Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY PRESS.
rVILItllEO BAILV, IXCirT SCPDAT8, IT TUB CINCINNATI PRKHS COMPANY. mONDAT. ..DRCBtlDKK t City A (est far tha Preaa. City Agent for the Press. Louisville Agent. Kr. 9. L. TlcEiaa, rut aide of Third. .treat, be tween JaSaraon and Gram, I Asset for th. Daiiv Paras, In Louisville, Ay. All order Mt with bint will ba attended to Important Official Order. Hon. S. P. Chase, Secrotarv of ths Treas ury, Lbs issued an important order relative to the seizure of property In disloyal States by the national forces, llio order provides, in brief, tbat there shall be agents appointed in the different places conquered by our arms, who shall secure and prepare for market the cotton, rice and such other pro ducts as may be seized, and that the naval Bed military authorities shall aid in this work. Slaves or in the euphemism of the Secretary "persons held to service for life under Slate laws" may be employed by the agents, and will be organijed for systematized labor, in securing and preparing for markot their products. Fay-rolls will be prepared, end a just compensation allowed to these laborers, the amount to be fixed by the agent, and approved by the military com tnandant and the Secretary of the Treasury. An inventory of all stock and a record of all products taken will be carefully made by the gents and officers. The cotton and other foods will be shipped to this city for market, end accounts will be Bottled by the Secretary of the Treasury. The agent must so trans act business, tbat as little Injury as possible tray accrue to loyal citlsens, of those who within reasonable time may assume the character of loyal citizens. Southern Union Sentiment. It is not nnfrequently that we hear some tee remark that It will no.t do to trust to the Union sentiment which is believed to exist in the South for aid In suppressing the rebellion snd restoring the authority of the laws. So far in the South wherever onr arms have been victorious, or the least evi dence of onr success has been manifested, the people in those States seem ready at once to return to their allegiance, and, if it were cot fur the force which threatens them from tbe rebel government and their armed bands, this manifestation would be more lively and extensive in every part of tho South, oxcept, perhaps, in South Carolina the nest of the present conspiracy against popular govern rrent. We know that in Western Virginia and the eastern counties it has been so. In North Carolina, as soon as our forces landed, the people, who felt secure, proclaimed for the Union. eastern lennessee is openly In arms egttinst the usurpation, and in the city tie yi Ork ass tbe Unionists have been found organized against the government, and their organization is found so threatening that the rebel government has become alarmed at its character, and has undertaken to break it np by force and the arrest of the prominent actors in it. Theae facta are all positive in dicutions that the present rebellion does not refit upon the popular sentiment, but maintained by the force with which It was first inaugurated. In faot, it can not be Otherwise, When we look at the prosperity which eveVy-where exlste previous to the rebellion, the security every-where enjoyed, both in property and person, and contrast these advantages, the greatest which any government can confer npon a people, with the miserable prostration of trade In the South, tbe destruction of business, tho suffer ing among tbe people, the vast accumulation of debt to be paid out of their toil hereafter, the desolation and misery of war, and the utter bcpelesssess of ever living in peace, even successful in their purpose of separation, with tbe powerful, wealthy, enterprising and in due trious States of the North, the prospect before the people of the rebellious Btatos tnuat be gloomy, and the present effect sad opening and dieheartealng. Whatever ad vantages promised themselves can be no greater than they were previously enjojiog, while the sacrifice tbey will have to make to effect a change Lringiog no greater benefit ere enough to appal the stoutest hearts, even where a more ennobling cause animated the people to revolution. It is contrasts like these which are bringing the people of the South to their reason, and giving force the opposition agaiost the wicked usurpation. Just in proportion as our arms become tri umphant will this sentiment grow stronger and more active, till tbe rebel power, finding itself pre&sed powerfully from the outside, and weakening continually from the Inside, will be compelled to give way, and the au thority of legitimate popnlar government again extended over a willing people. Honest Joe holt. The Washington correspondent of the BpriDgfield Rrpnlliean says Mr. Linoo'.n pays great respect to the opinions of Mr. Holt in all tbat he does in reference to Ken tucky. A day or two since a Kentucky Re publican, a moderate and moat worthy man, asked a small favor of Mr. Lincoln, and was referred to Mr. Joseph Holt. "If hi says yon ought to be attended to, I will do so," was the reply of tbe President. Tbe man went away somewhat indignant, especially as 11 Iioit was bis old political adversary. Brigadier Thomas A. Morris. There has been considerable surprise man ifested, and not little fault finding in Western States, because Brigadier-General Thomas A. Morris, of Indiana, bus not been assigned a command. General Morris was very successful in Western Virginia daring his short campaign, but his whole force being three months' men, when their time expired they left tbe service, and General Morris was thus forced into retirement, where he has since remained. He is a graduate of West Point, end has the reputation of being a very fine officer. Letters to Soldiers. A volunteer writes home and asks why friends do cot write ofiener. He says "No one knows the joy of receiving a letter until he has been a soldier. It comes like a wel come messenger from old familiar scenes and is welcomed as a friend direct from home. Write often to your soldier friends, and write cheerful, brave letters, about all the affairs at home. Children write tbe best letters, they tell all the little things tbat happen." If it is such a luxury to receive letter, see bo reason why the brave fellows bow service shonld