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I'abliahed 1C vrry Mornlngt (HnlTDAYa IXOKPTia) HKNRY XtKTCD As CO. PBOPimt TO Ba by ric vint-., orr. oaTO-otn. ral OIBUlarlATl DA 11, 1 PUItBiH dell-end tunrlbeTt In Cincinnati, Oovlnrtoa an snmondlng title ud towns, ad Ten Oonts Woolt payaib to rn eAtiv.B. Faicf. ov MArt-Blnrle eonlra, it cents) on Mtunth, 30e ; three monthe, HI one year, a.f AMUSEMENTS. AT ION A Ij T H B A T H H. . First night of another f PLKNPID PUCK. On MCKDAT KVBN1KU, June 17, will bo acted the nnetlriu; Drtmiof THE COLD PfKKKR OF OALlrOBII A On, The Drrsd Oitt. Fancy Dance.............. Mlu 8. MaioD. To ocnchide with the now Farce of BATH (HQ I n, A Lanv ?lf Fits. MUSICAL. o A I Kt T.F.A.-.U!"T rmLISHKO, A iTa lv.iitlfiil Hung arid Ohonn, .i;rt utitiid Aui u ." Poetry by w.WVt(VuSU tr.ril't,bt I'rlreiScla. JOHN L '. 1 (JHlilU'H, Jr., Importer of Mnalcand Mimical ltietriimente OH Wist Fo'inh-at. nnlB THE TUNF R' GIUDIt.- TREATIES onTun-ng tlio Fiano furte, Orrwu, Melodeoo and Seraphlne, comprising ample instruction, and atpeciflcatlun t Pefecta and their Reaiodios. Price 40 cents, on receipt of which It. will bo eent, poet pnid. 1. mUHt!H, Ja , AO Wont fonrth ot nr!6 BUSINESS CARDS. J. B. & T. GIBSON, AMD - . . IIIIASH IOlJISfliEItH, 900 4M 10 TtNB ST., (NATIONAL HALL,) Jlet Fifth and Sixth, Cincinnati, 0. IBATVPTPl? SITKET-HK 41t WATER. d ULOnKTS. Dot oud Uold Baths and Chemical Apparatna fitted np in tho neateat mftnnor. Iron iid Brora Pip; oud Braas Work of every descrip tion. fear cm II. CAM PBEL.L1 & CO.. TtlNrFOTrRFRf OF BA, BBIT aitd boliir iron riw -..(;, BM.roavl tipikcw, to. Also, ktfnt for the ml of Iroutos Hiw -rwwrni., wo. t w neogagairM wiuoiagi n Ohio. Mrn ktvrt Trim toftA twfl V79 WniTFHEAIf, HOKCR DOCTPV AMfPtiUrin, navinir una in my ycurs' experience with aq rxtrnieiTti prno tfc In the Veterinary art ami H hoeing oomblf., b(ri to Inform the pnhHc tlmt he can tie found at all ttir.ra At hii Uce ef bn! oetji and reitidence, No, 14 BfohnMitii Street. All klndn of Home Powdcra, Ointment-! n Xjlnimentft, ooDBteMtlr on band. fee-tf LEGAL 11EPORT1NG. T OTTT8 FFFSFR. TEaBATIW PtTOTfO- li OKAPHIU KKPOBTKB. The ftboTe h tut now ermuieatly located Id thit city and Is prepared ta attend promrtlr to ordfrfl of rvery description, lp til in tn, runic or nuy uvnor nuio, Phonom-ntihio Ronorttna tanrhi. If Aenired. Of. flee In the Queen City Commercial College, opposite the Ponloffice. Bfomto AlphonsoTaft, Esq., Attor-ney-at-Law: M. D. Potter, ICpq.. proprietor of tht umcinDau ommsrciai u. jueea, propneior iatiy MEDICAL. m & K. acwTON. m. i.-oprh r. nn w 0 Wool BTrnth-ot., botweon Vino oud Booo. Kealdonoo, 10 J Woat Beventh-.t.. between . Vino ond Boo OrHce bvnn, 7 to H A. II., IX ' to IX P. M.. 7 tog P. M. . LAW CARDS. UMI. i. . OiUDWm. BAI.DWIfl BAI.lMnrH) ATTORNBYH AT LAW, Ho. 4iJ Woatlliiro street, upatoiro, wiucuiiuiii. my Li DENTAL. 11 F. BBC KNAP, UKNTI9T,- jmswm leein exirtMtiea wiinoni pain, araRs, r shocks to the nerrons srstem Bit mode of cceratlnc and nitBltratlnn fa rifrfemnt -from any sow In ue, and is faxhllaratlns; lnrtead of debilitating to the syntem. Teetb filled subsUti tUIly, and Art lite tal Teeth mado In all the varion iyieB.,10 hiiu tnemw ikscioious. Terms moderata, N. B. Alt Kastern, Western, and Virginia raonef taken at par. OFfirg-131 Vest ronrtb.st.. Ctn., O. deM TR. MKHIcUITH, DENTIST. OFFTCB Ho. near Baos-si. Teoth extracted Wfft& on Dixiii-s... Deiwneu tiaceaua uitn- ssrsrta, Sithvul nnin. on a new Biinainle. without the use of drc r any Itijnrioua aent. PosltlvoTy HO hnmbna. HTin had nearl tiwnntT vera' ex. pprienoe is. the practice of his profpesion In this City, he can ffiva nerfeot sat In tuition to all nh.! will patrnnlrt h)m. His terms are so reasonal Vs ttiat yon wiaj tare nearly vn-nau ny caning on nun T TFT JrrOJSSOR TO KNOWI- Ko. 50 West Tonrth-rt Between Walnut and Vins-rts., spM Clndnnatf. Ohio. SIGNS OF THE TI"1ESI SIGNS! C. To FORRI8T1LL AT 13S VINE-STREKT, Ooruor of Bnrut, a itiin, to nreoond to J ALL KINPB OF BION8, BANNIKB, AHB FICIOBIAL WOBK OIN BSA" On abort ootloo ud on tbo neot roooonoblt JU1 Work Onaranteed, DON'T rOBOET NO. 133 TIN InoU-tfJ TECS. W. FARRIN & CO,, Wholesale and Retail Dealers, - .. .-IN- BUILDING LUMBER I Cedar Timber, Board and Pout, Pin and Hemlock Fencing- boards, Framing Timber, Shinfflei, Lath, Door and Sash. TP- K,ART,IES WHO INTEND PUR. tn AHl&G fur cud, or on short time, wo otfur n onx.rlunkj of eovlng from i to 10 per cent. Follicular otteution noid to ohlpoini Lumber, either t liailrood, kivor or Conal. y.Ttl on Freman-t , oppoolto Oooroo, ond aext to tbo Oioclnu.ti, UaoiUtou ond Dorton Uftll ; , nitiJJ-tf Cinciithati, Uian Toic OoruTT, 0, t Jonuory 8, IW5I. J ' Ii'OR P"fORDiN puapoiRo, . upon the bookmr tho county, ofter o teat of two seers, I Bud lour WBITINU FLUID otiefotor. It flows fteulF from the pen. retuina in duiditr. end ropidiy aoauinoo intense Mock color. , , ' : HENKY iVKS, Booordr. To J. J. fluTi.rg, Agent, 3f Vlne st. je4-f AtiDiTo' Orrici, Hauii.toh Oowhty, 1 77. rHtl B i H ?F B U At- JAA1.1 ct ruol ODd personal property mo ffl'.if! "'d1',' of ''e'-F ll '-it-iclunoti. for laol, now In acaskn at this offlca. Poraono liavlni ooupUlnls to moke will preaent them In wrltioo on or before tho 17th day'of June ut, 'itboriK they will racoivo no aUoutlon. WM. WiBI), m30 Audiurof Hamilton County, Ohio. NEW BOO It S. Winnor'a Pel feet Guide for the Vli lin i" in blrh tho Inatructions are ao tZl; 1 it unneoaewr to require a touher. ror prartloe. more than 1MI Operatic aod Popular Aire are ailded! oMhecfay oom"" oollooilon of the boat Alolodioa Price O.oonroaaeh, tor whl.b tberwlU U for. Warded per nail poet paid , JOHN CTJUHCH, ,.,, . ' . ) West rourth st. Publisher, of M naln Tmn...i.. ...a t i .,D.r,7 .no aimpiy ireaied as to uiake uiy7 Money ! Xon ey J 1 XdOAaVBT) ON A LI. KINDS OF GOOBM, 'AT 33 Bjcauiuro-at , betwooa rourth aud rifth ADAMS & Z.IPMAN, IMOD WANT BEPAIBISI or ait tin bo an . IBI TUM FLTJUBIMQ LINK. .t fBOMPTLX ABB BCASOHABLT, OAU M IL MeOOI.I.UM, AoM Ho. ll Waal giatb-at., bat, Tina and Bee OAnriBlB a B1BTB ABI Coil tnd Coke, flrt-brlok tnd Clay , OBoa and Tard-lf laat Froal o4 oath aVta. botwooB BoLUs-st. and Miasai " I - MrCocotantlr baad supply or Touhlo rU.li, Peacb-orcbard. Oauael aud Hartfotd Oln Coal: Clly-ai.uuUvclurod and HuaVaoaaorl Ookal lUa-ltrKk en. Uajr. . . fcM-tf ' 1 0 ' " I ? i 1 f j 3 ' 1 ,r'l ' r 1 ii . 1 . ii' , I 1 , . YOLUME Y. - ' 11 . 11 M , . 1 1 . . . . . .. I rUBLISIIEU BI BE5BI EKED & CO., AT ONE DIME A WEEK. CINCINNATI. MONDAY OFFICE ON TINE-STREET, OPpOSITI TIIR ClST0M.n0C8E. MUUIYliY'V JUNE 17. 18BI. NUMBER 102. Railroad Bulletin. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Tbe time on the following roads Is aeren minute, foster than olty time, with tho axcoptlon of tho Ohio and Miealaalppl and Indianapolis and Clucin bati, wbicb Is twelre mlnnto. .lower. . ' GINCIKKATI, HAblLTOR AITD BATTOSJ. ?. . lrart. rrfoe. nnn.ky.ToltdoAOhl.Moil.. B.MIA. (it. 10.1S A.M. lichrnnt d.Ind.AOhl Elpresa. 7.2:1 A M. 10.18 A.M. Ia?tl Am n.ky F.xpris... 2.M P.M. 4.06 P.M. Iiicli.,Ia..Tl ACh.Kxpiess... 6.231'. M. 8.S8P.M. (;letuliile Aeciminudatiun 6.53 P.M. 6.23 A M. llamlltnn Aorciitinocatioo....... 7.45 A M. toiumhiu Expreag..... ...... 10.00 P.M. ,18 A.M. LITTLC MIAMI. Ktproa.....M. ..... 7 60 A M. 4. an p.Mj. Mail , 0.