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THE DAILY PRESS.
' TR THROAT... ..REPTKiMBBH, 19 DREAM-LAND. Whtn darkness eoer with Iti pall The dead day laid to real Whan twilight deenea into night bob the mountain's rnat, As I all and watch the star peep out. Whew th long day' work ! none, 1tfe'B bordao (torn hit heart fall off. As, from th iky, tb tun. Than tired Bonn drop th rln, And fancy guide th oar which bran a thought from this working world, To a iliHtnt land afar while I liream cf a lire which not mint, Of joys which ara coir dreams. Till my heart expand neath th sunsy thought, A a rose riith th inmcsi'l beams. Oh 1 pleasant the dream-land which I go,' And aweet la nir welcome ttaara; And mr heart gain strsngih In that hour of joy Its wt-aiy weight to bear, The thlr.t la qt enched, tha tears ara Btayed, I Alan! hat titer come again 1) For a little while I am not alone, While nir Aden I regain 1 -reterton't Magazine. A SUMMER DAY IN HAYING. BY B. F. TAYLOR. A long time ago we tried our band at painting A picture. With wbnt success, those who tee it now must determine. The fly-leaves of many winters have been turned since then, but Nature is now repeating that sweet old syllable of recorded time -the Summer-day in Haying. What a blessed thing it is, that heave. is rich enough to portion off the years with "bran new" sum mers; that we have no old, dilapidated months at all. Here is the old picture : Five o'clock and a summer morning I A silver aiist hangs along the streams, a few downy clouds are afloat, and the laudscope is heavy with dew. The cows, turned out fiom the milking, are tinkling their way long the winding path to the woods; the robins are calling to each other in the or chard, and an enterprising hen In the barn ii giving "the world assurance of" an egg. Somehow, earth, in such a morning, looks as if it were just finished, the coloring not dry, the moldings not "set," without a grave 0.- a grief in it. Noting "the way of the wind," and re membering that the sun "came out" as it eet Inst night, it is pronounced as a good day for haying. So, forth to the meadow they go, the farmers, the neighbors and the boys, "armed and equipped;" a young bare footed commissary bringing up the rear, wiih earthen jng and bright tin pail. Much tlk of "wide swaths" and "mowings round," with laugh and jest, beguiles the journey through the pasture to the field of battle. Coats and jackets fly like leaves in winter weather, and on moves the phalanx with the Btcady step and sweep, amid the tall, damp grass. One bends to the scythe as if it were an our, and pants on in the rear of hiB fellows. Another walks erect and boldly up to the grass, the glittering Wade the while curving freely and easily "about his feet. The fellow in Kentucky Jean expanded his strength in boasting on the way, and labors like o ship in a heavy sea, while the quiet chap in tow, that never said a word, is the pioneer of the field. On tbey move, toward the tremulous woods in the distance. One pauses, brings the snath to "order arms," and you can hear the tink-a-tink of "the rifle," as it sharpens the edge of Time's symbol. Another wipes the beaded drops from his brow, and then the swath-notes blend again, in full orches tra. Onward still: they are hidden in the waving grass all but a broken line of broad-brimmed hats, thnt, rising nna rail ing, seem tojfloat slowly over the top of the meadow. Ten o'clock, and a cloudless sky! The birds and the maples are silent and still ; not a flutter nor twitter in woodland or fal low. Far up in the blue, a solitary hawk is slowly swinging in airy circles over the farm. Far down in the breathless lake sweeps his shadowy fellow. The long, yel low ribbon of road leading to town, is a quiver with heat. " Brindle " and " Red " stand dozing in the marsh; the sheep are panting in the angles of the fences; the nirses are grouped beneath the old oaks; 'Pedro," the faithful guardian of the night, has crawled under the wagon for its shadow, now and then snapping in his sleep at the flics that hum around his pendant ears; tho cat has crept up into the leafy butternut, and stretched herself at length, upon a limb, to sleep; the canary is dreaming on his drowsy perch; and even the butterflies, weary of flickering in the sunshine, rest, like full blown exotics, on the reeds. The children of the neighboring school, all flushed and glowing, come bounding; down the slope in couple, the old red pail swung up between; und the clatter of the wind lass betokens " the old oaken bucket " al ready dripping up into tho sun, with its brimming wealth of water. Twelve o'clock, and a breathless noon. The corn fairly "curls" in the steady blaze. The sun has driven the shadows around under the west and north walls ; it has reached the noon mark on the threshhold, and pours tho broad beams into the hall ; the Morning Glories have "struck" their colors, and a little vine, trailed up the wall by a string of a shroud, shows decided symp toms of "letting go." The horn winds for dinner, but its welcome note surprises the mowers in the niiJst of the meadow, and they 'll cut their w ay out, like good soldiers, dcfpite the signal. Lack we are again to the field; ayo, and back, too, upon tha threshhold of childhood. A chance breath wafts to us the sweet, old fashioned fragrance of the new-mown hay, end we are younger in memory than we'll ever be again. The angry hum of the boes just thrown out of house and home; and the whistling quail, as she whirled timidly away before the steady sweep of the whet ted scythes; and il.e shout of the children, as the next btroke laid open her summer hopes to the day; and the bell-tones of the bob-o'-links, swinging upon the willows in the "hollow." Can't you hear don't you remen ber them all? And have you forgotten the green knoll under the wide-spreading beech or was it a maple? and Low hungry you were, at the morning lunch, just from symnathy, though you hadn't "earned your salt" for a week f And tlie brown jug, tilled with j ure cold water, and in those old times, you know the little black bottle, with something stronger, just "to qualify" it, as they said, that nestled lovingly together, amid the cool and dewy grass in the fence corner? We are sure you remember how the magnificent loads went trembling into the born, you upon the top, and how they heaped the new hay into the empty "mow. till it was half as high as the ladder up to the "big beam up to the swallow-hole; and how you cTept up with a young troop, and hid awny in a dark corner, festooned with cobwebs, and " played " you were a "painter" or a "catamountain," and growled terrifically, to the unspeakable dread of your little brother, or cousin, or some-body. Or, how, wearied of the frolic, you lay upon the bay, and counted the dusty sunbeams, as they streamed through the orevices in the loose sliding, and wondered how thev got out again, and how many it took to make a day, ond passed your Angers through them, to and fro, and marveled that yon felt nothing. ' Many a time, you know, you orcpt