not have a continued taut. It is a cheap and not unpleasant way to abeeat enes tbat they are still kindly remembered. Let all who have friends the army try it Fire and Brimstone. A citizen of Salem, Mass., well known for his inventive genius, has given his attention to the subject, and, ills said, has concocted a preparation which, when Ignited, becomes an unquenchable flame of fire and brimstone. Ee proposes to put it u p in glass bottles, make an ascension in a balloon, Boat over tbe camps of the rebels, toss over the bottles, which, npon breaking, will explode and set the camp on fire and blow np ammunition wagons making them, to use Scriptural largnage, as Sodom and Gomorrah. Not to speak profanely, in bis teal to preserve the Government, he wants to give the rebels a foretaste of the wrath to comet There may be difficulties In the execution of such a plan, but a few experiments would test its efficacy. It would be a novelty in war to see fire and brimstone rained npon the jpbel?, but stranger things have happened. We pre sume this is tbe Yankee who proposes to close the war on "contract." The Land Office. The report of Mr. Edmonds, Commissioner of tbe General Land Office, shows that since the 30ih of June, 18G0, there have been sur veyed 8,892,125 acres of the public lands, which have not yet been offered for sle. There were previously surveyed 46,063,470 acres, which still remain-nnoffered, making a total of surveyed lands unoffered of 55,555,. DCS acres, all of which is subject to pre' eruption prior to the actual offering thereof at pnblio sale. To this may be added sur veyed lands heretofore offered in different land States and Territories, which were lia ble to "private sale," and also to pre-emption on the 30th September, 1861, being In the aggregate T8, 662, 735. 64 acres, making a total surveyed, unsold, offered and unoffered, on the 30th September, 1861, of 134,218,339.89 acres. Since the last annnal report no new proclamation has been Issued for the sale of publio lands, Archbishop Hushes' Visit to Europe. The Dublin Freeman' I Journal, of the 20th November, reports the object of Archbishop Hughes' visit to Europe thus : The Most Eev, Dr. Hughes, Arohbiehop of New York, was among tbe passengers on board the Africa, which arrived at Qnecnstown on Monday. Bis Grace will stay a short while in this country, in order to obtain a sufficient ntrnv ber of Catholic clergymen to afford a chap lain to each of the Union regiments requiring one. lie will then proceed to Rome to ob tain the necessary power to grant facilities to such chaplains, so that they can ofiioiate In whatever dioonse the regiments to which they may be attached may happen to be. Our Foreign Policy. of President Lincoln avows his purpose to adhere to a cautious and prudent policy in relation to foreign affairs. There need be no apprehensions of the ocenrrence of hostli itles between the United States and Great Britain; for, unless the British Government should seek a pretext for war, there U no ground for creating serious difficulties. It Is said tbe Cabinet at Washington feels no anxiety on this subject, believing that temperate policy will allay excited feelings and tend to cement the friendly relations which have hitherto existed between the two countries. An Item Not in the Bill. A eye-witness of the arrest of Messrs, Mason and Slldell furnishes the Panama Star and Herald with some particulars of the affair, which would be amusing If they were not so seriously told. Miss Slidell, we learn from this veracious observer, not only re sisted the attempts of Lieutenant Fairfax to take possession of her father, but went so far as to bare her breast, defying death, itself. The former Captain of the Jeff Davis, it is said, was a passenger onboard the Trent, but escaped observation. Practical and Patriotic. if A patriotic old lady named Jane Arbtcht, aged seventy years, and a resident of Sagar Creek Township, Hancock County, Ind., has put in, with her own hands, during the past season, about ten acre3 of wheat. She has sent ber two sons to fiht tbe battles of tbe Union, and nobly applied herself to do tholr labor. Fine Cloaks. to We call tbe attention of our lady readers especially to the advertisement of B. D. Norris, cloak manufacturer, 174 Fifth-street. Mr. Norris Is one of the oldest establishments in the city, and enjoys an enviable repnta tion. He not only deals In clonks, but has choice variety of furs, drew goods, Ac. Reduction of Salaries, &c. be r. Mr. Conkling, of Mew York, has intro duced a bill into Congress for the reduction of ea'.aries, Ac. The bill Is now before the Committee of Ways and Means. It propaaes the following retrenchment: 1. A reduction of twenty five per cent, all salaries, civil, naval and military, amount ing to $10,(100 a year or over, including emoluments. 2. A similar reduction of twonty per cent. Thee the vulanes ai.d emoluments are over C,000 aiid nndcr $ IP, 000. 3. Similar reduction of fifteen per cent. on compensations between $2,009 and $3,000. 4. 1 tie reo notion of Salaries of members CoDeress to $2,000 per annum, subject to forfeiture of $10 for each time that a member does not answer to bis name on a call of tbe yens and najs. and tbe redaction ot mileage to ten cemsper mile from tbe postomce nearest the member's residence to Washing ton City, estimated by the nearest mail route. 5. The absolute and total abolition of the franking privilege. 