Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, June 20, 1861, Image 2

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                HE DAILY PRESS.
MIWH in s.up.l.m.g
.JUNE 99
Kentucky Congressional Election.
Th special electioa for tUmbart of Oon
res In Kentucky take placa to day. The
nndidate In the Tenth District the one
earest to oe ere John W. Menislee, Union,
nd 0. P. Dosui, Secession, Mr. Menxtes Is,
l we are informed npon good authority, an
nconditiotml Union men, and may be relied
pon to do hit dnty to the Oorernment. He
9 a man of ability, end ia erery respeot u-
i lor to hie opponent - - '
The Missouri Governor.
Governor Jackson, It seems, took excellent
ie to keep out of the way of harm while
he deluded people whom he had seduced to
cti of rebellion were being shot down by
be troops of the GoTernment. Whether he
lit premonitory symptoms of the complaint
vy which his second ia command was cnt
lown at the Tery threshho'd of his fame hits
not transpired. :
Was He Wounded, or What?
; Reports d if agree as to the canse of the dis
Scmperature of General Price, the leader of
the Secession forces at Boonville. One dis
patch states :
i "General Trice it mortally wounded."
j Another says:
"General I'rice was taken with a Violent
diaribea at the beginning of the battle and
was taken on the steamer and carried to hit
h( me in Charlton."
The mistake, if it were not npon a solemn
subject, would be a funny one. What was
the matter with General Price ? Why should
a man mortally wounded be taken for a man
in a violent diarrhea? And why should a
man In a violent diarrhea be taken for a man
mortally wounded.
Latie No news from General Price.
Government—What Changes Ours is
The object of government is to protect the
t person and property of the subject. That is
a good government which comes up to the
ideas of the people, in respect to the measure
r of the protection it affords. Government does
not assume to change the relations which
j different classes or orders of the people bear
to each other. It leaves these as it finds
-. them; and performs its duty when it adapts
f itself to them, and to the changes which so
I ciety, by the silent interaction of its elements,
undergoes. It does not take upon itself to
I fix or enforce any other standard of right
j than that which is accepted among the peo
i pie; and is, therefore, no more wise, just, or
virtuous than they are. A good govern
" rsent is, simply, the reflection, in the form of
institutions, of the mind, conditions and re
; lations of the people over whom it is estab
i lithed.
; Every people, if left free from coercion
forces from without, will have their civil
' character reflected in their institutions. This
i- is as true in respect to one form of Govern
! ment as to another. Despotisms exist by
the same rule as republics because they are
I demanded. The difference in the form is
1 limply the product of the difference in the
circumstances. The question is not whether
the Government is, in the abstract, good or
bad because there is no recognized standard
of right to which it may be brought for
trial : but simply whether it fits.
Government! that are natural, that is to
say, which have grown regularly and spon
taneously out of the character and conditions
of the people, always fit; and we have no
right to assume, because in form, they do
not correspond with our notions of right,
that they are, therefore, defective or unjuat.
Governments that are artificial, that is to
cay, which are the product of some precon
ceived theories of general justice, seldom or
sever fit; and however beautiful in theory,
operate badly in practice.
The Constitution of Great Britain is not
the work of deliberative wisdom, but of a
thousand yean of accretion and adaptation.
It fits, as the skin fits the body, aud imper
ceptibly changes to suit itself to the changes
that the body politic is undergoing. It began
with the quickening of the embryo nation,
and has expanded and extended with its
growth and progress; and without, at any
time, undergoing violent alterations, holds
the tame relation to the people now that it
did ia the days of Edward the Confeswr.
The Government of the United States is
the product of deliberative wisdom, at
tempting: to apply preconceived ideas to the
formation of a national polity, in the face of
opposing circumstances, which it was una
b!e to control. The Confederated Republic
was not a matter of choice, but a matter of
necessity not of a popular, but of apolitical
kind. In order to construct a nation
out of sovereign States, there was neither
time nor room for gradual development, and
a written constitution, inflexible in its pro
visions, and nominally perpetual, was ap
parently the only device by which the work
could be accomplished. For the take of an
artificial nnity, that flexibility and capacity
of self-adaptation which constitutions should
possess was sacrificed; and the result hat
been a constant tendency to national disin
tegration. In one sense our National Government has
been good. In its internal administration
and police, it has not been oppressive. Per
son and property have been, generally,
though not uniformly, safe under its protec
tion. It has been better known for inertia
than for activity, and has been praiseworthy,
sot so much for what it hat done, at for what
It baa refrained from doing. Its main defect
it Its want of ability to protect and preserve
itself; and this grows out of the fact that, in
its construction, more regard was had to It
constituent States than to iti constituent
Being second to the State Governments in
respect to time, it could not consistently
with their continuance and sovereignty, go
back and base itself npon the original source
of all sovereignty, the people In their pri
mary capacity. The natural order of things
it reversed, and the limitations are npon
National, when they should hare been upon
State, authority.
. The National Government, while It de
rives its authority directly from the people,
should be the fountain and source from
which the IbcsI Government derive their
authority. It would then be In the proper
sense paramount; and no question of tht
right of Secession could arise. The Stuta
Governments would hold the tame relation
to the National that county and city Gov
eramentt do to that of the State; and this it
the complexion to which onr country must
come before we attain to that which truly
-deserves the name of nationality.
i Whatever may be the result of the present
difficulties, .neb a revolution in our form of
government, at shall subordinate the State
to the national polity, will be imperatively
demanded. Our Government in respect to
the distribution of political power Is a fail
ure. Ia it present conditio, it can never
escape the danger of Secession conspiracies,
which, in fact, it invitee by the imperfection
of the unity which it establishes. --
la thit reapeet it it not trne reflection of
, the character ef the people at least of the
people ef the North. The . Anglo Saxea
race in it normal condition is the most ra
tional, in the strict tent of the term, la the
world. Enterprising and given, above all
others, to commercial pursuits, it idea of
government la a strong and effloient nation
ality, capable to give protection to persons
and property not only at home, but In whats
ever part of the world itt adventurous spirit
impels it to penetrate.
More of Secretary Floyd's Performances.
more present
troubles than the large quantity of artillery
guns, of every site and description, in the
bands of the Confederate. Wherever they
are wanted they are to be found, to all ap
pearance, at or near the place where they
are requited. That the late Secretary of
War, the infamous Floyd, exerted himself to
fill the Sonth full of these articles, is beyond
question; and the following, in the New York
Timet, shows that he was as industrious in
disarming the Union as hewasia arming
the Confederacy:
"On Governor's Island there were twenty
large guns, some of which were of extraor
dinary site and weight, which the Secre
tary, being, it is supposed, rather "hard up,"
sold to a prominent New Jersey machine
shop, as old iron, for the moderate sum of
$'20 per tnn. So well made were the guns
that it was found a physical impossibility to
break them in the ordinary manner, and it
was only by the use of the lathe that they
were destroyed. Several of them weighed
seven thousand pounds each. Six of them
remain unbroken, and the Department has
ordered an examination of them, so that they
may again be taken into the service of the
The Boonville Battle—Particulars of the
Defeat of the Missourians.
A special telegraphic dispatch to the St.
Louis Democrat gives the following account
ot the late victory at Boonville, Mo. :
General Lyon landed his troops four miles
below Boonville, and opened a heavy can
nonade against the rebel army, who could
not long stand the fire, but retreated and
took up a position in an adjacent wood, from
where, hidden behind the bushes and trees,
they opened a heavy skirmishing fire on our
General Lyon then ordered a ha3ty re
treat to the boats, and the rebels, enconr
aged by this movement, rallied in line of
battle, and followed the troeps into an open
wbat field.
