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THH DAI LY TRESS.
TiVSH mi iRntv... LOVERS' WALKS. Ah rvnr. I ll t not kM walks Not r.()nlnii hi ll'l - h fi a-nf to sl.r l midnight tftlkft, And all lb. ."rid at itH t ,. 1 laniheri t all mm. Ml. at 11U - That ba f in run) 1110 sird : nat.d .trolls-Hint, nitrifti.nt atrolli Ahi alwar. Ihriaaht 1 ahould 1 I rwH hr ell Ihe world ..r knew- (If I ..niKiil at d brli ht, o b.ra o eatlh thruM tempt ai to A rentMii walk by nlshlt Pnt. sh-oees Blind ran Titll. guest) Tt abet ore's bi-art tt born : 'ha'd Ih h nht a arionlh- or iwi lest Had It and ait to lurturoru I But wben 1 4 wot ,ter-ejor wtoon orr eai dt-rh .-. thr.lliih th. ffl.n III ik rut of life wae alii nf tone, 1 k'ir t Bniy then! -i't 1 would ratbr ?o.m tU lloht H o m'd r ilia morn's si-el breast ; Ihtn ever br.nthe time, words, "Good Klgbtt" l'l e'artbltik of raatl Geology Opposed to Secession. The following aenlrnce it from a "ketch ly Kdwrd Everett en the dependency of tlie j-olitioal destinies of a country on its BMural features nnd geographical posi tion : ' The Sorerign Power, which, when the dry Innd ret from the bosom of the deep, run the lie of the Atlantic, Coast in a Northwestwardly and Southwestwanily dirrtia for nenrly two? thousand miles; whirh guides the melting snows of the Pocky Mottnlnins down the tepid shores of the Gulf of Mexico; which decreed tlirvt cotton should whitca the rua'.iuious plains of the South, where blaiing suns and the lnngiiid nir forbid this proseoution of the Biiiiiui'aeturing arts, while, for antilogous rencons, the motive powers and mechanical industries attain their full development and application only In a region and cli miite wliich do not admit the growth of the gieat textile staple; that live-oak mid naval lores should be the product of one part of the country, and capacious harbors, nauti cal nptitudc, and the other essential ele ments of naval strength should be almost xeliiMvcly confined to the other; that a tieming population should swarm on Bter ile lands, beneath inclement skied, and de pend to a considerable degree upon richer lit Ids in milder latitudes for bread ; that coal dug from the recesses of the AUeglia ljies; that granite should be hewn from the quairies of Massachusetts to build the -warehouses of Mobile and New Orleans ; ' and the ice of Kew England bo n necessary of life throughout the fervid Sjuth; that oiie section should in Summer be driven fiom its burning skies and feverous low li.nds to the ae a-beat cliff of the North, t. bile in Winter the shivering, consumptive iuvalid flies for his life from the tierce a ng of the North-western blast to the brilmy bieezes of Florida; that Sovereign Tower, I say, which has ordained these n..tmhl conditions of our climate, of its Boil, and of its productions, has enacted a law unity, has framed a constitutional of I oliiicul and social brotherhood which man lias not ordained and can not, if he would, abrogate. Another View of the Cowardly Yankees. The Jackson JJisaiaaijjjiian of tho Till thus compliments the military movement in tho IS'cilB: No sane man who looks at the tactic of the enemy, will doubt that they nre under ablo and intelligent guidance. Their inove Dicnts are marked by energy and decision, throughout all the Northern Suites the note of preparation for the invasion nnd conquest of the South is heard. Arms and munitions of war are provided. Old fac tories ore busily employed making arms, and new ones nro erected and set in mo tion. State authorities nre not content with merely responding to the calls of the Central Government, and sending forth Taw recruits unused to the arts of war, but have established extensive eucampruents for drilling and training, so that when , new levies are made to fill up the gaps tiich the disaster of war will create, they Tv ill be ready at a moment's warning to Biove upon the battle field and take the places of those who have fallen. 'J'hoir example should be imitated. Tho South ought to be us well prepared to de fend her homes from ruthless and wanton invasion, tts the North is to prosecute its diabolical designs against her. For this pin pose, compauies ought to bo received regiments formed ofiicers elected and a course of regular military training com n.eiiccd. These regiments could go into encampment, one at a time, alternating if economy is to be considered; the others cculd attend to military duties at proper intervals, and still have an eye to the ob ligations and necessities of private avoca tions. Thus the work of preparation would go on, and instead of a confused and disor ganized mass of citizen soldiery, we would have a well-disciplined reserve corps ready to take the places of those already in the field, when vacancies should exist; to re enforce them, and to meet any emergency which accident or the fortune of war miht create. Self Consciousness and Egotism. We find this idea in an article in the Inst AtUinlie Monthly : There ore various ways in which self conbciousuess disagreeably evinces its ex istence; nnd there is not one, perhaps, more disagreeable than the nfted avoid ance of what is generality regarded as egotism. Depend upon it, my reader, that the straightforward and natural writer, n ho frankly uses the first person singular, end says, "I think thus and so," ! have seen so and so," is thinking of himself and Lis own personality a mighty deal less than the man who is always employing awk ward and roundabout forms of expression to avoid the use of the obuoxious I. Every tilth periphrasis testifies unmistakably that the man was thinking of himself; but the simple, natural writer, warm with his eut ject, eager to press bis views upon his renders, uses the I without a thought of eclf, just because it is the shortest, most direct, and most natural way of express ing himself. The recollection of his own personality probably never once crossed his mind dur ing the coinpostion of the paragraph from which 'an ill-set critic might pick out a (core of l's. To say "It is submitted," Instead of '1 think," "It has been ob served," instead of "I have seen," "The I ieeut writer' instead of "I," is much more egotistical. Try to writ an essay without using that vowel which some men think the very shibboleth of erotism, and the remembrance of yourself will be in the background of your mind all the time you are writing. ' It will always be intruding and pushing in its face, and you will be able to give only half of your mind to your subject. Hut franklv aad naturally use the I, and the remembranoe of yourself Tanishes. You are grappling with your aubjeot; you art thinking of it, and of nothing else. You use the readiest and tnoet unaffected mode of speech to set out your thoughts of it. You hava written a dozen times, but you have not thought of yourself oucs. , .'No Lbid t tub BotJT.-One of the most serioui Inconveniences that the re Tolied States will labor auder in the course of the present war is the want of lead. It will te even more serous than the want of piovlsions induced by the blockade of their ports. The principal nay the only impor Unt lead mines in tbe United States are those of Missouri and Illinois, aad it is from these that th American demand for this valuable and necessary mineral is supplied. There are Da lead diins of any value In the Stceded butes, and as tbe war pro trmes, the want of mstenal for makimr lullets will be seriously felt by the Seoe? siomsis. . c Ciiiiu 'Jackson's Ids o Abut Cos. BoioKs-Wbea General Jackson sat out on the Florida expedition, be found on his arrival at Kjrt 8oolt that tbe contractors bad fi.il.