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THE DAILY PKESS.
rmim aanT, axcai-r sdwsatc, it : rns cifrciNPUTi pbf con pah y. ATUHDAT JANUARY In the Ranks Again. Our old Head and fellow-laborer in the editorial racks, Colonel Sam Pike, has turned op again. He bag purchased the Hillsborough Gate tie, and announces that he ii now permanently located. Colonel Pike wields a facile and vigorous pen, and gets np a good paper. We trust he has now found the right spot, and will soon gather about him enough of the world's goods to render him comfortable and happy in declining years. You have our best wishes for success, Colonel. In Our Country Able to Maintain a Long In Our Country Able to Maintain a Long War? There are not a few who believe that the present war will be a protracted one. This opinion appears to prevail to some extent abroad, as well as at home; and if such is to be the esse, the question arises, are we able to maintain a war for a series of y ears? The New Yoik Commircial Advertiter, in consid ering the matter, says that in the outset it will not admit the probability ot the war being extended through another twelve month. Late events have done much to verify the predictions of Generals Scott and AlcClellan and Secretary Cameron. There is cTerj likelihood that the period named by tbeveteran General six months will bring about the triumph of our rmi. The re sources of the rebellion are evidently all bat exhausted) and its hopes must speedily col lapse under the sad turn of events in every part of the South. But, taking the worst view of the cafe, we maintain that thdapeo pie of the loyal Slates are abundantly able to carry on war one, two or three years longer, if necessary. In the first place, the nations of Western Europe have done bo, keeping armies ex ceeding half a million on foot for a much longer period than has been named. Why, then, should not the twenty-two millions Northern Americans do the same? As the men, they are already in the field. All that is needed now, is to maintain the farce now on foot, and no sane person will ques tion our ability to do that. Can we then manage to feed, clothe, pay and equip that vast host, after supplying the wants of the twenty-one aod a half millions remaiaing? Why not? The United Kingdom had over three-quarters of a million of men under arms for years during the great French war. Napole.m bad a million of regular soldiers at bis disposal during the greater part of his reign. Austria, Prussia, Russia, Sweden, Denmark, armed to a corresponding extent with their two leading Western rivals. The five great Power?, in periods of war, have maintained three millions of soldiers and sailors in their pay; even their peace estab lishments bave seldom run down much below two millions. Now, can not the average American do ffkat the average European has done? Is be less intelligent, less versatile, less enthu siastic, lees active and enterprising? I he less ready to call to bis aid the help of the natural powers, and the latest improvements made in machinery ? Is the soil of his coun try less grateful ? Are the treasures hidden underneath it lees abundant and rich than in the Old World? Or is its territorial area too contracted for the employment of his unwearied diligence? These questions sug gest their own anewera, and their presenta tion alone might dispose of the whole mat ter. But let us look into it a little more clojely. The area of the loyal States, excluding Western Virginia, and the territories, em braces 1,039.894 square miles, or nearly twelve times the extent of the island of Great Britain. Taken as a whole, the soil of this country may be made as prolific as is that of the ''sea girt isle;" and if less atten tion has been bestowed upon developing its full capacity here, it is only because the -quantity is practically without limit. A much larger proportion of our peop'e are occupied in the labors of the field than in England or Scotland; and man to man thus engaged we believe the product brought to market in the shape of grain, wheat, and the other great staples, is also larger. We pofseea in abundance the best agricultural -machines; and the Great West affords a scope for the employment of taeee, such as no other country on the globe can equal. Admit that the qnantity of breadstuff ex ported would seldom run up to what it has -done during the past year, and will do the present; still, we should continue to pro duce much more than we required, except in the most unfavorable seasons. The absence of two per cent, of our population from the plow and the boe wonld soarcely be misled from the multitude ready to take their places. If agriculture is unlikely to suffer, so are our mining interents. And here a field opened before the vision such as might pro voke the envy of a European statesman. The Pacific States are digging precious metals at the rate of never less than sixty milllioni a year. We need feel no anxiety, then, about drawing these from Europe, or even s. arinj some portion of our abundant receipts. Est and West we possess mines of coal, iron, copper, lead, sine, mercury, such as all Eu rope combined can not equal in extent or urpass in richness. Every pound of these metals that may be required oan readily be furnished from our own fields. We bave the works requisite to dig the ores, convert them into metals aod transport them to any -desirable point. It is only in respect to some kinds ot man, factored goods that any fear of a short home supply is entertained. Cotton might have te be imported from abroad at still higher prices for a time; but we should soon begin to substitute fabrics made from other sub ataocee for those of the cotton plant. For the skill requisite to work op these we should oot bare to go far from home. So with the woolen manufacture, and to a considerable extent that of silk. Leather would continue to be tanned in every State, and Massachu setts woa'd stand ready to furnish apy quan tity of boots and shoes that might be de t maoded. As to the great necessaries of life, what mora do we want7 Of coarse, in the event of aproionged war, maaf would bave to go on short allowance, as respecti. the luxuries of life-. costly liquors, fine jewelry, handsome equipage, and the like. In nsaay cases these eou'd be dispensed with, to the moral and physical advantage ot the purchaser. In no case would their lose Involve national detriment or individual suffering to any extent, . The people of Europe would feel, the change maeh " more aonlely than our own. A further toe - canity weuld arise for adding largely to the 4 national debt a proceeding greatly to be deplored, if it could be avoided; but