General Lyon now halted his troops, faced
them about, and, bringing his whole artil
lery in front, opened a murderous fire on
the rebels. Three hundred of them were
Seeing that there was no possibility of es
caping, they threw away their arms and ran
in all directions, and General Lyon took
possession of Boonville.
General Sterling Price fell sick, at the be
ginning of the battle, with a violent diar
rhea, and was brought on beard a steam
boat, which carried him to Charlton, his
Ex Governor C. F. Jackson assisted as a
spectator on a hill two miles from the field
of battle; but seeing what happened, he took
a hasty retreat to parts nnknown.
So soon as the telegraphic lines from
Boonville to Syracuse Bhall be re-established,
I will send you more particulars.
There is great rejoicing among the Union
men here, and the stars aud stripes were to
day hoisted at the Capitol, guns fired, and
the "Star-spangled Banner ' played by the
regimental band.
fo-morrow and the next day scouting
parties will be Bent out in all directions, to
cut the line of retreat of the fleeing rebels.
The J. C. Stnon has iust arrived at Jeffer
son City with two cannons, ammunition and
neces3nry artillery men, which have been
planted at Henry Boernstein's head-quarters
at the Capitol. The rebels at the Peniten
tiary are now quiet, and all citizens are very
well pleased witn Colonel Boernstein's mm
eeement. He keeps the city in good order,
and there's no fear of any disturbance of the
peace. Some more strong Secessionists bare
taken the oath of allegiance to the United
States. The Federal troops are in good
spirits. No further news from the seat of
war further up the river.
John Filzpatrick, one of the most violent
leaders of the Secessionists in this State,
has to-day taken the oath of allegiance to
the United States, administered by Colonel
Boernstein, in the presence of all the oiflt-ers.
Affairs in Missouri Skirmish at Independence.
The Missouri Democrat of yesterday says :
A well-known gentleman of this city, who
arrived yesterday morning from the western
part of the State, furnishes us the following
particulars of the engagement between the
Federal and State forces near Independence,
on Thursday evening last. Our informant
has desired that we shall not publish his
name, hut if any of our citizens have doubts
of the truth of this report, we are permitted
to refer to him directly.
He states that he left Lexington, Mo.,
which is thirty-two miles from Independ
ence, on last Saturday morning, and gives
us the particulars which had reached that
place. As these particulars were from Se
cession sources, it is hardly probable they
are exaggerated against the State troops.
On last Thursday evening, about six
o'clock, as an advance body of United States
Cavalry, under command of General Prince,
were moving along the road two or three
miles from Independence, tbey suddenly
came upon a large detachment of State
troops, occupying a position at the top of a
bill, with a cannon commanding the road.
TDe cavalry were some distance in advance
of the main body of the United States In
fantry, which numbered four or fire hun
dred men. Immediately on coming in sight,
the cavalry fired upon the State troops,
turned their horses' beads and made a pre
cipitate retreat. The fire was returned by
the State troops with their small arms, the
cannon, for some reason, failing to go off.
The lots of the Federal troops is reported at
three ; that of the State troops as four, one of
whom was Colonel Holloway, in command
of the State troops. Colonel Holloway was
formerly in the United Start's army, and was
a resident of Cass Coanty, Mo.
There was no pursuit of the cavalry, and
on Friday the State troops were concentrat
ing at Blue Mills, taking a strong position,
end awaiting an expected attack from the
Government forces.
Our informant states positively, that no
other engagement bad occurred in that
Lexington, as is stated above, is but thirty
two miles from Independence, and if any
further fighting had taken place on Thurs
day night or Friday morning, the newt
would certainly have reached Lexington be
fore the hour of his departure from that city
on Saturday morning. Moreover, he states
that the steamer 11. D. Bacon, which ar
rived at Lexington from above on Saturday,
and on which be took passage to Brunswick,
passed Independence on Friday afternoon,
and at that place the captain siys there was
no news of any engagement but the skirmish
which took place on Thursday evening.
Our informant states that on Sunday night
last, about eleven o'clock, the steamer Emilie,
which, our readers will remember, was in
tercepted at Boonville by Jackson I troops,
returned to Brunswick, having on board
General Sterling Price. General Price, on
his way no from Boonville to Brunswick,
intercepted a ferry-boat load of soldiers (two
companies), who had started from Bruns
w ick to Boonville, and ordered them back to
the former place. The reason of this more
meat is unexplained.
Our informant passed Cross the country
fiom Brunswick to Laclede, a station on the
Hannibal and St Joseph Railroad, from
whence be came home by Hannibal and the
n.eokuK line or steamers, arriving bare yes
terday morn in sr.
At Macon City he saw Colonel Bate, of
mm mwa volunteers, wno stated mat his
;S2'.3ent would proceed to Boonville last
night, taking the North Missouri Railroad to
Renick Station, and marching rapidly across
Howard Connty, thirty or forty miles to
coonvuie. tie expected to arrive at oooa
villa this evening, a
dtlpkum says:
We feel that the patriotic people of the
State should be congratulated npon the fact
that justice has achieved on triumph ia the
matter of jobber," charged with speculating
npon the fund so freely devoted to crush
out lb rebellion, defrauding the Bute and
piunaenng we soiaiare.
On Friday last the Grand Jury of the
Quarter Sessions of Allegheny County pre
sented to the Court that, from their own
knowledge and observation and from ri
al ar before tliem, Frowenttsla brothers
aad Cbarle U. heal, did conspire, in Ann!
last, in Pittaburar. to cheat and defraud the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania oat of
$10,000 by diver subtle sat fraudulent
mean and devices.'
Upon this the Court ordered an Indictment
to M drawn against all the parties named,
which was immediately dona, aad a trne bill
bond. The Frowenfalds aad their partner
were held ia i,000 nail to answer, and a
warrant was placed in the hand of the
Sheriff for Mr. "Agent" Neat
The Privateer Question in the British Parliament.
The telegraph hat given the
synopsis of a debate which occurred in the
British House of Commons, on the Sd Inst,
relative to privateering; but at the dis
patches were rather meagre, we now give
the discussion in full, as reported in the
London papers :
Mr. W. E. Foster asked the Secretary ef
roreign Aiiairs wneiuer ner Majesty s Uov
ernment would axorcise the discretion which,
by the law of nations, they possess to prevent
privateers sailing under the as yet unrecog
nized flag of the so-called Southern Con ted
eracy from bringing their prizes into any
port of her Majesty's dominion? lie ad led
that he did not ask this question with regard
to privateers sailing under the flip-of the
United States, simply because he had no ex
pectation that any letters of marque would
be issued by the United States Government.
Lord John Russell My answer may be
rather wider in extent tbsn the question
which has been put to me. The who'e mat
ter ba been considered by her Majesty's
Government, and it bos been determined,
after consulting the law-officers of the Crown,
that orders should be given to interdict the
ships of war and privateers of both parties
from entering the ports and harbors of the
United Kingdom, or of the colonies and de
pendencies of her Majesty with prizes, in
order to make the matter more clear, the
House will perhaps allow me to reid an ex
trsct from the dispatch which has been sent
to the India-office and to the Governors of
the colonies:
"Her Majesty's Government are, as vou
are aware, desirous of observing the strict
est neutrality in the contest between the
United States and the so styled Confederate
States of North America. Wiih the view
more thoroughly te carry out that princi
ple we purpose to interdict the armed ships,
and also the privateers, of both parties from
carrying prizes made by them into the ports,
harbors, roadsteads, or waters of the United
Kingdom or any of her Majesty's colonies
or possessions abroad. ' Hear, bear.