-d to supply provisions. B wrote to the bvcreiai j ui War denouncing the system of u p!vljg armies by contract as unfit in time Of war, and said: "If contractors must be f mpiojrtsd, let thent bn subject to eourt-mar-liaJ if they tail to keep the army supplied " A Pyramid of Serpents. A traveler in South America writes: In the savannahs of Izacuho, In CtuUna, t saw the most terrible sepclacle that can ba Bern; and althongh it is not uncommon to the inhabitant, no traveler has ever men tioned it. He were men on horseback, two of whom took the lend, in order to Bound the passage, while I preferred to skirt the forest. One of the blacks who stormed the vanguard returned at full gallop and called to me, "Here, sir, com and see the serpents in a pile. He pointed out to me something elivated in the middle of the savannah, or swamp, which looked like a bundle of arms. One of my com pany then said, ' This is surely one of the (iFsemblagos of serpents which heap them selves on each other after a violent tem pest I have heard of these, but never have seen any; let us proceed eautiouily and not too near. We were within twenty paoes of It; the terror of our horses prevented our near approach, to which none of us were inclined. Ou a sudden the pyramidal mass become agitated; terrible hissings issued from it. Thousands of serpents rose spirally on each other, shot forth out of their circle their hideous heads, and pre sented their enormous darts and fiery eyes to ns. I own I was one of the first to draw back; but when I Saw this formidable phalanx remaining at. its post, ami appear ing to bo more disposed to defend itself than to attack us, I rode around In order to view its older of battle, which faoed the enemy on every side. I then thought, what could be the design of this numerous assein blnge, nnd I concluded that this species of sirrents dreaded some enemy, which might be the great serpent, or cayman, nnd that they reunited themselves alter seeing this enemy, in order to resist in a mass. of It to He If in Uncle Caleb. The liour of death is said to bo an hon est one; but although I believe many lies have been told on the dcatu-bed, wo will nil ngvee that old Uncle Caleb proved himseif in his last moments, the pink of verocity. Before bis departure, Jeff, the negro preacher of the place, gathered his sable flock of saints nnd sinners around the bed. lie read a chapter and prayed, after which they sang a hymn, lugubrious enough to draw a guinea from a miser's pocket in erder to get it to slop. Uncle Caleb lay motioutionless with closed eyes, and gave no sign. Jeff, approached and took his baud. "Uncle Caleb," enid he earnestly, "de doctors says you are dying ; and all de bredderin has come in for to see you de last time. And now, Uncle Caleb, dey wants to hear from your own mouth de precious words' you feels prepared to meet your Of J, and is ready and willing to go.'' Old Caleb opened his eyes suddonly, and in a very peevish, irritable tone, rebuffed the pious functionary in the following unex pected mnnner: "Jeff, don't talk your nonsense to me I You jest knows dat I nn't ready to go, nor willing neder; nnd dat I an't prepared to meet nobody." Jeff expatinted largely not only on the mercy of Ood, but on the glories of the Heavenly Kingdom as a land flowing with milk and honey, etc. "Dis ole cabin suits mo mon 'sus well I" was the only reply, be could elicit from the old reprobate. And so he died. Now it's my religious opinion, though not one of the Thirty-Nine Articles, that eld Uncle Caleb went to heaven. N. I!. Those who aro a little heathenish themselves take special delight in believ ing in the salvation of heathen. Knick erbocker. a ns. the up is to Ravages of Wild Beasts in India—The Human Beings Destroyed. Kvcrybody is aware that wild beasts abound in the jungles of the Punjaub, but we suspect very few people entertain the remotest ideo of the frightful number of human creatures, especially children, that nre destroyed year after year, by these animals. In the two past years no less than 809 children were killed, principally by wolves, as will be seen by the subjoined extract: 18"9. Killed, six men, one wo man, and 407 children 474; injured, 33 mon, three, women, 83 children 119; to tal, SM. 1SG0. Killed, nine men, four wo men, nnd 432 children 443; injured, 2t mcD, and 31 children 55; total, 5U0. The nu.nber of wild animals destroyed is not so great as one would expect, seeing that Gov ernment has paid in two years 14,330 rupees as rewards for the destruction of which includes a large proportion of cubs. The total number of each description of animals killed stands thus: Iu 1339. Tigers, 12, leopards, 192; bears, 187; wolves, 1,174; nnd hyenas, 2; total 1,507. In 1800. Tigers, So; leopards, 103; bears, 850; wolves, 2,080; and hyenas, 80; total 2,658. The wolves, we understand, do the greatest mischief. The wolf is probably the most cruel, but most cowardly animal in exist ence, and a blundering, stupid beast, devoid of the cunning which many wild animals display. lie does not sneak up to his prey like the tiger or fox, or attempt to conceal himself up to the moment of his spring, but advances in tbe open, at a de liberate pace, until he arrives close to the object he has in view, when, if he experi ences the least resistance a blow on the head, for Instance, or a thump from a man's fist he will immediately show his teeth and snarl, but at the same tne turn tail and be off without inflicting injury. It to Apoloot fob Ambbicah Displiaburi The London Daily Newt of the 4th in stant has an editorial of excellent temper upon our Northern feeling injthis crisis, from which we extract the following: There are crises in the history of every people which ought to claim the sympathies of every reasonable man. It is impossible to vindicate every expression which has been uied by Americans in reference to this country. But considering the calamity which has fallen upon the American Repub lic, and the sacrifices which the Americans of the North have been called on to make, it is cot surprising that they should resent the reckless language which has been used in discussing these all-important matters. Con sider for a moment the effect which would have been produced in this country, if iu the midst of an Indian mutiny or an Irish rebellion some American Senator had spoken in bis place in Congress of ' the bursting of the great monarch ial bnbble," or had at tempted to prove the failure of such institu tions by the necessity of using force to re store, the royal authority. It is not only utijuit, but grossly untrue, to siy that Dem ocratic institutions have proved a failure because a gigantic conspiracy has for a time succeeded iu overwhelming the Federal power. It may he that the North, with its twenty million of freemen and its enormous wealth, may tail in reclaiming the South. But the time has not yet come for proclaim ing the success of so startling an enterprise. No man who values freedom, or desires the advance of free institutions, can fail to sym pathise with those Americans who are now engaged in a deadly struggle to maintain the puucipieeof freedom. to of in NOVBL MiTBBIit 6 PSRCPMIOH CM. Tbe Kiehmond JJupateh say that David Mngee, of Fredericksburg, Va has succeeded in making a very excellent article of cane out of leather and paper. He was in Rich mond, Saturday, examining the machinery for making copper caps, bo as to model his after tbe same pattern. The scrap leather of wmcn sir. uagee has thus fa made bis caps re pressed into shape while wet, are then aiicired to dry, and are then filled as copper raps are, with tbe detonating substance. Both tbe leather and paper caps are as effec tive as the regular copper caps. A sample was exhibited at this office on Saturday. They do not make so powerful a report as tbe copper cap, but are just as certain in their tffects. The discoverer of this singular war material thinks be has discovered a way to make both the leather and paper imper vious to water, , , Tbe SoutUtrneji ie very easily satisfied. ,Tbey are philosophers. , &sw-6tbj VaasBLS roe tbi Dairies Nav. There are uow fifty five steam ; veaatls of war in course of construction at i tbe several dockyards belonging to the Biitiab Clover amen t. These iu not include te large lrun-plat4 frigates Warrior and ,hlah Vtace, which are being . built by private firms. These fifty-ive war vessels ! will average one theuaantt six hundred and thirty svea guns, end Jiave enginee of twelve thousand one bundled nomJLual horse' power. , j The Present War Not Demoralizing to the North. Pev. sir. Hepworth, of Boston, made tbe following remarks to his congregation, on Sunday last : I turn now to consider another side of this question. It may be asked, what can you say for tbe demoralising influences of the war. In what condition will Bur men re turn ? They have gone from peaceful and puie homes; will they come back to prey on and to find the end of their career In the prison? Will not the savage necessities their present condition unfit then for their old vocations harden, roughen, even petrify tbemf This is matter of great importance. Is, after all, the saddest problem connected with war. It is the heaviest price we pay for all we get. It must be confessed that mm are in an abnormal oondition when they draw the sword, and some of the conse quences of that condition are very uodesira ble. It is a great misfortune which befalls a nation wben its chief business is to forge cannon and make uniforms. It must expect be haunted by many influences which do sot come in the day of peace. And yet there are different degrees of