It has been shown that this need create no alarm abont the exhaustion of our resources or the bringing of ns into subjection to Europe. What has been done well can be done again and again; though we trust no necessity for doing so will arise after this day six months. The suspension of specie payments by the New York Banks was qualified by an agree ment to make further payments of $3,500, 000 on the lost $50,000,000 loan, for the pur pose of enabling the Secretary of the Treas ury to meet his January interest. Enterprising. The "Lockwood ManufacturingCompany," of New York, occupy a whole page of rorney't War Prett, in setting forth and ex "plaining their business. This large expendi ture for advertising shows that this firm know the true secret to success, to-wit: a liberal uce of printer's ink. " Since the British war flurry, an English officer who had entered the service of the United States, and been given the rank of Colonel, resigned, stating that it' would be improper for him to continue in our service. Major Clark, of the Rankin Lancers at De troit, a Canadian, has taken another view of bis duty, and manifests it by taking the oath of allegiance to the United States and de claring that he went in for the war and for the country. Messrs. Campbell and Gwyn, of .Hamilton, have secured a contract from the Govern ment to make twelve hundred of their new patent breech-loading guns. It ib said Minister Corwin is about to re tnrn from Mexico. His business, no doubt, is important, to cause his return at this time. New Orleans Market. We clip the following market report from the New Orleans Picayune of the 23d of December: of There has been a continued fair inquiry during the early part of the past week for our leading staple for future delivery, (that is, deliverable in a few weeks after the block ade shall have been removed,) on the basis of 8 and 8J-c. for middling, cash down; and Eeveral negotiations of this character were closed at these figures; but while there has been increased inquiry at the outside rate, there bave been but few sellers since the receipt of the important intelligence that the British Government bad sent out a messen ger to demand from the Federal Government the surrender of tbeiptured C. S. Commis sioners, it being generally expected that the demand will be refused, and that in this event the EDglish fleet will be ordered to open our port. This political news has alsn increased the inquirj for tobacco, and induced factors to retire their stocks, while the markets for several articles which had' been inflated to extreme ra'es by the short supply caused by the blockade, have been unsettled and de pressed, and both exchange and specie have experienced a heavy decline. The commer cial effects of these political movements have not been less decided in England and the Ur,i:ed S'aies, cur leading staple having de clined Jid. at Liverpool, and advanced in New Yoik from 30 to 42c. for Gulf middling. The course of the Federal Government in this matter is looked for with great concern in our commercial circles, most favorable retultB being anticipated from the refusal to surrender the Commissioners. Cotton The inquiry for future delivery has continued fair throughout the week, but has received an additional impulse from the important political intelligence referred to above, while it has caused parties who were willing to sell, to withdraw from the market and await further developments. The re ported sales comprise 100 bales on Monday a 8Kc for middling; 550 on Tuesday at 8c, ano 30 at 8Hc-, 400 and 100 on Wednesday at oo ; juu yesterday at U'Ac, and 25 to day, all for future delivery. This makes a total of 1,325 bales. We bave not heard of a sale from the stock on the spot, little or none of which ifl nffnrinfr Thorn h... hAn ... . U.CU ouiuo receipts, but as they were on special permits nun, iuo vruvcruur oi me otate,tney nave made no addition to the stock. Week's receipts 440 bale?; last year 59,600. Total since Sentemhei- 1 1 F.t. 1 0 .... 871,260. Week's exports 440; last year 63,638. lot a. 1 t Trior, a 7fl' haloo- 1 ant vnna CI ft OAA r-" Jeov J el tJJ Great Britain, and 116 000 to France. OnA fif ttls mnfit imnnrtanf nn.nta la V, - www WrsUit,Uv aSVrSUlCg m tug neighborhood of Humfordsville is the Mam moihCave; and wbo has not heard of it? In the extent and number of Its chambers, in the lenrrth nf ita o-aliorioa .nrl vn . . of interesting objects, such as streams, no equal. Among its productions are qaan titiea of saltpeter. It is said to have been explored tea miles (part of that distance in a twu wu JW ...v. IUU.UIH1U UV a W U I LA), ejelees fieh.) withont giving any indications ot comiDg to a termination. At the largest end of what has been considered the longest avenue of the cave, there is a pit, dark and deep, aod terrible, known as the maelstrom. T.ob of thousands have gazed into it with awe, while Bengal lights were thrown into it to make its fearful depths visible; but none ever had the daring to explore it until very recently. Material fob Insulating) Tiliqbaph Wises. At a late meeiing of the Frenob Academy of Sciences. M. Serres gave an account of balata, a shrub which abounds in Guiana, and affords a juice which, he as serted, was superior for many purposes to gutta percha, bit especially as an insulating material for enveloping telegraph wires. The milk or juice is drinkable, aod used by tbe natives with coffee; it coagulates quickly when exposed to the air, and almost in stantaneously when precipitated by alcohol, which also dissolves tbe -renin of the balata juice. All the articles made with gutta percha can be made with the sap of the balata, and it has no disagreeable smell. When worked up it becomes as supple as dotb, and more flexible than gutta percha. M. Serres exhibited to tbe Academy a sum ber of articles which were manufactured of balata milk. Fbcm tbi Fab Nobth-west. Intelligence from tbe Dacotah Territory, nearly one thousand iniies np the Missouri from St. Joteph, to the 2d ult, convey tidings of peace and plenty from the Yanctons, Sioux and other neighboring tribes. Strike-tbe-Bee, tbe great chief of the Yanctons, who has eight hundred powerful warriors, re cently visited tbe Pawnees and other tribes south of tbe Missouri, assuring them that, as long as peaceable, he would be friendly, but tbe moment they raised an arm against the United States Government, be would meet them In deadly conflict. Ast IacioiMT. Mr. Archealus Morrill, of Salisbury, last week cut np a tree which girted 15 feet one limb of the tree girted 9 feet. He cnt from this tree five cords of wood. But toe most remarkable met is, that Mr. M., who is now 80 years old, planted this tree when a boy, has watched its growth for 70 years, and now. in his old age, when the tree, unable to bear tbe heavy blasts of winter, is thrown down, be is vig orous enouth ' to use the woodman's ax upon it. Few, indeed, are tbe records o.f such an occurrence. ' i - ! Russell, tbe London Timet man, thinks this conntry will be broken up because Ma son and Shdell were given up. Russell Is a regalar smasher. He ha pulverired this country into (infioitessimal fragments! at bout the rate of three times per diem sinoe bis arrival in this country. . 