THE DAILY PRESS
lubllohe4 Kfry Rrenlng,
IT t "
HBNnV TXTOTCIJ ft CO.
. rBOFKl ETOBA. i
ornca- Tn-tT.OP. outroa-aovm,
(Bl UIHOT."ATI DAILY PBIHS to delivered
IttbMriben In Oluolnnati, Oortnstoa M -surrounding
cities u kwnl, t
3xl Oont a Wool
ataili TO tw oAutta.
Tnr if Matt, Blngl copies, 3 rents) on
XhAitli, Alio I thro month,, 81 '4.1 1 nn year,!.!
Victor Williams, Musical Instructor.
v LV inrornii hi. tik-uil and the
citizwn of Cincinnati, that he has
removed to tho Noith-eant cjrner of
heronthliind Cnltr-t., Ne ilTN,
w-lir-re hp will be hasl'V to rcndve
Imiils on the riauo, Uuitar, and tlio Oultlvittiou of
,ent lemon will receive inatniclinrieou the Onttar,
lolin. Viols, Violoncello, end Contra Haie in the
venings at Mr. W.'s residence. IVrinrmpr. nnfli-eii-ntly
ndvanced will be instructed In quartle play
ing or ulnglng.
Jimtrin tiona In T1MB will bo thorough and the
in.irm-tijn given at private residences.
Order left at tlio residence of Mr. YV. orat tho
lMil.ic Ktnu-s (tf Messrs. Peters A llrothbrs and ,T.
Church, will be rrnmptly attended to. eetr-tf
Uaii., oi.oniors baitner. ok oi r
LAN D I -
IMdicaU-d totir.N. GF.OKUE II. McCLULLAX.
This new and beanttful National Bona Is now
reariy for distribution, and promises to be the most
popular romoum Bung erer written.
JOHN CHURCH, Jn ,
flfl Went fourth lit.
R K M O V A ti
OCTOtt ITAT.T. tV vniTB ITAVI5
icinovuil tltfiir 01. ice iron. A3 Eit Tliird-st.
to A Weft Fourth-fit , where they can bo mu
rnltd lit all times ly the nnt'ortnuatft. Din. II.
W, bad mtuiy year a expfrlcnr in hospital ad
gr.v,itft pruet .. Tiix-ii treiii,uht Is thorough AnJ
t fli'ctiTc. and tliftir cures y.r.unpt m,i il p'riTiniiint.
l'erhOTi" who have ncd -f the advit a ut a phrtneip-n,
(ppeclally th(n who havo IhIIm. to nhtmu cnr; of
l-tlmr, nre solicited tot.t,l! on 1th. H ft. V., firtln y
S .lnrAUton ciirtMi In all citM oi privato dinfaio the
Ijioit i-oiUDlirated and tniuhlenoiue, Youhe hicq
vhohave bpoit addicted to thoe hnhiti uf erlf
y-mth ny dctrii' fve to mind nnd body, nhonld aji
ply to lrs, H. & W., and io rtuiv1 to full h'"ltta
and vitfor, Aue and Feter rurcd iu twelve hours,
Lailici (ufT'Hnff from drransotr.pnt fpcuUar to
tfndr sex should uso tlir Kronrh i'f nodioiil hfopn.
It is nn In-vrthmble romdy f r Infguluritius, ifco. of
fpmnleH-to ho hi", of Urn. Ti. A W .
AH Inttern roDiainiue: a leo, add reuse J tn Dra Hall
Jt Vhile, 175 West Fourth Kourth st., Cincinnati,
(., promptly atttndedti), and remedh's sbot to any
V . -Office centrally .orated (173 Wtt (fourth
at., two i re wist of the Poatollice), cavf cf a
rens, and naff from ohnfrvtioti. wp7tf
AWNINQ AND TENT-MAKER,
1AH RKMOVKW FIIOH HIS OLM
MM ataad, t(jO .Sytuaiort-it., to
49 XAJ9T TUIBD-RT., BBTWEKN BTOASfOM
AND BUOABWAY, ;
Where ifs WlU ba happy to Tccolvo ordeni for wor
in fail lino. jhSI-M
ABU V MirUl'JLi,
) LlVKBFOl'Ii, -f j
N, Ireland. The v73fTT
rork d Phil. 5iiii
landing and embark!
t OliKKNSTOWN. 1
IjiTereool. New York
dolrhla Bteamshio Oomnanr In
tend dlipatctlng tbeir fnll-powered Oljde-bnllt
Iron Bteamahips as followa:
CITY OF MANCHESTEB ...PaturdaTi Sept. 21.
K ANiJAKOO ..Stur.ly, Bit.
CITY OF NEW YORK Saturday, Oct. S.
JCPINBURCS liMturday, Oct. la.
A nil ereiT Sat urdaj , at noon, bom Her 11, Mortir
MAT KB Of FAiSiOll -
Jflmt Cabin...... -..71 Steerage..... 130
Tint de. to London.... SO I Steerage te London.. 38
Fimt do. to Paria 85 I Steerage to I'arn 38
Firat do. to Hamburg, as ! Btesraga to UaHlburit 3t
Faaaemeri forwarded to Paria, Hane, Bremen,
Bottenlam, Antwerp, etc., at equallr low rates.
Mr Peraona wlnlilu to bring ont tbeir trlanda
cau boy ticket here at the following rate, to New
York ; From Liverpool or tlneenatown, Kirat Cabin,
7S, (mj and 1100 : Steerage from LiTerpool, fto;
trom tlueenatown, f30.
These gteamert hare anperlor aceommodationi
for paaeengeri, and carry experienced Surgeons.
They are built in Water-tight Iron Sections, and
baTe Patent Fire annlbilatorson board.
For further information rtrply In LiTerpool to
William Inman, Agent, !'A Water-et. i in Olaagow,
to Wm. Inman, 5 St. Knooh sauare j In Queeuj.
town, to 0. A W. D. Heymonr A Co.i ln Irfindon, t
lives Maoey, 61 King Wliliam st. ; In Paris, to
Jules Decoue, 3 Place de la Bourse; in Philadel.
cbia, to Jobn u Dale, ill nuiuuni., ui u
DA LI. Agent, 13 Broadway. N. Y.