demoralisation, according to the nature of tbe conflict. In the middle ages all a Gen eral desired was little souls in huge bodies. wanted mashines, and as his cause was not always just, he desired that his m?n should be troubled by as few ideas as possi ble. He was one of those whose ambition was aa Hilton says: "To overcome in battle, and subdue nations, and bring home spoils with infinite manslaughter, who desire to be called 'gods, and sons of gods,' but who are rightlier called destroyers, and plagues of men." The soldiers themselves made war a trade. Tbey fought for money and plunder. they were not brutes in tbe first place, they grew down to mere brutality by rapid states. All the influences which surrounded them were demoralized. There was nothing their mode of lite, nothing in their cause which could elevate. They were not war they were but a congregation of roughs, set of men whose highest idea of heroism was to die with an oath on their lips. But, brethren, thank God it is not so with Much as we Bhall suffer in this national affliction, we shall not Buffer in this way. They who dj battle for us have not made a traim of killing. They are not hardened by terrible scenes of destruction and death. Like our fathers in their struggle, these men have come from quiet homes, homes where to-day are gathered those who are tenderly loved, who in tbe morning and evening pray that His arm may support those far away, and who every hour stop to say: God keep yon, my husband, or my brother, and like our fathers tkey have taken the musket only because a great principle at stake; they will strike only for that principle, and when it shall be vindicated, they will return with the hallowed concious ness tbat tbey bave done their duty. There will be as little demoralization con nected with this war as is possible with any 'war. Never have I in my life witnessed such a great tide of feeling, approaching the highest patriotism, as I have seen among those who have gone from our midst. I do not believe that a soldier there is subjected one-half tbe temptations which beset him here. I do believe that many of our men bave shown more manliness since they left tbe State than tbeir comrades thought them capable of. And I am very sure tbat in a common Massachusetts muster, lasting but three days, there is more intoxication and more crime than there has been in any regi ment of volunteers in the last six weeks. These facts, and my own observation for I bave pursued this part of my investigation with some degree of care lead me to believe that the demoralizing influences are fewer in number than might be expected. Affairs at Fort McHenry. The Boston Traveler says : We learn from Captain Devens, attached the Worcester Rifle Battalion, and who left Fort McUenry yesterday morning, some interesting facts in regard to the Massachu setts troops stationed there. He says that tbe members of tbe Rifle Battalion are in good health and spirits, well fed, and ready for any duty which they are called upon by Government to perform. He says that there are now about five hundred troops in the fort, with several Pennsylvania Regiments encamped on the outside. General Banks of the Annapolis Division, took command day before yester day, and has established bis bead-quarters at the fort. It is thought that he will be a fa vorite commander with tbe troops. He was serenaded by the bands of the Pennsylvania nrgimenc sue nignt otter nia arrival. In reference to General Cadtvallader. our informant says that he is a brave and expe rienced soldier, and, as a commander, would bave tbe entire confidence of the troops. He bad, however, a large number of acquaint ances at Baltimore, and their visits to tbe fort led some to suspect that all was not right, but the Government and all who know the man have undoubted confidence in his loyalty to his country. Jn regard to the condition of Baltimore, our informant states from personal knowl edge that the Secessionists are mostly of the ricner ana aristocratic oraer, wnne tne mid dle and lower classes are, with some excep tions, in favor of the Union. He has even beard of numbers of the Plug Uglies, bo called, wbo expressed themselves most de cidedly as opposed to tbe secession movement. The commander of Fort McUenry has made snch preparations that he could nearly de stroy the city in a few hoars if necessity re quired it. He has hot shot and shells con stantly ready for any emergency. Virginia Wants a Long War. Tbe Kiehmond Whig is captivated by tbe beauties of war, and hopes it may continue. says: Tbe Yankees are for a short war. That would of itself be a good and sufficient rea son with us for a long one. That which is their interest is not to ours. They bave flattered themselves that they could make war on their neighbors with impunity to themselves; that tbey could carry desola tion to our homes; but they have never imagined that tbe same evil could be visited upon them. Tbey must be taught better. They are the makers of the war; they must made to taste its sweets. Wben the banks and jewelry stores of Philadelphia and New York are plundered, and those cities sacked, and when Ben McCullough's Texan Rangers are encamped on Boston Common, they will begin to appreciate tbe morality of war. No discipline less sharp than tbat can teach them tbe true distinction between right and wrong. Tbey bave invaded our territory; they have robbed our homes and stolen our prop erty: tbey have insulted our women and murdered our citizens. It is onr privilege employ every means that God baa given to redress and avenge ourselves. A war invasion and devastation is that which euggests itself at once to every man's resent ment. They have loosed the furies ; let them beware of Nemesis. Tbi SutJTHBB Loak Hon. R. H Smith, a speech at Selma, Alabama, on the 4th instant, exhorted the people to take as mnch of the loan as possible, and stated that tbe simple feeding and clotting of the army of tbe Southern Confederacy now costs $300, OuO per day, to which amount must be added the whole immense cost of the civil adminiss tratlon. He informed bis hearers tbat not a dollar could be obtained from abroad, that the necessary amount could not possibly be raited by taxation at home, and that if tbe people would not contribute by loan the means of meeting the tremendous and con tantly sincreasing expenses, the Government nunfct perish even in its infancy. The Mobile yiter, a paper bf distin guished ability and great iufl ueace, calls upon tbe married women, and widows and maidens aid little girls, all, to step forward for the reliefol the Government. It appeals to them to give up their little pinvmoney, their ear tings, their diamoadJ, their ttaersrings. "! kit tbe other personal 6rpaeauj they bave, to be turned into money for the Wr Ing on of the war. TaBATY with tbi Cam ABCHss. A letter from Santa Fe states tbat the Oamanchee in New Mexico bave made a treaty with Gov ernment officers, in which they solemnly promise to observe these resolutions: 1. We will discontinue all depredations pon the property and lives of the people of tbe United States, of this territory, of Kan sas, of Texas, and of all others entftled to tbe protection of the GovernoUHlt. . 2. We will promptly puoisti any of our men who may do injury to the people or property of those entitled to the protection vf tbe United States, and restore or make compensation for the same as far as possible.' 3. We will leave the settlements, and when we desire to trade or talk to tne au thorities we will go to Fort Union, or to sscb place as shall be designated by the proper authorities. 4. We will not permit the malls er trains to be molested by our people, and will ketp our mea away from those roads. - v. win in mn respects act id e tneuaij manner toward an tne people entitled to IUB protection of the United 8 tales. Postoffice Bulletin. Tim or onciuira and closing hails. Far I Jf aai Jba But BaaWaaJ SWfctt ml Dttwv.l Day. Ctotm. a.m ir. (Now Tor, rhltnil , Pitta-') burs, BnllaK ClavaUlid I l!..liimlma I s s 10 hlrairn. Vt-trnlt anil Tnladn. iHt Lonla knd Vinovanae. Intllanav'-lii. I Loulavllla, Kf , rffl B, B , 1 to Cranrrlll. J Wi Hamilton and I'iii .q. .ViiXetila and ttprtnAhl. 