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THE DAILY? rilESS.
rri i.tm:u daily, zvkri Suiii.au, T ; TUB CCINNATI PRESS COMPANY. WKPMi8Pil......,.. HOTK1YIBBU 13 Odb readon will find etch day a choice selection of wifcellaneoua reading on the fourth page of the paper. Tna telegraphic news thii morning an nounces the capture of the pirate Sumter by one of our gun-boata. It ia hoped her pirati cal Officers and crew will meet the fate they - o justly deserve. Cheering from the Fleet. Our telegraphic dispatches to-day further and most encouraging accounts of the operations of the fleet on the Southern coast It will be seen that our successes were great, with a comparatively small loss. The rebels suffered severely. We begin to think the good time hts come. Very Cheering. our truly encouraging, and give reason to hope that the unholy rebellion now raging may be speedily and effectually crushed out. Later dispatches confirm the victory in Ken tucky announced in yesterday's Press. The naval expedition is doiDg good work, and it is stated that there is prospect of a stampede from the Fotomac. We begin to think that the Government bus matured its plans, and bos gone to work in earnest to carry them into successful operation. Where is Piketon? The recent victory of our troops over the rebelB, at Piketon, has given it quick notori ety, and the inquiry on all hands is, where is Piketon? It is the county seat of Pike County, the extreme eastern county of Kentucky, and is al'Out thirty miles south of Prestonburg, on the Louisa Fork of the Big Sundy. Its dis tance from Paris, Kentucky, is about one hundred and twenty miles in a right line, and, we suppose, about one hundred and Eevecty-five wiles as the Second Ohio Reg iment marched. It will be known to the future historian, and remembered as the Spot 'where one of the most brilliant little victories cf the campaign wnsaehieved. News Hoped For. The intelligence most anxiously looked acu hoped for just now is that our troops accompanying the naval expedition have en tered Charleston, sacked, burned and totally ' destroyed it. We trust when tlrey do arrive there that the place will be effectually wiped out, totally annihilated, because it seems to have been the hot-bed where the seed of this desolatiDg rebellion were germinated. An old Quaker remarked, on being interrogated as to whether it was right and proper to kill the rebels : "Well," said he, "it may not be strictly proper to shoot, kill and maim those bad men, but I trust the Government will eo effectually blockade the ports that they will be unable to get any thing to eat." We do not wish the. people of Charleston any particular haini, but really it would give us heartfelt pleasure to learn that the town had been sunk deep in the ocean. There is a iumor that the place has been captured, and to-dny's news may confirm this. Labor Honorable. Who fiar3 labor? Who abhors it? Who thinks himself degraded by it? Surely no wise and good person. If we would be hap py we trust labor. The world could Dot exist in it3 present state of civilization with out labor. Where would the rich be in a few years if there was no labor done 't The la borer is the salvation aud protection of all the comforts of our social existence. To him we are indebted for the innumerable luxuries and comforts of body and fancy, that meet us at our birth, and surround us during life. Kor is this all that labor does for us. The lawyer, the doctor and the preacher labor; find by their labors we are preserved from - imposition, and claim end receive the securi ties of law, the benefits of health and the pleasing realities of religion in this lite and the buoyant hopes of Heaven hereafter. Profcuional labor the labor of the pro fessions in general is equal to that of the day laborer, and sometimes even more onerous to bear. The statesman labors, the author labors, th editor labors; in short, nothing comes to us worth any thing, ex cepting the spontaneous productions of the earth and air, but tests labor. And labor is honorable it degrades no person it UXsa us up and rrtiej as tlia jBiao easire phtd cs ia tie vaa f bciaex lav ta tie 5J3il Lia: 1x1s. ti li 'c-xau. tluunntttf 4C ;r"i. Ti taa who ttimiH iuw i:r.i:.ci act &e M. There trn turn f viZ. it 'tux Mr, but who mttjt'. tt 6(Uin a living without it. Bach ie either dishonest or rich. In either cose they are generally unhappy, . and are to be pitied.' T tin intelligent rich man labors quite a$. hard as the poor man. The rich fools, and the knaves of the earth, r are the idlers we mean, the professional idlers. 1 bat labor is honorable and elevat ing, we need only refer to the great fact that in that country where men are indus trious and moral, they are happy; and just about in proportion to its idleness are the rimes and misery of a nation. Th Mshpuuns Still Hopkkul. Listen to the Memphis Appeal of November 1 : Late personal advices from Louisville are to the effect that the Abolitionists of that city are really alarmed. The imposing force of the Confederates, coupled with the luke- . warmness of the fighting material of Ken tucky in enlisting in the Federal army, has . had the effect to embolden the true men of the Slate, and thousands are flocking to the Southern standard. Kentucky will yet, in a great measure, right her own battles, and , . achieve an independence of Abolitiondom. Such are the signs of the times, as the know ing ones read them. Hence the fears at Louisrille. - A letter from Vera Cruz, Mexico, of Oc tober 28, in regard to the design on that country, says: , The nnmber of Spanish officers; now in the army of the clergy i very great, and to con trol them is now beyond the power of the Government. Their object can be no other than to obtain a' supremacy over the Mexi . cans, and re-enact the game of St. Domingo in Mexico. The fact that some of these cmenr have raised the Spanish flag, should be a convincing proof that there is reason for Kngland and America to look well after the ' ' movements of Spain in this quarter. Tri Loam in California Tha California papers express the belief that several mil lions of the National loan will be taken in ,' ihat Slate, eince the miner may better invest bis means in Government paper bearing each a rate, of interest than bury it in the ground. ' " "" -"There are millions of dollar,"- says the ,1,' Ait, "in this State hid away in mattresses, .. . tdnp in old stockings, and buried in bolts, which we are persuaded will be taken ' out and invested in the Treasury-notes, which