B. Barry A Co., Burnet House, (Jin., U
STEAM FBOM KEW 0KK TO
THESTBAMSTIIP GREAT EASTE11M
Laving (ulillled her contract with the Brittjh
Government, will ail from N K W YOUK iOU LIV-
KBPOOL, ou BATUitUAK, OOi'. o.
BATK8 OF PASSAGE.
Tiret-class Cabin..- j.M.9.iaiS0
a rnrHitia In Hidt.nini Ap.i'.iimmoilation. I
buiu or Kirnt-cla.8 Apartments Tor jrantlliea may
tie engnged by tpei ial arraugemunts.
ItThe GKHAT EATKHN will leave Liverpool, on
..rn trln .i niKIUY. flCt. 211.
- Planaof the Sbip-can be seen, and arrangements
made lor Ireignt aim pHSfaBP, y hpuihhviuu w
HOWLAND A ASI'iNWALL,
' No. 34 and 3S Suuili-st , Now York,
Or WM. B. UAKatY &: CO. .
Corner Vine and Biirnet-sts.,
17. 01HCISNAT1. OHIO.
FOB CALIFORNIA Tla PANAMA,
A FIRST -CLASS STEAMER WlXt
Ja. leave New York on the lnt, ntn
and lint of each month, except when .
tneee aates ihii on ounuar, tvuru um
dy of departure will be on I bo M.on-
fat freight or parage ppplf at the only office, No,
O ifowung urau. u- u. .Lbin,Aniii.
WM. B. BARRY & CO.,
'17 1 Corner Vine and llurn.t sts., Cincinnati
SIGNS OF THE.. TIMES
C. T. FORRIST AL.lt,
AT 133 TIHE-STREHt,
Corner of Burnet, n staira, Is prepared to t
ALL KINDS OF HIQN9, BANNIBB,
AND F10TOKIAL WOBH. 8ISIM"
On snort notice and on the muAt reasonabls
MM Work Ouarantee.
COPTT FOBQST NO. X32 TIN
O. a. sasnsnan,
I. . nan avail
a. r. HiaiMA'
Camargo Manufacturing Co
OT WC8T FOOnVTH-eT.i OIHOINHATI,
' Manufacturer ana Dealers in
Wall Paper and Window-Shaaaal
J-kTJH. STOCK OFTHE ABOVR OtWISII
if lias been mannhctored expressly for this ar.
fcet. Oar styles are all new, and prloes mnch lowar
than aver before ottered In this olty. aeM-av
HERE CAN TOU GET
Good-fitting; Shirt 1 .
1H TB MASONIC BCILDIHt,
anyl -' 13tt Walnnt-at.. near Thlrg.
wr INDMNO WOOD.-Sealed proposals
JV be rei eived at the oltioe of Publlo Schools
Monday, the .tilth Inst., for furalshing and duliver
Jngat tha different school-houses of the oity such
nuuutitiesof woll-Boosoued Kindling Wood as
Le needed by the several schools. .
By older of the Beard of Trustees and Visitors
mmou Schools. , w. r. HTJBLBUT, Clerk.
ATTORNEY AND COUNMEl,OR-AT-LAW,
Mo. 0 West Fourth-st.,
IvT.bm CINCINNATI, OHIO.
1 bailing the News of tlis Week, both foreign
od Local, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Mrouts
lsewhere, np to the hour of going to press.
AwMitattasUiHuMM-ivVia. frW l .
CINCINNATI. WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 25. 1861.
A. I I . A.
Foreign advices state that the United
States M inister At Brussels bad addrosscd a
proposal to Garibaldi to take on important
command in the national array; and it was
a' so rumored that Garibaldi had accepted the
oO'er, under certain reservations.
Tt is said that the par of Rufus Andrews.
BurTeyor of the Tort of New York, this year,
in consequence of the en orrabus avalanche of
confiscations, will be little less than $1,000,
000. The Emperor of Brazil has recognized the
Kingdom of Italy.
A. H. Guernsey Is the name of tho editor
of Harpn't Magazine.
The Illinois Conlral Railroad Company are
about constructing at thoir shops five hun
dred additional grain cars, which is a Tory
good indication of the increase of their busi
ness. Colonel Crittenden, of Kentucky, wm Con
sul at Liverpool under Taylor and Fillmore,
Judge Robert Warden, formerly of this
city, and an Ex-Judge of the Supreme Court
of Obio, is a candidate on the Union ticket
at Columbus, Ohio, for State Senator.
The armed coast expedition the United
States has sent out, it U Buppoaed, will enter
the harbor of Galveston or mouth of the Mis
Leland Stanford, of Sacramento, C.ilifor-
nio, recently elected Governor of that State,
is p. eative of Albany, N. Y. He emigrated
to the Pacific coast lrom Wisconsin.
Columbia College. New York, enters unon
its one hundred and eighth academic year
on the first Monday of October.
The fort on Gcoree Island. Boston harbor.
is being fitted up for one hundred political
General Cooper has notified the War De
partment thnt his Maryland Brigade three
regiments of infantry, and one of cavalry if
ready to take the field.
Those of Irish birth, in St. Louis, are
clustering in a brigade for service undt-r
The next session cf the Grand Lodae. I.
O. O. F., of the United States, 11 to be held
Cunningham Ilavlet. of Ohio, has been
promoted to a $1,600 clerkship, and S. Y.
Mason, of Ohio, has been removed from a
$1,400 clerkship, in the offire of Auditor of
the Treasury for the Postoflice Department,
during the last week.
The English Government has ceased
Sending troops into Canada.
Dr. II. K. Steele, of Hamilton, has been
appointed Surgeon, and Dr. John H. Rogers,
of Sprincfielil, Assistant Surgeon of the
Forty fourth Regiment.
The German Regiment of Indiana, Colonel
Willich, is ready for the field.
Harold Power, son of the late Tyrone
Power, whose Irish characters are in the
pleasant remembrance of many, has just en
tered the theatrical profession, under the
Dame ot Page.