30 I Lexlnst-n nnd Tarla, anal T.fO 7.S'IJ lilt. I Kr. Ontral Rallrued. ) Newport and (.'ovhia-foa. T.S0 BH!mor, Waahtnftoa.) Wbaalinl, Boatnn. Albany, tid Oana.la. J fPnrfamomh, t'hllltcotha.v ! Marietta, (flrrlnvllle. Wit- ( mtr.ffton, fto. ) Pntmqna and Iowa. ( Now Orlanna, Oatro. Mptn. 1 I phla.Naalivllle and Texas. J (Illlahnro. t Richmond. CfmnersTtlle and 1 1 Ktun. f Mavavllle.Wn Kr tfent. Tt. P.. r.ao 7.SO 10 7.IUI 7.30 All Rlvar Toarna rw Hteambont. io. sol ivt lUiamftt'ura. Itatavia and 1 llrookTllla. J lahrettr. Terra Hants and) Vlpoannaa 1 11.311 7.30 California, ovarland datlf t'al'lnrnlft, rtrtMteamer, nni tba Sth, i; Ih and Zxth of the month. J ails for Ocean Steamer dally. Reffnlar dealers In newanapent and periodical to pay noatace br the ftakaite on nawaoapera and aerl odl'-alK at the aame rate aa if paid quarterly or yearly in advance. JMor, enprmi'Hff. Uthngraph or photnffrnphi print, tm roller or in paper corern; booen. btmnd or unbound; phnnooraphio paper and letter envehipen in pac kimet nol exreeiling in any eiw fnurpeinniU, one eent tin onnre orrartim nf tm nnnt in anv place in Ih (Initeti Stale mntttr fifteen hrndrea mile, and at tteanent an onntje or frpetiim of an onnce war fifteen hundred mites, prepoul bj poHtaje-lamp. Pnme ratee on rarda, either blank or printed, and blaDk in packajtea weighing at leatt eUIit nun, a id aeera and cuttlnge in packagoa not exceeding eight ounces Ten centa chargeable nn each single letter frita points In the United cUnte Rast of theBicky Houn tains to any State or Territory on the Pacific, ani from the I'ac-lflc to point east of tho Bocky Moun tains In the United States. ALL DBOP.LHTTKR8 MU8T BS PREPAID BY P08TAQB-8TAMP8. Prepayment, by alamos, required on all letters to places within the Uuited States Rtick an are not prepaid trill be eent to the Dead Letter Office, and the party addretted Kill not b noticed, of heretofore. Prepayment, Vy stamps, required on all transient printed matter, foreign and domestic. Letters to be resisiered, should be brought to the office by b P. M. Letters lor ureal Britain, rmssia, Bremen or Canada, may ba registered on the payment of 5 cents in addition to the postage. By inserting the county in which the office Is lo cated, upon alt letters, many errors in superscrip tion might be detected, and mistakes in mailing be avoided. OfTi re open from 7M A. M. to W P H. Open on Sundays from y to lu A.M. J.O. B&UH, P. SI. Cincinnati, Jane S, 1561. TO WB03I IT MAY C0NCEM. Tbe Publio Works of Ohio. OFFICl OF Till LrSMM OF THE PUBLIC WOBKI, Columiu-s, June 13. 1861. J TflK 1TNDBRMGNBD HAVING BK OMRiiie Let-not of tho Public Works of Ortio. linger the Act of May 8. lMfii, and having entered into tin poRhesslDD of nid Work, hereby give no tice lhat in operating under mid nsa, and dis chnrgtiif their rtutia urnlvr the Mine, the biurine! will t'e transacted with the public through agnts appointed by the LesaeoB, untlor tuck rules, refill a tioDi, rtRtrictioni ntid limitations, as shall be pre scribed for their Kovprumeut Those Agent for the present will consist of one Geteial Ajgeut. a Treasuierand Secretary, f-r the Central Office of the Letters at Ct)lumtus i and the necB-arT number of Hperinte-.'dents of B pairs and Collectors of Tolls on the several Works em ls nrri Iu ihe leaw. Tbe General Agent snail be the principal eiecu tlve officer of the Leasees, and shall have charge of the Kstiorul btininess office at Columbus lie shall liHve pupervision over tbe bmtnea of the Lessees with the public, and a" such asent shall execute all contracts, except thoe for labor aod natp rials tjua netted uih the ordinary repiirs fm the Mfveral Works and he shall audit aod settle all accouatM.1 The duties of tne Treasurer and Secretary phall be such as ate usually di uliargtd by similar ortijors in other raws. Trie .Superintendents of Repairs shall, on their repprctive divisions, have power to employ and dis chsrge all subordinates and laborer, aod t pur chase all tools and materials neceisj.rf in the or dii.ary repair ol such division, and tbe earn oh -til b under their special dire' tios and manage meut. The Collectors of Tolls, Water renti and Pines, nre Jnveettd with all the authority and powr, pro vided in the laws of the State and te reiuUti ma of the Board of Public Works nade for that pur pose, when snch Collectors acted under appointment and authority from the State. No individual member of the Lessees shall hava right to transact business in the name ef the Lea stcs, with any pers b or persons, In any other m 'in ner than thr ugh the appointed agon t a, unlexs specially authorized by the Lessees so to do; nor f ball any one of the appointed agents have author ity to trar pact any buslt,ei in the name of the Lessees, except In the particular branch of business contlded to him, and subject to the restrictions aud limitations of bis agency. No authority to borrow money on the credit of the Lessees shall ever exist in any Lesnee, agent or other employ of the Lessees, nnletis the same shall be coiiu-rrea iT a uaanimnna vote oi tne uetsee ai a regular meeting, aod the amount so authorized to Ixi borrowed specified In the ordor and eulorod ou the journal. George W Many penny Is the General Agent of the Let-sees, Benjamin Jfi. ISiuitb, Treasurer, aud John Jqjce, Secretary - The Superintendents of Bepalrsare: On the M. tV B Canal and W. B & M. Bond Jmeph Goo per, Thomas Brown, Wm, J. Jackson and Abner L. Backus. On the Jhio, Walhondingand Hacking Tana's and the Muskinsum liusrovemfiit Booert H. Nuiren. Thomas Miller, Leunis McCarthy, Sylvester Med- nerv ana aawara iau. I he Collectors on the Canals. Mnsklntmm Tm. provement and Haumee Bond, are the same that were in sue tervice ui uie otaie ai me lime oi tue execution of tbe Lease ; but all tbe aforesaid agents hold their appointments at the pleasure and option of the lessees. KENT J A. B VIS, JOSEPH COOPKB, wm. J Jackson, AHNOLD MKOHttliV, TH MAti MOO UK. THOMAS BROWN. jelS-cawcw Lessees of the Publio Works. A DUTNTSTB ATOR'H MALK OF REAL Kb I' A Tit In pursuance of an order of sale of the I'ntoaie court r i Hamilton county, unio, to ui directed we will offer for sale, at publio auction, in the Rotunda of tbe Hamilton County Court home, on SAT17BDA Y, Julv 13 Irtl. at 10 o'cLicfc A M., the following Baal Ketite, belonging to the estate of W. B Morris, deceased, to-wit ; Let marked ' A " (on a plat tiled In this case), be ing 21 feet '6h Inches front on Front-street, aud ex tending back en Ludlow street to the Landing, Appraisea at an wm. Loiiuamea (onsain piat;. being 3D feet Ih inches in front on Front-street, aud extending back to the Landing. Appraised at t,KtO. Lot marked "O" ton sail plat), beiug 34 feet 11 1 6 inches in front on front-street, aao ex-U-udiut back to the Landing Appraised at &,&ou. In Hamilton County, Ohio. ALfiO-Ou the same day, to-wit: July 13. 1861, at 3 o'clock P. M . we will offer for sale, at public ven due, to the hishett bidde'r, on the premises, the fol lowing Heal Estate, situated in the County of Ham ilton and State of Ohio, to-wit : All those eleven Lots, numbered 4 5, 10, 11, 12, 14, 17, lit 20 aud i2. on a plat or subdivision known as (Smith tt MorrU's subdivision of the Cliftoo farm, recoided in Book I0T, page 85, of Hamilton Cou-ity Heords of Deeds. Valuoa at four huudred (ftloO) dollars for each lot. ALbO-Lots Mt. ISA, 130, 133, 133 and 137 In the same subdivision. Valued at four hundred (tfiou) dollars lor each lot. ALHO-Leis numbered 43, 41 and Ut Valued at four hundred and eighty ($itiO) dollars for each lot. ALBO Lots Nos tf 87 and 167. Valued at two hundred lud forty ($2iu) dollars ftreach lot ALSO- Lots Nos 71 and 72 Valued at four hm dred and forty i $440) d dlari for each lot. Lots Nos. 77, V2, 3, U6 and H& Valued at two huadrod dollars for each lot Lots Nns. inland htt. Vulued atom hundred and twenty f$lt) dollars fr ech lot Lot bos. luti. lue aud 110 Valued at fill? ($o) rioPars f-r each lot Lots Nos. 112, 124 and 124. Valued at sixty five Cf6) dollars f r each lot. Lots Nns. 114, 114, 11 and 120. Valued at seventy-five (87A) dollars for each lot. Lot No. 75 Valued at two huudred and twenty-five (225) dollars. Lot No 12y. Valued at three hundred and forty-five (134) dollars. Lot No 139. Valued at three huu drted and tifty fftuo) dollars. Lot No. 146. Valued at hv hundred aod forty (MO) dollars. Lot No. 147. Valued at two hundred and four (HOI) dollars. Lot No IM). Valued at three hundred una twenty four ($334) dollars. Lot No 1M. Valued at one hundred and seventy ( 1$70) dollars. Lot No. 167. alued at two hundred aud titty ($tt0) dollars, Te.ros of sale as follows, to-wit : Ooe-third jf the money to be paid in cash on the day of sale ; one thiid in one year from the day of oonttrmatiou of sale, and one third in two years from the day of such confirmation ; deferred paymeots to be scured by mortgage on the prt-mises, and to draw interest at tbe rate of six per cent per anuum from the con firmation of sate. Kaid property will be sold as tbe pr pertr of Wm. B. Morris, deceased, In the oase of harsh L. Mon Is and W. B. Morris, Aduiiuistr. tuis ot the an I ate of Wm. B. H orris, deceived, e tain t 8m rah L. Morrla and ntltara I No 71A). ltui- llton County Probate Court, beiug a petition to sell land, and w ,'a be sold free from awer or other in terest on. the part of any of the defeadaaia iu said Sy. l MORK18. Administrators. jet4-dLawtjyi3 nABf nn. it it tt C R H. TI Nf ?I MN ATI, sT Ohio, May Id, 1 Mil. To iu9 Amicted aud the Piu-l.cRt I artfn M ston him had a laoie leg for over six years, and, after procuring the lead i of surgeoes ui tnts city, me uone was exiracuHi irons the knee to tne ankle, leaving a large Aitth-wound open. Alter trying every thing to beat it, aod re-tv-ivinsT no benefit. I aoalied to Dr. J. HfcbKBN. and in a short time be was entirely well, aud is now at work at the ooruer of Wain at and fourth- its. My residence is Mo. 41 Uathawer-st.. near xtayniiuer. 