through that same meadow with Mary Gray don't you remember Mary? she lived in the house just over the hill strawberry ing. You picked in her basket don't deny it and you always fvlt happier than when you filled your own, though you never knew why. Vcu Lave fouud it all out sinoe. no dvufet. Ao4 JlarywJut hjy become of her? Whj "There is a Reaper, whose name is Death." that soes forth to the harv est in sweetest Spring, and latest Autumn, and deepest Winter as well, and Mary, and Ellen, and Jane, were long ago bound up in "tne same sure Dandle or lite I" Seven oolook, and a clear night I. The shadows and the mists are rising in the valleys the frogs bare set up their chorus in the swamp the fire-flics are showing a light off the marsh tho whip-poor-wills be gin their melancholy song a star blaies beautifully over the top of the woods, and the fair beings that people our childhood, come about us in the twilight the fair beings, " Who set aoti the morning afar, that goes Not dowa behind tha darkened went, nor hides Ohscnred amid the tempest of the sky, but main awar into tha light of heaven." Woman. "The times are out of joint." Corruption stalks in our high places. Licentiousness has well nigh lost its shame. Infidelity is bold and braien-faced. The ware of bar barism is rolling back upon us. For these things your own sex is greatly answerable. Women are not true to themselves. They wink nt vice; they make compromise with the worldliness; they tolerate irreligion, and they ore victims of their own unfaith fulness. The stronger sex rank up in best things to the weaker. They have all had mothers ; they have all had sisters ; they own them in the sex to wlich they owe them. And if woman were but true to God true to their position true to them selves, they could have strength from him to hold the world in check, ko woman ever tell by her own consent. As at the first, the woman is the tempter. There is no man that has passed into a brute, to do as tigors do, that can resist the matchless majesty of a resolved woman. And stronger than all law, stronger than any thing but God, who is strong in His strength, would be the power of woman to put down rudeness and to lay the bridle upon license. But the age is self-indulgent. And self indulgence grows by what it feeds on. Wo men are occupied by fashion. Women are Blavcs to dress. Women are willing to be flattered. Women are careless of their companionship. Women are unscriipmlous in their amusements, loung women set up for themselves. They look upon their parents as old fashioned. They are impa tient of domcstio restraints. They are averse to domestic occupation. They vote their home a bore. They congregate away from its control. They indulge in unsea sonable hours. They meet the other sex more than bulfway. They make themselves debtors for their esoort to places of resort. They permit the approach of familiarity. They tempt the hidden devil of their nature. They forget their Bibles. They are women of fashion. The are women of the world. W hat else they are is rather snapped by opportunity than by themselves. In this way the female atmosphere loses its fresh ness and fragrance. The woman is no longer what' she was made to be "a help mate" for the man. And man ceases to be what God designed him for her partner, her prop, her protector. Bishop Doane's Last Letter. Queer Advertisement. A Methodist paper containg an advertise ment of a camp meeting over in Michigan: "A cordial invitation is extended to all to come and work for God and the salvation of souls in the wilderness." And it is added: "The presence of JesuB is ex cecud." This strikes us as a little too familiar, and smacks of "business." Not more so, per haps, than is often restored to in other di rections, whore a crowd is needed, at which are gathered all sorts of people. Good old Dr. Mason, a Presbyterian divine, used to tell of a preacher at Fulton, Oswego County, N. Y., what he did when he wanted to raise an excitement for a "protracted meeting." He prayed as follows: "Lord, thou knowest what a wicked place Fulton is. Lord have mercy upon us, and send us Brother Phinney. (Brother P. was engaged at Syracuse, at the time, nt a higher figure.) Do send us Brother Phin ney. But if thou can'st not send us Brother Phinney do come thyself." Those protracted meetings are often very ludicrous, or rather ludicrous scenes are enacted in connection with them. It is said that a preacher was once praying lustily against the works of the devil, asking the Lord to " curtail the works of the devil.'" A colored person becoming somewhat ex cited, in the "amen corner," cried out, in loud tones: "Yes, Lord, curtail him right away; cut bis tail smack srnoove off I" This was in Lorenzo Dow's time. At the Sing SiDg camp-meeting, a whilo since, among the "hopeful converted" was Mr. Burgess, of tho well known firm of Bur gess, Stringer & Co. Brother Burgess fell asleep one warm afternoon, during services, when a young preacher became quite ex cited, in view of the pictures ho had4drav?n of the state of lost souls. "Oh! my friends'.said he, "soon it will be too late with you ; even now your are going, going: I bad almost said gone 1" Then Brother B. became partially awake, and, supposing himself to be in on auction luurt of books, cried out at the top of his voice : "1 11 take the lot. ' Tut 'em dowa to Bur gess, Stringer & Co. !" Desperate Affair in Milwaukie. The Chicago Journal of day before yester day says: An affair of the most outrageous and des perate character occuired in ililwaukie on Friday, and has very naturally awakened in that city a general feeling of disquiet and excitement. We are. to some extent, with out the names our informant, who arrived this njorninr, being unable to give anything further than the bare facts in the case. It appears that on Friday last a oroDeller arrived at that port from Buffalo, upon wuicu were two negro nanus, woo Balnea out into the city as soon as the vessel bad reached its moorings. In passing along the streets, they fell in with a couple of white ladies in some unfrequented locality, and at once made an assault upon them, attempting a violation of their persona. Their outcries speedily brought a number of citizens to their assistance. These at tempted to arrest the villains, and a struggle ensued in consequence, in which a man named Darby Carney, was killed, and another named John Brady, was aenoualv stabbed.