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THE. DAILY ri.ESS.
MOIVDA V..............-. ........... OUTO DltK 14 The Flutter Budget Family. The following admirable portrait of a well-known and numerous family is by Dr. J. G. Holland, of the Springfield Republican'. Mrs. Flutter Budget was at church last foundiiy. bhe always is at church; and she never forgets her fan. I have known her for many years, and have never known her to be in church without a fun in her hand, and some artiole upon herhreant thnl TUBiiea constantly. Her black silk dress is death to devotion over the space of twenty feet on all sides of her. She fixes the wires in the bonnets of her little girls, then takes their hats off entirely, then wipes their noses, then shakes her head at them, then makes them exchange seats with each other, then finds the text and llio hymns for thorn, then fusses with the cricket, and then fans herself unremittingly until she can see something else to do. During all this time, and throughout all these exercises, the one article of dress on her fidgety person that lias rustles in it, rustles. It chafes against the walls of silence as a caged bear chafes, with feverish restlessness, against, the walls of his cell; and as if the annoyanoe of one sense were not sufficient, she sosm. to have adopted a bob-and-sinker style of trimming, fur hat and dress, nnd hair and cloak, and every thing that goes to make up her ex ternal!!. Little pendants are every-where little tnscls and little balls and little tufts and the ends of little cords; and these are all the timo bobbing up and down; and trembling and threatening to bob up and down, like 'The once red Iraf, the lint of ls cUn, That dances an Ml us 1a ee it ran, Panning so lif Ut( end hanxing bo high, On the topmost bough that looRs up at the iky." Any person who Bits near Mrs. Flutter .Budget, or undertakes to look at her during divine service, loses all sense of repose, and all power of reflection. The most solemn exercises in which the mind engages can not bo carried on with a fly upon the nose, and any teasing of ft single sense; -whether of sight or sound or touch, is fatal to re ligious devotion. I presume that if the pas tor wishes to find the most storile portions of his field, he needs only to ascertain the names of those who occupy pews in the vi cinity of this lively little iady. Her husband died two years ago, of sleeplessness, and a harassing system of nursings A NUMEROUS FAMILY. The Flutter lludgots are a numerous fam ily in America. They ore not all as rest less ns Madame, but the characteristics of the blood aro manifested among them all. They never know repose; nnd what is worse than this, they drend if not despise it. They are immense workers not that they do more work and harder than their neighbors, but they make a great fuss about it, and are always at it. They rise early in the morning, nnd they sit up late at night; end they do this from year's end to year's end, whether they have any thing to do or not. They can not sit still. They havo on unhealthy impression that it is wrong for them not to be "doing something" all the time. Kotliiug in the world makes them so uncomfortable and so restless as leicure. Mrs. Flutter Dudget could no more sit down without knitting-work, or a sock to darn, in her hand, than sho could fly. As she has many times remarked, she would die if she could not work. To her, and to all of her name and character, constant ac tion seems to be a necessity. The craving of the smoker for his pipe or cigar, the in cessant hankering of the opium-eater for his drug, the terrible thirst of the drunkard for his cups all these are legitimate illus trations of the morbid desires of the Budgets for action and motion. The man who has the 'habit of using narcotics is not more restless and unhappy without his accustomed Stimulus than they are without any thing to do. In truth, I believe the desire for action may become just as morbid a passion of the soul as that which most degrades and de moralizes mankind. NOT A HAPPY WOMAN. and, as I have intimated before, sho seriously interferes with the happiness and the spiritual prosperity of those about her. When she can find nothing to do then she worries. Those children of hers aro worried nearly to death. If, in their play, they get any dirt upon their faces they are iuime - diately sent to make themselves clean. If they soil their clothes, they are shut up un til reduced to a proper state of penitence. They are kept out of all draughts of air, for fear of cold ; and if they should take cold, why, they must take mediciua of the most repulsive churacter as a penalty. If they cough out of the wrong corner of their mouths, Bhe suspects them of croupy inten tions ; and if they venture, at some un guarded moment, on a cutaneous eruption, they are immediately charged with tho measles, or accused with the small-pox. If they quietly sit down for the momeut of re pose, she apprehends sickness, and stirs them about in order to shake it otf. Even sleep is not sacred to her, for, if she finds a flushed face amnirg the harassed little elumherers, she wakes it only to make af fectionate inquiries. Her husband, as I have already stated, died two years ago. She worked upon his nervous system to such an extent that he was glad to be rid of the world, and of her. I think a man would die, after a while, with constantly looking at the motion of a saw-mill. The jar of a locomotive makes the toughest iron brittle at last; and the wear and tear of a restless wife is beyond the strongest man's endurance. Hints to Traverlers in France. The following advice to Englishmen is contained in the Paris letter of a laie British journal, but it will be of equal ser vice to Fuch Americans as are able to travel abroad during the coming season : English people coming to France will do well to provide themselves with English gold, for the scarcity of small currency in this country is now so great as to be a se rious inconvenience to those who sot any value upon their time. When you present your draft or letter of credit to a Paris banker, he does not ask you, " How will you have in" but thrusts the amount into your hand short." If you object that a. five hundred-franc note U not handy money to pay cabs and make small purchases, the only alternative is to load yourself with a heap of five-franc silver pieces wrapped in a bit of coarse sacking. The banker is not only without Nupoleons, but he has not so much as a supply of oiie-hundred-frunk notes. Tradesmen, if they can decently frame an excuse, will not give change even to their best customers. Of course you can always get a large note changed for the minimum notes of one hundred francs by going to the Iisult of France, but even thore you will find no metal but silver; a porter who sits in the exchange office proclaims to every comer that there is ' no gold." The rapidity with which they change a note at the Bank of France is, however, some consolation for the loss of time and the cab hire it costs you to get there. Bank of France paper is, in the strictest sense of the word, payable to " bearer;" the clerks demand neither name nor address from the man who presents a note, and hand over the change in an in stant, without waiting as they do at the Bank of England, to peruse the list of etopped numbers. The summit of Mount Hood, in Oregon, has been attained thissummer, under niucb diiti cultf. The altitude of the summit is fifteen tliotit ! 