4, n. junato. Tbe Doctor to the only physician ow llvinf who Mr, billanl. OIIM(! . . . ' ijlMSSa-' - " L" Ii- - -cer witnoui ::: w ee a." 'v Cures Piles and U kinds of Sores tih'iimattsm, etc. Ofiioe, ft Barr-et,. eorner ol CuU. r. Ollice hours, 7 A. M. to V P. M. Fintul to hno Treat?? Kit1 4f JTUODfB Knife or Lifc-atare, by e new, simpie aod peoa Lar Bujtbod of treatment, diasjoveroil h? r'l-ift about eight years aco, and Mrh fcas beea tended with eotnpkit enoo In evsty mm, J JjW aNH has been a cltueu U Oiu-'laufaU tor IV asi yoara, a' a rsnrt ihefcEjl.-u :l ,t. .; ao"t h it 1 tLt For rtfvr Cob, apt y hit itmm .ad rwstdnea. bm. fetf Ws eeaet-n..nnoira- w4ai- THIT KT W)AP-I,OWS HOMEY MOAF. M. Low's Drowa V indsor do., Giyoeriue aud Oum phor do.. Old Castile do., P alia do., Uiyovrla tic. Almond do.. M bite v indsur do Omnibus do., Ger anium 4"-, Mows Boee do., Potidne do., 0-joo-aaf OU do Whit Castile eo., Ac. f Hu by AhbKUt BO Truest, tax t W a nwitrei-e ae wVhiiia THB WWKI.T PHtM NOW BK4DT. C uUitiiDff HwaW ih W, bo 10 ftoreiga aad Luci, aad a TUignpiii Huiauury ol JCveou eWfwhtire, np to the hour of c1afl te preas -kor Male at tbe iyouatiaf -ruosa Pry B cmta. flHlVrrtKM 1HI?H4 NOW KK4DV, M couhuu.iitf the News ot tba Wwt, both Poroiga aod Ltual( and a ZuUaraiMtie puauouiry of Jir44 bewhere, US U tle hour ol foiij to prr-B. Iy sif wl 4t VvvMi-rvotft t ll 4 fvBifc Church Directory. BAPTIST. Ffrt BsplVt rrtTtrch. nerth aW rtrt, betwen Mound ard Cutter ; aervlrw vornliiff aad evening Bev, NathaBli t'olvsr. Pastor. HiBh-tlm-t Baptist Vhtm h, east of Clt Wtef. worhx, strvice sat raian aud eveaiug; Bev. J, Emery, Pa tor M. unt Auburn Baptist Charoh.Bev. N.Sheppard, rstor Mutb street Baptist Chnrrh, south sile of Ninth, between Vine and Nnrs; service msrniag and even 1ih; Bev t, T. Boblnson, Pastor. FreiT.an-stret Bwpilst Ohurrh, Freemaq, near foot tf Kiltb-slret: services monilng aud eveniuc, . Pastor. Welsh Bartlst Church, north side Harrison; serr Ice mi rnlii and evening; Irsv. Dnvlt, Pantor. Bnker-ftieet Baptist Church fcilore1, snith side Burnet, betwren W alnut ana Vine; i-erfl.-o morning ar d evening; Bev. llrniy Himpson, Psstor. Th'rd street llsptlst Church (cobred j, ouh side Third, between Bare and Kim; service morning aud eveitluf; Kev. Wullace Hheit u, 'Pastor. CHRISTIAN. First Christian Church, jLongworth, between Cen-ttal-avttMie rd John; service morning aud eveaing; Elder C. A Morse, Pastor, CONGREGATIONAL. First Orthodox (Vmtrregatinnal Ohur;h. nirth side flcvenih. between Cential-aventie and John; Uov. H nry M Storrs, Pastor; service morning and even IPS'. beoond Orthodox Oonpresarlonal Church. eat Me Vine, letween Kishth and Niuth; Bev. Charles B. Boy n ton, Pastor; service moruitui and evening. W'e'wh Ot'Dgrefratioi al Churrh, west side Ltw rewe, between Ihlrd and Fonrth, Bev Thomas Ed Pastor; seivlce and DISCIPLES OF CHRIST. Christian Church, south west corner Walnut and fiiphtb; service mrbinir afternoon and uveninfr, Christian Church, Snih. between fmit'i and Moiittrt; Eider J M Heniy, Pastor; service morning, aft r noon and evening. Christina Church, retween T. V n and 14 Ful ton; Hner Marshall, Pastor; service morning, afternoon and evening. Christian Church (colored), north side Hrrfson Elder Bufas Conrad, Pastor; service morning, after noon and even inn Union alir-lon Church, north side Ninth, between Bay miller and Freeman: Bev. T. J. stoliih. !'nsi-Ar service morning at eleven o'clock, and afternoon at FRIENDS. First Friends (Orthodox), Fifth, between Central avenue and John; services mornings oi the first and fifth das. First Friends (Iflrkslte'), Fifth, between Centrnl avrnne and John; services mornings ol the first and fifth GERMAN EVANGELICAL UNION. German United Evangelical Church, corner Bre men and fifteenth; Bev. Eroat Boos, Pastor; service ten A. M. German United Evangelical Church, east Sid' Elm, between Twelfth and Thirteenth; Bev. Maurice Baschig, Pantor; service ten A. 81. Oetman Uulted Kvangelii'ttl Church, uorth side Sixth, between Walnut and Vine; Bev. Augustus Kn ell, Pastor: service ten A. M. German I nited EvangtOiral Chnrch, corner Thir teenth and Walnut; Bev, .Nicholas Uoll'soummer, Tsstor; service ten A. tt. Germnn United RvaDgeltcal Churrh. corner Bace and Fifteenth; Bev.U. W. &.enlohr, Pttstor; service GERMAN REFORMED. First Germnn Beformt-d Church, north-west cor ner aim and Kift'-enth; Hermann Bust, Pastor; sorr Ice Bioruing and eveniug fecor d German Reformed Chnrch, south side of Fihdlay, west of Baymillor; Bev. Sumuel Alcade, Pastr-r. 1 bird German Bef rmed Chmcb, Franklin and t?Vcsnort-; Bev. C. tiaure, Pastor; services moriiiag and JEWISH SYNAGOGUES. Holy Congrerotlon, Children of Israel; sonth-eat corner bixih ai.d Broadway; Kev, Dr. LiiieuthaL, Balild; Ju ius Fieiterg, Parkas. Holy Congregation, Children of Jashurun; Lndffe. between Fifth and Sixth; Bey. Dr. Isaac M. Wise. tnhli, Fin it Block, Pnrnas Holy (' ngrt gat ion of Brothers In Love, Race, be tween Fifu-cDthand Liberty; Bampson Boteuthal), Par uhs Polish CongreEatlon cf the K K. Adat, Israel, corner of Walnut aud Beveuth; Jacob J. batuueU. Prtmas Shesrlth Israel, Lodge, between Sith and Sev enth; B. Alutkewett, Babbl; Paruaa. LUTHERAN. English Evangelical Lutheran Ohm-ch, east side Elm, between INinth and Court; Bev William 11, IlHrrisoo, Pastor; service morniug and evetiing. German Evangelical Lutheran Chnrch, emt sfde of bace, between Fifteenth and Liberty; Bev. F, Kirg, Pastor; service morning and afternoon Or man KaL-gclirnl Luihcnm Churi:li, wet side Wiilrjutrretw(fen Klehthand Ninth; Bev C.Tarcke, Pastor; strvice ten A. si. METHODIST EPISCOPAL. East Cincinnati District W. Young, Presid ing hhler. Union Chapel, north side Seventh, between Oen trnl avenue and Pium; Kev. Geome O Hnbinsaa, Pastor; Bev William A. Suively, Asdoiate Pits tor: seivice morning aad evening. Veslty Chapel, north side Fifth, between Syca more aid Broadway; Bev J T. Mitchell. Pastor; senice mnrnlng and evening. Trinity Chapel, north side Ninth, between Bace and Elm; Bev J. W. C. Mc&lullen, Pastor; service morning ano evening. Anbury Chtpel, south side Webster, between Main and bycumore; Bev. Samuel L, K our tee, Pastor; service m'Tiiing aid evening. McKenorle On a pel (Heventeenh Ward), Front strict; Itev. T. A. G. Phillips, Pastor; service morn ing and evening, is ew street Alothodlst Church folrefl), oatt of Broadway; Rev. , Pastor; service morniug and evening Alount Auburn Church, Rev, W. B Molr, Pwtar; Kivice morning and evetiing. Vliins Church, T Harris, Pftstor. Kant Pearl street Church, Pearl, betwaon Broat wnyand Ludlow; Bev. T. A Coliett, PastJr; service morning a d evening Walnut Hills Church, Walnut HilUi; Hov. Wm. E. JJii.es, Pastor; service morning and evening Wfpt Cincinnati District Bev. M. Marl ay, Pre siding Elder Morris Chapel, west side Central-avenu1, between Fourth and Hiflh; Bev. Granville Moody, Pastor; service morning and evening Christie ChapeS north ide Court, between Mouid and Cutter: Bev. Wm. I, Fee, Pastor; service morn irg and evening. Baper Chapel, west side Elm, north of Findlay; Bev. D. J. btarr, Pastor; service morniug and even ing. Park-street Church, south-west corner of Park and Lodrwi rth; Bev W. L. Hypes, Paitur; service morning and evening Yoik-street church, south-west corner Baymlller and lork; Bev, John M. WulJen, Pastor; service moiiilr g and evening FlndUy Cbaoel, south side Clinton, between Out' ter ard Linn; Bey. G. West, Pttstor; service mora Ing aud evening. Carr-street Church, Clark-street Church and tteais Chapel, Bev. M Duslin, Pastor. METHODIST EPISCOPAL—GERMAN. -Bev. J, L, Klein, Free id i ng Elder, First German Methodist Episcopal Church, east side Bace, ha ween Thirteenth and Fourteenth ; . service morniog ad evening. See tid German Methodist Episcopal Church, south side of kventt. near Linn; Bev, C. GUau, Pastor; service mori ing and evening. 