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TIA.HDAY.. ..NOTI HBIft a LYON. The following, from the Philadelphia 8ntHTitnv rest, Ii onor the most neautlfnl trihntea that tha heroic death of Qeaeral Lvon ku called foitb l Birr Mnt. on irreea Mltmnrl'i slain. Tbe saddest eon of sorrow; Drnitnr.i oloiuls, la aentleet rain Ye from the wind can Corrnw: - Breath out, ve wtnoV, your softest sigh, flowers, In dewy splendor, rot hlio who knew wull how ta die. But never to surrender. tip rose ern the Ansml sun Dana that day of glorr; VP I urlrd from unlabel and from glia , Thewar-clond aray ami hoarv; It gathered like a funeral pall, Now broken atd now b'.Dded, V here rang the tingle's ai-grr call, And rank with rack contended. Fonr thousand men, a, hrave and true Am e'er vt nt forth in daring, ' Ur-i n t he f, that morniuft: threw . The etronffth of their dpipairing. 7heT feared not death-men bleu the Held Thftt patriot solriivradie on Fair rieodnm'f csns wan word and shield. And at their bead waa Lvon 1 Their leader'! treuWed soul looked forth Irim eveauf trtubled hrlghtncs: fed mul! the burden of the Worth Dad praised out all In liahtneea. . He snzid npn the iiDegual fight, Hii lank all irnt and gory, And felt the shadows clone like night Hound his career cf g, oiy. , "General, come lead m !M lond the cry from a brave band was ringing 4,J-eed us and e will stop, ordi'e, Thai tatteiy'e awful singing." Be ipurred to where hie heroes stood, Twice Wf.nnded no wound knowing The fire of bntile in hie blood . . And vd bis forehead glowing. Oh. enneil for aye that traitor's hand, And curbed that aim so deadly. Vhieh -mote the braiet' ,.f the land, And ded bis bosom redly t Serene he lAy while past him pressed Ilia ImitW's (minus billow. As caln.ly a a bale may rest Upon its mother's pillow. So T yon died ! and well may flowers His piece cf burial cover. For never bad this land of ours A more devoted lover. Living, his country washfs bride, . . UiH jife he gave her eying, l.lie, fouune, lovo he naught denied To her and to her sighing. Best, Patriot, In thy hillside grave, fee ide her form v. ho bore thee ! Long may the lui:d then died'st to save Her banreted star wave ii'er tbee 1 TJpcn her hihtory's bihtebl page, And on Fame's glowieg portiii, She'll write tby irrand, heroic page, H. P. TALK ABOUT MARRIAGE. BY T. S. ARTHUR. Two maidens, in youthful bloom and beimty, sat earnestly talking. Thoir tli6iigh(B wero reaching away into the fu ture j their theme was marriage. " I like him well enough," 8 aid one of them, '' but '1 She paused, the objection unspoken. " What is the impediment, Alice 1" " His income is too Bmall." "What is it?" " Eight hundred dollars a year." "You might live on that." "Live! Bah! What kind of Hying?" Not in princely style, I will admit." " Nor scarcely in plebeian, Fanny .Eight hundred dollars I Why, father pays six hundred dollars rent, and I'm sure our style of living is plain enough. Eight hundred I Oh, no. I like Harry better than any young man I have met. I could love him, no doubt. But he can't support a wife in nny decent kind of style." " Did your father and mother begin thoir marriage life with a larger income than Harry Pleasants now receives? Mine did not, as I have often heard them relate." " Father and mother I Ok, according to their story, Job's famous turkey was scarcely poorer than they were in tiie beginning. Mother did all her own work, even to the washing and ironing, I believe. Father's income was not over three or four hundred dollars a year." "And they wero happy together, I am eure." " No doubt. In fact I've heard mother eay that the first hard struggling years of their life were among the happiest she has known. But that doesn't signify for me. That is no reason why her daughter should elect to go into the kitchen, and spend her years in washing, cooking and ironing. If a man isn't able to support a wife genteelly, nnd in the style to which she has been ac customed, let him marry some Irish cook, sewing girl or washerwoman, who will menage his household with the needed economy. Young men who can't earn more than eight hundred or a thousand dollars a year should not look into our circles for Vfive9." 11 1 don't like to hear you talk in this way, Alice," said her companion. " We are not superior beings, but only the equals of the men." ")id I say we were superior?'' " One might infer from your language that you thought so." "I don't see how the inference can be fairly drawn." " Our circle for wives, you said just now." 'Ves." " What do you mean by it?" "A circle of intelligence, refinement, taste and cultivation," replied Alice. You don't say wealth." "Ko. My father, though living in good style, is not rich. I have heard him say more than once, that we were living up to our income." "Then, we have our own sweet selves with which to endow our husbands. No houses or lands ; no stocks from which to draw an income ; nothing substantial on "which to claim the right of being supported in costly idleness. W e must be rich indeed ns to perEeaal attractions.' " We are educated and accomplished, and and " Alice was not a little bewildered in thought, and did not finish ihe sentence. "Not better educated or accomplished as girls, than are most of the young men, who, as clerks, earn only from seven hundred to a thousand dollars a year. In this regard we are simply their equals. But, it BtrikeB me, that, in another view of the case, we cm not claim even an equality. They are our superiors." " Not by any means," replied Alioe. "We shall see. Here is Harry Pleasants, for instance. What is his income? I think you mentioned the sum just now." " Eight hundred dollars a year." " That is the interest on how much? let me see about twelve thousand dollars. To be equal as a match for Harry, then, you should be worth twelve thousand dollars. " How you talk, Fanny." "To the point, don't I? If we are not superior to the young men who visit us. su perior simply in virtue of our sex, then our only claim to b handsomely supported in idle self-indulgence must lie in the fact that we endow our husbands with sufficient Vordly goods to warrant the condition." " You are ingenious." " No, matter of fact. What have you say against my position, Alice 