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THE DAILY PRESS.
UKNBY RKKU St CO, Bsrrea ab raopaiaroa. 11TKWPAY . NOVUM BER 5 Our Very Weak Administration. Having by our Independent suf fraga aided to elevate the Hon. Abraham Lincoln, late of Springfield, in the State of Illinois, to the office of President of these State united or diiunited as the cam may be and haying been in the receipt of the patronage of his Administration, directlj and indirectly, to the amount of some thirty-fire dollars, we trust that a sense of gratitude, to tmy nothing of those feelings of interest which every one must possess in an officer of his election, will prevent us from indulging in any remarks touching his Government that ate unjust to him or. derogatory to our selves. It is the practioe of our co temporaries one of them especially to pass by the Pres ident, and lay the blame of those acts of the Administration which are thought to be wrong, ill judged, or illegal, upon the heads of the executive departments through whose egancy they were performed. By these means the; are able to preserve the appear since of friendship to the Government, Wiile actually contributing to its discredit. How far this species of lojalty is acceptable to the President, there are, perhaps, no means to ascertain ; but in the esteem of the fair and honorable, it will have little to recom mend it but its cowardice. If the Administration is, in fact, so con structed that an attack upon the head of a department, charging it with dishonesty or incapacity, is not an attack upon the head of the Government, then either our institutions have undirone a violent change, or we have Btepped out of them, and are progressing in our path to glory or the reverse, without their assistance. The theory of our Consti tution viae, that the President is the Admin istration. All the executive acts of the Gov ernment are his acts. They are all performed under his authority, and virtually at his command. Whatever they show of ability or inability, of integrity or the opposite, they show in him he being the only party that is legally, and therefore the only one that is publicly, responsible. In times of war or of civil disturbances, the thing of the first importance to any country is an able, respectable, and courageous administration. At such times the fate of the whole seems to hang upon the Executive; and in proportion as he is equal or unequal to the exigency, the good or ill success of its cause may be predicted. If we will search all the histories of the world we shall find this lesson most plainly taught: that in times of great commotion, the character of the man upon whom it devolves to dictate the policy of the contest, deter mines the result. Cromwell, William of Orange and Washington won in character; Charles the First, James the Second and Lord North lost in character. The common sense of fitness is as well content when it looks at the men as when it examines the merits of the causes in which they were en gaged. The President of the United States is s gentleman who will be more distinguished upon the page of history for his amiable weakness than for any other quality. His best friends and most intimate associates will hardly claim for him praise for any higher attribute than the absence of bad intentions. As respects knowledge of, or a capacity for, public affairs, he has neither to any appre ciable extent. At a time when the wants of the country demand the strongest man at the head of his Administration, we have the weakest; and this fact, now almost uni versally admitted, is one that is calculated to awaken the gravest apprehensions. We may ignore human nature as much as we please, but we can not escape it : we may disregard the lessons of history to our hearts' content, bat tbey will be lessons nevertheless. Noth ing but foolish counsels ever did come from' foolish counselors; and weaknessattbe head will never fail to produce weakness through-, out the system. Is There a Nation Among Us? The Gazette is belaboring the question whether the Constitution of the United States created a nation or a confederacy, with a view, as we suppose, to an argument against the right of secession. That this is or was a nation in fact, whether made so by the Constitution or not, has always, throughout the North, in terms, been ad mitted. The Gaztttt't display of learning upon that point is, so far as its Northern readers are concerned and it has probably bnt few Southern entirely a work of super errogation. Yet the Gaztttt't position is not logically satisfactory; and this the writer feels, as is ehown by bis propensity to strengthen it by the multiplication of authorities. But authorities, unfortunately, will not answer the purpose. Our Constitution, whatever creates, is originally a compact an agreement; and all compacts, whatever may have been the intention of the parties by whom they were made in respect to endurance, are annulible by a reveisal of the process by which ttay were created. . We of the North can not stand upon this ground with safety. If there were nothing more of our nationality than there was the day the Constitution was adopted, there woold be no more guilt in setting it aside than there was in accepting it. Our Con stitution Is not merely a paper agreement, but a great body of laws, customs, institu tions, interests and implements, that have been born of It, and have grown np under its influence and protection. It is these give it all the sacrtdneas which it possesses. With a compact intended to be enduring, that which is done under it becomes as of Its substancer Our compact has received - a practical construction which fixes character. Up to a very recent period, although there have been an abundance reuments that it was not. we have acting as if our Union was a nationality, The true reading of our condition is to looked for in things, not in interpretations. To ourselves and the rest of mankind United States has presented all the appear ances that are essential to constitute national condition. Our central Government fcas performed nil the ordinary national functions,' enjoyed all the ordinary national rights and powers, and created and all the ordinary national institutions. Bnt it does not follow because a nation a nation