'ih nd German Mothodist Episcopal Church. Buckeye, head of Main ; Bev. A. Lobensteiu aud B buobe, Pators; service morning and eveuing. METHODIST PROTESTANT. First Methodist Protestant Church, Sixth, be tween Vine and Bace; Bev. Jieph White, Pas tor; service morning and evening. Second Methodist Protestant Church, Elm, be tween Fifteenth aid Liberty; Bov. J. B. Dunn, Pastor ; service morniug and eveainir George street Church, between Cutter and Lion: Bev J. W. Chalfin. Pastor l service luorninit- and evening METHODIST CALVANISTIC. Welsh Methodist Church. College, between Sixth sndtHventh; Bev Howell Powefi, Pastor; service morniug and evening. METHODIST—COLORED. African Church. Sixth, a&nt nf BrnadwuT Rhv. Jihn Warren, Pator. NEW JERUSALEM. at-uiiiv, uuugwuniii, uuiween Race ana Aim: Bet . Chauntey Giles, Pastor ; service morning ana leaiug. PRESBYTERIAN—OLD SCHOOL. andWalnui; Bev. Samuel Is. Wilson, D. D., Pas- wi , "iitiiB uhtuiuk ami evMUiug, Fifth l'renbvterian Church. Month-west nrnr Jc bn and Clark; Bev. , Pastor; service nioii'ing at a eve lug. neveuth rresiyte tan Chnrch. west side Broad way, between Fourth and Fifth; Bar. H. U. Burt, l'M-tor: service morulng and eveuing Central Presbyteriau Church, north-west corner Barr aid Mound; Bev, , Pattor; serv ice mom It g Kinth Presbyterian Church, David street, west of Cutter; Bev. , Pastor ; service mirntai and evening First Prenbytprfan Chnrch f Walnut Hills,) Rot. ThoDtas 8, Crow, Pastor i service uiorniug aud af- it-ruoou. PRESBYTERIAN—NEW SCHOOL. Second Presbyterian Church, Bev. M. L. P. Thompson, Pastor; south side Fourth, botwa V iue and Bare ; service morulng and ereuiuc. Third Presbyttrian Chore n, south west corner Fourth aod J-Un ; itev. Vf. B. Jkenuedy, Pastor j service morui' g and afternoon. Weet Kud Mission Church, Poplar, near Free- Bian t Joto-nh Chwatflr. Pan tor. Eighth Presbyterian Church, Seventh, between I h.ti and Baymiller; B?v George M. Maswrtll, Pastor. The hours of service are II A. Bf., aod 7 P. M : Sabbath Hchool in the aftruoou. a 1'. at. Weekly lectures ou VW-duetdey eveuiug, and Con - PRESBYTERIAN—UNITED. aiid ilm; Bev G D. Archibald, Pattur J service iiioriiiiiH huu eiMiruuuii. I'nittd burch, corner Cutter and Seventh : Her. B H. Pollock, Pastor; service morulng and after noon. Union Mission Church, Orchard, between Syea PRESBYTERIAN REFORMED. Reformed Presbyterian Church, south side Ueoige street, between Bace and ICIin: BbV. , Patitor ; service morulng and a(ernMtn. Church of the Covenanters, aouthside Niuth.be twen John aud Moui.d ; Bev. Wm. Wi1mu, D. D., faster i service luorning aou aiiernooa. PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL. Christ's Church, north side Fourth, between Sycamore and Broadway ; Bev. Eiogston Goddard, necior; uxuarauray, aiini ncior auu jilis Mii.ni.i : knrvkt: liioriiiiiiT aud oVtiniiiir St. Paul's Chur-h, north side Fourth, between Main and Waluut; Bev. P. U Greeuleaf, D. D., bet-tor : Mtrviuss nuiruina and eveuiua. bV J"lm's Church, wiu'h-east corner Plom ant O ' "-aw a.. v,i,vi "-vf-. , v.waa, Beveoiu, u v- '-m- - ftjornii g and eveulog. . i Churdi of tbe Advent. Walnut Hills i Rev A' r0nialiwocdr Bet tor. Cbuich tf the Atonement, oorner Richmond and Cutter; Bev. M. Msg'll, Bfcfpr ; seivi" r'rnina Slid ev. i ieg '. huii t of i e L J. u.a,ioi,0'ltit jo, between Una tiai avenae and J jhn : B, K. Maltby, Pa-tor. taivtu-y CUuich, Clifton ; Bev. W 9. Llofd, Bee lor. ROMAN CATHOLIC. St. Aututib's. Batik-street ( Bev, J B. HRgV bojd ; service iutir'og aud ft; ru-nn, Pt I'otr's t ailnviiiMi,. south west corner Plum and l-itfhih : Mt Hev, J B Purreil, D. D. j Very Kev. Fdwaid Pur -eli, Verr swv E T L .llis, and Kev Tbusiutf J. Covpeugdri sarvioe m vuing aud ehrru"o. St. Francis, Corner of Liberty and Vine Bv. Frank T Kh. Bt Fraiuia Xsrler's, west side B cam re, be Iwtea Biath aud Bveutli: Uv. Charles Dnscoll, (i. J., rev. Bomon Rocl..fr, B. J , Bev. Jamas Ooa erae, U, J. ; service saoruiug, afieroooa aad even ing. St Pat' Irk "s, north-east corner TTifrd and Mill ; Bev. Richard Gill more ; sor vtoe moraiag aud alter noon. hi. Michael', west aide of Millcreek; B.r. Ml Cbanl I'e-eUers ; service morniug aad afteraoen ClMiet's Church, eveatetth Ward ( tUr. aWra haiu WcMbo, service ai-iruieg aud afiuraoou. 11. ly Triuity, joiith side Fifth, between B nith and Park; Hv p. Rroenr, sUt.J. Ulddor ; mrw Urn ai-retpg u4 afteruon j , ft Mary s. south-east cot nr CUy aod Thlrtseoth; Bev. O.uont Hanim, Itev. . FAsuu, Bev. JUrva BviisistM, viti wtuiu4 wi al.iiwi4t St. rani s. souh-east correr Spring and Ahlgull Very hev. Jna Keruedttig, Bex. J. 1. Uahne; serv ice Morning and afternoon. St. J. hn Bsptlst, corner Bremen nnd Green service morning and afternoon. Ht, Joseph, south-east corner Linn and Laurel) Rev. lugiebert Hiohie, Bev, Wm. Summer! service tnornh'S anil afternoon. t. I hilomena, north pH Pearl, between Pike srd Butler; Rev A. Tmlhe, Bet. G. U, Kuhn) srvire morning and aftprnoou. fct- Thoniss, west side H? rnmore, between Fifth and Aiiih ; Bev. Wm. O, Uigglns ; service morniog aid afleinnon, St. willibrord's (Holland,) east side Walnut, suth of Mhert J Bev, Wm, Wilklna: sorvlo m ruing and evening. Chspel ol the Histers of Charity, south slds Mi l nrle-id, between Plum and Ontral avenue, attended from Cathedral and St Xavitir's Coll.-gg, Chapel of Hi iters f Noire Dame, Hlxth, between Broadway and S)emore; attended from the St. Aavier's and the Cath"drnt, A'lMsfnf, Rev. A. McMahon, Pastori eorner of High and Court. Mount Adams. UNITARIAN. First Congreffatloi'al Chnrch, south-west eorner Fourth and Bace; Bev. AI, I, Cjnway, Pastjr; erv're morning and everitr.g, t;hurrli of thtf hcdfetnr, Pastor i senr Iros every Hibbath, in the Church corner of Sixth and Mound, UNITED BBETHBEH IN CHRT9T. First Cbarwl, corner of Mound and Richmond: Bev Hastier, Pastor, service morning and even Ing, 8emnd German United Brethren Church, west aid Blttenhoose, between (Jourt and Clark; Kev, C Flinch baugh, Pastor ; service morniug and even- UNIVERSALIST. First I'nlversallst Church, east side of Plnm, be twren Fourth and Fifth; Bev. G. T. Flanders, Pastor; srvire morning an 1 evonii'g. Highly Important -TO BUSINESS MEN! THE LETTER LIST WAS AWARDED TO THE DAILY PRESS fOR EA VINO TBS COVINGTON AND NEWPORT CIECULATIOS WkmXGWL THAU ALL OTHER PAPERS COMBINED! A. dvertisers WIXL Ut AM, I IN MIND IF M WAIT T8 IUT 01 SELL AST) TH1K: tut w Ban a bu i WABT BOiMKVl OB MUI'.It I flATI IiOBT AST THIXGI) Ql H AST WOBKJ ADVKRTISI5 IK THE DAILY PRESa TUB WUKKtTFgKM NW REtOY, CuuUIUUia Lk. Now. ul iu Wo.a, bulb Kurelgi .Dd Looal. ajid TeUtfrapbte Bum mar. of Bt.bi. .U-'Wti.r., u, to th. kutw of cutuf iu una. Mill RAILROADS. 1861. 1861. FAST TIME. LITTLE MIAMI LITTLE MIAMI —AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA —AND— —AND— CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON Railroads. OH Aft ATTFR HIINTfAT, JVtM 0, I Trails will rwrt aa fiiewa (S;rrw, fl:: i. fn. MAII rrotn Ufncio-Vvjr-v-J nail, Hamilton "d Paytn Ieot F r rl'm. O-'nne ts at Pavton with Oreenvllls ar.d Miami Batlroad : with Par ton and MicMaan BhW road fo Lima, Chicago and the West ; Tohilo, lo tro.t and Tsnada; with andtikrf Dae ton aud C'lnrli.uatl Ballmsd tor HiTtdrtsKr, Ac . 7 . M. ( IM INNATI KXFRF-Frem b ttl Miami Depot- Connects via (Jilnmhus CWe land and Hiiffalo to Niagira f alls. Saratoga Mprlnss, Albar.y, Nw York ana Breton. A loo via 8lubon vlllc o Pittsburg. A. W. FXPREW-rwin Cincinnati, Hamilton atd Iiytou iVpot-Tor o ana Hon., Kabm. Eichmond Indiana lis a"d Wt. Also, fr (x f ansport. Chicsgoaod the West. Connects at fl im Itn with Junction Eatlroad for Ok lord and Lib- V'A. W. FXPHrM MATT. -From LHtln MlHt.-1 Tut Coiiiiccts via t-'olniiibus, Btllafr and ritlliursh, via Olnmbu. Crest Hue and Pittsburg, vin Columbus, t'lcvrlanrt. Pnnkirk and Htitlalo SiHO P. M. ArrlTtOlATUHFroni Litti- Miami P-pot- For t tumbus and MprlngriM 4iOS P. M, FAPH Esa From Uinoinnatl, Hani 1 1 too and Dayton Depot For Hamilton. (i fotd and Liberty. Connect to Connersville. A1h, fr Dayton. Counccts at Dayton with P.iyton and Michigan Railroad ir Lima and Ohicneo, and f'tr T-lfN. P.tr.Ht and Canada, with Greeuviile and Miami Ttnllroad. iA3 P. M. KXPHF-4-From nfnelonatt, Be.mllton and Dayton Dpct Fur Hamilton, UiLh. mrnd, Lopausport, Cblcstro arid tlm Nor n wt A Inc. for Daytoo. Crnncts at Dayton with Han dusky, Da Un aod Cincinnati Bailroud. BLkEPING -CARS ON HIIS TBAIV. ft P. M. Aft mmnntTirtM-from T.i'ti Miami Depot ror Xenla. C'nncrts with Cincin nati, Wilmington and Zauesville Kail road, Fr-right fi. Ml V. TH. f MOD ATTrtN-From flln. Iniiatl, Binuilton aud Davten l'esot For Glen ae 111 F. Pf. rVTGHT EXPR VM-From Clncln iti. IlAmiit4n and Pavtou Peoot. tjouncts via Vlum jhj. Hteubenville and Piltsrnrff. via Oolnn. bus, l?rotllT,e aad Pirtshitrg; via Columbus, BM1 hiraLd P. nwo(d Tia Oolurii'us, Bellair and Pitts burg ; and via Mum bus and Cleveland. 