Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY PRESS.
WEDNESDAY.-... . fiEPrEMBrlR. 93 Railroad Bulletin. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. Tb time on th following road ta seven minute Faster than lir tin, with th exception of tb I'hlo anil Mississippi and Indianapolis and Cincin nati, which twelve minute dower. LlTTLg MIAMI. iHrmrl, Ar4re. Fxprean. I ia !(, 4 "Vi r.M. Hail 9. no A.M. l.nn AM. I, mop Danniaon Acconiatlon 3. if. P.M. 7.P M. omnibus Aocouiuiodatiun S.MtP M. ta.' A.N. 3tenia..... .............. R.iwP.M. t). 00 A.M. MABIttTTA A CISCIItSATt. Wall n.nn A.M. 4t r.M. Accommodation ................ S.3Q P.M. 10.47 A.M. OHIO AND MIMimiPFI. I.onljvlll? Mall 4.1 A M. 8.1.1 A.M. H. Louis r-'xpreas S.HI P M. h.in A M. Aurora Accommodation 4.W P.M. y.H) P.M. COVIKOTON AMD LlXlHOTOK. Vint Train ........ S.J3 A.M. 10.4 A.M. fcixund Tieio, .................. 2.24 P.M. 7.18 P.Jl. riSi lKNATI, ItlCltMOJD AMD 1HDIAMAF01.18. First Train 7. SO A.M. a.rvj P.M. tocund Train 5.30 P.SL. 1(1.20 P.M. riNCIHUATI AKD rmcAoo AlB-USl. Hll and F-xpTee. ...... 7.-3H A rl. .45 P.M. (light Express...... 6.00 P.M. 8.00 A.U. riHcmnATi, wn mi-idto add iakiivillb. First Train ........ T.noA.M. s.ni) A.M. "Second Train 6.00 P.M. 7.14 P.M. IHDIiNArfll AMD CINCINNATI. Nail 730AM. 3.10PM. Acconiiu.Iation...... 1.25 P.M. 12 00 P.M. Chicago Express t.irP.M. 8.30 A.M. C1MC1MMATI, BAHn.TOM AMD SATTO. Dfrxirl. J'nTton.Sandm'ky.Toledo ft Detroit Mull. 6. no. A.M. Jtirhmond, Lug , Chi. ft Ind Eiprcs 7.30 A.M. I'uyton, Belle.. Toledo ft fni lt Kxprcee. 4. IS P.M. .ftkhniotid, Loga:iport deno. Express.. 6.00 P.M. Hamilton A eon, nidation 7.00 P.M. Columbus KxpreB, for tb East ........10.0.7 P.M. Arrive. t'.ilnBjbrm Express, from tb East S.an A H. 3lniilten Accommodation 6.30 AM. JtichrTiond, Lngansnnrt A Chi. Express.... 8.nt A.M. Ia tun, T ledo ft Sandusky Express 10.13 AM. Jilch.Lof.th.Par Sao.Tol.A Det Expresa. P.M. Western Agents for the United States Loan. Indiana C. S. Stevenson, Indianapolis! li.A. Thornton, Bedford; K. J. Uluypooli onnersviiie, aumuei Bayam, Kvansviiiei I'harles D. Bond, Fort Wayrje; V. II. Fug-?. JtllcHonville ; J. C. BrockenbrouKti, Lat'ay- ttc ; U. C. Follett, Laporte ; C. B. Buikam, I.awrenoeVmrfth ; J. B. Howe, Lima ; Jamea lUiimey, Lopausport; Goorge D. Fitzhusfh, Madison ; John II. Burson, Muncie; Wa'wr Maun, New Albany ; Charles F. Collin, Rich mond ; V. C. McKejnoids, Rusuville; Hor v.io Cfcapjiin, Souiu lidnd j Preston Hussey, Terre Haute j J. F. Bayara, Vincennes ; 11. T. Overetreet, Franklin; S. P. Williams, Lima. Illinois Julius White, Chicago; D. K. lloit, Chicago; A. C. Fuller, i'.elvidere; James Mitchell, Freeport ; Y. W. Iuntin tlon, Gnltna; M. Starr, Kockford; James . t'or.r.Waukegan ; N. B. iiuford, liock ijlaad; IS'. Bushnell, Quincy. Ohio O. H. Fitch, Ashtabula; E.II. Moore, AiheDs; N. W. Goodhue, Akron; John C. Xallninn, Bridgeport; James Walker, Belfon taine; Rotiert Buchanan, Cincinnati; W. G. iJeshler, Columbus; Henry Massie, Chilli n.the; C. Dewey, Cadiz; II. B. Hurlburt, Cleveland; E. N. Gill, Cuayahoga Falls; O. Ballatd, Cirdeville; SV. K. Johnston, Coshoc ton; Teter Odlin, Uayton; Hose Williama, Delaware; H. C. Heistand, Eaton; Elijah Da Witt, Eiyria; William O. Collia3, Hillsbor ough; William Beckett, Hamilton; John Ma dera, Logan; A. II. Dunlery, Lebanon; J. Ault, Marion; R K. Euou, Millerburg; James Purity, Mansfield; John Mills, Marietta; Jona than Binns, Mount Pleasant; H. B. Curtis, Mount Vernon; Isaac Bteese, Massillon; John Gardiner, Norwalk; Willard Warner, New tirk; JoEeph G. Young, Piqua; W. Kinney, Torismouth; S. S. Osborne, Painesville; Da iel P. Evans, Ripley; E. S. Comstock, Ra venna; J.J.BrookB. Salem; William Spencer, Bttubenville: F. F. McGrew, Spriugfield; O. Folleit, Sandusky; A. Stone, jr Toledo; John G. Telford, Troy; Paul Jones, Toledo; Henry P. Espy, L'rbano; E. Quimby, jr., Wooster; Henry P. Perkins, Warren; A. Hirling,Xenia; David Tod, louugstown j V. Applegate, Zanesville. Michigan. H. K. Sanger, Detroit. "WitcoNbiN. L. G. Fisher, Beloit; J. A. Pury, Elk horn; Edward Pies, Fond du Lac; E. B. Smith, Green Lake; C. C. Washburne, La Crof?,'; Ednaid D. Holton, Milwaukie; George S; Wright, Racine. Missouri. Benjamin Farrar, St. Louis. Kkmucky. Wm. Richardson, Louisville; Joshua F. Speed, Louisville. Virginia. D. Lamb, Wheeling. California. D. W.Cheeseiuau, San Fran-tiaco. Western Agents for the United States Loan. The Nearest Route to India. While we have our energies devoted to Belt-preservation, Great Britain is improving the year by forming projects, and carrying them into execution, to bind her kingdom more firmly together with the bands of cot ton and iron. One of the most recent iron hands proposed is a new ''nearest route to India," being a railroad from Antioch, Acre, Eidon or Tripoli, on the Mediterranean, through the valley of the Euphrates to Bal torab, on the Persian Gulf. This Euphrates Valley Railroad, it is estimated by Dr. Thomas Clarke of England, who has been drawing attention to the advantages of the route, would ieduce the distance between Great Britain and India by about one thou sand miles as ccmparad with the Suez route; ftnd it is calculated that the journey from London to Kurrathee, in India, couid be per form d in fourteen days. Dr. Clarke suites the distance from Antioch to Balsorah to ha eight hundred miles, and the cost to be about S Ji.OOO.OoO, or $43,750 per mile. Besides the distance and time saved over the present mail route, via Suez, it is claimed that by this route Europe would receive a telegraph from lU parts of India daily, and that the same arrangements apply in regard to China and Australia. It is a grand scheme, and with cither events almost makes us believe that no more will " westward the star of empire take i way." Western Agents for the United States Loan. The Nearest Route to India. A New Kind of Dress-Goods. A pleasant Paris letter in the Courrier det JCtata UrUi tells this story : A puptr manufacturer nag just invented a kind of impermeable paper suitable for dress Kcods. Its manner of employment is both simple and ingenious. It consists in replas irg by small frames the hoops upon which trie ballooned the petticoats of oar ladies. These new-fangled engines are covered with picking-canvas, upon which you have only io grue, as on a common screen, tLe newly invented paper. Thanks to this invantion, when a lady Wants a new dress, her husband has no longer to distress himself with the disbursement of live or Bix hundred francs for twenty yards of velvet or thirty of moire antique; all he Xftil have to do will be to buy live or six rolls of twelve-sous paper and send for the glue-man. This is as simple as all grand ideas. The father about to marry his daughter will not be obliged a long time beforehand to bother Limtelf about her trouiteau ; he -will limit himself to asking his wife on the day 1-tfore the wedding: "What paper shall we glue on to oar Em ily?" "Hon Dhu, my lore," the mother will re ply, "do whatever you think proper it seems to me that some twenty-two cent paper