1 five hundred aui forty feet above the level of the sea. i We Sleep too Little. If night, and not day. is the time to sleep, then it may be said that the general prin ciple prevails, that tlieamountot sleep should 1 e regulated by the dividing line between light and darkness; and that this view may be accepted as the correct one, is do terminable from analogy ; it being true that animals accept it ana net upon it in the temperate latitudes, which aro supposed to be the most favorable for the dcvjlopmont of the human organism in its highest pro portions. Take tho year altogether, day and night are about equal; and were man kind without these latitudes to live accord ing to the laws of lite and health in other directions, they would sleep while darkness is on the face of the earth, and be active only during the period in which light was abundant. As a habit and fashion with our people, we sleep too little. It is admit ted by all thofe who fire competent to speak upon the subject, that'the people of the United States, from day to day, do not get sufficient rest, lly the preponderance of the nervous over ika ,'ilnl tnm napa mat, t . I. n . n 1 nil tt,n a cuperating benefit which sleep can offer during each night as it passes. A far bet ter rule would be to get at least eight hours' Bleep, and, including sloop, ten hours of re' cumbent rest. It is a sail mistnko that some make, who suppose themselves qualified to speak on the subject, in affirming that per sons of a highly wrought nervous tempera ment need as compared with those of a more lymphalio or solid organization less sleep. The truth is, that whero power is expended with great rapidity, by n consti tutional law, it is rcgathered slowly the reactions after a time demanding much more time for the gathering up of new force, than the direct euort demands in expending that iorce. thus a man of the nervous temperament, after he has established a habit of overdoing, recovers from the effect ot such overaction much more slowly than a man of different temperament would, if tho balanco between his power to io and his power to rest is destroyed. As between the nervous and the lympathio temperament, therefore, where excess of work is demanded, it will always be seen that at the close of the day's labor whether it has been of muscle or thought the man of nervous tem perament, who is tired, finds it difficult to fall asleep, sleeps perturbedly, wakes up ex citedly, nnd is more apt than otherwise to resort to stimulants to place him in condi tions of pleasurable activity ; while a man of lymphatic temperament, when tired, falls asleep, sleeps soundly and uninter ruptedly, and wakes up in the morning a new man. The facts are against the theory that nerv ous temperaments recuperate quickly from fatigues to which their possessors are sub jected. Three-fourths of our drunkards are from the ranks of the nervous tempera ment. Almost all the opium caters in our country and their naiuo is Legion are persons of the nervous or nervous sangtiiuo temperament. Almost all the men in the country who become victims of narcitic drug-medicntion are of the nervous or of tho nervous sanguine temperaments. That the very general habit of dependence upon stimulants, or stimulant narcotics, is al most entirely confined to persons of the nervous temperament, shows that the taxa tion to which they subject themselves are not readily reacted from, and that under their methods of living they find it difficult to depend upon the natural force, to make good their losses within tho time they allot for that purpose. The rule, therefore, should be the other way from that which it is sup posed to be, that persons of highly wrought nervous organizations need but little sleep. It should be the habit with such persons to sleep largely, and to insist upon such free dom from exercise, both of body and mind, nnd such external conditions of repose, as gradually to bring the brain to acknowledge such relations to the general structures as well as to enable its organs to become so refreshed that they may, when duty is re sumed, perform it with accustomed yet healthy vigor. Doctor Jackson. On Food for Training. prize-ring can not always unerringly de cide which is the best food for training men up to the greatest powers of endurance. They have a preference in favor of mutton chops and underdone beefsteaks; but it is by no means sure that it is the best. The lUiman soldiers who conquered tho world, and built roads from Lisbon to Constantino ple, and who were all trained athletes, marching under a weight of armor and lug guge that few men in our day could carry lived on course brown wheat or barley breed, which they dipped in sour wine. Iu our own day the Spanish peasants are amnn the strongest and rao3t agile men in the world. He w ill work all day in a cop per mine, or at the olive press, or at the wine press, under a hot sun, and then dance half the night to the musio of a guitar. What does he live on? A piece of black bread, an onion, perhaps half a watermelon. You may see him dipping his bread into a horn of olive oil, and then into some vine gar, mads hot with pepper and garlic, and he is happy. Sometimes he gets a draught of harsh, sour wine, but not strong. All the strong wine is sent to England. The Smyrna porter walks off with a load of eight hundred weight. His only food, day after day, is a little fruit, a handful of dates, a few figs, a bunch of grapes, some olives. He cats no beef, pork, or mutton. His whole food does not cost him a penny a day. The most tremendous muscular force and the greatest power of endurance may bo nourished upon a moderate diet. We eat too much. Many j.eople breakfast, lunch, dinner, ten, supper five meals a day, and three of them hearty ones. Our sanitary i-eforniTS have not looked much to the diet question; will they ailow us to call their uttuntion in that direction? The stomach is the centre and citadel of organie life. It is worth a little consideration, as well ob the lungs and skin which depend upon it. Specimen or Patriotic Pratib. When the old lady had fallen into the well, and was rescued from drowning with some diffi culty, she declared that "had it not been for Providence and another man," she never would have been got out alive. The theory of the old woman's assertion seems to have operated in one of the churches in Logans port, Ohio, where, on the National Fast day, in the presence of a large congregation, a gentleman of reputed creditable attainments, both literary and moral, thus prayed : 0, Lord, bad the East done as well as the Iloosier State in furnishing men to put down this rebellion, we would not be under the necessity