8LKWPING-GAB QJ& THI8TBAIN. Trnlns leave Davton for the F,ast. Tia Colnmbns. at li tO A. M.t J0.54 A. M.aud 5tl3 P. M , for ThodiOK r. M. Fxnreas-Hstnrdavs makes all en Ttectioii aa advertised, except for Detroit aud loir ts in t-atinwa. The 10 P. M Fx Tires" runs dailv, Saturdays ex cept'd. All other trains run daily, fiutidays-ex- ctpieo, rorall Information and Thmnph Tickets yiesse apply at the Offices, snth-east oorner of front aud lroadwat vrest side of Vine-strot- between the Postcfljc apd the Burnet Honse; Ho. 7 Wmi Third, street; 8ixth-street Depot, and St tbe Kast Front, street Depot. I'ains run oy iwrnmons time, wmcn is seven niput4s faster than i'lncionati time. F. w. PI KAI"'K, iMieral Ttcaei Ag4Tl OmnTbusee call fir nassonsert br leariea lirro tloro at the Ticket Office. je9 CHICAGO! GREAT WESTERN AND NORTH-WESTERN LINE. Indianapolis and Cincinnati. SHORT-LINE RAILROAD. Shortest Route by 30 Miles. ON Af D AFTFK HTOXDAT, MAY 20. 1)1, Trains leave Olncinuati an follows: 5:30 A. M.,1 ItSO A M , aad 4:10 P. H. Thmuah to IndinnHpoHs, Terra Jlritite. Lafayette aid Chicago lr. advaore of otlmr rouies. Bleep i ng -cars are attachod to all t.ifchi trains on this Hue, aod ruu through t Chicago wlthont Char.ge of -ars. tie surf you Te In the rlht tlcket-ofUfo before yon pnrrha-w y jut ticXeta, and aaa for tickets via Lawrenr- y. p aiid Iitdianapt.lis. Knrc tbe same, and ttoie uhortnrthan by an? other route u.tgmw-e cntcKHi inronKn. Throih titkes. cootl uu'JI nssd. csr, br ctlinlnpd at tbe ticket-oWres at th Ppjucer Itonso. t. W. corner cf Proaduay ntid Fronl-Fts.i U. tin met Hoiitjr corner, and at the JeTot Gtco, foot of ViD st., on Front, where all necessary tnforinutton ma be hati vv . n. 1 1. i'Mitr .wn.rft; i tr,nti Agent. O. K. WTTOh, Ul.icw-ail Agent. tiivlR II. 0. LrtD Presldont. CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO AIR-LINE RAILROAD! OPENED FOR BUSINESS MAY 13, 1861. ISTANCKTOCniCA(:n iSO IITrKS- I Koity-twu Mih-3 Mmrter than bj adv othr I rioi.if rtir Bit ipim-'A nrs auu a I si 11 T TRAINS. Through Mine eleven hours I ufsenper Trains l-ave Cinclnnnti, H.imilton aod Patn IK r.t ot 9t:G A. M. aud P. M , and rui through to Cbicagi without cbauge cf l'ariPn per or Dupage Card, in less time than by any other rotito For iof rmallon and Throush Tickets, apply at the offices, sonth-eant corner of Front and llroad. v-ay; p smeoi me st., ho tween the Pos to trice ai a tup jturtici tionse; no. a aast luird-ht. ; and .1 c.'xiii-hi A poiuui. jii'i ainiiiBi. I "fi" LinuB in sin it i O 47. Dl -a 1111 run oiiertly through to Chicago wi.bnt rebllling or irauhuipiii'-oi. JOHiV BRANDT. Jr.. Buperlntendent. CH ATiLFS X. FOLLET, Geberal Ticket Agent. Kirltriv nd. Inuuiua V. CHAPMAN, General Freight Agent, 130 nnuui'1'i., ,inriuiJhn, inio. my 1 1 OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI RAILROAD. fftWp TKATN9 1.KAVR CINCINNATI uujiy ior uouis, uairo. 0. niKii i:fjtf A. bi wb Kxeress 4t.1 P. M. fibre. Trains lor Louisville 4..1A A. M . 'A P. tfutiua Vvenlng Express 4.tO P. M. LouisviDe Accommodation leaves at i V. M, FOR THKDUOH TICttKIK. Please apply at ofhee Ho. I Buriet Uonssi ftornaj Third St., aud at laM. earner of Fr-mt aod AliU-BU. iikt'rtUK B BloOLBLLAh. General boperluteudvat. Ob i nt buses call for paasepgers. apla INSURANCE. INSURANCE! Home Ins. Co., Hew Yerk M.0APITAIr-;; 00D,M9 Continental Ins. Co., Mew York..HWMH.MM Ood,00t h lagam Firs Ins. Co., ttsw York...H.M..HM 100,001 North Am. Fire Ins. Co., New York. tM.OOt Security Fire Ins. Co., New York........ 000,001 Western Mass Ins. Co., Pittsfleld, Mass... lflO.OOt MarchanU' Inn. Go. of Hartford, Oonn w, M Y. Llfrlns. Go., H. Y. ..Aserra-lljov.m trW Pol I cite Issued is above first -ciass Com pa nfes, and losses promptly adjnsted aud paid by W. L. Evans & Co., GENERAL INSUnANCtl AGENTf W BBT TBIBD-8T., CINOINiATI. DtriSi riu aniun. TV tt . TT . crjmi ouniniii : Miles Greenwood ; Tyler Davidson A Uo. i 8 D.vl", ir h llrt i RAi.t.xlt.nch fi1..J..1,at, j.H fVi Wv.tr.A. HalueeA Oo ; W. B Smith A Co.: Uawson. WtU, A Vo i Punneweii, mil t;c. ; Twoed & Bisle. uai-yi CHOICE FIRST-CLASS IKSURANCE.! m tbi mmk insurance m OF HARTFOKO. C0N!t nerruat IS1W--CkuIR Fri,i Cih Capital Enlarged a Half Miltlan of Dollar. a -! tMiRi.iNFTKii ra ii-rnMia A NATI In IM'JS. anlrtutiua all arwaul low. buaraoc oompulor and aDulua Iu tli. lutarma-. oaliiMW to tills oltf. l Diny-DT. rears oonsu.: utr ber, cwmtlud wltk wiiitb xprieio..sntat arlM and HbrahtT. Mwlallr ammsod tb. Atf luaorauoa OoniDaur to tha brorabta aatrooat. Ibig ovmmouicr sianaina aumarv ana iona, ik aarvltcr aua llvl&f piunaar oiuiboiuuan amf--arrlt.ra of lft2ft. fh UrfMt loaa ml astalBau bf auf IninruN, t"n I rr n vn. urw vu.v . .u. c.um. OblllloatB.. A.rll, rii.oni amouutod to f It Ptaag vald I. (.mic'unat! aurlD, tb. Mat ail S177,S4B7 Ctsb Capital, - - pl,500,C0 M.-J,iu ci JiU v.-, lii untU . 41 4,1 411 37. 4a4 tba mrV.e ol ftris-on. ym n-aonm 0vr iKvici; in Qhto tmiU. rota KZI ltiLAHP liTIOiTlOM. isu auo..ii4 at trrais wnalstaat frith scl-mtf axia uu i"nn. nnpwiai ttu it... s so xuai. ano. or varalUiifa bug oonbaott tor terou of ... t, - 4lcatioa aaada to aar nlr uthurlawl MraS ... - altaadwl to. at atrlol attaniioa toaWilK rumpti . -.up. toslnMa, tbla (Ataaiv la iaba) Ib.u ImJV-ij.?. fur tba aut aad notuut M trSf. .iM-ton. ;.b".t tWln b. lb.Nlor. Fa. BBATTIBl 1- Champt.; Cider. CJUKB. uiudo fiom itLILiodiJr niM ,iu.,uai us . - pJ7-et ' -Ws- iJ.U ruuiN LEGAL NOTICES. TWP PTATK OF On TO, II A If TT.Tff COUNTY, HH -Th Bur-rior Oonrt of OlnHn ttstl rNr. m, Umrt Bye, plaintiff, Tbomaa vf . jnsuoox, tsie nmimnii oi u na nnidm, d. censed, aod John Mwlflci. vVlltm Ms'Mnt, Mr tba Haridox, Marlon Mnddov, Delia Sttd1o aid BnbeTt Gevyn M addon, iious-at law of Delia sled dov, df'Prased, do feudants. ' 1 h said defeadftnts are hereby patHVd that on thefthdav of April, A. P l.l. tbe Sold plslutirf flld his petition fn said Court, which Is still pend- . Ing therein, stating that on ths Joth of Miy, K43, ' Vnnm Miller was seized in fan of the fiPowing described premises. Ifiag within the corporate Mm Hp of therltyt'f Cincinnati, county of Uiulltont an Rtarr of Ohio, vlr. : Hounded on the east line and HmttM b a Ink bnMf ny said wiinam miner to U Maries Hennu and esteodirg bsrti waelw.irdlv seventy thret(7: feet, one hall the dneth of a lot ouiveied to ai Wii'rr by Joseph )orP,'raith. lhm Dunlas and nennan 1 ape; nouineti on in norm nf a nrtc wnrshon-e. incloed by said l'lller: bounded on the south by a lot s Id and convi y d to It 1ms Mrerv Iwii g parts ol lots and 17, in the iiniiiv4on of the Hank of the I'ui'ed hUtei, said lot bipg stt nated in Ihe easterly si-le of Lork port-avenue, ! teeo Hunt and Oourt-tre'ts, in said city of Oln onnati, stiid avenue having h''n laid out sloce ssM Slohtf Alny, A P 1M1 ; that on said th iav of AI av. snid Mill r demised the same with oriv liege of pinch ae, to one Dennis, for the term nf fourteen ears,nnd said lease proMlng that within two years from tald 2rth dav of May. lsil, thesad Drnn s stionij erect triereon a nrica toniniDS : that It raid Pt'F'uts sh'trd n-1 elect to rurchasn aald re- version nnd fee simple, tne sun Miller to pay for nnrrovrments : tnai saui iwnnis enierefi uooo sstrt prem'es and within two tears from said th of May, IH4. pursusnt to the turms of saitl lovie, ete t d a b d'k building on uid prem1s ; that In tne year isi snm t'c nni nttt'iiine, aimi hiv in1- ea tnte, riulit, tlte and equity of said dnmlse teoame vnt-ted fn said oltintiff, and are now owned by him t thatstfld fililler hnsdtnirted th!fl Hie: thtt In orn- cc dings In partitions anions the dovirs of wild rnmer, said lot of ground wan tt eti aui aparted to Lmiis" Kste. wlf nf Dnvld K Ftn. and ll.'lin M ol- dox. deresw-d. fnrmerW wife t f rhnmas II M iddox. subject to the terms of said leas : that bfre the expirntion ot nirt term cf fourteen ytwr, and prior i' April i. ik.'7, p.tmtin itetnu- the owner er said term nnd erntrnut, elrcted to- beonie the piirchaee ef said reveri m and re simoie; that by a ded from said D K. and Louise Kste, eliuti(T Is the Owner of the one undMde'1 h'l" pnrtnf said prom ises; iroitsaid I'eiia nnrdtix h depnrtei this lire llilestitte. lenvlns TlintnM FI M.iddos. hop hni. band, and Ihe other deiendants above named, her legal rf nresentatives: that ndtninistrat'oii lias not bMrn taken ot the pe rsonal etnte of said Delia Mad dox, (It'cea-ftd; that plaint iff haspu.l the Interest that has accrued on tho one!in!f ef thn purchnae money to I pid t defendant ; that plainliff Is In eosionol and has made huMiug in'p"-ovomeHts on said lot, and ia now wlllft.g to pay defendants theremaiiiing motet y of purrbb"-m.nov upnn the esecuioit tohimof a convey nice of said oue undl vfiled one-half part of aeid preiolses. and dc;i,and Ing that the terms of said lt-o he spiofti'ally per fnrn id. And the mi id defendants are r'(iuird to Pleiad, answfror demur Ut said pi tttlon on or before the 2d dv of June A D lsfil. othtrwise the Braver of said petitien will 1 granted. jus. u, a . 