- The negroes then effected their es cape. In passimr alone the street, in their flight, they subsequently met a lamp-lighter cumed John Ellis, whom they stabbed in the breast, without the slightest provocation. The police of the city were speedily on the track of the desperadoes, and soon had them under arrest and secured in mil. Early last night a number of citizens went to the jail and demanded the custody of the negroes, threatening to tear the building uown aoa la&e mem our u mey were not ouietlr surrendered. The Sheriff, fearing trouble from the superiority of the number of the crowd, gave the prisoners into their charge. Arrangements were Quickly perfected, and one of the negroes was soon hanging by the neck from an awning rrame or come otuer convenient improvised jribbit. The other. seeing the hopelessness of bis case, made mighty trior t and released himself from the mob. He was pursued, but eluded their search. Our informant learned that at later hour in the night the fugitive was re- cnpiureu oy tue police and lodged la Jan. It was supposed that the citizens would again dtmand hiiu and deal with hint as summarily Haiiu me uroi one. The city is full of excitement, and all blacks are compelled to remain perfectly quiet. The indignation extends in a measure to the whole race, and is only kept in subjec tion by the (Obalant aud powertul efforts the rcore afluenudl aud prominent citiz-uj. New York Chamber of Commerce—The Merchants of New York on the Suppression of the Insurrection. " Ths'Kew York Evening Post of .Friday javi: The regular monthly meeting of the Chamber of Commerce was held at one o'clock to day, the President, Peletiah Perit, in the chair. Messrs. Benjamin G. Arnold, Frederick Storgea, and Joseph Willets were elected members. Dr. Lieber, of Colombia College, was elected an honorary member. Air. Blunt offered a resolution for a special meeting next Monday, to elect Pilot Com missioners. Mr. Opdyke offered the following resolu tions : " Whereas : The progress of the war in defence of the Union and Constitution has given evidence of a degree of strength and energy on the part of those who are madly atiivkg to destroy them, which can only be subdued by the marshalling of an over whelming force; and " Wbbbiab : It is evident that, to this end. all the resources, both in men and means, in the loyal States will be needed, if we would avoid a protracted Strug trie, and secure the blessings of an early, honorable and enduring peace; and " WniRHAs: Humanity and interest alike demand the speedy attainment of this end; therefore,. "Resolved: That this Chamber, in view of the unexpected magnitude of the contest, deens it a duty to renew its pledge to the Government of earnest sympathy and sup pert. "Resolved: That the members of this Chamber, having entire confidence in the integrity and ability of the head of the Treasury Department, will exert their best efforts, individually and collectively, and in their connections with moneyed institutions, to strengthen the financial resources and credit of the Government. "Resolved: That this Chamber pledges to the Government its unfaltering support in a vigorous prosecution of the war, until every rebel has laid down his arms, and every State has returned to its allegiance. The contest, it believes, admits of no other termination, since any other basis of peace would dis honor the nation and prove to the woe Id that our cherished form of popular government is a failure. "Resolved: That all aid afforded the enemy, either by supplying means of prose cuting the war, or by openly advocating their cause, is treasonable, and should be promptly punished with the utmost rigor of toe law, and oy tue stern rebuke ot publio opinion. "Resolved: That the decisive course re cently adopted by the Government and its commanding officers affords gratifying proof that the future of this contest is not to be controlled by the Quixotic idea of prosecut ing war in tue spirit ot peace, but tnat the ?luuvj uuuBpirttuirs nui ue uitiuo to leei, oom n their persons and property, all the rigors that the usages of civilized warfare will justify." General Wetmore alluded to the fact that on the nineteenth day of April, the mer chants ot New York, in the Chamber of Commerce, first spoke the voice of the loyal people of the country. The cause was early taken np by the merchants and has been maintained. Commerce has always been true and loyal to the country, and it always wi'l be. Mr. Strong and others made brief addresses in favor of the adoption of the resolutions. Mr. F. A. Conkling offered the following : "Resolved: That toe intereutsof commerce which is the vital essence of every system of public credit, as well as the protection of the National territory, demand the most active measures on the part of the Government for the protection oi the Atlantic coast. "Resolved: That the defenses of the har bor of New York, in their present unfinished state, 'are deemed by competent engineers insufficient .to the protection of this port; and that we earnestly invoke the attention of the public authorities to the necessity of perfecting a system of fortifications adequate to the security of the vast interest involved." Mr. Blunt said that General Ripley bad told him that the Government had ordnance enough to put in the torts as soon as tbey were finished. Mr. Wetmore said that a plan was pre sented twenty years ago for putting the har bor in a state ot complete defense, and it had not been done yet. Unless we urge the at tention of the Government to the matter, twenty years more will elapse before it is effected. The resolutions were adopted. The following resolutions, offered by Mr. Duer, were adopted: "Resolved: That the thanks of the Chamber be tendered to the Hon. Joseph Holt, of Ken tucky, for his eloquent, powerful aud patri otic address delivered at Irving Hall, on Tuesday evening last. "Jiesolvea: t hat he be requested to furnish the Chamber a copy for publication and dis tribution." Mr. Marshall offered the following: "Resolved: As the sense of this Chamber, that the acknowledgments of every loyal citizen are due to the authorities who de signed, and to the authorities who executed the recent operations on the Southern coast of the United States; and that Commodore Silos H. Stringham, of the navy, and Major General Butler, of the army, have entitled themselves to the highest distinction for their skill and gallant bearing in accomplishing so important a result with so little sacrifice of ho man life." The resolution was adopted, and upon nonination of Mr. Perit, Commodore String ham was elected an houorary member of the Chamber. The Chamber adjonrned at two o'clock. Details of the Boone Court House Fight. a a The pilot of the Government steamer Sil ver Star furnishes the Steubenville Herald with the following account of the rebel de feat at Boone Court-house, Va.: Colonel Guthrie, the commanding officer at Charleston, having heard of a regularly organized band of rebels, numbering from four to six hundred men, whose headquarters were at or near the above named place, sent a detachment under Captain Wheeler, of the Ohio Twenty-sixth, for the purpose of rout ing them. The party consisted of companies B and D, Fourth Virginia; company A, First Kentucky, and comnanv G of the Twentv- sitxh Ohio Kegimt-nt. 