of calling on Thee I A Mabvland shooter gives directions by which every man who chooses may become a good shot. Allow the ride to hang in the Laud in an easy manner, declined at an an gle of forty degrees, then raise steadily but quickly at the object, the eye ranging carefully over the sights, and at the instant the object aimed at is covered, touch the trigger. At the moment the upward move ment of the rifle is arrested, it is absolutely still. A good old lady, bent with age, and tot terirg as she walked along, made ber appear ance at Camp Strong, near Troy, on Wedufiday, bearing with her a blanket, wbicb she presented to the Colonel. She raid she bad a son in the army, and she hoped that if be should chance to be without n. blanket, some pood neraon would da bi htm as she bad done by another. [From Vanity Fair.] Warlike Wit. . i Why was Moses like a portioa of the American army ? Because be was in the Uull-Kuebers. Pull Rim Jgain.'Tht Tribune, a few days sinre, had, as a caption to an editorial, "Tub Bull Hon affair Abroad." V. F. wishes, ia all seriousness, that it had been abroad rather than with ns. Quite at Home. A. Pike among the Creeks. Rumored Separation of Oentral Fremont from hit H't It is currently reported and believed that Goncral Fremont inteads to give the rebels "Jessie " This was constructed before Mulligaa's Surrender. Ed. V. F. repper and Salt. Picket fighting on Salt River. Sentiment, by a White-feathered Orator. "Some go in for the Union, one and in separable ; but all I want is a Piece." A Mere Jlalltr of Form. Wearing Cor sets. An Appropriate Tosiiionfur Floyd. Cheat Monntain. The Game of the South. Cribbage. Apropos. Iu view of General Price's pecu liar military movements, and of the rerv low figure be cuts just now, we think he may be styled the Price-current of disloyal Mis 1 niri. Elijah's Translation. Elijah Purdy be lieves that "The many oucht always to rule." Of course he means the Tammany. Why are the subiecls of Jeff Davis over worked? Because they are J. D.'d to ruin I (Jaded.) If a lady sent us this, our "Fat Contributor" says, "What a jade I ' A devoted admirer of Honest Old Abe sends us a very severe conundrum upon Marshal Kane: "What two characters in Scripture remind us of a certain President in VYastiineton and a certain Marshal in Haiti. mote?" Give it up, reader? Certainly. "Wicked Kane and righteous Abe L.( Abel)." Artemus Ward says that Extra Billy Smith a lvintt extra. This is almost as bad as calling him a newspaper. Why would Beauregard refuse Lobster with salad? Because he prefers Lettuce alone. (Let ns alone.) ArTCitNir, Tints. No one can maintain, after this year's experience, that frost has an; special agency in the autumn coloration of leaves. Scientific men have long under stood the matter, and have explained the ripening of the leaf as a simple process of vegetable growth, though the coloration of the leaves at maturity can no more be ac counted for than the red of the rose, the blue of the violet, or the orange of the lily. Tue color which leaves assume in the fall is due to the same causes, Hut the popular idea that the leaves are changed by the frost is so firmly established in the minds of unscien tific end unobservant people that it is difficult to dispel. This year the foliojre has ass imed the most gorgeous coloring without a sign of frost, and, indeed, seems to be more bril liant on account of its non appearance. This is perfett y natural, as tbe leaves bave been able to gradually and freely assume theco'ors which belong to their ripeness, unobstructed by sudden cold. Post. Tni Boy's Answeb. Two boys of a ten rkr age, who went by the name of Tom and Jack, became members of a district school in a certain New England town. On making their appearance, the teacher called them up before the assembled school, and proceeded to make certain interrogatories concerning their names, ages, &c. , "Well, my fine lad," said the teacher to the first one, "what is your name ?'' "Tom." promptly answered the iuvenile. "Tom I" said the teacher, "that does not sound well. Kemember always to speak the full name. You should bave said Thom-j. Now my son, (turning to the other boy, whose expectant face suddenly licrhted un with the satisfaction of a newly compre hended idea), now then, will you tell me what your name is?" "Jack-cm," drawled the lad in a tone of confident decision. iLLCMUfATIOX AMD TtlE PRESSDBK OF TBI Atmosphkkk A Dr. Frankland, who has betn investigating the t-ffucts of atmospheric pressure on flame, has ascertained, through experiments commenced as early as 1859, on tho top of Mount Blanc, tout a candle when burned at that elevation consumes less of its substance, and is less luminous, than when burned at Chamounix. In repeated trials with coal gas he found that a quantity of gas which gives a light equal to that of one hundred candles when the barometer marks 31, yields the light of eighty-four cudles only when the barometer falls to 28. The law thus discovered has, by experiments with a higher pressure than that of the at mosphere, been found to produce the same effect on illumination. If They don't Rcn, Kisa 'Eic. At B iul. ogne, durirg the reception of Queen Vic toria, a number of English ladies, in their anxiety to see every thing, pressed with such force against the soldiers who were keeping thu line, that the latter were in some in stances obliged to give way, and generally wre, to use tbe expression of one police man, "impended in the execution of their duty." The officer in command, seeing the state of affairs, shouted out,: "One roll of the drum; tfaoh, if they don't keep back, kits them all." At the first sound of the drum the English ladies took to flight. "If they had been French." says a Parisian journal, "they would nave remained to a woman." Tub movement of corn from the North west to Tide-water is said to be unusually large. In 1847 the receipts by the Erie and Cbamplain Cauuls did not exceed twenty thousand bushels. Since that date tbey have fcone on increasing until to the 1st of this mouth they have reached the enormous amount ot fifteen millions of bushels. Of this shipment New York City has received over two trillions ot bushels, Albany more than two millions, and Troy one million and a few hundred thousand bushels. The recent rise in tbe price of wheat will, it is thought, cause such a forward movement in that grain as to require all the carrying facilities of tbe canals during tbe next few months, and hence it is expected that the leceipts of corn at tide-water will be considerably reduced. Dom't Jdmp. Never jump from a third story window when there is any other means of escape. Never jump at conclusions. Try to avoid jumping oat of the frying pan into the fire. Never jump otf the dock because yon are in debt or in love. You will get wet if you do. Never jump after a ferry-boat when it is more than half way across tbe river. Never jump at a flash of lightning it'l of little use. Steam on canals will some day take the place of horse power, if we may judge from the persistent efforts making