vith a pretty border, you know" Then a man will take a wife without dower-aud the marriage contracts will stipu late that the father-in-law engages to paper Lang bis daughter aire tapiuer tafule) for the first three years. Hasty Nuptials. When the Fourth Con necficut Regiment left Hartford, after the Steamer lad reached the sound, a woman was tbund on board who insisted on going as a nurse. She was admirably qualified, as fur as Miss Dix's regulations in regard to age and homeliness went, but the Colonel deci ded that she conld only go on one condi tion that sbe must be married. Six brave fellows stepped forward the nurse made ler wa selection. Lieutenant-Colonel White officiated as justice and married them, and tie happy couple went on their wedding tour to Uaperctown. Slaves Condimmid. The bark Auauita fitted oat at Ureeaport, Long Island, has been condemned by the Uniwd States Dis V ict Court for the Southern District of Near lork, ana with ber tackle and lading is tor teiwd to the V njted States. Cettea BapTlr-The Orportnalir far Inrtln. j The London Money Market Beviext has th following comments upon the development of the cotton resource of India: To avert the Impending catastrophe, large orders with a wide margin must at once be lent to India. There is cotton in every home stead ot every village in the cotton districts, an immense quantity in the aggregate, which would be brought forward. A greatly in creased export wonld of course check native manufacture. Every piece of new road is as nsefal for import as tor export traffic. The raw material would lie drawn out, and our piece goods, of which there are large stocks in India, would answer to the demand for manufactured goods. At present our cloths are practically unknown in the inte rior. A sudden withdrawal of the cotton, and the simultaneous opening up of column nication, would ushor in a new trade. Our manufacturers have beaten the native weaver out of the market wherever they have come in contact with them. They will do so now, depend upon it. High prices would be amply repaid by this new trade. To hold it, the introduction of ar. improved cultivation and of machinery will be absolutely necessary. Tho ryots will grow the cotton; we must buy, clean ml bale it. We must, however, be protected in our transactions with the ryots. A law insuring the just fulfillment of con tracts is a sine qua won. Companies are already formed, and in the present state of the money market we may expect to see their number increased, for the purchase and preparation of cotton. We would draw attention to the province of Is' ap poor and the adjacent districts as a most e.igible site for such operations. The extent of land at present undor cotton cultivation in the district of Nagpoor itself, is two hundred and eighty-one thousand two hundred and fourteen acres. The Commis sioner of the province. Major Elliott, is an officer thoroughly alive to the importance of tne cotton question, ilia uovernment ot India have sanctioned all bis plans, aud have placed the necessary funds at his disposal, and he is not an ollicer to sit still. His owu opinion regarding the capabilities of his dis trict for the supply of cotton is thus given: "With improved communication and in creased facilities for transport, this p -ovir.ee and the neighboring districts, north and south, wonld very soon produce any amount of cotton which could possibly be requirod." Moas Gcn-Boats. The iron-clad gn boat building at Mystic, Conn., for the Gov ernment, will be two hundred feet long, thirty-six leet wide and twelve teet ueeo. She will be half brig rigged, and will carry a very heavy armament. Her armor will consist of railroad iron and steel plates bolted through the entire side of tho vessel. She will be completed in about ninety days. The gun-boat Huron, launched from tho chip-yard at East Boston, was but seventy four days on the stocks. There ere now constructing at St. Louis, and at Mound City, seven miles above Cairo, seven Bteamers one hundred aud seventy five feet long and forty feet wide, built as massive as timber can be placed, aud appa rently impenetrable to any cannon shot. Over this there is to bo a casing of iron plates thtce inches thick, extending below water lino. Tbey are to be fitted with a stern- wfieel and double engines entirely out of reach of shot, and over all, extending the entire length, is to be a sloping roof, which is to be cased with iron, bo that the craft will resemble a bnge turtle, which no missile can penetrate. They will have a heavy arma ment, calculated to shell any town at a dis tance of three miles, while the men who work the guns are protected by a casemate Tb American Flag in Berlin. The fol lowing is an extract from, a dispatch from Mr. Judd, our Minister to Berlin: The German Turners' Association of young men, for their mental and physical development, flaa a gran a xsationat Jtepre sentation Celebration in the city of Berlin, in the early part of August. A delegation of German Turners, from the United States had also come to participate in the fes tivities, which, although partakingof a polit ical character, passed without the Biighest interference of the Government or the police a most hoaeful sign for the cause of iioeiaiism in uermany and as our Ameri can Turners had no banner, the flag of the American Legation was readily loaned them. The Stars and Stripes bad the first rank of all the repiesentative emblems of nationality, the American Turners having been assigned the head of the procession and I bad the pleasure of knowing that, although our flag cannot be cheered in Charleston, it was cheered most heartily in the Capital of Prus sia on that occasion. A Catholio Bibuop on Loyalty, -The Adjutant-General of Iowa, having occasion to ask BiEhop Smyth, Catholic Bishop of Iowa, as to the possible interference of the clergy with enlistments, received in reply an assurance that he agreed "that the cause of the Union is the cause of law, of order and of justice." ne concludes: 'Tou are aware that I erer avoid all mat ters of a political nature, as foreign to my sacred duties, yet in this present hour of trial, when the honor and happiness of our nation are at stake; when some prejudiced minds may construe my silence into a dis respect for you, whose friendship I highly prize, or in o a criminal opposition to our National Government, the Government of the United States, the only one to which I owe l'ealty, it may not be departing too tar from my usual course to say that my feelings and sentiments are tor the Union, and, though peace is new the darling object of my ambition, yet I would not consent to pur chase peace at the sacrifice of principle." The Disaster at Glasgow, Mo. The fol lowing explains the casualty by which Ma jor Tanner was, perhaps, mortally wounded: Colonel Wheatley, of the Twenty-sixth Indiana, landed from the boat four miles be low Glasgow, and stationed sixty pickets, and Major Tanner, of the Twenty-second In diana, uninformed and unaware of the pick ets placed between him and the town, started with six companies to march to the rear of Glatgow and take pobseaeion of the place. On the advance of Maior Tanner's Battal ion, Colonel Wheatley a pickets, Icrtiorant of the intention or movement of the Major, nrea upon nis companies, wno returned tne ore-, ana at once tne soldiers on tbe tour boats, embracing three regiments, who were not tar a.Btant, supposing an engagement bad begun with the enemy, all fired in the direction of the report of the guns, many of tne men twice, ouionet worttungton says not less than five thousand shots were al most simultaneously discharged, killing twelve soldiers and wounding six or eight, : , - n, . l , ! 