that it is eternally and inexorably indivisible.' It U possible to imagine groands for even national disintegration; aod they who argue for onr formal nation ality are in error when they assume tbej bave only to prove such nationality l.ace In the wrong all these who seek divide it. The question of the sufficiency of the reasons set np as ground for the division will still remain; and if confederacy may, be broken for an adequate cause, so may all the ligaments, written and real, by which a nation is bound together. LATER FROM MISSOURI. Reported Engagement Between Lane and Price—McCulloch Returned to Arkansas— The Wounded of the Body-guard—Later Reports—Continued Firing Heard—Condition of the Rebel Army, &c. The St, Louis Democrat of the 4th hag the following interesting summary: SPRINGFIELD, October 29—M. Corporal Julius Backer, of Company B, Body-guard, died last night. Lieutenant Connaliy is very unexpectedly easier to day; his wounds, however, are very severe. With the exception of one other, whose wounds will probably prove fatal, the men are all doing well. Tbey receive the best attention, and General Fremont has himself spent con siderable time in the hospital, seeing to their Comfort. LATER. SPRINGFIELD, October 30—12 M. A scout, arriving last evening, confirms in a measure the report of Lane's attack. He says that at a point in the road leading from Mount Vernon to Sarcoxie, and six miles from the latter place, he heard the firing of artillery from three o'clock P. M. until dusk Monday evening. The firing was rapid. There were also a few discharges Tuesday morning. The firing was from a south westerly direction. The same scout fell in with a rebel just from Price's army, who left it on Sunday morning. The rebel, in con versation, represented their army in a con dition that would compel it to move soon for the want of clothing and provisions : also that a great many were sick. Price and Mc Culloch were at Neosho and Rains at Jollifi cation. The rebel pickets at Sarcoxie, on Monday evening, had orders not to leave there until driven in by the Federal troops. Jackson has ordered the foraging party at doner's muis to Dura me mm wnen tbey leave tne piece. foraging parties are roaming over the taking horses, and G. W. B. LATEST FROM SPRINGFIELD. From Mr. Elliot, a resident of Cincinnati, who arrived here last night on the Pacific Railroad train, we gather some important and interesting news. Mr. Elliot left War saw on Saturday evening at two o'clock. His fellow passenger in the stage from War taw to Tipton came through from Springfield, having left there on Friday morning, the 1st, at which time all the divisions of General Fremont's army were with him in Spring field, except General McKinstrv's and Gen eral Hunter's, and both of these bad received orders to proceed with haste. General Mc- Kinstry, on Friday last, made a march of thirty three miles, and expected to be in Springfield on Saturday evening. General Hunter broke up bis camp at Warsaw on Saturday morning, and was met abouttwelve miles on his road to the South. It was thought at Warsaw that the rapidity of the movements ot tuese divisions indicated bust' nete at or near Springfield. THE SICK AT WARSAW. The sick soldiers at Warsaw, numbering several bundred, were removed trom tnere to Tipton on Wednesday last, in rough wagons, but they got through very well. Large numbers of them have since reached tlys city. PROVISION TRAINS. Mr. Elliot passed on his way to Warsaw last VV ednesday, and met on nis way to Tip ton, on Saturday, heavy provision trains. RETURN OF THE REFUGEES. He also saw along the route a number camps, composed ot tne Union refugees wno had been driven out of the South-west by the rebels, and were returning with their lamiues to tneir oia nomes. AFFAIRS AT TIPTON. Tipton on Saturday was quiet, place and the Government stores being guarded by the Kansas t irst. Tbey were be reinforced yesterday by a regiment from this city, which Mr. Elliot met on the cars yesterday near Jefferson City. COLONEL MULLIGAN AT JEFFERSON CITY. Colonel Mulligan got in the cars yesterday morning at Sedalia, and came down as far as Jefferson City. His wife and child, for whom it is supposed he went to Lexington, were with bim. The gallant Colonel was most cordially received with cheers and band- shakings at the Capital. IMPORTANT FROM ROLLA. AtFranklin Mr. Elliot on Saturday learned from an army officer that word bad reached Kolla on Friday that Jeff Thompson, with straggling force of about fifteen hundred men, Was marching across the southern part of the State to make a junction wiesFPrice and McCulloch. On Friday evening Colonel Geisbon, of the Thirty-sixth Illinois, stored to intercept the aforesaid Jeff, taking with bim nine hundred picked men of the Roll Brigade, and a battery of six mountain howitzers, and fifteen days' rations. This expedition promises well. MISCELLANEOUS. Mr. Elliot met at Warsaw, on Saturday noon, the Twenty-fifth Indiana, which had been stationed at Georgetown. It was moving on to join its division at Springfield. Colonel Matthews' regiment of Home Guards was at Cbamois Station on the Pacific Railroad, where the men were awaiting their equipment?. News Extraordinary by Way of the Southern Confederacy. We find the subjoined startling intelli gence, with more of the same sort, in the New Orleans True Delta of the 20th: Gossip About Washington—Seward Drunk All the Time—Rupture with Lord Lyons, and Removal of the British Embassy to Baltimore. that part its of been be the The Richmond correspondent of the Mem phis Appeal has the following gossip con cerning matters in Washington ia his letter of the 14th: "We have advices from Washington np the 11th instant, which, if they may trusted, reveal a deplorable state of things there, such as must 'make the judicious neve.' Lincoln s macnin is running very iadly. The screws are loose generally. Mr. Webster said of C. J. Ioeersoll's mind. the whole concern seems to berieke4y. the mat place, it is earn tbat Seward taken to hard drink of late. There is an odor of brandy and water all around the State Department, Tne secretary taxes bis drinks, in legal pbrase, witn a conunuenao, irom day day. One unhappy consequence of official inebriety has been a rupture with Excellency Lord