The orders went out to the colonies on
Saturday last, and they have gone to India
to day. I may also state that we have dur
ing the past week been in communication
With the French Government upon this
subject. I stated to the French Embassador
the view taken by her Majesty's Govern
ment, and asked him what course the Gov
ernment of France intended to pursue wilu
regard to this subject. The French Embas
sador ba informed me that the French
Government propose to act in conformity
with the existing law of France. That ex
isting law is founded upon an ordinance
passed in the year 1G81 ; and the rule is that
in case of a war in which France is neutral,
no privateers are allowed to bring their
firizes into the ports or harbors of France or
ts dependencies for a longer period than
twenty-four hours. They are not allowed to
sell the cargoes, or in any way to dispose of
the prizes which they have taken, and after
the twenty-four hours hare expired they are
obliged to leave the port. Therefore, the
course pursued by France is not very differ
ent from that which we intend to occupy.
Sir J. Partington I see that it is stuted in
the papers of to day that the Government of
the United States have expressed their in
tention to recognize the declaration of Paris
in 1856. I wish to ask the noble lord at the
bead of the Foreign Office whether her
Majesty's Government have received any
such intimation from the Government of the
United States, and, if so, what effect that
will have npon the policy which her Ma
jesty's Government have announced that it
is their intention to pursue with regard to
the belligerent rights of the Southern States.
Lord J. Russell The onlv answer which
I can give to the right honorable gentleman
is, that propositions hare been sent to Amer
ica founded upon the declaration of Paris.
Those propositions were made in concert
with the French Government, and are re
stricted in concert with that Government.
We have not as yet received any answer to
those propositions. They have been gone, I
should think, a fortnight, and I expect soon
to receive some reply to them. Until that
answer is received, I can not pledee the Gov
ernment as to the course which tbey will
Air. bidden wished to ask the noble Lord
whether the course now Drooosed to be
adopted, of prohibiting the vessels of war
and privateers of both parties from bringing
prizes into the ports of the United Kingdom,
was not different from that which had in
former times been pursued by this country.
Mr. Hauley asked whether the law of
France, as stated by the noble Lord, annlied
to the vessels of States, or was confined to
privateers r
Lord J. Russell I stated that that law is
applicable to privateers only.
Highly Important from Mexico—Order Established.
On Thursday, May 9, the Mexican National
Convention was duly installed. President
J uarez on the occasion delivered a message
to that body, in which he reviewed at great
length the prominent events of the long
struggle which commenced with the suppres
sion of the Congress on the 17th ot Decem
ber, lS57, and terminated with the triumph
ant entry of the Constitutional army into
that capital on the 25th of December, 1860.
rasging from me review ot the principal
features of the period, previous to the final
victory, he says:
From that time there commenced for the
country and the Government an epoch filled
who uuiicuiues ana connici. xne struggle
was ended it was necessary to commence a
work of reparation and reorganization. War
and oppression had disorganized everything.
Complications and difficulties only remained
in every branch of the public administration,
fiom the municipal institutions to the ex
ternal relations of the country. The habit
of obedience ba become so relaxed, aud the
attributes of office so confounded, during the
struggle, it appeared difficult to restore
national nnity.
jug, Doiwunsiauaing 111 mis, 1 can say
with satisfaction, thanks to the good sense of
the States and the majority of our fellow
citizens, the difficulties which threatened.
either have not been presented, or if so, have
gone on decreasing, and the Federation is
now found compact, nrin, united by the
cords of the Constitution, and disposed to
sustain the institutions and uphold the laws
originated by this august Assembly.
The foreign relations of the country pre
sent great complications, created by inaction,
wnicn nas Drougni upon us outer evils tuat
may prove a profitable lesson in the future.
The Government has found itself com
pelled to expel from the country the Span
ish Ambassador, the Apostolic Delegate and
the Minister of Guatemala, for the part they
had taken in our civil discords, and the aid
they bad given to the rebel faction.
As to the expulsion of the Apostolic Dele
gate there is no difficult question in that,
Dor attack upon religious liberty. With the
temporal Government of Rome the Repub
lic will maintain tne same relations as with
other powers, and the laws which guarantee
liberty of conscience do not place any ob
stacle to the keeping up of free relations
with the bead of their religion by Catholic,
residents in the country, that it So far at
relate! to spiritual matters.
With the United State of America the
most cordial friendly relations have been
maintained since the American Government
recognized the Constitutional Government
of the Republic.
The President further says that all of the
State are busy organizing under the Con
stitutional Government, and that the widest
liberty of speech and the press, throughout
the Republic, has been secured. 1
The New York Timet lays:
It was an ominous expression of General
Scott, "We must draw the mighty boa con'
stricter around the traitors." What he thus
laid, be meant, and he it carrying hi in
tention out, slowly, but surely. The folds
of the great serpent ar contracting abont
the rebel forces. It hat driven them from
Harper's Ferry, and is winding itself around
Manassas Junction, where signs of retreat
are already visible, from the tactic of the
great Federal leader. The United Slate
force are moving with (teady progrea in
the direction id Richmond and the South.
t- ... r -.
x neir movement ar not in oat of naste, out
of power movement that ar and will be
forward always, and such as rebellion will
be poweiiics 10 ritut. Our soldiers are fust
wnnmina i n Amill mA .Hui.nn-
wiill the spirit which animate them U of
tbe most ciiivalroos and courageous nature.
The idea ot their invincibility will mak
4hem o in (act. Behind the at is, and until
tbe war shall cease, will be. an army of re-
serva which will more thaa supply the place
of tboa who may fall in battle, or be disa
bled by injuries or sicknet. A foroa of on
hundred aad hfly thousand man will be in
the field, with heavier and batter armaments
than the enemy,' aad with the spirit that
Inspire them, tbey will march Steadily on
ward to tbe Gulf, la spite of the boasted
rnivairy or tne traitvr. 1
Highly Important from Mexico—Order Established. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
Movements of the Rebels.
TheKehel Endeavoring to Oh tract
Navigation en the Potomac.
Jeff. Davis and Wigfall to Take the
Field This Week 1
Highly Interesting Proceeding
ot Xliat llody.
More Secession Outrage in Missouri.
Great War Preparations at
Memphis I
G overnor Jackson Charged with
Cowardice I
lie Complain ef HI Correspondence Belnn
Tampered with by Beceeslonlste.
Harper's Ferry Evacuated In Order to
" Meet Gen. McClellan Half-way."
The Bcbtls to Attack PhillippU
&-c. Ac. &.c.
[New York Tribune's Dispatch]
Fort Monro, Judb 19. The Minnesota
has arrived with the crew of the prirateer
SumnoA aboard.
Moihing was known about the reported
cocccntraiion of troous above Newport
News. The report is doubted. The steamer
teen on James lliver was probably carrying
guns to be transported to Yorklown. Col
onel Woodruff's sword, which Major Win
throp wore when he fell, has been seat to
North Carolina as a trophy.
Cap'ain JSmilh, Topographical Engineer,
bns been reconnuiteriug. He gives the
opinion that tbe plan of the enemy is to oc
cupy the district between Hampton and
York town.
It is stated the Missouri Senators wont
take their scats at the extra session of Con
press. Possibly they fear a prosecution for
Philadelphia, June 19. A member of the
Fire Zouaves who has arrived here reports
that his regiment was yesterday engaged in
throwing up entrenchments within two
miles of Fairfax Court house.