'ineviett Charleston on Friday evemnor. and after a fatiguing march of thirty-fire miles, over high hirta and deep ravines, reached, a bill overlooking the village of Boone, on Sunday morning, September 1. - Here they were joined by the Home Guard, wbo being nnolficerd, the command was assigned to Corporal Nolau, with orders to advance and if possible draw the enemy's fire. He was then to fall back upon the main body. The first part of the order was olieyed to the letter, but when it came to the falling back, the Virginians would not budge an inch in that direction. Thev had had so many indignities heaped upon them by the over bearing Secessionists, when they had not the power to resent them, and now, having an opportunity to settle old scores, they were not inclined to let a chance slip. Captain Wheeler, finding his plan of flanking the enemy frustrated by the obstinacy of the Virginians, sounded the advance, and down the hill like an avalanche charged Company G, with Capt. Book at their head, to the great astonishment of the Seceshers, who had not supposed there was a United States soldier nearer than the banks of the Kanawha. They did not stop to see how mauy were coming, but at once took to their heels, and such tall running as was done by those F. F. Vs., has never been seen since the race be tween Gildersleeve and the American Deer. Thirty-five of their number are known to be killed, and five taken prisoners. The loss on our side was none killed and six wounded. Corporal Nolan received a severe bnt not fatal wound in the breast. A private wbo was carrying a small Union flag was fired at from a house as the troops were marching through the town, the ball passing through both legs. This so fired the soldiers that tbey concluded to hretbetown. which was accord ingly done, and an hour later the village of Boone was among the things that were, every bouse in it, including the Court house and jail, being burned to the ground. Among the things captured are twenty two horaea and a considerable quantity of mini. CunaiaUug CI fiibt-lock mujk.U, double-barrelled shot guns and riflaj. i On the retnrn of the troons ther were met at a place called Peytona, twelve miles nortbj of Boone, , by a party of ladies, .who had formed themselves into a company of Union Heme Guards. The boys lent them their muskets, and they were put through the facings by ene of the officers, who speaks very nighty of their proficiency in drill. The boys, after giving nine hearty cheers for the patiiotio ladies of Peytona, took np their line of march for Charleston, and are now on board this boat, together with the prisoners, wounded and contrabands, on their way to camp. The Evacuation of the North Carolina Ports. following extract a by an officer of one of the United States ships engaged in the expedition for the taking of Forts Hattaras and Clark, appears in the Philadelphia Jnqiiirer: IIattiras Im.it, N. C, Sept. 3, 1861. . We are beginning to receive gratifying in telligince of the effect of our expedition upon the State of North Carolina. Two vessels have arrived with Northern fugitives from the interior, who inform us that the forts at Oregon Inlet, forty miles to the eastward, and at Ocracoke Inlet, twenty miles to the westward, have been abandoned, the guns spiked, and the State property destroyed. The rebels, surprised at this attack, and as tounded at their ereat loss, while we lost nothing, have yielded the whole coast from Cape Henry to Cape Lookout. Besides they are alarmed at the prospect of advances upon their cities that communicate with Albemarle and Pamlico Sounds, Edenton, Washington, iNewbern (their military bead-quarters,) sc. and are calling upon all citizens to arm and fortify them. As all are equally threatened from this position, they must all attend to . i - i . . meir own wsiuutivo, uuu van aub naBiat etmu other. There will be no more musters of North Carolina troops to march into Vir ginia, but those now at Norfolk will be re called, and probably those at Richmond and Manassas also. The fugitives tell us that the Union feeling bas been suppressed in North Carolina, but not extinguished ; that most of the actively secesiive volunteered for service some time since, und were marched away without cal culating the defenseless condition of their own borders ; and that the " Home Guards" contain very many who will not fight against our nag, and not a few wbo have been drafted, and although not refusing to enter service, are ready to join as if they havi the chant. A Union man told us last night that his brother commands company in Middletown, thirty miles away, and that he and his men are ready to take the oath of al legiance as soon as any United States officer can administer it. xou can imagine the ef fect of this movement noon the Southern States also. South Carolina can not, with her guilty consciousness, teet very comtortable, while a formidable squadron is operating within a day's sail of her coast. If the Gov ernment please it can threaten her in such style that every South Carolina regiment will be recalled from Virginia in a week end the fleet that is signaled from the Char leston battery to-night, may be off Tybee Light to-morrow morning, to threaten Sa vannah also. This is the true method of conducting the war. Had we ten regiments of the troops that are about Washington (for fear Beauregard should come to take it) with few transport?, and our present naval force we would occupy any and every desirable point from the Cheaspeake to Key West. They would never know when a fleet of steamers wonld attack, and so would be al ways anxious, and unable to concentrate any force of dangerous magnitude. Besides, in such movements of alarm, with their fami lies and property in danger, words ot reason would be listened to, and sentiments now forbidden would be outspoken. True Courage. For a man to say that his soul is incapable of fear, is just as absurd to say, that, from a peculiarity of constitution, when dipped in water, he does not get wet. You, human beings, whoever you may be, when you are placed in danger, and refleot upon the fact, you feel afraid. Don't vapor and soy no we know how the mental machine must work, unless it be diseased. Now thelboughtful man admits all this he admits that a bullet through bis brain would bo a very serious thing for himself, and likewise for his wife and children he admits that he shrinks from such a prospect he will take pains to pro tect himself from the risk, but he says that if duty requires him to run the risk he will run it. This is the courage of the civilized man, as opposed to the blind, bulldog in sensibility ot the savage. This is courage to know the existence of danger, but to face it, nevrethelcss. Country Larson. Barrymore happening to come late to the theater, and having to dress for a part, was driven to the last moment, when to highten his perplexity, the key to his drawer was missing. ' Hang it," he said, I must have swallowed it." "Never mind," said Jack Bannister, coolly, "if you have, it will serve to open your chest." Smith once met two editors who had al ways been at "outs," walking arm in arm in the streets. "Hillo 1" said smith, "the lion and lamb lio down together, do they ?" "0, yes," said editor N6 1, "Jones here did the 'lyin',' and I did the lammin',' and of course we came down together." Postoffice Bulletin. TIME 0 OPENING A NO CLOSING MAILS. Mailt Bent and Heeeivsi Taie a Delivery. A.M. P.M. 8 6 S 12.30 10 V 7.30 6 7.30 7.311 19.30 7.30ilZ.S 7.80 13.30 7.30 4 t r.so s 7.30 12.30 7.3i) 7.30 12.30 7.30 Vat). Olotm. (Mew York, Phllad., Pitts-) i burg, Buffalo, Cleveland A I Culumbua. J A.M. 1 Chicago, Detroit and Toledo. Pi. Liouisana vmoenuea. indlaanulli. f Louisville. Ky via B. B.,1 1 to EvHurvllIe. i Hamilton and Uaytoa. Xeuia and Bpringanld. f Lexington ana t-ana, ana i 1 Ky. Central Bailruad. J Newport and Oovlusiou. Daily Mailt. rjammore, y asuinition, Wheeling, Boston. Albany, and Canada. ) Portsmouth, Chilllcolhi, ) Marietta, OiroleTilla, Wit- nilnirton. o. J hiltnana and fowa. i New Orleans. Cairo, MemO phla.NashTtUo and Texas. J illaboro. 