7 Are we better than young men of equal intelligence ana education r " No, I can not say that we are." If we marry, we must look upon these for husbands. Kich men, as a general thing, select their wives from rioh men's daughters. Our chances in that direotlon are not very encouraging. Your father has no dowry for his child ; nor has mine. Their families are large and expensive, and little or nothing of the year's income is left at the year's close. The best they cau do for us is to give us homes ; and I feel that it is not much to our oredit that we are con tent to lean on our fathers, already stooping under the burden of years, care and toil, instead of supporting ourselves. The thought has troubled me of late." A sober hue came over the fact of Alice s she ft looking into the face of her Mend. Bhe did not reply, and Fanny went on. ' v "Thtra it wrong Jin this. On what ground of reason are we to be exempt front the common lot of useful work T We ex pect to become wives and mothers. It this our preparation? Can you bake a loaf of sweet, light bread ?" . , , "No." 1 Nor can I. Or roast a sirloin?" " No. ' " Or broil a steak ? Just think of it, Alice I Wt can manage a little useless em broidery, or fancy knitting ; can sing and piny, dance and chatter but as to the real and substantial things of life, we are ignor ant and helpless. And with all this, for sooth, we can not think of letting ourselves down to the level and condition of virtuous, intelligent young men, who, in daily useful work, are earning a fair independence t We are so superior that we must have husbands able to support us in luxurious idleness, or we will have none. We are willing to pass the man to whom love would twite us in the tenderest bonds, because his income is small, and marry for position one from whom the soul turns with instinctive aver sion. Can we wonder that so many are un happy ?" " But eight hundred dollars, Fanny I IIow is it possible for a married couplo to live in any decent style, in this city, on eight hun dred dollars a year ?" " "They may live in a very comfortable style, if the wife is willing to perform her part." " What do you mean by her part, Fanny ?" "We will take it for granted that she is no better than her husband ; that, having brou flit him no fortune beyond her dear self, she can not claim superior privileges.' ' ' Well ?" " He has to work through all the day." "Well?" " Under what equitable rule is she ex empt?' " None. She must de her part, of course, if there is any thing to do with. Sho must keep his house, if he can afford a house, Hut if he has only eight hundred dollars a year? Why, rent nlone would consume halformcro than half of that. Thcro would be no housekeeping in the case. They must board." "And the wife sits in idlenoss all the day long." " She would have nothing to do." ' "Could she not teach? or by aid of a sewing machine earn a few dollars every Week ? or engage in some other useful work that would yield an income, and so do her port 7" " Yes, she might do something of the kind but if marriage is to make 1 workies' of us, it were better to remain single." ' " And live in unwomanly dependence on our parents and relatives. No, Alice; there is a false sentiment prevailing on this sub ject, and as I think and talk I see it more aud more clearly. Our parents have been weak in their love for us ; and society, as constituted, has given us wrong estimates of things. We should have been required to do useful work in the household, from the beginning; and should have been taught that idleness and self-indulgence were dis creditable. Our brothers are put to trades and professions, and made to comprehend, from the beginning, that industry is honor able, and that the way of useful work is the way by which the world's brightest places are to be reached. But we are raised daintily, and uselessly, and so fitted for our duties as wives and mothers. Our pride and self-esteem arc fostered ; and we come to think of ourselves as future queens, who are to be ministered to in all things, instead of being ministrant, in loving self-forgetfulness, to others. No wonder that an anti-marriage sentiment i s beginning to prevail among young men of moderate incomes, in all our larger cities. The fault is in us, Alice. The sin lies at our door. We demand too much in this copartnership. Weare not willing to do eur share of work. Our husbands must bear allihe burdens." Alice sighed heavily. ' Her friend con tinued: " I have read somewhere that the delight of heaven is the delight of being useful. And it seems to mo, as I dwell upon the thought, that the nearest approach to heavenly delight here must be that state into which a wife comes when she stands by her husband's side, and, out of love for him, removes one burden and another from his shoulders, aud so lightens his work that smiles take the place of weari ness and the shadowings of care. If he be rich, she can hardly have so great a privil ege; but if they are alike poor, and know how-to moderate their desires, their home may become an image of Paradise. Eight hundred dollars! Alice, if you were really fitted to become Harry's wife, you might live with him, doing yourapart, happier than a queen." " That is, I must take in work, and earn money, if we board ; or but housekeeping is out of the question." " No, it should never be out of the ques tion in marriage, I think." " But house-rent alone would take half of our income." " That does not follow." " It does for any house I would consent to live in." "So pride is stronger than love. But pride has its wages as well as love, and the one is bitter while the other is sweet It is this pride of appearance, this living for the eyes of people who do not care a penny for us, thai is marring the fair fabrio of our so cial life. Fine houses, fine dresses, parties, shows and costly luxuries of all kinds, are consuming domestic happiness, and burden ing fathers and husbands in all grades of society, with embarrassment and wretcned edness. Alice, we must be wiser in our generation." "That is, coop ourselves up in two or three mean little rooms, with eight hundred dollar a year husbands, and to do our own cooking and housework. Is that it, my pretty ene r " Alice i x ou