Among the candidates named for Vice-
President of the revolutionary government
are John 0. Breckinridge, of Kentucky; John
Bell, of Tennessee; Claiborne F. Jackson,
Hi- Governor ot Missouri, ana Messrs. iuves,
Preston and Mason, of Virginia.
Wm. C. Rives is a candidate to reoresent
the Seventh District of Virginia in the Rich
Francis H. Pierpont, Governor of Virginia.
has issued a proclamation responding to tho
call of the President for a national last day.
It is rumored that Spain, In conjunction
with France and England, will intervene in
the attairs or Mexico, by Bending troops to
Mexico from Cpba.
Trade has revived on the Western lakes
and sailors have struck for higher wages,
from $1 60 to $2 per day.
Pointless sermons, John Newton pithily
compares to a letter pat into the postoflice
without a direction.
Poland has had some popular outbreaks
lately, which were suppressed by the military.
A disconsolate widower, seeing the remains
of his late wife lowered into the grave,
exclaimed, with tears in his eyes, "Well,
I've lost bogs and I've lost cows, but I never
had any thing that cut me up like this."
The editor of the Nashville Banner says of
the Confederate "Treasury notes" that, "me
chanically viewed, they are the most unmiti
gated botch we nave ever seen.
It is understood that Thomas Corwin, our
Minister in Mexico, has nearly completed the
negotiation of a liberal commercial treaty
with that country.
Why is life the riddle of riddles? Be
cause we must all give it up.
The Messrs. Marcy brothers, one living in
Portsmouih, N. the other in New Or
leans, owned four ships. The Southern
brother hoisted the Secession flair on two
them, and they were seized by the United
States anthorities. The other two, floating
the Stars and Stripes, were captured by the
The Baltimore Ammcan says that sixty
four cannon have reached that point from
Pituburg, fur the fortifications on Federal
Hill, and that tbere are six similar pieces
awaiting removal from the Bolton Depot
the same destination.
Many of the voters of Tippecanoe County,
Indiana, propose to elect as County Auditor,
Captain Chris. Miller, who now lies sick
Beverly, Virginia, from wounds received
the battle of Rich Mountain.
A Pateiotio Family. Many parents are
willing at this crisis to send to the Bervice
their country some of their children, but
there are few cases' of fathers willing
give np all. Mr. Europe Houghton hits
family of five Bons and two daughters.
of bis eons are in the First Massachusetts
Regiment, and two were members of the
skirmishing conipany selected from the regi
ment some time since. The whole three
were in the first Bull Run battle. Another
son is in the Massachusetts Sixteenth, and
the last of the five has just joined Colonel
Wilson's regiment, and will all fight bravely
In ;defcnse of liberty and good government.
One of the the girls is in the employ of
United States at the Watertown Arsenal,
making six out of seven in the service of
Government. Cotton Journal.
Toledo Pbospkrs. The Dayton and Mich
igan Railroad are constructing a new freight
depot at Toledo, which will be one of
best in the State. It Is situated along side
the Bog near the Oliver-house, and vessels
can load and unload from the cars. Their
new building for receiving grain will be
of the most convenient and largest in
WeBt. We are glad to find that this road
constantly improving and increasing
Wheat is now pouring into Toledo tn larger
Quantities than ever. One hundred
eicnty tnousana ousuew were received
. i i i . i . . i i
Tbbbi is a Union meeting announced
this evening at Batavia, Clermont County
Wednesday, at Georgetown, Brown Couuty
Thursday, at Hillsborough, Highland County;
Friday, at Circleville, Pickaway County;
Saturday, at Lancaster. Governor
Dorsey and Galloway, speakers.
Highly Important from Kentucky.
The War Excitement at Louisville, Ky.
The city of Louisville has been armed, and
is preparing defenses for the city, and an
armsd force to send against invaders. Nu
merous recruiting offices are opened, and
soldiers are rolling in in companies and regiments.
THE NEW MILITARY CITY GOVERNMENT.
The City Council has seconded the sug
gestions of General Anderson.
COMMUNICATION FROM THE MAYOR.
To the Ctntral Council qtht t't of Louiteillt:
Gkntlimbn: The object of my calling you
together at this time is to lay before you a
communication from General Robert Ander
son, which I herewith transmit, announcing
tho appointment of Henry Dent as l'rovoet
Marsbal ot the city of Louisville. The duties
of the Provost-Marshal are for the protection
of the city and the maintenance of good or
der in the community. In order the more
eifectnally to secure these desirable ends it is
necessary that the General Council shall take
some action, and I feel every confidence that
jou will cheerfully do all in your power to
promote the aims of General Andorson that
are directed toward tbe welfare of the city,
and, through that, of the country. It will
require but little legislation on your part to
enable the Provost-Marshal to perform his
duties energetically and efficiently, by which
the peace of the city will most certainly be
preserved. Very respectfully,
COMMUNICATION FROM THE MAYOR. J. M. DELPH, Mayor.
I here send a cony of said corresDonden.ee.
accompanied by the following communica
tion from uenerai Robert Anderson
COMMUNICATION FhOM OKNKRAL ANDIKSON.
To the Mtiyor and General Council of the Cl'l of
Gemtlkmen : I have this day appointed
Ilenry tient rrovost-Jlarshal of this city
ana nave instructed mm to call into service
aiid organ iee a police force sufficient for tbe
protection of the persons and property of
I hope this measure will meet your appro
bation and that you will, in behalt of the
Government, co-operate with Mr. Dent in
carrying out its provisions.
Brigadier-General, U. S. A., Com'g.
Head quarters of the Cumberland, Louis
ville, Kentucky, September 23, 18C1.
In conjunction with the above, the follow
ing resolution was received from the Com
mon Council and was adopted:
ACTIOS OP THI CITY COUNCIL.
' Rttolved, By the General Council of the
City of Louitvillc: That we cordially approve
of the appointment by General Robert An
derson of Henry Dent, Esq., as Provost-Marshal
of tbe city ot Louisville, and that we
will fully co-operate with him with all means
in our power, in the efforts of the General
Government, and the Commonwealth of
Kentucky, in securing the welfare of the city
W. CAMPBELL, P. B. C.
THOS. SHANKS, P. B. A.