Njw Yore, June 19. The ship Monarch of
the Sea arrived lrom Liverpool to-day with
nine hundred aud fifty -lour Mormons for
Special to the New Tork Commercial Atirertlwr.J
WABniNOTON, June 19. There is no doubt
that the rebels are erecting batteries at im
portant points on the Potomac.
They hope to control the navigation of the
river and expel Federal vessels from its
waters, closing up the connection with the
North except by Indianapolis.
Persons arriving here from Richmond
state that tbe rebels are making gigantic
preparations for the defense of Richmond.
it seems as though tne hrst are it stand
would be made at that place. Masked bat
terits are placed at advantageous points.
City stroDgly fortified; not less than thirty
thousand troops there. A fleet of steamers
had gone down the Ohio, for the purpose, it
is thought, of carrying troop up the Ka
nawha River to strike at the heart of West
ern Virginia. No advance made last night
on Vienna or Fairfax. Repairs on the Bal
timore and Ohio Railroad are deferred till
the Uovernment gets entire possession of the
route. About seven thousand feet of bridges
have been burned by the rebels. Fivt thou
Bund more Federal troops are expected to
arrive in Washington by Friday.
the Kicbmond correspondent or the
Charleston Courier says Jeff Davis anl Wig.
inn win uiae me neia in person tnis wees.
IBpeciuio 1110 new lor Tribune.;
Washington, June 19. Fifteen hundred
Arkansas troops under Ben McCtllouirh
have invaded Missouri. i
The President haviocr sent Governor
Letcher a pardon for a convict who hid been
sentenced for robbing the mail, Letcber aa-
sweied mat tne f rejident s poweis were not
recognized by Virginia.
A vessel was ordered from the Na'v-vard
to-day to attend to tbe battery erection on
W hite House Point.
v leuDa ha been occupied by foul thou
sand Federal troops.
it is Denevea an advance will approach
Fairfax Court -bouse to morrow, and Mauas-
eas Junction before many days.
The forces of Generals Johnson aid Cad-
wallader, it is believed, are likelv to oaeet at
some point north-west of Harper s Firry.
Bpecial to the New Xork Foit.j ,
Washington, June 19. It is imbed bv
some caul ions persons here, that Beauregard,
ia withdrawing his advance, aims to catch
McDowell s column in ambuscade. Ue will
hardly succeed after the warning at Tienna.
Tbe people of Vienna say the tiouts Caro
linians bad six men amen Dy tne retirn hre
of tbe dbioans.
Good tidinifi are received from Kvtacby
in relation to tbe Congressional eleqtion of
to-morrow the Union men expect to tri
umph. 1
Wbebliho, June 19. The time pf the
Convention to day was occupied with a
debate on the ordinance reorganiang the
State Government. I
Mr. West, of Wetzel, offered an amend
ment that no one who voted for Sece)9ion be
allowed to hold office in the Statejduring
the war.
Mr. Martin said that Secessionist in bis
county were in tbe habit of taking 1 ia oath
and afterward repudiating it. Men bad to
learn to disregard the oath to be goo Seces
sion ists.
Tbe amend meat was lost aye ti 1, nayl
sixty six. The ordinance finally ; tssed
seventy-three to three.
Tbe ordinance provides for an entire re
organization of the Si'. Govetament,
Erery officer will be obliged Id lw .r alle
giance anew to. the United States, tad re
pudiate the Richmond Convention.
Tbe Convention will now pro ed to
cboote a Governor and council for -e new
Stat. A seal and other emblems of au
thority have been ordered.
' Lisa, Oolb Coostt, III., June 19 -T. D.
Burk, a rabid Secessionist, wa ha red to
day, by the citizen, from tbe third ory of
the Court hone building. Ha waa barged
with causing tbe destructive fire t era oa
tbe Tth of thi month and Decern) ir last.
Hi gnilt wa fully established. It 1 a also
proved he had planned the barain of all
the business part of tbe Iowa.
Chicago, June 19. Stnrgiss's R e left
this evening for Cincinnati. Schau iback's
Cavalry here, and Captain Burke's U igooo
at Cairo, are under orders to pro d to
Grafton, V.
Chicago, Jon 19. The TribuM ia In
telligene that Colonel Curtis' ttaou 1 Iowa
Regiment, learning that there wer Beoa
siouisu at Savannah, Mo, thirty mil t north
of St. Joseph, had drivea out, ot 1 iaoned,
n'l Union men in the town, went there nn
Moniiny with four hundred trnopi, and, after
a flight skirmish, in which two rebe's were
killed, put things to right, disarming the
Fceetionists and giving the muskets to th
Union met. ,
Chicago, III., Tune 19. Tbe Tim't't Cairo
correspondent says that Omndy Bryan', a
citizen of tbat place, returned from the Snut.h
Monday. He says the river bank seems
lined with cannon. At Mempbii in a few
dnys a battery of twenty guns will be
mounted, commanding tor several miles an
approach to the city by river. There are
not many troops in theoity of Memphis, the
mam buoy being four miles buck.
The heaviest battery in the South ts at
Rnndr.lpb, Tenn. It would he utterly im
possible for any force, however lariro, to pi"
within range. Number of men commanding
it Is variously estimated from fifteen bun
dled to six thonsand.
At Union City there is' trouble among
the tneoj the Tennessee troops wishing to
rally t Memphis, while the Mississippi
troops express a desire to march upon Co
lumbus, fortily the town, and provoke
General PrcnlitS into hostilities.
The gnns at Union City are of small
caliber, except six thirty-two poundurg, a
few howitzers, and two sixtv two pounders,
while the approaches to Oolumbns are of
such a nature as to render a battery of such
character as tbey would make by no means
Work on fortifientlons at Cairo is pro
gressing slowly. Everything already done
lias a permanent look, as if it wns the purpose
of the Government to render theplace a rail
itery post herea'ter.
I.ocmviLt.a. June 19. Tne Memphis Ap
fienl of the 18th says tbat one buudredand
fifty head of Texas cattle were received there.
Also lsrge lots of powder and lead. .
The Lawrenceburg (Tenn.) Flag of the
15th says that, during the progress of the
Union meeting near Knoxville, the VVedocs
day previous to tbe election, a train bearing
troops was fir into by Union men.
St. Louis, June 19. A special to the 7?e
publican gives further particulars of the
battle at Boonville. The Federal troops
landed five miles below the encampment of
Hit- State forces. The latter had a battery
ntar Boonville, pointed toward the river,
but it was circumvented by the Federals,
atd proved useless. General Lyon imme
diately advanced on the State troops, aad
wus met in a Inne, whore tbe firing com
menced. Rest of the description substantially
RS reported last nipht. Jackson was abiut a
mile off, suirounded by Cantain Kelley's
company, as a body guard. It is reported
he was severely reprimanded during the
eDe(i ment by Lis own party for cowardice
and lack of discretion. Colonel Parsons
wus not in the fitrht, having previously been
reported sick. Boonville was not injured,
i'0 shots having been fired into it. General
Price's absence is thus accouuted for on Sun
day morning: Pickets brought a report that
teven steamboats were coming up the river
w ith Federal troops. A consultation was
immediately bad between the Governor and
General Price, and the Governor ordered
tbe State troops to disband, not being able
to sustain themselves against such a force.
Price tbeu went home.