Lyons. K. C. B.. Majesty's representative at the Gorrilla's Court. The special courier of the British Embassy, whose business it is to carry Lordship's dispatches between Washington and New York City, where tbey are put board the steamers for Liverpool, has again and again subjected to an insulting personal examination to satisfy the Yankee Government tbat be was not the bearer other papers than those intrusted by Minister. After vainly protesting against this indignity. Lord Lyons has submitted matter to his own Government for instruc tions, and meanwhile removes the Legation to Baltimore, beyond the immediate scrutiny of the Cabinet" a is good that to to Russell on the Nbqbo Gait Reader, this passage froni.'one of Russell's letters, conftss, with us, tbat the negro gait never been described before: It is but a month since I was driving tbiough magnificent undulating hemmed in by broad belts or forests, heavy with crops of Indian corn and tobacco. Tbe rough wooden and brick huts huddled together in tbe neighborhood of tbe country seats were peopled by men, women and with black faces, but tor which might bave done duty easily for Hungarian or Lithuanian peasantry, attired in uncouth clothes and great lumbering boots, ihuffiing and hulking through thefithl at if in 4 l.t,W.iw.t. WAR BUDGET. FIGHTING SHY. General Price is the only modest rebel we know of. Ever since Fremont got started after bins he bas shown a retiring disposition. ONE OF ARABELLA'S. "How different you soldiers are from us," said Arabella to the Captain: "with us, a conquest only begins, while with you it ends the engagement.'' Adjutant Thomas' report tells us that the young men of Kentucky the fighting men aie with tbe Con federates. The Union men are the aged and men of property who are conservative, bnt these won't shoulder tbe musket. Tbat accounts for the dispatch that General Sherman wants two hundred thousand men, and must rely on the Western States for troops with which to defend Kentucky. WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. A correspondent states thata distinguished medical man at Washington bas discovered a new kind of worm which infests the hu man Bubject, especially in the District of Columbia. It is called the red tape-worm. He bas bad uncommon opportunities for studying its habits and character; he bas been for some time afflicted with it in his own person. One of its most remarkable traits is, that, instead of inhabiting the inte rior, it winds around the exterior of the body and limbs, somewhat in the manner of the boa-constrictor; affecting, however, some times, both the head aud the heart. Rumor says that the gentleman alluded to is about to resien a verv imoortant 'office connected with the War Department, so as to devote himself entirely to the preparation of a work upon tbe natural history of this formidable parasite. This work will be very expensively illustrated, and will be issued under the auspices of tbe Sanitary Commission and the Smithsonian Institute. NOBLE EXAMPLE. The Mt. Sterling (Kj.) Whia says the Rev. James P. Hendricks, the Presbyterian preacher of Flemingsburg, volunteered last week in one of the Fleming companies. He has an income of $2 000, and leaves a dear wile and bve small children. The boys wanted to make him Captain, but he declined. and said be wanted to be a private, Btand guard with them, and pray with and for them. Mr. ii. is a pious Ubristian, a talented preacher, and a pure patriot. As a Kentuck lan, be felt tbe stinging shame of voting large Union majorities, but turning out, compara tively, tew union soldiers. ARREST OF RECRUITING OFFICERS. A number of recruiting officers from other States than Indiana, were arrested at Terre Haute, Ind. on Friday, on the charge of re cruiting in tbe State contrary to law. GENERAL KELLEY. of General Beniamin Franklin Keller, com manding a division of the Federal Army in w estern v lrginia, was corn in ueerneia, N. H.; received a military education at WeBt Pont; subsequently removed to Wheeling, where he for several years occupied the posi tion of Colonel of a regiment, and, for thir teen years pievious to entering upon active service in tbe present war, resided in rnua phia. During nine jears of that period be filled the position of freight agent in that city of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Co. A tory rebel, writing from Columbus to New Orleans, communicates the following news (I) and speculations: The whole of Kentucky is in a blaze of indignation at the outrages committed by tbe Federal troops, and ber gallant sons are rallying to the Confederate standard all over tbe State. This place is now well fortified, and can be successfully defended by three thousand men against an attacking force of fifty thousand. As to their gun-boats, we intend to take special pains to silence them effectually. There is not a gun-boat on earth that caa fass Columbus and not be utterly destroyed, don't profess to know what is the plan of campaign intended by our General, but think that people living in Ohio, Illinois, Indiana and other North-western states had better look to their own homes. The tables are about being turned, and Cincinnati and Chicago might yet fall into our bands before we go into winter quarters. Colonel Bridgland's cavalry regiment, one thousand strong, is encamped at In dianapolis. The Sentinel says that the men are generally the pick and choice of stalwart Hoosiers, proud of their commander, proud of their regiment and devpted to the cause in which -tbey bave volunteered to give up their lives it necessary. "Hardee's tactics" in Southern Missouri seemed to be a double-quick retreat. Excitement in Egypt Uncle Sam After the K. G. C's. FAIRFIELD, WAYNE COUNTY, ILL., FAIRFIELD, WAYNE COUNTY, ILL., October 30, 1861. at To Editors Missouri Democrat: Great ex citement prevails through this portion of Egypt, caused by the arrest of the leading and prominent men of the K. G. C's. A squad of Uncle Sam's boys passed through McLieansboro , in -Hamilton uounty, and took in charge eight of tbe Grand Lights the Circle. From thence they came to this place via the small town of New Baltimore and Middleton, picking up such second-rate tiaitors as happened to fall in their way. On their arrival here they arrested