1.30 Jtiohmond.uonnersTtue ana 1 Eaton. amine. liaKr. Gent. B. B. I All Blver Towns ma Steamboat. I0.3U 11.30 WlllluniKimrg, nataria find I Brookrille. I f Lafayette, Terra Uuuta and ) 1 Vincennea. J Oallfornla. overland dally. fOallforuia, u Hteamer, onl I th olh, 17th and 2ottl of the ! I month. ) Malls for Ocean Uteamers dally Begnlar dealers in newspaper and periodicals to pay postuge by the package on newspapers and peri odicals at the same rate as it paid uuarterly or yearly in advance. Mant, mgravingt, lithographs or photographic prtntt, on roHert orinp '.par ooveri; bookt, bound or uttoonnd; phonographic paper and letter eneelopet, in package not exceeding in any oat fowrpoundt, one cent an ounce orrocttua of am onnot to any place in the United State under Aftern htndred tnilet. and at twooentt an ounce or fraction a an ounce over fteen hundred milte, prepaid by pottagc.etanpe. bame rates on cards, either blank or printed, and blanks in packages weighing at least eight ounces, aid seeds and cuttings in packages not exceeding elKht ounces. Tun cents chargeable on each single letter from pniuts in the United States Kast of the Bocky Moun tains to sny State or Territory on the Paciflo, and from the Pacific to points east of th Bocky Mouu talus In ths United Bute. ALL DBOP-LtTTIBa MUST BI PBEPAID BT POhTAOB-BTAMPd. Prepayment, by atam ps, required on all letters to places within the United states. M4 at ars not prepaid will be tent to the Dead Letter Ofice, aud the parly addressed Kill not be notified, as heretofore. Prepayment, stamps, required on all transient printed matter, foreign and domeetlo. Lettuis to be registered, should h brought to th Office by b P. M. Letters for Great Britain, Prussia, Bremen or Canada, may he registered on the psyment of S cents in audition to the postage. By inserting the county in which th office ts lo cated, upon all letters, many errors In supersortp tion might be detected, aud mistakes in mailing be avoided. Offlc open from 7t A. M. to A. M. CpenouSuudaysfruwf toio'v A M- J 0. JtAUM, P. St. Cincinnati. 8eptmber 11, tool. RAILROADS. 18G1. 1SG1. LITTLE XIIAIvXI -AHB- COLUJHHS AND XERU AMD CIXCIXXATLHAlf ILTOX & DAYTON Railroads at A!t AFTRR T HIT It SPAT. AVO. i - i , iTains win neaan as poltows iraT"1"" ffi.V'l A. Itt. MAI I. rrun IHncln- onujiiruiHuin ana injwn iwfoi or J)ayton. Connects at Par ton with Oreeavtlle and jTimnu nanroaa l witn nay ion ana micnivan nii Mad for Lima, Chicago aud th WmI ; Toledo, le- inn. hiiii tinwiij wnn rfknaa"7, jratuu mum Cincinnati Bailroad for HanriiAky, Ac. 7 A. M. CINCINNATI K XP It P !- Little Miami Depot- Connects via Oolnrabns Clere. land and iluflalo to Niagara Kails, Saratoga Springs, Albany, New York and Boston; via Columbus, Cleveland. Punkirk. New York and Beaton. Also Via Kteubenville to Pitt-lung. A. iti. At . I ic K ws r rom I'lnonnan, Hamilton and Dayton PepotKor Hamilton, Katon, Richmond lndiananolls and Weit. Alan, tor Lo fisnpot.Chicagoand th West. Connectsat flam ton with Junction Bailroad for Oxford and Lib- V A. rm. g.trgm in 1 1, rrnm iiitti Miami Detot. Connects rta Colombo. Bellalr and Pitthnran, via C'ulumbus.Crentline and Pittsbnrg, Via Colnmbus, Clerelandi Dunkirk and Buffalo. 3:00 P. Art'OM.UODATIOH-rrom Little Miami pnpot Tor U- lnmbus and Springfield. 4iOS P. M. l?XPHPH-rrom Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot For Hamilton, Ox ford and Liberty. Connects to Oonnersvilte. Also. fcrPayton. Connects at Dayton with Dayton and Michigan Bailroad for Lima and Chicago and for Toledo. Detroit and Canada. 8iil3 P. IM. EXPRKiej-Frnm Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot For Hamilton, Bloh. mend, Loeanaport, Chicago and the North-west. BLKKPINQ-CABS OH THIS TBAIN. A P. M. Af COMMOnATIOM-rrom Llttl Miami Depot For Xenia. Connects with Cincin nati, Wilmington anu aanesviua tiauroau, x reigui and Accommodation. 6iS:i P. M. A CCOM MOD ATTOtH From Oln. clnuati, Hamilton and Day ten Depot For Ham ilton. 10 F. ITI. PHHIIT rrora umcin. Satl, Hamilton and Dayton Depot. Connects via Colum ous, Btenbenrllle and Pittsburg, via Colnm bns, Crestlln aad Plttsbnrg; vlaOolumhna, Bellalr sad Pitt" burg ; and via Columbus and Cleveland. BLKBFINO-CABB ON THIS TBA1H. Trains leave Dartnn for the Kast. via Columbna. at V.M10 A. M., 10:59 A. M. aud 5:45 P. M., fur Ooliimbiis. The 4iOS P. M. Bi press Saturdays make all connection! as advertised, except for Detroit and poiDTS in unnana. The 10 P. M express runs daily, Batnrihty ex. cepted. All other train run daily, Sundays ex. cepted. for all Information and Through Ticket! pleas apply at th Office, south-east corner of Front and n roadway; west siue l vtne-sireet, ueiween iu PoatorBce and the Bnrnet Honae: No. T Weet Third. street: Sixth-street Depot, and at th Bast Front Street Depot. Trains run by Colombo tins, which If seven minute faster tnan Cincinnati time. F. W. STKADBK, Beneral Tloxet Agent. Omnlbnaea call for aassanaen br leavlac dirt a. tions at tbeTlcket Office. je9 O XI I O Jk. Gr O! REIT WESTERN AND NORTH-WESTERN LINE Indianapolis and Cinoinnat SHORT-LINE RAILROAD.' Shortest Rout by SO Miles, o H AND AFTER MONDAY, MAY 30, 1861, Trains leave Cincinnati as follows: ft30 A. M., 1:35 P. M., and 6:15 P. H. Throngh to Indianapolis, Terra Haute, Lafayette and Chicago in advance of other routes. Sleeping-cars are attached to all night train on this line, and run throngh to Ohtoago without Change of car. Be sur you are In th right tfoket-effloe befor Eu purchase your ticket, and ask for ticket via awrenceburg and Indianapolis. Far th asm, aad time shorter than by any other route. Baggag ehaoked through. Throngh tickets, good until used, oan he otbalned at th ticket-offices at the Spencer Honss, N. W. corner of Broadway and Front-st. ; N. 1 Burnet House corner, and at th Depot Offloe, foot of Mill St., on Front, where all necessary information mar be had. w. a. ii. wubijbj, oenerai Ticket Agent. O. B. COTTON. Cincinnati Aareat. myls ti. u. iiwiiv rrestuent. CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO AIB-LINEl HA1LHOADI OPINED FOB BUSINESS MAT IS, IStl. DISTANCE TO CHICAGO 9S0 MTLES-Forty-two Miles Shorter than by any other Boute SLEBP1KO-OAUS ON ALL NIGHT TBA1N8; Through time eleven hours Passenser Trains leave Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot at 7:30 A. M. and 0:00 P. M., and ran throngh to