are now Irtf Im.ino; to euter into the fc-i.etid eiiculauuu of the vouutrjr.'' LATER FROM SPRINGFIELD, MO. Return of Prisoners to Camp—Flag of Truce--The Rebel Camp—Ben McCulloch Actually Seen. Felt and Talked to—One Hundred Niggers in Camp—How they Came There, &c. [Special Dispatch to the Missouri Democrat.] Springfield, Friday, November 8. The ten missing members of the Body-gnard ar rived here yesterday afternoon, together with three of White's scouting battalion. Tbey were released on parole. -The following are ,eir names: Body uauitg ly guard Antoine Kosta, J. L. Pochin, i Srhenker, Jacob Hackey, Richard For- A I ore es er, Charles Pasentury, Wm. Troweraicht, ivuuvit ure. jouu liner ana n m. nasKiu. Of Scouting Battalion Wm. W. Weaver and W. S. Bell, of the First Missouri, and Fred. Grey, of the Irish Dragoons. When first taken from Springfield, the prisoners were conveyed to Jollification, and from thence to Cassville, where they re mained in the main body of Price's army for about a week. They report that they were generally well treated, although perpetually annoyed by the intense curiosity of the rebel rank and hie. They give some of the moat ludicreus accounts of the appearance of the army. None of the men have uniforms, and their clothing is sadly rent and torn. They have but comparatively few tents. Syne few ere arriving from Arkansas, however. In drill, tbey are almost deficient. Their arms, eo fnr as they observed, were chiefly rifle and heavy shot guns, which the men preferred to the regulation musket with bayonet. There were, however, a good many who bad revolving rifles, and some carbines. While the prisoners were with Price, twelve pieces of cannon arrived from Mem phis. They understood that they had several rifled cannon, but they themselves saw none of them. Atuoug the persons Been by the flag of truce while there were the renowned lien llcCnlloch, Generals Price and McBride, Colonel Mcintosh, J. W. Tucker, of the State Journal, and Uaptain hmmet McDonald. The latter sent word to McKinstry that, at the next fight, he would have a dozen sharp shooters after bim, on account of arresting his brother and putting him in the negro prison. The question of Bon McCuUoch'a death is put to a rest for the present, by an emphatic statement of the flag of truce, who not only saw the ubiquitous Ben, but shook hands and conversed with Dim. Nothing was heard of Johnson, but it wa3 suid that Hardee was marching on St. Louis, with a large force, and that it was probably in his possession by that time. They have also circulated among them the most astonishing stories of rebel victories in Virginia; the credulity of the troops upon all topics was most surprising, roe released prisoners leave for St. Louis to day or to morrow. A rebel foraging party came within fifteen miles of Springfield last evening and set fire to several hay-stacks belonging to Union men. A squadron of cavalry were sent after them, which ha9 not jet returned. Lieutenant Connelly, of the Irish Dra goons, who was so seriously wounded in the cavalry charge, is dead. Our' camp received an accession of about one hundred negroes last night, many of them the property ot Union citizens of the place, who are this morning besieging head quarters in high dudgeon. General Hunter tailed upon General Lane for an explanation, when Lane stated that he had done all that he could to prevent it and to ferret out the perpetrators, but in vain. Lane made a speech to his soldiers from the front of his qaarters, atMejor Barrey's, theotherevening. The ladies, of course, all came out to listen to the speech. .When tbey returned, to their surprise, it was discovered tnat while the General was speaking some of his men had improved the opportunity of confiscating all tbe neeroeBof the household, some half dozen in number. Major Barrey is one of tbe most prominent Secessionists ot the vicinity, and is now in mo iouci aciuj, Major-General W. H. Hallock, the New Commander of the Department of the West. General Henry Wager Halieck is one of the four Major-Generals of the regular army of tbe United States. He is about forty-two years of age and was born in New York. lie entered the Military Academy, as a West Point cadet, in 1835; stood third in the class and was brevetted Second Lieutenant of En gineers July 1, 1839. He was acting Assist ant Professor of Engineering at the Military Academy from July, 1839, to June, 1840. In 1841 be was the author of a military work on "Bitumen and its Uses," ko. In January, 1845, be was appointed First Lieutenant, and dniiiig that year be was selected by tbe com mittee of tbe Lowell lDstilute, at Boston, to deliver one of the regular course of lectures, the subject being "Military Science and Art." These lectures be compiled into a neat volume during the following year, add ing thereto a lengthy introduction on the "Justifiableness of War.'' The work con tains much valuable elementary instruction as well as abundance of historical illustra tion, and is written with considerable ability. In 184T he was brevetted Captain for gal lant conduci in affairs with the enemy on tbe 19:h and 20th days of November, 1847, and for meritorious service in California. Was Secretary of State for tbe province of Cali fornia, under tbe military governments of Generals Kearney, Mason and Riley, from VATt to tbe end of 1H49. He was chief Of tfc tuff to Commodore Sbubrick, in the aavat ud cilitery operations on the Pacific tt.nhwn 1847 and 184ft, and was a member of the convention in 1849 to form, and of tbe committee to draft, tbe constitution of the State of California. In July, 1853, he was appointed Captain of Engineers, and resigned August 1, 1854. lndependeat of his military capacity Gen eral Halieck is noted as an able lawyer, he, at tbe time of his appointment, being the principal partner in tbe law firm of Halieck, Billings k Co., of San Francisco. He left his lucrative business to take up arms in deense of tbe cause of the Government of the United btates, and was crested by Con gress a Major-General of tbe army, his com mission bearing date Augnst 19, 1801. He is, with good authority, reputed to be a very wealthy man and a good soldier. His clear criticisms of military blunders, and his just appreciation of military excellence, mark him as a ripe, ready and practical thinker, and promise tbe best results in action. Wherever he is placed he will, no doubt, give a good account of himself and of the enemy; Taere is no one at present before the public, Gene