three of the hatchet-faced rebels, (this expression is ap plicable to all of tbera,) Dr. J. J. R. Turney, Cyrus Dorman and Judge James Watson. Doctor Turney, the prominent man among the Knights of this county, was loth to leave bis circle of rebel friends, bnt be could not refuse Uncle Sam's boys' earnest invitations. Tbe peace party is dead in this country, and its remains bave been sent to head-quarters, and we hope they will be decently hanged before buried. L. O. M. BUTLER. to to be As In Death or an Illinois Soldier Dennis Kane, a member of tbe Tbirty-nintb Illinois Reeiment (which passed through this city). waB so ill when he reached this place, that be was taken charge of by tbe Subsistence Committee, and placed in the Mercy Hospita', where be died on Friday of congestion tbe lungs. The deceased resided near Chi cago, and it will be gratifying to his friends to learn that he was well taken care of, and received every attention at the hands of the Committee. He was decently burled at tneir expense, and his grave appropriately marked, so that bis friends can procure tbe body any time, should tbey desire it. J'ittsLurg roil, jsovtmoer . bas to this His Her his on been of Sale of Confiscated Vessels. Portions of four vessels owned by residents of rebellious States were sold yesterday after noon at tbe r-icbange, under tne direction of the United States Marshal. The one one sixteenth part of the schooner R. W. TulL tbe imerest or Kicbard U. Uracey, ol Louis iana, brought 4W. Bii-Bixieeutns ot schooner Clara, the interest of T. J. Hughes, of North Carolina, sold for $1,600. Tbe one- sixteenth part ot tbe bars: itaae ti. uavu. the interest of Andrew J. Howell, of North Carolina, was knocked down at $500, one eighth of the schooner Thereto C, belonging to Mr. Howell, brought $320. JTMUHUipnta rrett. the the read and has fields. ana chil dren tbey tearch Information Wanted. Martha Groomes disappeared from her father's residence, 187 Friend street. Columbus, O., on Wednes day. October 30. She had on when she a green shawl, dark calico dress, blue Zouave jacket and dark shaker; complexion dark, scar on the forehead, slim figure, and thirteen years. She is troubled with a beck ing cough. Her parents are in great distress at her absence, and any information of whereabouts will be thankfully received mem, - Railroad Conductors Bailed. The Pitts- hun IHivatch sava: "On application, five six men, recently employed as conductors tbe fittsbnrg, fort wayne ana tnicago Railroad, have been admitted to bail to answer charges of embezzlement." Tbe official majority of Governor Ramsey, in Minnesota, will not vary much from thousand. All the counties being fiom, aud tbe most of them by official his majority is five thousand hubdied and luuy six. Our Army Correspondence. LETTER FROM THE GUTHRIE GRAY REGIMENT. Arrival of the Cincinnati Contributions—Larz Anderson—How the Boys Feel with their New Clothes—Our Correspondent Jubilant—Major Slemmer in Camp-Will the Grays Winter at Elkwater?—Deaths in Camp—Trout Fishing— Elkwater?—Deaths in Camp—Trout Fishing— Condition of the Roads — Irregularity of the Mails—Health of the Regiment, &c. ELKWATER, VA., October 28, 1861. I of of at To IU EdUon ef the Daily Prt I We have had recently two great causes to rejoice and be exceedingly glad. Mr. Lara Anderson arrived a week ago, bringing with bim the contributions, publio and private, to our regiment. They consisted of blankets, shirts, drawers, stockings, gloves, etc., and were much needed by all, and were hailed with delight. Mr. Anderson has ever exhib ited the warmest interest in the welfare of our regiment, and to bim, more than to any other man, are we indebted for favors, for which we shall ever feel grateful. He never comes without laying us under new obliga tions for bis many kindnesses, and when ne left the other evening the boys got a glimpse of his unostentatious departure, and cheered till he had disappeared in the distance. And to all our friends who have contrib uted so much to our comfort do we wish to return onr sincere thanks. Tbey have not only clothed the naked, but have warmed the hearts of those who felt they were neg lected, and nave given tnem energy to en counter new dangers and hardships in the cause we all feel to be sacred. If words can not express our gratitude, we hope our actions in tbe future will. The crowning glory of these "latter days Is yet to be told. To-day we received our overcoats, new blouses, pants and caps. The sun could not do otherwise tban shine out brinbtlv on such a momentous occasion. Not a cloud was seen in tbe sky, and the air was as balmy as if it came from cinnamon groves, bringing with it murmurs of low fountains, nursling lortn in tne midst ol roses, l know I can't do the subject justice, but we have got them our overcoats, blouses, pants and caps, and to-morrow we shall get new shoes, "Sound tbe load timbrel o'erKtrypt' dark Mas; Crack your cheeks, Boreas we'll oever freeze.'1 To say that we feel comfortable would hardly express it. Humanity is not devoid of prido, and that weakness, to be candid, may bave manifested itself slightly on this occasion. The boys "dressed up," putting on overcoats and all, and walked around in a celf-complacent manner. Overcoats were superfluous, but what's the nse of having new clothes unless you wear them? In this connection I would wish to state tbat it is a mistaken idea that each soldier is seven feet high and weighs a tun; therefore it is altogether unnecessary to make clothing of that dimension. When I got fully dressed to-day I was quite invisible to my most in timate friends. I may say, however, with ail modesty, though I lost my identity, I maintained the "pomp and circumstance of the glorious occasion. We are to be inspected to-morrow by Ma jor Slcmmer, U. S. A., formerly commander of Fort Pickens. It is supposed bere that on bis report of onr condition, whether fa vorable or otherwise, depends our future whether we are to remain bere during the winter, or be removed to a more active and pleasant field of operation. We think we are quite presentable, and hope for the best. We have great reason to rejoice, even if we bad no new clothes, for last evening we heard of the success of the Federal arms in