1 inciuuiDg Diujur lauuer, me uuiy ouicer re ported to hare been injured. Epeicii of Hon. John W. Finnell. Tbe Kentucky papers print an eloquent Bpeecb of John W. tinnell, Esq., of Covington, in the Kentucky Legislature. He declares, by the Eternal Heaven, he would have given the refugees from East Tennessee an asylum in Old Kentucky, if, in tbe hour of the exten sion of this hospitality, tbe land had been buried in blood; and that, as the South "need the territory of Kentucky, and must have it at the price of blood and conquest," he would (by the same fervent terms of ad judication), if they get it, let them get it at tbe price which they have proposed. He would perish by all means of torture before he would yield one Inch to their insolent de mands opon the State where be was born. Dsstit ption i the Sooth. A late letter from Norfolk states that certain things can not be bought for love or money. Among these are boots and shoes, especially for sol diers and women the price of a common shoe of either sort, whenever there was a pair on Bale, being from $10 to $13. Coffee was nearly as scarce, and domestic cotton cloth was nearly out of the market, and bore extraordinary prices. The closing of Hat teres Inlet, through which what few supplies tbey bad were obtained, will materially in crease the luxury of these and other articles equally scarce. Evaar available man will be .called om soon to take some part In the war. A Comparison. "They do these things better In Franoe," grew to be a proverb lu England, because the grumblers always referred to the French as the model nation, in which affairs went on smoothly aud without interruption. So we Americans are somewhat apt to think, when affairs do not advance ns fast as we should like, they do these things bettor in England. Now, England is a great country, and in the matter of war the English, who have had scarce a year of peace in this cen tury who are always fighting in some quarter of the globe ought to do better, for a time, than we, to whom the sight of a soldier had grown strange for many years. But the following extraots from the journal of the lamented Captain Hudson show that the English did those things not better, but even worse than we, and that, long trained in war as the British were, but re cently holding armtri possession of the coun try, they blundered and blundered even worse than we in the beginning of their great struggle with the Sepoy mutiny. We commend theso extracts from the journal of one of the bravest of British offi cers to the attention of all our grumblers and faint-hearts : LFrom Captain Budson's "TwWo Yoara In India. " On the 17th we had a march of thirty miles (in the day time too) with scanty food ; on the 18th, after a fasting march of twenty-five miles, were summoned, at half past four in the afternoon, to battle, which lasted till long after dark. "We are under much stricter discipline in this corps; both officers and men are obliged to be orderly and submissive. No bad thing for us either. I hold there is more real liberty in being under decent re straint than in absolute freedom from any check. " They seem only to have conquered, to destroy every public work, every castle, road, serai or avenuo has been destroyed, the liucst mosques turned into powder mag azines or stables, the gnrdous into canton ments, and the fields into deserts. " IVe are surrounded hero with treachery. No man can say who is implicated or how far the treachery has spread. It is a pleas ant sort of government to prop up when the head men conspire against you and their troops desert you on the slightest temptation. " If our rulers resort to hulf'-measurcs the evil day will return again. MoJiratton, in the modern sense, is the greatest of all weaknesses. "We want sadly. What with the in capacity tliown tit 31., and tho dilatory proceedings at head-quartors, our reputa tion is sullering cruelly. Every week's de lay adds thousands to our present foes and future victims. " Wo have just received Intelligence of another great fight, in which the rebels, thourh beaten, seem to have had every ad vantage given to them. Our loss has been severe, and the miBmiinagenient very dis graceful, yet it will be called a victory aud lauded accordingly. " is in the aBcetnlant. His finan cial measures are apparently all good when tried by the only standard admissible in the nineteenth century their success. " The force did not return to camp till between ten and eleven at night, having been out nearly eighteen hours, many of the men without food and almost all with out water. The small supply which had been carried out having soon been ex hausted and none being procurable. " Wc got here after two nights of very harassing marchinj. We started badly, the men having been drinking before they came to parade, and they were hurried too much in going down hill, consequently there was much straggling. Affairs are very serious, and unless prompt aud vigor ous measures are taken the whole tinny will be lost to us. Here alarm is tho preva lent feeling, and conciliation of men with arms in their hands and in a state of abso lute rebellion the order of the day. Tho times are critical, but I havo no fear of aught save the alarm and indecision of our rulers. "The deloy and absolute want of pro gress are very disheartening. " Our plan was thwarted by that old wo man , who has come here for nothing, apparently, but as an obstacle ; is also a crying evil to us. The General knows this and is glad to get rid of him, but has not the nerve to supersede him. The whole state of things here is bad to a degree. " The mismanagement of matters is per fectly sickening. Nothing tho rebels can do will equal tho evils arising from inca pacity and indecision. "With our present chiefs I see no chance of success. They have not the nerve nor the heart for a bold stroke requiring the smallest assumption of responsibility. ' has been shelved and allowed to get 'Bick'to save him from supersession. 