(10 A.M. 2. Oil A.M. Camp Ilcuniaon Aconm'atiuli ... S. 15 P.M. 7.UO P M. t luinhua Ai-commodHtion 3..o P.M. in.iw A.M. Xeuiiu.. 6.00 P.M. 8.00 A.M. t MAHIXTTA AM 01NC1NNATI. - Mall t.m A M. 4. nn P M. Acconimodution............. 6.00 P.M. 0.37 A.M. OHIO AHD MiaaiMIPPI. Mall - - . 4.n0 A.M. ll.M P M. Lonfnvtile Accimniodation,.. 2.IN) P.M. 1.10 P.M. Eipreea 1.56 PM, 7.00 A.M. INDIAKAPOL1S AUD CIMOIHHATI. Moll -.. 5.30 A M. 3.50 P M. AccomnuKlalion 11.511 A 51. 10.70 A M. Chicago Eipreaa 4.50 P.M. 11.20 P M. C0V1NOT0M AND LEXtNUTOM. First Train ..... 6.J0 A.M. 10.44 A M. Becucd Traio. 2.21 P.M. 7.10 P.oi. ClHCIIfNATl, mcHMOHD AKD inDlAMAPOLTS. First Trnln 7.30 AM. 0.05 P.M. Second Irala 6.30 P.M. 10,20 P.M. cmcrnKATJ, LOOAnaroar and ohicaoo. first Train 7.30 A M. 0.05 P.M. becond 'J lain 5.45 P.M. ID. TO P.M. CINCINNATI, WILMINQT0I4 AMD EANISV1I.I.K. Firm Troln .. .... 7.00 A. M. 8.00 A.M. Becond Train 6.00 P M. 7.14 P.M. V AH1KT1 Jfi" 8. Clinched The staple of the South. The public debt of Canada amounts to neatly $80,000,000. . . . v General Miramon Ens arrived in Paris with his wife and children and tuitt. . A literary Rentleman at a great fire, ex claimed : ickenst Howitt, Burnt. The BURnenelon of Hollis. White A: Cd 'a Bank of Niagara Falls, New York, is an- uuuuceu. The actor, most wanted by the rebels, in the preaent drama, is somebody to play vHgn-us. The superfluous blossoms on a fruit-tree are meant to symbolize the large way in wiucn uoa tores to ao pleasant wings. One of the uses of friends is that they can say of us with propriety what we can not wi.ii ueucacy say oi ourselves. A man is not like steeped tea-leaves: the more strength and virtue you draw out of uiuj, iue uiure id iett wuu mm. Misery no doubt loves com Dan v. but when a young lady has her lover's company, 'tis ou sure sign mat sue is miseraDie. This warm weather nearly all the old topers wear iu national colors, red, watte ana Diue ; rea races, mue noses ana wnite coats, History now records the fact that two Gen eral Pierces "lott their pretence qf mind" on very important occasions. The rebels ought to be handr with rifled- ennnon ; they are very expert in the use of niiea wuiskj. A ship-load of nine hundred and sixty Mormons is daily expected in New York, uuviug beuicu nuui AiLverpuoL on me iota. Tbe tomb of Senator Dnuclaa lien nn knoll which juts out from the mainland into me ibkb, at uuicago. . During the gale of Wednesday, timber in rafts, to the amount of $40,000 was lost on the lake near Toronto. The new company of Irish volunteers recently formed in Worcester, Mass., will be aiiacoea to tue insn isngaae of iioston. A letter from.Jedda snjgi "Not lona since me muraerers oi a rrince were Bouea to aeain in a large kettle. A good many presiding officers at public meetings don't know how to put a question. Young ladies think it should be popped. There is often but a slight separation be tween a woman's love and her hate. Her Keen teetn are very near her sweet lips. It is not known at what season of the year our first parents were placed in Eden; but luejr went oui ta me r an. , Next to the Newcrate Calender, the hinMi. hy of authors is the most sickening chapter n ill. k;.in.. f I. U.U.U.J W . .,,..1.. More than a thousand Mormon, have passed throueh Chicago, Illinois, within tha last ten days, on their way to Great Salt ijaxe uuy. A sympathetic soul says thai the poor shareholders who have invested their money in the Atlantic and Red Sea Telegraph mujt think them both "extremely hard lines." It our gallant soldiers are much longer compelled to lie on the damp ground, under leaky tents, the result will be a transforma tion of Infantry into Hoarse-men. If the horses which earry some of the Southern chivalry- were only as gifted a9 Balaam's 838, they would utter loud com plaints at being saddled with debt. A day of innocent amusement may be a Sabbath to the soul. There is not necessarily much difference between a holiday and a holy-day. A surgical journal tells of a man wholived five years with a ball in his head. We hare known ladies live twice as long with nothing but bolls in their heads. , , Tbe New Orleans papers are congratulating themselves upon the commencement of the manufacture of rifled-cannon, similar to the Whitworth gun, in that city. . The St. Louis ArtM informs us that the Secessionists at Hannibal, Mo , openly ex pressed their joy at the death of Senator Douglas. Three hundred and ten thousand bales of cotton are at present on their way to En gland from India against only seventy-fire thousand bales at the same time last year.. The Southern Loan wag only $15,000,000 at first. According to the Southern papers, $75,000,000 have already been taken, and $13,000,000 are still offered. General Prentiss bag sent an order for three hundred thousand rirla hnlleta frnm Cairo; it is now in-oourse of execution at Chicago. ' A crew of New : EnplanA fr taken in a prize to New Orleans, have been ordered to be sold into slavery, by Attorney- A vonnir man named Neck, haa ranantiw been married to Miss Heels. They are now, therefore, literally tied neck aud heels to gether. . . The teleeraDhie news nubliahad in tha rebel States is always revised: defeats are made victories, and ignominious retreats glorious repulses of the enemy. The most beautiful reaulta ara nrnilnxoil by the conjunction of opposite.; ft is the sunshine and h cloud thai make the rain- DOW. 7 Ex-Govemor' Stanton, of pTanaaa. baa Leon commissioned as Brigadier General in the United States Army, and has been detailed for duty at New Mexico. Foundling; hospitals are not found to be profitable enterprises, from the fact that those who patronize them generally tail to redeem their pledges. A friend of ours Says he flits between Boa. ton and New York on the Fall River line because that root always secures him a dubou Bleep t . . Envy not 'tha eagle big wings. In one1 year's time the novelty of wirg would be over with you, and you would skim node lighted the edges of the clouds. -: . Tbe Union Ferry Company last year ear Had on their boats nearly twenty-nine million pascencer. All the (ferries running front New York City carried ia the neighborhood f fort-fir million, 7 How the English Interests are Effected by the American War. The London Timet has this editorial : If this terrible contest between the North and the South is to go on, we must watch ourselves very narrowly, or we shall be cer tainly involved in it. V e have the two p ir ties eagerly bidding for our aid, and jealously watching our actions. We have merchants and shipowners sharply alive to the oppor tunities of turning any circumstances to advantage, and ready to teat every point in the law of blockade. Tbe real business of this war is indubitably the blockade of South ern ports not now, perhaps, for the last cotton crop is, for the most part, stored in our European warenouses; nut in a few months the question will be whether the North can hermetically seal tbe South, and then Lancashire will be hnnErerinr for cot ton, and the Federal States will be fainting for the supplies by which it should be paid for. Bnt even already we see the commence ment of future difficulties. Tbe American news we published yester day pictures to us a single American war strainer cruising off tbe harbor of Charleston and declaring a strict blockade of "the whole Southern coast of the United 6tates of America." The Niagara boards the Liver pool ships" and warns them off the coast, and she is strictly within her