ral McClellan excepted, who is a more prom ising candidate for distinguished and sepa rate command. The Exchange of Union and Rebel Prisoners. ' ere. It is understood that the Government has determined upon a change of policy in re gard to an exchange of prisoners. No valid reason can be adduced, for the hesitation hitherto manifested, to agree to such ex change. ' By tbe treason ot superior officers and the pusillanimity of the previous admin istration, some of the ablest officers in the army have been thrown out of service, as prisoners on parole, which, nnlike the rebels who have been paroled, as honorable men they can not violate. It is not only just to our officers and man who are prisoners on parole that they should be exchanged, but me reasons assigned tor refusing tnis exchange are no longer tenable. It would not be a recognition of a separate government nor would it afford any further recognition of the rebels as belligerents than has already been oiven. i Tbe action of the Government in sending to Texas transports to bring away the paroled officers and men of the army surrendered and disarmed by the treachery of the traitor Twiggs, was as much a recognition of the reoeis as Belligerents aa aa exvuauga ui pris oners could be. In military mage, the prac tice of exchanging prisoners sampiy recog nizes aatate of war. It ia one of the modes employed by civilized people to ameliorate tbe hardships of war. and in no way furnishes a recognition of the right of tbe belligerent -parties tanner than is already furnlsbed ty rawing armies to fight an acknowledged enemy. It is simply an act of humanity and notbing more. The Uoverument bag at last recogniztd this fact, and is preparing to a: Ut.u it.- .Via lrk IUiM, WAR BUDGET. IMPORTATIONS FOR THE ARMY. arms. 1)10 e a' ve d within a week fbr the Gov ern meet. The freight at tlr consignment le Vr. Barney for the Government, brought by the Borutsia, amounts to 10,000. Of coarse the goods enter duty ftee. A few cases of arms have been sent to Kentucky, and several hundred tvms of clothing, Ao , have been forwarded to the army on the Potomac. : ' ..'- THE STORM OFF HATTERAS. ' .The New York Tribuke'i Washington cor respondent says tbe effects of the storm at Ilattcras have been exaggerated. The loss of stores by the" breakers was small. There was no loss of men of tbe Twentieth Indiana nor of any other regiment. If there was a mission to the War Department to effect the withdrawal of the troops from the inlet, it quickly failed. The embassador returned with orders to put the forts on a winter foot ing, to "hut" the men, and to face the weather as well as the foe. A PARALLEL. A parallel to the case of Fremont occurred in the Revolutionary War. General Scnny jer (pent long and weary months in organ izing an army, using his own private fortune to equip it, when just as be got face to face with Burgoyne, victory within bis grasp, he was superseded by General Gates, who won the laurels which belonged to Schuyler. One of tbe best military oUicers we had in the Revolution was Benedict Arnold, yet Con grees appointed four, Major-Generals over his head. The insult rankled in Arnold's heart and made him a traitor. But there is no danger of such a result in tbe cSise of Fremont. He will follow the example of Schuyler, and whether in command or not, bis sword will ever be drawn on the Bide ot his imperiled country, and never against it. Vtwego ltmei. MITTENS. To be prepared for a cold winter it is necessary to look after tbe little things. Great events hang on little things. Because an officer in the French army did not take poscessioc of an insignificant little hamlet one niglt, as he was ordered to do, but postponed it till mornic g, it is said Napoleon lost the bat t'e of Waterloo. Because a workman once Eeglected to drive a spike into a railroad sleeper, a train was precipitated from the track and a score of passengers were killed and wounded. Because a man neglected to show a proper signal at tbe draw bridge in JNorwich, Connecticut, tbe thundering train witn its precious jreiant ot tiunun lite leaped into the opened chasm and filled the land with mourning. Because a light-house keeper neglected to do his duty at the proper time. a uoble vessel once dashed upon the rocks. A volume of similar illustrations might be given. jow it depends upon Utue tnings wLether tbe Army of the Potomac is to be active or passive the coming winter. The little wings are to be done not wnouy by the army, but in part by the fathers, mothers, sisters and brothers at home. In this connection let me say a word to the wives, mothers, sisters and sweethearts, all of whom can sew, knit and darn. Let every one obtain a contribution from fathers or brothers, ot sufficient warm woolen yarn, and then knit a pair of mitteus and a pair of socks. Let it be done by systematic effort, by communities. Now there is need of aid for tbe soldiers, that they may be fit for ac tive duty. Government furnishes regular supplies of clothing, but unless tbe soldiers have their own supplies to resort to when needed, they aie sometimes obliged to suffer. How easy it would be for every soldier to have a pair of mittens and an extra pair of socks, if tbe ladies would only take hold, of it in earnest, mere is many a smart liucfc eye girl who can knit a pair of mittens in a UNIFORMS OF ARMY CHAPLAINS. A meeting of Army Chaplains was lately held in Washington relative to the adoption of some uniform and the defining of their rank in the army. Quite a portion of tbe convention at firsi sceiueil io 'ILisK it was not becoming a minister of the Gospel to be bedizened with military trappings, but on comparing notes great difficulties were found to arise from wearing the dress of a civilian. Several related their experiences, which the Washington correspondent of tbe New York Timet thus reports: One who had attempted it found himself very much circumsciibed in his movements, being constantly stopped by the guards and asked for bis pass, and because be had none, turned back; while another, who had worn the uniform. had b4en mistaken for an offi cer, and invited by another to take a drink of brandy and water with him. At length, however, the vexatious question Ecenied to present itself in its true aspect, when a Chap lain gave an account of bis own conversion to the propriety of wearing a uniform. His simple, earnest ana truthful manner could not fail to win the heart of every listener. He said he could not bring his feelings to consent to wear a