ao not aeserve a good man. You are not worthy to wed Harry Pleasants, and I trust you will pass him by, should he be weak enough to offer you his band. He can't expect to marry a girl of your expecta tions ; be must content himself with one who, like himself, regards life as real, life as earnest, and the way of use and duty the way to true honor and the highest hap piness." . to What Constitutes a Mie. Mam. Jones being a great lover of dogs, has a famous breeder, and the pups are in great demand among those who know and appreciate their quality. Jones has a great man friends, and whenever any of them visit him his en thusiasm for dogs leads him to boast of the breed of bis own. The result is bis friend makes him promise to save one of the pupt for bim whea the next litter is produced. One day Mis. J. inquired in a quiet way: "Jones, how many pups will that wonder ful dog have?" "Tare or four perhaps." "Do you know how many of the next Ut ter yon have promised to your friends?'1 "No." "You have already promised thirty-five I" "Well," replied Jones, reddening slightly, and SDeakinar with considerable vehemence, "a man that won't promise a friend a pup is a mighty mean man." Cleveland i'lain utaur. Tbe nut croo in Pennsvlvania thil rear is very abundant It is said that tha lofts of the country stores are groaning wtta the weight of thellbarks, which art selling at prices ranRing from eighty cents to $1 26 per bushel. Chestnuts, whichareequaliy plenty, are selling in the country for $1 60 per Disuei. Thirty-nine millions of tha 7.30 Treasury, rxt'.s Lave bua kiutd. , , [From the New York Tribune.] Not Beyond the Power of Love. Mr. (lough, in one of hlrreccnt lectures proceeded to refute the idea that drunkards lire so far brutes as to bo beyond the power bf Christian love, saying: No, they are not brutes. I havo labored for eighteen years among them, and I have never found a brute. I have had men to swear at me; I have bad a man to dance around me as if possessed of a devil, and spit his foam in my face, but I novcr found a man that I would give up. It may take a long time to reach his manhood, but he is not a brute. I think it is Charles D'ckons who says, "Away up a great many pairs of stairs, in a very remote eorner, easily passed by, there is a door, and on that door is written 'Woman.'" And so in the heart of the vilest outcast, away up a great many pairs of stairs, in a remote corner, easily passed by, there is a door upon which is. written, "Man." Here is our business to find that door. It may take a long time; but begin and knock. Don't get tired; but remember God's long suffering for us, and keep knock ing a long time if need be. Don't got weary if there is no answer; remember Him whose locks were wet with dew Knock on just try it vou try it; and just so sure, by and by, will the quivering lip and start ing tear tell you have been knocking at the heart of a man, and not of a brute. It is because these poor wretches are men, and not brutes, that we have hopes of them. I once pioked up a man in the market place. ' They said, "He is a brute let him alone." I took him home with me, and kept the "brute" fourteen days and nights through his delirium, and he nearly fright ened my wife out of her wits, one night chasing her all about the house with a boot in his band. But she reoovered her wits, and he recovered his. Ho said to me: "You wouldn't think I had a wife and child, would you?" I "Well, I shouldn't." i "I have, and God bless her little heart my little Mary is as pretty a little thing as ever stepped," said the "brute." 1 asked, "Where do you live ?" "Two miles from here." "When did you see thorn last?" "Two years ago." Then he told me his sad story, I said, "You must go back again." "I can't go back. My wife is better with out me. I have struck her, kicked her, and obused her. Can I go back ?" I went with him to tbe house. I knocked at the door, and his wife opened iL "Is this Mrs. Richardson ?" "Yes, sir." "Well, this is Mr. Richardson; nnd, Mr. Richardson, this is Mrs. Richardson. Now come into the house." They went in. The wife sat on one side of the room, and the "brute" on the other. I waited to see who would speak first, and it was the woman. But before she spoke she fidgeted a good deal. She pulled up her apron until Bhe got hold of a hem, and then she pulled it all down again. Then she folded it up close and jerked it out through her fingers an inch at a time, and then she spread it all down again; and then Bhe looked all about the room, and said, "Well, Wil liam." The "brute" said, "Well, Mary." He had a largo handkerchief around his neck, and his wife said, "You had better take the handkerchief off, William, you'll need it when you go out." j Ho began to fumble about it; the knot was large enough; he could have untied it if he liked; but he said, "Will you untie it, Mary?" She worked away at it, but her fingers were too clumsy too, and she could not get it off. While thus occupied their eyes met. The lovelight was not all qucnohed. She opened her arms gently, and he fell into them. If you had seen those white arms clasped about his neck, and he, sobbing on her breast, and the child looking in wonder, first at one and then at the other, you would have said, "It is not a 'brute,' but a man, with a great, big, warm heart in his bosom." A Curl Cut Off with an Ax—A True Incident you old man to me. "Yes; but what of it? It is, I suppose, the curl from the head of a dear child, long since gone to God." "It is not. It is a lock of my own hair, and it is now nearly seventy years since it was cut from this head." "But why do you prize a lock of hair so much?" "It has ft story belonging to it, and a strange one. I keep it thus with caro be cause it speaks to me more of God, ancTbf his special care, than any thing else I possess. "I was a little child of four years old, with long, curly locks, which, in sun, or rain, or wind, hung down my cheeks un covered. One day my father went into the woods to out upon a log, and I went with him. I was standing a little way behind him, or rather at his side, watching with interest the strokes of the heavy ax, as it went up and came down upon the wood, sending off splinters with every stroke, in all