The troops, however, determined to have
a fight. Colonel Marroaduke then becime
disaffected, and resigned. A few hours
later, the report about the steamboats proved
untrue, and the Governor ordered the troops
to prepare for resistance, appointing Mr.
Little te command. There is no reliable
account as to the number killed, wounded or
taken piisouers. It is slated that General
Ljou bad once the State troops ia such a
position where he could bave killed them in
large nurubeis, but be ordered the firing to
cease, and proceeded to make prisoners.
It is said tbe State troops are gathering in
tbe counties west of here, and another 8 '.aad
w ill be mnde in Jackson County.
St. Louis, June 12 Advices from Kansis
Ci'y t'ta St. Joseph give the following ac
count cf the engagement near Independ
ence, on Thurtdny last, briefly alluded to
jestetday. A detachment of Federal troops
under Captain Stanley, with a flag of truce,
visited the camp of the State troops to as
certain the purposes of Captain Holloway.
Iluring the conference, Stanley observed tbat
movements were being made with a design
to attack him and ordered a retreat. His
detachment while retiring, was fired on by
PtBte troops, at an order given by a private,
but the fire was so irregular that they killed
their own commander, Captain Holloway,
mid J. B. Clnvabant, and severely woundirg
Beveral others of thier own men. Stanley's
troops and sot fire, having received orders
not to do to under any circumstances. Stan
ley retreated to Kansas City and reported
the affair, when Captain Prince with a strong
bt dy of troops attacked and routed the State
forces, capturing thirty horses and a large
lot of baggage.
There aie now two thousand five hundred
United Slates troops and volunteers at Kan
ens City.
General McClellan is expected here to
morrow. Brigadier-General Sweeney, of the Home
Guards, is making a thorough investigation
of tbe firing upon citizens by volunteers on
Cairo, Tll., June 19. W. H. Russell, cor
respondent of tbe London Timet, arrived
from the South to-day. He says nothing in
regard lo Southern affairs, but complains
that his correspondence has been tampered
with by Secessionists; his letters detained
and al'ered, and some cot sent from Southern
poBti.ftices at all.
J. G. Newcomb, of New Orleans, was to
day arrested on the charge of being a Se
cessionist. He took tbe oath ot allegiance
and was discharged.
No news from the South to day ; all quiet.
Lodibvillk, June 19. All the railroad
bridges in the vicinity of Knoxville are
guaided by the disunionists.
The Jonesboro Ezprett, of the 15th Inst.,
publishes Nelson's call for a meeting of the
East Tennessee Convention, and expresses
tbe bope tbat tbe Convention would submit
to a division of the State.
The Nashville Union, of the 16tb, says that
tbe evacuation of Harper's Ferry wa done to
meet General McClellan half way and to save
him the trouble and trial of marching over a
rough road and extend to him the old fash
ioDed Virginia hospitality.
The same paper has been furnished with
n extract of a letter froia a late United
States officer to a friend in Nashville, wherein
the writer asserts that the French Govern
ment is favorable to the South, and willing
to advance $100,000,000 for cotton.
The Charleston Mercury of tbe 12th says:
"In a private letter received here from New
York, the writer states that he can not ac
count lor the revolution which baa taken
plane among the moneyed men of that city,
and tbat but one battle shall be fought be
foie Lincoln will ask Jeff. Davis for terms of
Tbe Memphis Appeal of the 18th has a
letter from Union City, saying that the citi
zens there make the soldiers pay double price
for all they buy.
The writer disclaims against people who
impose on poor soldier who have left their
home, with but little money, in defense of
their country's rights; aud adds, that there
are ten thousand volunteers there, and more
Wm. E. Woodruff, Colonel, and Henry
Wendell, Adjutant, of the First Kentucky
Regiment, left Louisville for Camp Clay to
day. The' Newcomb Grays, a company of the
State Guard, refused, with tbe exception of
nine, to take the oath of allegiance to the
United State. Those refusing wer mostly
Union men, who took this method of sever
ing their connection with the State Gnard.
Disunion member urge others to take tbe
oath, saying that it is not an oath to support
the Administration. '
Whmlwq. June 19. Frink'Plerpont, of
Union County, was unanimously nominated
10-uigni tur uoveruor oy a convention 14
GaAFTOsr, Va, June 19.Informati9n,
thought to be authentic, says that fifteen
hundred Confederate troop are in the
neighborhood of Beverly and Phillippi, and
thai an attack will be made ea the latter
There can be no doubt that th rebel la
Western Virginia he hien largnly re
enforced, and that some grand movement 1
in contemplation. -
Tbe Federal troop will be equal to any
emergency.- Large re -enforcements will
probably reach bere In a tew days. A force
rufficieiit to guard the Cheat River Bridge
lias been sent forward from bere.
Tbe rebel force from Komney burned th
Railroad bridge over New Creek, twenty
mile west of Cumberland, early this morn
ing, and inarched on to Piedmont, which
place tbey now bold.- 'The telegraph wire
east of Piedmont were cut by them. ' Taetr
onmber is variously estimated at from two
to four thousand. Notice waa give a of their
approach to th town, aod the citizen were
preparing te leave whea oar informant left.
A 11 tbe aDginee belonging to th Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad ware fired up and sent
ureet of QraAoav The greataet exoiueeieas
A company of citizen aoldier who wer
guarding the bridge ar reported killed.
On the approach of tho rebels to Piedmont
tlin operator closed the telegraph allies and
lied, and we have no means of ascertaining
what dmce is being done. Commnnica
tion bv rail between Cumberland and this
place 1 now rut off.
ALf XAnnRtA, Jon 19. Report of occn
pat'on ol Fairer Court-house is premature.
ti cession accounts of the Vienna affair say
only thirty-four men charged gnns, beside
two companies South Carolina troops.
Washikotox, June 19 The Star says It
is belitved that tbe Secession lines extended
from near Occoqiian to Centerville. They
are entrenching the noiuhhnrbood of Fair.
fax Station with heavy guns, only fourtee
... . 1. r a i 1 " . 1 1 . . .
iiMiru uwm r 11-AS11111 lit. Jill information
tends to the belief tbat the rebels are daily
pushing forward from Manassas to points
near Federal lines.
Fartles have succeeded in getting requi
sition for four additional regiments from
Indiana for three years. This will make
twenty-five Indinna regiments, which will
entitle them to a Major-Oeneral, who will
probably be General Morris. Four addi
tional regiments are authorized from W is
consin, and four from Iowa; one of the lat
ter will be cavalry.
The Douglas Monument Committee met
to-day. No final conclusion, on account of
various plans. Will publish an address to
tbe citizens of the United States.
River News.
Pittbbcro, June 19 M. River three feet
nine inches, and falling. Weather clear and
warm ; mercury 74.
The Appearance of Harper's Ferry.
The reporter of the Baltimore American
gives the following interesting account of
the condition of Harper's Ferry:
The attention of the visitor is, of course,
first attracted to the ruins of the noble
bridge, which lately spanned the river, the
destruction of which has been complete,
with the important exception of the piers.
These rear their beads firmly above the
waters, apparently uninjured, beyond the
npptr layer of granito, and which appear to
have crumbled beneath the intense neat of
the flames. The iron, or "Winchester Bpan,"
of tne bridge, connecting the covered portion
of the structure with tbe town, has also
been left standing. The possession of the
piers will render the reconstruction of the
bridge easy of accomplishment, though it is
doubtful whether the new structure will
equal in beauty or grandeur that which was
given up to the flames. The work of re
building will be commenced on Monday, and
will be vigorously urged to a speody com
pletion. The piers are supposed, by residents of the
town, to have been purposely spared, as there
is not tbe slightest indication of their having
been mined, or their destruction otherwise
attempted. Upon the remaining iron span
of the bridge is stauding a large six-wheel
engine, of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Company, ''No. 105," which the Kontuckians
attempted to run into the river, but were
prevented from doing so by Colonel Steuart,
of Baltimore, it is said.