uniform, and did not till one day be encountered Gen. McUlellan who wasdiEgmsed so as to appear ouly as an ordi nary officer. The General halted aad inquired if he had a pass. He replied: "No; that he was not aware that it was necessary for a commissioned officer- to have one." "Sir," sternly answered the 'General, " I recognize no commissioned officer without his uni form." He then told him he was a Chaplain. Tbe General, touching his cap, begged his pardon and rode off. "I immediately went," he suid, "and got these shoulder-straps put on." He, however, made np his mind that nothing should induce him to wear a sword, for such an appendage was wholly unbecom ing in one who preached the gospel of peace. But be found by the army regulations that a Chaplain, in a review, was obliged to ride behind bis regiment ; while an officer riding thus without his sword was always supposed to be under amt.i This was a new dilemma. and he finally concluded it would do more barm to be looked upon as a culprit than to wear a sword, so on such oscasions at least be bad made up bis mind to carry one. i. It was suggested that a black sash be tbe distinguishing feature of the uniform, but the color met with universal disfavor, so bine was substituted, and a'committee appointed to consider the matter. DISCIPLINE IN THE ARMY. The work of disciplining our army of. half a million of men, drawn from a peace estab lishment of fifty years duration, hag been a Herculean task. Wo have thus not only ueen required to arm ana train our soldiers, beginning witn tbe very alphabet ot i military education, but the bulk of our olfi cers, including some generals, we have had to create from our previously uninstructed volunteer', drawn from tbe walks of civil life. In- this work we have learned some useful lessons as a great political commnnity, We have learned that all the teachings of our corrupt political parties and disorgiuijzing politicians of tbe lost twenty years must be' discarded as false, and wholly insufficient for this crisis; that popular suil'r acres, and popular voles, and popular electioneering claptrap, can not make good military leaders out of ignorant political party managers and party favorites, but that our army demands substantial merit and practical abilities in the men who are to handle it. THE CASE OF COLONEL MILES. ' The Court of Inquiry in the case of Col onel Miles, who was reported to have been intoxicated at the' late battle of Bull Run, have, it is understood, reported that he was under the care 'of the surgeon at the time. He has assumed bis command, and no fur ther proceedings will be had. 'f THE ARMY EXAMINING BOARD. ' The Army Examining Board are . very Strict in their examinations of the officers who come before them. -It is stated, that some of tbe field officers bale oging to vol unteer regiments who appear before them, do not even understand the drill of the mus ket. Many officers who now hold commis sions from the. Governors of the different States, resign fox fear tbey will not be, able to pass the ordeal.) The. perfect crganizatioa of several . regiments has been much im peded by tbe appointment of incompetent rflicers. This is a matter which needs re MONEY SENT HOME. The volunteers during tbe past two day have sent home from Washington to their rnmlllefe Henri $50,000. It is estimated that they will lend ovef 900,000 this week, j ' I SICK AMD WOUHPIP AT WASHINGTON. ' The number of sick and wounded In the seven army hospitals in Washington, Georgetown and Alexandria, on the 1st Inst., waa 929, of which there are from the Maine Second, 9: Third, 11; Fourth. 10, Fifth, 13;; Sixth, 1; Seventh, 8; Ninth,-3; New Hampshire Second, '2; Third, 1; Vermont Second. IOj 'Third, fVf'0"tn Sixth, If Massachusetts First, -1; Ninth, 1; Tenth, 11; Fourteenth, ft Eighteenth, 1; Nineteenth, 8; Rbode Island First, 1; Fourth, 8: Fifth, 1. These are all the any-way seriously sick or disabled, but each regiment has more or less invalids In its hospital tent. , The Potomao fover has run through tbe camp, and there are some cases of army measles. Nobly are tbe sick and wouuded cared for, and young men disposed to recruit the armies of the Republic can rest assured that tbey will receive the best of medical and surgical attendance, in addition to comfortable cloth ing and good fare. There is no grumbling about poor living in the Army of tbe Poto mac, and although it is asserted that the troops will not go into winter quarters, tbey will not suffer from cold or hunger, as did tbe Massachusetts Continentals at Valley Forge. General Meigs has gone to New Englnnd to see the woolen manufacturers with a view to buying from them directly the goods needed for tbe army. We trust that he will see to it that hereafter shoddy will not be, as it always has been hitherto, a large element in soldiers' clothes and blankets. A Riohtkocs Dscimon. A negro woman belonging tj a citizen of Alexandria, early in tbe rebellion, was imprisoned by her master in tbe city jail on suspicion of an in tention to run away, which suspicion was founded upon tbe fact that she had, on several occasions, furnished meals to some of our soldiers, from her master's table. A short time ago her mistress applied to the Provost Court for leave to take her from jail, which was granted. On the night of ber release Per master tooK lier to tne garret of his bouse, gagged and bound her, and whipped her furiously, then locked her in. During the night she escaped by the win dow, and in tbe morning made complaint to Judge Freese. He summoned her master, who is one of the F. F. V.'s, and ordered bim to be confined in jail. His wife, with tears in her eyes, applied to General Mont gomery for relief, and be arrested the order for imprisonment. Tbe Question was taken to tbe War Department, and Assist. in t Secretary Scott, who is as wise as he is able, in deciding it, Baid he felt no disposition to meddle with the action of the Provost Court in anv of its decisions, but especially in this one. because it seemed in his opinion to be eminently just and proper. Washington (Jorresponaenl new lorn, 'moune. Pregnant Words. In his reply to the address of Count Piper, the Minister Resident of Sweden and in or way at vvasmngton, tne President said: "This country maintains.and means to maintain, (As rights of human nature and the capacity of man tor self government." Words are things in these days, as in all great crises in history; and we are glad to hear once more a phrase which was a watch word in our