A resolution from the Common Council,
allowing the Provost-Marshal the use of the
Common Council Room at any time, so that
it does not interfere with the meetings of the
Council, was adopted.
Tbe Board having finished the sneclal
business, adjourned to meet again on Thurs
day evening, September 26, 1801, at half-past
seven o ciock.
SAMUEL A. MILLER, Clerk.
Resolved by the General Council: That his
Honor, the Mayor, issue his proclamation re
questing the citizens to close their houses of
business at tour o ciock in tne afternoon on
every evening in the week, that they mav
devote tbe remainder of the day to military
W. CAMPBELL. P. B. C
H. STUCKY, B. C. tem
SAMUEL MILLER, C. B. A.
September 23, 1861.
J. M. DELPH, Mayor.
In conformity with the above resolution,
hereby request that all persons engaged in
business in the city of Louisville do suspend
business at the hour of four o'clock in the
afternoon for the purposes indicated in the
J. M. DELPH, Mayor.
MAYOR' S OFFICE, September 23,1861.
CALL UPON THE STATE GUARD.
LOUISVILLE, KY., September 22,1861.
Major A. L. Symmes, Kentucky State Guard:
Our Slate bos been invaded by a hostile
foe. The invader is threatening our homes
and our firesides. I most earnestly desire
that jou should issue your call upon the
Kentucky State Guard to rally to the de
feLge of all that is dear to a free people
honor and government. When tbe law
organizing the State Guard was assailed in
the Legislature, in March last, I boldly
defended the organization and tbe loyalty
of its members to tbe State of Kentucky,
relvintr upon my confidence in the patriot-
itm and cbivalry which they inherited from
their fathers. Make, then, one last and
earnest appeal to the Guard to rally to the
service ot the State, the defense of our
wives and children, and all that is dear
us, and give them an opportunity in the
field, hv their valor and their arms, to re
deem the promises which I made for them
in the Senate of Kentucky, when the clouds
of distrust in the breasts of good and true
men threatened their inevitable destruction
as a military organization. The Guard in
dorsed all I promised for them by giving me
a public reception when I returned home.
it is tne duty oi tne uuara to roaeem prom
ises thus made and indorsed, and to seize
this opportunity to relieve themselves from
all suspicions of disloyalty. Many of
Guard are now, and always have been, true
to tbeir country. Let them, then, show who
Respectfully, C. D. PENNEBAKER.
HEAD QUARTERS 2D REGIMENT.
KENTUCKY STATE GUARD.
LOUISVILLE, Sept. 21,1861.
The Brieadier-General having been au
tborized by the Legislature of Kentucky
call out the Kentucky State Guard, and has
issued his order to that elfect, I, as commander
of the Second Regiment oi tne Kentucky
State Guard, hereby order the officers of said
regiment without delay to report to me
head-quarters, corner of Fifth and Court
nWe. the strancth of tbeir commands. ' The
design is at once to go into camp and be
under regular pay.
The loyalty of the Kentucky State Guard
has bv many been questioned, and they now
have the opnortunitv to vindicate themselves
against the charge improperly made against
many of them. Show yourselves true
loyal, and blot out tne stain wutot) uos
indiscriminately been made against you.
therefore call on vou in the name of vour
Commonwealth, in the name of the laws
your land, to rally to tne call made upon
A. L. SYMMES.
Major First Battalion and Commander Sec
ond itegimeni jv. o. jt.
CAMP ANDY JOHNSON—RALLY, KENTUCKIANS!
Kentuckians, the neutrality of vour
State has been, without cause, violated
the Confederate forces. They must be
and driven back, or desolation, ruin,
waste will sweep over our land. Your coun
try makes the appeal. Hear it, and respond
to it, SB becomes true and brave nentucK
iana. We propose to raise a regiment of
fantry for the United States service, to con
sist of ten companiea, each containing
kss than eiguty-hve nor more wan one bub.'
d e l and one men, to serve for three years or
duriog the war. Companies, and parts of
companies, are now being raised and are
drilling at Camp Andy Johnson, soar
E. H. Colonel.
J. B. CARLISLE, Lieutenant Colonel.
W. E. HOBSON, Major.
GREENSBURG. KY., September 16,1861.
PROCLAMATION OF PROVOST MARSHAL.
Having been appointed Provost-Marshal of
the city of Louisville by Brigadier-General
Robert Anderson, I hereby make proclama
tion of the fact, and that I want four hun
dred stout, able bodied men for infantry, and
one hundred of a like kind for cavalry, to act
as a police force for tbe city.
- My bead-quarters are at the Mayor's of
fice, where I will receive such as are willing
to enter the service and inform them of the
Provost Marshal the city of Louisville.
MARTIAL LAW NOT DECLARED.
The Louisville papers explain to the citi
zens that the Provost-Marshal can perform
the requisite duties of his office, with ample
powers, without the declaration of martial
law, and urges upon them to co-operate with
the military officer and tbe City Council to
obviate tho necessity of that resort.
THE LOCKS ON GREEN RIVER—VANDALISM OF
Accounts differ as to the success of Gen
eral Butkner in bis proposed soheme of
destroying Lock No. 3 of this slack-water
improvement. His order for its destruction
was intrusted to a spy namtd James Burn
am, son of 'Squire Burnam, of Bowling
Green, with instructions to Gsorge W. Trip
led, the man to whom it was addressed.
James Burtiara was arrested at the ferry
across Mud River, and, making an excuse
to step aside for a few moments, he tore the
letter in pieces, but his captors put the frag
ments together, and read the following:
BOWLING GREEN, September 19.
Mr. Geo. W. Triplett My Dear Sir:
Your letter is received. Lock No. 1 must be
dtstroytd. I rely upon our friends at Owens-
boro to do it ; not an honr must be lost. The
destruction is a great deal to me in crippling
our adversary. Assemble onr friends with
out delay in sutlicient foice to accomplish the
object. Oneot the best ways is to open all
the gates ont one and to dig down betiind
the wall at both gates, to put one or two
kees of powder behind the wall, to apply a
slow match and blow the wall into the lock.