to remove all obstructions to that mode of propelling boats on these artificial water courses. A test tripisco being made on the Erie Canal with a steamer which is loaded with six thousand five hundred bushels of wheat and tbirtj-tbroe barrels of copper ore, weighing seven hundred pounds per barrel. Tbe weight of the boat and cargo is five hundred and forty thousand seven hundred pounds, with a diaaght of five feet. No trouble in navigation was experienced. When tbe King of Sweden attended tbe review of tbe British Volunteers at Alder sbott, he tbns expressed his opinion on the merits of the various farms of tbe service: "Tbe artillery be regarded as superb, the cavalry filled him with admiration, the in fantry were wonderfully steady, bat in their movements tbey were too slow." 41 Mr yoke is easy end my burden is light," as the young fellow said when his girl was ttin on hs ip with ber arm around his neck. What the Rebels Propose. says natural boundary of the Confederate States on the North is along the Mlssonri River to the Mississippi; thence along tbe Mississippi to the mouth of the Ohio; thence along the Ohio to the Virginia line; thence along the Virginia and tbe Northern Marylat4 line to the Atlantic. The Ohio line is the most im portant portion of tbe frontier. Tbe batt'e of Manassas settled the question of the inde pendence of the South iu the public opinion of the world. All the rest of the fighting that bus occurred, or that will have to be done, will be a mere contest for boundaries. Tbe boundary Is the real issue in Missouri; that is tbe issue also in Kentucky; it Ms the iFSue in North west Virginia, and it will oon be the Issue in Maryland. Southern independence is already achieved; but tbe war can not be closed until we shall have reconquered the Southern territory which Was basely surrendered to the invader by Southern traitors. Until we shall have planted our banners along the natural con fines of our country, the war must go on. Had this territory not been basely relin auished. the war would have already been ended. All the life, and treasure, and sick ness and suffering, which it shall henceforth cost our country, will be upon the souls of the base men who betrayed their native soil, their homes and hearthstones, to the invader It is idle to think of peace until we shall bave reconanered the surrendered country lyirg south of the boundary we have defined. Geographically, politically and stragotically, Kentucky is a part of the South, which she can not afford to surrender to Northern con trol and jurisdiction. We can not afford to have imaginary boundary lines with the lankees. The line of Kentucky and Ten nessee is too intangible to mark the separa tion between North and South. Without a bold, natural line of separation like the great Ohio River, the border population of the South would be as completely demoralized through all future time, as experience has proved it to have been during tho events of the last five months. The social systems and the domestic insti tutions of the two Confederacies are too dis similar and antagonistic to bo divided by a merely mathematical line. While the two populations were associated under the politi cal bnion, even then we had enough of the underground railroad. We must establish our separation by Buch distinct landmarks . i- . . i . :....f :n i i- . i . tutu mm institution win nave no lurtner ex istence on this continent. The geographical conformation of the country is such that a small portion of the boundary that of Northern Maryland must, of necessity, be merely astronomic!; bue this portion must bo as inconsiderable as possible. It will be far better for both Con federacies, with a view to preventing frauds upon tbeir revenues, that their boundary will subserve the purposes of peace between them more effectually than large augmenta tions of their standing armies. To the se curity of the South, such a boundary is al most necessary. We can watel he enemy better standing npon the banks of the Ohio than standing on this side of high mountain ranges. We shotlld not know how to trust the Punic faith of a worse than Carthagenian enemy, unless we were in a position to watch an'l foil them. We bave simply, therefore, to make up our minds to conquer a boundary by an ad equate force of men. Our Generals in Mis B iuri, in Kenturky and in Western Virginia should be furnished with armies ampl iu numbers to drive the enemy across tbe Mis souri and tbe Ohio Rivers. The South has a great stake in accomplishing this expulsion during the present season. To allow the enemy to winter in our country hi to lose the support of the whole population of the districts of country in which he will make bis winter quarters. In that event we should next Beoson have not only the enemy to drive out, but the local population itself to conquer. Our true policy of defense lies in a vigor ous push for the banks of the Ohio. We can afford to suffer raids on the Southern sea board, if we can succeed in reaching with a large force, the enemy's own threshholds and homesteads in Ohio and Pennsylvania. Then, if he lands and ravages our coasts, we will invade, pillage and burn his villages iu retaliation. Until we shall have recon quered the Southern territory thrt has been surrendered to bim, and planted ourselves right upon tbe border of bis own country, we shall not be safe from his raids upon our Southern coast. It would require an army of a million of men to line our coast in such a manner as to protect them from their na val excursions. Oa the contrary, fifty or seventy five thousand men penetrating to tbe backs of the Ohio at a few different points, will effectually secure-our coast from aggression, by giving him alarm and employ ment at boine, and by putting it in our power to retaliate upon him with a venge ance. Twenty thousand additional troops ought to be forthwith sent into Western Vir ginia, and every available regiment and company in Tennessee and Arkansas ought to be pi eci piloted into Kentucky and Mis souri. We have trilled away two thirds of toe present season ot campaign ; let us make up by earnest work in the other third for the indolence of the pat. The Rebel Loss at Bull Run. Powell, Surgeon of the Second Regiment New York State Militia, was at tbe battle of Bull Run, and was one of the prisoners captured by the rebels and taken to Richmond. He states that the rebel wounded amounted to nearly five thousand, and tbeir killed to six hundred. Twenty three Surgeons, including himself, with a number of our men, were allowed to return to the battle field tbe day after the battle for the purpose ot burying the dead j they were three days thus employed. Upon comparing not s, they found our dead to be about three hundred, and our wounded that fell into the bauds of the rebels about six hundred; which, with those that were taken to Washington, made the total the same as General Mc Dowell's report. As eurly as twelve o'clock of tbe day of tbe battle tbe rebels were mak ing preparations for a retreat. Tbe Secoud Regiment lost one hundred and