have none fioxu
tue TYntcs office, six from the Newt, twelve
from tne : nouns, twenty-three tram the
World, eight from the Herald, six from tha
Fxpreit, eight from Harper's, six from the
German dailies, and eipht or ten front the
Journal of Gtnumeece and the Ocruritr. The
make a total of eighty-five. An toluV, about
two hundred members of tbe crait have en
listed for the campaign.
This is not much for New York:. One
hundred and fifty printers have volunteered
in this city less than a fourth as large at
Jaundice Paocucao by a Bayonet. Jas.
II. Appleton attempted to pass a sot'.lnel at
one ot the armories near Memphis, Tenn ,
a few days since, when the soldier on duty
slightly pricked him in tbe stomach with a
bayonet. Shortly afterward he wag taken
down ill with bilious fever, which eventua
ted in the yellow jaundice, aud under this
complication of disouse he died.
Bullets ey WnoLEs ale. Three csr loa W
of lead for bullets lift Chicago fur Washing
ton on Friday. The lead is drawn out into
wire of tha thickness of about half au inch,
and coiled. At tne Washington Navy-yard
it will be passed through a maculae which
turna out bai lg by um ouaaau
No Sympathy in England with the Southern
' ITafceheftor (Kng.) Ouardim, of th 4 '
dOth ulU, hag the following :'.,,. . , ,
Tbe Government of Washington acta aotnV
pletely within the bound of prudence at
Well as right, and Unking tha military p ra
pe rai ions which it announOs. " We are glad , y
It aa taken this coarse. The preaonoe of '
Its Seventy-five thomsand men, if it can fit '
them together, will have a desirable e ffct ia ,
deterring tbe hot spirits of the South from r
ranking ao attack upon the Federal OnpiUl,
if, an seems most probable, guch a project bag ' ,y
been feriously entertained. They may aven
be wanted to suppress the civil disorder . j
likely enough to lie generated in more tliati
one large town still within the Union by the '
excited feelings to which the present crisis '
jrlvs rise.
Itut we hare extremely little fear that '
they are intended to be used for the purpose '
of taking active mensnreg to revere Major - 1
Anderson's defeat, or any other of tbe ,
humiliations to which the United States
bare had to submit during the; last sir '
months. Tbore ig no trace of tbe popular ,
feeling which would be required to sustain
the Lincoln Administration in taking such a .
step, even if their own inclination pointed
In that direction.
A member of the Hons of Commons hat
given notice of hit intention to raise, this
evening, the question of tbe duty of Great .,
Britain with refetence to the recognition of ,
the new Confederacy. The Commiaaionen 1
appointed to negotiate with tbe Govern- ,
meats of England and France in favor of
guch recognition, will shortly make their ap.
pear-ante at the Court of St. James, and Mr.
Gregory wishes our Ministers to be instrneted
beforehand, that, is the opinion of the Par- i
linment, It is desirable they should aoquiesc t
in the demand.
We have very little doubt that Parliament -
will refuse to pronounce any opinion ia the
matter. The rule by which we profess to be -guided
with reference 'o snhjects of this kind,
is quite definite enough. Between rulers and '
their peoples, or between any contending par
ties in foreign and independent Statef, we hold ''
ourselves bound to accept and respect estab
lished facts. At what point, however, or on
tbe strength of what evidence, we shall eon,
sidnr a new Government to be an established
fact, is a question in the decision of which
we must be largely, if often unconsciously,
influenced by our moral sympathies.
Now, whatever we may think of the Gov
ernment of Montgomery's prospects of sur
mounting such efforts to put it down at
President Lincoln seems cpnable of making,
there can be no doubt that it is not yet be-vo-jd
tbe reach of coercive measures which
it wculd be quite wkblo the constitutional .
competence of the President to app'y. It
maintains itself by war, aud we are quite
tnlitltd, if we please, to rearard its capacity
to 'and alone as a fact which has yet to be
established by incontrovertible proofs. We
mi,'ht, doubtless, dhplay more alacrity fn
anticipating tho final and complete triumph
of tne Secessionists, if we had any reason lor
desiring it. But we have none. There is
nothing in the origin, or avowed objects of
the revolution which gives it a claim to ex
ceptional regard. It is wholly nnprovoked
by any irregularity in the election of Mr.
Lincoln, by any abuse of power on his part
Since Le came into office, or by any rational
appreLension o; dat jer to tho'property and
ii stitutiors of the South from the policy of
hig Administration.
Its declared purpose Is to perpetuate and
extend the slaveholding system, and its pro-
rootirs are suRpected, ou good groom's, of a
strong desire, if not of a strong design, to
u.-e any considerable power of which they
may hereafter beroroe possessed for the re
S'.oraticn r.f the foreign si.tve trade. On
none of theoe sins, except the last, which is
computed to the Southern Confederation
only by inference or on the strength of ru
mor, Lave we any right to Bit in jndprment.
But we ere fully" justified in allowing our
eslhuatr of the moral character of the 3e
cession movement to weigh with us in deter
tiiniLg whether we Bball go before it with
loving favor or put it to th- proof of all its
pow ci s before we acknowledge its success.