belligerent rights in so doinif. At other times she is engaged in roost exciting chase of other less obedient Britifh craft which, under the hope of a good freight, stand tbe risk of a race, and some times make good their entrance into the blockaded port. As time wears on these chases will become much more numerous, and it' Governor Sew ard baa already had occasion to utter dark threats against the French Emperor for some fancied tendencies of a Southern character, we may expect what these complications will be as soon as it becomes the direct pe cuniary interest of every merchant and ship owner of Europe to break this blockade of a qnarter of a continent. It will be found very difficult to keep sealed what all the world has an interest in breaking; and we can not hope that the watchers will always maintain an unfailing good humor in dealing with the hosts of evaders. We may depend upon it that we shall soon have a revival of those old questions so familiar in our history. What tbe law of blockade is no one knows. True, it may be read in treatises, and may be found laid down in text books. But these text-books have not tbe authority to be de rived from consistency, and have never been obeyed in practice. They have, for the most part, been written by two different schools of jurists the sub jects of warring powers and the snbjects of neutral powers. All tbe authorities of this country are in favor of the most generous interpretation of the rights of belligerent Powers, for we have always been belligerent; it has always been our interest to give a bel ligerent power tbe strongest possib'e rights over neutral ships ; and our Prize Courts have always been laying down doctrines which the rest of the world repudiated as illegal and untenable. The consequence is that we shall now find ourselves in a false position in all these questions. We shall be bound by our own decisions, which will tell against our own interests as neutrals, and we shall have to submit to rules of maritime public law, which very much increase the evils we must necessarily endure from the blockade, however inefficient of the coast wbicb is to us so important both for exports and imports. We should have no right to complain of this if there were really any code of maritime law. But there is no such thine. If we were at war to-morrow, we should have no chance of enforcing against the neutral nations the rules to which we ourselves are about to submit. Pedants may look for the law of nations in the folios of text-writers, but practical men will seek for it in the facts of history. When we, as belligerents, have sought to enforce our right to take an ene my s goods out of friendly vessels, we have always been met by a great league of all the maritime nations, and have been obliged to abate our pretensions. We have never found it o irracb purpose to quete tbs mo3t revered authorities in our favor. Denmark, and Russia, and France, and Spain have always been ready to make a code for the occasion, and that code we have been compelled to accept. We have kept it np as an old prin ciple, juet as we kept up our claims to be sovereigns of France ; but it bas never done ns any practical good, and it is now likely to lead us into considerable practical difficulty. There can be no dispute among those who have looked into the subject that we have never read the maritime law of nations as the French have read it, and that at no period has tbe practice of Europe been uniform even upon the most important principles which guide us in our dealings with oluer nations when at war. All this tends to future difficulties. Tis at this moment the anxious desire of every political party in this country to avoid be ing in any way implicated in what is now going on beyond tbe Atlantic.' Never did any people look on with calmer or more judicial mind upon any event passing out side their own land than do the British people on this American quarrel. The prevailing feeling is one of simple regret. We sympathise with the exaggerated resent ment of neither party. But we have hith erto felt no immediate effects operating upon ourselves. We can not answer that eur thoughts would be as calm, or our judgment as impartial, if all Lancashire were block aded by the fleet which blockades the South ern ports, and if tbe ships which keep those ports cloeed were at the same time keeping closed the workshops of Manchester and Sheffield. The law of blockade might then come to be discussed in a very different spirit. Now, while it is yet time, it is, we think, the duty of the Governments of Europe to come to some general under standing upon the subject, and to agree to propositions wbicb shall form a real public law. We are, for the first time, a neutral power; we hope to remain so; we no longer feel it to be a vital interest to sustain exaggerated pretensions la favor of belliger ent powers. We draw nearer now to those principles with which we have always in former days been in conflict, and we might escape many difficulties which are not far ahead if we could give universal authority to some well considered .exposition of the law of blockade, the rights of neutrals, and the description of articles contraband of war. .. . A Bucket Boy Detieminkd ro Fioht. A Washington paper relates the following:. une of me Ohio boys got very sick at Lan caster, Penna., and was unable to accompany his regiment to Philadelphia. He had the measles and caught cold, all of which was bad work. He was ordered home when con valescent, and furnished a pa to go, bat t.. AlA ... I. I.: -,, ii. . . . n , m um uui auit hi in ni &u xae otuer aay, very unexpectedly to hiB comrades, he made bis appearance here, and went into camp. The Surgeon seized him in the ranks, and, as he was really , unable to withstand the narasnips ot tne service, ordered mm out. It was juet as the troops were in column to march to Virginia, an alarm having been given. He led the column crying, aud said, sobbing loudly. "Never mind, boys, you'll find me the oilier side the bridge. Pli be d d if I don't be there." Aud if there had been a fight I suppose he would have kept his word. He says he came away to have a fight, and if there is a chance he is going to nave it ,1 I ' in. i aa i . i t PictTLUB Hoiia Qcabd E.r.iBcisu. .Last Friday afternoon, an impromptu moating of the Home Guards was organised at Medford, Mass., aod the members proceeded to the gardens of those of their neighbors, now serving their country in the Federal army, well armed with spades, noes, sake, seeds, Ac.f with which they soon prepared tbe soil and planted the beds in good style. This is really aa example worthy of imitation. , , Icibiboi ibt tbi Atlahtic The ship Liverpool, at New York frora ' Liverpool, when in latitude 66" North, longitude 47j 6V West, passed large quantities of field ice and several icebergs. This is the season to expect ice between this coast and Europe, aa the storm of Spring annually detach great quantities of tee from the coast of Labrador and- Greenland, which are borne southwardly try the great current from Bai ling Bar until' wasted away by the Aou tan lr increasing l temperature of Jrater A War Correspondent In deed—Great Valor and Mighty Deeds. Vanity Fair correspondent thus relates bow he left tbe extreme South and went to the North, and what happened to him in the mean time: I left, then, with ninety nine men, having lost oi:e. Two fell in love with tbe same girl