6. Tbe cessation of the system of appoint ing supernumerary othcials, and tbe reduc tion of the officials in all the departments the Government to the number actually for the proper transaction of business. Tui Paris Citiien says the Kentucky Cen tral Railroad is pressed to its utmost capacity for transportation. The pens are crowded with cattle and bogs, waiting several days for cars. (or we 1b re mint in Evrrt unmarried man but one in the vil lege of Washington, Indiana, has gone the war. Tbe girls have agreed to wait beam until the war is over. Tbi President's message contains seven thousand five hundred and seventy-eight words. Fbom thb Wm. -Ibe mail agent on Pacific train reports that fifty wagons, des tined for Price's camp, passed unmolested within eighteen miles of Sedalia, on Wednes day last. It is alto reported that the coaches between Independence and Pleasant Hill have been seized bv tbe BeceaaionUU. Leuii Jifpubttcan, 6th. There are twenty-two thousand five hun dred miles of railroad in the Union States, and five thousand miles of canals.. . Tbe railway carriages in France are now W aimed very comfortably by means of exhausted steam from the engines, , .,, ' The entire Indiana delegation In Congress bave taken ground egaiaat the arming slaves. Interesting Southern News. The Richmond Diipaich of Saturday, the , 30th, bas tbe following telegram from Charleston: Charleston. November 29. The patriotlo planters of the seaboard are hourly applying tbe torch to their crops of cotton and rice. Those who have not the heart to apply the torch themselves have authorized tbe mili tary authorities, to save'their crops from tbe ravages ana lust or tne enemy, to aestroy every thing before them. Tbe plantations on North Edistoand its neighborhood, are now in one theet of flames and smoke throughout. Parties from below unite In saying that every thing is wrapped In one vast name. General Humphrey Marshall has written a lying letter to tne war .Department at Richmond, in reference to the battle at Piketon, Ky. He says : The Piketon battle occurred with 300 Con federates against 1,500 Federals. Our troops lost one killed, four wounded and seven missing. Tbe Federal loss was killed, 200 counted, 140 wounded and 200 prisoners. Tbe unequal loss resulted from the fact that our men were successfully ambuscaded, and tbe enemy were entrappea. Tbe Utmpbis Appeal, ot tne zuin nit., contains tbe proceedings of a meeting of merchants, held in tbat city, to devise a sub stitute for silver change, which has almost wholly disappeared. Tbe ordinary price of changing a bill is from eighteen to twenty per cent. Tbe meeting recommended that the banks cut tneir nous so as to mate mem pssa for quarter and half dollars. Provisions are abundant and cheap in Charleston, according to a statement in the Courier. That paper of November 29 quotes flour at $10 to $11; bacon and bams 32 cents per pound; salt if 10 per sack; Drown sugar 8 to 12 oents: no coffee to be had. and cotton 8 cents tor npland. Generally provisions are cheaper and more abundant than is supposed at tbe florin, tnrougnout ail tne soma At lantic States. ANOTHER BATTERING RAM. [From the New Orleans Bulletin.] a seen an ¬ proved battering ram, by Mr. B. B. Bishop, a gentleman well known In connection with dredging, machinery, boats, &o,, which ap pears to as to possess singular advantages, It combines tbe powers and valuable proper ties or w mans cigar steamer witn tnose ot tbe JHanaitat ana otner internal macnines. One of them may be constructed in a com paratively short petlod, with the requisite st stem and enorey, and at a cost of not over $50,000. jNotblnu eonia wllbstana Its power. and Mr. Bishop Is confident that with five of tnese stnguiar vessels tne blockade ot all tne inmortant ports of the Confederacy could be destioved and kept destroyed, and the ports kept open to the commerce of friendly na tions. We may remark that Mr. Bishop's plan of opening channels and deepening them, which was laid before a soientiln board at Washington two years ago, met wiih the entire approbation of the three em inent engineers who composed it, with that of Mr Toucey, Secretary of the Navy, and Mr. Flojd, Secretary of War. He has charter from the Legislature of Louisiana for permanently deepaning the passes at tbe month of the Mississippi and elsewhere, and but for the war would have had the work nndcr way. We tinst that our capitalists will at once move In tbe matter of this new, improved and terrible internal machine. It enn stein tbioogh the waves of the Gulf or Atlautio with tbe ease of a fish, and with a speed un known to Lincoln's men of-war. THE INEXPLICABLE POLICY. [From the Charleston Mercury.] a on The Richmond Dispatch discourses vorv toucbingly of -'tho inexplicable policy," as wince seen uy me extract we publish, be low. Hut it Is very narrow in its views. when It considers it as exempting "cotton placwi" fiom its beneficent operations. South Carolina ts to be next, may be, in suf fering, to Virginia, as it will learn by the news in our columns. The armada is to dis gorge its bate and f ury on South Carolina. We hope President Davis, and the troops on tbe Potomac, lying on their books In the sun, feel very corutoi table, but we do not envy tbam their glorious inactivity: It is vuin to hope that Lincoln or hts nartv will ever make peace as long as they can carry on tbe war npon onr territory. An in explicable policy bas allowed tnein to take possession of a large portion of Virginia, where they are ruiuing the country aud its people as fait as tbey can. As long as they con conduct the war in that way, so long will they refute to listen to peace. Only by carrying It into their own territories can tbe people of Yankeedom be reached, and made to take tbe matter out of tbe bands of the politicians. As things are managed at pres ent we have no hope of such a consumma tion. Virginia bas been selected as the battle-field. It is not enough that she has 70,000 men nnder arms it is not enough that she has furnished 83,000 stand of arms to troops belonging toother States it is not enough that she has fed the whole enormous army congregated on tbe Potomac for months it is not enough that she has fur Dished them with cannon, and powder, and balls it is not enOngh that she has done more for this war than all the other States the Cotitederacy put together she must made made by ber friends to feel the full weight of it. Her richest counties mast occupied by the enemy, who are by rueans to be disturbed, Jest, if they be de- rtateo, isoy snouia xiy into Maryland, ana into Maryland they must not be pursaed. Tbe enemy are not to be repelled, lest should disturb some strategic combination. t-Lie is regarded as but a geographical expres sion but a field for the exercise of grand strategic combination, in which she is sure to be pint deied. no matter what the result maybe. But patience. This slate of things can not l&tt more than eix years. It will ruin tbouennds of loyal Virginians; but what r - l . I rri " . ... i ui tuaii iud ate uutcuituu piauiers. of a The Waferbury (Conn.) American publishes the following private letter : CHARLESTON, S. C., Oct., 30, '61. of re quisite