1 A 8ad Faot or War. No pereon (s living in the town of Belmont, Missouri, where a battle was fought some timeaisoa, tbe stench from dead horses preventing people living within two miles of the town What is Settled? The New York Poll is not disposed to at tach too much faith to the belief that the sur render of Mason andSlidell will satisfy Great Britain. It gives its reasons as follows : We are not altogether certain that the En glish Government will accept of the reasons which Mr. Seward assigns for yielding Ma son and Slidell to their demand. It is not apparent to na that that Government, has, by its demand, and by the acceptance and answer of our Government, settled any doo trine whatever, either the disputed claim of Great Britain to Impress seamen, or the right of taking embassadors ont of a neutral ves sel, or any other substantial point. The demand of England was not msde on any particular ground. The statement of Lord Kussell was very broad, that certain individuals bad been forcibly taken from on board a British vessel, on a lawful and iuno cent vovsce. an act of violence whirh wu an affront to tbe British flag and a violation of international law. It should be borne in - mind that, strictly speaking, this was not even presented to ns as a formal demand. Lord Lyons was in structed to inform the Secretary of State that be should make the demand, leaving the Secretary to offer the same terms him self which the British Government would ask. This course was courteous and diplo matic, but it results in placing tbe surren der of Mason and Slidell wholly on the ground stated by the Secretary of State in his letter, and England is not bound by the nrKuiurniB or eipinnaiions or mr. Seward. It may be argued that England virtually lajs down the doctrines of that letter by making the demand. We do not see that she does. On the contrary, it will be ob served that M. Thouvenel in his letter to Mr. llercicr eajs, that the "circumstance which governs all this affair and renders the con duct of the American cruiBer unjustifiable," is that the Trent was not destined to a point belonging to one of the belligerents, bat was carrying her cargo and passengers from a neutral port to a neutral port. Now where does it appear that this is not the ground of Lord Russell's complaint also? Ia what sense can it be held that England assents to any of the reasons which Mr. Seward assigns for the giving up of the prisoners, when there may be views of the circumstances, wholly unmentloned and outside of his letter, which moved England to declare that the arrest was not justifiable by the laws of na tions? We are inclined to think that we have not gained so. much on England in this matter as some bave supposed. If the wily English diplomatist should see fit to reply in cold BDd formal terms to Mr. Seward, admitting nothing and denying nothing, the case will form a precedent wholly useless, except as aghinet us in the future, but not binding England to any principle, unless the broad ground that a Ehip must be brought into port for Admiralty jurUdiotion before passengers or peeds can be taken out of her, shall be established by future correspondence on the subject. It is not, perhaps, possible; it will certainly not be honorable, for England to withdraw from the subject without admit ting or denying this point. But she may do so, and when Mr. Seward's letter is read in England, we take it for granted there will be a strong disposition there to avoid conceding any of tbe principles which he lays down lor the future assent of the two countries. We are not to be understood as finding fault with the surrender of Mason and Sli dell. We remarked some time since that the cation would sustain tbe Government in so doing, if the course was determined on. B ut we are not satisfied with the manner in which the surrender has been made, and we greatly mistake the nature of Englishmen and Americans if ft shall be found that we have made any advance in settling princi ples of international law by the course which Las been pursued. The Bit of "Striped Bunting" Again. grows more and more bitter toward tbe United States. TOe editor, like a common scold, lashes him self into a rage by the strokes of his own pen, and pours out contemptuous and contempti ble language upon every thing American. There ib no magnanimity in the indiscrimi nate abuse. Even our poor little navy is abused in tbe most lubberly style, and scorn fairly curls the lip when so insignificant a subject is referred to. We are taunted with the fact that the Sumter is still at large in spite of our navy; that our blockade is no blockade at all ; that the Harvey Birch has been burned in tbe British channel; and are told how ineffably "cheap" England holds our wbole naval establishment. This is all doubt less very true, but if the rulers of Eogland follow the insensate coarse recommended by tbe Timet, and force war upon our hands, it is quite likely that tbe'y will have no reason, at the end of it, to complain of the small size of our navy. Indeed, if our Government is wise, it will exert itself to the utmost to re move this cause of complaint as soeedily as possible. If we were more upon an equality with England in this respect, peace would be more certain. We are not disposed, how ever, to take the Timet for a prophet in this matter. It is very much inclined to allow its feelings to influence its predictions. It is within the remembrance of some of the sex agenarians among us, that the Timet on the eve ot the war of 1812, spoke equally contemptuously of tbe American Navy, and predicted that tbe bit of "striped bunting" floating at onr mastheads would be swept from tbe seas. Yet at tbe end of the war, it still floated and more proudly than ever, for its haughty foe had been taught by bitter experience to respect it. There is a vitality in a reeolute people which can not be easily destroyed, no matter what pressure there u upon its life. Baltimore Clipper. It is stated that the footing up of the books of the United States Treasury at Washington shows that in the month of No vember