'iiijuun, tor riainrm. April W. 161. ap2Vf Ih STPFHYOR C'HT MT OP CINCINNATI, HAMILTON IXM'NTY No. 14 7(0 -.l.isoti Kvans, llriggs awift, llimh VV. Hnehes and Wilson Drake. iurtners. kh r.vnns A f!o . n afnflfr. v. Vashit'gtnn Itntcher and Jhn liulrfier butcher. Rnrtners ns Dutcher A Brother, d"ffmdiit, ana lorris Owan, garnistiee The snid d'-fendanls, . H ut r her A Brother, are bcroo? not hed thftt on thn 2d dny of May, A. D IHt'.t. pUintirTi above named tiled their pctitinn In euid Court, stating thtt on tne 27th day ot seinmry, A u I8r,i, tus said Mor ris Owan mmln m certain bill of exrlianse for tha sunt of fjfi.iHKi, nt -ixty dms and l-'drbed and di rer tfd tbe sums to the said Hiticher A 11. other, that the snme was duly aco pted bythaeaid ltutchr Ilrc-ther, and afterwsrd, fr lie benefit of said Untrher & Brother, discounted b plali tills at their j.npBttig-i nuse, in umr-inrtan ; mat mere is aue , rintntitis iroin shui tiutr ner A tirortier on faid draft, the sum of Five Thujaiid Dollars, and Interest fr m May I, lsfil. and demanding a judg meiit avslnst said Butcher for said sum of Five Thonsnr.d Iff Mars, with interest as aforesaid And II v faid Butcher A Bp ther aro hereby required to p'ead, answer or demur to su'd petl.inn on or Itemm the a?d day of .tune, A. D lwii, otherwise ludgmeut will be taken agniiift them ilemaodel In said pe tition. M. U. A W. TILDkid, for P'aluUfTa. Alay lf, Ih.1. myZl-r ITS FfHP PTATK OF HafllLTO?! M COUNTY, b8 Court of i!'mmnn Pleas -RtiB-Sb Ih llened'ct vs Willi mi Benedict Petition fjr Dtvo'Ce.-No. 21.042 J-Tho said William Benedict, of IuriinnapoDa, ii the flta'e of India a. is nriflcd that Klizal cth Benedict did, ou the llth dar o Jny, A D lsfil. flly her petition in the nfflce of tho C!-rk of Raid Court of Common Pleas, within and f r taid c tinty ef llnmilt n and titate of Ohio, charging the said William Benedict with having bcon, r;d still coi-flnuiTig ti be g'Ulty of gross no rlert 4-f dt-ty as husband nf plaintiff, and asking; that she rway be divorced fr m tbe sid de'eudant, Tvhich pt tiilou will stand for hmring at the next term of said Court KLIZABKTd BKNRDIOT. VI M U. A V . JILDKW, Atl J"S lur f'lliritilf. rTiefptiRti. Mnv ifi i-fii mv?n f Th i 4 t f A 'i SEALED PROPOSALS. CJF.AIFD PROPOSAY- WTT,T B RK- v Cf.iVLDat the o Bice of tbe Ujardof L'itv lm- J! n vrmeiits until nine o'clock A. U. of TUKslsA Y, nee s. im for renalriuff and keenina in reoalr ft. nor year : JIanilltr n-road. from Ihe east aide of Kim-street to tho tust side of Race street. Aim', vine srreer, fiom the north side or Mul- lerry -street to Hamilton -road i iranors to us? new gravel. Km h bid to Ito accom oanlei) bvtwo snretles. Bid dei i to use the printed forms, as no other will ba re reived. Vy order or tbe Hoard. jeitMt OMMtOlC J. fJlTTLFOItT), Clerk. fIllNJMTH ATOH'S HALK OP it E Aid . KSTATK In nnrsnance of an ordor of to. rrniflemeut ued sale, of a Probate tVnnt of Hum. Iton County, Ohio. I will offer for sale, at Publio Aui-tiofl. In the Kotunda of the Court hou. in tineinnatt, on FUIDAY, the 2-sth day of June. iM i.ai u o ciock a. ju., ine following aoscrioeu real f state, to-wit : All that niece or Unreel of land sit anted In th cenrty of Hamilton and State of Ohio being In tba south-west quarter of section eight (ft), third town- snip, secoua iracn nai rauue oi tne mtami rur rliHse : and beintr the south Dart of Lot No. six (fi). on the map of subdivision of the Arlegaet Estate, as the same was subdivided and laid off to William L. Bendy, deceased, by the Commissioner in the S'itt in partition in Hamilton County Corn no a I'h'RS, No. 11.86, and containing seventeen (17) foot In front on j rbegast-street, aod running back the same width to the east line of the entire tract, aa th snme will more fully appear by reference to the map and Commissioner's report of said subdivision, ou puge My, volume itM, of tne Records of Hamilton County Cuminou Pleas. A ppraised at a . Terms of Sale Ore-half cash In hand, remainder In twelve m nths, with interest, to bo Bocured by mortgage ou the premises. 0. C. MOO UK, AC minuuator oi wm. u. tteaoy, a&ceaaea fmyZOdWe IN ATTACHMENT-BE F O R B C. V, H AhtSKLM ANN, J mt ice of the Peace In and fi-r the Township, of Cl dnnati, Hamilton Connty. Ohio-JoDHthan M Hill, plaiutirf, and Wm. U. Titimr and J. 6. Btt'wart. dufendanta. and Onm- niercial Insurance Com puny, gaTii-ihee; amount swore to in the affidavit 9291. The defendants will lake notice that the hearing and time of trial will be set for the sixth day of July, istii, at 8 o'clock A BI. JUKAXilAH AL UlUli. Cincinnati, May aa. 1861. my24-o MILITARY ACCOlITRBIvIRlVTS OF ALL 8TYLES Cavalry Maddles for HtafTOf flceis and Privates; Cavalry Bridles for Btaff Of ficers and Privates; BeguUtion ti word 'belts for ttatf Offii ers and Privates; (Cartridge-boxes, Cap. Ixxes, Bayonet-sheathes. Bolts Pistol-hoi i tors, Military Spurs, Bitts, etc eto., at moderate prices, wholesale and retail, at tbe Saddlery Ktablisb- meot, juain st. ao. ja tuira aoor above inira myw-um v. a. uakhlua. ROOFINQ1 ROOPINQH THF OT TCAYT RLAHTIfl ItlEI'ALI.Int UOOFINO is one red to the public as the beatar, oheapeat Metal Hoof now used, its merits having be tosted by ao experience of years In this city and v vinity. Applied to fiat or stoop, old or new bniht tnga. Nc solder used fastened securely without as foeure to the action of the elements. Prepared sheets, boxed for shipment to any portal ths United fctates.cvin be applied by any one with or lisary mochao (ual skill. Orders promptly fliiea i;Aijuwtt.uij m uu., Yle-tt W West .Seot.qd-streev CINCINNATI DISTILLERY 8. N. Pike's Magnolia WMsfcy, OINOIMB&n, OHIO. SR. PTKB t CO., H AND 90 RTOA. MOHlt-Br., aula auumfaotsracs of lb. Celebrated MAGNOLIA WHISKY, nta-wl CHEAPEST and nutst DL'HADLE ROOFING IH I SI. .ami t. .ar pan .( tlt.tnbt.try, .ith For IiUll.niKGa, RAIL ROAD CARS, btt-biuboats, preserving Mulal Hi "I., -. TNrOJIMATIl'N OaTAlNXn nf J. P. GAY, AGENT, 273 gjcasore Si., fii.ln.ti.O. lapl-tf l STFAM WEKKT.T RKTWBEN NRW YuVK AbD LlVtKI'CKlL. lamltna rav ilid .nibarkin. tu.aa.mi.ra at Gil UILNH. JLTJiJE TOWN, Ireland. Th. LUerauvl, New TiiTsii fbiladelpbia elMrasbia Ctiinpany Intftwl dispatcb lia ibolr hill-pow.nid Ujilo-buJU Iron ttleaiublM i loiiuwa ; 0l.A80()W.... ...,.Satnrdar. Jnn. II. CITY OK BALT1M0HB... tlalurilay, Juna n k ArluAlilU.l.m...M.w....HH... Batnrdar, J illr tt. And .T.rr Halurdar, at noon, from Pier 44, North Uitar. 4at Of riasiai: First Cabin 7 1 8ie.ra..M.. .... a ln.t flut.in tii l.iimlon Hfl I rilH.ri.if. Ut London.... 31 guscrat-a B.lura Ticaata, (ood (or Six M.iilui M PtawuMrt Corwardad to Paris. 11 aTia, Haninnrir, Brencu, botterdam, Astw.ra, Ac, t nducwl ILioiign nhru. Frnxias wishisf to brlnl out their fri.nda, ean bur tiuk.u bre at tha tollowing r.tfta, tn Hen lorb; iroui L.l.tpool or uuuensiuvi a. i irii uitimi, iTo, Sa5 aud lliio; Stoaratf. front Lir.raool, tit'l i.auieij u. superior acofiuai'Hiaiio-. fr.r ujiwiiier,. and rarry einerienoid ciureMna 1br .r built la Water tight Iron oectlous, aad bave fatei.t rire auuiuuaiors on inara. juunu uaiis, avent. la oniauway, n. i. Ol, WILL B BAKBY1 (JO., A.-iil, e13-tf llurn.t.boua. Building, Cincinnati. ' WINKS ANO MQIIOKS.-WK HAVBI anated no esaonM In tb. aarehaM of onr Liquors, wbicb bar baaa HiecU4 aaiMalF Sua auauioiuai uraaaa. AljnaiBT aunn, vmnnm, -a IT B. W oar i.ntral-n acd Umbtbo PCRB CIDBR AND WIlITt WIK vwar. M A. A. COLICtt d. 31 mud Main. "' J Iiriad Bio, at COLfjiiso, 310 "4 Jl Main. "" I VBR1NG1 al SIIKD, OHVlJi iTtU and tf owder4 ruara, at 10LTCB8. HWaua q-.i awp. ,t nAHH DCYUBS Will "D ir.allr to tbir ailvnUi(. to ur.;li s ) . f i