directions. Some of the splinters fell at my feet, and I eagerly stooped to pick them up. In doing so I stumbled forward, and in a moment my curly head lay upon the log. I had fallen just at the moment when the ax was coming down with all its force. It was too late to stop the blow. Down came the ax. I screamed, and my father fell to the ground in terror. He could not stay the stroke, and in the blindness whioh the sudden horror caused, he thought he had killed his boy. We soon recovered; I from my fright, and he from his terror. He caught me in his arms and looked at me from head to foot, to find out the deadly wound which he was sure he had inflicted. Not a drop of blood nor a scar was to be seen. He knelt upon the grass and gave thanks to a graoious Uod. Having done so, he took up his ax and found a few hairs upon its edge. He turned to the log he had been splitting, and there was a single curl of his boy's hair, sharply cut through and laid upon the wool. How great the escape I It was as if an angel had turned aside tht edge at the moment when it was descend ing on my head. With renewed thanks upon his lips he took up the curl, and went home with me in his arms. "That lock he kept all his days, as a memorial of God's care and love. That lock he left to me on his death-bed." now to Manage a Rdnnino ok Bamct Huese. in a leoture recently given in New Xork, by ttarey, the horse-tamer, the fol- owlng remarks are made on the manage ment of a horse who may either refuse to go or attempt to run: In the bead tne norse nas immense power. No man can ever hope to hold a running horse by pulling evenly upon the bit; he might just as well try to lift himself over the fence by pulling at his boot straps it can't be did. When a horse's head is turned to one side he is compelled to so ar range his legs that they will probably bal ance him he can not run forward there fore, my advice would be, if a horse Is run ning away, or if he refuses to go, to pull tightly on the right rein, and force tht horse to describe a circle for an indefinite period of time, after which, yon may depend upon it, be will not attempt tne same trick. Tie phosphorus disease, a terrible ma'ady, wbieb rots tbe bones of workmen io lucit'er- match lactones, Ac, is said to be enrab'e by the use of bichromates. M. Poaasier, a French chemist, who hat investigated this subject, declares that the best remedy it bi- ccrowaw qi anini&aia,,, Large Armies. It it not generally known that there Is now concentrated on tbe banks of the Potomaea larger body of troops than has ever been con gregated in modern times, except in the bat tle ot Leipsic. Neither Qustavus Adolphus nor Frederick the Ores', Wellington nor Louis Napoleon, bad ever under immediate command any thing like the number which isuow under the command of General Mc Ciellan. Frederick the Great never led into tbe field more than 70,000 men at a time, bat all his great battles were fought and won with bodies of troops ranging between 30, 000 and 60,000 men. Napoleon, when at Austerlila, vanquished with 00,000 moo the Russian and Austrian Armies, counting about 100,000 men. At Jena and Auerstadt, there were about 130,000 men under the command of tbe Emperor of the French. Tbe battle of Wagram was fought witu 149,000 men against the Austrlans, and in tbe equally celebrated battle at Borodino, about 100,000 Frenchmen were opposed to the Russians. The decisive battle at Water loo was fought with only 80,000 Frenchmen against Wellington with 7B,000. Buttbe battle of Leipsic Bet in motion a gigantio army of 420,000 men, Napoleon having under his command only 150,000, and the united forces of. Russia, Austria andPruesia, about 270,000. This was tbe only battle during Napoleon's wars in which the number of soldiers con fronting each other was greater than the American armies on the Potomac at this mo ment. General McClollan hal under his command at least 200,000 men, and Beaure gard not less than 170,000, perhaps more. At the great battle of Solfenno the French and Italians had 140,000 men, against 130,000 Austrians: and at the siege of Sebastopol tbe AllieBjneverbad more thanl50,000 against 125,000 Russians. It will appear from this comparison that .the armies which are con fronting each other on the Potomac were exceeded in numbers onlr bv those vast ar mies which, on the plains of Leipsic, decided the fate ol Europe. "Taeiko th Oath." Down in Wirt County, where the rebels have been perpe trating outrages, and where Dowland was recently murdered, taking the oath is a standing joke. When a Secessionist can show that be has shot or shot at a Union man, or destroyed a Union man's property, bis compatriots collect about and make him take the oath upon a pack of cards or a brick bat. They think it a good thing, and we think so too. There is something irresisti bly funny about it. and we are only surprised that the rascals had wit enongh to avail themselves of the fun it suggests. We are told by a Federal oBicer who has just arrived from Burning Springs, that all the rebels in that county will walk ur in a body and take the oath every day for a week if permitted to do so. They like it. They regard it as a license to do as they please. The oldest in habitant has never seen the Secessionist in Wirt County who wouldn t take the oath gladly. Wheeling Intelligencer. lMPOBTAX'I TO BLSIXESS HEX! 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Nftartwuvwiati MUea Ureanwood : Trier Davidson A Oo. ; 8 DavlA r., vo. ; HeidniDacn, Beaapna-ooa A Oo. ; Wynne, utuutw a w. , . v. .1.11.11 U. uv.t MWDUH, .T 1 1 A Oo. j Hnnnewell, Hill A Oo. ; Tweed A StMav Springer A W hlteman ; flnlro, Kokateta A Oo. uaia-vt DENTAL. T WHIM. DENTIST (LATB DP.1t- of Dental Surgery), having returned, haa opened an offlca at By Wont Seventh-st . i'-Vi v laniHAiuH in me unio uu en Cincinnati, Oblo. Term reasonable oc4-x DIt . 8 . W A R D L R, DENTIS T , No. 97 West Seventh-street. Full ripper sets of Teeth inserted frm lis; to f.O. relg x n P. BBLKNAF, DENTIST. - m 'xwis exiracioa in moai cates wunoow" pain, or the least danger, by A simple Prn-ririfer reus, practiced by no other person. ArtiM cial Teeth made, and all operations pertaining to Dentistry executed with prufeftftional skill. Will render entire satisfaction or no charge. jeeiu exiraciea ior me poor iree. Orrice 137 West fonrtn-ai., Oln O. oci DK. JtTKHKDITH, DENTIST .