If possible, it niould oe done in such a way
as to leave a strong current tbrouirh the lock.
which will empty the dam. Provide everyj
tiling in advance ; do not tun ; it is worta an
S. B. BUCKNER.
The Union men, on learning General Buck-
ner a intention' from this letter, attempted
to guard tne iocks, and rained live or six
hundred men for the purpose, but, ascertain-
ne tbe approach ot a greatly superior force
of cavalry, they retreated, and the work of
destruction was done.
COMMENTS OF THE LOUISVILLE JOURNAL.
For this deed General S. B. Buckner,
sooner or later, will nave to render a terrl
ble account. The locks and dams of Green
River were a portion, and a large one, of the
pride and wealth of onr State. We all re
member at what cost cf money and labor
they were constructed. They were one of
the most important and valuable internal
improvements ever made in Kentucky,
They opened a river market for the whole of
. 1 I , . il Tl '
me immense pupumuua ui tue vtreuu mver
section. But as a mere military maneuver,
they are ruthlessly swept away, remorse
lessly annihilated in a night by a renegade
Kentuckian, who brings an army for the
conquest of his native Stale. Railroad
bridges, railroad tracks, locks and dams.
river packets, public and private property of
an descriptions, are recKiessiy sacrinced oy
the invaders in tne pursuit of their accursed
Many of us have ventured to hope, many
of us are still hoping, that, after a brief
period oi Hostilities, peace may return to our
State. Our Union friends are all looking
forward to peace and praying that it mny
soon come to bless our land. But, even
peace shall be restored, the ruin and desola
tion wrougnt by tne band ot uenerai ts. is
Buckner will remain for years, a dark and
horrid monument of his infamy and that of
bis followers, lie will be remembered as one
of the great malefactors of the age.
MOVEMENTS IN KENTUCKY LEGISLATURE.
A majority of the Committee on Federal
Relations have reported the following reso
1. Retolved bv the General Auemhlu of the
Commonwealth of Kentucky : That Kentucky
has alwa8 looked upon the Union of the
States and the preservation of liberty as
one and inseparable, now and forever.
2. Keiolvcd: i oat we assumed neutrality
and mediation not to destroy, but to preserve
the unity of States: not to cast off our al
legiance to the Federal Government, but
to try and win back peaceably, by proper
mediation and compromise, tne seceded
Stairs to tbeir allegiance.
3. Jieiolved: That when we assumed neu
trality we intended it merely as an abeyance
of our constitutional duty by the sufferance,
not independence, of the General Govern
ment, nor tor tue seinsn purpose alone ot
Dreservinc our peace, but for the far nobler
and holier purpose of refraining from the
combat, so that we could appeal both to the
North and South to stay the fratricidal and
unnatural combat, and to offer our services
as mediator to adjust the difficulties that un
happily bad arisen ana restore tne work ot
4 Rttolved. therefore: That when the Gen-
eta! Government occupies our soil for its de
fense, in pursuance ot a constitutional right,
it neither compromises our assumed neutral
ity, nor gives the right to the Confederate
forces to invade our Staten the assumption
that our neutrality has been violated, especi
ally when they first set foot upon our soil
nnnn the olea of military necessity.
5. Retolved, further: That the honor of
Kentucky will not permit her to make any
concessions or promises to the Confederate
forces as long as one hostile foot presses her
6. Retolved: That Kentucky's neutrality
has not been assumed from fear, but from
love to all parts of the Union, and if Bhe is
forced into this combat, that, with a brave
heart and clear conscience, she will appeal
fearlessly to the God of Battles ; and if that
dread hour must come, Kentucky expects
every son to do his duty; she appeals to
them by all the cherished memories of the
past by the memory of Raisen, of New Or
leans, of Buena Vista; by all tbe rich hopes
of tbe future she demands that they stand by
her until the last armed invader is driven
from her soil. Who will be so base as to de
sert her ? Who will stand before history aa
both traitor and coward to the State whose
great heart throbs with undying love to the
sisterhood of States, knowing no sectional
limits but her love, embracing a boundless
continent? If there be such a one, may his
name be handed down with. Infamy to the
THE LOCATION OF REBEL TROOPS.
The Louisville Journal contains the fol
A gentleman who has just arrived from
Tennessee, and who received a PASS from
General Buckner, at Bawling Green, on Fri
day, reports that Buckner had there on that
day four thousand men and twenty-four
pieces of artillery. Roger Hanson was
Munfordsville with two thousand men. Our
informant assures us that there are now
Union men in that region of country South
THE HOME GUARDS AT BARBOURSVILLE.
The Legislature have adopted resolutions
of special thanks, as follows :
Retolved. fi the General A'tem'tlv rf tre
CommotiwtaUH of Ktnturkv: That tho thf.nks
of this House, and of every true patriot ot
Kentucky, aro due to the Home Grtard of
Knox County fir their prowe?" and frallant
conduct on the 18th and l!Uh of this instant,
in tbeir eliorts to repel tue invading toe trom
SECESSION IN SPENCER AND NELSON.
We are assured, upon the bust authority.
that the Secessionists of Nelson and Spencer
Counties are rampant. We can not be mis
taken in the assertion that two ot three
hundred rebels from those counties are mov
ing or preparing to move toward Bucknor'i
camp. . - '
Dates of Committal or Discharge.
Eighty-seven prisoners have been com
mitted to Fort Lafayette on various charges
of treason and kindred offenses. A number
of these persons have been discharged on tha
production of evidence which relieved them
from the charge of complicity with the
enemy, or on taking the oath of allegiance.
roe following is a complete list ot tne
names of the prisoners, with the dates of
tneir committal or release, ana weir resi
E. S. Rnggles, Fredericksburg, Va July
Dr. E. Johnson, Baltimore. Md.. July 27:
discharged September 17.
James ti. fllurpby, Portsmouth, Vs., July
John H. Casick, Woodville, Md., July 31.