1 do not like euphuisms. In these days men and things should be called by their right names, that we might know how far cither should be trusted. " We are nearly flooded out of camp by the rain, and every thing is wet and wretched but ourselves. I have no respite from work, and have only time to say that the ladies could not employ themselves bet ter or in a greater work of charity, than in making flannel shirts for the soldiers, for our stores are either in the enemy's bands or not come-at-able. The soldiers brave up like men; but the constant state of wet is no small addition to what they have to endure from boat, hard work and hard fighting. I know by experience what a comfort a dry flannel shirt is. I am to have a surgeon attached to my regiment at once, as I represented how cruel it was to send us out on an expedition without a doctor or a grain of medicine. We had eight wounded men, and two officers had fever on the road, and nothing but the most primitive means of relieving them. "The letters show that a much greater and more formidable amount of insurrection exists than we were prepared to believe " gome of the enemy are trying negotia tion, I only hope they may find it is too late. We are making slow progress In the city. The fact is, the troops are utterly de moralized by hard work and hard drink, I grieve to say. For the first lime in my life I have had to see English soldiers re use a repeatedly it follow their officers." Old Macfablake. Among the Tennes seeans now in camp In Kentucky is a little fellow of about five feet four inches, with gray and grizzled beard, dilapidated nose, and an eve as keen as a fishhawk's. The manner of his escape was remarkable and highly ingenious. He beaded a large squad of his neighbors, and eluded the rebel pickets by wearing a big sheep's bell on his head, and bleating away over the mountains, followed by a herd of men who did likewise. By this stratagem he deceived the rebel scouts, and passed within a few feet of them through one of tbe most important mountain passes. Old Macfarlane (for this is the name of the hero of the bells) thus won tbe sobriquet of "tbe bell-weather," by which name he passes all through the camps. He is a rough and good humored old man, with a full supply of metner wit, and speaks or nlmseir as ' under size and over age for a soldier," which be utaraiiy is. To Relicvi OHon.au Cattli. Put npon he creature's bead a rope or head hatter, and draw the rope over the girt of the barn, or Borne object which will raise the animal's nose as high as can be done while standing npon its feet. Then let two men take a smooth lever or sled stake, and, standing one on each side of the animal, press it hard against tne tnroai ana carry n gradually down as far as possible, and the obstruction will be carried down into the stomach, and the creature is relieved, This method I have never known to fail, and, it being an ex ternal application, .is perfectly safe to both man aud beast. Corrttpondtntt Y;t En gland lariMT. Castle Pinckney, Charleston Harbor. Castle Plnokney is to beoome to the South what Fort Lafayette is to the Unltod States Government the receptacle for State pris oners. The one hundred and fifty-six men (part of the number token at Bull Run) having been sent from Riohmond, to be de tained ns prisoners of war in this for,t onoe moro brings it into public notioe, although not in the name attitudo ns in the engage ment and bombardment of Fort Sumter. We therefore give a short description of the abiding place of our imprisoned soldiers. DESCRIPTION OF THE FORT. Castle Pinckney is a email work, situated on the southern extremity of Shute's Folly Island, between the Hog and Folly chan nels. Though not in itself a very consider able military work, yet from its position commanding, as it does, the whole line of eastern wharves- it becomes of the utmost importance to be held by the State of South Carolina. It is, in fact, the immediate out work of tho city of Charleston, used at least as a means of preventing the landing of an enemy, or ns a prison for those poor follows who may bo taken by the robels. In its plan it presents (o the south a semi-circular iaco, the eastern and western faces being formed by the line of ramparts following the direction of the tangent to the circular arc at its extremity, aud for the dis tance of twenty yards ; the northern side is plain; at both the north-eastern and north western angles are semi-circular bastions, the outer extremities of the arcs being tan gent respectively to the eustcrn and western sides of the fort. Thore are two rows of guns the lower being in casemates (bomb proof,) the embrasures for which are about seven feet above low water mark, and the upper being en barbette. The higlit of the rampart is twenty and the width thirty-two feet.' The width of the outer wall and of the parapet is six. feet; the depth of the casemate is twenty feet, the bight ten; the diuiuetcr, east and west, of the castle is one hundred and seventy feet. - Tho entrance is on the northern side, on either side of which are the officers' and pri vates' quarters, messroom, eto. The ascent to tho barbette is made on the north-eastern and north-western corners of the tcrre-para-d(..'jilcin. Iii the centre of the latter is the furnace for heating tshol, in case of an en gagement. Around the foot of the scarp is u break-water, about twelve leet in width, horizentally, which has its western side extended in a tangent direction to the south to form the landing. The landing is pro tected by the fire of several guns, swoeping its rength. The nrmament of this castle consists of about twenty-live pieces twenty four aud thirty-two pounders, a few sea-coast mortars and six columbinds. Tbe work has of late been put inte as thorough repair as ossiblc. New York Herald. War Variations to Common Life. It is a pleasure to " have a story to tell ;" and whatever else may be true of our pres ent war, we arc going to totsomo of us) more interesting to talk of. The following kind of incident makes a change in the mo notony of common life related by Judge Koberstou, in his auniversary address at Camp Madison, Franklin County, on tho Fourth of July, 1843: "On the long roll of that day's reported slam, I the iatal battle of the Blue Licks, woro the names of a few who, had, in fact, been captured, and, after surviving the ordeal of the gauntlet, had been pcimitted to live as captives. Among theso was an excellent husband and father who with eleven other captives, had been taken by the tribe aud painted black as tho Bignal ot torture and death to all. The night after the battle, these twelve prisoners Wrc stripped and placed in a line on a log he to whom we have especially al luded being at one extremity of the devoted row. The cruel captors, then beginning at the other end, slaughtered eleven, one by one; but when they came to the only sur vivor, though they raif-ed htm up, also, and drew their bloody knives to strike under each uplifted arm, they paused, and after a long pow-wow, spared his lite why, ho never knew. For about a year none of his frieuds, excepting his faithful wife, doubted his death. She, hoping against reason, in sisted that he still lived aud would yet re turn to her. Wooed by auotlier, she, from lime to time, postponed the nuptials, de claring that she could not divest herself of the b 'iief that, her husband had survived. Her expostulating friends finally succeeding in ibtir efforts to BtiUo her affectionate in stinct, she reluctantly yielded, and the nup tial day wus fixed. But, just before it