Revolutionary Btruggle, but which has been .little if at all used since ia public addresses. It was for- " the rights of buman nature" that Franklin, Jefferson, Washington. Adams, all tbe patriots of '76. believed themselves to be struggling. It was the lofty and unselfish faith that they were doing and suffering, not for their own petty welfare, but tor tbe interests ot all mankind, that their cause was the cause of humanity. and its triumph the triumph of "the rights of tbe buman race," tnat upneia tnem ia an their distresses. ' We, too, are "maintaining the rights of buman nature' against men wno despise labor, hate liberty, and openly rely for suc . cess upon tbe temptations they can hold out tG we selfishness of foreign nations. Tbe cauie for which we fieht to-day is the cause for wS'ch our forefathers fought in 1776, "the ichts of human nature." i e w tk jjvi ing J 'oil. . Mr. Wsed's Visit Abroad. In the Albany Journal of Thursday evening Mr. Weed says', with reference to the current newspaper statement that be and Archbishop Hughes were going to Europe on some private official mission: That it wat our purpose to have accom panied our friend and former traveling com panion, in the steamer Africa, yesterday, and is our intention to depart for Europe on Sat urday, is true. Having said so much, it be comes proper to add, that our visit abroad is iu an unofficial character. If we cherish the hope of rendering any service, however Blight, to our country, it is as a volunteer, and without compensation. In reply to another statement, Mr. Weed says; Mr. Seward has not,- in any manner or form, "dignified" our "exit," and we visit Europe, as we have done on former occa sions, in a personal and private capacity and cbaracter. Arrest or a Secession ' Prbachbr. A dispatch to the Philadelphia Irest, dated Elkton, Md., November. 10, says: Great excitemeut was created here to-day, by the arrest of Rev. Mr. Mitchel, pastor of the Episcopal Church, by Captain Ben. Rick etts. Company. C. Bit; Elk Kaneers. The reverend gentleman, having made himself very obnoxious to the u mou citizens ot tne town by the extreme Southern sentiments he uttered, an order was receivediby tbe captain from the Government to -arrest him, which was executed a few minutes before the hour for the- commencement of services in the church this morning. The prisoner was placed in charge of an officer and taken to Cambridge. ' Odb Troops in Eastern Kentucky. Col onel Fry's regiment, from Camp Dick Robin son, is still encamped there. General Thomas and staff reached Crab Orchard on Thursday last. Large quantities of'commissary stores are being removed to that point, and it is no doubt General Thomas' design to make Crab Orchard his head-Quarters for some time to come. Colonel Iiramlette's repiment left Crab Orchard on Thursday last fur Palaski, and are now camped at Waitsboro, on tne Cum berland River, with other forces, including Wolford's cavalry. The troops under General Schoepf, en gaged in the battle of Wildcat, have ad vanced to London, and their pickets have been tome distance beyond Barbourville, without linding tne enemy - S in ator Wilson and thb Shob Trade. A sensational paragraph is coins the rounds of tbe Massachusetts press to the effect that' Hon. Henry Wilson las a, contract to 'make tap a million pairs of shoes, at $2 2$. The Senator is, wo believe, interested in a con tract tor ten thousand pairay so that only two rinhers have been as Vet added to tbe num ber.' The papers have' figured' up the profit at twenty cents a pair,, or $200,000 on tbe contract, but as the Government pys only $2 a pair, a fortune will not be realized from tbe contract by Henry Wilson,J"or any other man." AA ana earner reporter. Thb Stats .of Kanawha. The ordinance for dividing the old Commonwealth of Vir ginia, and erectine a new State of the coun ties west of the- Alleghany Mountains, has been adopted by tbe voters. Dy a majority nf ntuu'lr. if not auite. one hundred to one. and a new Convention, the members of which have just been- chosen, will assemble Wheeling on the 26th Inst., to ratify notion of tbe people.- The new state will called Kanawha, and will contain a popula tion of 1482,000,. . including about . 8,000 slaves. .. . ...--r v.v " .t t lYr T1l'h Annr4 riV nitirly all of the "loyal States have issued their thanksgiving procla- tnationi, Wa art npw rert anxirris tb frpm; Governor JRerlah, KaRoffio, of UDiiotis tb hear Ken iuckv. He cau write a very pretty vei vtoocbircr proclamation If be feels dis Southern Items. x From our files of Southern papers we make the following summary of additional newt : ; THB SOUTHERN POLlttOAk OAMl'ilON. Among th candidates for Oontrress at the recent election were J. D. O. Atkins, Ninth District, Virginia; B. D. Nabers and D. M. Currin. Eleventh District, Virginia; C. L. lines, rourm District, Mississippi, and J. H, Patterson, Fourth District, Arkansas. B. II. Hill declined tbe nomination for Congress in the First District of Georgia, bnt inti mated a wish for a seat in the Senate. THE COTTON CROP. The Greensboro' Beacon says that the cot ton crop of that section, especially on the sandy lands, is rather better than was ex pected some weeks ago. The present im pression is that it Will not vary much from that of last year. in Kapias t'ansn, says tne Alexandria Dtmocrat, "the planters in the cotton-pick- vb line bave done a cood week s work, while our sugar planters have been steaming and rolling away on ban matured cane, witn a poor yield." THE SUGAR CROP. Tbe Plaquemine Sice rianter says: We understand that several sugar-planters have commenced grinding. The quality of the new sugar is said to be fair. It would appear that the cane yields very little. The Pointe Coupee Echo of tbe 10th says: Durinrr the week a number of the sucrar- planters have commenced grinding, and are now making good sugar. The yield of cane is about an average one. The West Baton Rouge Planter of the 19th says : Sugar-making progresses steadily, the yield usually being fair, and in some places excellent. All the sugar that we have seen is excellent. Tbe riauuemine Rice Planter also says: "It has been raining again this week Thurs day night without cessation thus putting back our planters in taking on tueir crops. Tbe sugar made will be mucn less tlian an ticipated." THE COAST DEFENSE OF GEORGIA. The Attakapas Reaister tays that four eun- boats for the protection of the coast of St. Mary and adjacent parishes, aguinst the forays of the Federals, are nearly ready