In Charleston, and one removed the other's vertebral column with a Bowie-knife, (ns I have before remarked, they are playful fellows,) so be couldn't accompany us any further. I won't have a man around me unless be has plenty of backbone. We departed from Montgomery, and started for Washington again on Monday last. We arrived at Mnos9ai Gap on Friday morning, and found a large force of rebels congregated there. They recognized us for Union men at once, by our gentlemanly ap pearance, and surrounded ns. My men formed in squads of thirteen and a tiu'f, faces outward, with the ball of the left foot resting on the tight hip ; and drew their slung shots. ' v By way of testing their discipline, I allowed tbem to remain in this order while the rebels fired one volley. Unfortunately, the volley was fired by npward of fifteen thousand troops, at a dis tance of only about ten or twelve paces. ' Tbe result was that, when the smoke blew away, there was nothing there. I escaped by a miracle. I always make it a rule to do so. I bad been prepared for fight. I expected, indeed, a war to tbe bitter end. But a cruel. blood-thirsty, unparalleled, barbarous assault with ball cartridget, I own, took me by sar prine. Such a thing Is unknown in the annals of civilized warfare. I am now prepared to fight the South to the death, to confiscate their forts and armies, to burn down their houses, lands, and negroes, and to play the d generally. Poor Cospetto di Vendetta, not being ac customed to tbe military customs of this country, fought like a tiger for an hour, even after his whole bead, with the exception of his chin and the bump of combativeness, was entirely blown away. An earth-worm would be a fool to him for vitality. The rebels then closed in around me. "Gentlemen," said I (the rebels are all gentlemen, negroes, and such;) "you have bad all tbe fun so fnr: my turn has come now. Oor a la mart I" .. I sprang over a smart body of cavalry, at tacked tbe rebels in the flank, and began killing them. Tougb-meated fellows, mostly. I was terribly tired by the time I got through a regiment, and as tbe commander offered to call it square and treat if I would let np, I stopped. Never in my life before, did a gin-cocktail taste so sweet as the one he gave me. It was sweetened by the sublime conscious ness that I bad done a virtuous action. Martini Scenes at Washington. A Washington correspondent says: The Battle Summer has begun, and tbe present week in Washington haa been marked by the hush that precedes the storm. Our soldiers, pilgrims marching through un-s known vicissitudes for the dearest of earthly! causes, are lingering in a verdurous and goiaen land ot Beuiau on entering upon the deadly struggle to which ther are Dledged. How can all this prismatic convolution of forces, these many picturesque encampments ; bow can all this scene, so full of only the pride and pomp of war, forbode the circum-: stance? How can we realize that it is the first act of a drama whose latter shifting, shall open such destruction and solemn tragedy, and heroism unto death! The soldiers themselves feel like component parts of a splendid spectacle. Subject to the cen tral forces, and with no responsibility be yond their own persons, they go through both with marchings and maneuvers content to form a portion of the perfect plan, and patiently expectant of great things that are to be. Tbe tableaux afforded by the capital and its suburbs are just now so strangely . beauti ful that an Illusion steals over all except the mind of the commander, which, as the strong engine of this vast machinery of war, gov erns its movements with exact poise and irresistible impulsion. Day after day the glamur increases, as one new and continu ous stream of soldiery flows through and arouna tne city, soeeny witn polished trap- &'i mgs ana tne sunt ot unstained swords. ow and then 1 believe it all a day dream. r or instance: lesteraay l cnanced upon the romantio camps of the three regiments forming the Connecticut Brigade, To reach them you pass through a grove of under opening trees, new in their righest foliage, and strike in among triple hills intrenched by cedar nurturiug ravines. Above, the pointed u(g Jihgi! front behind green ma ples, and cbesnut yellow with tbe dust of their own tassels. A broad hill-slope falls off in front of the First Regiment, and opposite this parade ground I yesterday came suddenly In sight and sound of companies marching to the music of trumpetsand bugles. It is a curious, perhaps a cockneyieb idea, to compare the great with the small, the actual with the ideal but I will confess tha for a moment I was taken back to stage effects, the little splendors and enchantments of the Academy and the marches of Lombardi. Where was I? Had I seen the picture before, felt in olden times that strange sensation of far away lands and grand historic eras ? Or was it all a fancy ? And on. those bugle echoes, dying over the distant hills. Captain Wilson. late of the Minnie Schiffer, Turned Privateer. The New York Commercial Advertiser no ticing the fact that Captain Wilson, hate of the brig Mmme Bchiffer, has recently gone into tbe privateering business under the death's head aad bloody bones ensign of the "Southern Confederacy," says : ' None will be more saddened at receiving this unlooked-for, intelligence than those fiiends of bis in this city; who gratefully contributed a few months since toward tbe presentation of various testimonials of hi) conrage and gallantry shown in the rescue of the crew and passengers of tbe burning steamer Ccnnaught. ' The merchants of New York and Boston, and the passengers of the Connaught made up a' large purse for Captain Wilson, and presented him with an elegant service of plate, and other marks of their high appre ciation of his gallant conduct. The plate is now to be seen at Tiffany's, where it awaits Captain Wilson's orders. ,'L . It seem almost impossible that the man who could set so' generously in October should deliberately become a pirate in May. It is a terrible step from tbe chivalrie gen tleman to the unlicensed freebooter. Some allowance may be made for Captain Wilson, on the ground that he is of Southern birth, of Southern education and prejudices, hav ing been born in New Orleans, and having; always made that place his home. After his gallant rescue of the passengers of the Connaught, he resigned his seafaring profession, and became a harbor master at New Orleans. - ' He lately tarns up a tbe captain of the privateer Calhoun, a New Orleans tug-boat, fitted out with tort guns, and bas already robbed and plundered several Northern ves sels, rtoet of them river craft on the Missis sippLsome of tbom wh.ling vessels just in frora sea, and ignorant of the Southern re bellion. - ' The captain confines his field of plunder to the Micsissippi and the vioinity of its delta. W fear be may have aa opportuiity of vis iting our city oader less agreeable circum stance than when last seen bore. I ll ! ' A Allioid' Sicaastoa Fsat. A Rich mond (Ya ) paper remarks: i A gentleman just arrived from Yorktown. reports quite a successful feat accomplished by three our scouts, Tbey eoooautavwd mnt of Butler's ecouts, and knowing that in a contest with the odds of three to sue, they would stand but poor ohanoe of success, resorted to a rus which proved highly suo- cessful. Instead ef-t tubing upon the Yan kees, they retreated, and drew the enemy' fire, and then