Charles M. Hagland, Baltimore. Md.. July
Samuel H. Lyon, Baltimore, Md., July 31.
Cbartes Howard, Baltimore, Md., July 31.
W. H. Gatchell, Baltimore, Md., July 31.
R. W. Alroy. Haceratown. Sid.. July 31.
Austin E. Smith, San Francisco, August 2.
John M. Marshall, privateer Dixie. Au
Charles Forrester, privateer Dine. Au-
Geo. U Gladden, privateer Uixxe, August 7.
John Joannallie, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Chas. Batkle, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Benj.Cargem, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Sam'l Bennett, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Robert Roul, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Wm. Sims, privateer Dixie, August 7.
J. Clifton, privateer Dixie, August 7. :
A. Strom, privateer Dixie, August 7.
Pat. McCarthy, privateer York, August 9.
John Williams, privateer York, August 9.
James Riley, privateer York, August 9.
Archibald Wilson, privateer York, Au
Jobn Williams, Norfolk, Va., August 11.
Robert Muir, Charleston, S. C., August 11.
Cbas. Kopneral, Carroll County, Miss.,
T. a. aernll, .New Orleans, August IS; dis-
cbatged September 6.
fierce isutier. rnuaaeipnia, August zo.
Louis D. Bibran, Wilmington, N. C,
George Miles, Richmond, Va., August 23.
' John W. Davis, Baltimore, August 23.
J. G. Guthrie, Petersburg, Va., August 24.
J. R. Barbour, Lake Prideau, La.,
D. C. Lowber, New Orleans, August 25.
F. M. Fiek, New Orleans, August 25.
James G. lierrett, Washington, August 25.
Discharged September 14.
Sam. II. Eakins, Richmond, Va., August 26.
David Reno, Columbia, S. 0., August 26.
Samuel J. Anderson, New York City,
Robert Tansall, Captain U. S. M. Co. Va.,
- Ibos. S. Wilson, Lieutenant do. Missouri,
11. B Claiborne, Midshipman do. N. 0,
Hilary Uenas, Midshipman, do. N. 0
W illiam Patrick, Brooklyn, N. Y., August
E. B. Schnabel, Pennsylvania, August 29.
Uriah B. Harrold, Macon, Ga , August 30.
Richard S. Freeman, Macon, Georgia, Au
W. H. Ward, United States Navy, Norfolk,
Va , August 31.
Captain De Lagnel, C. S. A., Alexandria,
Vo., August 31.
B. F. Grove, New York city, September 1.
Frank E. Williams, Choctaw, Arkansas,
September 1; discharged September 13.
H. L. Reynolds, Alabama, September I;
discharged September 17.
J. G. Rahming, New York, September 2;
discharged September 17.
Henry A. Keeves, Greenpoint, is. 1., Sep
James Chapin, Vick3burg, Miss., Septem
Robert Elliot, Freedom, Me., September 7.
E. B. Wilder, Newark, N. J., September 7.
Aleernon S. Sullivan, New lork City,
Charles JM'aulkner, Virginia, September 9.
A. D. Wharton, United States Navy. Ten
nessee, September 9.
u L,. uowne, Key w est, r ia., sepiemuer m.
John W. Wall. Burlington, N. J Septem
R. R. Walker, New York City, Septem
Marcus C. Stanley, New York City, Sep-
tern I er 12.
Jobn K. Milner, Danville, Va., Septem
George P. Kane, Baltimore, Md., Septem
B.F. Corlies, New York City, September 13;
Arthur Dawson, L-oudon county, va. Sep
Robert Draws, Loudon County, Va., Sep
Beni. Eccleston, Washington, D. C, Sep
tember 13; discharged September 17.
ttetbel Barton, Brooklyn, jn. l., Septem
W. H. Winder, Philadelphia September
B. B. Langley, New Orleans, Sept. 15.
J. McMasters, New York City, Sept. 16.
At. J. ctannard, aladison, ut., oept. it.
Daniel Cory, Somerset, N. J., Sept. 16.
The following are the names of the crew
and passengers of the schooner Colonel Long,
taken by the United States ship Jamestown,
September 4, and brought to Fort Lafayette
on the 13th of September E. C. Myott, Chas.
Williams, Peter Kelley, Thomas Kelley,
William Perry, John Angus, Charles Mc
Clenaban, Wm. Smith, John L. Newton,
Angns. McClenahan and Smith claim to be ship,
Wiinra the lost fortnight there has been
performed tbe greatest telegraphic feat yet
attempted in Europe although a greater has
been achieved in this country by wires mak
ing a complete circuit. Dispatches
sent from London directly to the Russian
port of Taganrog, on tbe sea of Azotf, a dis-
without the loss of a perceptible portion
time, as was found by comparing the chro
nometers ot both ounces,
David Agnew, of Boston, a submarine
diver, lately went down near Seal Island
a depth of one hundred and fitly feet,
search of a schooner called the Neptune'
Bride, which foundered there about one year
ago. This is the greatest depth to which
diver in armor has yetdescended. He found
the schooner in pieces.
Cheap Living. We have advices that
ruling price of corn in Illinois, on the 15th
inst, was eight cents a bushel Good
tbe army, but killing prices for tbe tnim.rR,
Important form Louisville.
September 24 Rumors brrs
vm of the liumingof the Nashville and Lou
isville Railroad at Noiin, fifty-four miles
South of here, ana tiiut no Confederate troops
arc north of that place.
Mir pickets are said to bn fen miles South
of Klizahelhtown. Two ofheers and firs pri
vates uf BucjtQcrs command were arrested
rear F.iir.abethtown y a part of General
RonsteRtt's command, and nrought here to
day. They are supposed to be spies.
a General Anderson has issued a proclama
tion Shying that no Keutm kiaa will bo ar
rested who remains at hotne attending to tts
brttieesi, who does not take part. Iiy action
or rpcecb, against the General or State Goy
element, or does not hold correspondence
with or ftive Bid to our energies.