to for the -Hi. the r of Dtar Priende: It is a long time since have heard fiom you, and I suppose it is long time since you bave heard from me. sent a letter by express some time ago, bat it came back to me again. I also sent one out by the steamer A'atSvitl; wbioh left this port last Saturday night, bat whether that this letter will ever reach you, is more than I can tell. I will tell you now I am going try to send this the privateer Sallie brought in a prize here last Sunday, and her passen gers are boarding here at the house where am. I abked one of them to take a letter out with him to Cuba and mail it for me; said he would, and that be was going leave in the morning. The times are dull enough here now, and as there is comparatively nothing doing tbe stores, tbey close from two to tour o'clock in the afternoon. There is nothing doing except for the army. There are very goods in the city now, and what there are bringing just what they choose to for them. I wi.l give you a list of some atd their prices I Cotton flannel, 60 60c. per yard ; coarse cloths any price; blan kets, none to be had; shoes (coarse brogam), none to be bad, last sold at $3 per pair; bacon 25c. per ponnd; bam, 3i)4c. per ponnd; bat ter, 60c. per pound, and most other things (except rice) in proportion. Every luxury that we used to bave from abroad is dis pensed with now. We have bad no weather here jet, but it is nearly time for frost. It is expected that some visitors from the North will be down this way before long, and arrangements are making to give them a warm reception. The coast is very fortified. The prisoners were maved from Castle Pinckney, yesterday, to their quarters in tbe jail, anil they are going fortify tbe castle. If the United States troops do no better tiae to come than they bave as yet, I think tbe war will be a short one, for I bave known of their being victorious as yet once (at Hatteras), and the battle of Manas sas was a great defeat, and a most shameful ailair on the Federal side; but probably newspaper accounts printed at tne North wis South do not agree first rate. I should like to see a Northern paper very mucn, but there It BO Inch thing here. Some say the war will be a long one, and some say it will be short there all kinds of conjectures but I hope it may be short. Tbe worst thing that can befall a Government is civil war, and this I believe to be the worst kind of oae. It in like brothir fighting against brother. There are a great many people here that have very near relations and friends in ins norm. I think it would have been far better for the United States Government to have let the Sonth gone, and I think they will repent yet that they did not. OUR FOREIGN AFFAIRS. WASHINGTON, Thursday, December 5. The miners relation to foreign affairs, aoeom- ranving tbe President's Message, cover four hnndred and twenty-five pages. Minister Adams writes to Mr. Beward, May 17. annonnolos: bis safe arrival at London. &o.. to which Mr. Seward replies that l This Government eonilders that our relations In Europe have reacbed a oriels, in whloh It Is Decesiary for It to take a decided stand, on whloh not only its Immediate measures, but Us ultimate and permanent policy, on be deter mined and defined. At the same time it nei ther means to menace Great Britain nor to wound the snseeptibllity of that or any other European nation. That polioy is developed in this paper. After instrnotlog Mr. Adams on the subjeot of the blockade, Ac, Mr. Seward ssvs i As to the recognition ef the so-called South ern Confederaev, it is not to ba mad the sub ject of technical definition. It Is, of coarse, rilrunt rMOffiiltion to cuDiisa an bokdowibuk- tnent of tbe sovereignty and independence of a new Power. It Is direct recognition u re ceive its Embarsadors, Ministers, Agents or nnmmlialonara officially. A oonoession of bel ligerent riffhi is liable to be construed as a reoofmltion of them. No one of these pro eeedioM will pus unquestioned by th United States In this cfcse. Mr. Adams, In a subsequent dispaton, details his Interview with Lord John Rnssell, remark- ins that Lord Russell said "he did not himself know waat ne was to say. xi it was expeoieu of him to give any pledge of an absolute na tare that hts Government would not at any future time, do matter what the otroumstanoes might be, recognise an existing Btata in Amer Isa. It was more than be could nromle," o. In the course of the oorrespondenoe Mr. Beward says: "The British Government can never expet to Induce the United States to acqulesoe in ber aBnmed position of tils Government as divided In any degree in tbe powers of war more than for peace. At the same time, If Her Majesty's Government shall continue to practice absolute forbearance from any interference in onr domes tic affairs, we shall not be captious enongh to inauire what name It sivos to that forbearance, or in wnat cnarsocern present r.scu oeioro ids Britlfh nation In doles so. We hold ourselves entitled to regard the forbearance as an act of a friendly power, acting nnoonsclo'isly of a do mettia disturbance among u of whloh friendly States ean take no oognirartoe. On this point our views are not likely to undergo any obange. In maintaining this noaltion, we are sure we do nothing derogatory from the dignity of the Britif h Government, while we inflexibly main tain ar d preserve the just rights and the honor of the United States ' The eorresnondonoebetween the Urlted S:atos and Great Britain U voluminous. A fnw points only ate above given In the burrled abstraot 0'ber questions b'slde that of reoognulng the a i. nth em uenteaeraey ana nrixiumo nguwi in OUR RELATIONS WITH FRANCE. The correspondence wjth France ts volnmln on; Btoretarr Seward to Minister Dayton, May 30, says: I first desire that M. Thouvenel may be in formed that this Government can not but regard ar-y communications held by the French Gov ernment, even though unofficial, wlih the agents of the Insurrectionary movement in this country, as exceptional and injurious to the dignity and Donor ot tne united states, 'xney piotrot against this Intercourse, however, not so much on that ground as on another. They deelre to maintain the most cordial relations wl'h tbe Government of France, and would therefore, if possible, refrain from complaint; but It is manifest that even an