suddenly turned about and gave battle. One of the misareastt was in staatly kilted, to war taken prisoner and tb other six saad good skew escape by taking to their keels. Two of our saa were experienced warriors, and nave gee sarvioa before. Turned Privateer. Colonel John C. Fremont at the Meeting of Loyal Americana in Paris-His Remarks on the Occasion. ' Colonel John C. Fremont made these re mnilis at the American meeting in Paris on the 30th ritimo: I am deeply sensible to the warm and flat tering expressions of confidence and regard with which I have just been honored, and still more deeply sensible to your kind ap. proval of them. They are very grateful to tre, and I thank you very sincerely. But you will be very sure tbat I do not receive them ss dne to myBolf; I am conscious that I owe tbem to the partiality of friendship, and to that sort of attachment which a sol dier always feels for the banner under which be has fought. Hear, hear. To him (Mr. Burlingame) and the other friends around me who have spoken to day, I represent tbe standard on which old watchwords were in scribed. It is themselves who were the lead ers, themselves who bore with you the heat of the day, and who have won their battle gloriously. And they have come among us cere, with their habitual eloquence to con vey to our true hearted countrymen at home the assurance of our unalienable devoted ness to the country, and our unbounded admira tion of the generous loyalty with which tbey rallied to its calls. Cheers j A lew days back our honored flag was trailing in tbe dust at the foot of an insolent foe ; at present the stars are refulgent from a tbonsand bights, swarming with brave beans and strong arms in it defense. We drink to them to day, our brave and loval countrjmen. Renewed cheers. Faith fully, too, have our scattered people re sponded to tbem from Italy, from England, and from France. Well have they shown tbey, too, can cross the seas and change their skies, and never change their hearts. Loud tbeering. I am glad that a happy chance has brought me to participate with you here on this occasion. Here in this splendid capital of a great nation, where near by us tbe same tombstone records the blended names of Washington and Lafayette, I feel that I breathe a sympathetic air. Hear, bear. France is progress, and I am happy to believe tbat here we shall not see a people false to their traditionary policy. ' Loud ap plause. From here we Bball see no strong hand stretched out to arrest the march of civilization, and throwing back a continent into barbarism. We expect nowhere active co-operation, bnt we look for the sympathy which the world gives to a good cause. We are willing to work out onr own des tiny, and make our own history. Before this struggle closes, the world will recognize that enlightened liberty is self-sustaining, and tbat people who have once fully en joyed i's blessings will never consent to part with them. We have deprecated this war. fratricidal and abominable; most gladly would we welcome back our people if they would return to their allegiance. We would bury, deep as the ocean, tbe hasty anger which their parricidal conduct provoked. But they must return at once to their allegiance. We shall not permit them to dishonor our flag and desecrate our sacred graves. Hear, bear They can not be permitted ta dis member our country and destroy our nation ality. (Hear, bear.l We shall maintain these in their fullest integrity, in the face of every evu ana at every Hazard. Aoove every consideration is our country as we hare learned to love it one and indivisible loud acviBuiauuuoj now ana iorever; ana so we will maintain it; we will do our duty loy ally, and we will make no compromise with treason, and no surrender to rebellion. Long vonunuea cueering.j Another Refugee of Tyranny. Thursday's Pittsburg (Penna.) papers re mark: Anotber refugee from the cruel tyranny of ucccrniuu taueu on us on luesaay. ills name is William Haasall. His home is in Philadelphia. He is calm" intelligent and apparently perfectly reliable. He informed us that his wife having died, and being out oi employment, ne leit nis cnuaren in Phil adelphia, and went. to Carroll County, Miss., '1n December, 18C0,- where he was engaged in the business of farm ditching in the Missis sippi Bottom, till the 28th of May hut, and was doing well, till the Secession eicitement Caused him, with other Northern men, to become objects of suspicion and hatred. As ue aeciinea to join tne secession troops, varioas attempts were made to fix on him some charge which would justify arrest and abuse, and he was finally driren off, his wages withheld, and left to find his way out of tbe hell of tyranny. He came by the Mississippi Central to the Grand Junction at Corinth; thence by the Charleston and Memphis Road to Memphis. At Memphis he was arrested and lodged in jail as a Northern Abolitionist. Here he found Several other Northern men, whom he left confined. He wa released ou promise to jci2 the traitor army, but Hading means to escape on the Steamer E. W. Hill, came on her to Columbus, Ky., thence walked through the river swamps to the shore op posite Cairo, and there crossed in the ferry skiff, and was safe. He says the Secessionists are in constant fear of a slave rebellion, and be wag not allowed to speak to any slave. He intends, ss soon a he hae seen his chil dren, to join a Union company, and, we judge, will settle "old scores'' with his oppressors with great unction. A Negro Specimen of Contraband. correspondent of tbe New York Timet, writing from Fortress Monroe, gives the fol lowing account of "a contraband" who is harbored there : ' An ebony specimen of " contraband," who HI tl m w nticoa hi. a1. n, .... n I k. . .. . . J - aeubu u,o via whh IAUI Ll CO weeks ago, one dark night, in Virginia, an' wbdu . ncu iiiiu oiuue, ut vinpioyea in f ort ress Monroe, and came up with Lieutenant Butler to-day. He ran away from Virginia, and has been in the fort some weeks. He was sent out some days ago, being ac quainted with the country beyond Hampton, and reported the existence of a battery at "Big Bethel" having eluded the pickets, and got where he could spot rebel forces. He reported several companies in and around Great Bethel, and, subsequently to bis discovery, lay some twenty-four hours in the bushes, concealing himself from the foe. He at last escaped, was shot at, received a ball through tbe sleeve of his jacket, another shot away a pistol from his belt, yet he re turned to the fort unharmed. When the late expedition went forward this negro accom panied Lieutenant Butler and Major Win tbrop. Tbe Major had his horse with him when he disappeared. This colored boy is a most intelligent sample of bis race, and is said to be very useful at tbe fort as scout aud servant. Hs goes fully armed always, and says be "can Bmell a rebel furder dan he ken a skunk." He was in tbe thickest of the late .fight, and was highly serviceable to Lieuten ant Butler throughout the conflict. , As the master of this useful follow ran sway, aod not the slave, we submit that, apart from his services, the latter is free, by all the rules of equity. Ona Wbapob Esocuh ros a Soloibb. All experienced writers upon arms for sol dier continue to discountenance tbe use of pistols for privates, and tbey ridicule the idea of knives. In a close fight the bayonet must be the means of attack and defense ; and, say the officers, the skillful use of one weapon It quite as much as the volunteers re likely to become perfected . in. The bayonet it the favorite weapon of the French. As against the Mexicans, the Bowie knife is powerful and efficient ; but in this war nobody need expect to fight with Mexi cans, and before tbe knife can be of any use, the soldier must climb over pointed bay onets. , rami ).