The Democrat publishes a letter from S. R
Fnekncrto Jnmed Guthiie, proposing that
Guthrie continue the tuannPLient of the por
tion of the Lonisvillo and .VubhviUe Railroad
under the influence of the forces under
Bncknor's command, and, if declined, Buck
ner proposes transferring the rolling stock to
such agents os may be appointed by the
counties throuph which the road passes.
The report that Lock No. 1, on Green
River, was destroyed, is untrue, and it is
douotlui wueuier Ao. 3 u destroyed.
General Buckner's advice to that effect
rame too late. The undeslroyed locks are
now guarded ey L nion forces.
Many Union men of this city are much
disturbed for fear that tbe Confederates, bay
ing nearly consumed the eatables ot the State
of Virginia, will take advantage of uninter
rupted railroad communication from Rich
mond, Va., to Nolin, Ky., and come and de
vour the eatables ot Kentucky during the
From Rolla and Springfield Mo.—How
the Rebels Entrap Recruits—Ben. McCullough.
Rolla, Mo., September 23. The corre
spondent of tbe St. Louis Democrat furnishes
the following iteni?:
Last nipLt Mr. Holland, of Springfield, arrived,
having left there on Friday lust. He
is tho man who took General Fremont's
modification of bis proclamation through to
Colonel Taylor. He reports Lieutenant
Williams, of tbe Thirteenth Illinois Regi
ment, on his way with seven wagons loaded
with Dr Davis and about fifty wounded men
which Colonel Taylor allowed to come, and
will probably arrive to-morrow night. This
leaves about one hundred and eighty yet in
Springfield of our wounded, of which one
hundred ore able to come to Rolla if there
bftdotily been transportation. Many of the
rebel officers oppose our wounded leaving.
Dispatches were read on Thursday last at
Springfield, to the rebels, that Mulligan bad
surrendered without a gun being fired;
tuking tweuty-one pieces of artillery, six
thousand stand of small arms and four thou
sand prisoners; that Booneville was also
taken, and Price marching on Jefferson City.
This is the way recruits for the Secession
army are got.
McCullough and his force of about fonr
thousand disaffected Arkansas and Texas
1 1 oops was confidently believed to have left
the State, going South.
The Cabinet in Session on Missouri Matters
—The Scheme to Carry Maryland
Out—Cost of General Patterson's Campaign.
Washington, September 24. The Cabinet
is in session this morning, and it is under
stood that the disaster to the Federal forces
at Lexington is the subject of discussion.
Tbe opponents of General Fremont charge
that be could have prevented the necessity
of Aiuuigan'8 surrender by sending timely
reinforcements to Lexington. Recent advices
received from St. Louis by Fremont s friends,
however, state that he had no troops to spare,
and that it was entirely impossible for him
to strengthen Mulligan s position. Tbe live
liest discussions of the state of affairs in Mis
souri prevail here to-day in all quarters.
Intercepted letters, written by a Secession
ist member ot the Legislature of Maryland,
show that the traitor members of that body
hud formed an elaborate scheme for the pass
ing of a Secession ordinance, and an attempt
to inaugurate an armed rebellion in the State
8gainBt the power of the Federal Govern
cent. The summary measures of repressing
alone saved the State from the horrors
It is ascertained that General Patterson's
campaign in Virginia cost tbe Government
fully $10,000,000. The sole result was the
capture of some twenty fngitive slaves,
nearly all of whom were returned to their
Important Order from the Postoffice Department.
Washington, September 24. The follow
ing important orders have been issued
tbe i'ostoiiice Department:
Order first, thM no newspapers or printed
matter be admitted to tbe letter pouches des
tined to the Pacific coast, . letters exclu
sively being placed therein.
Second, that separate bags be appropriated
exclusively for papers destined to the Paoilio
coast, excluding all other printed matter.
Third, that such letter pouches and news
paper bags be forwarded to California
usual by the Overland route.
Fourth, all other printed matter of every
kind destined to the Pacific coast, to be
in bags to the New York office, there to
delivered to the agents of tbe Overland
Fifth, Postmasters are requested ft com
ply carefully with the orders until further
notice, and any neglect therein will be
reported to the Assortment Office.
By order of the Postmaster-General.
Important Order from the Postoffice Department. JNO. A. KASSON.
1st Assistant Postmaster-General.
The News the Surrender of Lexington
at Washington—Letter from General
Washington, September 24. The gallant
defense ot Colonel Mulligan is the theme
admiration among distinguished military
men. It was not until late last night, when
a telegram was received from General Fre
mont, that the rumors of the surrender were
fully, though reluctantly, credited. The
while informing the Department that
was on tbe eve of starting with a heavy force,
expresses the hope that he will be able
diBlodge the rebels from the position
now occupy at Lexington.
The deepest interest continues to be every
where manifested concerning that point.
The War Department baa determined
vacate the offices of all Quartermasters, Com
missaries and other officers, who fail to
promptly to filing their bonds
presenting themselves for active service.
The St. Louis Evening News Out of Trouble.
St. Louis, September 24 The ini unction
suppressing the Evening Newt has been
and Chas. G. Ramsey, proprietor,
D. M.Grissom, have been released, aasorances
having been given that they will not here
after publish statements about military mat
tets as facts without first leAraing
truth, and that they will not pub hah
thing injurious to toe in erests of the Gov
ernment. The Aev Always been a strong
Union paper. .
Military men here do not regard tbe
capture of Lexington as injurious, but
a mere military point of view think it an
The Loan at Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, September 23. The
scription to the National Loan to-day
amounted to 184,000.
ADVERT I SEMEOTD
WSERTU IT THE FOLLOWIM MTU!
Aavertleeinenr, pt exceeding It lines (srets't
VTllrX"" 19 Insertion. (Ml
1A lMenha.. 1 I 4 Insertions... si
Larger adveHI.m.nts Inserted at the fuUowlnl
ratos per square of ten Hoes;
The Loan at Philadelphia. Proceedings of the New York Republican
A i s NT, September 24. The Republican
State Central Committee met here to-day,
The following resolutions were unanimously
"Reiolvei: That in the opinion of this Com
mittee at least fire hundred thousand men
should be enrolled for the war at the earliest
possible day. and that this State should fur
nish at ltaai one hundred thousand of that
"Retolved: That the Executive Committee
he instructed to adopt the most vigorous
measures by ptiblio meetings, through tha
pre sf, and otherwise to arouse the people to
the importance of supporting the Govern
ment with men and money in the present
"RcsohtJ: Thnt we earnestly recommend?
to the Gcntral Government the propriety of
giving to each volunteer hereafter enlisted,
either twenty dollars of the bounty promised
to the soldiers at the termination of the war,
or one month's pay in advance at the time ol
The Killed at Lexington—No Communication
with General Prentiss.