unofficial recep tion of the emissaries of disunion has aoertaln though measured tendency to give them a pres-ige wblcb would encourage weir eilorta to prosecute a civil war aeetruouve to tne pros perity of this country, and aimed at the over i brow of tbe Government itself It is earnestly hoped tbat this protest may be sufficient to relieve this Government from the necessity of an action in the nnpleasant subject to whioalt related. Secondly The United States cut not for moment allow the French Government to rest under the delusive belief that they will be con tent to bave th Con ft derate States reoognlzed as a belligerent power by States with whiob.tb.la catien is In amity. No concert of action among foreign States so lecogntslog the insurgents, can reconcile the United Bute to auoh a proceeding, whatever may be the oonseqaenoe of resiu'enee. Thirdly The President turns away from theee points of apprehended aificrenee of opin ion between the two Governments, to Bailee other and more agreeable subjoot. Mr. Dayton to Mr. Seward, May SO, sayst of be be no it I am hat py to say there ts no disposition manifested here, so far as I have observed, favor the rebellion in onr Southern States, to eneoBrage them as an Independent power. All recognition of rights on their part is for commercial nurposes only. But the Govern mt.nt ef France oan not, It says, look at this rebellion as a small rua ten that, embraolng it does, a Urge section and many States, tbey oan sot apply to It tbe same reasoning at If were an unimportant matter or confined to sn ail locality. M. Tboavennl says he has had no application from tbe Southern Commission trs for any purpose of recognition, and ha doss not know even that such persons are or have I a I or to I he to at few are ask ar ticles to cold a well np old to in not but tbe and Russia aid tbb TJkitbd Statbs. As show ing the feelings in Russia toward the United fita'e, we nae the following extraot of a letter from a gentleman in Rasiia, who resided lev era! years in the United States, and was ex tensively engaged in sciontino works, enliven gineering, &o.: October 16. -With a most intense sympathy I am m, tea all ore lollowlng tne aevelop meiit of vour nreient nortentoui Doli'laal his tory. Little was I able to imagine that auoh thiDRB were annroaoning when lien In loan, And where shall they endf I need not tbat the newi-reading pnblio of our country are unanimously on tho aide of tbe Amerioan Union, and more warmly so than yon might imagine. With ns none ot those weighty and practical Karons, way the South ihould possi bly exitt with her unhappy Institution slavery, bave ever been understood or aoknowl edged. People here keep constantly asking "Do yon think tbe Booth will be subdued?" "Surtty 1 da" indeed every body does. what will be then? and bare is the end of Dolitloi on the Amerioan Question. I wonder u any body in America oan tell at this moment what will be tbe endr - A Fobt Warbbb Pbisossb. The Boston Traveller, in speaking of one ef the persons lately released from confinement as a at Fort Warren, lajs: - One of the prisoners, 8. B. Frost, was taken at Fort Hatteras. lie li a young man, a native of Connecticut, where his father rotidos. When tbe rebellion broke oat he was keeping sohool at the South. Ee says be went to Fort Hat teres to visit a friend among the offioers of garrison, and while there the plaoe was stormed and captured. That he might be better than the bulk of the prisoners, he claimed be tbe colonel's orderly, and by doing so was "messed" with tbe offioers. After arrival at Fort Warren, he wrote to Secretary Beward a statement of bis ease, and was there fore plaecd npon the list of poUUoal prisoners. An investigation, bv order of Mr. Beward, sulted in bis dlaeharge, and be new foes to Connecticut. He says that while there some itnorant men among the Hatteras prison ers, the majority of the privates are persons ordinary intelligence, and some 01 mam wealthy otusens. The Latest from Port Royal. The steamer Vanderbilt arrived at New York on Friday last from Port Royal, 8. O. Nothing of special importance bad tran spired since the departure of the steamer The naval expedition WAS fitting out with all possible speed, and would leave on its mission ss soon as the troops from Fortress Monroe and Annapolis should arrive. Port Roral Harbor bas been surveyed and buoys bave been placed, so that a vessel drawing twenty-five feet of water can enter troops continues. Beaufort is still unoccupied by tbe Federal troops. Visits are daily made to that place by officers of the army and navy. Several transports were busily discharging stores, ordnance, Ac, at Port Royal. Tbe contrabands to the number of about one thousand still remained In the vicinity of the forts, and others were coming in. The large stores of potatoes, vegetables and fruit lett by tne anrigntea reoeis was turnisning an abundant supply of wholesome food, and the negroes, as well as many of the troops, were employed in securing it. Large numbers ot cattle, nogs ana Dorses had naturally fallen into the possession of the slaves, as well as furniture and household effects, which they were offering for sale at any price tbe soldiers were willing to pay. REBEL PROPERTY SEIZED. The Seventy-ninth Regiment had been on an expedition toward Charleston, captured three batteries and spiked the guns, retut ned after having a reconnoissance to within twenty miles of Charleston. A large amount of cotton was found stored ready for ship ment, but the rebels were Improving every opportunity to burn and destroy it. Tbe ea!y reply to General Sherman's pro clamation was "Take care of yourselves and Ill .fnn,,.!..,, nnunnull. none but slaves occupied Beaufort. THE REBELS BURNING COTTON. Four days before the Vanderbilt sailed, a gun boat want up one of the rivers in the vicinitv oi t on itovai. ana remained over night. On the passage up vast quantities of cotton were discovered stored ready lor gin ning. The gun-boat penetrated for several miles. JNO rebels were discovered; but on the return the cotton which had been noticed was found on fire: and as far as could be seen in all directions dense smoke rose in cloud?, indicating tbat an organized ettort to burn all the cotton, and probably other property, bad been made. The rebels, it is thought, were