-OFFTCB on Blxth-st.j, between Baceand Elm Mo. 1:19, near Baoe-st. Teeth extracted ltrt9 without naln. on a new arlnnilA. withont the use of drugs r any Injurious ajrent. Positively no hamnug. Having naa nearly twenty yeara' ax perlenoe ia tha practioa of his profesnlon in this olty, he can give perfect satisfaction to all who will patronlae him. Hla terms are ao reasonable that you wiU save nearly one-half by ceiling on him. wee i T TAET JSrrCESSOB. 0 KHOWl. C3 DENTIST, Ho. 56 West Fomrth-rt., a Between Walnnt and Yiue-sts., Cincinnati. Ohla. OYSTER TRADE. C MAL.TBY, DEALEB IN Q OYSTERS ! FRESH CAN OYSTERS, f COVE OYSTERS, ta gplcea Ojstcrs. The subscriber Is recelvlnff daily, by tha Adams Express, AlALTHY'S unrivaled and celebrated choice PLANTED OYSTERS, IX CANS. A aonstant dallv snnnlv alwava on hand, ao that dealera and families can obuiu at any time, during the aeason, thofie sup rior Oyeters in cans and hail cans, warranted fresh and sweet. Always on hand, a full assortment of VALTBY'l Cutting up of hermetically-sealed Cove and Spiced 'yatera. FOB SALE CHEAP, BOBERT ORB, Depot, 11 West Fifth-street. P B. A liberal discount allowed to the trade and parties. Terms cash. auW x f B PLATTcfcCO. I m i) ia dealibs in OYHTEB8, are now recelv. 'eadr Ins dally bv the Adams Ex press tbeir CELEBRATED FBESJ1 BALTIMORE OIBTERS, In cans and half-cans, which we offer for sale at the lowest cash price. L. . PLATT ft OO.. aeS-cm 8. E. corner Sycamore and Third. Fine Fresb Baltimore Oysters ABB RECEIVED DAIT.T BY ADAMS Express Oompauy, at URANNiBS A UO.'C Oyster Depot, Ne, Walnixt'aits For sale by the ease, half-case, or can. Prices to suit tbe times. Qeat inducements offered to deal ers aud consumers. Iau3l cm) I O. GKSNEB. BUSINESS CARDS. L.EUAJL. IlttPOltTlNtt. r OTJIS FEKHER. VERBATIM PHOHO- B-i OBAPH1U BE PORT EE. The above haa now permanently located in thie city and ia prepared U attend promptly to order of every description, t tbt eity, Stata or any other State. Pbonographio deporting taught. If desired. (M Be Law Bulletin, W West Fourth-street. Refers to Alphenao Tatt, Esq., Attos aey-at-Law ; M. D. Potter. Eq.,roirietor of the Oiacluuatli omiier. clal; H. Bead, proprietor Daii fein-tf JOHN JOLLIPFK, ATTORNEY AND :OUNr1Kt,Ott-AT-LAW, No. (it) West Fourth-it., Jy7-bm CINCINNATI, OIHO. I a. ransa. s. a. ohapma. JAIHBf A. FRAZKR St CO., WIIUI.B SALE Grocers ami-CoiumiMiou Merchants, Nos. 6tt and tS8 Weluul-st., Cincinnati, O. Jyl tf EWIMTHHKAD, HOR8B DUCTOK ANDUHOEB, haing bad thirty .A yeara' axperlenoawitlt au extensive prao- IT ticeiu the Veterinary art and Shoeing T combined, begs leave to Inform tbe public IajIA that he oan ba found at all times at big slara ef busineso and residence, No. 14 Blohmana ltret All kinds of Horse Powders, Ointments ana Linimenta, eonataatly en haa. fc-tf INVBIB1.B. -HO M KT H I N O NEW POB I. ADUS' TUILkTS-A delicate and ox-ceedlijgly-flue Powder, which so nearly resembles the natural hue of health as to dtfy detection by the most experienced. It Is likewise not oulf per. fei-tly liarmlena iu its effects upon the health aud complexion, but It baa even curative properties, that render It valuatde for removing tan, frecklee, pimples and other slight blemishes. PALMEB'S VEGETABLE OUSalETIO LOTION la the king A all remedlee for the cure of pimples and other eruptions of tbe face, tetter on the hands and other parts of tha person, salt-rbeum, erysip elas, disea-ea of the scalp, old eoree wherever located, iteblug eruptions of all kinds, scaly erup tions of all kinds, barbers' itch, rlegworm, chil. blalos, fover blis era the stings of bees, ths bit of giusketoee, fleas, eto also, tha bltas of poiaoa o xs reptilea- lue,l, every klud of cutaneoui dia os it. Prepared only by SOLON PALUEB, oca No. AS West Fourth-street. D ATlllNU-UOO.Ua AND UYJUNABlUiM Warn, Oold, Shower an i Plunge Batha. Roosaa open from fcur in tha morning until tea at night. Membership for ona ysar....... .. initiation tee I, Apply to L. NORTOfc, Beoratary, at tha 10 f Bank or a tha (ryaanaalom. Sill PillTB OF IJ.1IB, FOR. ARREST IbS FERMENTATION 18 WINE AND CI DER. This ia a cheap, easily-managed substance, in parting no anpleaaautaaasi aud lie auooesa If alwaya certain. We are manuiauturing largely, aud aia prepared to supply anv demand, at tafj piica, W. J. M GORDO- A BBO.. If aaufacturiug Chemists and Orug glata. ' IA h. A. wr, Cvuliei-ai, auil AoaulU-at, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS LET THE AFFLICTED READ I A NO LEARN THAT A PERFECT AND Jwdlcal ("lira la wnrinnted and guaranteed ta all whoareaflllctfd with Waaxnam, Debility, Nnrv. ens tVimplainla, Mvlanohuly Thouahts, Drpreulon of Oylrlts, Distress and Anguish af Iliad, Loss ol Kleep. Lns of Memory, Enerarr and Muscular Fnwpr. rnay Growth VVatlng Away, and want of forifldenre in themselves, Fainting Kits, ;on. vulslve Tremblings, and Disaiist of Life. Bora ph)sicians teqtilre to be told the nstnre of yonr dls. easo. Ibis llotanlo rbyfllcian docs not. He nan describe the disease without any Information front tha patient, lla causes anl Its cure; and, what Is more valuable still, he will honestly and frankly ti ll yon whether you oan ba cured or net. This will saMefy your mind and save roil expense, time and trouble Itecausa It will be the means ol snvlng yon many a dollar; It will save your health, and possibly it may save your life from belna shortened by wrong treatment. If yeu have trie! others and (rot no relief if you wish to enjoy good health and long life-if yon are wise you will go and consult Hr KAPHA Kb, Botanlo Thyslrlan, AH East Fifth-at , Cincinnati. All communica tions and interviews are strictly private aad oon fideutial. FACTS ABE STUBBORN TTTIVQS! ' Eearwtat tha Philadelphia correspondent says In the CcnimoawMU, Wilmington, Delaware, VIA of April, lH.t: "An Knnllh gentleman, formerly connected with the llrltlsh army, and whoatyles himself the ' En. f lish Botanic Physician,' has of late gained an ex msive reputation brre by hla skill in curing all winner of complaints. Some of bis patients I have conversed with, and they pronounce