Eastern Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri. This week will probably be the most event ful in military movements of any since the war commenced. Although we have ben made heartily sick and impatient with the little tbat has been done, and tbe slowness of operations, yet hope revives again when we think perhaps a decisive blow may soon be struck, and that vile iniquity called Secession be sent, where it properly belongs, to the shades below. We may not participate in the glorious achievement, yet will our best wishes go out for those who do. Since my last, Death has been among us and taken from our midst Charles Vanway, of Company D, and Herman Volkers, of Company C. Both died in the hospital. The Chaplain of the Seventh Indiana Regiment omciated at tne iunerai ot tne tormer, ana .Major Christopher read the burial service for tne latter, tne major, as ne Darea nis neaa and began tbe service, looked like a true di vine, with "peace on earth, good will to man," beaming from every feature. Away up tne road, nearly a mile trom camp, on tbe right haud side, is a hill devoid ot sbrub or tree, wnere we bury our dead. Many little moundB ate there, and hardly day passes that does not witness a melan choly procession bearing a deceased com rade to bis laBt resting place. All bave bad a soldier's honors paid them, but not mother's or a sister's tear has ever moistened tbe fresh sods tbat cover the pale faces be neath. But far over the bill, many miles away, hearts bave bled and tears bave uown for those departed. Soon the snow will come and cover these fresh graves, and the winter wind will wan a requiem over them; but the bruised hearts will bleed and the tears will continue to flow in distant homes that will forever be desolate. Trout fibbintr bas commenced, and is the favorite amusement of all. The mountain streams abound with them, and many find tbeir way into our trying-pans. Tbey are beautiful to look at, and their taste to us as sweet as the manna was to the children Israel in the wilderness. The fence-rails, for miles np and down the valley, have all been used up for fire-wood, and we have had to cut the forest trees Bupply the deficiency. "Our Hill," that rises bo steep and majestic in front of the camp, and that looked so beautiful in its summer green, has suffered much from the wood man's ax, and its sides now look bare and jagged. The other day a large tree was telled near tbe top, ana came lumDiiog down, end over end, into tbe road below. Soon its forest will be laid low, and tben no sum mer will bloom for it Tbe roads are daily getting worse. teamster just informed me it was almost im possible to gel over tiaurei urn witn empty wagon. Other points between this place ana w easier are equally oaa, ana takes a long time to accomplish the journey between tbe two points. Tbe mails are very Irregular, and we not get so many papers as formerly. miss tbem more tban any thing else. Tbe health continues good, and few tients are now in tbe hospital. The weather is clear with cold, frosty nights, which favorable for the improvement of those J. A. C. Jeff Davis and England. and No. left a aged ber by or on six beard re turns, nine last one who could ask the recognition of Confederacy by England, with any prospect of success. Bis advocacy and cbampionabip ot Mississippi repudiation make the pockets of John Bull most delicately sensitive, while his hatred, distrust and denunciation of Ureat Britain, expressed on every possible oppor tunity, must be very sailing to the old gen tleman's pride. All the Secession leaders any prominence bave been for declaring against England npon toe recurrence ot ist England npon tbe recurrence ol trifling diplomatic difficulty. Toombs the Benate that be had been" praying told the tienate that be had been "praying fit . with Vnnlar.l1 itiMA thiptV VA.Pfl and Jeff Davis, on May 7, 1860, thus expressed bis opinion ot the kingdom and its designs "This English teaching, this English is to as what the wooden horse was at the siege of Troy. It has its con cealed evil ; it is, I believe, the separation these States; tbe ruin of the navigating manufacturing States, who are tbeir rivals, not the Southern States, wbo contribute tbeir wealth and prosperity. Yet, strange a it may seem, there only do the seeds scatter take root. Britiab interference no footing, receives bo welcome among us tbe South; we turn with loathing and oiit from thair meek nbliantnrODV. The author of this tirade must be possessed of brazen assurance and wanton reckless ness to court now the introduction of wooden horse" in tbe shape of a Prince the royal blood; to ran bait-way, and indeea all tbe way, to meet tbe " concealed evil" "tbe separation of these States," and unite now to take to his embraces tbe otject of bis "loathing and disgust." Confederate Jeff repudiates bis old opinions bs itudiiy as he dots ouw debts, and we sume his opinions and Mississippi bonds are about the same value on the market Louie tMe Journal. . ' . ,w i i ' . . i ' Cost of the Wab on Both Sides. It is estimated that the expenses of the war for the year, commencing yesterday, wilt be about five hundred millions for the United States ,and three or four hundred millions for tbe Confederates. The naval expedition, which is costing us so much, it is expected will increase the Confederate expense enor mously, merely for fortifications, which they are doubtless erecting at every vulnerable point along the Atlantic coast. HOME INTEREST. aW Ton can save 000 per oent. by getting your Likeness at tb. new Star Gallery, 26 Fifth at. A. A. IrsTia, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry, Not. 34S and S71 Gantra! avenue. MARRIED. S1.br the Her r. Burr, Mr. Wm. B. tennis to Miss Hannah M Moore. DIED. 'WILLIAMS.