nnder the impression that the vessel baa come for tbe purpose ot seizing it. How ever, not a single white man was seen. An Arrival from Nashville. Mr. A. B. Barker, arrived from Nashville, Tenn., last evening, having left that place on tbe 23d nit. He made bis way to this city with much difficulty, as he was known to be a Union man, and was nnable to obtain a pass from the rebel authorities. Mr. Barker has resided in Nashville during the past two years, and, as he was immediately connected with the Louisville and Nashville Railroad op to tbe time of his departure, enjoyed fine opportunities for observing the movements of the arrnv in ttiat Quarter. It will be remembered that Governor Har ris, of Tennessee, made a requisition a few months ago, for thirty thousand men and additional arms. The eall met, with no response whatever, and the authorities were compelled to resort to a drcift in order to fill the requisition. The vf ork of drafting com menced in Nashville the day of his depart ure. He estimates the number of rebel troons between Nashville and Bowling Green at twenty-eigut tD.ou.woa. xie assures as that ther are miserably fed and badlr clothed. aud that there is a great deficiency in tbe matter of arms. Many of them, too, are ill, and be thinks there are fully three thousand five hnndred sick soldiers in Nashville alone. No attention is given to the payment of toe troops, ana tne soldiers nave been so ac customed to tbat sort of neglect that they do not expect to receive remuneration for their service, being but too glad if they can obtain sufficient snbsistence to keep their souls and bodies togetber. Mr. Barker was familiar wltn many or tne boys who left this city and joined the rebel army, and relates some amusing episodes in their histories down there. lie says that Blanton Duncan has fallen into disgrace even there, having given np tbe pursuit after mil ltory lame ana adopted gamoiing as a pio- rtssion. iionttttue journal, tin. In adlEcnsston with a temperance lecturer, toer asked: "If water rots your boot?, what effect most U bave on the ooat of your stomach ( ' HOME INTEREST. a tr Vlalt Jonanoi'a Ualleries, So. SO Flfth-si. doif and Klntb and slain. A. A. Ktbtee, Clocks, Watehoi and Jewelry, Hoe. Ms and 171 Oentral-avonne. MARRIED. to or as WOOD-CBttKN-In Divton. Ohio, ITovembar fu. by Dr. J. W. Ball, President of Miami Unlvor BUT, UeneralT. J. Wood, U. S. A to MlasCarTlo tireon, only danghter of Colonel James Green. MORTON-BHiGS-In this elty. November W. the Ktiv. (jr.nvllio Moody, Sir. 11. B Morton, benuuiky City, Ohio, to Ulsa Fannie B. Brlggx, aewport. Ay. DBB8BAOK-DBB8B ACK-On the evening of 8th Inst., by Bev. K. T. Uobluaou, at tbe rooldenae of tbe brli1 s mother, 14A Lonawortb-streec, Majir Jaiiiee C. Dreaback, Fourth Begliaeni 0. V. C, Slaiy Aireeback, all or tais oily HINKR- PttKSTON-On the 4th Inst., In theolty of Columbus, O., by Bev. George. Parrott, Pstrir Anbury Chapel. Cincinnati, o., ueo. w. Blots, Ksq.. Teller of 01 Int. n Bai k, to MIm Blolse Preston, daughter of the late 3. D. Preston. TAYLOR-KINU-InChllllcothe. on tho 1st Inst br the Bev. Mr. Vananda, Lieutenant W. II. Taylor, Eighteenth U. 8. Infantry, to Hiss Marf hung, oi rnuaai ipma. DIED. OALKliniNE-In ChllUootbe. Deaember S. Geo. W. Calandlve, aged 14. COM liS -At Lexington. Ky.. oe tbe 8th Inst., dipihoila, Frank Herbert, sou of Qenoral Leslie Combs. SPECIAL NOTICES. of me. But our a.Al,WAYS IN SB3ION-Qafeii Cltr Co rumor clsj College, apposite (he Poat- Hire ana-tf Baron's Mercantile College, Corner of Sixth and Walnut-aU., Ciacinnatl, Ohio, Sally Setkltn Throughout tho Year, "t1ncnttoB ft rat, 1lualoea Afterward.' "To a toddpT man. Just tartfnar In lift, a rood education and no wouer ii a tetter capital Mian f 2,tu4 joined t ignorance." V bark mm. fl KVBNINt. 8H88TO N.-THB tiiKZSk Toning Term for the eu ill tig winter tKgau ax tint ittiege on mono ay, noTemuer 1 be couise of atudv iu this College U moat eompre heiitlTe and complete. The plan adopted in teach ing by the Principal, who In an experienced Book keeper, com blue Practice with Theory. actual practice of the atudeat in the College t eally not Inferior to tbat had in the couutiag roont ; in fact. In very many respects, la greatly 8L1KHIUB, being adapted to meet the require ments of a more extended variety of transactions than ever occur in any one bnMneas house. ayoteni of instruction employed is greatly In ai.ee tti the oil metitoda, and nas euoitea highest encomiums of huslnekjs men. Arrange Hi Mi convenient. Tuition fee liberal. dv b J, it. uun, rnncipai. fa-2f.irE!ffAT,B PI1 Y8ICI AN. -MEH, ssKlgKINO. M. P.. offers her services aa slcian and Accoucheur. Fatieuta boat tied, If Jteaidence, 90 Wade-street, between aud Cutter no23-tf MILITARY NOTICES. the uted to he their re home are of are In for the Fight. STPIlrTY.SKCOND RKOIMEWTfOOT Eitmia b uua.jtu, u. v. u. o. A.. owl. uuao. BKCBUIT8 WANTED. Tba yiflr-aeooDal K.alment, bow in Camp la provided with arms, uulXurma, clutnlug, etc., of tba very beat. A few mora OOOD M WAHTIO FOB OOUPANT H. Far and rations eoreaonoe from date or enlist, meut. A BMB, WAKM CLOTHING and 0al VUBTABLC (irjaBlami m provide at for all. Transaoi-tailoa frea. ijaataln A. M SNTKtt B full Oornat Baud has to this Baalmut. , . COM E OUT, kit), a HOB LIST, atHaadnar. r Vh. h. vanokwatu, H.F. HAWDT, T. A. POUKBTT, as la-if JUcruitlas 0Hc.nl. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. K, br or of to of . 11. of . Tha la Tha ad- me I'hy. re quired. John i Dan nisoo, oaiup an ll.lod BXOELSIO rfc ! A SOVEREIGN REMEDY COMPOTJKDID FBOM Till BI0IFB OF A CBL- KBBATID IHOLI8H FBTSIOIAN. Extract of Tar and Cough Elixir. AfMFR AND PPRKnYRBltlKDYFOR CouKbi, Ooliii, aud all Aftxctlona of tlia Throat and liBogs, no matter oi now long staudiog. Try a bottle and ba eoavlnted of the efficacy of This Truly Wonderful Remedy. Superior to any thins ever boforo manufactured for this purpose. For rale br JiB. 8. GLASOOK, corner of Foarlh and MMn-U.i WM. BNTDKB, Fourth and Baca; OBOWTHBB, Sixth and Central-avenue, and bv Drnieiati generally. B1BD MANFHED, Agenta Price - BO Cents per IJottle. rde9-U YOU .AJNI 3XEJ. ATHtATTTIFri. NEW PONO. I'? LUUI8 HKI.A, imj : Moalo tlJOIINJ.rEACE. POETRY Price M nun, bent br mall, froe of poiiage. J nit pnbllahrd tr John cncRcn, jr., Publisher of Mimic and importer of Musical IustrnnifiDts, do 6fl WB8T FOPRTH BTBBKT. Cloaks! Cloaks! $SO 11KWAUD TO AST PXBSUK OB PERKON8 WHO CAN SILL CLOAKS AS CHEAP AS IT. D NOItKIS, a V TTIB OXjD FSTATlLISnED MA NTT. 1. FACTO BY, on Klfth-ut. liarilnn mnst recol. lect tbat we have no Si, duo a roar rent to par. We bnve all the faollltlee tor getting up a cheap and fiiRhlon&blu Cloak. Country Blerchants will please call and examine onr stock, aa there will be great lnducemuuta offered. Shawls, Furs and Dress Goods in ireai variety. FLASH ULS ASD DOMKSTIO GOODS very low. Ladles wishing to parohasa Cloth for Cloaks, pat- teiLS given in. C031B ONBI COMB ALL! de9-l ' 1T4 FIFIU-8T. W7UNKTKAH. FINKTBAH. FINE TEAM. JC AND COH FK.