hla remedies and mode of treatment aa very superior. Same have been restored as it by magic The medicine he uses Is distilled by himself from various herbs TK-ssessinn rare curative properties. While acting in the army he devoted his leisure moments to a horongh stndyof the effects produced by oertain medicinal roots and herbs on all manner of dis. eases. It seems he has found a sure and speeiy ten edy fur all the ' ills that flesh is h'lr to His riractieeis already extensive, and is dally innreag. ng In the complaints tj which females are sub jected he has no equal, as a large number heio have testified that they owe, not only their present gd lienlth, I ut their lives, to the skill of this English Bo'neir Physician." ar nts C'fUce is at No. 59 EAST FIFTH. ST., CINCINNATI. ' more Good New from Hlh and Reliable Authority. "The Botanic Remedies of Dr. Raphael, the En glish Botanic Physician, never fulled yet to make a terfect, radical aud pel nianent euro of ALL secret and venerial diseases without thenseof mercury, without hindrance from business, aud without fear of discovery or exposure. Ho deadly poisons, such as arsenic, nuxvomica, opium, or any other pal sons; no mercury, nor any deadly mineral; noth ing but purely vegetable Botanic Bemsdleg are used by this woDderful Botanic Physician. His Botanio Benied ies never yet failed to cure evon the most obstinate and the molt dangerous cases, and to re move all mercury and other impurities from tha system, when ull other remedies had fuilod." Jlfwl ral Journal. More Good News fnr Single Men Cotenv phttloaT Itleu-rlaae. Hear what tbe Baltimore correspondent of tht Ofctetfme, lloonsboro', Md., said on Thursday, 8lal HI ay, 11-60: ;t Numerous cures of diseases, caused by early In. discretion, having been performed by the Begl'sh Botanic Physician of Philadelphia, I feel it my duty, having a knowledge of them, to atate tha fact, believing that la doing so I may do a service to the suffering. One case in particular that of a young man in this city-is worthy of note. He bad become the victim of a habit, the mere allusion to which canses a Bhuddor, and, arter years of suffer ing and doctoring, gave up all hopes of rocovery. He wished to marry, and waa dearly beloved by as sweet a girl as ever lisped words of affection, but he was fearful, nervous and prostrated He dared not wed, on account of the ahattered atate of his system He sought relief at the hands pf the Bo tanlo Physician, and, astonishing 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 boys." Any who are suffering, no matter what their com. flaint,can address the Botanic Physician connden ially. They may rely upon relief. Hia office ia at NO. 5 EAST FIFTH STREET, Between Sycamore-st. and Broadway, OINOIHNATI. Consultations daily, Sundays excepted. Office hours from 10 A. M. till 9 P. M, nrwhen you call, aak for "THE DOCTOR.." II will prevent mistakes. Persona at a distance may oommnnioate CON. F1DANTIALLY, by letter, if they inclose ONE DOLL AB for a consultation foe. CAUTION TO THE PTJBLIO.-Doctor Bspbael has ao connection with PttuFESSOtt Raphael, ot with any other gentleman of the same name. fseM-tfJ SIGNS OF THE TIMES! C. T. FORRISTiLi AT 133 VmH-STKEET, . Doner ot Burnet, up stairs, la prepared t W - Ull EIBDS OT SIGNS, BAHNEBS, AKB PDJiOBlAli WOBB. aBHMA Od short aotioe and on tha aot raaionafctt , - -V11 Worli OaaranteoeU OONT FOROET NO. 132 VIST I nol6.tr J THE CIMNMTI FEEL COMPANY! OOAL-IAED ASD0FTIC3, Ko. 103 B. TIIirHJ-SXIliCITK TOCGHIOaBIHY, VINIFKIf k CAHHKIi AND Hartford City Coals Dellvared at tha lowest market rata. ' Uiteil wllolted and prom stir xeoute. aea7-ay W. M. HPBBELL. BaovataiWJ Clay's Hotel, Washington, D. ft 'rtnK PRESENT PROPRIETOR, ITAV. JL ING leased theabove premises fer a number of years and refitted the same at a liberal outlay, ia prepared to offer every inducement to those visit ing the Capital, eithor on business or pleasure. His bouse is situated on Pennsylvania av , tha third square from the Capitol, and about equal dis tances from the Patent OtHco and Railroad Deoot. Omnibuses pass every few minutes to all parts of me city, as goon a tame as is set in tne olty. '.terms, (2 per day : 110 Mpor week, eell-eodcni J. II. CLAY, Proprietor, N8TRIIOTION IN THE GERMAN I lall'l tillr Tl., J,. A ...!! annniinrtAji that hn ia nrnnnvrtnl to atvm PrfvAtn Liam. cub in the German lmuguage, Tbone deiirou of lr aroint? to read, WTitu aud speak GArniaa will pletue addrefli 48 WALN UT-S rttBKT, or imuira ft. Ih awai.lncr At that K.'h.vil.rrunn of Kr Pau.'fl Church, corner of Fifteenth and RifA-tts. Terms xucurraie. tutio j oinni liiiur NCTICK.-APPI.ICATrON WILL. BR made to the Uoveruor of Ohio, for the nardon of John H. Patterson, who wai, at the June Term, lHfti. of toe (Jourt oi uommon J'leu. or liatmiiton County, Ohio, .sentenced to Imprisonment ia the remteauari 01 umo lor tnree yeari ror inrgery. JOHN U. PA TT HUSO N. Beoelred copy of this notlca, September 2t, 1861. oc?4-cWy W. H. Kit ft. Am' Prog. Att'y, REMOVALS. REMOVAL, TfcOCTOR HAT.Tj V WniTR HUB reniuveu tiieir uiuco irom aa au xuira-t( to ltli Went Fourth -nt . where ther can ba cod ulted at all time by the' unfortunate. Dra. H. fc v. nave una maDyyeare experience iu noapitti ana private practice. Their treatment U thorough aud eflectiTe. and their cure nroaiot and oermanent. I'tTtoua who have need f the advice of a uhyaioikkn, enpecJally those who have Cu-flfd to obtain cure of otueie. are solicited to cell on Drs. H A. V. forth f uarautee onree Id all casee of private disease the uioi compiicata ana irouDiesome. young met wnoiiatve ueen auuicieu v muse uauiis ut ttatriy youth so destructive to mind aud bod v. should an- ply to Dra. if. A W., and be re h to rod to full health and visor. Ague and Jfevar cured iu twelve hour, warranted. Ladies suffering from deran resent peculiar te thnlr mi ho u Id nse the frencn Perlodlcikl Diooa. It is au invaluable reuudy f r irregularities, Ac, of feniatea-to be had of Dra H. A W. All letters cont ainirif a fee, addressed to Drs Hall A White, 175 W.t Vou rib Fourth St., Cincinnati, u., promptly aiwmuea h), aua reineuiee seui to any address. IS. B.-Offloe centrally located (ITS West fourth. n.