Parliament will assuredly show no eagerness
to go o meet a movement which the people
of 'bis country universally regard with dig
approval and regtet.
The Feeling in England on American Affairs
—The Caution and Fear of the London
By English files received to the 1st inst,
we are enabled to note the effect npon tha
British public of the President's proclama
tion and the uprising of the great North to
avenge the bombardment -of Fori Sumter
the America, which sailed on the Wednesday
following the latter event, having reached
Liverpool on the 2ith of ApriL The vigor
ous policy of the Administration, and the
unity of all parties North, East and West,
appear to have taken some of the London
journals by surprise.
It was lfore thought that the reverse sus
tained by the Federal Government in
Charleston haibor would have so far awed
Mr. Lincoln and bis Cabinet as to prevent
their ajopt'ng measures of coercion, or do
ing any thing likely to lead to a renewal of
hostilities. When tho London 7YmM re
ceived tho news of the evacuation of Fort
Sumter, it spoke iu a tone which ebowed it
bad no anticipation of the immense revulsion
of feclicg which succeeded it.
Hut l:ii)g douUtul as ' j the precise effect
liVely to be produced, it stated Ibecase on
both sides to the. best of its knowledge and
belief, wiiliout siding either wuy. It advo
cuttd peat ut nuy price, and ia its issue of
Mi.y L, we find it eli.l harping upon the same
string. After enumerating the supposed re
sources of the Smith for carrying on a cam
paign, it ooneludts by saving: "Although
ceitainly numliers, weulth and a sufficient
zenl are on the side of the Unionists, yet the
dangers of an offenfivo campaign are so
greet that Pres dent Lincoln may even now
well besiiatc to begin it."
This view of ihe caje shows that the 7ks
has not yet sufficiently appreciated the dt
tPirrined strength of the twenty millions of
ti e North, who have arisen as on man to
put down this rebellion. Nor does it, par
bops, remember that these twenty millions
have to contend only against eight millions,
Vibo are without the means necessary to
carry ou a war for any protracted period,
and who, by reason of tho blockade of their
pons, will be entirely cut off from external
The Times anticipates that a fierce and
lasting struggle may be begun if the Fede
ral Government determines to enforce obe
dience. It sees many difficulties in the way
of restoring tbe Start aud Stripta to tha
disaffected States, and speculates vaguely
uijon various contkieencios from what fi
practi.-ally merely a Southern point of
Thug it savs : rThe Southerners show r.
tainly no signs of wavering, and it will be
cherishing a delusive hope that either
through fearylf the Federal arms, or defer
ence to theojajonty of their futlow-citizeoa.
. 1 Ill V . ' , . '
ine eeoeoia m ue lueuceu u compro
mise." The IYmim should have first inquired
whether; the North, would agree to acompro- .
mife, and whether the time for compromise
had not gone by. The sword is raised,
and by the sword events mast be decided.
It is eviaent ttiat the Timet view ot onr
affairs is taken from the letters of Mr. Rus
sell, whose opinions, hastily formed, have
fcr the most part been derived from South.
etn sources, and which tan not but expert-- 1
ence a change on his bocomingjbetter Tarsal
in a knowledge of nta sections ot tne peo
ple wbose sentiments, position and resources .
he undertakes to represent.
ViLuiBi.a Reubdy roB Ruinsrarniar flr.i
Bonnet, of Graulhet, In Frvura, states, ia
loaior iw ssm9socvis waw, uia, ue ua long
been in the habit of preaeribiig the essential
oil nf turpentine lb frictions afainst rhea
matisru, and that he hag used itiamself with
per feel success, having almost 'nstantane- '.
ously got rid of rheumatic paiu. ia both -
Enees and in tne leu auouider. lis aot, that
bavins' semral times toiled hit hands -its,
coal tar and other sticky subataaeeg of tt
game nature, and used tue eeaeno of turpen .
tine, freely, like water, to wash his hands in,
and then washed them again in toap and
wae( he, alter drying them wall, alwayg ex
perienced a piicains: seaawtion similar to that
which it felt on receiving eluttiioal sparks an
one's knuckles. This sensation -would) last
about two hours; and it it to thta exciting
action of oil of turpentine tnat he aUrtbaUai
its efficacy in rheumatism.
Personnel oi G enseal Patrrisg, ran
Commander at Cairo. General Vrentiss ia
described ag a man apparently about fifty 1
yearg of age, wrll builL a Utile nbove ma
il i tun bight, with dark hair and beard, con
siderably iucfined to gray. He was a lieu
tenant in tha Mexican wai, and ig eatd to be
a thorough tactician. He left Quiury aa
captain of a company, but hig quiet, unoa
tentatioug demeanor, gentlemanly bearing
and tender solicitude for the eomiOrt of hia
tneu, have won their respect and a'tmira' loo,
as well as that of all whom bis tew relations
have thrown into bis society. In short, be
eeenis to be possessed of tbe tenders twt of a
-woman, with an exlraoidinary amount of.'
Almoin; and a man of much cuarnctt't
Lever lacki courage, -

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