Chicago without change of Passen ger or Baggag Oars, In less time than by any other route. For Information and Throuffh Tickets, annlv at the offices, south-east corner of Front aud Broad way; west side of Vine-st., between the Postoillc and tho Burnet House: No. and 9 West Third street; and at Slxth-st. Depot and 16) Walnut-at, A'reight Trains loave Cincinnati at A P. M , and ran directly through to Chicago without rebilltng or transhipment. JOHN BBANDT, Jr., Snperintendsnt. CHABLIS K, FOLLXT, General Ticket Agent, Bichni'-nd. Indiana. B. W. cnAI'MAN, General Freight Agent, 113 Vine-st., under the Burnet House, Cincinnati, O. ssyllj DENTAL. E. Zi. Duncall, Dentist. TFFICB, NO 8 SEYENTH-8T., DE- -s- inaas, vine ana nace, uincinnaii, O. Teeth extracted without pain, by a new method, without the ubo of drues or any deleterious agency ; on the contrary, the method ts Invigorating to the system. Artificial Teeth in serted in tho latest and most approved styles. Ail other operations performed in the most skillful manner. No charge for extracting teeth when new ones are Inserted. Prices very low, to suit th time. Jy ay BP. BELKNAP, DENTIST. - Teeth extracted without pain, drngs, sfwe r shocks to th aervona system. My mode WT of operating and application I different from any now In use, and is exhilarating instead off debilitating to the system. Teeth filled substan tially, and Artificial Teeth made in all tb varlou ltyles.'to suit the most fastidious. Terms modorat. N. B. All Eastern, Western, and Virginia money taken at par. Orrica-131 West Fonrtb-st., (Nil., O. deM DR. fvf EH EDITH, IlKNTlST.-OKCH g or Sixth-st., between Baceand Blm fv No. 13'J, near Boe-t. Teeth extracted tiiM-i without pain, on a new principle, without the use of drugs r any Injurious agent. Positively no hnmbng. Having had nearly twenty years' ex perience la the practlo of his profession in thl ol ty, he oan give perfect satisfaction to all who will patron it bun. Ilia terms are ao re&soaat- that ion will savs nearly one-half by calling on hint. Ideal T T AFT (HyCCESSOH. TO K.NOWl TOM '1 AS 1,1, DXNT1BT, Ho. 88 West Fourth-st., Between Walnut and Vln-t., tsM Cincinnati, Ohle. MEDICAL. CANCER. CANCER. 'CANCER. DR. E. K. IIAI.T., LATE OF ST. I.OUIS, bas opened an office at No. 91 Broadway, one door below Third-st., where he is prepared to treat successfully all cases of Cancer, without the use of the knife, that may be placed under bis car. An ffectual and permanent cur lg guaranteed, or no oharge mad. sur No charge for Unit consultation, by letter er Otherwis. mr All letters addressed to Dr. I, K. HALL, In eare of Box l,5Stl. will receive prompt attention. Mr Office. hours. T A. H. to 7 P. hi. jeiy-fin OK. NEWTON, M. D.-OFFICB, NO. 90 West Seventh-st., between Yin and Bao. Besidenc, 104 West Seventh-st., between Vine and Bac. Offloe hours, 7 to 8i A. M., IX to J P. It., 7 to S P. If. BUSINESS CARDS. LEGAL HE PORTING. r OUTS FEESEtt, YERBATIIVI PHONO - (JBAFI110 BBPOBTBB. Tb aboy has now permanently located In thl city and is prepared t attead promptly to orders of every description, U this city, Btat or any other Stat. Phoaograehio Reporting taiuht, If desired. Of. n in ens queen iaiy commercial ucuese, opposim the Postomo. Befers to Alphonao Tart, Auor ney-at-Law; M. D. Potter, Bsq.. proprietor of tb CtoolnaaU Commercial j H. huei, proprietor Daily Press. fclO-Sf 1. A. rails. . a. OUAPMAIt. TAMBH A. FRAZER cV CO , WHOM 0 BALE Grocers aud Commission Merchants, Nos. sjfl and H Walnut-at., Ciuoinuati, O. jyl If V7 WHITEHEAD, HOKMB DOCTO aVJ) ANDBHOKU, having had thirty jffx. years' eaperieno with an extensive prac- -v ' w lice in tne vstenuary art ana nnoeiug oombiued, begs leave to inform the publio that he cn be funnd at all times at his plsceef business and residence. No. 14 Blohssand. rtr&t. All kinds of Hors Powders, DTutauat and Liniments, constantly on haaa. fa-H 1 . . ,3 rflHE WKKBLT PKKW NOW HBAHV, M. eontalulng ths News ot the Week, both Foreign and Local, and a Telegraphic Summary of KveuU alaewbere, up to th hour of going to pros. Vug (a at th Counting-i-woa, fries J csaU. Oliurcli Directory,' i BAPTIST, First Baptist Chtirch, north slit Psnrt, between Mound and ('titter : servtc morning aud ovnlng I Bey. B. O Tailor, Paster. . . . Hlgh-atreet Meptlat Church, east of Olty Water works; service morning and evening; Bey. J. Smery. rtor. Mount Auburn Baptist Chnrch, Bay. N. Bheppard, Pastor. Ninth street Baptist Ohnrrh, onth side of Ninth, between Vine and Rare; service morning and Ton ing; Bey. B. T. Hoblnson, Paator. Freeman streft Baptiat Church, Freeman, near foot of Fifth-street; services morning and evening; , Paetor. Union Mlislon Church, north sMa Ninth, between Baymlllor and Freeman; Key. T.J. Mell.h, Pastor; service morning at eleven o'clock, and altornoon at four o'clock. Welsh Baptist Church, north sM Harrison; serv ice morniDg and evening; Bey. Davis, Pastor. Bukor-etreet Baptist Chnrch (colored), south side Burnet, between Walnut and Vine; service morning and evening; Bev. Henry Simpson, Pastor. Third-street Baptist Church (colored), south lids Third, betwesn Bare and ICIm; service morning and veiling; Bev. Wallace Shelt n, Pastor. Frcemau-itreet Baptist Church; llanry Francis, P"t0r' ' OHBIBTIAN. First Christian Church, Lnngworth, between Oen-tml-eTenue anil John; service morning and evening; Xlder C. A. iloise, Pastor. , CONQKKQATIONAL. First Orthodox Congregational Church, nirth aide Seventh, between Central-avenue and John; Bev. Henry li. Starrs, Pastor; service morning aud yen leg. Socond Orthodox Cono-rei atlonal Chnrch. east side Vine, between Kighth and Ninth; Bey. Charles B. Boynton, Pastor; service morning and evening. welili Itongrejratlonal Churcti, west side Law rence, lietween Third and Fourth, Bey. Thomas lid- wards, Pastor; service morning and evening, DIHOIPLRS OF CHRIST. Chrlatlan Church, south-west corner Walnnt and Eighth; service morning, agternoon and evening. Christian Church, Sixth, betwoen Smith and Mound; Slider J. H Henry, Pastor; service morning, afternoon and evening. Christian Chnrch, between T. P. IS and 14, Fnl- ton; Elder Marshall, Pastor; service morning, afternoon end evening. Christian Church (colored), north side Harrison; Elder Bufas Conrad, Fastor; service morning, after noon and evening. FKIKNDS. First Friends (Orthodox), Fifth, between Central avenue and John; services mornings of th first and fifth days. First Friends (Hlcfcutte), Fifth, between Central avenue aud John; services mornings f the first and nitn cays. OEBMAN KVANOBLIOAL UNION, German United Bvanirellcal Chnrch. rner Bra- - men and Fifteenth; Bey. Ernst Boo, Pastor; service ten a. si. German United Evangelical Chnrch, east side Kim, between Twelfth and Thirteenth; Bov. Maurice Baachig, Psstor; service ten A. M. German United Evangelical Church, north side Bixth, between Walnnt and Vine; Boy. Augustus Kroell, Pastor: service tsu A. M. G-smisn United Evangelic! church, corner Thir teenth and Walnut; Key. Nicholas Hoffscummer, pAstor; service ten A. M. tierman United K angelical