( two squares west ol tne roe toii.ee). eaiy cr ae cM, and safe from observation. ee7-tf TLJE1 LVJLOV-Aa. JLi. Win. Vandiveor. AWMNQ AND TENT-MAKER, riAM BKMOTBD FROM BIS 6U m a stand, lot! Sycamore-st.. to t0 XAfiT THIBD-BT., B ETWEES BYOAHOKI AND BBOADWAY, "bare kg will be happy to racelvs orders kr wort in n,s una u e run VVKkitl.Y fit tmei NW HttAUx ctiitAiniu Ilia News of lha Weea. bota gi.nnsi tud Local, and a Telegraphic ttuuiinarr of Evenlt For sale at the 0uutiug-r Prioaaoaata siliK WRRKLV PRRS 1SOW MRADYi M lUAuaJkiuiua tiio News of the Wovk. both Vorwtaa .pd LocU, aud a Ttdegraphlo Husauaiixy of Jlveuls 4Mwiire up u tne nour oi goiug to prw. II saUa) M th iktuuUto'tm fils J osuseW LEGAL. I1K TATK Of OHIO, II. MM. TO . tolINTV. hH -.MiieerlorimurtnlOlneiDnatl No. 14 4M.1 aitAi-hatent .lawia Kvans. Brlfiwe Bwift, Huah W, Hughes and Wilson T. Drake, part bars ss Evans A Oo., plaintiffs, ve Bohert Nawmra in., r mnmm newcom, partners as h. at b . wrs. em (drawers Rnniu Ik Ilhlnm... OinrM tlllllte pie, John L, Unisinger and William D. Ohlpman, Eailnrsast:hl)iiian Aaillinplolaooeptnrsii Willi ant Brown and John . Onislnger, partners at Oui sit gar A Brown (Imlorssra). i The eaid defendant, Qenrge Ollll.pl., John ti. On singer and William L. Urnwn, art hereby noti- flull flint On thai ljilh rise n M..ll. A at .... s aU. aid plaintiffs la aald ilourt fllsd their petitlora i.p.n...r. r.-.., -vinnurti m, wnit u is still p4tni.n.T therein, the effect and demand of whirh is te recover ft judsmentaffalnst the said defendants for 2,0(K1 and interest Irom February 1. ifii, on m draft of did defendants for said eitm. dated Clnolnnatl, D9 that William B. W illiams and Hamufl V. Bled, pnrt ners ai William A Blfd, and Thomai B Bmlth. have been SArved as varnishoes la this action ; that an order of attachment htt boea inau?d in said ac tion and tevltd upon the following described prem ises, to wit: All that certain lot or parcel or ground sltnated n Cincinnati. ComnienuluiT fortv-niue (4t ff.nt rmm the anuthwrit cornnr of Kiclitnind Ana .l.th. ftreeta, and running thence aoiitherlr along the Una of J hustreet sixty one feet, and the flame widtU run hi riRrii anRiea tmQuiy lee., luence north WPBtvrardly Ht right angles sixtyone feet: thenca at Tipht angles stvonty Met, to the place of begiu tliTlaT. RAlao. tVat lot of gronid situated In the Olty of ncttiiiati. County of If nmilton. Ohio, on the nerth side of Sixth-street, between Ontral-nvenno and Jnhn-Btrcet, comroeaciog at a point on the north sidy of Sith-strpet two hmulred and sixty-Are) 3i leex weei oi uenirai-avunue, at tte east side or i lot now or noreioiore neia (y Hiimuel a. Keys, as i rimtoe; thence running naat twenty one (2i;fet, nd ritnnlnff bscs: northwarrtlv the mnm wttitii luck to tieoriae strcot. on a line aarallol to John- It reet The nld deferrfsnta nre reqnlred to anawer or de mur to satd petition on or before the 2-ith day of December. A D 1I, otherwise jndtrnmnt will be t taken against them, and said attached property old in ft. Us fact. on therrof. oc3i.iwy fli, 11 A rv. TiijDKN, ror FiaintitTri. rrnR ptatr of onio, nAwiLToif J. Ct'f'NTY, 8. The Snporlor Court of Cincin nati --14,700. Jaaon Xvans, Bribrgs Swift, Hugh W. HualtB and Wlison T. Dniko. Prtneri. am Kvnm A Co,, IMatntifTa, vorsus Waaliingtoa Uutchar and nn miTcnar, rariners, as untcner s, nrotber, ue ndants. and Anthony Bullock and Morris Ornm. Garnishees The aaia delVndants. Butcher A Broth er, are hereby notified that on the 2d day of May, A D. 18M, the faid p'aintlffif filed their petition in id 0 nrtt alleging therein that, ou the 27th day Of February, 181, the said Morris Orum made a certain bill of eTrhnnre fnr the anm of S.C)!,. and tnibirsed and directed the fame to the said Dtitchnr it Brother, bv whom the same was duly accepted ; that afterward, at the request and for the bonoflt of the said Butcher A Brother, the same was duly discounted by thtne plaintiffs, at their Drinking bcuee in Cincinnati ; that there Is dne these plain- linn, irom anenr-nnw, on saia nrnu, .ne bhi! siirn of .0(Hi, ai d interest from Alay 1, lttttl ; and tha said defendants are notified that tha said Morria Orum ard Anthonv Bullock have been aerre1 tut garnishees in said action. Defendant are required iii piean, answer or aeinnr to saia peiirion, on or tef .re tbe Slat day of December, A I. ; other wise, judgment will be rendered against them anal the property or credits of the said Butcher A Brother In the possession or control of the said garnishees be unbjeoted to the payment thereof. ocz4-ri u m. ii . x t . iiiiifFn, ior fiaintms. TATKOFOBIO, H A MILTON VOVft TT 1 SS.-HrrKKlOB COURT OF CI NOI N N ATI INo. 14 Attachment. The Savings Bank of uvjvtllig, iniliuil, U. Oi " . Jioiuilll, ASUIL'UUUUIj The said rleiendant Is notified hereby that on th 6th day of Julh, A. D. ltiol, the said plaintiff filed liapeiiuonin saui jour, wnicn is etui pending therein, si-ttlng forth that on the 4th day of Juna, n. if irMii, me saia aoienuant was lraeotea to ono I. Alriintr. in the sum of 832'J 87. on an arcnunt f.ir tnerchtendie, sold and delivered by the said At. ling, to defendant: thnt attorward, and on said 4th day of Juno, A. V- ltt.il. the snid amount due on said ac count was assigned by the said Airling to plaintiff; that plaintiff is now the owner thereof; that there is due plaintiff from defendant thereon the sum of 1?J 87, and Interest from June 4, 1U, and defend ant is notified that an order of attachment was duly ii-sued in said action, and property of defendant, consisting of forty-five bales of tow and fifteen bates of flux, seized under and by virtue thereof. Io- lenaant 18 requireo to answer or demur to ettd pe tition on or before December 2St 16S1, otherwise judement will be taken against him, and said at taehbd property sold to satisfy the same. M. ii A w. ti ijDlcri, 1 Attorneys for -oc31-f-Wy W. A. ADAMS, Plaintiff. STATE OF OHIO, nAWILTON COrPITT, COUET OE COMHON l'LBaS.-folo. ZJ,l(ill.J jo i hp u a. Aiit) oui v. noiuiivuui tt iin iij uunff street, James S. Kempton. et al.