for service. VIRGINIA RACES. two- race on 25, over tbe Fairfax Course, near Richmond, both heats were won by Doswell:8 "Ninette." Time, 351, 3.48. The track was very heavy, and there was a large attendance. A FEMALE SPY. [From the Columbus correspondence of the Memphis Appeal of October 23.] A spy in crinoline was brought into head quarters this morning, from somewhere iu tbe neighborhood of May field, who gave her name as mibs snepparo. bbe says sue is a native of New York, and has lived in Mem- puis, to wbicn place sne pietended to be making ber way when sne drew upon herself the attention ot parties who brought her to this city and delivered her over to General Pillow. She has not had a hearing at the time of writing. NOTICE TO SHIPPERS. MEMPHIS AND CHARLESTON B. R. OFFICE. MEMPHIS. October 24.1861. freight will be received at the river by the Memphis and Charleston Railroad Com pany, except with the privilege of storing and insuring, at expense of owners, until it can be shipped. The demands of the gov ernment upon the company for rolling stock, to transport troops and munitions of war, has rendered this course necessary. W. J. ROSS, General Superintendent. Maryland and Virginia. a a county club, recently, at Havre de Grace, Md., Hon. Reverdy Johnson gives utterance to the noblest Union sentiments. Respect ing Virginia and Maryland, he said: If there be retributive justice in Heaven (and the history of men and nations show that there is), the authors of the totally causeless rebellion which is aiming at its destruction will, sooner or inter, be lis ob jects, and the indignation of a deluded and ruined people its minister.. Virginia, whose valleys and mountains are now before me. but recently the abode of peace, prosperity and happiness, knowing the Government only by its protection, ana justly, gratetuiiy proud of its world-wide fame, is now almost one scene of devastation. Her Masons, her Hunters, and her unmatched . Floyd un matched in tne anna's ot otncial station shamelessly, corruptly and traitorously abused and tneir confederates, by acts at first carefully concealed, then timidly de veloped, and ultimately .made effectual through turbulent violence and tyrannic power, are, the authors of the afflicting change. Prompted by an unholy ambition, the better to gratify it they have for years inculcated constitutional doctrines the di rect opposite of all that their fathers tautrht. end destructive not only of the present Union, but of any Union that may arise from ita ashes. Man land, let it be our coast, has been too intelligent and sternly loyal to be misled by under tbe guise of an absurd notion of State rights, danger to slavery, or the modern humbug ot a treace party, she will continue to warwith treason, will cling to the Consti tution with undying attachment, and fall, if tall sno must, among tne last, rallying around iU glorious, standard, and exhausting her treasure and blood in the noble, the holy effort to bear aloft the proudest emblem of constitutional freedom the world has ever known. ' The Arrest of Major J. H. Phinney. to the reported arrest of Major J. H. Phin ney, who returned to this city with General f remont. Tne tacts, as related to us. are. that Major Plunney was one of General Fre mont's staff, and when the latter left St. Louis tor tne boutn west be made a ream' sition upon Colonel Andrews,-United States Paymaster, for $100,000, to meet emergencies on tbe route.i: The money was placed in Major PhinnayTS hands, who was assigned for special duty at head quarters for this purpose. Between Tipton and Warsaw two or tliree of the Division Paymasters, having uu luuiiuutiuu w pruvcou Hihu vuo ttnujr, ID" turned to the city, having first turned over E onions ot their tunds to Major rhinney, to e safely kept or disbursed. 1 W hen General Fremont started on his re turn to St. Louis there was no otbei officer authorized to receive the funds in ' Major Phinnry's hands. As one of tbe staff he naturally considered his mission at an end, and returned to the city in company with General Fremont. On his arrival here he was arrested as a deserter, his money chest seized and placed under seal, and alter a few days' confinement in his room he was es corted back to Sorincrfield. There is not the least evidence that any Iliegai payments werq itftuo uy jwajur i uiu ney, and no pretense that he acted improp erly in returning to this city. He disbursed no money, except upon the written authority of the Commanding General of the Depart ft, i . j I ii,. Tu: ment, ana sot ft dollar atier Fremont ceased to be commander. . Major Phinnev has the reputation of being a careful and prudent officer, and this is the first time that the slightest suspicion has been cast upon his public acts, . The most that can be made out of the cbatge is that be has been guilty of breach of military etiquette in not remaining at Springfield. f. Louis Democrat, iro. at the be The writer of the malignant articles against America, which appear in the London &(' vrday Rtview, if said- to be Thomas Colley Grattan, formerly British Consul at Boston, and whose book on "Civilised America" was the most bitterly abusive of ns of any that has been written. As it was never repute lisbed in this country, his shafts did not reach their mark. The prosecution against Hon. Arthur Ran kins, of Toronto, ' Canada West, arrested enlisting regiment of 1 Lanaers for United States - Army, has been abandoned, npon the ground that the' offense being gainst an Imperial statute1 lad committed in a foreign country, could- be tried only tic Qu:cn'g EeutU is, KsUzd. A Prediction Fblfillbd. On his memo rable journey home from Washington, shortly before his death, Senator Douglas remarked to a distinguished Kentncklan, whom he chanced to meet at Indianapolis: "I know your man Breckinridge better than you do yourselves. Mark my word?, sir; within a year from thit time, John O. Breck inridge Kill be a General in the Rebel Army!" The result shows how thoroughly Mr. Douglas did know his formor friend. There are about five hundred Chaplains in the army, at a cost of $900,000 per annum. HOME INTEREST. V Tcr k Rood, chop Photograph, go to Uiek b's, corner of Fifth and Main. SJV Ton can lave NX) per cent, hr gxttlng tour LlkonpM at the new Star Oallery, 2S Firth (it. MARRIED. FKYMOrR TIT. FGURrK. November 12, hr the Bev. Mr. Furcell, Oeorfte W. Bejmour to Fanny M. lilegurle, allif tUiicltjr. MIOAPI-SPBN1T On Thnrnday. November 7. at 7 o'clock I' M , by the Rev. Mr Unpilin. Mr. AntrnloO MIrkM. one of the Antonio brother?, io jii ic vnim-i tne cp-nuy, 01 umuilloa lio., inu. FHAW HUTCHINSON Not. S, near Miami- vllle, Olcmont Countr, Ohio, by the Her H. W. Leever, Sir. A. 11 8haw to Miee Ainry liutchluHon, umiKuier ui dumb . u i ii.iiinnuM, DIED. KETjTjKT. On Tueeday morning, November 12, at 1 o'clock, Jane V., lfe of (jeorge A. Kulloy, in tne i-ipnieeuin year ci ner age. ,A1,WAVS Ify SESSION-Qneen City i.nriimerciai iouef. opposite me rent ofllre. eoB-tf SPECIAL NOTICES. 