-On Tiieidar, Ootnbar 21, at Dos Moines Iowa. Harry 11., oniv chili of J. R. and lrtne H. WiUlanis, aged three week, and four dan. "533 MILLER. On Simdar, November t, In her sixth I ear. Alioe, daughter of F. O. and Itabecca A. tiller. CULBEBT80N At Oblbertson's Station, on the Kentucky Central Railroad, on Monday morning, UoTeniber 4, at 10 o'clock, Jas. T. Culbertson. VKBONIOA -At Bt Joseph's, the mother house of the Sisters of Charity of th. B V. M., near Du bnoue, Iowa, Mary Veronica, on the Vtail of the Kea.t of All Datnts. ia the thirty-fifth rear o' hor ago, and tbe nioeteeuth of bur profession as a roll Sicnse. MAfjLORT On Sunday moraine;, November 8, of tTphofd fever, Dndler, son of Wm. Ij. Mallory, aged thrse rears, eight months and eleven dA?s. Fiireral services from the residence of William A. Well, 1S2 Blchmond St., on Wedneed? morniog, at 9 o'clock, i riends of the familj are inriteu to attend MlALWATS If 8ES.ION-Qnieii City Commercial Celleae. ppo.ltw the Post offlre. ae8-tr SPECIAL NOTICES. lt-3a,DR. OHM ONI, DENTIST. RR fifCST hPEOTFULY Inform hie pa ttoLs and the public that he ha returned C3M3j from his Eastern trip and resumed buBi J-L1-1 liens an heretofore. a ST. GEORGE'S HOCIETY.-THB Beuular MuLthtv Mentiuff of thin Society will be belt) In their room, bt. INlctaola KichaaRe, corner of Vine and liougworth-t-ti.s Til It (Tuea day) XVEISIaO, Kot. 0. at 7H o'clock, ft B. OSMOND, Bee. Pec. ft ssa AT A CHEAP RATE WE fkNwSs) pruned on Saturday eroding, at BRICN AlS'H HA I. O UN, Walnut at . one of the mont pi "asl ant evening. In our recollertlon. There was Ma Bic, Instrumental and tocaI. the latter einl, if Dot enpeiior. to mwh we have heard at the best of onr theaters ana concerts. Mr BBKAN Intends to continue his harmonic meetings KVKBY 8ATUH DAV EVENING. Thne who enjy a leal Free and-Kftsy. with good Muiio, 8inging and Dancing, and taut, but not leant, the Dramatic HfinreFmnta. tiotB of Mr BKKNAN especially that of " Brutus over the dead body of Lucretia, will do well to spend a Saturday erening at the melodeon baloon. fuu5 b fc--raTHK WOKLU A I Ml iTS t I A Mt KCJS, their Hug promised Mosaiuh tbe comias nan containing the accumulated knowledge and hopes, of the ages making ma a stranger aimidst the generations, recreated in me for the initituti cil the kincdom of the God of heaven, tt be set uo. la the dttys of these ktnRa, whicn shall never be destroyed, aud the kingdum shall not be lefts to other people: but it snail break, In piecei, and consume all these kingdoms, and It sha'l itand for ever, proving tbe person wbu sets uo that kingdom miikt hnvA the knowledge, and hone of the aees recreated in him for its institutions conceded to bo in me. by a world never couceuing mis i j anoiner. a J AM US BILKT. Xj. M. & C. & X. J,, in. TRAILS FOB OA MP DRNSISOT leave Cincinnati at 7 and !:OU A. M.. BAll UDinu LiPave warn i Dennlson at TllO and 9i'20 A. St., 3t4S, 6tUS and 7 P M. ttonnd tril id trip Ttcftets will De sola ior 70 cents. myas-tf B. W. WWDWIKU, bocerlntenaent. MILITARY NOTICES. a In for the Fight. W-FlFT-8KCOND REGIMENT (GOV EBNOB'S GUARD), 0. V. U. S. A - UoL UUAS. II. SAUOENX. RECRUITS WANTED. The Fifty-second Beaiment, now In Camp I)9nnieon, Is provided with arms, uniforms, clothing, etc., of the very best. A fe w more GOOD HEN WANTED FOB COMPANY H. Fay and rations commence from date of enlistment. ARMS, WARM OLOTBINO and OOM FUKTAliLK QUAtiTWtiS now provided at camp for all. Transportation free. Cantata A. MKNTKtt'S fall Cornet Band has an. listed in this hVglment COMB Ol'T, Mil. ANO ENLIST, at Head-qnar-ter. No. CO Wost Third t., between Vine and Walnut. J- Ij. Fl ICR M AM, WM H VANOBWATkB, H. F HANDY. T. Ai DUHKBTY, oclA-tf ' Becruiting Officers. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. is of to all A an it no We pa is the bis of war ev er- t phi lanthropy, of and to they finds of dis- the of of to Tbe pre- AMERICAN EUROPEANJXPRESS CO. THE CINCINNATI BRANCH OF THIS old and well known Company has been estab hi bed at tbe office of WM, B. BARRY & CO., ISO. 76 THIED-ST., KEAB VINC, Who will receive for each of The iteamerfl sailing from hfW York or Boaton to Europe, parcels. sai ples, valuables of all bifida, fur direct transmiiiio to all parte of the world. Alio, all order for the etecutlon of com minions in any part of Europe, This Esprees being reot gnteed as tbe European conf ection of all tbe great iolaad ftxprms "ompanits of this country, it nan be relied upon for and tpeedr delivery. no6 The Woild's Wonder! UUNCALL & MKBEDITH. Ur r lie. TW KKN NO 9t iE TENTI1-8T., HE" vins ana Baca, uincibnau. O -Tth eitractod without pain, tr a new mnthiid. ii.d nnlv 1V ijurealrM Artlnni.l Tenth Inwrtrd in tne latest aud rnout approved st) In. at tbe fullowluK pricas : bole Bets orireth, bllv.r plated 20toM It ht'lt tats of Too'h. Quid plated. 70 to 8iLtle Teeth, on Silver Plate...... 1 to Hli.gle Tw tli, on Quid Plate 1 to Train filled ...... 90o. to Teetb emaciMl. W EST Ho charga made when new ones are inserted. SABDIKKB, OYHTEHS, BUSQUEH AN HA UtUUiNU, etc- Just recued : sti case Hardines, H and A cans ; 10 barrel, tjiuauehanna Herrings, pat np la sa't; 100 docen Onve Oysters 1 lb. cans I DtidoEn Fickled Ousters, u.uart jars; ft cares Gltion ; . 10 rioien Olives, stuffed with Anchovies; SOdoztn Krtncb Capers; 10ca.su Bouelts. Sardines, V.'V choice For sale br JOHN b a TBS, bo4 National Theater Building Brramore-rt. C. B. riUfllKli & CO., MANrPACTl'R KKft OF MATTRESS fcS.Bertdli.g and Uealer. ia Cooked feathers. No. 01 Kaat Third-street, opposite lb. Bipre.i -Now is the time to have your feather renovated and made clf-an and healthy before cold .leather art. fairly in lor the season. Beildlug sent for aud returned, if deiired We have also new ityle of Army Joc and a good atock of Camp Btool., which w. Mil ch.ap aol rpKKTRAM dc CO. IHUDCKtsHORS us 1 Cautleld A Bertram, . n 1 j n l DealeTS lllUOal ail(l VjOKG. NO. ior EAAT FUONT-STBEKT, Have on band a supply of Toughloghaov, Orchard and Cannel Goal, and Wty-manufaetured and MoOonn.livlll. Coks, for sal In qiuuttttaa suit purchaaer. Dixon's Original and Bannlno Gly cerin, AMOTION OP M'PttUIOH BFFIOACT, celebrated for it. baaliug virtue., aud bald th kight.t animation a. a Kiuedr for . i, . A u.nri. t . ... u.l,nA.. of th. Hkin. For sale, wholesale and retail, by th. .ucoeuora O. M. D'loo, tVllsON A BBorilEa,. lru gists. M E. cor Fifth-it. Market Piac. (oor. and Main). Cinciuna'i, llblo. ' -pATOTirK OF RKMOVAIi- WB HAVat removed from No A But front lv this day removed from n- M&a hulljitufl anilLh .ulcuffBtr Of LudloW aud Columbia atreet. The premiaa bavin t.nllt wuh & vImw ti, tha reuulre nent. of our tie, w. now possess every facility for tha facltti.ol all kinds of Bread, Cracker, Pilot An A. m,tl,l . hut the be.t materials are used will erd avor to giva our customer, sua tn. BUtl.flLllLiuB. Tbauarui sor paai lavors, wa solicit continuance or puoui; patr. na City aud ord.r. promptly nllt-d eteautboat. and hotels nl.k.d with all articles la th trad-.. J HN BAILlliOO. 