Church, corner Bac and Fifteenth; Bey.U. W. Klsenlohr, Pastor; servio ttn A. M. OEBMAN BEFOBMED. First German Beformed Church, north-west cor nor Kim and Fifteenth; Hermann Bust, Pastor; sery ice morulng and evening. . Second worman Keforraed Chnrch, south eld of Findlay,west of Baymiller; Bar, Samuel Mease, 1'astor. Third German Beformed Chnrch, Franklin and Sycamore; Bev. 0. Baure, Pastor; aervioes morulng and evening JEWISH STNAG09UE9. Holy Congrestion, Children of Israel ; south-east corner bixth and Broatlwayi Uer, Dr. Lilienihat, Bnbbl; Julius Freiberg, Piiraas. Holy Congregation, Children of Jeshnrun; Lodge, between Flfrh and Sixth; Bev. Dr. Isiao M. Wise, Bnbbl; Emfl Block, Parnaa. Holy Congregation of Brothers in tve, Bacc, be tween Fifteenth and Liberty; Sampson Hosontaitll, Purlins. Polish Congregation of ths K. K. Adat, Israel, corner of Walnut and Seventh; Jacob J. Samuels, Parnas Fhearith Ismel, Lodge, between Sixth- and Bev nth; B. Miukewett, Uabbi; , Parna. LDTHKBAN. English Evan pel leal Lutheran Chnrch, east side Elm, hetween Ninth and Court; Bey. William H. Harrison, Pastor; service morning and evening. German Evangelical Lutheran Church, east side of Baoe, betneen Fifteenth and Liberty; Bey. V. King, Pastor; service morning and afternoon. German Evangelical Lutheran Churoh, west aid Walnut, between Eighth and Ninth; Bev. 0. Turcke, Pastor; service ten A. M. METHOBIST EPISCOPAL. East Cincinnati Distbict W. Toang, Presid ing Elder. tnlon Chapel, north aid Seventh, between Central-avenue and Plum; Bey. George C. Bobinson, Pastor; Bey. William A. Sniraly, Associate Pastor; service morning and evening. Wesley Chapel, north Bid Fifth, between Syca more and Broadway; Bev. J. T. Mitchell, Pastor; service morning and evening. Trinity Chapel, north side Ninth, between Bac and Elmi Bey. W. X. Nlnde, Pastor; servloe morning and avenlng. Asbury Chapel, south side Webster, between Main and Sycamore; Bev. Samuol L. Yourtee, Pastor; service morning and evening. McKendrle Cnapel (Seventeenth Ward), Front trcet; Be. T. A. u. Phillips, Pastor; servio morn ing and vening. New-street Methodist Chnrch (colored), east of Broadway; Bev. , Pastor; serrioe morning and evening. Mount Auburn Church, Bev.W. B. Moler, Pastor; aeivice morning and evening. Collins Church, T. J. Harris, Pattor. East Pearl-street Church, Pearl, between Broad way and Ludlow; Bey. T. B. Coliett, Pastor; service nvnlng and evening Walnut Hills Church, Walnut Hills; Bev. Wm. K. Mines, fastor; service morning and evening. WestCihoiksavi Dmtaict Bey. M. Marlay, Pr Iding Elder. Morris Chapel, weat side Orntral-avenue, between Fourth and Fifth; Bey. Granville Moody, Pastor; service morning and evening. Christie Chanel, north side Court, between Monnd and Cutter; Bev. Wet. L. Fee, Pastor; servit . orn lug and evening. ' Baper Chapel, west side Elm, north of Findlay; Bev. I. J. Starr, Pastor; service morning and evea- fark-street Chnrch, south-west corner of Park atd Longwcrtb; Bey. W. L. Hypes, Pastor; service morning and evening. Vork-Btreet Church, sotith-woat corner Baymlllor and York; Bev. John M. Walden, Pastor; service morning and evening. Findlay Chanel, south side Clinton, between Cut ter and Linn; Bov, E. O. West, Pastor; service morn. Ing and evening. Carr-street Chnrch, Clnrk-street Churoh and Hears Chapel, Bey. M. Dustln, Pastor. METHODIST EPISCOPAL Germ As. Cincinnati GtauAg Distbict Bev. J. L. Klein, Presiding Elder. First German Methodist Episcopal Church, east Bide Bace, botweeu Thirteenth and Fourteenth ; I service morning and evening. Beccrju Germuu Methodist Episcopal Church, south side of Everett, near Linn ; Bey. C. Ghan, Pahtor; service morulng and evening. Third German Methodist Bplaeopal Church, Bnckeye, head of Main ; Ber. A. Lohenstein ana E. Shobs, Pastor; service morning and evening. PROTESTANT METHODIST. First Methodist Protestant Church, Sixth, be tween Vine and Bace; Bev. Joseph White, Pos ter; service morning and evening. Second Methodist Protestant Church, Elm, be tween Fifteenth and Liberty; Bev. J. B. Dunn, Pastor; service morning and evening. George-street Church, between Outterand Linn j Bev- J. W. Chaffin, Pastor ; service morniug aud veiling. METHODIBT CALVANISTIC. Wel'h Methodist Chnrch, College between Sixth and Seventh; Bev. Howell Powcl, Pastor; service morning and evening. METHODIST OoLORr-D. African Church, bixth, out of Broadway ; Bev. Q. H. Graham Paxtor. NEW JERUSALEM. Temple, Longworth, between Bace and El nil Bev. Chauncey Giles, Pastor ; service luoruios auo evening. PBESBTTERIAN-Old School. First Presbyterian Ohnrch.Fonrth, between M iln andWaluui; Bev. Samuel B. Wilson, U. l., I'.m- Fifth Preshvterian Church, south-west corner John and Clark; Bev, , Pastor; soivlc morning aun evening. Saventh Presbyterian Church, west side Broad way, between Fourth and Filth ; Bev. N. 0. Burt, Pastor: service niormuu- aud evening. Central Presbyterian Church, north-west corner Barr acd Mound; Itov. , iMstor; serv ice morning. Ninth Presbyterian Chnrt-h, IUvM-street. west of Cutler; Bey. , Pastor ; service morning anu evening. First Preahvterlan Church '(Walnut Hills.) Bev. Thomas 8. Crow, Pastor ; service morniug aud af. lernoon. PBESBTTEBIAN-Ncw School. Second Presbyterian Church, Bev. M. L. P. Thompson, Pastor; south side Fourth, between Vine and Race : service moruins: and eveuina'. Third PreshyWrian Church, south-west corner Fourth aud John ; Bev. W. S. Kennedy, Pastor ; service morning and afternoon. West End Mission Church, Poplar, near Free man ; Joseph Cheeter, Pastor. Eighth Piefcbyteitan Church, Seventh, between Linn aud Baymiller; Bev. George M. Maxwell, Pastor. The hours of sorvtce are 1 1 A. M., aud P M : Hahbath School In the aftitrooon. 2 P. M. Weekly lectures on Wednesday ereuiug, and Don- iertUC on c riuaj r.vuiu. PBESBYTEBIAN-Umited. Tntted Presbyteriau Church, Sixth, between Bac aad Blm; Its v. G. D. Archibald, Pastir; service morning and afternoon. United t.Lnn h. corner Cutter and Seventh : Bey. B. H. Pollock, Pastor; service moiuing and after noon. Union Mission Chnrch, Orchard, betwesn Byca- . . o .. urn I' u..r-ii.. i . . . OlO. lIU 0- u , v . . w, v. .ui.vi,uc, t MlVl. PBKBYTKBIAN BEFOBMED. Beformed Presbyterian Church, south (Id George-street, between Bac aud Elm: Bey. . Pastor : service aiorniuflr and afternoon. Chmcb of the Covenanters, south side Ninth, be. tween John and Mound -, itr. Wm. Wilson, D. D., raator, seivicv uiuruiuK ana aiiernoou, PBOTEBTANT EPISCOPAL. Christ's Church, north sld Fourth, hetween Sycamore aud Broadway : Bev. Kingston Goddard, Bee tor ; BichardGray, Assiauut Bee tor aud Alls slouary ; service morulng and evening. St. Paul's Church, north side Fourth, between Main and Walnut; Bev. P. U. Greenloaf, D. I)., St. Jobu's Church, souih-east corner Plum and Seventh; Bev GaorgaA. Heather, Buctor ; serviu morniug and evauiug. Church of the Advent, Walnut HilU ; Bov. M. A. Bniatlwood, Bector. Church of the Atonement, corner Richmond and Gutter; Bev. M. Mugill, Bocturi lervk morniug and eveniug. Church of tb