1, Tfi K JWERHIAn. eriMlicRte thete ffoverninentH. nnrl nnrl old iug kf TJrHlom, in t!e. lieu, by uif luperlor Ltnowl e( gs in PDite, of nil mn can do, ulng thn powr I cieattd the other prophetic changes witn. tliot vera nhtnlovi, to nil other nien itot hfinjr the Micrigth of coucetYf 4 will, and pnrpofo required, to rnato tlmm the mysteries, and adoration, ia itmige cult oi me euriu, aoa create t- shadows i created, oi me agt-s. JAT1ES BILKY. H-S3aO!riPIIAS FAIR. AT A WHET flKak lP(Jf.r .he tit Patrick K. V. Uanuvn iv.uv hocUtr. hold in tLv laset.mot of the Catheiiral on rut-day, lNovemtr 10, list nut, tUo following reROintion was adopted : flcsoh ed, 'Hint this Society (res np a table at the Orphans' Fair, which will be held neit Christm-is, and tht a committor, conalfting of MeMrs. Mi chael O'JSeil, Mnrti" bcylsm and Jaroea Dunn, he urptntto. wnii the power to inrrtMwe Bam cum lit it te to fifteen members, to make tlio necessary arrangements ur tne ocenmn. a WM GKOOHRGAN. Secretary. mm MILITARY NOTICES. UM HI ITH WANTED FOR CAPT. it. a. Uf.twajd 'a una L.iuut-niiut John Hnhu'e Swond Company, for (lot Ken-I't-tt'e Fourth Ohio ijavalty Hegllnent. hi riuils ill be iiiinreJiaicly uinforniiwl at d rtlHCfd on rav. Pav Sis iwr month acd bounty of lino. Heoruiting Office. 4S0 Vine. eixect Aieo, at vjanap iuriey, near uumminfiviMe. LlJCUT. K J. LIIHKNS. no9 coott RecriM'iOH! OlTicer. -MILITARY OKDKK.-TWO CO)l- 1'AJMi.s more are neem-a to nil uoionei Ariz man's JlegimeNt. ahich Is now in Damn Webster. Thte is a crack Raiment, now under marr.hirigl oroere. oiorci Ari7.iuan in au eipcrienceo mil- lu' ilarv officer, havinur a regular military edm:ii-JI. tion, and tic en in tbrceeucoesbful battles for popu'nr libirtv. llis (Jamp is two mib-s above Newport, Campbell County, Kentucky. Kec.uitlug olhcora are requested to brina their men, maur or few, to litis tmp. ard tbey wil- bo allowed time to fill up. Lieiittnants will Lie received, and one of erory thtte l'ieutenai.'ts will be selected as luptain bv agree ment, and tbe three form one Company. Come on with i our recruits, ftlany nersonB are Willi n'e to ricnitt for tbie i.egimeut. Such perjous will be well paid by Captains for their trouble- and all ex pense will be refune'ed. Ueurge P Webster, who ropri-Beutft Campbell County, Kentucky, in the Leg islature, is the mustering officer, and uinti rd re cruits as soon as brought to Camp. One month's pay is advanced, and clt thing and rations, a aoon as emitted. AH persons are at liberty to volunteer where tbey please, and Companies with their officers will rjc received ana quartered, ana paid luiuieat- ateiy on euienug t;nnip. Acdress elthtr of the above, or JOHN O. BECK, nova tfPAWy St Broudway, Cincinnati, O. In for the FlgUt. 9TFIFT V.SHCIiND REGIMENT fOOT EKNOB'S liU ABU), O. V. U. B. A -Col. CUA3, li. SABQENT. RECRUITS WANTED. Tl,a ITIrtv.aAftntiH Rnolmnnt. now in (limn Tl-.n- eIsod, Is provided with arms, uniforms, clotlilug, etc., oi tne very nest, aiov more GOOD MEN WANTED FOB COM PANT H. Pay and rations commence from date of enlist ment. ARMS. WARM CLOTHINO and OOM- FOKTAliLE QUAUTLU8 now provided at camp lor an. nanspori4tion tree. Captain A. MKNTtCtt'S full Cornet Band has en listed in this Ueelment. COME OUT. MKN. AND ENLIST, at (Tead-nnar. ters. No. 00 West Third-st., between Vine and VYaluut. J. li, muasiAn, WM H. VAN DEW AT Bit, II. F, HANfiT, T. A. DOHKBTT, oclS-tf Becruiting Officers. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. . a 12. tor in c (INSTITUTIONAL,, DISEASES. SEMINAL WEAKNESS, 1MPOTENCY OB INABILITY, Diseases of the URINARY ORQANSj And IatPUBE BLOOD. How many thousacds of men and women are there who are at this time suffering out a miserable exist ence, or from that pernicious practice, self polution? Look at their pallid, emaciated and disfigured faces, and their brokon down constitutions, disqualifying them from the happiness of soarriage, or the enjoy. meet of life. Ia this horrid situation thousands suf fer, until death closes the scene. Let parents, guar. diansor frields attend to those who aie suffering witti any of those horrible, life-destroying maladies, ee that they are cared for, and cured beforo it be too late. Bend them Immediately to Dr. J. KATES, No. 153 SycamSre-etreet, first door below Fifth. tteet, Cincinnati, Ohio, a physician who has mads private diseases his especial stndy for SO years, and who Is certain to cure the most inveterate cases, without MEBCl'BY OB ANY OTHBB INJVBI. OfJS DBTJG8. It Is Important to thoBe afflicted, or to those who are interested In tbe welfare of their friends, to be careful of the many pbetkmdxu too 'fobs, who Infest alt oitles, publishing their great skill In curing all diseases in a few days, imposing upon the public by using the names of eminent physicians from Europe and other places. Be, therefore, careful, and make strict Inquiry before you risk your life, or you may fall Into the hands these charlatans. N. B. Dr. J. KATIS will attend his patients personally, and can be found in his office, No 133 Bycsmore-street, first door below Fifth, from o'clock in the morning until a in tlio evening. All confidential. Sewing Machines. LARGE IMPROVED SHUTTLE MACHINES, No. 263 West Front-Bt. . nol3-b1 AND NOTHING BUT BA8GA.IN8, IN.1 LADIES' CLOAKSt .t XlAdollff'si, NO. J WK8T FOLttTII STUEKT, no9-tf Opposite tho Post-ofBon. Unprecedented : Success -IN THS Bali Of 7 ' LADICS' CLOAKS, ' . 1 . ' . -AT- :-a. s. - U ; VO.v'i WEST OUHTn-8TsTBT, nc tf ' -.- OppislU th Poat-ofHos. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. of 8 ' I G ROTE It & BAKER'S OBLEURATBD NOIIBLBI SEWING MACHIEi - Ii the only en that uaunfacturea the Ponble-lock and Shnttle-aittcfc Sewing Machines No. 58 West Fourth-st rpi i -( aromv zx. irouvira HO. 7! WKPT FOUBTH-IT,, UP STAIBfl, Wholesale Dealer In SEWING IL.KS. . ATachlre Twist, Frletrc S'lk, Train tMlk. TalloiB' Iwtet, Hewinxe In IKK, urgeoTiB' Silk, Embroidery Silk, Silk In Umn, Silk for Saiihea. . Package Sewing. Fpim Silks. Badrtlora' Silk, Jouvet's Dime Bnool Three oord Silk, for macninc union, liinen i nroad. ehlre and lland-pewinff. hiiimie., liortbina and uii. ann an una of saw IMJ-aiACillNU made tool dor. ippiy cm i TUB UNE1VALKB DOUDLB-TIIHK ADK1 fit FAMILY SEWING-MACHINE fV WlI.I.TAiMS tV OR.VI4 CAN BB found at 1114 uaoe at., Cincinnati. Agents wanted throughout the South and West. Sen.nlcs. Circulars and B9ferencea farnighoi) ok ftrPlU'etlon m above. oc.22 x , IBOSTOFFICE.