dawned, the crack of a rifle was heard near the lonely cubin ; at the familiar sound, she leaped out, like a liberated fawn, ejaculat ing, as she sprang, Thats John t gun I It was John's gun, sure euough; and in an inBttint she wus, once more, in ber lost hus bund's arms. But, nine years afterward, that same husband fell in 'St. Clair's defeat,' and the B-inre disappointed, but persevering lover, renewed his suit, and, at last, the widow became his wifo. The scene of these romantic incidents was within gunshot of my natal homestead ; and with that noble wife and matron I was myself well acquainted." Boons Money. No communitr was ever uioregrievioiifcly afflicted with a paper curren cy than lui j. Suiuplasters of every donomitra- tion iHcuea Dy all sorts ot corporations and individuals, responsible aud irresponsible, are as numerous as the leaves of autumn, al most. A pereou may receive twenty ot these notes a day, without having two of the same issue in his possession at any one time. Not only shinplasters have been put in circula tion, but printed advertisements, in the shape of bank notes, have been emitted, for the purpose ot defrauding tne unwary and igno runt. Be on your cuard aainjt bogus money. Richmond lFAi. MISCELLANEOUS. ALLIGATOR! SHOKE-CONBPItriNa COAL COOKING-STOVBI roam queFwood STovai Patented Do.T, ls&a. ADAMS, PECKOVER St CO., JK.1-II B. W. OOH. FIFTH AND BI B I) SHIRTS! PEKFE(T FITTING anxHTS, BOSTON SHIRT FACTOR"?, X-m. A, lieppner, A crmit, HOBTU-IAST (JOB. FIFTH AND TIMI-BTaV Ovr Ot.lt ft Hopkins. Entrano oa flfth-at. CKL.P MPANI KKMENT FOR- HHIK.TS P pnntt-fl. dlructioiif Hi.t fro e?err whont, aud rw aur lu ui.4ci.tnl that aor ou can taJt tail owl ouuuun fur fculru. I varraut a food lit. Tkaoaa foodi. tu vm paia to in aixareu uouipaa oa receipt ubl-tl Clay's Hotel, Washington, D. 0. THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR, TIAV. INti ltMt.l tiitfabov preiube far a number of er dJ relitud tlia lame at a liberal outlay, jo pn-part U Lu uil'cr every InUuceuuut tu ttitMe viit 11. S the Capital, either ou biiAitieM or pleauro. lilt tiuii.u it kituated ou Peounylraiila av , tli tblr'J Huuare fruiu Ilia Capitol, aud about equal din- (taiiHbiiaee peia every few minute to all parti uf tne cuy. A tf.H'd a taMe an ih wet lu me oily. Tenui, 2 per day : till AO par wk. aell-eodcui J. 11. ULAH, Proprietor. Fistula In Ano Treated mDtt. vVN.OWRNS, WITHOUT TBI uile or Liaatui, by a new, iloiple aad peea Her method of treatment, discovered by hi meek aboat eluht yean ego, aad wblvk has beea at fc-ud-d with cumptete auooeaa la every cue. t.. OWKNB hai heea a oltiaea of Oluclauatl fur tki tut tweaty-frv yean, and aeeure tbearnioted thai Ilia above la ao buuibuc. For furttier Inform tlua.avply at hie onto aud raaldwo, . bO Wet vTfuUi-st.! Uiaoutaati, uN-lf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. GOOD NBIW AT LAST, LET THE AFFLICTED READ AND LEARN THAT A PERFECT ANO Kdioal Clin ll warranted and tuarauteed ta II who an afflicted with Weak nam, Debility, Nerv onl Complaint, Melancholy Thoughts, fteprnMlnli ot Spirit', Dintreu and Angulih f Mind, Lom of Sleep,- Lom of Memory, Kneriry and Muioular Power, Pnav Growth. Waiting Awav, and a want of eonndeno in thcmnaivM, Fatntlna Fit, Con vnliihre Trembling, and Pluu.nt of Life. Soma pi. iclni require to be told th natnn of your du. euo. This Roianio Phvilclan noeii not. II oan rimerlne the dltee.e without any Information front the patlert. It caoee and It enre; and, what I more valuable itlll, he will boaestly and frankly tell yon whether yon can be cured or net. Thil will eatiKfy your mind and lava yon expense, tim and troahle. Because it will be the means of savins; you many a dollar; it will iawj your health, and poKniblr it may save your life from being shortened by wrong treatment. If yn have tried others and ot no relief If yon wish to enjoy ood health and long llfe-lfyou are wise yon will go and consult T)r BAPIIA RL, Botanlo Phrsloian, A9 East Fifth-st , Cincinnati. All oonmunica lions and Interviews ar suriotly private aad ooa-fideutlal. FACTS ARK BTCBBOBH THIN08I Hoar what tb Philadelphia correspondent sari la th Chmmonvtalih, WilmlnftoD, Delaware, ylh of April, 1M9: " An Knalish gentleman, formerly connected with the Iiritish army, and who styles hlmaeir the ' aa ar Hah Botanic Physician,' has of late gained an ex tensive reputation here by his skill in curing all manner of complaints. Bora of his patients I bavo conversed with, and they prnnonoc hfi rmedie and mud of treatment as very superior. 8m have been restored a It by magic. The medicine he uses ll dlstill-d by himself from various herb possessing ran curative properties. While acting in tbe ermv he devoted hi leisun moment to a thorough etndy of the effects produced by certain niedicinal roots and herb on all manner of di. ease. It seems he has found a lure and ipeedy renedy for all the Mils that flesh ll hlr to.' His f.ractice is already extensive, and ll dally Inoreas. ng. In the oomplalnta ti which females are sub jected he has no equal, as a large number here have testified that thej owe, not only their present good health, but their lives, to th skill of this Kogltib Botanic Phynloian." mw His oftic la at Me. 09 XA9T FIFTH BT., CIKCIMflATI. More Stood New from FTIah and Reliable Authority. "The Botanlo Remedies of Dr. Raphael, th Kn. gllsh Botanic Physician, never failed yet to make a perfect, radical and permanent cure of all secret and venerlal diseases without the use of morenrv, without hindrance from businH, and without fear of discovery orexposur. . No deadly poisons, such as arseulc, nuxvoniiea, opium, or aur other poi eonr; no mercury, nor any deadly mineral; noth ing but purely vegf table Botanio tiemdies are used by this wonderful Botanic Physician. Ill B.itanlo Remedies never yet failed to cure evon ttie most ob.-ui.ato and the nvnt dangerons caie, and to re move all mercury and other impurities from th system, when all other remedies bad failed." JU" il eal Journal. "(lore Good New for Plnsle Men Oetem-plattoa; illarrluae. Hear what the Baltimore correspondent of th Odttfetlou, Boonsboro', Md., said on Thursday, Slat May. IsfiO: " numerous onres or aiseaaes, nausea or early discretion, having been nerformod by the English Botanic I'hFSioian of Philadelphia, I feel it my duty, haviag a knowledge of them, to state tb tact, believing that la doing so I may do a servic to ine sullerltg. une ose la particular mat or a young man in this city-is worthy ol note. He had Leooine the victim ot a habit, the mere allu.tit n to which causes a shudder, and, after yean ot Butter ing ana aocloru g, gave up ati nopes or recovery. He wished tu marry, and was dearly beloved by aj sweet agirjm ever lisped words of arToction, but ne was leariui, nervous ana prosrrerea neaarea not ued. on aoc-.nhtof the shattered state of Ills syBteru. lie sought relief at the handiof the Bo. taui'i j'liystcian. ana, astouistnng as n may seem, all the bloom and vigor of youth has returned, and lie Is now th happy father of a pair of bright to." Auy who are suffering, no matter what their com p1aiut,can address the Botanic Physician confiden tially They may rely upon relief. His office ia at NO. HO EAST FIFTH STREET, Between SycBDiore-it. and Broadway, OINOINNATI. snrWhen yon call, ask for "TBS DO0T0 B." It will prevent mistakes. Person at a distance may communicate COM F1 Da. MTI ALLY, oy letter, if they Inclose ON8 DOLL A U fur a consultation fee. CAUTION T) THIS PUBLIC Doctor Raphes has no connection with PhMiKKSSUIl Raphael, or with any other gcntlem in of the sain Dame, rBe2Sfl Postoffice Bulletin. TIME OF OPE NINO ANO CLOSING MAILS. For llfaili Sent and Received Twiot al Delivery. Da. I Closes. P.M. (Mew York, Phllad., Pitts-1 burg, Buffalo, Cleveland A ( Columbua. d f 'hicago, Detroit and Toledo. .St. Louis and Viucennei. India a?p.Us. I Louisville, Ky., eta B. B., ' X toEvansville. J Hamilton and Dayton. Xeulaand HpriugSeld. fliexitigteu and Paris, and' Ky. Central Railroad. J Newport and Covington. A.M. 6 1 8 IS 12.301 V 6 7.30 7.30 T.3U 12.30 I 2 121. 