thirteen millions of dollars were paid out there, which is over fifty per cent, more than the yearly average for the last six years. This does not inolude all the expenses of the Government during that period, as it is exclusive of what has been paid out of the sub treasuries in New York, Philadelphia and other points. What has Congress been doing? The New York WorM says: Wby, It bss been revising the orders of our Generals, instituting impertinent investiga tions into tbe causes of military disasters, at tempting work that properly belongs to courts martial, spouting emancipation ha rangues, plotting to circumvent tbe Presi dent, but postponing and neglecting tbe only business that rendered their meeting of any immediate public importance. Fatal A widest About nine o'clock this morning Charles Zeller, foreman of the Trib une job press-room, while adjusting the driv ing belt of an Adams press, was caught up and burled with such force against the celling as to almost instantly kill him. The prin cipal injuries were upon tbe head. Deceased leaves a wife and two children. Chicago Journal, 2d. William Hart, a voluntesr of the Fifty sixth Regiment, was yesterday tried at Camp Morton for desertion. The Court-martial sentenced him to forty-eight hours' confine ment on bread a in! water ud alumni to be drummed out of eamp. Indianapolit Sen' tinel, 3d. Look oot fob toob Fbokt Teeth. A German journal speaks of a young author ess, who baa distinguished herself in the literary world. She is called the Baroness de Clokerkrakerstooac Pickalkrenken. , Tbit Rev. William M. Soott, D. Profes lorjin the North-western Presbyterian Theo logioai Seminary, at Chioago, died on the 22d ult. at Princeton, N. B. One ia muok. less sensible of oold on a bright day than on cloudy one : thus the sunshine of cheerfulness and bona will lighten every trouble. ' ' It Is a beautiful saying of somebody that "Gratitude is the music of the heart when Its chords art swept by thj gentle breeds of aiuiuiesa. The Great Mississippi Expedition. a proposed Mississippi expedition, through the success of which the most Important consequences will ensue to the cause of the Union, has been conducted on a scale so gigantic, and includes so many adjuncts of strength and efficiency, as almost to make success an as surance. The fleet has been prepared at Cairo and St. Louie The number of gun boats Is twelve, each carrying fifteen guns five 68-pound columbiads at each side, three rifled guns at the bow and two at the stern. Tbe gnns and gunners are protected by strong casemates. The contract for these boats provided that they were to be 175 feet in length, fifty-one feet six inches beam, and when loaded to draw fire feet. Each was to have two engines and five boilers- cylinders twenty-two inches, with six feet stroke; wheels of wrought iron, to be placed near the stern, like a ferrj-boat, so as to be as little exposed as possible. All the machinery was to be so placed u to be under water; the boats to have an aver age of 650 tuns; to be flat-bottomed, and con structed of the heaviest and best oak timber; the sides covered with plates of the best charcoal Iron, two and a half inches In thick ness, and securely bolt'd together and to the woodwork within. Tbe sides were to in cline inward at an angle of about 45, so as to turn or "glance off" a missile, the bottom to bave the same inclination toward the keel. So confident are some of the naval officers in the strength of the tun boats that several of them have offered to take the Ben ton and lav her under the batteries of (Inliim. bus, confident that her Immense strength will resist the heaviest metal in tbe posses sion of the Confederates. Tbe plates upon tbe gun-boats were submitted to severe tests, and evinced almost fabulous invincibility. Heavy rifled shots were fired at them at a distance of only 160 yards, and in every case they were either only slightly indented or else they shivered the shots into innumer able fragments or turned them harmlessly aside. Twenty eight tugs and steamboats and thirty-eight mortar-boats were also contract ed for. Tbey ere heavily built of timber, with the sides of boiler iron looped for mus ketry, and each will carry a monster mortar the heaviest that have been used in siege operations. These boats are so constructed that they can be formed as bridges. The tug boats are also strongly built, and will be used to tow the mortar-boats into position. The magnitude of tbe preparations may to some extent be inferred when it is known that the salaries of the officers reach the amount of $60,000 a month that 600,000 bushels of coal have been contracted for and delivered at Cairo that clothing to the amount of $40,000 has been contracted for and is on its way thither that 800 tuns of powder have been sent to Cairo, and other war materials beyond all computation. Flag-officer A. H. Foote, who has been the leading spirit in the preparation of this expeditionary fleet, is a native of Connecti cut, and has seen service in China, and re ceived the highest credit for his gallantry. Even the redoubted Hollies has compliment ed him on his surpassing ability as a naval commander. There is nothing very certainly known as to where the first blow struck by this float ing series of fortifications will fall. Oolum bus, Memphis and other points of attack are speculated upon. But a visit may be paid to tbe Cumberland or Tennessee Rivers. But Columbus is generally expected to be the grand point ot attack, as it can be assaulted in front aod rear, and its fifty thousand rebels placed in a peril -whence they can hardly escape. OrpoBmow to Jtrr Davis at New Ob leaks. Recent numbers of the New Orleans Truo Delta contain three different editorial attacks on tbe Jeff. Davis government. The editor does Dot believe that the peculiar logio of Davis will convince England or France of the inefficiency of the United States blockade, or bring either of those powers to his assistance, but argues that EnrnneAti nat.tnna a ra nnl a h. ; r.A .u - rebel cause by foolishly refusing them any cotton, except through Confederate ports. in me nexi article, on x As lyotpeet, ho thinks that nrnvnr nnit f.otinr, ... . to the duty of coping with Enfield rifles and riuru unuuuu, ior iDai rroviaence often takes the aide nf tha hAiAaf aprilim.,. !.. rr:..j States "fnrmiHahlo k.. . .. j . . v -u . e. r u VIOairCU terrible panic throughout the South; that rtruuuu.ua, oruoswicE, oavannan and otber places on the Southern seacoast, are in great Hancrnr tf nharintv t.ha futa nf Pan. ITa...- Port Royal and Ship Island ; and that in short, "the prospect" of an independent an,.ii..