The Railroad Company has sustained a
further serious loss, in the destruction, also,
by fire and gunpowder, of the graceful iron
tmseling, over which tbe track was laid,
from the bridge to the end of tho Govern
ment w orks a dUtance of abont half a mile.
About three hundred feet of this work, ex
tending from the bridge to the water station,
near which Mayor Beckham was snot and
killed by one of John Brown's party, was
left untouched, through fear of injuring the
Wsger House and other private property
near it. Tbe telegraph office and tbe rail
road office were also spared through similar
The Anniversary of the Battle of Bunker
The Boston papers of Monday observe :
Tbe eighty-sixth anniversary of the battle
of Bunker Hill is observed to day with
more than usual manifestations of patriot
ism. At the monument there was a civic
aod military gathering. The stars and
stripes were raised upon a flag-staff about
foity feet above the shaft, making- tbe
bigbt two hundred and sixty feet from tbe
ground. Governor Andrew and others made
eloquent speeches, appropriate to tho occa
sion. Salutes fired, bells rung, &a.
Colonel Clark's fine regiment, one thou
sand strong, Major Cobb'a new light artil
lery, and Major Stevenson's battalion of
infantry (Zouave uniform) were among the
military features to-day in the observance
of tbe Bunker Hill anniversay.
The military marched around the monu
ment in the presence of an immense assein
binge of citizens.
Colonel Clark's Regiment, which came up
from Fort Warren, then proceeded to the
barracks at North Cambridge, recently va
cated by tbe First Regiment. It is under
stood tbat this regiment has been accepted
for the war, and will shortly leave.
In the afternoon, Cobb'a battery and
Slevenson's battalion were reviewed on
Boston Common, tbe crowd of spectators
being fully up to any Fourth of July
Major Cobb's battery consists of six pieces
of rifled cannon, with forges, magazines,
baggage-wagons, and ambulance. Tbe ex
cellent drill and rapid firing exhibited sur
prised veterans, and called forth enthusiastic
plaudits from tbe crowd.
Niw Oblkakb DxrsNSKs Working of tht
Blockade. the New Orleans Delta, of the
13'.h inst., says tbat the Common Counoil
bas appropriated $200,000 for the defense of
the city, and $50,000 for the support of the
families of volunteer. The ships David and
Land, from Bordeaux, have boen ordered off
the bar and sailed for Philadelphia. The
Bhips Africans and Fartont went to sea on
the 12th inst, and the National on the 11th.
The only ships inside the bar were tbe Al
hambra, the Viyilant, and the A ken. The
yacht Qipty, under British colon, was taken
at Pass a-L Outre on the 12th inst, by the
A special dispatch from Richmond to the
Delta, says that Colonels Wardrap and
Duryee, and one hundred and fifty Federal
troops, were killed at Great Bethel; that six
hundred of tbe Confederate troops partici
pated in the fight, and that but one was
killed and seven wounded.
The Charleston Mercury give the Confed
erate loes at Great Bethel as seventeen killed.
Tbe Savannah Republican, of tbe 12th
Inst, says tbat a large number of Federal
t-oops landed on tbe 11th inst , at Hilton
Head. Their object was not known. Great
excitement existed there.
Fitchbdro Woolim Mill. The proprie
tors of th Fitcbbnrg Woolen Mill are about
to enlarge their building, by putting on an
addition of forty two and one-half feet in
length. Tbey are forced to do this in order
to meet tbe increasing demand for their
goods. They are now making cadet grays
and army blues, which are especially sought
for at this time for military purposes.
W Tbb Daily Pkibi- Ten Pent a week.
nM'1lotlitac reaovate en repaired. -. Thlia.
Lens roar orders far the Daily Pass at
tbe Coonttai -room. Only Ton Oeute a Week.
aaa- A. A. Evsraa. Ulooke, Watonea an Jrvelry,
of. MS en STI Oentml-nveaae.
PIATT BRT4N. In Newcastle, Kv , on the
lsth imt , lr Rev. Dr. Tilml.le. Mr. John J. Plett,
of Veebtngtoa City, aad at let Bellle St. Bryan, of
v t a tt- n i :u . on
BTON. On TiuU .1..
ltitb tjt, Ij Bev.). g. Burne', at Chrlatiu
.,...1. ' J Wnl I IJ -
n.en H Plelt and Mlee Klite W Btoee, deujihter of
Mr. H. Nellen, Oeoeaeed, of LouUille, ify.
BlflHOP BBNTL1Y. On the lsth I net , at th
reeloenoe of the brlrte'i father. Brown County, O ,
by fit-v Dr. Bbeppard, John W. illghof, of Cincin
nati, ai d Amanda U. Beetle?,
YVeddlnfl and Vlaltlng Oarde,
n and Printed, ft, m mat rtieeiej Ie LaBo
lieUnuerr and Bnteloeee.
(Booetdaore So H. H Blil,l, B.o",)
44 "eel rt
eat ruarth -etreet.
mm- aTTfcniTillN IMUKPh.NDKNT CO II.
riM!-l etiuiuf alu-uuuoe 11 reqwwltHl
THI At'lKBNi'ON of tbe Oomrnilteee of tbe
atfforeiil Ucnteeolee. for tbe nureoee of eWotuis
Be d omceielor tne UU of July. W
W. B. PATTBBSON, Cnlnna.
tAt'ToBK-feion LiaT.-Tveor Druiue of wiua,
!6: Tenor Diuiue of breee, -; Bima Drmae, from
1, f it, f 13, fit, ll end fU enob. Bunlel tt to
10 Trnnjuu, te to (IS. Dnlin-belu, C-irde,
neree, Hllcee, Bene end Tenor lruoi heed Bklue.
Fifee from 2flo. to een. Drnrae repelred. Crui
Leie, te ki J0. Siuk.1 Iontiuuieuu of all kinds,
cucey. BBlTTlKtt BHO,
Drum a d rife nWnufnutnrorf, ,
' JeU-f Vo.S'J weet Fifih-etreot, uer 1'luio.
Teen Men, ntou-lomed to tne nee of lue nxae, to
foru a Company of
To act ee nktnutebere durtn the resent Wnr. Si-
tra tuduceiuenle ottered I Apply at nortn eaat owr.
Mela aud lutia-aia.
n. a. w iiii,i Asia.
A eri tl n a V
CIV l.SRV, H ronrth-et.-Fhotogntibe,
bo b vleln and painted In oil.
Jrlft-tf EATOW B WHnnHB.
t"CSa FPWal.B rHVSiriM,-HR,
BVS KINO, M P ,olIT hr erTlre m Phr.
air-tan and Arconchpwr Pallanle brmrd-1, If ri.
nnlr.r1. HMlilm.c. MQ Wad. al.. batwnnn Jnlm
miid Onttpr. myin w
WCST'S" Tll wasi.Bl AN SKftlALK (JOI,.