-The defendants, Hoi. D. Kempton and William Longstreet, ara ncreoy noiiueu, inai on me 4mu oay oi Jmy jtwii, the aaid Ktlian 8. Bates filed hia petition In the said Court of Common Pleat), to foreclose the mortgage) made by said James 9. Kempton to the plaintiff, on that tract of land In said county. In section 2t township S, and second fractional range in the Mi ami Purchase, particularly described in said mort gage and In said petition, and which mortgage la recorded in tbe Becord of Mortgages, of said county, In Book No. 248, page 456. The said defendants ara required to appear and answer on or before S AT U It DAT, the Hth day of December, A D or the) petition will be taken as true, ana the prayer thereof granted. O. B. IlOLLISTEli, Plaintiff's Att'y. jidcihdbw, ucwiwr I1 101, OCU-I Y y THOMAS HUSTON JESSE WITjCOX John &. Vati. Joshua Bates and Edward U. Meal will take notice that William H. Taylor did, on the) ia oi aepieaioer, iwi, nie uis petuion in cue nape rior Court of Cincinnati, against them and others as defendants, wherein he allesed that be Is tha owter of legal estate in, and entitled to, the profes sion of Lots Nos 21 and W. In Morse's subdivision in Cincinnati, Ohio, oach fronting 25 feet, and that laid defendants unlawfully keop him out of potwee si&a thereof, and thereupon he asks Judgment agaiust said aefcndauU for fba recovery of the poe aeitsion of said lots. Now said defendants will tako ' nonce mat unless cney answer or demur to said pe titlon, on or before 8ATUBDAY. the 30th dy o Kovember, judgment will be taken ascatnsi them upon default. WAUNEli M. BATJCUAN, v se26.l wy Attorney for PlalntlrT. WILLIAM WelUURPHY, JANB HBIj- DKBBAhD, Ubnry Lewis aad William T. Day will take notice that William Ii. Tavlor fllttd hia petition In the Court,wf Common Pleas, of Ilainiltoa County, Ohio, at aiast them and others as defead aL ts, on the 6th day of September, lrtfil, wherein ha alleged that he was the owner of a leg1 estate in, and was entitled to, the p senslon of Lot No. is, ia the town of Elizabeth, Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio, aud that he was unlawfully kept out of pt-ese sion there by said defendants, and third- -upon asked judgment against raid defendants for the recovery of the posuegsion of said lot. Baid de fendants are, therefore, notified, that unless they answer or demur to said petition on or before 8 AT- -UBDaY, the 30th day of November. 161, jud ment will be taken against them noon defun't. se26-fWy Attorney for Plaintiff. I ELIZABETH ALBIMA BRRANQMB 2A Plaintiff, against Matthias Beranger, Defend ant. The above-named defendant is hereby noti fied that the plaintiff, Ellutbeth A. Beranger, id, on the 18th day of September. A. D. 161, file her petition In tbe office of the Clerk of tha Court of Common Pleas In Hamilton County, State of Ohio, charging said defendant, Matthias Beranger, wltii willful absence for more tkan three years lait past, and grass neglect of duty, ar d praying for a di vorce, tiaid retit'on will stand for hearing alter the lapse of six week! after the date of this pub lication aVLlZAUKTH ALBIMA BUtt AflUEtt. By John J-. Gabmeb, her Attorney. Dated the 2Ut day of September, IrttU. s21-f3 T lCt IIANLY de KHORL V. Zl'n- A MLmMAN A (iAl.r.riP. PartnAra. flt Tha defendants will take notice that, on the 27th day of April, 161, plaintiffs nied in tne orace ot tne mu perior Court ot Cincinnati a petition against them, tii rhMiiAr a iudfrmont en m, bote, mado bv defend ants to plalntlflri, for the sum of J.'OA 47, dut Feb ruary 8, and that an attachment iasned ia an id case, and has been levied by the Sheriff on thirty-three barrels of peach brandy, the property of defendants. Defendants are required to answer by the Its) day of December, Lbfti. JOHN W. HKHKON. oco-ibui Attorney lor rmiutine. CERATHNKL MAXWELL. WH04B rt'Hidence is unknown, is notihtd that ttliza- betb Maxwell did, or tbe 30th i?ay of October, A. V. i4ii, metier petition .no in lueemoeoi the (jlerk of the Court of Common Pleas, within and for the County of Hamilton and State of Ohio, cnarging tnai tne saia uerainnei maiwn nas oeen willfully abuent from her for more than three years, and akUg that she n:ay be divorced from th aaid Gerathnel Maxwell, which petition will ataud for hearing at the next term of sid Court. iiiiADiiin niaa.WB.LiUt By JAM ltd BOYLE, her Attorney. October 30, 1M. otl-fTh STATE OF OHIO, HAMILTON CO MttOtt PLKAb. No. 2i ,W2.1 Divorce. CliaalwtB, Benedict va. William Benedict. Theaaid dufuiiduk Is hereby notiQi that depositions will be taken in the above action on the part of plaintiff, at tbe of fice of M. H. A W. Tilden, in the cit- of Cincinnati, ou FklDAT, the 18th tlaf of October, A. D. .lt betwejji the hours of ft o'clock A. M. andfto'clt oK P. M.-,said day. oeS-cWy M. Hr A W. TILDIH. IN ATTACH MENT-BfiFORK C. F. riANHKLM ANN, a Justice oi the Peace of Cin cinnati Townuhip, Hamilton Ooun'y, Ohio. IT. KleireACo vs Thomas F. Brown Ou the 7th of September, iKftl, said Justice issued an order of attachment against the property of siid defendant, for the sum of 8167 ; aud afd cause U mat fir hear ing on the lbth day of Novembnr, at A o'clock A M. JT KLsalNs. A CO. Cincinnati, October T, 18M. ooh-o NOTICK. APPLICATION WILL BB made to the ioern r of Ohi for the pardoa of John H. Patteraon, who was, at the June ferm, 18ai,oftbe Oou't of Commou Pleas, i f Hamilton County, Oblo, sentenced to imprisonment in tha Penitentiary cf Ohio for thr?e years fir forgery. JOHN H. PATTKU N. Keceived copy of this n tice September ?ft, lsrtl . cr24-cWy W. H Kr KB. Asa't Pr. Att'f. MEDICAL. OA. Wit WTON, M. U.-O a'PlCki. NO- 90 West Seventh st., between Vine ant tlaoe. liesldenoe, 104 Weat Seventb-sc, betweea Vine and Uaca. OllVue hours, 7 1 U. A. M., 1 alSj p. M , 7 to 8 P. M ffUlB WEl.HiiY PHKn N&W HKADV . oouiaining tne newsoi tue week, twin Foreiga sud Local, aud a Telegraphic Suiniuvy' of Cveuta laewheie, up to tbe bout of going to piess ,. korsaleat the Couutiug-rooin trie : ceuta flHIt vVbKKLY PbLKsjA NOsV KMOY, JL couuiuina the Naws ol the Week, txah r tiga slid liOcal, aud a Telegraphic Huiuuiary of B tenia slaewbeie, up to the hour of going tj press. ., o(MlatthetJunttag-roni. "'ice a ceata VfUt WettCKLV PatKM NO W KKaOv7 coiitaiulug tbe biewa ol the Week, both Kemiga ftauo. Local ana a Teteg rap h to Summary of MvauM sleIirtv,Mp to tha hour of golug to reaa. kgasaAaAtiMitU4tUi wit PfAoe4 oeota.