Qrjisry, It.l., September 24. The follow
ing Is the list of killed at Lei'ngton.as ft-r
a htard from: Privates Charles M. Whity
Samuel G. Hanno, Henry G. Nettle, G. VV.
Davis, William 11. McDonald, J. It. Palmer,
Cyrus K. Trego, C. Schoville.John Hurley,
These all belong to the First Illinois CT
alry. Their horses and all their arms were)
retained by Price. .
Communication with General Prent;?' ia
till cut off, nothing bavins been heard from
him since yesterday.
Commodore Stringham Relieved by Captain
FoRTHNSs Monbob, September 23. Com
modore tSiringham was to-day relieved by
Captain GoldsborCtlgh, and will proceed to
Colonel De Ruasy leaves Old Toint to-day
to assume forthwith tbe command of tho
Engineer Department in California.
VJ HEELER I YJ1LSQIO
So wing - Machines
THTE WHEELER dfc TVII.SnH RRW-IhO-KACUlMC
COMPANY, having gains)
all their salts at taw with Infringing mannrao-tnro.-,
nrosose that tha public shall be beneniee)
thereby, and have accordingly bDUCHD i'ilJB
PHlClie of their Hewlng-nacbtasa.
Hat lug made, for over seven year, tha most fjo
nlar Family Sewing-machine In the country. aaC
now euiplyicg t,Oto,000 in their business, as
making ONf HfjNDKKD MAOM1KKN per day
they are smeared with such eitraordlnary faotl
lties and experlenooto guarantee to tha pare'
entire eettafactloo. All ou Machine an and
equally well, and are
WABBAHTE9 THB 1EABC.
Th diffennoe In price being merely a differs ao tA
31,305 Machine sold In 1RSS, being don th
salee of any other company in the Union.
Awarded the first Premium in th
0. I. FAIRS OF 1858, ISM AND IS,
And at th Cincinnati Mechanlos Institute for
roCB SUOCEStilVa YaUBH w have taken tha
first Premium ovr all oompetltors a th best 1
BXBT FAMILY BIWIBO-MArjaiBX.
It uses n Jbuttls, makes the lock -stitch alike a
both sides the goods, leaving no chain or rldaw
en the ondev.Bde of the seam; and use bnt halt
a much thread aa th ckaln-atltch machine.
Send or rail fer a Circular, ooutalnlng arloM.
: WM. SUMNER & CO., Areutt.
Tt Weat JToiirtli-fttJ
dsll CUtCIHBATL '
RINGER'S BE WIWQ. MACHINE a
Great Redaction in Prices!
BIKGEB'S So. 2 Standard Shuttle Machine,
Beduced from $100 to 97 & cash.
IIKGKE'8 No. 1 Standard Shuttla Machine,
Beduced from tjw to 870 cash.
SINQEB'8 Letter A Machine Is the best in tha
World for Family Sewing and Light Manufactur
Price, with Hemmer, Ac, ft50oah
Corner of FonrtH and Race-sta
anil JAHKS 8KABDON, Agent.
C. S. MAJLsTBY,
v DEALEB IN
FRESH CAN OYSTERS,
The subscriber Is receiving dally, by the Adam
Express, MALTUY'b unrivaled and celebrated
rL ANTED OYSTERS, IN CANS.
A constant daUr supply always on band, so that
dealeis and fftuijliee cau obtain at auy time, during
the season, thoje euptrior Oysters iu cau. and half
cans, warranted fresh and sweet.
Always on hand, a full assortment of MALTBY'S
putting up of heiweticauy -sealed Cove and bptcedv
irOIt SA.IE CHEAP, -BOBERT
Depot, 11 West Tifth-itreet.
F. 8. A liberal discount allowed to the trade and
parties. Terms rash. aula x
OYHTXB8. are now recelv-
ws Id daily hy the Adams Kx- 1
pre, their CKLtBUATICU Kht.SH UALTIMOBB
tii STICKS, in cans and half-cans, which weofior
for sal at the lowest cash price.
L B. PLATT A 00 .
seS-cm 8. E. corner B oauiore and Talrd.
Fine Fresh Baltimore Ojsters
A. fcxprees Company, at UttAHSlM A
, BB RECEIVED
uyste uepol, i
3STo. 131313 f7C"al.t-'t,
rnr.ala bv the caae, hair-oaw, or can. Prices t
era and consumer- lam'-cinl lQ.Uk.SN IB...
FINE raLOOKI W A TR ft -
M.1 t-itlier bv the nuart or eleizi
either by the quart or elegantly put n la bou
ties, call at the Fourth-street Perfumery Depot.
My stock of these articles is complete, including
very varh-ty of Lubin's manufacture, and all other
of any celebrity, ilaviag likewise an abundance of
tbe finest materials, I am luauulaturiag a lent
variety, and aollcit a comparuo ol them with, tkuao
of any other mauufacture.
PALM I It 8 SOAP DENTBIFICB. 1 '
Is composed of soap and other arttote well know,
fur their beneficial action upon the teeth and gum.
It contains no article that can possibly injure tho
teeth, and can, cunaeuueutly, b used with perfect
impunity by persons of all age
Manufacturer and Importer of Perluuiery,
. an!7 3H West Fourth-st . Oluolunatl, Ohio. )
THB WEEKLY PR ESS NSW READY
containing the News of the Week, bash Foi-eigii
ud Local, and a Telegraphic ouuioiyv f rv.el
leewhera, np to th hour of golug t plM.
ifvt sals at ik CouitUug-tuvia, Pru 9 etatA,
xml | txt