- rr.r.;- .ut:- . . uvuiuuu w nvpin, niium nil J raaaouBOlB rjerifid of time, ia evp.Aeiinfflv irlnnmv Th. third article denounces the rebel Administra tion ss permitting swindling and injustice in vaiiuua uopariuiBQts. Mbs. Lincoln's New- Yam's Girr. Amontr tbe prominent visitors at tbe White House, on New-year's Day,' was Mnjor W. F.M. amy, successor or is.it Uarson, united States Indian Agent in New Mexico. He wore a full suit of buckskin, made in tbe Mexican style, elegantly embroidered with silk and beads. He privately presented to Mrs. Lincoln a splendid blanket as a New year's offering. It is an evidence of the taste and skill of tbe Rocky Mountain Indi ans. This blanket was made by a squaw of a Navajoe chief, she having been employed upon it for five months. It is of large size, of wool, the figures upon it being of white, red and blue. Major Amy says there are about ten thousand Navajoes in New Mex ico, wbo own, with the Mexicans-in the Ter ritory, probably a million of sheep, which are used principally for food. The animals remain unshorn of the wool, which would make good blankets and clothing for our troops Wuhington Correspondence of Phil adelphia Preet. East Times in Texas. The New Orleans Picayune has news from Texas to the following effect : ' Tbe Mexicans are buying the cotton from the Texans, paying from nine to ten cents per pound, ia gold. The Texans procure the bagging and rope from the Mexicans, and every thing is at moderate prices. That por tion ot Texas is well supplied with gold and silver currency. Provisions are plentiful at very low prices pork being only four cents per pound, and corn thirty cents per bushel. Drygoods can be purchased in the little towns at prices which would astonish tbe people in tbe older States of the Confederacy. There is no disposition to buy up every thing for sale and run up prices. Tbe people of Texas have not felt the war in tbe least They are well supplied with provisions, clothing and money, and are progressing as happily as if there was but one President on this conti nent. Texas, just at this time, may be re garded as the "garden spot" of America. Taxation ut tbi Future. The Chicago Timet sajs: - Hitherto the most onerous taxes bave been for State, county and local purposes. The taxes for Federal uses bave been Impercepti ble, because they were indirect. This will not be so hereafter. To meet the future permanent want of the Government, the Secretary of tbe Treasury estimates that at least $210,000,000 will be necessary, only $40,000,000 of which will be from indirect taxes. Tbe remaining $170,000,000 must be raised by direct taxes, and it is proposed that this shall be lone by a levy of 1 per cent, on all real and: personal property, and 6 per cent, on domestic manufactures.. In addi tion, it is suggested that, for contingencies, a poll-tax of $i on each voter shall be levied. Taxes will, altogether, be something to think of in the iutut. " i i . A member of tbe Twenty-first Regiment, writing from .Baltimore, aaya: The people) down here are 'death on any thing bearing the rebel colors red, white aod red. Here ia an extract from General fix'l proclamation, a burlesque of course: '"All babieabavingred, wbiteaad red stock'' logs on will ie sent to Fort Fafayette. Red and white coWs are required to change their apots, of take1 the path of ellegianoe. Red smd white variegated flowers must be altered toinolade bine, All whit persons having red hair asi mustaches or whiskers sue hereby warned to have one or the other dyed blue.'1 J Advice to the Planters. [From the Charleston Mercury.] In the circular letter of the Secretary of ine ireasury on me prounce loan, and tne produce of cotton, the recommendation is made that the planters should immediately take measures for winter crops to relieve the demands for grain and provisions, and that they should proceed to divert part of their labor from cotton, and make their own cloth ing and supplies. The advice is good and pertinent IPs have a tear of uncertain length btore ut, o rettricted eottonmarket, and eontequently hard timet. Provisions, clothing, shoes, &c, are high and in demand. These things onr planters can raise and make. Let the planters enlarge the grain orops; sow wheat, rye, barley; save peas, potatoes, Jiumpkins; make-lbeir own elothing for fam ly and negroes; and save hides, and make shots for themselves and slaves. These things must be made in the South, and they never will be made until the farmer and planter take an interest in their production or manufacture. The times are tight with the planter, because he has nothing but cot ton to sell. Tbey would be prosperous enough if he had wheat, corn, oats, beef, mutton, pork, &c,and we should bave heard nothing of tbe present expostulations of the planting Interest about the need of money to purcbaso ordinary supplies, and to discharge the Con federate war tax. Show and Substance. We suppose It is useless to tell those who have little money to spend, and have worked day and night to get that little, to think twice before they make an outlay of tbeir bard earnings; but we can't refrain from say ing "What a pity I" when we see the children of parents in very moderate circumstances tricked out in flimsy finery, when good sub stantial clothing might have been procured for half the money, in which they would have looked much prettier, and much more respectable. We often say "What a pity!" when we see a working-girl flaunting a showy dress-bonnet, that ill assorts with her gown or shawl. We often say- "What a pity I" when we see a clerk dressed more extrava gantly than his employer, or patting into the hire of a dashing carriage all the earn ings of a week, or sporting the equipage oa the promise of doing so without any expec tation of performing that promise The rainy day of disaster that is sure to follow all this sunshine of folly tbey will not see, though disgrace and sickness, and a work-house bed, and a nameless grave, loom up in tbe future for many of them. "We can be young but once," is capable of more than one interpre tation, as they seem to forget. None but the fool looks to reap the harvest in sowing time; and none but the fool expects when harvest time comes to reap wheat where only tares have been sown. Baby. We are rejoiced to learn that a beautilul baby, only about an hour and a half old, and about twice as long, was left upon tbe door-steps of one of our most vir tuous and prominent citizens night before last. Tbe sweet innocent squalled like thunder when it was first discovered, but its putative paternal ancestor, proud of what he had done, clasped it ia bis arms and com forted it until it grew as mild as a sucking dove