Redemption, Ollntm, between Can. Iial-avenur and John : H. K, Mtltby. Panor. Calvary buth, OUfWnl aVt. W. . Lloyd, BOMAN CATHOLIC Kt, Angn.tlne's, Pnk-stTet ; BV. Esnge; serv vice morning and Afternoon . Ht Peter' Cathedral, aonlh-wsat onrnsr Plnm and Elshth : Most Key. J, B Purcell. D. D. J Very Bar. adwerd Pnrcsll, Very Bey. E. T. Colli, and Bsy. Harness ; servlc morning and aftrnoon Bt. Francis, cornsr of Liberty and Vil BT. FrankfT, Kolh. St. Francis Xavtet'a, west ld Bycamor, rap. tween sixth and Seventh; Bey. Charles Drleroll, . J., Bey. Bomon Bocloff, 8. J Bev. James Ooa verss, B. J. ; service morning, afternoon and vea- x,'- P'tc-s, north-east corner Third and Mill Bev. diehard Ulllmor service morning and aftt boon. St. Michael's, west sld of MlltcTeek! Rev. Ml- .1 JS?r !rrrr' niornlng and afternoon. Christ a Church, geyenteeth Ward; Bev. Abra ham McMaho ; servlc morning and afternoon. Holy Trinity, south aid Fifth, between Smith and Park ; Bey. Honghold, Bov. J. Bidder) rv Ice morning and afternoon. Ht. Mary's, soiith-east corner Clay and Thirteenth! Bev. Clement Uamer, Bey. J. fi. Klkman, Bey. "li-iT11 "ervlc morning and afternoon. w8!lV."' : "onth-eaat correr Spring and Abigail t Very Rev. Jos. I-evnedlng, (lev. J. F. ilahne) erv lc morning and afternoon. St. John Baptlat, corner Bremen and Green I ervlce morning and afternoon. St. Joseph, south-east corner Linn and Lanrol I Bev. Inglebert Stehle, Bev. Wm. Sommer J servio morning and afternoon. St- 1 bllomena, north side Pearl, between Plka and Butler; Bey, A. Toel.be, Bev. Q. H. Knhai 'ervlce morning and afternoon. 8'- Thomas, west Bide Sycamore, between Fifth and iiith ; Key. Wm. O, Ulggin ; ervic morning and afternoon. Chapel of th Slaters of Charity, south Bid McFarland, between Plum and Central -avenn attended from Cathedral and Ht Xavler's College. Chapel of Si'ters of Notr Dame. Bixth, between) xrerw::n".dh.8cMrdrrail.,tende,, from BU HUh.nd'oon:-A- MMB. PtTS Immaculata, Monnt Adams, UNITARIAN. First Congregational Church, sonth-west eoraar Fourtb and Bace; Bev. M. D. Conway, Paatort service morning and evening. Church of the Redeemer, , Pastor t sery- Ices every Sabbath, In the Church corner of Sixth and Mound. united Brethren in ohbist. Vlrst Chapel, corner of Monnd and Bichmondx Bev. Hastier, Paster , service morning ana tvening. Second German United Brethren Chnrch, weai Bide Bittenhoiu. betwoen Court and Clark ; Bev, C. Flinchbaugh, Pastor ; service morniug aad even- UNIVKRRAtTHT. First Universalis Church, east side of Plum, be tween Fourth and Fifth; Rev. G. T. Flanders, Pastor; Bervlce morning and evening. INSURANCE. UHOICK HRST-CLASS IKSCRAKCE. BT THE MTlA. INSURANCE 00 7 OF HARTFORD, CONK, Iacrratd 1811. Charter Tarpeirtntii; Cash Capita! Enlarged a Half Million of Dollars. AwtEACT XfttABLIlTEB T ITiTUW NATI In Jh J', ante-dttttug all preeeM Uwt htsurano oompnnies and agencies In tn Ipsisrwsaa business In tblscltr. Thirty-five years' conutast dnty her, combined with wealth, expAiiono,ert? jrlae and liberality, especially commend the fit Insurance. Company to th favorabl patrooagatfi this oommnntty standing solitary aud alone, tag sole survivor and living pioneer of Cincinnati ur writers or IBIS. Th largest lost ever snatalned by any InsnjnuMa eomjiny at one fir in Ohio was by the Biu. at Vhillicoth, April, IDM.and amounted to fllt.Ml , mostly paid prior to thirty days after tha Dry. Loess paid in Cincinnati during th past tlx rnarl fl77,Q4B 78. Caeh Capital,TT $1,600,0088 Absolnt and unimpaired, with a est sural IB ft $314,149 ST. And tho prestige of forty -one years' snoots aadvltt perienc. Investment of Over (100,000 in OMo Becarl25 ITBB AKD INLAND BATIOATIOat. Bisks aeoptA at term consistent with aWpPSOCSI and fair profits. Bspecial attention give, to Ino anoeof Dwelling and oontent lor terms of eaa ta v year. Application mad to any dnly authorlaad aawal promptly attended to. By itrlot attention to a VsGMa Imat Insurance business, this Company I tnnSvm bo offer both Indemnity for the past and seonrtsw Hd th fotnre. Policies Issued without delay br CARTER ck BEATTIEt Aaeata! So. M Main-street, and Ho. 1T1 Vine-strs)V i. J. HOOKUU, Agent, Fulton, 17th VV4l - P. BUSH. Agnt, Covington, Ky. UH-ay CP. BUCHANAN. N.waort. Kg- INSURANCE! Home ins. Co., New Terk...-..OAprTAl-l,!nt,lt Continental In. Co., New lork......... MC.sM Niagara Fir In. Co., New Tork .. M0,mi Sorth Am. Fir Ins. Co., New York....-. KS.Mg Security Fin In. Co., New York..... 000,04 Western Mass. In. Co., Plttafleld, Mas.., 4,9M Merchant' In. Co. of Hartford, Conn...... SOc.ott N. Y. Lite In. Co., N. Y........ABTi-l,767,m K ar Policial linnet In above first -class Oovqpa nlas, and losses promptly adjusted and paid by Evans & Lindsay, GENERAL INSUHANCE AGENTS; .. 6S WEST THIBD-ST., OIN0IHEAT1. TilTTH, BT pmunssioie, TO W. W. BcarhoToog Miles Greenwood: Tyler Davidson A Co. ; B lvH, Jr., A Co. ; Heldelbach, 8eaongood A Co. I Wynoa, Haines A Co. ; W. B. Smith A Co. : Bawsna, Wtlar ft Co. ; Hunnewell, Hill St Oo. -, Tweed A SihUp I Bprlngw A Whlteman ; Sulre, Eckstein A Co. Ijais-yf SIGNS OF THE TIIVSESI SIGNS! C. T. FORIUST1LI AT 13 TINIt.3TRBEr, OorBtcol Bam, np stairs, g prepared ta W ALL KINDS OF BrONH, BANNEKB, ' AND PIOTOBIAL WOBK GENEEA- On short notice and on tb ti'At reasonable JkJl Work GruarantseeL; DON'T FORGET NO. 133 "VIK noli-tf J Ribbons, Flowers, Ruches, r TP -and- l Millinery Goods, OF KVKBY DI5CBIPTI0N, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL," At prices to suit the times. J. WEBB, JR., Jy30 154 Plfth-st., between Bace and Blm. ""III ' " " l CHEAPEST and moat DIR. IDLE ROOFING IS t.F. Sunt U Prt t therouiiiry.vs.ili dimuoua tot Allan. For Hril.l)l(;s( rAil road cars, StenuiboaH, nroservlog Slotiil Hoof., Ac. ItfroKHUTiojr outainrd or J. 1. UAY, AGENT, ' -273 Sywmort St., Cn jimti, 0. I-oi-tf Fistula In Ano Treated nT Dtt. WM. OWKHH, WITnOCT Knife or Ligature, by a new, tliapl and pecs- Pcs- ImMsI uar meiuoa ci ireaimeuA, Qisooverea by bin suvnt eight years ago, arid wh'.ch ha beea teudt-d with complete nooes In very cas. beea Ma f.r. S. OWKMB ha been a cltlsen of Cinolnotl for tsig Ust twealy-ttv year, and assure thesltlleted thai u aoov us no pnaiung. gor mrtner intoruta tlon, sryly at hi office and rsJdaos, Bo. SO W( wvantb-t.. OlnclnaatL . ocao-t milRWEIKLYPItliSI NOW RKADY, J coutaiuing the News of the Week, both eoieiira and Looal, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Bveuia tlsewhere, np fo th hour of going to press. for sal at th Coaming-room. Price :i ceata, nil WEEKLY PRESS POW KADY, eentaluing ths News of th Week, both Foreiga and Lcl, and a Tolegraphi Summary of BvoaiA elsewhere, op to the hour of golug to prea. Tor sal at th Conntlug-room. Price 3 cent. "vim WEBHI.YPUKSJM MOW READY. M. containing tne News ol ths Week, both Foreign and Loral, aud a Telegiaphlo Summary of Cveuta lsewher, up to tb hour of golug to press. For sal at th Counting. vim. Price 3 cent. CASH xl BY EEI WIH PINO Vff . greatly to thair advantas to purchas that Uro,rt4yvO 'sUt.tovaUitkaa Vuis, aiyi i