fifty men. Tbey beld tbe position at Stone Bridge, re ceiving the fire of the rebels from early morning till two o'clock in the afternoon, and were to close to the enemy that for the first two hours almost every shot from the rebels killed giving tbe Surgeon but little to do till a detachment of our troops had made a detour of tbe enemy's wing,outrlauk leg them, causing them to fall back, when tbeir shots began to have a less deadly effect. At two o'clock the regiment was without ammunition, and unable to continue tbe fight. While at the farm-house called Oak land's, temporarily used as a hospital, at tending to wounded soldiers of both armies, and while a rebel Colonel was actually in the bands of tbe surgeon, a detachment of rebel cavalry rode up and fired into tbe windows, killing four of our men and two or three of their own. Dr. Powell and assistant rushed out, waving tbe surgeon's sash to show the nature of the place, when one of the cavalry dismounted and deliberately shot his assist ant down; and the interposition of the wounded rebel Colonel was necessary to save tbem from further outrages. Our men in Richmond are in an exceed ingly destitute condition; some having had their clothes cut off them when wounded, bave nothing but a blanket to cover their nakedness: and the coming cold weather will find tbem in need of every thing in the way of clothing. They are on no account allowed to look out of the window; if they do, they are immediately made targets for tbe sentries, one or two having been shot by tbem while tbe Doctor was there. They are insufficiently fed on bread and fresh beef twice a day; fresh beef being eight cenis per pound, salt beet ana bacon tairty eigbt cents. Our wounded bad nothing but their blankets and the bard floor to sleep on; but lately some of tbe men were enabled to procure canvas and boards, with which they bad made about one hundred cots, that have added to their comfort. The Doctor speaks of tbe women being more insulting and offensive than the men one decent looking woman coming to the sentries and begging them to cut the throats of the prisoners. There were twenty-five or thirty deaths daily among the rebel wounded for some time after the battle, and it was ot general remark among tbe rebels that tbe d d Yankees did not die so readily. Hew York Tribune. Think of ease but work on. RAILROADS. General Railroad Arrangement. UNION TICKET OFFICES. UNION TICKET OFFICES. LITTLE MIAMI —AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA RAILROAD. TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, "su NO AYS EXCEPTED: ' Depart, Arriee. ti'rn Kxprm. ,.... 7. no a. M. 4.30 P. M. KMtTn RxireR Mull 9.0c A. M. 2.110 A. M. I'oliiinlMll Acron mmlntlun 3..0 P. M. 10. 0 A. M. X.ula Accommodation. .......... 6. W) P. M. 8. 1)0 A. il. CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON RAILROAD. TRAINS F.UM AS FOLIO US, SUNDAYS EXCEPTED : Depart. Airtve.. Fandtwkr, Toledo ant Pctrolt.. A.mi A.H. S.I P.M. I.oimnpnli C'nlc. Iipreim 7.311 A M. S.I.SP.M. Tol.!lo,Drlroll A Uuntireilie..., 4.1.1P.M. 10.13 A.M. T.oparnport Chic Kprni.. 6.00P.JI. 8.00 A M. Hamilton Acr.ommodntinn ...... 7.m P.M. 6.80 A.M. Kastern Might Kiproi. 10.07 P.M. B.23 A.M. the Eastern Meht Express I.rnven gnnday Mht In Place of Sntnrday Nlaht. W Train, urn I, M. C. X. nnd O., HAD. Bailroails run SfcVKN MtNLIIS ASTEtl than INDIANAPOLIS CINCINNATI RAILROAD. Trains ran j follows (Sundays excepted): Dkpabt. Arbits. Irdlanapolls, Lafayette end Chicago Matl... 7.00 A. M. 12.45 F. M. Indianap'l and Torre Hants Accommodation 1.(0 P. M. 4.00 P. M. Iudianapolli and Chicago Night Expret 6.1.1 P. M. 8.35 A. M. OHIO & MISSISSIPPI OHIO & MISSISSIPPI RAILROAD. One Train (Pt. Lon1 Express) leave. Cincinnati DAILY, for Evfntrille, Calr h St. Ixni, Hi. Jo soph, etc., and (Mmtdaya excepted) two Tr.ias fur LoiitftYflie and vuicnnues. lraini loare and arrive aa follow. 1eiart. AanivK. LoiiinTllle and Vino's Hail...4.4l k. M. 9.15 P. M. Aurora Accommodation .1.00 P. MI 8.10 A. M. St. Loui. Bxpresa 4.90 P. M. 6.M A 11. Train, of the Indianapolis and Cincinnati and tn Ohio and MifsiHippj Hiilroad rilu, bv time, TWELVE HUM IKS bbOWKB than Oiociouail time. V For all information and THBOUan TIOK- E'l S. Pleae npply at the Offices : Pottih-east corner of Rroadwitr a.d Front ; 'orth-w.t c rnor of Third and Vine (Burnet Uoube), and at the respective Dopota. Sleeping-cars on all Night Trains. Br Umtiibuws call for Paseengera as nsual. P. W. HTHADBR, General Ticket Agent L. St. and C. 4 Jt. and C, 11. A D. Ballroadi ; W. H. Ii. NOBLE, General Ticket agent Indlaaupolii and Ciucinnatl Railroad ; E F. FULLKB, General Ticket Agent Ohio 4 Mississippi Bullroad. CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO AIR-LINE RAILROAD! OPENED FOR BUSINESS MAY 13, 1851. 111 Ilea Shorter than by auy other Route -hLkkping-oabs ON ALL NIGHT TBA1N8. Through time eleran hours Passenger Tralua leave Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Depot at 7i3t A. M, and 6t00 P. M., and run through to Ohloago without change of Passen ger or Baggaga (Jars, In laaa tim than by anr other route. For ti. formation and Throngh Tickets, apply at the oflloas, aonth-eaHt eorner of Front and Broad. va; want side or Vino St., botwaan the Postoffloa and the Burnet House; No. t and 9 West Third street ; anr at H'lth-st. Depot and 169 Walnut-st. freight Trains leave Cincinnati at 0 P. M , ana rtln directly through to Chicago without retailing or transhipment. oJ0UH-BE ANDT, Jr., Superintendent. OH ABIES E. FOLLET, General Ticket Agent, Bichmond, Iadiana. 8. W. CHAPMAN, Ueneral Freight Agent, 115 Vine-st., under the Burnet House, Cincinnati. O. rnrllj PIISTOFFICE. - CINCINNATI, OCT'tt 4, IMil - Ut or Mail Steamers for the Month of Octibor, from New York and Boston, for Eu rope, Havana and California. DATE OF DEPABTOBE OF ECBOPEAN, CALI- ruuniA ANU Ji A V Aft A MAILS, FOB TUB MONTH OF OUTODER, 1801. Dolt of liejHzrrure Name Government from of tli6 Line, belonging to. to !L-L Aspinwall. U. States. 1st I uuard Gt. Britain, lit 2d Hamburg . C. Ktates. sth Dale' U. Htittes. Sth Havana.. 17. States. sth toatnzaa, U Slates stb Cunard 'It. lirilain. 9h Aspinwall t). State.. Ilth I Havre II. States. 12th ! Cunard.... Ot. Britain Ht) Conaid Ot. Hrilaln 1Mb 16th Ilamhurg U. States. I toll Dalrs C. States, mil 1 Atpinwall. IT. Stales. 21"t f Cuuard Gt. Britain 23d Bremen... II. States. 2-1 h t Haler (J States. '6th I Cunatd . Britain Wih.Wth Dutinatton. Sonth Pacific, eto Liverpool. Stmth'n A Hamb. Havana ami &. wi Havana . ilverpool. Ireland, via Qu'n. A closed mail, consisting of letter, and newspa pers, for Stales and cities of the Gorman- Austrian Festal Union, and Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Po le! d, R uas i a, Greece, Ionian Islands, etc, la aeot from this offloe seml-wtekly. West India mails will bs sent by this steamer. TIME OF OPEM1NU AMI CLOSING MAIL!. For Afaili Bent and Heoeived Tuioe a Day. Oloeet. (New Tork, Philad., Pitta-V -J burg, Buffalo, Clevelaud A I Columbus. ) r m. 8 iseiroii ana -oieao. St Louie and Vincennea. Indlaaapoolis and Chicago, f kouiavllle, Kv , na K. I toEvansvllle. J rfamiUori aud D.ytoa. Jtenia aud SpringfiHlil. l.