tbe dear little pee-wee, hal hat It is a male child that Is born in Israel, and its father and its mother, both being Union men, had better go and do likewise again. Tbe country needs soldiers, and this baby came by express the dear little tich-ee, tich ee, did-ee I Indianapolit Sentinel. According to the published returns of the War Department, Illinois has contributed a greater portion of her population to the army in the present war than any other State in tbe Union. About one in every twenty of the inhabitants of Illinois is en rolled in the Federal army. Indiana is seo ond. Oneoutof every twenty two of her in habitants bag enlisted for the war. The third in the list is Kansas one in every twenty-three of her population ; then Rhode Island, which has sent one out of every twenty four of her people into the army ; Michigan and Pennsylvania come next in order, each of those States having enlisted one in twenty-Bix of its population. The Montreal Witneet and Toronto Globe say the Canadian railroad interests have bought np the Government organs of the Provinces to exercise their influence in favor of a war between EugUnd and the Uniied States, the object of the schemers being to induce the British Government to extend the Grand Trunk Railway to St. John and Hali fax, as a war measure. The eastern section of the road has thus far proved unprofitable, and tbe speculators think that by receiving tbe desired aid from Eogland for its exten sion they will get rich out of tbe operation. A reporter in the coast expedition recently went out on Tybee Island to survey a fort that had been evacuated by the rebels. He bad not proceeded tar when a shell was fired at bim from Fort Pulaski, and had it not been for a corporal, who knew the ropes, without doubt he would never have been able to make his mark again. The corporal run out. knocked him down, and fell him self, and the aforesaid shell burst within a rod, but without injury to any one. That is about the first instance we bave known where it would be esteemed a favor to be knocked down. Defalcation or $30,000. It transoires tbat tbe County Commissioners bare for some time past been engaged in tbe investi gation of a series of defalcations, exteodiop: backward for several years, ia tbe office of CoaotT Collector. Tbe communitr will learn with surprise tbat tbe person involved is uivi BiepDrn u. Axtell, long tbe chief clerk M tbe office alluded to, an old, well-known, and heretofore highly. respected citizen. The amount of the frauds thus far discovered reaches to at least 130,000. St. Louie Dem ocrat. flit G enseals. General MeClellan is not Lieuteoant-General. There are but four Major Generals in the regular army: Me Clellan, Fremont, Halleck and Wool. There arealeo four Major Generals of volunteers Banks, Dix, Butler and Hunter. There are e'ght Brigadier-Generals in the regular ser vice, and about sixty of volunteers. r Good Advice A eotemporarr gives the " boys" the following bit of good advice in reference to an interesting subject. We in dorse it: "Boys, when you kiss, do justice to the rosy lips jou press. Perform tbe msgio salute with a consciousness of what you're about, arid don't let tbe sublimity of your emotions make you ridiculous." MARRIED. BOBEBTB-GLI TNEB.-In this city, on Friday morning Jaauaxy J, by the Kv. T. Holoomb, ?-S,,M5,UMi" ? hober'a or Preatonville, Kr., to Miss kliie . OUttiier. of Hunter's Bottom, Ky! DIED. DALE.-On Thursday evening, Jan. S, of croup, Maitie Hilhurn, infant daaghtar of Jamee and Sa rah Si Dale, aged two mouths. METSB.BR -On Thursday night, January 1. at 1 o'clock, of inflammation of the lungs, Anua Meisker, daughter of Philip and Mar Meteker. aged three years and two days. LOCA N. Friday, J an nary t, at t o'clock, after a prolraeud Ulneae, Miss Kaim, line Lagan. The fun. ral will Use place oa Sunday. Sth ln-t , at I o clock, from the residence of Cantata Altwii Thvmae, Front-as., tiewport, Ky. ANTBAM.-In Cincinnati, Friday, Jan I. James B. antram. aged thlrty-four yeare. ' ..I",6 UM'UI ae plaee to-morrow (Sunday), Sth instaat.alo'eck,fiom the reaidenos of his lather -In-law, 1. S. Stevens, Ml Longworth-st. ' DUHOAS-InCovington, Ky , on Thursday night, "W r(ohB L - M""1 of . A. and the late i. W. Duncan. Funeral servlcsa to-morrow afternooa at three) 0.c'o?k!.ro.m.n'" mother's residence, pa Tblrtf. etieet, thUd doer east of Joh atou. Ills friend, and those ot the family are Isspeotiully Invlled to Iv tie iid niMOI-lTf ION OWOnrABTNBatNrirP. -at ?ne copartnership hertiore exlstiug ttea tbe nadersigned. smdar tbe -eras uwa u M. Bee In" thai day dbamUed by aaautal e-e.ul, 2i TJ.'f.'iTJ!? n,a1Pu""- Ike retire liiieraei of Lien la Phelaa in said eotioere, a It eaiitiad u collect the debts, and has aaaaaaed tbe lUW'tilae ut aald arm. lie will continue tne aaue buslq-es la hie own Mate, at the wd iad unoapUd i, 1 Bern, oath north-weal c.rf atiuii. A a, streets, In the city of Cinoianatl M Oinolnnati, January . My etoek U full, and atu tor put nvore, i snail be glad at all 4.1 iuei to aa Say old Irieads and cuatoaaeni at the aid v-i 4. , ie ADVi Ail AVhajilAJT. will U kept aol .nl, the- 1 -Waa I I,'.' I I f illlif 1 , . I ( t HOME INTEREST. A. A. IntTia, (Jlooka, Wetohae and Jawalrr, Re. 171 Oentral-arenue. Vaah for old Gold and Sllvar. ART EXHIBITION. Plls-o'ssj Oonoert XXcvXX, (IN OPERA-nOUSB.) Every Evening ami Saturday Afternoon WlIX BR KXHIBITRa,, Ar TIT I KIj KUANT and commndiuua Concert Hall in the Opera-nouf 6, an entirely new and inserb PANORAMA OF FAIRY LAND, Tainted on it no siinare feet of canvas, br the eel ehrated Artist, Wit T. POUTiR, fjnq , combining extraordinary mechauical eff..cti, g-uraAoiia on.r hn. beautiful wiering fieuren, poculiar anitartlttio a'udlM, rare and delicate blending of light and tinde, ddictcne sunset, toft mnoutftihti, clear and atuie akiea, pure and translucent t-ato.j, presenting A CHBF rrCETTVIUfl Of all that is IotoIt in Natnre and grand la Art, realizing the embodiment of the eupTNtitions of all usee, clc.thed in the glowing Cncy ol the Poet, tiniKd to the magic pencil of the Artint. delighting the Imagination and elevating the heart !? a truth ful pre.entKtlon of all that glfied mludx ve dretomrd of In ralry Land, I here warm, glowing and redolent with artistlo truth and beauty. PROF. KNEASS WILL PRESIDE IT THE PIANO. To Familifr This exhibition Is one of the mott nesntihil In structure ever presented to the public. While Interesting to sdnlte, it Is calculated to charm and delight children, awakening ia their reiithful minds a destre of knowing the woaders of Jiature nr.d Puiitr. and exciting the pnrest and holiest emotions. Parents are