- ' , Jirr. Davis Amxiocb pob Pbacb. In the report of the proceedings of the Maryland Legislature in the Baltimore papers of Fri day, w 8od this paragraph : ' . . ,) Mr. McKaig presented a report from the Commissioners appointed by the Legislature to visit Montgomery. Accompanying this was s paper from Jefferson Davis expressing his gratification to hear that the State of Maryland was enlisted on the side of peace and reconciliation, and avowing hit pereat villingnttt far eaMatjoa qjf kuttilitiet, and a readiness to receive' any proposition for peace from tb United States Government.' But the action ot that power forbids any such bop. Union Speech of the American Minister to France. At the "American Breakfast" at Paris, on the 30th ultimo, Hon. W. L. Dayton, Ameri can Minister at the Court of the Tulleriet, spoke ns follows : Mr. Tretident. Ladie and Omllfmn I find myself, though far removed from my own country, surrounaea ny tne laces of American citiztns, and eubiect to the rule and conventionalities of American social life; among which is tb necessity of a speech whenever called for. It is needless, my friends, to deny that our country hag fallen upon evil times; tbat much of its prestige abroad is.ibr tbe prevent, gone; tbat our self love is rebuked, and our pride is humiliated, not by tbe actions of others; but by tbe mis conduct of portions of of our own country- i-n. Nations, like individuals, ar sometimes spoiled by prosperity. Hear, hoar. It does no i ioiiow, as a logical sequence, tbat wher ever there is dissension in a country, it re sults from the wrongs and oppressions of Government. In our case, it results form its very opposite. It seems to come from the plethora of its abundance and prosperity. It is the wanton outbreak of a restless and exciteable people who complain substantially of nothing. We who know tbe condition of our coun try snd the value of its institutions, though chastened in pride and rebuked in feeling, ciin not forget these truths. Hear, hear. i ou nave come togeiuer on tnis occasion to give expression to your feelings of attach sunt and respect for the laws and the Con stitution of your country. It is in good time. Yonr friends there are now testing the question if you have a country; for a country without a government is no conn try. It is a habitation without a name; a "locus is quo," for a miserable existence. The world can not expect, and least of all England can not expect, tbat we shall dis grace our Saxon lineage by permitting a governmentwhlch has accomplished so much lor Humanity within so brief a space, to go out without a struggle, and if need be, such a struggle as the world has not seen. Our Union cost much ; and it is worth all and more than it cost. Loud cheers. This is no time or place for labored argu ment. It is enough to say, though, tbat may assume the point in dispute, that the United States is no Confederation. It ceased to be such in 1787, when it present Constitution was formed. It is no compact between States to be broken, with cause or without cause, at tbe option of any; bnt it is a na tion, treated with as such, recognized as such, by every civilized power on tbe face of the earth, and who ever heard of Secession as apolied to a nation 7 Cheers We know of rebellion and of revolution, and we re cognise them as a right under certain cir cumstances. But what publicist, what writer upon international law, has ever told us when and where the right of secession begins and ends? The word, as applied to the ex isting state of things in our country, is a delusion. Tbe facts show it a wicked, cause less rebellion. Nothing more, nothing leas. Tremendous applause. We are sometimes asked how this civil war will end. We can not fix the times or seasons of its termination, but' we think we can see the end. The relative strength of the two sections of tbe country foretells the future of the controversy. We have been told tbat "tbe race is not to the swift nor the battle to the strong," but this, I think, in temporal matters at least, is the exception, not the rule. The long delay and forbear ance of the Government have led some minds to doubt its power, but this was not the quiet of weakness and timidity, but rather of a conscious strength. This delay, too, was superinduced by the fact that the masses of the people, North and West, never believed that the men of the South would bring the matter to the dreadful issue of civil war. Tbey conld not realize the fact that any considerable portion of our people could wilfully throw off their allegiance to the federal Government,' which they had only( known, as we thought, by its blessings. But the cannon at Fort Sumter roused them, like the blast of a bugle. Applause. If they were slow to understand, slow to realize the truth of their position, they were quick to meet it. .The instant terrible uprising of at least twenty millions of people, as if by a single impulse, was sublime. The history of mo wunu, aucicui or modern, nas nothing, fn.ir- ii AmA T .1...: .1 . uc.110 m, oar now, mat from the days of our revolution to tbe pres ent hour, the country has never been stronger than at the present moment; never more able to meet any contingency which may ante from foreign or domestic war. ,wb.et.dan5el!U if thii wbe'ilon continues that thai Vrhfila n j . " '"."""""j rouaea, as one man' avuuiiuvu impulse, Wia become a mili tary power rather than an agricultural and commercial people. But in the mean time we ask, not in the spirit of defiance, but as a matter of right, tbat the outside world will leave Us alone. We do not ignore the sympathy of men or of nations who think well of us aod of our principles end I thank God I have found such during my brief residence in Europe but for those who distrust us, who doubt our powers of self government, who look upon the - present condition of things in the United States with an ill-concealed joy (if there be such) I cay again, leave us alone hands off I re bellion is not revolution, and Secession, a a political principle, is something unknown. It is to be made good only by tbe strong arm of tbat power which vow it as a political right., Hear, hear. It will be no matter of surprise, in view of my past professional life, that my attention should have been early called to such laws of France as may bear upon our rights. The commercial world have been much agitated by the threatened issue of letters of marque and reprisal by the so-called Con federate Government of the South. I have looked into the French laws as respect the rights of these privateers; and if I under stand tbem aright, and I desire to speak with great diffidence, and subject to correction, in reference to the laws ot a foreign country. Loud applause. France will, I think, leave us alone in vir tue of her own laws. Those laws hold, I think 1. That a captain who takes com mand of a foreign privateer is guilty of a piratical act. 2. That the French citizen wbo shall enlist in a foreign service without the authority of tbe Emperor loses all his rights as a French citizen, a Tbat no prizes of a privateer can stay in a French Dort over twenty-four hours, unless detained by tem pest ; and that, as a consequence. 