-Jur.t rcorlved, an Invoice of ver) clioice lea, conpriBing in part mnyune ana Cowslip, Yonox HfttoDfl, Imperial and Pearl-leaf, Gtinpowdnra, Kngltfcb llr.ftkta.1 or Bonchong, and fkiliiim Black Team fix eale tT the nonml. caddr or original package. Also, lou pookets Old Putuh Gov ernment uTa tnee, ano ou obits pume nio. JOHN HAIBS. de9 National Theater Bolldlng, Syonmor. it. Soldiers' Back Pay. w wn.i. ;ivk PNOMPT attrntmm Jl In procorligthe baok pay of soldiers who have Claims HMainst ine umun dmivi aim, iu procur ing iwriniona for th"MH who hnva been wonmled wlille In the armr. and for widows whose hnsbauda hae been allied wunu in toeservioe. FUANKL1N 11ALLIDAY. rjnlttd 8mtpe Coinmmiiouer. rjpg.tr Office la Caatoin-b9uee CmciSKATI, POO. O, IB81. Ltnett and Most Important Information. AIL SHOULD KNOW IT. T OOKnFRB MY WOttTIIY FRIENDS, MJk do not cast aside vonr nice Hoft Ilts. because tbey are dirty and out of condition Taka thorn to WIN I E II, tbe noted Hat Renovator, who will make them as cloan and bright aa a new dollar, die thorn a lot duck, bo tiring tnem aloog at no. M7 kighth-at , where all work la fluuhed la the nt'atist manner ana luwuet price. Obberve 1- Beaver Goods Cleaned, Dyed and Al tered to tne laiost styio, 101 uaie or lemaie. ECONOMY IS WEALTH, IN PEACE OR WAR. do9l Army Stores. BrDS Will, BE BEUB1TES (FROM first baDds and from citlEOliS luvaL to ttiil4.iv. ernmentof tne United states only) nutll ildceuiber " "fr,!;,,1 A Pprk, fnl, W(l,ht. as.lts lbs. Bacon, ribbed, oloar ribl ' ribbed or oloar. 717 brhv fcxtra Superfine Flonr, In barrels ouaf . lined: lOS.onoibs Hard Bread, tn barrels lined; 675 bush. Beaua, " " n.GOO Ilia. Bice, " " ll.ooo lbs. Bio Coff", In double sacks; 81. too lbs. Brown Sngar, In barrels Uaod; 1,100 gallons Vinegar, In barrels; 8.AI3 lbs. Btar Candles, In boaos; 8,11)0 lbs. Hoap, In boxes; 111 bushels halt. In burrels: 2fo charge for package. AH tha above stoma be of tbe be-t quality; to be ready for delivery on tbe 17tb day of December, 1861, and Mils must he ren dered by or before that day. Certificated of Inspec tion, sijroed by the sworn and the authorized In spectors, niUHt aocompuny each bill Actual tare reauired. Packages to lie marked "C B.. uiivao ui'iw, via, niiv nnu ,uo uuuisun. unun nuu m dress of sellrr. Blda for part of tha aoove stores received-whlch, for convenience, should be sepa rate for different attlolea. Tbe Ueanaand Salt to In nieai-uied bushels (or 60 pounds and 6i ponodj reepectlvely to a bnihtl.) Marked samples re queued, aa far aa arautlcable. The Hard Bread must he diled thoroughly aDd copied hi Tore packing. 0(9 tt C.L. KILItUUN, Major aud U.S. ArmyJUores. nnft wixij bk received (from Jl m first hands, and from euiaeut loyal to tbe tiov rnmetit of the United titatea only) until 12 M .. De cember 13, Jitfl, marked "i'ropotmla, to ba opeaed jVecemoer w, ror a . a I- M m . 1. IK. II I V A . 873,010 lba. Baoou Sidus, ribbed, clear ribbed or clew, 111 UtMbB , 8, MO bris. extra sn per fine Flonr, barrel lined 6u tOo lts. Hard llrend, In larrbls lined i (0, (-00 lbs litce in barruls lined : SO ftftj lbs. UomlnVt In barrels lined; Ol,ti"J ins, uiv urrw , iu uuuvia Dnsk ie,0M) lbs. Bt'Mtcd and Urouud Coffee, in brig lined; l.-o,uw i os, rown ougar. iu oarreis uaea , ln,i00tfr.lloiiB Vlregar, In krrdi ; i2,ou i us. oiar vanaies, in ooxue j 40,000 lVs. Soap, in boxes ; t Hsfl sTHllnr.M Mnlaipiei. in barrels. Mo chame fetr nackaaes. All tha above stores be of the best futility ; to be ready fur delivery the 1Mb day of December, IriGl, nd bills mmte reudeied by or before that day. Certi float e of n. sinned by the sworn and the authorized 1 1. 1 pec tor, niut accompany each bill. Actual rfeulred. Packages to be marked ' 0. Parkers burg, aitjo, with the content, name aad of the seller. Bids for partot tha abovesturea r?celted, vrM h, for convenience, should be aepa ratM tir dltTHrttiit sir tic 1m. Mn.rked Htm lea quested, aaturaM practicable. The Hard Bread must be dried thore uglily anacoo.t-a, tier 're pacKtrg. de9-tt Miijor sua u. SAGE! BFX OBBI For sal. br DAVIDSON A BBO., Drnggl.ta, eto , (Bucceasors to O. SI. Dixon,) Market place, N. K. oor. Fifth and Haln sU., dot - roizN ix. nxjjsrTJaxi., ATTOttNHY-AT-IiAW, CINCINNATI. OFFICBT5 WIST TBIBD-BTBIET, deS-" ' (Evans A Oo.'s Bank Bnlldlng.) U ILIOHT COW C O TT S wltlr.h nltfht be chMkeO With a xm. no iruiiui or Bore rnroal. simple remedy, if neglavtrd, oft.n taiaiinelr. aerioasir. Few are aware of th. Importance 1 Of atop.JlL'fa ta.. ThatVH which, In the oi-giDning. would Lield toe mild remwly, if Dotal .t.rid to.ooa. atluk. tha lub... my, " Uaowa a BaoacuiaL Taocuaa" war first .lov.u yMrs ago. It ha. baee proved they are tba bast article before tb. pnblio Colons, Coins, TlRimtHiTia. Asthma, OAi.aae, tba UAcatko Cocoh in CoasOMrrioa, and numor ousalltciiuus of tba Tnaoav, giving Iminadlata Pisi.ro Bpmisas and Siaoaas will Had afleclual for clearing and str.ogtb.niuf th.voio. Bold by all DruggUU and Dealers la Madlotne. 9a Mat. pw baa. d-frnU mTLIHig rSiEMIPlll BUACK.INQ BtaU, Maw ItVIIaat aad tatfga, . Bauer's XXIj Oil niaoldne. II EABTHEH FOTS. Factory, 39 Tine-street. doe f T. I. 0ILU. Ajaai, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. I r In to i - be to on tn BDeLtif tare ad-dre-s re. . II. In trcduced that for them at ' JUST OUT, AND IN BTJPPtaY, GR0VER & BAKER'S NEW SHUTTLE SEWin&CQINE -FOB- TAILOIiS' USE PRICE, 45. 