'JOHN BAILIE. JOMS W UASTIE. B04 e DUiMttla UAILil. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Bargains! Decided Bargains I -15- LADIES' OLOAH3I $345,0 0 0 Worth Or BLACK CLOTHS, . TO BK 11 AITF ACTCRRD INTO tAOIEl oLOaKB, during the neit forty dars, at fifty per cent, lens than usnal rates. No such bargain. were erer offered in Olnclm al. . Mr. 6K0IK1K LRWIH, th. well-known Cloak -dealer, will give his personal attention t. the sal. and manufacturing of Cloaks. 8ALK8-UOOM i oa Weat 3F"on.x-tlx-t., OPPOSITE TBS P08TOFFICE. GEORGE ItADCLIFF. focM tfeodj Cotton and Woolen Goods AT LOW FRICBS, "Wholesale and Retail. BLEACHED AND BROWN SHEETING t BLEACHED AND BROWN 8I11BTINOJ FLANNELS IN EVERT VARIETY) TICKING. AND QUILTS. Linen Slioeting. IRISH LINENS; TABLE DAMASK; NAPKINS; TOWELING, ETC. ETO. JOHN SHILLITO & CO., 101, 103 and 105 TATowt 3T,o-irtlA-str-oot. noift Army Tent Dock, Chain, &c, Ac, TOB SALE BT . B. O. LEONARD & CO., 69 Pearl St., Cincinnati, Ohio. 100,000 7? covers, Ac, Ac. 10, 12 and 16 DS OF SIIPERIOa licit, lor Tonts, wagon- U2 constantly on nana. as.000 lbs. Oil Chain, straight and twisted. ultable lor Army Wagons. Enfield Rifles! Enfield Rifles ! 000 FOR SALE BT K. O. HCOJNfVltU Ac CO., oe31-i2dp 69 PEARL-ST., CIH., O. Great Western TfcATTiY COMMUNICATION BT H TI 1(0 AD. from Cincinnati, via LIT.-m Tl.N and NEW YORK A ERIE-10 HAILKOACS and weekly ly Rhip from Mew York to ana trom ail pans 01 a. u uwrfi. -U7 - . - ,1 .. J t .nn.ult,.' with minimal SHIP TImKETS. RAIL-"" ROAD TICKETS, to persons sending for their friends, to any part of Ireland, England cr Germany. This wll! prevent tnncb delay and Imposition to parties traveling. Our agents In New York and Boston will pay every attention to the passenger going and coming by our lines. Orders f n m the country for Ship or Bailroad Tickets promptly attended to, and receipts re tutted by mail. D HAFTS on the Boval Bank of Ireland at $3 to flforsale. . WM.B BARRY 6c, CO., no5-tf No. 76 Third-it , near Vine. General Railroad Arrangement. UNION TICKET OFFICES. LITTLE MIAMI —AND— COLUMBUS AND XENIA RAILROAD. TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, -SUNDAYS EXCEPTED: Dfairt. Arrive. Vn.tera Kxeres. 7.00 A. M. 0.29 P. M. K altera Express Mall .....10.00 A. M. 6.45 A. M. Columbus Accon- modatlon.-. 4.W P. M. 11. HI A. M. XeDla Accommodation 0.60 F, M. 8.00 A. M. RAILROAD. CINCINNATI, HAMILTON & DAYTON RAILROAD. TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, SUNDAYS EXCEPTED: rVnfirf Arrivtt. Loranf port A Chic. Txpress 7.mA.M. 6.53 P.M. ttaptltisky, Toledo and Detroit . 7.S0 A.M. 11. W P.M. Hamilton Accommodation 9.30 P.M. 8.10 A.M. kirhmond. Dayton ai d Hunta- Tille S.30P.M, 11.25 P.M. Sav ton .Toledo and Detroit Kx- preca.. 5.30 P.M. 11 25 A.M. Gh-ndale Accommodation 6 30 P.M 7 00A.M. LoKimsport ft Chic. Kinross... 10.00 P.M. 8.10 A.M. Eastern Might Hi press ......10.10P.M. 7.40 A.M. The Eastern Night ttxpress I.earea Bandar Might la Place of Haturdar Nlht. W Trains npon h M. A O. 4 X. and ., H. A D. Bailroads run SKVKN MlttUTAS t AST Kit than Cincinnati time. INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI RAILROAD. Trains run as follows (Sundays excepted)! Aaaivi. Terre Haute, T.afayett and . Chicago Ma'U S.M A.M. 10.45 A M. Indianapolis Accommodation . 3.45 P.M. 6.00 P.M. Indlanap's and Chicago Night JCxprets s-u VM- u-10 bight. OHIO & MISSISSIPPI RAILROAD. drr Ona Train (Bt. Lonls Eiprass) leaves Cincinnati DAILY, for ETansville, tiair 8t. Louis St. Jo seph. etc., and (Hundaya excepted) two Traius for JjOUMTllie an viuoeuue. Truli,. ittftv anri arrivA mm follow. ; bapinr Ab.iti. LoulBTille and St Lou's Hall.. 7.00 A M. 10. OS P Aurora Accommodation. ........ .3.16 P.M. 8.13 A.M. Lonievme ana Bl. louis mgni ..... Express .7.sur.nt. B.wan, Trains of tbe Indianapolis and Cincinnati and the Ohio and MisiitH.inui Bailroad. run, by time. TWELVE MINUTES BLOWER tban Uiuolnuati time. sr For all Information and THBOUOH TIOK- K1 8, please apply at the OBmi foutb-easl corner oi uroaaway ana r ront , Hnrth.wHjit fwirner of Third and Vina (Bnrnet llouae), and at tb. roepoctivs Depot. Of fice. Bleeping;, cars on all Night Trains. bfda the tf TO V Omnibuses call tat Paaaengera a usual. P W. BTBADfiit. General TicVet Agent L. M. and C. A X. and nauro.. i w. H. !. NOB LB. General Ticket Agent Indlanapoli. and Cincinnati a..roao. ; pnLLIS. General Ticket Agent Ohio A Mississippi Bailroad. IB J . CINCINNATI AND CHICAGO AIR-LINE OPENED FOR BUSINESS MAY 13, 1861. In etc. of filih o St., bean bu.l- Bread, w. duoiio a DISTANCE TO CHICAGO 980 Mil. Ef forttwo Miles Shorter than br any other luuU -SLEEPINO-GABS ON ALL St I tt U fUAlNS. Through time eleven hour Puhiiiu Traiu. leav. Clacinnatl, Hamilton Dayton Depot at tiHO A. M. and iOS) F. M., rua tarouKB to uuicago w.tnont onana. 01 ger or Baggag Cars, ta less tliu thaa by other route. For luforsaatloa as a Tnroagn tii".pw7 th (1 IB oaa, oath aat eorner uf Fioui and Broad, way i VNt tide of Vin. t., betwMn th Puctnfflns and th Burnet Hoimei No aud Wart Third- street) and at Slxthnit. Depot and AOW vvainut-u. k r.l.lit Train leav Cincinnati at 6 P. M , ran directly through to Chicago without rwbllliaf as pjBANDT. Jr., Bnperintendant. 0HABLE8 E. FOLLET, General Ticket AgDt, Blrkaiond, Tadiaua. . I. W. CHAPMAN. Oanrl Freight Asent, Via-t., uiCvr th Burnet Uoue, Cincinnati, fur- HB WltHU FHK. NOW KSIDY, ooutaiulrg lb News of tbe Week, both Foralgd nd Local, and a TeUgraphio Bumnxary of Bvpu.la) .1 1 w here, up to the hour of going to presa. To al at tk OoiuiUu-rooA, PrH S Mat. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. 0., T oj m an.l ... 119 0. GROVER & BAKER'S OBLEKBATBD NOISBLBB FAMILY SEWING MACHINE PRICE -.....