respectfully invited to see and judge for themselves. Synopsis of Scenes In Fairy Land FART I. NIGHT IN FA I BY LAND FAIRY ISLB-STB-IL'8 CAVE-GOLDEN OBOTTO, OB TUB PAL ACS OF FAIBT QUEEN. FART II. THE OCEAN'S BSD-COB AL8-8ICA-81IELL8-FISH HINEBALOUY. FART III. XABTH BEALM8 OF ETHBB-FAIBY PAL ACE OFKINO OBKBON-CLOUD LAND EN CHANT! D FOB K8T PALACE OF JEWELS IN FAIBY LAND. e t dmittance, 25 cente; Children, 15 cents. Schools on liberal terms. ur Time or Oi'ENino - Saturday afternoons at 2 o'clock i evenings at 8 o'clock. de.10-x SPECIAL NOTICES. .BACOW'g MERC AN TILTS COL aV"i L.0 , corner of Sixth and Walant-sts., open DAY and EVENING. Bates liberal Call or send for oaUloguea. J. H. DOI If, Principal. liat-fl a-- a CHRISTIAN CflAPKI., XTH aWOS 8T , near Smith -Llder B FRa.tfa.LiN will preach IBIS (Saturday) EVRNINQ, at 7 o'clock,and TO-11OEK1W (Hunday), at 11 A. M. and 7 P. II. A cordial invitation extended. Snata free. a TowmvtLLl, Wis , February 32, 1861. fa-SSjDR. C. W. HOBACK, PKOPRIE- arsS. TOa ot the Scar dinavian Keoao.iies, Cin cinnati, Ohio Dear 8t : Pleae seud me sixty doi-n of your Pills immediately, as 1 am nearly out. and shall lose eale it not premutiy shipped. Although this is a fery email placo. as 1 snupuse you kuow. 1 am able to send yon so large an oner because most ot the physicians m this part of the country recom mend them and prescribe them In their practice. People won't have any Pills but yours, and they really are the best Pills out. I use them myself when I reed any thing of the kind Last lot of Purifier received and telling well. Will ettle lth yt ur Agent a heuever called upon. Ship carer fO P Martin, Prairie du Chlen. Keepectfuliy yoora, HEAL MINES. For sate at the Principal Office, 6 Bast Fourth St., Cincinnati, and by Dingglsts and Merchant! gener ally throughout the country. a BJ-qjFF.TIAT.E PHYSICIAN.-11 R f . aVZk KINO, M D , oifere her services as Pop Bidan and Accoucheur. Patieuta boarded. If re quired, residence, SO Wade-atreet, uetweea John and Cutter. no2.1-tf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Cordial Snuff CURES DIPORnBRS OP T1TR HBATJ, such as OATABBH, NKTJUAI (Ji A. HEAD ACHK COLD IN Tdlt BEAD, BUNNINO AT Til k. NOSE. Uood for Diaziness Giddiness, Drow efnfss, eio Ita effect is that of a most perfect oor dlal for head dise.ees, exhileratlnti the spirits, giv ing tone and clearness to tbe nasal org .ns. Sold br DAVIDSON A BKO., Druggists, . . , ISuccessore to O. "I Dixon,) Market place,!, a out, Fif.h and Main .re.. To whom all orrrers eti-siid be addressed. FB1US. TWENTY-FIVE CENTS j4 ' TDE LOVERS OF CATAWBV SHOTJI.li KNOW THAT VILLItN SUN'S otlebiated make is reduced to the lowest possible war prices-Wholesale add Kotail. Come and see, alDapot, No. 6t Times Building. Third-street. WILLIAMSON'S WINB-OBQWEBS' DEPOT. Ija2-tf SW BARTWKLI,. CIVIL BNGINKBR and Surveyer, No, 174 Viue-street, between F. urth and Fifth, iociunatl, . Siirveyeof Land, Brads and Railroads; Plans and Pro a lea and K-tl-mates for Maarnry and earthwork made with accu racy, heferences by permission -E. tieat, Civil En giuter, and chaa. Beemelm Esq. ja2.x Y. M. M. LIBRARY ASMCIMOX, NOMINATIONS. Election, Tuesday, January 7. Polls Open at 2 1-2 O'clock P. M. PHKOInKNT, A. B. WINSLOW, No. 9 West Second-street; VICE.PB.B8I DENT, O. TAYLOB JON ES, of Jonea A Oonahan. fJOBBKHPONBINO HKCKRTAR V. D. BARNEY, of Bobert Clarko A Oo. UKCOROINO SECRETARY, ADOLPH WOOD, of Adolph Wood 4 Co. TREASURER, BOBKBT BBOWN, Jb with Bobert Brown. DIRECTORS, HFNBT B B'SBKLIs with Ohio Valley Bank 1 JOHN K SI k BRETT, ot A H. WellsACo.I OWkN OWKhS, J, Insurance Agouti SAMUEL B. WAbBRN, of J. T WarenAOo.i V. Q. EINUQULD, of E (i Webster A Co. The subscribers, a Committee appointed br the Association, for tbe purpose of nooii listing GiHuere, take pleasure in preaenting the aeove-nemd aen tlemen : and in view of the experience and ability Quired in the management of the Institution at tbe preeeut junoture, trust tbey will receive unani mous support, THBO OOOK, . JNO L TALBOT. StMUKL i ll RY, OEO W. FKAZkU, B. H. ATHEARN, ' ceo. e. J aqkkudT, de31 g OEO. at. FINCH. HOOP-SKIRTS. AT;?,B K.ADIK9 WHO ITAVB PUR CIIAbkD at-d tried onr HoopkixU ty iner ate tbe beat niadu, beat wearing and Cheapest Skirts in the City. Every hoop sewed to each row of tape the whole length of tne skirt, which prerente any slipping, rltaeo call and examine our stock at the Queen City Hoop-skirt Menufiotory. T. WHITMORK k CO, l.jt. comer Fourth-street and Oentral-av. fdeJI-fJ Latest f nd Mott Important Information. ALL BnoOLD KNOW IT. . 1 OOKBBHBMT WORTH Y FRIENDS), JLi du not cast aside your nice S ,ft litis, tiarauae thy are dirty aud out of condition Take them to WINTEB, the noted Bat Beuovato', who will make tbena as clean and bright as a new dollar, er dye them a iet black. B bring them along at No. UUT a-lghih-it , where all woik is auehed ia the neaUat manner aad lowest price. Observe I- Beaver Goods Cleaned, Dyed and Al tered 10 the latest style, tut male or female,, ECOKOMY II WEALTH, Nl PEACE OR WAR. ' ' ' ' KeS ' FfB PLACE TO BUT WHITE IRON A) btone China, Diuner. Tea and Break feat beta uooue, Aules and Forks. o , at greatly reduoed (rliee, ia at JOUH A. MnLUtNHOVa 'g, Mo. 44 I fib ..l i doors west of Walnut, north side. illnlldajr Presents now opened at JOUM A. kfOH EtilioFF'H; the largest aud rirhaat assortment of olieiuien Uleaawar., Parian Marble Veeas aud Mlatuae, Bllvtr.pltd Ouada, stih Oold Baod aud Deuwatad Te and Dinner Beta Card Ba-k.la, Oo I' sue Bottiaa. Blotto Cup. and 8aucrs, ITawe, Ink Staade. Luuar Holder, Cut Uauds, Toy Tea data. Toy aiua. Cupe acd Saucers, ta , ever ofterad la thisrltx, and at p.-loes that t.a not fail to suit Ovary body. Call aod see, at ,. . idU A. AIOHLFKHOrF'S, 4el-ew Ked " too. 4 mu-et. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS SUTLERV STATIONERY DEPOT, J. HcMCLLEN & CO., HO. 167 WALNOT ST., (near Gibson House) CINCINNATI, OHIO, Deal exclusively In ABMT STATIONER T, and .....i. ariT. if ou TP nons. are etiamecl to upply SCTLEHHand DKALKBHat the low est prloes. The stock oonslsts of Union Paper and Envelopes, (A bout 100 Styles) Soldiers' Portfolios), Officers' Desha ond Portfolios PLATING- CABDS, Army Chess andDackgammonDaardj TUCK MEMORANDUMS, BLANK BOOKS, PUBSE3, POCKET-BOOKS 1'OCKF.T INKS, PENCILS, PBN, INKS, ' FEN-HOLDEiW, PLAIN PAPER and OiVKLOriS, lHaries for 1SGS. Idea xidpl OlonltH i Oloalcs I GO HK'VArlD TO ANT PEBHON OB PEBiONSWHO OAS SBLIj CLOAKS ASCleMp A8 It. De 1SCMRIS, 1 . "J' ,,n ,flb-"- 'Mies , ( lect tbat we have no 5( iNKla year -ant to nir w " ""Jh?, f""il'tie for Setting V.,0ch.p i fanhionnbleCloak. " K Conntry Merchants will please cat -nd .