58 WEST FOUllTII-ST, CT7WT MACHINES AT IIAIIO 4.1N8. GREAT VI HAVB TtU FIBST-CLASS Bowing nXaoliliiess Farticnlarlr adapted to the MANUFACTURE -OF- Aimy Clothing, eto. etc.,' - Whloh wa will aeU AT GBBATLY-BEDU9ED PBICBS. Call at onr store and see them. NUW, CII1TFIELD & WOODS, Hot. 77 and 79 WalnutHrtroet. defi Army Stores. RIDS B RKCISIVBD (FRUm flrnt ha i.il a. ftud from uiTiStinH lotai to tiii (vOTBi.M4KHT Or TUB liMITMll bTATBd OMLY) Ulltli 12 m.., jLiooeoiDer iu, ifoi, ior l,ft2abrlt. Mmi Fork, full wWpht; 6t9,l73 lb- It noon Btdea, iibb4, clear-ribbed or clear, id canbn , 8.444 l.rli. Kxti a BurwrflDA FloTir ! 84V,r1vMtR Hnrrt Uteni, In barrels. llrd; z,(7U runnels Dottm, iii Dttrreis. uaea , 4f,240 lbs. tilco. In barrels, IIlumI ; PS.SfiA lbs Hlo (Jo tire, In drublu sacki; i.ft7ft Ibi Biack Tea. Id stroiis boxes : lbs. ltrciwn Sugar, in ban els, liu&d ; ii.ixm) callous v inepar, in barrels; 2!b 1 1 is. Plat i aunlt-s, la boxt, fall wolght ; 6 4, ft' 8 li s Hop. Id boxes r74 gallons ixioiRHeg, id par mis dubrls. good Wblfkr, in barrels. No cbarse for ftackanea Ail tbe aboTft stores to d ot tne rest flualitY 1 to be roadv ivr dellTerv on tne hid urcoDiut-r, ifiu, nd bills aitt be rondwed by or before tbat Anf. Ortttbiate of inspection. Igned by the sworn and amhirlted 1npctor, rnn-it accompany earn Din. aoioai lare reo.nirea. i'aca aeea to ba narkud " O. &., Uallipolu, Ohio;" alio with tbe oonteute, name aud address of seller. Bids for part of the above stores received -which. lor convenience, snonia ne separate ior aineretjt articles. Tbe beans to bo In measured bnshelstor 60 lbs. to a bneheli. Marked ftHimplei rcanested," i,n fur as nraaticAble The hard bread must be dried tboioughly, and cooled fevfote ntoklug. am j. u. ailiiii uii, major ana j. o. Uoma Pomana Sure Tost, DlKOrRBATt, Hove m tier 2, 1$M. MIT. J. Ji BTJTI.KH, AGENT, SB VINE.' bTHLlil : ?l,.Bo send ns 130 doton, auariH. pints, Ae , of yrnr KXUKUSIUB KCGOBD VbVIV lua, and much oblige ttvUUUT (ITiABKB A CO., Wholesale Stationers. Fat's Tacs disri, Banaxm:. deS f 3XT X3W -OF- Williamfi & Orvis' Improved Noiseless Double-thread $25 FAMILY SEWING MICH INE. THV INCRKaHBD DB?IIND VOU tlipae I bHlVALU) MAOUINKH has oliid for a large It. crease uf our stock, auil wo now iuvlte tne soiniers' punt, n'ouse, vest auu nriss maaeraor tins ciry to ean ana Bee a maociue ior 9.10 that will do WOKK WoKH. in less time, and 1)0 IV Bl' TKU, tbav ay otbur In this market. Haruples ot beavy and Hght work, with circular., forwaidra on appiloatlon at onr (Joutral Otboe lor tbe Wmt, 164 KACB-8T., CINCINNATI, (Coramerolal Bulldlus), of del-tf sto. 3U3 Waubingtou-st , Boston. APPIjIOATION for the pah do op JAM lis BOUUltllS. The 1'rusecuting Attor-ct-y will take notlco tbat application will be m.do to tbe Governor of Ohio for tbe pardon of JAHEj UUUUKi.d, who was convicted at theJnoe term, IKS?, ot tlie llaiullt n County Common Plena Court. ol tbe crime of bursary, and aentonced to the Pen itentiary lor tbe term of 11 yearv. Horvloe acknoal cdaed. WILLIAM 11. ttM.UR, Asaiatani rrossontina Attorney. Seocmber 1, 1BS1. del oA VEGETABLE COSMETIC LOTION 19 THE KINO OiT ALL KEMEDl for tbe onra of Pimples and other eruptions the faoe, Tetter on the Lands and othor parte ot tM person, Bait Bbtum, Kryslpelaa, Iilseaaei of t. Scalp ; Old Bores, wherever located ; Itching Km- tlons of all kinds, Soaly Krnptlona of all kinds, Ba ber's Itrh, Blngworm, Cblllilalns, Fever -Blister tha atlngs of Bees, tha bites of HosketoM, Flea Ao.i also, the bites of Poisonous IlaptUes Indeed, every kind of Cutaneous DUeaae. TBK KVIDRNOE Kiamlne my droulara and paniphleta Tbe evidence extends over a period of pearly thirteen years, proving that it bas oured in nimbiirlea. case., tbat have balllud tha skill of the vio.t amfnent pbyslclana Urora. Anson Baker A Co , New York, write, re ll'tli PALMr.US VEOKTAULK (JUSHKriU tOUON, nndr data of July in, 1S5: "An acuatntarce ,.f ours has ben oured by It of Fcaenia on both leas and Let, afiar having been pronounced lnoiiralil. by physician. In aod out of tbe boepitat. The writer baa atto beeu cured of lb. same troull., after having tried every thing ba eoQld think of for eliliteen mouths." Are on tronliUd a lib ant kind of Disease of the Bkiu T This Lotion I. offrntd to jon wlih ice aur- ance that It la the great sovereign remedy for evorr such atlliciion, r.parea oniv py HOLON PAMfEO. v noM-tf 36 Waat Fourth at., Clnoianatl, O. Look Oat! Good News for All!! Tne NEVER faiitno ittniriR UAPBAkLls the best. She eucceeJi when all others have failed. All aho ar. In tronbloall who have been unfortunate all whose fond hopes hava been disappointed, crushed and blaeted by falna promise, and dec.ltall who bava been deceived and trilled with -all fly to ber for advioe and satisfaction-all who are In doubt, of th. afleotlnus of thriw tbey love, consult her to relievo aud satisfy their minds. la Lova Affalra She Never Fallal Bba baa tbe secret of winning tha affection of the opposite sex. Bhe shows yon tha Llkeaeaa of Vour Future Wile ar Uu.ba.nd, Or aboent friend. Bhe guide, tha single to a happy marriage, aud make, tbe married happy, tier a.l and advlcba. been solicited in innumerable In stances, aud tba result baa always bean tha moans ol securing A HpeelyLB Happy Marriage 8h. 1. therefor, a sura dependence. It Is well known to th. publio at large tbat ah wa. tb. brat aud ah. 1. tb. only person in this country, who can show the likeness iu reality, and who cao give entire satisfaction on all the concerns of lile, which can b. tested aad prov.d by thon sands, both married aud a ngle, who dally aud ea gerly visit her. To A L I, In business her advice la Invaln able. Bhe can foratel with tha greatest oertauty, tbe result of all ooiumeroiei and business trans actions. Lottery Nnmbera given wlthont extra oharge. MADAM HAPHAlti, la bona JuU A.irologi s that every one can depend npon. Bhe 1. I th. great- irv. Hubs eat AstrolegUt of tb. Nineteenth Century, tio lailtea may ba a liflla timid, though th.y DMd net fear, for sh. praotioe. nothing but what la saooa cllabla to phlloaoph.ra. In fact, a alugl. visit will satisfy th. moat fastidloua of bar reapeotabllitF, moral reetitude, and ef tba purity of bar proBMlaa gLd araotloa. in intarviaws ar stnctij pnvaw ana ooanaaat tial Tberefora, corns ona I come all I to - No. 09 fc.t Fltth-erreet, Between 8rcaaaore-.lr.et aud Broadway, Oiaaba TEBHSi Ladles, Dollar. Flftr cants I Oentl.aian. 04 aals-M,WAFst