-xio(ftn, Paris, Ky.. and! Ky. tientral Ballruad I Newport and Coviugton, Ky. bt. Jsph, Mo. 1 1 lis, Daily mill. Baltimore, Washington, . Wheeling, Boston, Aibauy, , L aud Canada. J Dahunue and Iowa. Portsmouth, ;Ulllloothe,1 Marietta, tlirclevllle, Wil- mington, Ao. ) iinisDoro. timo. Eaton, Ohio. Richmond 41 Concersvilte, luri. i MaynTille, Kt ,.ia Ky O.R.B l.K U.S Ail Hiver Towns via bt. H I. Williamsriurg. Bulavlaaud 10.30 11.30 Brook ville. Lafayette and Terra Haute, Indiana Daily California overland) mail. ) DtUery. A.M. P.M. 8 6 S 12.30 8 7.30 7.30 I T.3fil2.Sti 7.30 li'.3u 7.30 4 7.30 t T.30 7.30 9 12.30 r.so 7.30 7.30 12.30 T.SO 7.30 POSTAL BULBS. Many errors occnr by arsons not observing the following regulations in depositing letters, paper, or miscellaneous publications la the oitce for mailing ALL DBOP-LBTTEBS MUST Bl FBIPAID BT POSTAGE-STAMPS. Prepayment, by stamp., required oa all latter, to places within the Culled States. Huck at are not prepaid will be tent to the Dead tetter Ofp'-s, and the parly addressed will not be notified, at heretofore. Prepayment, ky .tamp., required on all transient printed matter, foreittu and domestic. By Inserting the county In which tha offlca Is lo cated, upon all letters, many error. In superscrip tion might ba detected, and mistake, la luailiug be avoided. The poetaoe on sheet music, maps, enaraetnee, ! fraphe or photographic pvtau, cm rollers er in paper eoer$i books bound or unbound; phon4fravhio paper end teller eneelovet. in packages not exceeding in any case four pounds, ieat the rate of one eent an ounce or fraction of an ounce io any place in the Unfed tilatee under fifteen hundred miles, and at the rate of tieooenls an ounce er fraction of an ounce over Aten auaJred Shilee. prepaid by postage-stamps. Same rate, on cards, either biaok or printed, and blauks In packaga. welghiug at least eight ounces, ad aeeri. or cutting, la package, not eaoeeiiug ight ounce.. BIOI8TBY OFFICE. Valuable letter., for any part of lb. United States, flatiada, Great Britain, Fra oe, Uullaud. the Italian State., or Stat, of the German-Austrian Poatal l u Ion. will b. registered on appli-tiun at the offioe, between the hours of 7)f A M aud I P. M. teri to bs registtrsi will not bs rscsitsi at a later orrioi boobb. Offloe open from 7 A. M, to 4 P. M. Open oa Sunday, froat to lut A. M. i. 0. BAUV, P. M. Oln.lnnatl, October , Intl. ' tueueai wtil ba vior Uai is bs avaa tkaa la ae Ift4r stuwt. tiwil.l af lit utaaarrt tUMliUaa INSURANCE. OHOIOB FIRSKLA23 II,EUHAKCS. -ETNA INSURANCE Ci1 OF HARTFORD, CONN. rvaratatl 1819.-CartF rartvMtsstM Cash Capital Enlarged Half MITIlM ( of Dollars. AK!CT HTABI.IHB M mWS NAII la 1SID, auto-dating ail reseat Itua tnsnrano. oompanle. and Agencl. In trie tnsaraaji auainea. In thi. city. Thlrtr-flve year.' oonstwa dnty here, combined ..'Hh woalth, xperleno,.ntfli rrlsa and liberality, eapeoleliy commend tha Kt nsnranca Company to tha favorabla patronage a this community standing solitary and alone, tan ml. nrvlTcr and living plcneer of Cincinnati antes writer, of 12H. The large, loe. ever sustained by any Inntmaw aompany at or. Bra lu Ohio was by th. A.?t. p. UblMlnoths, April, Htt.aad araonted to (llt.m ft gsoetly paid prior to thirty day. efW tb. Bra. Ix as paid la Cinolnnail during taa part all f ar 9177,040 78. Cash Capital, - - $1,500,00 Jtbtolnt and unimpaired, with a n.t rararat .' 314,14!) 37. And tha arastlge of forty -on. years' tneoM gas erieaoa. Iiveatmenti of Over ,100,000 La etlo BecariUn nBl AND INLAND NAVIOATlOtt. Klik. accepted at terms consistent wltb soirees, and fair prefltf . Especial attention given to 1 adv ance of Dwellings and aontenta for terms of oa. to yeans. Application mad. to any dnly authorised pa-r Komptly attended to. By strict attention to a iq-t ia' Insurant btulnees, thl. Company I. aaabbs to offer both Indemnity for the past and aeeturttf th future. Policiee leaned without delay bp C ARTS ft, BSATTlKt Aa-oatH Wo. 40 Main-street, and No,. 171 Tine-tr J. i. niMJKEB, Agent, Vaitoa, ink War P. BUSH, A((ent. Oovlnfc.D, Ky. Isll-ay n. p. Bruin An an. inmi. tr IN S.URANGB Home int. Co., New Terk........Olrtri ll.OM.av Continental In.. Co., New Tork....... goo,na Niagara Fire Ins Co., New York................ M0,0 North Am. Fire In.. Co., New Tork. ...., tse.ct Western Mas.. In.. Oo Plttsfleld, Mom... LSO.Oti Merchant.' Ina. Co. of Hartford, Oonn...... Kf.nm N. T. Life Ins. Co., N. ?.......Amt-1,77,11 I as" Policies Issued la above flnrt-olaa. Oompb alas, and loose, promptly adjusted and paid br Evans & Lindsay, GENERAL INSURANCE AGEICTS .1 WEST TH1BD-BT., CINOIBwATL. , riimmoii, to W. W Scarborce Miles Greenwood : Trier Davidson ft Co. ; S Dwt ir , 4 Co ; Heiiiolbach, Seasonrood A On. ; Wrm-.s Qnlne. A Co. i W B. Smith A Co. : Bawsoc. Will A Co.: Hnnnewell, Bill A Co.; Tweed A 8IM 8prtnger A Walt man ; Hulre, Ecksteta A Go. riaU-yl MEDICAL. OK. rlHvVTO, Jl, U.-4IKF1CK, HO. a AO Wee. Soventh-st., between. Vine and Slice. Behldenoe, 10 West Seventh-tit., botwoos fine and Kane. Offlca noun, 7 to S, A. M., 1 to IS P. M . 7 tog p. M DENTAL. TM- WFI.I.f, DENTIST (LATE JIBM- opninaiun in tue unto uoiiege of Dentnl Surgery), having returned, ha. oteted au ofllce at ft? West Seveutu-st . Cincinnati, Ohio. Terms reasonable. oc4 x D 11 . B . W A B D I, K, DENTIST, No. 97 West Seventh-street. ; Full upper act. cf Teeth Inserted frara 1 15;to J'O. fel8 1 BP. Bf LKNAF, DKNTIHT.- Teeth extracted In most caies without pain, or the least danger, by a simple pro-ctffik cess practiced by no other person. Artlft cfal Teeth made, aud all oaerationa pertaining to Deitislry executed with professional skill. Will render entire satisfaction or no charge. Teeth extracted for the poor free. Orrioi 1.17 Weet rourtn-.t., Oln., O. ocl E. L. Danoall, Dentist. flr-PlUCK, NO 'J HBTENT1T-9T., TtH -1 r intin, vine ana nace, iiociuuau, O. Teeth extracted without pain, by a new method, without the use of diuffa or anr deleteriou, agency ; on the contrary, the method 1. Invigorating to the system. ArtiAclil Teeth In eerttd in the latest and most approved styles. All other operations performed in the rn'ist .Willful matner. No .harge for extracting ta th when new one. are tu.erttd. Price, very low, to suit the time.. j ay DH. MEKEDITB, DENTIRT. OPKIOB on Sixth-at., between ttace aud Klin T. No. near Baoe-st Tooth extracted 5W without pain, on a new principle, wlthont tha us. of drugs er any Injurious ageut. Positively no humbug. Having baa nearly twenty y.ur. es perienca in th. practloe of bl. profession lu thti elty, he can give perfect satisfaction to all v. bo will patronise him. Hi. tarmsare ao reasonalle that gov will aav nearly one-half br calling oa him. ttJMl T T AFT (HJJCClf SMJttll TO KIKOVrle. ww tv rt at j.a. i;, DENTIST, No. OB Wart Fotrrth-st., Betweea Walnut and Vlne-rU., aM Cincinnati. Ohio. BUSINESS CARDS. JOHN JOLUIEPtriC. ATTORNEY AND XUNftEl,Oa-AT-LiW, No. GO West Fourth .t., jy7-bnv CINCINNATI, OHIO. LEGAL REPORTING. T OUIH FEKHFR., VERBATIM 7TIO0- GbAPIilU HH.FOBTKK.