4. There can be no condemnation of prizes in a French port by Court of Admirality in our South ern States. Lond cheers. If I am correct in these views of the laws of France, there will be little chance of trouble and few points of conflict between the Government of France and our own. I sincerely hope that we may have trouble nowhere outside the limits of our own country. Long con tinued cheering. ' Rboulationb roa Abhy Ndbsbs.- Dorothea L. Dix has announced the following regula tions for the government of her corpg of army nurses.' Age Each candidate must be between the ages of thirty and forty-rive, exceptions be ing only made in the case of nurses of vain able experience. " Bealth Only women of strong constitu tion will be received; chronic aisease, or Other physical weakness, disqualifying for Service. .... , Ch-arter Every applicant mast present a writt? testimonial or introduction from a Responsible person who can be seen. If tbe applicant be accepted, them testimonials will be tiled, and tbe name of the referee entered on tbe register of nurses. Only persons of the highest respectability will be received. While the utmost delicacy is used ia such investigation, the requisition of morality, sobriety, honesty and trustworthiness will be tigidly enforced. I ihtciphneA promise of cordial oomptl. Bare with all the regulations of tbe service Will be required; the subordination of nurses to the general superintendent, and of all to the medical authorities, being distinctly In- fisted on. Each candidate will be required a sign tbe printed regulations of the service. tivmbtr of CVwduiafM The number of ButwbS required will necessarily be limited, for each woman must be qoalined to act a fkiaf i 4 utH, BY TELEGRAPH. Subjugation of the Rebels. Active Military Movements at Alexandria, Va.—The First and Second Ohio Regiments in Virginia—Another Bridge Destroyed Attempted Assassination of Federal Troops in Baltimore—The Demolition at Harper's Ferry nearly Complete—Cannon and Balls, Intended for the Secessionists, and Balls, Intended for the Secessionists, Captured in Missouri — Kentucky State Troops to be Encamped at Columbus—A Warrant Issued in Tennessee for Senator Johnson's Arrest—Great Union Triumph at the Maryland Election—A Union Man Wantonly Murdered near Baltimore—Fort Monroe Invested by the Secessionists—Arrival there of the Monster Union Gun. Alixardria, Vsv, June 14 Active mill, tary movement are progressing here in eon sequence of the news from- Harper's Ferry, to prevent the rebels from concentrating their forces. It it believed that Colnnal Rtina'a fi.V.a is for the protection of the line of the Po tomac. Tbe First and Second Ohio Reoimenta went into Virginia to-night. Washington. June 14. Stenhen A. TTnrl. hurt and Captain Pope, of the United States Army, -were to-aay, appointed Brigadier Generals of tbe Illinois force. Colonel Forney will dehvar an anlno-v aa Douglas, July 3. BiiepaiUBiown bridge was burned last night. The Confederate, picket have been with drawn from all points within twenty miles above and below Williamsport. Tbe Secession camp at HaynesvtUe, four miles this side of Martinsburg, has been broken np. Baltimore:, June 14. This evenintr. as two soldiers of Colonel Moorhead's regiment were waiKing me streets, wnne near tne corner of Lombard and Gouche-streets, some on fired a pistol at them from a honse. The ball took effect in the arm of Felix McCor mick, of Company K. The house was searched, but the party escaped. The wound was slight. Fredirick, Md., June 14. The snecial agent of tbe Asociated Press haa just re turned from Maryland Hightg, overlooking Harper's Ferry, which point he left after seven o'clock this evening. The Confederate army had mainly left tbe place, only about two thousand remaining. The route of tbe main body was by turnpikes leading to Charlestown and Shephardstown, but their precise destination is not known, as tbey were lost in tbe distance, and no one in the vicinity was sufficiently iaformod to state whither they were going. The work of demolition is nearly complete. The bridge is entirely destroyed, with all Kirgrauu mien ana oinces, ana toe Title too torv. No Government nrnnertv remain, nr. cept officers' houses on the bills, bock of the town only two out of the twenty .rmorr buildings saved. Loss to the United States Government nearly $500,000, and Baltimore Railroad Company nearly as much more. Washibotof, June 15. General Schenck has been ordered across tbe Potomac, with his brigade of four regiments. An attack from Beauregard is apprehended. St. Louis, Mo., June 15 Two six pound ers and alxrat two hundred balls, manufac tured at Hannibal, Mo., were caotured bv a company of Hannibal Home Guards, under Lieutenant Randall, near tbe town of Lin- ners, on tbe night of the 12th, and returned to Hannibal by railroad. These cannon were en route for Uniliicothe, for tbe use of the Secessionists. The Democrat laarna that tornnt fira hundred troops are encamped. Two Iowa regiments, under Colonel Curtis, and a bat- t.i i iir, nf Illli.n'ia ..l.,n,UH C .:., are expected to form a junction with General r.yon at jentrson uuy to-morrow. Two companies of Colonel Rowan's regi ment of Reserved Corps went out the North Missouri Railroad yesterday, to protect the bridges on that route. General Model lan addressed the troop at vanu un iud ij.u, pmuiistug; buem iney should be the leaders of the great Western army, and that ere long they should have aa opportunity to meet the rebels. .'iv. n 1 1 I n-Oi , V UUC . n. v received from the Gove'r, bicaoo, ills , J une 15. Urders hojjg ien Vmeni that the twelve rpft-im.nj. mam' .Mn'.i1 in fhi. State shall, on Tuesday, tha 18th, rendezvous as follows: At Quincy, Colonel Smith's, Colonel Palmer's, Colonel Goode'g, Colonel Hootts: at Alton, Colonel Ross's, Colonel Turner s, Colonel Marsh's, Colonel Hecker's; and at Caseyville, Colonel Wyman'g, Colonel Dougherty's, Colonel Mulligan's. The Commissioners for the purchase of State arms and equipments, who have bee a in session during the week at Springfield, have adjourned until Wednesday next. They will then make the awards. A large num ber of competitors were present, representing many of the largest manufacturers in the country. The Tribune's Cairo correspondent, writ ing on tbe 14th, Bays that General Buckner. the Kentucky Commissioner, was here to day, and says tbe State of Kentucky intends establishing a grand encampment of Slate troops at Columbus. He Bays the Columbus people had no business to raise a Secession flag. He bos requested them not to do so again. Tbe Memphis Appeal of the 14th says a warrant is out fur the arrest of Andrew Johnson for treason to Tennessee. Thursday wag kept as a day of fast throughout Tennessee. ' All business was suspended by the disunionistg. INew York World'. Special. Washinotob, June 14. The Maryland election has resulted in a great triumph for the Union. Even in the Secession districts the Union vote is heavy, notwithstanding Union men were threatened with death 5 tbey voted. . . Six miles from this city a well-known cit izen was killed in less than twenty minutes after voting. He was fired npon by a Seces sion mob. His name is Dr. Ogden, and be was formerly an esteemed resident of this city. Of course, his assassins were not ar rested. Special