7.30; 7.30 12.311 12.30 7.30 Baltimore, Washington," Wheeling, Boston. Albany, . aud Cauada. J Portsmouth, Chilllcotho,' 7.30 7.30 Marietta, Circleville, Wil- mington. &a. 1 Dubuque and Iowa. new urieaus, uairo, mom-1 rh Is, Nashville and Texas, h 12.30. Rlllsboro. iBichmond,ConnerovlUe and 1 Eaton. I aysvllle.ei'a Ky Gent. B. R. All KiverTowns via Steamboat. 7.30 7.30 1 m.so 11.30 12.30 f Williamsburg, llatavra and 1 Uroukvtllo. f Lafayette, Terre Hauts and 1 Vincennes. California, overland daily: 7.30 ft'alifurufa. via Steamer, onl 1 the 8th, 17tb and Mb of the V ( mouth. ) malts tor uceeu nteamen natiy Regular dealen in newspapen and periodicals to p.ty postage by the package ou newspapers and porl odirals at the same rate as it paid quarterly or yearly in advance. ilfanfl, enffraclnfs, lifAOfrrapas or photoffraphie printlt on rotiert or in pttper cover; book, b.mnd' or tinooHnti; pnonoprapiie paper and lefter envelope in package not exceciiing in any oaee our pounds, one cent an ounce or fraction of an ounce to any place in the United Statet un.frr fifteen hvndred mile, and al ttao cent an ounce or fraction of an ounce over fifteen hundred nyilet. prepaid bit poUiye-tamp. Same rates ou cards, either blank or printed, and blanks in packages weighing at least eight ounces, aid aeecs and cuttings la package not exceediug eiirbt ounces Ten cents chargeable on each single letter from poiuti in the United States East of theR xiky Mountains to any State or Territory ou the Paciflc, aud from the Pacific to points east of th Rooky Moun tains in th United States. ALL DROP-LETTERS MUST BB PREPAID BY POSTAOB-HTAMPS. Prepayment, by stamps, required on all letters to places within tbe United Htates. truchaeare not prepaid will be tent to the Dead Xjtlter Office, and Ute party addretted will not be notified, at heretofore. Prepayment, by Btamps, required on all translont printed matter, foreign and domestic. I. ( tiers to be registered, should be brought to the office by 5 P.M. Letten for Gnat Britain, Prnssta, Bremen or Canada, may ba registered on the payment of cent in addition to the poetage. By Inserting the county in which th office Is lo cated, upon all letters, many errors in superscrip tion mlnt be detected, and mistake in ruailiag ba avoided. Olfice open from V4 A. M. to P. M. Open on Sundays from to 1'4 A. M. J.O.BAUM, P. M. Cincinnati. September 11, ISM. MEDICAL. CANCER. CANCER. CANCER. DH.S.K. HAM., LATR OP ST. T.OTJIS baa opened an office at No. 91 Brou.tway, una duor below Third-at. where he Is prepared to treat successfully all cases of Cancer, wit boat the use the knife, tbat may be placed ander hiscara. Aa effectual and permaueut cur is guaranteed, of charge made. No charg fur Drat consultation, by letter Otherwise. at- All letten addressed to Dr. . K. HALL, care of Box l,.'H'i, will receive prompt attention. r OtH.-e-hours. 7 AM. to 7 P. M. jelt-fm OB. HEWTON, M. D.-OPPICE, BO. WO West Bev.nth-et., between Vina and Race. Realdeno, 1 04 West Hventh-st., betweea Vine and Race. Offloe hoar, 7 ta A. M IH to ! P. M.. 7 to P. t. and most For ni'iLimos, RAIL ROAD CARS, Steamboats, preserving Metal Roofs, Ac. F INFORMATION ItllAlJfKn Of J. P. UiV, AUEKT, in Syfimort St., Ctin.Hinatt, 0, fapl ff 1 DIHAUI.K ROOFING IN I HE. Hi til ta tinj rrt of I tier, iiuirv, villi dtretiKL lui i-ill- THE WEEKLY PRE-, NOW READY, containing Ore Mewa of the Week, both boreiga and Local, and a Telegrapblo Summary of Kveaf- leewhen, up to th hour of going to press. For aal at th Countings on Prio U oenU n KFOH E B. C. TRUE, A JUSTICE OP THE PEACE of Cine nuati Towu. bin. corner of Cemral-evenue and Nluth-street. Francis Howe v. bnuiu.l II. Row.-On the 2d del uf Sep. tember, aaid Justice issue.! au order of attachment io tbe above adieu tar the sum uf f 216. Trial aet fur October 16, IMil, at li o'clock A. M, Ciaulwiutl, BoptvuUr , latil, iu (W n CHEAPEST Ttv-v'y;t--vsF RAILROADS. 1861. 1861. FAST TIME. LITTLE MIAMI. —AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA —AND— —AND— CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON Railroads. n AUD AFTPR TFITJTIHOAY. ATfJJ , t..u. will .1 .. rt aa follows ir-tutupju m m fl:3 A. Itl. IH AII.-From Ulnclr- j. nail, Hamilton ana iayum , m . Dayloa. Connects at Dayton with J til and Miami Railroad: with Dayton and J cMgao Ball, road for Lima, Chicago and the W est; roledo, De troit and Canada; with Sruidiuky, Dajtou and Cincinnati Railroad tor SndnBkyj.Vo. 7 A. "f . riM'INNATI KXPF!?-r'E!2 Iilttl Miami Depot- Connects Tin Oolnmhns Cleve land and Buffalo to Niagara Fall. Saratoga prlngs, Albany, Jiew York and BostoD l via I olurub.i, Cleveland, Dunkirk, New York and Boston. Alio TlaStenbenvilleto rltt.bnrg. A. M. KXIMIRI-From Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Kepot-For Bamllton, Katon, Richmond Indianapolis and West. Also, rU gansport. Chlcagoand tbe Wwit. Connect at Ham ilton wit- Junction Bailroad lor Oiford and Lib- "A. ttt, BXPRESS MAIT.-Frora. llltlj Miami Depot. Coonecte via Columbus, Bellair and Pittsburgh, via Columbus, Crestline and Pittsburg, Via Columella, Cleveland, Dunkirk anil BulTiilo. 3,00 P. 11. ArCni.nDATlO--Froy Little Miami Depot For IMumbus and Springfield. 4iOH P. M. KPKKS,-Frnrn Oinomoetl, Bamllton and Dayton Depot For Hamilton, Ox ford and Liberty. Conuects to Oonnersvllle. Also, for Dayton. Connects at Dayton with Dayton arid M kbl gen Railroad for Lima and Chicago, aud for Toledo, Detroit and Canada. t3 P. trf. BXPREfiS-From Olnclnpatl, Hamilton and Dayton Depot For Hamilton, Rich mond, Logansport, Chicago and the North-west. SLEBPINO-CARS ON THIS TRAIN. 