-The above haa now permanently loca'ed In this city and la prepared ta attead promptly to ordor. of every description, It this elty, Stata or any other State. Phonogiapbio Beporting tanicbt, if desired. Of fice lu tbe Queea City Commercial Goilego, opposlts the Postoffice. Refers to AlphoneoTaft, Tli., At tor ney-at-Law; M D. Potter, Ksu., proprietor of th, Cincinnati Ooniinercial; H. Boed, proprietor Hall) Psoas. felO-tf t. a. rnxs.a. a. o. OHSPHsa. JAMBS A. FRAZBR rV CO., WFIOI.B SA LE Grocer, aud Coiiimie.ion Btorchatitj. No.. OB and 88 Walnut-.t., Ciuciuuati, O jy2 tf E WHITEHEAD, BUBSB DOCTOR ANDSlloEtt, having had thirty yeara' experience with an extensive prao- wr iice In the Veterinary art and Shoeing f j.J combined, begs leave to Inform the publlo t --in tht he can be fonod at all time, at hi. stsammsm place of business end residence, No. 14 Klchmend itrfeet. All kind, of Hor.. Powder., Ointments ant Ltniaieow, oonstaatlv on hand. fee-if SHIPPING LIST. aiTfrA.'U WKKHI.Y BKTWKB ' ' luaa 10 u 1.1 v auruLfij, larding snd embarkibg passengers al gCIENSTOWN, Irelaad Tha LivenuMil. New York . ,1 Phila delphia Steamahia Comnaiw in. tend dispatctliig their full-powered lrde-bulll lrr- Kt'.ro. hips as follows: SIl,liBIiB" Snturdar, Oct. H. C T OF WASHINGTON.....Satuiday1 Vt. IU. A.TNA .... ...........Saturday, Oct. 26. Aad every Saturday, at noon, from Pier 44, Mori Hirer, BATa OP riasasit Jlr.t Cabin.. ..........7 J Steerage. ......1st First de. to London.... an I Kteerage ta London.... SI First do. to Paris 5 I Steerage ta Paris 3 First do. to Hamburg. 8s , Steerage to Hamburg 31 Passengers forwarded to Parle, Havia, Bremen, Botterdani. Antwerp, etc., at equally low rates. egr Persons wishing to bring out their Inendl can buy tlcketa here at tha tollowln.t rules, to Nta fork: From Liverpl or Queeuatown. First Cabin, 176, hJ aad Hoc ; Steerage from Liverpool, fto bom Uneensiown, ISO. ' These aieentere have superior acontniodattunf for paeset.(ers, aud carry experienced Sura-eons J, hey are built In Water-fight Iron Section., and ... r , , uuiuii.yji. Oil oomi u. rur lurmer laioroianon an abia, to John 0 Dale, 111 Walnut at., or at th. Company a orooea. .d'"B g. I'ALl, Agent, 15 Broadway, N. T. and W B. Barry A Co.. Burnet House, (tin., O CLAIKVOVANt B -aIiTV KlTaONS wl.hiiig to know Important inattei. about their preseut and future pr.Mtpectscan hear tha par ticular, from tbe underaigned, who will slur ouly a few weeks in this olty ana may be oousulted on all matter, ooucernltig love, marriage, oourtihip, absent friends, law aud business matter. Hour, of consultation, betweea 8 o'clock A M and 6 P. M. House, tllti, Slita-et ooraar of Plum, (en trance on Pluaa), aaooud story. ei-xe MB8. WUSDIBLB. CAfcH BlTYBfetB- VTILL FINO 1 greatly to thnli autaiita.e to purcnaaa then wrvOMlMlKiaramUUaU, UUAm VUa. au n,' .! ,u5""r inioreaaiioa apply in Liverpool tc. Wl liaia Iuotan, Agent, u-j naiar st. ; in Glasgow, to Wm. Inman, tf St. Buoch square ; In Uiiuena. town, to O. A W. D. Seymour A Co 1 in Loudon, to Klro. A Macey, 61 King William -.V. : la Paris, to Julea Decoue. B Plac Ha I R. ...... - In WMl,!!. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. rJV LET THE AFFLICTED READ! ANT rFAltN TITAT A PF.RFF.fvT ANT Had leal ( nr. Is wan anted and guaranteed to) all who are afflicted with Wcekneos. liability, Nnrv on. Complaints, Melancholy Thoughts, Depression ol Ppirlts, Dhtross and Adkii1Ii ef Mind, Loss of Slerp, It, of Memory, Euergy and Muscular Power, l'uny Growth Wasting Away, and a want of confidence In 4hamlv, Fainting Fits, Con vulsive Tremblings, and Dlsmst of Lit Soma phtslcians lcqnlre to be told the nature of your dls ea,o. This Botanlo Physician does pot. He owl describe the diaeaie wlthont any Information frota the patient, in causes and Its ourej and, what la more valuable still, ho will honnnily aad frankly tell yon whether yon can be cured or not. Thl. will satisfy your mind and aav. you expense, tlrua and trouble Because It will bo tho means of saving you many a dollar; It will save yonr healthB and nofiftlMy it mnr save yonr lite from beins; shortened by wtod m treatment. If you have tried others and got no relief if yon wish to enjoy good health and long lifr if you are wise you will go and consult Dr BA PH a. EL, Botanio Physician, 69 East Fifth. st, Cincinnati. All communica tions and interview, ara .triclly private and ooa Bdentlal. FACTS ARE STTTBBOBIT THING81 Hear wist the Philadelphia correspondent axys In tha Comment en lla, Wilmington, Delaware, StB. of April, 1859 i "An English gentlossan, formerly connected with the British army, and who styles himself the ' En- flinh Botanic Physician,' has of late gained an ex-t-uslve r'putation here by hi. .kill in curing all manner of complaints. Some or his patients I have conversed with, and they pronounce his remedies and mode of troatment as very sunorlor. Soma have been restored as it by magic The medlcina helixes Is distilled by himself from various herb. fiosNCMslng rare curative properties. While acting u tbe army he devoted his leisure moments to is thorough study of the effect, produced by certain medicinal root, and herbs on all manner of die. enera. It seems he has found a sure and spoedr ten edy for all the 'Ills that llfh Is h-ir to' Hi. rtractlce 1. already extensive, and is dally Inoreas ng In the c .mptaints 1 1 which females are .'in jected he ha. no equal, as a large number he-e hava testified that they owe, not only thlr present good health, but their lives, to the skill of this English) Botaric Physician " mrr Dist nine is ot No. 89 EAST FIFTH-8T., CINCINNATI. . More Good News from TTIh and Rellabla Authority. "The Botanic Bemedies of Dr. Raphael, tho En gltth Botanic I'hteician, never failed yet to mako a lerfect, radical and permanent euro of all secret and veuerial dietses without the us. of mercury, without hindrance from buiine.s, and wi'hout fear of discovery or exposure. No deadly poisons, such tut arsenic, nnxvomica, opium, or anr nthr poi son.; no mercury, nor any deadly miueraN; nothw lug but purely vegetable Botanic Bern die. are used by this wonderful Hotaulc Physician. His B tanio Uemedies never yet ftited to cure ovon the moot obttinatc and the mn,t dangerous rases, and to re move all mercury nnd other impurities from tha system, v. heu all other remedies had failed." Afed eat Journal. DJore Good Nrtva for Hlnglo Slen Cotera plntlLa Marriage. near what the Baltimore correspondent of tho Oililfetlnw, Boon.boro', Aid., .aid on Thursday, 31st Kay. lsfio; "Numerous cure, of diseases, ennsed by oarty In discretion, having been performed by the K gl ah BotaDlo Physician of Philadelphia, I feel it my duty, having a knowledge of them to stato tha fact, believing that induing sol mav do a service to the sufferitg One esse in particular that of a young nian In this city- is wormy ot note He had become the victim of a habit, the mere allusion to which causes a shudder, and, after years of suffer log and drctorirg, gave up all hopes of recovery. He wished to marry, and was dearly beloved by aa sweet a girl a. ever lisped words of allect Ion, bnt he was fearful, nervous and prostrated He dared not wed, on acc net ot the shattered state of hi. system He sought rolief at the hands of the Bo tanic Physiclau. and, aetonlihlug as it may seem, all the bloom and vigor of youth has returned and he is now the happy father of a pair of bright boy.." Any who are anffering, no matter what their com plaint, ran address the Botanic Physician confiden tially They may rely upon mliof. His olflco ia at NO. 5 EAST FIPTII 8TRBBT, Ilttween Sycaniore-st. and ftroadway, Olti'HNNATI. WWhen yon call, ask for "TUB DOOTOfl," It Will prevent mistakes. Persons at a distance may communicate CON FIDENTIALLY, by letter, lr they incloso ONB DOLLA t. for a consultation foe. CAUTION TO THE PDBLIO.