to tbe Vow Tork Tribune Fortress Monboi, June 14. It i under stood that a movement is oa foot, and that an expedition will leave to-night, accom panied by heavy artillery. : Point-or Rocks, June 15. The obstruc tions of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad at Ibis point have been removed, and the road re opened to Harper's Ferry this morning. Aa immense mass of rocks projects Into the oar. si, leaving sufficient space, hpwever, for the passage of boats. i, Tbeobetructiou can be easily removed by blasting. The culverts which were attempted to have bten blown up are now fully re paired. ' A picket guard of cavalry is stationed oa the Virginia side, within sight of this point. Tbey are tew in number, not more than six, it is said. Fubt Mom bob, via Baltimore, June 15. No information has reaohed here about the move meat of the rebel troops. Fort Monroe is in reality invested. Ingres and egress by tbe sea. and a few miles in extent of the James River, are open to as, but no aggres sive movements can be made with safety without double the number of troops and means of transportation. Aa exchange of prisoner will be made to day. The in the fortress will be produced, but a yet, Colonel Magruder has failed to1 respond. Tbe "Union" gun arrived from Baltimore to day, and will be moantnd at once. The large rifle cannoa brought by the Naval Brigade ia now mounted oa the Rip Rap, only three mile frora Sewall't Point It rang will b tried in a few hours. To Cumberland, "this morning, fired one or two rounds with a rifled cannoa at the tug-boat which is seen every morning at Sewall't Point, recoanoitering our movmeats. " .; Slaking of the Steamship Canadian. St, Job-HB, June 14. The Montreal steam ship Canadtan, which galled from Queuee on the 1st of June, tor Londonderry and Liverpool, struck on a field of sunken ice, right miles south of Belle Isle, on the 4th Inst., and sunk in thirty-fir minute. On hundred and eighty-one person were laved, la bvt and lauM at Cap Bauli. ADVEllTISEMEIil2 mmni ii thc rtkiawm. mu, . . , - , ,. .,- , . i a t t' r . ': .1 . . . .'(.,..: I Adowrtlaetaetatav aat naaaaiiaa itm lui.. Onehertioek SSI aiMMinMAl aa Larfot adtortlwiawnta laaartod at tb fUlawtra . por aqnara af tea llaea: f. Ona Hi ww UitaA ioosi mien SEWING MACHINES. WHEELER & WILSONS, Sawing - Elachinos TBICE8 SEDUCED ! .1 TTV7aTu is it iftaY"-? " ""' '' law wilt lofrlnrlng man. fZZ ZZJ'V painno anvil be (wweflrr- wli .V.5,,aawJf",U0 IJ3 Il.Tln. nui. Sr.-mm. ' . now an.lyins !. r)iia I. th.i? ,Ii"LZ' ?2 liar Family Mewina maeliln fa the oonnlry. and oiaklna OK HlNriMO Admit nrf-TZr lh. Ar. i.it with . v .. . r - antlr; wH.racl'.on? All "iuciUl. JrTaXl. equally wall, ana ar. , " , , WABBABTBD TUBS .TBA B. . Tn differ, la prion b-lng aMr.lv d'ffr ta 81, SOS Marblnea aoM la !, kafna 4km - tales ol any other company la tbe Uutea. x. AvanU Ik Vim P ln .w. - X 0. . AIM OT ISM, ISM ADD iW ' ' St.rin Rr.x-iiv. '"C '"Wo Bint Premium, over oil ooBaelitori aa tba beat Slal (- .A 'a mm . . BEST FAMILY BIWIHO-KACHIB. o . ... ."""'". niaaea too Mek-inrtob alike aa bof b .Id", of tbe goo ie. I..,l,, BO chain or rtin " e -ln of tha eeat. ; a.. bnt bajj a nmch thread aa the chaln-atltcb nachlnaT teilaiCati u,rcM"' ialnln prions. WW. tTTJPartBB & CO., Agat, Ti Went F'onrth-ot triKti oraBA-Hocsa, nrwrrrnrwa'rv ' glrtHEK'S SB Wlna.BlACBlN-BJ OODMrR-UAL CI1lDIHO. , . Corner of Fonrti and 17 to mmj OINOIHHATI, OHIO. Bow n, ' Blnaor'a Raw,.m.ki . , .' "V( , aannfactnrtng paipuoaaf Tb plata "" "ooaaaa uay ar awttar, SMtra dwnp, ble, mora reliable, capable af doing saaob rr-af variety of work, and aanlna ... other Machine. Tha anhlln mr . i m n - ,. . .. ..... mmmmm M Mil . BOB. amine Singer', new Tramrreree-ahaUe ""brae, fag Tbls If aehfne la biahlv nm.Mfta ate, and la the vary baa an abaopaat Machine in the market. JAatKt) BBABOOa, Weetera Agent for Singer's Bewtng-macblao, fnom MISCELLANEOUS. ' 1 I ' SPRING MILLINERY 1 I AM NOW tTKNING A SFLKIffrV HtaV.k nf mr -irt. Bonnets. i 1 Ribbon. itw , Plowewi French Pattern Bonnets. And Millinery Goods of ovary doner! ptloa, whet. aal. and retail. eX. TJE1BX3, Jr. nM if4 FirT h -s r RBST.1 C$Gim7i FUEL ; CMEMIIIS COAL-YAEO AND OrICK, No. X08 s. TraiRyj-BxztHanB TOVSHIOSE1NI, WIRIFBBg, , OANHM, AKD Hartford City Goals Balrrared at tba lo-araei aaarkat rataa. wrTJrdfrt telleJtod an pmwiatiy twaontad. 1 W. at. MVOVMULm I ALLIGATOR! B.WOKF-CHTJWrN COAL COOKING-8TOFBI eBeaasjn RUST' O'CEEN WOOD STOYI I Patented Deo. r, Uaf. . , ADAMS, PECKO VER & CO.. JaA-tf B. W. OOB. nrTB ASTD MhU. REMOVAL. Wm. Vandivoer, AWNINQ AND TENT-MAKER, M? FFJK 'rom nis oui aland, loo Sycamore-..., to , , 49 EAST THIKLV-eT., BBrrwBIBT BTOAMOaJ) AND BROADWAY, Wber ba wMl be nappy to raoaiv orders for wnrt CHAB. I. BUCKINGHAM. M. H. A. ATaXKa Chaus. J. Buckingham & Co., ' nOEB, GRAIN AND PS0DCCB, GENERAL COMMISSION -AND rOKWlBIHQ DIIKOHINII, BO. 11T BAST PiSABIrSTBBKT. Bet. Broadway aisd lituttaw. aaar Gbolce brand, of flour, for Raker.' and fana. tly nee, oonaiantly oa band. A full anpply of Bee af all kind.. iaia.fm TJtiea White Lime. TH rrvTtKRAiffiNltD HAvTNa ii. UHEAKBU tbeirtaoilitiee in manufacturing than celebrated Lime, are now prepared to fill ordvr. ta any antonat, and tboae ordering Llnte oaa rely oa liaTina them nUed. and ia ao 1 eooaeraae, and oa, tbe moot reasonable term.. ATI ordain ed(ireeed to no, at litioa, lnd4 will stent with frump attentloav nHr.I.d..M.rchlS.tt. TVLiihJ,?3 I C . niamiil, . a. samaraa, a. P. la anna at a-nnaaaipaaa. uuMMnnuut. Camargo Manufacturing G T W8T FOCBTH-trT OlBOINaTAHs Manufacturer, and Dealer, ta . Wall Paper and Wi&dw-8ba4eal , afCM STOCK 0 TBI ABOTI CMNvbf a w has been manuavctntad ex pro-ei, Ut ' I, m j.m ket. Onr atytea areall now. and n - iuh . wmn vuwvu w tuaa eifcy. lulu's Bell anil Bras Fonntlrf. , RILI8 WO BBS, (formerly Oeorge Tj, MaabaA-Mtk i " J fetW Bnd-etmTt7?ln3un.lL," ! BLLS KBPTUONaVrANTLI OKI HAWBP -M ot made to order, of aay eire up to bm puua. and In ahiuiea, aa wanted. Eyur variety tn 1 a orb and Brae, and Oompeaitloa CJaatlaaa aiade ta order. A lao, on baad. Babbitt Metal aad HyolM gi lder, and, aarorg aWotiplisM a. Baiebed ferae r - wvia. , ! nrw a raw aviTTT"ieaj. ' rartlculaj atuuilua airea to liu... Wiara. . nab a Wronatot-lreo fifing, and (iltiuaa ni aaf -Gleamaad WaterUnmjoa, Metallc Peollni. liuUaa, . Btowera. Bnaloe Belts. Ao. iv.-- -J all other varielK always oa baud, . ( I mm. iW-tf TiiOHA riBl U Buaerlateadeat lVaV AbCBOO.--UOMCULrAlirid TklaUemM.a- ( amkea ao eatracuarge oa V ulmm to tua Kaialvi. , af HomeGnerde. Pereone enlisting lor the regular aal line lo aa.et the cltancee of war, will be chaired one aad ona ouortar per oaat. mr thane aaoalue1 etilu, tiaveul, e , Bi the same propurtiua iur sia months or oue year. rbl. Ooianany euatiuoae W lu.urw Hee. oa e.aaa ' term, aa heretofore, independent of the was rleke. Dividend. January I, Inel -rorty-Beo per seat. Aocuaauiated naeaa. at that data , , 7 - . , J.hl'i.aSS SO eBWBBH-ISYBdTID. , Profit, are divided among tba assured. , Bur aaxtLeiilan. aaiBty lo ,uus w. Ullia sll. Ageat, No. A PuklU Cjioar. ' . myJIrtdp AtOttloeof imcine.il lua. Oa. t. eUsVCTH et UUULiCV, . Founder and ELngtno-biiilder, cmc7jxAjr HAw-mrix. ' ; oraor dob aad Wawr-etrerta, taaotaaost. . lewM!' .' ' 0 VCU WAFT TO I-1 Me,rTHH"i AdrarUie ta tne OalLI tht. v a 4 i a 4 bo beyera ta abwidnaoa. Tea, g aanmt aoa teat tvewat aiiooaaenewt s mm tH.