6 P. M. ACCOMMODATION From LiMl Miami Depot-For Xenia. Connect with (linolu natl, Wilmington and Zaneavill Railroad, Freight and Accommodation. i5:l P. M. Af'C'OMMOOAT ION -From Hu cinnati, Hamilton and Dayten Depot For Ham ilton, 10 P. M. NIGHT EXPRESS From Olnetn natt, Hamilton and Dayton Depot. Oonneote via Commons, Stenhenvllle and Pittsbnrg, via Oolnm. bns, Crestline and Pittsbnrg; via-Oolumbns, Bellair and Pitti borg ; and via Oolnmbos and Cleveland. BLFKPINO-CA R8 ON TH 18 TRAIN. Trains leave Dayton for the East, via Colnmbna, at 1'iiftO A.M., 10:53 A. at. aud 5i43 P. M., foe nl,,n. 1.,,.. The4iOS P.M. Kxpresi-Hatordays make nil cnrnections a advertised, except lor uoiroit auu aolr.la im Canada. . The 10 P. M Expremni daily, Saturdays ex- ceptea. au otner traini run uauy, numii ci -or all Information and Through Tlckof plea anplyatto Offices, sou ih -emit corner of Front and Broadway; west side ef Vin-B'reot, betweei th Poetofflce and the Burnet House; No. 7 Vet Third. street; rilxtu-ilrnet uepot, aud at tne aiaatiruut- street Deaot. Train rnn by Oolnmhns time, which Is fovea minnte raster tnnn ciutiunaxi time P. W. BTBADBB, General Ticket Agent. Omnfbuse call for passengen by leavieg dino- lions at tne Ticket iimoe. jey CHICAGO! GREAT AND NORTH-WESTERN LINE Indianapolis and Cincinnati SHORT-LINE RAILROAD. Shortest Route by 30 Miles. n" AND AFTKU MONDAY, MAY 30, iooi, x ittiuo lunva viuuiuuiti ns i'jiiuwb. 7:30 A. M., 1:33 P. M., aad 6:15 P. M . Through to Indianapolis, Terra Haute, Lafayetta ana i;nicago in aavauce or orner routes. Bleenlng-can an attached to all mght train on this fine, and run through to Chicago without change of can. He sure yon an In the right tloket-efflce before yon purcnaee your trcieis, ana as a tor ticaer vis Lawnncebarg and Indianapolis, t are the same, and time shorter than by any other route rHaeeaea checked thronah. Throagh tickets, good until used, can be otbalned at the ticket-offices at the Spencer House, N. W. corner of Broadway and Front-sts. ; No. 1 Ifumet Hons corner, and at the Depot OfBoe, foot of Mill- it., on Front, where ail necessary Information ma? D naa Vf. H. Ti. HOB LB, General Ticket Agont. O. B. COTTON, Cincinnati Agont. my 18 H. O. LORD President. Commencing July 5,1861. OHIO & MISSISSIPPI. RAILROAD. ThNE TRAIN LEAVES CINCINNATI S.F dally for St. Louis, Cairo, Evan rg5!'1n Tim, luuivviui AJVuiB.iuw. vyr " IiOUTSVILLE ACCOMMODATION..'....!.! !l A. M. AI'KDKA ACCOM MUllAJ-tON...,,..,;.... KlIMI r M F.XI'KrSS TKMN .....1:llll f. M SUNDAY EVENING EXPRESS .... 4:30 P. M For Thronah Tickets, please a only at No. 1 Bur. bet House, corner t ftlce : at Spencer House Office, and at No. 7 west Tiitra St., ana at ins Depot, cor ner ot from ana miu-sie. WM F. BIDDLE, Superintendent Omnibuses call for passengers. jyf CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO. AIR-LINE RAILROAD. OPENED FOR BUSINESS MAY 13,1861. TnlSTANCE TO CHICAGO JSO MILES- M-W Forty-two Mites bhorter than by any other Hunt BLKSPINti-UABS UN A Lu HIUUI THAINS. Through time eleven hours Passei.flAr Trains leave Cincinnati. Hamilton and Dayton Depot at 7:.'i0 A. AI. aod H:0O P. M., and run inroiign to vuicago wiinouc cuauge or r'assen ger or Hgage Cars, in less tim than by any other route. For information and Through Tickets, apply at the offices, Bonth-eaet corner of Front and Broad wary ; west side of Vine-st., between the Puetoffic aria trie nurnet nouee: no. 7 ana tr vtesc intra, street ; anr at Sixth-st. Depot and I tilt Walnut-at, L' ; ..1. T .... . . . ........ ,;.... . ...... i . .. . t, , . run directly through to Chicago without rebilllng vi troiisuipiuviit, JOHN BRANDT. Jr.. Sneerlntendent CHARLES E. FOLLET, General Ticket Agent, Riciinioad, Indiana. 6. W. CHAPMAN, General Freight Agent, 113 vine-si,, uncer mo liurnel tiouae, Cincinnati, o, tmyiri DENTAL. ft ol r in ff P. BELKNAP, DENTIST. -JAa Teeth extracted withont pain, drugs, egevnt ar snocae to tne nervous system, nr mrHie.jjyd of operating and application 1 different' ftom any now in use, and is xhilaratiug instead ol debilitating to the system. Teeth filled substan tially, and Artificial Teeth made in all th various Ityi leiato suit the most rastiutou. terms moderate. V. B. All Eastern, Western, and Virginia money taaau at par. OrricB West Fourth-t., Oin., O. deM E. L. Dunoall Dentist. f-PFICE, NO 'JJ SEYENTIT-ST., BK- - iv can, vu.e auu ruc.e, tiucinuail, gaei O Teeth extracted without p-tin, by a new c4 method, without the use of drugs or anv deli-terioiH ageuoy ; on the contrary, the method I luvigoraui.g to tne system. Artinciai teetn in serted in the lateat and must approved styles. All other operation performed in the moat skillful maimer. No l-harua fur extracting ta th when new ones are Inserted. Price Tory low, to suit the sin.ee. jyv-ar liB. MKK EDITH, DKNTIStT.-OKKM SL1 oa nixth-st.. betweon ttace and Elm aW'Va. No. 134. near Raoe-st. Teeth extracted lrWkJf without pain, on a new principle, without tbe us of drugs er any injurious agent. Positlrely ao buubrur. Having had nearly tweuty yean' ex perience in the practioe of tils profession In this city, he can give nerfect satisfaction to all who will aatronir hint. Ufa terms are so reaeoaal ' thai mm will save nearly one-halt by caning on him, Idea T TAPT (SUCCESSOR. TO KNOWT TivurHde "raarfiuasF Ho. 08 Wast Foarth-ft.i Betweea Walnnt and Ylu-t., spM Olnotnnatl, Ohle. BUSINESS CARDS. LEGAL. REPORTING. fOUIS FEESER, yerbatim: PnONO 4 GRAPHIC REPORTER. The above has now permanently located In this city and is prepared t attead promptly to ordon of every description, Id tbii city, btet or any other State. I'bonogranhio Reporting taught, If desired. Of. (c in tbe Queen City Commercial College, opposite tbe Postomc. Retento AlphonaoTaft, Esq., Attor-ney-at-Law : M. D. Potter, JUq.. proprietor of th Cincinnati Oomuerclal ; if. Reea, proprietor Daily Press. fcla-sf I. A. rBAlCB. , 0. OHAFMAM, 1AMKS A. FIIA7RR Oc CO., WHOLE BALK Grooers aud Commisiion Merchants, No. 00 and tIS Waluut-at., Olucinivatl, O. jyi-tf . WHITEHEAD, HORSE DOCTOl - BloiDDUtB. lieVID UM Uirx teen' exDerienoawith au ex tensive arao- tic in the Veterinary art and Shoeing a oombiaed, begs leave to inform tbe publio that be can l f..i...d at all time at his lia-e el business aad residence, No. 14 Rlcbmend Itrtret. All kind of Horse Powder, Olutuieuta and Llulmenu, oeaataally oa. aaaa. tee-tf THE WBKHI.V PRESS NOW UK A By. eoutaiuiiig the News of the Wook, bulb Foreign ml Looei, and a Telegraphlo Summary of EvauU al.ewbere. n tu th buur of going to areas. Jt'wl Mil at, th WvutkUus-twui. Price. 4 cents). INSURANCE. CJ1IOIOHJ mSKLASS INSURING! BY TBI ' " , u ;OTA INSURANCE CO Or HARTFOHP. CONN. laearwarataa UB.