-Doctor Raphael has no connection with I'lUiKKSSOU Raphael, or with any other gcntlem in of the same name. fe25tfl - LEGAL. TnOlWAS HUSTON, JESSE WILCOX. John B Vail, Joshua Bates and Kdward O. Neat will take rotic. that William 11 Taylor did, on tho 2d of September, 1KS1, file bis petition In the Supe rior Oourtof Cincinnati, against them and others as defenuants, wherein healieied that ba Is tha owl er of legal estate In, atvd entitled to tbe posses sion of Lot. No. 21 and 22 in Morw'a .ubdi vision in Cincinnati, Ohio, each front!' g 25 feet, and that fnid defendants unlawfully keep nlm out of poeep. cioa thereof, aud thereupon he aek. judgment again.t said defendants for tha recovery of the pop-.ei-sion of said lots. Now .aid defendanta will take notice that unless they answer or demur to sad pe tition, on or before 8 A DU BDA Y, tha Sflth day ot November, IHol, judgment will he taken agaiust them upon default. WABNEfi M. BATEMAN, se2i-fWy Attorney for Plaintiff. UrTTXTAM McMCItPHY, JANE nFt v DEHKAND, Honry Lewis and William T. Dar win take notice that William U Taylor tiled hi. petition In the Court ef Common Pleas, of Hamilton County, Ohio, a, alast them and others ai defeid at.ts.cn the Mb day of Seotomber, isfil, wherein he alH-ged that he was the owner ef a legI estate In, ana was eutitlrd to, the p aaesition of Lot No. 15, in the town of Kllzatetn, Delhi Township. Hamilton County, Ohio, and that he was unlawfully kcot ont of pi asetsion there f by said defendant, and tk're upon asked judgment eg iinst mid defendants for I he recovery of the possession of said lot Said da ffttidants are, therefore, botillcd, that unless tuny answer or demur to said petition on or before 8 A r liIlDT, the Soth day of November, 18f,l, judg ment will be taken against thsra uuon default. WAUiiEB M. BATEMAf, eeM-fWy At'orney for Plaintiff. T INE, II ANL.Y dk REOEI, Vti. Ztn lilllslliN A GALLUP, Partners, etc. Tha d. fenuants will take notice that, on the 27th dity of April, lent, phtintifls hied In the office ot the Su perior Com t of Cincinnati a petition agaiust them, to recover a judgment on a note, msdo by defuod ants to plaintiils, tor the sum of (': 27. ilua Feb ruary 3, lbot ; end that an attiichmeut issued in said ca-e, and has been levied by the Sheriff on thhty-tbree barrels of peach brandy, tha property of defendants Drfrndant. are required to answer by the 7th day of December, 1B41. JOHN W HEBRON, oc5-fSat Attorney fur Plaintiff.. nBFOHE TFIOMAS U'CliAIf, Jf'8TICK ol tincibLall Township, County of Uamicloc. Stale of Ohio -C, 11. Cleveland ae iinst Oharlej Sotcbell, defendant The above named deromiaot will take notice that on the lath day of September, Wil, said Justice Issued an order of attachment ia the above action, for llo". enm cf J.'.2 911, aud that tho euniei. aet for trial onthatsih day of November. I nil, at o'clock P. M., at the olllca of Tbomaa Mo Clain, 47b Viue-street. Cincinnati, Ohio. , , B C. LYON. Att'y for Plaintiff. Cincinnati, September a li-fil soM-cM STATB OF OHIO, HAMILTON OfOIMOM PLEAS. INo. 21 WZ.l Divorce. KliralielU Benedict vs. William Benedict. 1 hesaid defeml.nt I, hereby notlfttd that depositions will be t'tkeu ia the above uction on the part of plaintiff, at the of floaofM H. A W Tihien, in tbe cit- or Cincinnati. 00 Kill HAY. the lstll aa of Oi toner A. D. IW1. between the hour, of 8 o'clock A. M. aud 6 o'clooE P. M , rf said day. Q-3-cWy M. n A W. TILD1N. IJM.IKABKTH AI UINIA I1KH ANiittR. -d Pluiut II, against Matthias Beranger, Difnud-ant-lbe above-named defendant Is hereby noti tudthat the plaintiff, Elizabeth A. Beranger. t id. en 1 he IHib day of Sept- miier. A. D IsM, tile her petition in the offlieof tho Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas In Hamilton County, stata of Ohio, charging suid defendant, Matthias Beranger, nh wllllul absence for more than threo years la-d past, od gres teglect of duty, aid praying for a di vorce. Said netit'on will stand f ir bec'lue alter tie lapse of aix week, after the date ul this pub llcutiou. , ELIZABETH ALBINIA BERANQEB. Br John J. Gaaar.a, her Attorni-v. Dated the 21st da, ot Beptemb-r, HAI ae21-f3 NlUCK.-APPLIfjATlO.V WILL. BS . """je to the Governor of Ohio, for the p inion ot John 11. Patterson, who was. at the June term, lMi, ol tne Court of Comuiou 1'leaa, of Ueintltoa County, Ohio, snolenotd to Imprisonment iu the Penitential 1 for forgery. , , JOHN n. PATTCB30N. Received copy of this notico, Sept'tnlier 26, IH6I oc3-cVVy W. U. k EBB, Ass't Pius. Att'y. IN ATTATIIM ENT-BBFOKB C. F. HANhkL&lANM, a Justice ol the Peace of Cin cinnati Township, Hamilton Coun-y, Ohio. jr. Kleit e A Co vs Thomas F. Brown On the 7th of September, lnoi, .aid Justice issued an order of attachment agaii st tbe property of said defendaut. ft r tbt sum or 8167 : and said ctuse Is set for hur. lug on the ldch day of November, at o'clock A H. F. KLE1NH A 00, Cincinnati, October 7, Ie61. uc8. nPFOHB B. O. THl'K, A JUSTICE 4F THE PKACK of Ciuciuuati TownViip corner of Central-avenue and Ninth-. treet. Fraud, ii Bow. v. tamuel H stows.-On the 2d da- of San." toniber, said Justice Is.ued an oroer of attarhlueot iu nit aoove action tor tue auiu ol 1216. Trial aofc .... .... .. . .... 1.1 1 . 1 . m ..i....k . . . ' 1 for October 16. leiil, at a o'clock A. AI iiaciiiuaii, Bupwsiusr a, lanl. all oWe J-w been duly appointed Admiulstrairiv of ih. beau ei-tate tf JOHN M. CGSTEi.LO, lata of Clu.innatl. Uauiiltou County, Ohio, deceased. . CA1 October 8. IHAI A 1 tl talDt M. COSTELLO. Adm'r aca ofii THK VVIKKU PKBtan Now RKaUY. ountainlng the hew.of ih. Week, both Forelgj and Local, and a Telegraphic Summary of Evaata alsewhero, np to the hour of going to press. For sal, at tha Couutlug room. Prloa it centa. THE WEEKLY PHBHNNOW HEADY, containing th. New. of th. Weea, both Foraigi and Local, and a rulegrapblo Summary of Evauia uwwhera, up to tha hour af going to press lur sale aA the Counting -r Nins. Prloa a oanta rHKWkKHLY PRESia NOVVatBY7 J ooutalnlng tae N.w. of th. Week, both Foreign and Local, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Uveal JnLwie, up to tbe hour ol turn, to i,M. Mvt aU. at kt Counting reota, Iriaa 3 otata.