1. kur- pill cslf-hrate lie Ninth AnnlTerearf with
erD'nrrlate Literary Kxerci-ne, nn SRIOAY
IIORMMi, June 21 tt 111 o'clock, In the Oollpue
t 'hepel 1 It" mumb-rl of the Attxoole'inn will ainot
p Die Oollf ye erlore nt t A. At. The eiihtlr. ere
rMr--rlfiill InTilpd to Attend. jeZO.b
Aunrron'e Orrtcs, Hamit.tow, Oo , 1
Cihcin-ati, June 19, 1M1. I
v33 TiON.-ranloe hwing rwniYi-d notire
lrom thte Boerd, In mireril tn pe runnel property,
will enaweron or before the Slit inet., otherwlee
they will not be board,
JegQ-b WM. WARD, AnilltoT.
ftwm1,1, .p?l,lBO,,'!, WlUHINfJ TO
BVXa know thalr future pro-pacta can have
tliem correctly eteted by MADAM A LWlN, nt l
Feat Hlxth-et , betweon Mela end Sycamore, where
ehe may be ooneulted on all mattora conoernlna
lore. mrrlee, oourtahlp, law-malter end bnalnase
affaire, and will tell the name of the ladr or enntle
uan they will marry alao, the name of her rial tori.
je!9 fJ
Xi. M.. & C. & X. It. II.
leaye Cim-.lnuatl at V and O.-l.l A M .
!1 1 i TSTMiflU and 6 P. M
BKTUItNIN (J Leave Camp Thmnleon nt TiM
and 9. 'JO A. M , St4-, BiO-l ihiIT P M.
Bound trip Tlckota will he told for 71 rente.
my2e-tf I. W. WOODWABD, aupnrlntendent
aaVS. BKSU RT will he open fir Vljltore, JUN H
10, U6l Fatniline deeirlne hoarding during the
teeeon, caj be acconnnodRtod at reduced ratoe.
Tor Booms or Information, addrees
Lewie Center P. O.,
WIT? r Delaware Co.. Ohla.
Foulard lilies!
At 99, 37 and SOcenta.
Very deelrable for hot wenther.
ar Ctietomere will And the above Goods very
mnch lees than their value.
Three Giuee, nt tiH cents.
A large aaaortment of very desirable fabrics for
Traveling and Welkins Dreeaee.
" Very cheap."
Summer Garments.
Black Silk Baiquee, B ack Silk Bacnuee, Gored Man-
tillee, Traveling Coatnmea, Black Lace Pointa,
Black Lace Mantlllao. Black Lace Durnona.
KeT" Ladies1 and ttieaoe' Garments made to order.
Great Bargains In Embroideries
From Bankrupt Importing Honeea.
A large nwortment of Ladles' and M Uses' Black
Lace Uitts, Silk and Lisle Glovee nd Gauntlets.
Summer Quilts and Bedspreads.
Allendale, 'Honeycomb, Lancaster and Marsellloi
Yard-wide French Chlnt......-..... At 14), cents.
Obnmbraya, Trench and Kbgliah Oingham'a, at
jr a
T4 and TO Weet fourth at.
Look Oat! GooONews for .ill!!
UAPiiALCL. U tbe Wit. She mocoecU whuii all
other have failed. All who are Id trouble all who
have bten unfortunate all whoea fund hope hart
btea dieappointed, emitted aod bloated tr false
pro mitt and deceit-alt who hare boon deceived
aod trifled with -nil fl to hnr fur advice ami eaiis-
iacuon-aii do are in aouute or the affect ton of
those thty love, consult her to relieve aud itttidfy
their nundi.
Ia LwTe Affairs She Never Falls!
She faal the secret of winninir tha arTnnttnn nf th.
orpoeite eex. It ie this foot which induce illiterate
preuto-jeip to iry to im.iau ner ana cupt ner auvur
tieeiueDtit. She ithowi ou the
Llkeaeaaf Your Future Wife or Iluflbaatl,
Or absent frleod. She guidoe the tingle to a happr
niarrlaKe, aud makes the married happy, lier aid
aud advice has been solicited In Innumerable lu
tUDCts, aud the result ha always been tht means
ol aucuriug
A Speed 7 and Happy marriage
Bhe is therefore a sure dependence. She has been
the nieaus of brlugiug many huudred hearts aud
hauds together. Th uoands of brokou hearts bave
been healtd and made happy by her.
It is aell known to the public at Urge that she
was the first aud she is the only pern on In this
country, who can show the likeness In reality, and
who can give eulire satisfaction ou all the ounoerm
ot lltef which can be tested and proved by thou
sands, both married and Single, who daily aud ea
geily visit her.
Wealth) Eminence, Gaed Lack, and Hap
piness Are within the reach or all. She Is the living
wendr ol.this enlightened aire; all who consult
her are astonished at the truthfulness of her In
formation aud predictions. ALL those who had
bad luck Consulted her, their bad luck left theui.
aid they are now fortunate, run, emiueut ana
nppy. To ALL in bus nvss her advice Is Invalu
able. She can foretel with the greatest certVuty,
the result of all commerofal aud business Uans-
w-wvu"! i fuu ftvuow uer auvics. you wm
IaiprsTe Your Clreavstaaees,
And succeed In all yonr undertakings. Those who
have been unfurtuuate aud u us needful In life aud
In busluess those whe have worked hard aud
struggled agaiust adversity and misfortune the
greater part of their lives, aud found the more they
tried to get forward In the world th inure things
went against them -U these oes have oonsolod
br for tbe last twenty years. Ail tnoas who ffiiejj
JuUewed her aovice are now
Blew, Bappy aad Baetiessfull
In all their nndertaktngs ; while those blinded by
piejudicee and Ignurauce, neglected her advice, are
still laboring agssiiast adversity and poverty. If you
value tour bappineu, you will consult her yourself,
and be successful and nappy also.
MADAM. HAfHAKL Is a 4Wa JU Aftrologlsi
tbat every ols can depend npop She Is the great
est Astrologist of the Nineteenth Ceutury. Hume
ladies may ba a little timid, though they need not
fear, for she praetic nothing but what is reooa
citable t philosophers. In iVt, a single vbiit will
tut Iffy the moat fmtidtous of her respectability, rectitude, and of the purity of her profession
aud practice, sttjitber care, atteutioa nor expense
will De spared in order to merit the approval and
apprcti&tMin of the most sensitive, of the uosi moral
a'-d re iliied.
AUiaterviews sue strictly private and con Aden.
Therefore, eoms one 1 rotne all! to
No. S fcist Filth street,
Between Bycamots-itrcel aud Broadway, Clucln
nail. jeiu-b
J V' '' ' 9 '.' " 8 ' 1
If you wish to sseue an article of
Tree from adulteration, call at 39 line-street,
M y approved fluid oa haa4. . . .
jeli-f J, J. BUTLBB.
- XJaUer'ai IXL Oil Illsvoking
jt , . y u BABTBaa rox. -
Factory, S9 Vine-street' '
M-f T. . SUXUtf, Aat,
b the only ene that manufacture! th.
Double-lock and Shnttle-atitch
Sewing Machines1
No. 58 West Fourth-st.
Every Officer and Private
with a bottle of Palmer's Vegetable Coeinetio
Br Ions; m.rrhlnaor exerclae of any klndf On
application will cure you .(T.rtuallr.
K,w"!TTe,Mlfflc0,o''la relieTint Ton of
Whether contaRioni, or otherwise, are ImmMlaWf
relieTod by Its use, and in a short time eBectually
Tor ellgnt Wounils, Borne, Minn of Bees, th
BitfB of r-pldere and other Insects, and for all veg
etable Poisons, Ilia Lotion ia pa ttcttlarlr applica
ble, one applioation la recent cases geberallr etToot
IPS' a permanent enre.