-Chaj-tr Faraa iur? MAjasaaiaaBB Cdsh Capita! EnTarged a Half MlllfoS "! or Doner. AlrVfTT TABMSnED IB Clfr N ATI In IN'JI, ante-datlr.g all preeeng loevie Insuranc companie and agenole In tne Insnn-iar.f tmslnes. fn thlB etty. Thirty-fly yean' eoravterf duty here, oombined with wealth, experience, en. .rise ana iineraftty, repeciauy oommena tue rvw nsnranca Comnary to the fhTorabl aatronaew af this community standing solitary and alop- Kile snrriror aad living piuueer of Ulnlntl adtr wrlten of 12S. The largest lorn vr Wtlned by any letorajea Snmpany at one fin In Ohio wa. tsy the y4r.tr.ie, aa Jhlllloolbe, April, lA.12.and amounted to f tlt.ali a?, aaoettr paid prior tolhlrty days afwh An. paid in Cincinnati during tit pat ix TT&n Cash Capital, - - $1,5000&; Abeolnt and nnlraaalred, with a net larpras M 8314.149 3T. And th prestige of forty-one yean inooea) ntSOR perione. lavesttnentl of Over 1100,000 in Ofclo secmni-sS PIBl AND INLAND HATIOATIO. Btlstr. aereTitirf at terms eonsttttent with or7JS tnd fair profit. Especial attention given to Iaeviv anceof DwaliiBf aud oontoata tor terms ol o. tt nve yean. Application made to any doiy anthorlaed turmMt aromptlylttuaued to. Vy strict at tention to a lej IM (mate Insurance bnelnes'!, tbi Company la . rrt to oitee butb Indemnity for the past and seourie 'aw; th fnture. Policies laaued wit hnat delay by CARTER dV BFATTIEi AgeaJUl Bo. to Maiu-stroet, and No. IT1 Vine-street, J.J. HiR.KKll. Agent. VnUon, ilia P. BUSH, Agent, Covington, Ky. fcll-ay 11 P. BlirlHABAi. Newaori. INSURANC Horn in. Co., New Tark Capital t,fW),s Continental Im. Co., New York...... m son,- Niagara Fin In. Co., Nsw York..., W.0M North Am. Fire Ins. Co., New Tcrk Bernrity Fira In. Co., New Vork........ VV.OC Western Mas. Tn. Co., Ptttafield, Mas.... Wi.tM Merchants' In. Co. of Hartford, Conn N. T. Life Itu. 00., N. T AssT81Jfi7,in at MBT pollcle Issued In above flnt-claa. Ccmp. Dle., and losse promptly adjnited and paid by Evans & Lindsay, GENERAL, INSUKANCE AGEWT 63 WEST TII1RD-HT., CINOINKATI. Knrra, By PxaMtPston, to W. V, Hoarborooy'sl Miles Greenwood : 1'yler Davidson Ou. ; S Davit, ir., 4 Co. ; Holdelbrteh, KerisongooU A Co. ; Wvnraa, Haines Co. ; W. B. Smith 4 Co. j Rawson, Wer A Co.; Hnnnewell, Hill ft Co.; Tweed A SiUIerl Springer A Wklteman ; Hulre, Ecksteiu A Co. fjal3-yf LEGAL. ADMinlSTUATOIl'S SALE OK H V. AT, ESTATE. In pursuance of au order ot sale of the Probate Court of Hamilton County. Ohio, to us directed, we will offer for sale, at public auction, on the premise! ou SATURDAY, October 12, ll, at 10 o'clock A. M , tho following Heat Estate, be longing to tbe estate of W. R. Morris, deceased, to wit : Lot marked "A " (on plat tiled in this easel, be ing 21 feetS7 Inchea front on Front-street, and ex tending bark n Lndlow-atreet to the Lauding. Apprai-.d at tto.noil. Lot marked " B " (on said plat), being 20 feet 7fix inches in fronton Front-street, ana extending bock to the Landing. Appraised at 8,u,0. Lot marked 0" Ion said plat), being 24 feet 11 2-fi inches In front on Front-street, and ex tending back to the Landiug. AppraiBed at $7,l. In Hamilton County, Ohio. Terms of Sale Ono thinl cah, balance In two eqnal annual payments, with Interest, secured by mortgage. W. R. MOB Kin, SABAU L: MORRIS, 8ol2-aDdW Admlnistraton. IN ATTACHBIENT, BEFORE O. F. HAN SELMAN.J. P. uf Cincinnati Township Ham ilton County, Ohio Miller, Brnnlng and Dlckman, plalntifls, vs. R. Selb. defendant. On the 27th day of August, lnel, said Justice issued au attachment, in the above action, againBt the property of said defendant, for the sum of 8)02 24, aud said cause i set fur hearing on tbe 2d day of November, Idol, at eight o'clock A. M. MILLER, BRTJNINO & DIOKMAW. Cincinnati, September IS. lwil. aeKi-c'-W K OTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PAR. DON. Notice ia hereby given, that an applica tion fur pardon wilt be maile to the Governor of Ohio on bthalf of JAMES BOWMAN, convicted of Burglary at the June Term, 1MW, of the Court of Common Pleee, of Hamilton County, Ohio, and sentenced to five year' Iranrisotinient in the Peni tentiary, id us JULIA O'NEIL, ie6cWy Mother of said Jane. HAMILTON PROntTK COURT.-AS-SI6NMKCiT No Sort -Be. d 4 Mar pe vs. hob. ert Moore. Notice it hereby given that the undor signed has boon duly appointed and uualitied a ainiei.ee of George v Reed aud 0. A C. Marpe, partners, aB Reed 4 Marpe ; aud all persons having claims against suid firm are hereby notified to pre sent the sstne, duly authenticated, to me; and all persons indebted to said firm are renitested to make Immediate payment to the undersigned. ROBERT MOORE, Assignee, Cincinnati, September 12, leftl. eii)-cW FFOHE C. F. II ANSEL MANN, A Justice uf the Peace uf Cincinnati T .wtshlp, Barailton County, Ohio. Ii, W. Weuuing vs. Adolf Baker, Principal, and O. E. Jones and John F. Jonee, Garnishee. On the 12th day of August, 1861, said Jnstic Issued an order of attachment air.Bt the property aud offect of said Adolf Baler, for the sum of S24 37, and garnishee pro. cess served on O. E. Jones and John F. Jones, and said caun is let for hearing on the wth day of Oo. tober, at S o'clock A. 41. it, W. WENNINO Duted September 18, Iff. I. selil ei'b. f 1EFOH E THOMAS M'CLAIN, jnsTICB Stale of Ohio.-C. U. Cleveiaud against Charles bntcbell, defendant. The above named defendant will take notice, that on the 1Mb day of September. lsTii, said Justice issued an order of attachment in the above action, for thj sumcf $12 90, aud that th turue is set for trial on the Gth day of November, l.v.l, at 3 o'clock P. M., at the oflice of Thomas 41c Clain, 478 Vine-street, Cincinnati, Ohio. P C. LYON. Att'y fur Plaintiff. Cincinnati, September 23 1--61. e23-cM IN ATTACHMENT-BE FOUR C. F. HANSELMANN, a Justice uf the Peac of Cin cinnati Townslnp, ilaiuiltou County. Ohi . F Ul nitr vs. J. H. Grubmeier A Co. Ou the lutb day of bepteintar, lHel, said Justice issued an order of attachment against the property of .1. H. Grili meyer it Co , for the sum of S7ai, and said oaiiee ir sot fur bearing ou the 2'.uh day uf October, I.Hrtt at So'clurkA M., bofor laid Justice. 1'. ULHKR. Dated Septemlair 1H, 1&61, el9 el'h 33 O IS" IV 12 T tfm Ribbons, Flowers. Ruohes, rtfT and m UMillinery Goods. OF EVERT DESCRIPTION, , WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, At prices to suit th times. J. WE DR, JR., Jy30 134 Fifth-st., between Baoe and Elm. NEW B0 OKS' irjsT prninsiiHB-"wiNERn .-it uo. . svitt-L-i uume iur iiiv , iw- lln ;" in which the Instructions an so .turn inil'll uuiu iur 111. i.i"it"vri i,t..t. i.A i .M .A x-: - . I cieariy aua simply treated as tu uiaae it unnecessary to require a teacner. ror prai'tiea. niuie tliau lUi Operatic and Popular Aln are added, forming a couplet collection of th beat Melodies Of the day. Price 00 cent ea. h, for which they will ba fola warded per mail post paid. " jonN ciiuRcn, Uri West Fourth-it., Publlshen of Music, I m poller and Dealer in Mnit. leal Instrument. ujy7 NOW OHNKVJffill! f TNTIL THE CLOSE OF THE FRUIT AJ Sraion, the country or city trade can buy mr KXCkLSlOR FRUIT-CAN CEMENT I u-Job lota (fur cash), at U cents per bundle. Larger lots still lower. Cuuia in tinis J AS. J. llUTI.t.K, Ageut, . ,, ,, . . No. 39 Vlue-atreet. Th Excelsior Fluid Ink hen. selrt-f ;r'Ilieff'Sa.l,REM,lJ'V HLACKINU- MtaatiA AlVg aVaAWaAAUaU sU AJJW a,U Hatter') IXL Oil Hlacklnrr. IN EARTHEN POTS. Factory, 30 Vlne-strcct. ' ' T. B. BUTLER, Agent, THI WEEKLY PR ESS NOW READY, cyutaluiug the Mews or the Week, both Foreign and Local, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Evauut elsewhere, up to the buur of going to press. or sale at the Ceuutlng-ruom. Price 3 cent.) THE WEEKLY PR ESN NOW READY, oujilelnli.g the New ol th. Week, both k oriill Bud Local, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Eveaui alaewhen, np to th hour of goiug to pre, iuiaaleat thi CuuuUii twin, i'tiw a couta. '