-CIlsClNNATI. NOV. 12, IK6l.-l.iHt of Mail Stciunera for the Month of Ntvcmber, lffcl, from New loik and iloeton,for au rope, Havana and California. DATK OF DEPAVTUKB OF FflROPBAN, SOCTfl PAClf KJ AMI HAVANA HI 1 1,3, tUS '111BV 1IOKTH OF MIVSMBKU, lssi. Dal of departure Kame Government jrom . Is .8 oUn Lme belong ing to. Dtttination. spin all U. States. U. Mutes. let 2l 2.1 South Pnoltlc, eto. Houih'n A iiamb. Hamburg , Deles... L. htiites. . ti. Btates. Ireland, ia u. Havana and K.W. liiveroool. Havana... 6th Cunnrri If avre. ...... Havann.. Ut. Britain 6t i l . Slates . 9iia Suuth u A Havre. Hav. and Naastu. S iiith FaciQo, etc. Ot. Britain. AEpipv.aU Cunard U. Utates. nth 12th CI. Britain. 13th Liverpool. South' n A Hamb. Ireland, via Uu'a. Liverpool. South Pacido, etc. So-jtth'n & Brem. Ireland, via Qu'n. Liverpool. 8ouh'n A. TTamb. Hamburg, C. Btates. V. States. 16!h ll'.ll. ileus (lunar!.... Ot. Britain 2ll!h Afpinwall, li. States. 21H liremen r. States, 2.1.1 23(1 DaleF U. Slates. Cunard (it. Britain 2Mll 27th BiimbuiR. v. Sthte.i. 301 h A closed mail, consisting of letters and newnpa. pers, for States and cities of tls German-AuHriam l'rstal Union, and Denmark. Norway. Sweden. Po- lai.d, Rueeift, Greece, Ionian lslauds, etc, is seat from this office semi-wtekly. West India mails will be sent by this steamer. TIME OS' 01'KMt.Q AM OLO.il NO M AILS. For Delivery. Mailt bent and Htoeived 2'icwe a! Closes. a.H. (A. SI (New York, Phllad., Pitts. P M. 13 S burg, uutiaio, oieveianu Columbia. . Detroit and Zolttdo. Bt. Louis. Viucennee. -t Indlananolii and Chicago. 8 12.31. 10 S 8 f Louisville, Ky., via K. ii., 1 toEvansTille. 12.301 Hamilton anu juayton. . Xenia and Hnrlnfftield. t 12.3H 12.30 fLexingten, Paris, Ky., and! i Ky. Central Baiiroad. 1 12I. Newport and Covington, Ky. bt. Jcseph, Mo. Daiiy Mails. f Baltimore, Washington, K w Heeling, uoston, Albany I and uanada, (Portsmouth, CtalUlcottie,"! Marietta, Uirclevllle, Wil- mlngton, &o. ) vnnnnne ana irnra. 12. Sol uuisDoro. unio. f Eaton, Ohio, Richmond 41 i Oonnersville. Ind. I 1.39 Maysrille, Ky. ,vta Kw. O. R.B. II. sol All Jtiver Towns vu Bt. B't. f Williamsburg. Batavla and 10.301 ll.3o) 12.31. !1 I Brookville, lnd. f Lafayette and Terre Haute, I Indiana. 12 12 12 Daily California OYerlandl I mail. i POSTAL KULES. ' Many errors i-AOtiur by persons not onnerrinir the following regulations in depoeitlng letters, p-tpens i or miscellaneous publications in the oihee for i mailing: . ,. ... All Dbop-lettebs must bi prepaid bt postaue STADPS. - . Prnoayment. or stamps, roamrea on an letters to places within the Uuited States. biicn as are not prejtaa wi,.i oe acne w (no ucaa ueuer Office, and the party addressed will not be notified, at heretoore. printed matter, foreign and doraestio. By ineerting tbe conuty in which the office is la cated, upon all letterx, many errors in superscrip tion might be detected, and mistakes in mailing ha avoided. -r w Th nnelture on sheet tnutta. mane, enaraeinas. litho rrenaymenr, sr stamps, mqnirnn on au transient graphs or photographic prints, on rollers or in paper covers; books, bc.und or unbound; paonopranAte paper and Utter envelope, in package not exceeding in any oti our pound, it at the raU of one cent an ounces 1 or friction of an ounce to any place in the UieMed Btatet under fifteen hundred ntitee, and at the rale of two cents an ounce or fraction of an ounce over fifteen hundred fKi7e, prepaid hy postage-ftampe. came nuee en cams, euner oians or pnnieti, tinu. blank in packages weighing at least elglit onnoM. ; aid heeds or oaltluKS ia oackanea not ezceeUins eight ounces. Vftlualile let torn, for anv Dart of the United States Canada, Groat Britain, Krai.ce, Holland, the Italia matee, or otaxea oi me urrmau-AitoLriau -ruou-i Union, will te registered on application at tbe ' ottiee, between the' hours of 7)4 A.M. and A P. M. Letter io be reautered will not be received at a later hour : . ' Office open from 8 A. H. to 6 P. M. Open on &undaa from 9 to 10 Hi A. M. J. C.iiAUM, P, H. Cincinnati, KoTember 12. 1861. I. A WAIjDMON WAS KBNOTBD from No. II Katst lUird-st. to Mo. 40 M ost Fittb-s-,, whure he will open a noe stock ok Geut' and Boys' Clothing aud Furnishing Goods, Whirn will ('0 soia m prices oorrHspnuuiog wi.a fcuar times. Call at 46 axtd see our new store. OVKKCOATS, Bt7H I N K8S COATS. 1'nnls atd Vests cheap at WALDRON'lS. No. 40 West Ftfth-etreet. noia-WSM BTSTLEMEN'S FURNISHING " GOODb.-A new stock jut opened at WAL :JS'H. Ho 4H Wnbt fifHi-itreet-Htlk. Wool and Merino Under&hirts, Drawers, Collars. Ties, UuEOhercDK in, moves, Hosiery, eic. noia-wam WTIMHRET LAH FOR THR RAINY HEA- J tiOfi at WALDhOM'S. No. 46 West Fifth at. noilWSM The World's ;Wonderl UUNOALL & MKKKUITIt. sTfcFFICK, NO 'i ssEVKNTH-ST.. Bs THbKH vins sua ttnu. uiuoinnftti. O. Teeth extriictbd without nafn. br a new uietnoa, usea only ny ourselves. Ai-uncim To-th iutfitrd In the lutost and most appro TOO st let, at tits loUowiug prices ; - - - Wlu.lo Sets of Tcetb, Silver- plated. 52fl to N Whole bets of Toeili, Gold plated 70 to to rlii'Rle Teeth, on Hil.er Plate 1 to J HloKleTenh, on Gold Plate 8 to S Tteth tilled 0O0. to 1 Teeth extracted it) cents. "No cbargs made wben new ones aie lnseitod. foc'fli-tf Army Tent Duck, Chain, Ac, Ac., TOB SALt BV -B. G. LEONARD & CO., ' ' rear) st.t Glnclunuli, Ohio. inn ntin vhrds of srPEHiaa 'lUUUUU Army Duck, lor Teuts, Wanon. covers, die., Au, 10, 12 and 16 02 constantly on hand. !i.1,OUO lbs. Cf 11 Chain, straisht and twistsd. suitable for Army Wuious. Enfield Rifles! Enfield Rifles! 000 FOR 8A1YB BY K. G. LUIOXM A1113 &c CO., ocJl-i2lp" "60 PEABli-ST., OIN., O. 1 . '' 1 11 ii ' 1 1 . - BVTLEU'f) VHEMICnf BLACK.INU Umali.liew Medium and Large. Butler't IXC Oil Ulsicklntt, ' " XM KAUTHBH POTS.-'-i Factory; 39 ; Vlne-ritrect. nodf 1 - -T. 8 BCTLBB. Agsnt. I riUiK WKKltlYPRKrt NOW KEADY. M- coutaiuiu. the Mews of the Wet, both tforelg and hooal, and a telegraphic BasuiMarr of Kventa eb-t-'wheie, up to the hour of going to proas. ten sa t tUt UvuuUpi r H'oi. Piict oent.