-amine, our stock, aa there will ha groat Indttduient. oSered. Shawls, Furs and Dies Goods Inreat variety. FLANNELS AND DOKKSTIO Q00D3 vrf ov Lad)s wishing to purchase Cloth for Cloa aat terns given In. ' " COME ONE I COMB ALII It. JJ. JNOli, wlH. J'-r -74 FIFTU-Sr. SI.BEPKR'.a OlD NTjMI -M. THOtllC SDN, liuhrell., Paraanl and Walkinc-oat Manufactory, No. lr Main-st , betweon Fourta and ' Fifih sta., Cincinnati. Bepalring promptly at. tended 1 1. de.1l.ftn A "I.IHHT oul n." conn rr. xa. Hoarseness or Bote Throat, ejesepaw "iiivii iiiiKii. ue cu.caeo Wltn a limine remeuy, II nrglectf-a. oiten terminates seriou.ly. Few are i awnre 01 tne importance of stop-J ping a Couch, or "H L I G H 1 COLD." In ita first atiue- lh-,1 which. In tbe beginning, would yield ton mild remedy, II not at tended to soon, attache the lut gs. "Bbown s llaoNcHltl. Trocum" wire Drat In trrduced eleven years aao It has been proved that they are the best article teforR the pulille for Coiiims, Colds. BRONnirria Asthma, Ctrhh. ' tbe Hacking Copoh in CoNsuMrum, an1 nuraur rel'iff on fcf tbe Taoi giving lotmeoiato Prat.ro Speakers and 8inor will flnd them effectual for clfarliift and strauatbsninc the voice. 8. id by all Druggists and Deulen in Mediciue at 88 cents per box. doa-trals xsa hxkt aaaxvAii -or Williams & Orvis' Improved Noiseless Double-thread FAMILY SEWING M (CHINE. TBB INCRKA4BD DEMAND FO tbese UNH1VALH) MMJHINK8 has called for a large inorease of our stock, aud we now Invite the soldiere' pant, b ouse, vest aod dress uiakora of this city to call and sec a M act, lne for SS that will do MOKE WtiBB. in less time, and bO IT BEl TFB, than any other in thte market. Samples ot heavy and light work with olrcntara. rorwaidtd on application at our Central OlUoe lor the West, 126 W. FOURTH ST., CICINNATI, (CctnniBrc'al Building), or 4 -tf No. 323 Waahlostoa-at . Boetnn. Toilet l-oodb for tbe Holidays. TOIIET GOODS MAKE VERY DE9IR .Artie, Chilstmas ad Mew Year'a Presents, being Fancy, Useful and Ornamental. I havo now a good assortment of every thing in the line i Fine Handkerchief Perfumes ; ' Oila and Pomatums for the Hair; Satchels for Perfumery Drawers, Ac; File Hair-brushes; Shell, Hern and Rubber Dressing-combs ; Shell and Bubber Tack Combs; Fine rbsoi tment of Pocket Cutlery and Soltisats; Toot V, snd fihavloa-bruahoe; China Shaving-mugs; Hand mirrors; Shaving mirrors; Pocket-Booka; Fine Toilet Soaps; Fine Puff-boxes, And I expect to receive by Express to-day aa as sortment of Odor-boxea and Gentlemen's Shaving Cases. SOLON PALMER, Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery, e No HO West Fourth-et. Borne Demand a Sure Test. Cincinnati, November S, INI. MB. J. J. HT7TLis.lt, aOBNT, VI "J R BTBSKT: Please send us 10 doaen, quarts. finis, etc , of your KXOKlSIuB BEjuHD FLU1U NK, and much oblme X.OBSBT CLABKFj A CO., , Wholesale Stationers. Fat's Taqi be, bemihbsr. d3i f Good News at Last. sneassasaaaxeaass t FETOR NEVER. FAILING MR. RAPH A EL ia the beat. He succeeds when all others have failed ALL WHO ABE IN TROUBLE: All who bave been unfortunate, all whose fon hopes have been disappointed, oiu.hed and blasted, all wbo bave been seduced by false promisee and deceit, allwho have been dec lived and trifled with al) go to bin for advice and to g-t satisfaction. He makee yoor nitstoriuoee pass away, ha makes the 1 Blunder and envy of your enemlei fall ha'ml.as, and he sustains your character and respectability. In spite of evil reports and rumora All who are fa doubt of the afle tion of those they lave oooult him to relieve and satisfy ti eir minds, and to Sod out if their blight ai d warm hopes will he reallaed, IN LOVE AFFAIBS II K NEVKB FAILS. Be hae these, ret of winning the affections of the opposite sex Ue guidee the amide to a wenllhr and happy marriage, .nd makea tbe married baepr. His aid and advioe bave been eoticited in innumer able instance, and the penult baa alwa a been To make things mora sure, he will show you the llkeneveof YOU FUTTJBf HUSBAND QB WIFE. He will tell von their circumstances and their fu tureproeteets; ai d. wbatis l etter teau all, be cau tell ) on tbeir thought, and what their "real" in ter tlou a s re. What is better still, he cau tell Jou If they will xeake y n happy. - A SPEEDY AND 11 APT HABBIAOE. Mr. Baphael is, therefore, a sure dependanoa To all in buMnena his advice ia invaluaole. He can foretell, with the gr.ate.t ceriaiaty, tbe rasuM j of all cmiuierrlal and business trauaactlona and sp-culationa. Mr. Raphael interpret, dreaius for lottery numbera with uni-ilingaocurMy. MORE GOOD MEWS. Hr. BAPHAEL will east your hnroaoope or write your nativity. Every aian. thron.b the length and breadth of tbe land whohaa.had bad luck, and who can not get on in the wotld, aa nid be in iw. aeaaion of bia Ui roecore aud gel Mr ataphael'e. WB1TTIN OPINION OF HH FUTUBE PBO. PECTS IH LIFE. Itwill guide you to wealth, eminence and honor. Thouaaide of good men wbo ware unfortunate and Ui.eucceeelul in their business men who wterked bard, and wbo alruxgled agaluat adversity and mi f rtane the greater part of their Urea, and a ho a uno, the more tbey tried to get forward in tua world the more thinfe went egainst tnetn -these men got Mr. BapheePe written opinioa upon thaig future prospect, in life. All those who wiaely fol lowed Mr Baptiael's advtce are now - BIOH, H APfY AND rinooKSSFOTi In all their undertakings while those who war blinded by prejudice aud ignoiaaca, neglected tit advice, are still laboring against adversity and pot arty, lie aasured. WEALTH. EMINENCE AND GOOD LU0K Are within tbe reach of all If yon wish to M rich and nappy you will consult biia also GOOD NEWS FOB THel AFFLICTED. He has the girt, and ran tell the anlluted Ik cause of their d Lease and suffering. He can ale tall whether they can be cured or not, thaa saving the emlcted both truub e and expense. p.uisultatlons dally, Huadays .xeepted. Cmc hours Irons 10 A. M. till P. M. ai . iU .u,'", atrlctly private and cinfldaa W?i' i.".'.'"'..? , """I a I and sooeuiS Consultations dJly, Bund.. excepted. All interviews are strictly private and confidential. Theretui we any, go one I go all I and ooaeult Met. KAPHA Is L( Th ASTBOLOQEBat-the X LB 1TE EMTH Century, Ma. 09 Ksuu Flfth-etreet, " "yoaosora-at. and Broadway, Cincinnati, ," ?".'': eak lut " Th AerawbOiian It will pro.eot mlatakas. . Frio, rodaoed to suit the time Tereu; Ladlea. Fill. ... 1. ' l.. 1 1 . 1 1 .. . ... 1 1 - -"ass nxlrTi1'';lTu.c "V ""aiuaicatai OONFI. tor aou.ultation fee. a s 1: , . 1 ? roBLIO M r Ba.haal, th .li.lo.r, he no conuaation with f a.,rlao. iatol,wwiUaUf'vleeeileraaof aaiata. jat lut-Xe,IkA4