-....., 40 TBZ0 OOM1?A.TJY Is th. only ! that manufactures th Donfclo-lock and ShaUlo-tsMch Sewing Machines No. 58 West Fourth-si Taii-trai jroxxCT xi. jotrvDTi; 0. ra WEST rOCRTH-fcT., BP STAIRS, ."Wholesale Dealer In SEWING SILKS. Machine Twist, Fringe Silk, Tram Silk, Tailors' Twlft, Bewings in inos, Burgeons' Silk, Mirhfn. Onttnn. Embroidery Bilks. HilklnGum, Silk for Hashes, Fackage Sewings. Spnn Silks, baildlers' Silk, l.inAM Thmttt. Jouvet's Dime Spool Three oord Silk, for 1 1 1 Chtreand fland-lewlnff. Shuttle". Hohblna and Oil. and all kinds of SEW -INO-MACUINO NEKDLKS mute to order, rcei'J-cml Good News at Last. TITF NEVKR-FAIMNQ MR. RAPFI AKtj lathe beit. lie luceeedn when all other bare failed . ALL WHO ABE IN TROUBLE : AH ho have been unfortunate, all whose fonI hopes hare bnen disappointed, crushed and blasted, all who bave been adduced by fnls promisee and deceit, all ho bave been deoeived and trifled with al) go to him for advice and to fft ant is fact I on. Be makes your misfortunes pass away, he makes the Planner ana envy ot your enemies iau nrmiM, and he sustains your character and respectability, unite or evil reports and rumors, ah wno are in doubt of the affection" of those they lave con full him to relieve and satisfy their minds, and to find out If their biigbt and warm hopes will be realised. IN LOVE AFFAIR'S HE NEVEB FAILS. Be has the serret of winning the affections of the opposite sex - Be gnidos the single to a wealthy and happy marriage, and makes the married haspy. Bis aid and advice bave been solicited in innumer able instances and tbe result has alwas been A SFKEDY AND HAPPY MARRIAGE. Mr. Raphael is, therefore, a sure dependence. To all in bnsineis bis advice is Invaluable. He can foretell, with the greatest certainty, the result of all commercial and basin ess transactions and speculations. Mr. Raphael interprets dreams for lottery numbers with unfailingaccuracy. MORE GOOD NEWS. Mr. RAPHAEL will cast your horoscope or writ vonr nntivlty. Every man, through the length and breadth of tbe land, who has had bad luck, and who can not get on In the world, shftnld be in pos session of his Horoscope and get Mr. Raphael's. WRITTEN OriNlON OF HIS FCTUfiJE PBOS FKCT3 IN LIFE. Itwill guide yon to wealth, eminence and honor. Thousand of good men wbo were unfortunate and unsuccessful in their business men who worked bard, and wbo struggled against adversity and mis fortune the greater part of their lives, and who found, tbe more they tried to get forward in the world tbe more things went against tbem thesa men got Mr Raphael's written opinion upon their lUTiire pruopocm in inw. ah iuumu wnu wiawij tut lowed Mr Kaphsel's advice are now RICH, HAPPY AND 8U0UESSFUL In all their undertakings, while those who were) hlinded by prejudice and ignoraice, neglected bis advice, are still laboring against adversity and pov erty. Be assured. WEALTH. EMINENCE AND GOOD LUOK Are witb'.i tbe reach of all If yon wish to bw rich and happy you will consult him also GOOD NEWS FOR THE AFFLICTED. He has the gift, and can tell the afflicted the canse of their disease and suffering. He can also tell whether tbey can be cured or not, thus eaTinC tbe afflicted both trouble and expense. CoDBultations daily, Sundays excepted. Office hours from 10 A. M. till 8 P. M. All interviews are strictly private and confflaen tiel. Therefore, we say, go onel go all 1 and consult i Consultations daily, Sundays excepted. A 11 interviews are strictly private and confidential Therefore we say. go one I go alt I and consult MR. RAPHAEL The ASTROLOGER ef the N IN ETE B NT H Century, Ti: 39 Boat Flfth-atreet, 1 Between Sycamore-St. and Broadway, Cincinnati. : rWheo yon call, ask for "The AsT&oLoau,' it will prevent mistakes. Price reduced to suit the times. Terms: Ladle. Fifty Cents; Gentlemen, One Dollar. Persons at a distance may communicate, OONFT DENTIALLY, by letter, if they inclose Ona Dollar, for consultation fe. CAUiiUiN xu tub fUBLiu.-mr Kapnaei, ma Astrolocer. hu no connection with Raphael, or with any other gentleman of the earn name. . seat- i nymagat h . Erncit A. Erlandstny GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT Nos. gO Beaver-street and 127 Pearl-street, HEW YORK. ttriONHlGNMBNTM OF GRAIN AND ruODL'CJG solicited. Liberal advances mada on the same. OCJ&-U rHILITARYGOODS! SVOHDS, BBIiTH, BPAITI.HTKt BASH KB. GILT and BBftSS HUTTON8. LAUat AC, at JOHN BONKB'8, . NO. 36 WEST FIFTH-STREET, snytt-tf Cincinnati. OhU. Castor Oil. BR 8. CAHTOIt OIL, ON CONSICHU 1 HAST, lor sale by J AS. A. TRaZKK A no., Has. HU and 03 walnat-as. Cranberries. . BRL8. CRAMBKRBIK8 TN STOttB, Xi lor sale by JAMtS A. t KAZER A CO . ocl9 66 and as Walnut at. . Codfish, Mackerel, &o. Ol DBCMS TjARGB CODFISH, IX. Jmf TBA ; eiio brU.. balf-brls. and kitta, No. I, 2 at d 9 Mackorel ; 20 do. and tierces. Nos lands Salmon, for tale by JAMKH A. fH.lt ACQ . . ocl 66 and 6 Waloui-rt. Army Butlers, Attention! WE ITAVK Off HAND A LARGS tuck of Buled Cap. Latter and Ooinmor-teA Note Papers, of various qualities, at very low prloo. to which we invite your attention. NIXON, CHATKIKLD A WOODS', wno.esaie raper vvareoou... e!7-tf 77 and 7 Walnut . Printers' Flat Cap. WB IT AVK A FULL STOCK OF WHITS and Blue, Wove aud l aid Flat Cap, 12, 14, I and 18 lbs., of superior quality, at low price IN sale br AIAUO, UUtl ri.bu.wiito;. aei;-tf T7 aud 79 Walnut l Fine Book Papers. OFR STOCK OF BOOK PAPBRH. COM PttlblNU th Various aixea, gualitiea aud 8rioeeV I very large and complete. Printons waa nd it to their advantage to aiamin our auok b for nurcbaiiirg elsewhere, ior. put M1f0N CUATPITiLD A WOODS, aol7 tf 77 and 9 Walnut t. yy UKitI CAN IOC B v Good-fittin? Shirt? A.X RICIIA-RDSON'S, . IB TBI KABOBI.O BWILDIHO tnvt Stta Walnr.t-rt., sear ThlrvL THE TJNBIVALEB DOUBLAT-THBEADED $.g FAMILY SEWIN'O-MACHINE OF WII1MAM8 v found at 104 Baoe St., ORVIS CAN BS , u.ncinuati. Agents waaud throgIOnt the Bonth and Wart. Bsmples, Circular ar,d Bsference furnished or. applieatioa a abow. tKjj x HONOFiBD AGAIN I Cut' jidMiTl, Ohio, October 17, 1861. M; 61 TLGIti AGKNT, NO. 89 vine-t , t tiuclunati- I'kwu .end me I fro doa. v lui .t. jubio F I.I' IB INK.an ob'li bUaa BOBEKT HACHEADr, Wholeaal DruggMt. ocJO-f mTI.KB'g PKIMICM BL.ACB.INCr u All. Kaw Atedium aad Lara. . All, tiw Alodliun aud Large. -EVutler'at IXC. Oil niacltlnar, 1ST EABTUES POTS Factory, 39 flne-street. , QttO 1 i ' T. B BflTLBB. Agfa. F.ST1ASH BD YIBS WILL FIND IV VA sr(l. to their aiv uitai!. to aurchaaa thni. I wrooaiia arvrt I AAwlJIKia. laiA aa VU. saptt r grHtiy to ineir aivuitas