To all the above oaaualtlea th. Soldier la neca.
liarly liable.
rrpparedonlThy SOLOI? PALMKB,
Manufacturer and Importer of Pe-fnmerr,
. . . 3 West Fourth-st , Cincinnati.
Ann for sale by druggists generally. myM
.IIJT-.P 5 ? v E.,n An NOWI to
8LB Colt's Patent Reyolvera four, five and
-inch : Colt's Tafent Navy Reeolrera ; Whitney
Improved Colt's Pattern Kerolvers, four, fire ana
six-inch; Whitney Improved Colt Pattern Navy
Bovolver; Manhattan Hevon shooters. Cartridge,
liadina Bevolvere: Waver'a Revolver.. Cartridge.
loadli k; Allen A Wneelock'a Cartridge
loading Revnlvere, Nos. 30 and 32;. also, alti-n A
Wfaeelock'a Nne 30 and 21; Bemington's Bevolv
ere. Beale A Rlder'a Patent.
We are also prepared to teke orders fhr Sharp's
Billoe and Whllne'. Minle Rifles and Muskets, of
which samples can be seen at onr Store. No. lOT
jniyia tf 1
Is. A. Keppnsr, Agent,
Over Cole Hopkins. Cntranc on rifth-et.
printed directions se. t free everywhere, mn M
easy to understand that any one can take hie own
measure fur Shfrte. I warrant . good fit. Thecaea
be paid to tb. Kx press Company oa receipt of
ooe. rohl-tt
Sewing-machine Agents supplied with erer
kind of Twist and Needles, direct from th. maa
turere, hy J. II. JOUVKT,
7it West Fourth-st., np stairs, Cincinnati.
Little Miami and Columbus and Xenia
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Da ton
CISNTfitt on sale at llieeeveral i uiu.inj.jiii
ottires of tbe companies. Trice 8S. iiilHjpi
Cokdnrtors will not re-eive HE-
TIRN TI'IKFTS uulfss Indorsed at the Springs br
jo16 x P W. RTKADBR, Oen'l Tioket Agent.
will be received at the office of the
Cirribnatl Equitable Insurance Conipenr. until S
M.. MONDAY NK XT, the 24th lost., to repair
the building ol A. MrAlpin. on the north eide of
Fourth-st. , between Main aud Sycamore damaged
Hre For purticultus, imiaire at the office of tho
ji-l JOS. K. SMITH, Becretarr.
San Mutual Insurance Company
Office-No. 73 West Tliird-st.-Evans A Co. 'a Bank
insure Owell-ngs, Furniture, Warehouses,
Manufactories and Merchandise against lose or
damage by lire, at the rates of premium u.uaUr
charged by stock companies.
The note of tbe Insured is taken In payment of
the premium, upon which note asseeemeuta ar.
made, lrom time to time, as loses may occur.
Tbe nolo is returned to the maker at the explra
tion of the policy, aod there ia no liability beyoud
the nmonnt of premium note given, which is f r no
greater amount than stock companies charge la
Policy-holders are the only members of the Com
pany, and are entitUd to vote ateloctions of otflcera.
Policies uwucd for frem one to five year..
BtaaCToaa :
A. JB. J.attn, Joshua Jones,
J. W. Ilughea, M. II. Crane,
J. F. role. Joshua B. Oibbons,
W m. T. Fhipps, Caleb c. Whlleou,
Charles J. Bmlth.
, WM. T. PHIPrS, President.
B. L. Shawwow, 8-cretery. je4-tt
Special Notice.
(late of tb. .at&a Insurance Company)
have this day formed a copartnrrship, under tho
Brm name of KVANS k LINIJSKV, for the purnoe.
of conducting the business of
Fire, Marine and Life Insurano.
W They will continue to represent th. following
well-known and responsible Companies, via :
Him. Ins. Co. of New york...Oapltal-l, 000,000
Continental Ina. Co, of New To 600,00
Niagara Fir. Ina Co. of New fork soo.oos
North American Fire Ina. Oo. of N. T ZM.OM
Security Fir. Ina Co. of New York....... soo,000
eetern Haas. Ina Co. of New York.......... 190,00
Merchanta' Ins, Co. of Hartford, Conn JOO.0O0
N, T. Lire Ina. Co. of N. Y ....... AseU-l ,707,133 24
Charter Oak Llf. In.- Co., Hartford...,. 700,000 0
General Inanrano. Agents,
63 West Third at ,
)eS x Ohio Valley Bank Building.
Notice to Contractors.
; Hamiltoh Cohhtt AcniToa's OyrrcK,
CiaciNMATi, June, Idol, j
k.lVfcD at Ue Auditor'. Outre of liumtiton
t'onntj, Ohio, until noon of jVBIOAY, July 5, l 61,
lor the following work l
Fof building an abutment and the superstructure
of a bridge across Hycamor. Creek, on the rjad
leading from Moutgomury to Porter's Mill. In
bytuaits Township. '
Also, for one round Culvert, our feet In diameter
and thirty feet long, on the Buiith aud Uameroa
ltoad, in rpniigneld Township.
All the work to b done according tba nlana
and eyvoiAuttioiu vf JaniM jt). Bell, Goiuiti JCa-K-neer.
jny oraer ox vommissionere.
WM. WABD. Auditor.
baa opened an office at No. I Broadway, on.
door below Thlrd-st , where he is prepared to treat
auccessfiilly all eases or Cancer, without the ue of
th. knite, tl at may be placed under his car.. An
enectual and a oraianeut cur. is guaranteed, or no
charge made.
er No charge for first oontultatlon, by letter or
aXaT" All letters addreseed to Dr. K. HALL, In
care of Box l,3f"'i, will receive prompt attention.
aV Oirice hour. T A M. to T P. M. jelt fm
U AUD SAUOkS, 0 -Just received
100 dozen Chow chow (English), aiote and auarts:
loudoren killed Pickleei Cugllab), pinUaudduartel
llaldoaea CaullBowers ( Kogllah), HUH and quarts:
oo duxen Walnut. (Ktigliuh), pints and uuarts :
Hkldoaen OberkiuaiEngtUh), olnta anduarti;
SO dozen W kite Onions t Kn gllaii), pint aud uuarts f
bl doaen Plccalllla (English), plat, aud ciuarle I
Kal di o aaai rted Sngllsh Sauces ;
too doaeo asot.d American Pickles, gallon, H, H
and It, ;
50 d(zan Kmuial Pineapple, In glaaa or eaua :
60 doteu em. fine Tabu, OIL
.For sale by JOHS BATKS,
jel8 National Theater Building, 8oamor-ei,
We are recemug from the manulauctureis
Clothing adapted to tne prteeut season, which w.
are selling at price, to auit the tiuiee, at 11 Cae
Third at., oppcalt th Haurie House.
je)6 D. A. WALDBObl.
containing the News of she Wek, both koi eiga
and Local, and a Telegraphic Summary of avenia
Ist-where, np to the hour of going to preea
I or sale at th. Counting-room. Prloa 3 cents.
containing the hew. of the Week, both Foreign
and Local, and a Telegraphlo Summary of Alv.ala
.Isewher., up to the hour of going to preea.
For sale at the Counting room. Price 3 oents,
cenUluug tlu News of the Weuk, both foreign
Slid Lecal, and a Telegraphlo Summary of ..(
elsewhere, up to the hour of going to areas.
Jfoi sale M lUe OvuaUsg-twiat, frlv 3 Malta


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