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made good whenever occasion requires. The Cincinnati Gazette thus reviews the market: All the houses reported a full supply of money to-day, there being an increase, in some cases, as compared with yesterday. The offerings of paper were, in the aggregate, quite moderate, and good names were in demand at ten per cent. The general dulness that prevails in the produce markets accounts for the comparatively light demand experienced for money. The Boston Weekly Bank Statement. Oct. 3.--Capital stock, $37,731,700; loans and discounts, $63,822 0; specie, $8,089,500; due from other banks, $8,215,500; due to other banks, $9,070,700; deposits, $20,260,000; circulation, $7,543,000. The Cincinnati Gazette of Thursday says: "The movements in financial circles on Saturday, showed an increase in business, but this was caused chiefly by collections, a large amount of paper having matured. This was promptly, and, judging from the comparatively meagre applications for loa
is plan was followed, the Levant probably ran North to about lat. 34 deg., then tacked and headed for the Mexican Coast.--The brig Consort was dismantled in a gale, about October 15th, according to one account, and October 20th, according to another. "In looking back over our shipping memoranda, we find that the whaling barks Emerald, Robert Morrison, Florence and Bragansa, and ships Republic, Coral and Majestic Arch, reports severe gales in from 30 to 45 North latitude, from October 3d to October 10th, (wind S. W.,) in which they all received more or less damage. "Had the Levant simply been dismasted she could have reached these islands under jury masts, as the boats could have got here. The conclusion forces itself on us, that if she met with disaster, it has proved fatal to the ship and all on board." The anniversary of King Kamehameha's birth-day occurred on Saturday, the 9th of February, and was observed at Honolulu with great public rejoicing. The annual pa
Indian massacre. --The Dallas Mountaineer contains a letter written from the Umatilla Indian Reservation, by its Superintendent, on the 3d of October, giving an account of another Indian massacre. The letter says: Yesterday two brothers named Keith, arrived here, reporting that the train to which they belonged had been attacked by the Shoshone or Banack tribe of Indians; that a large number of emigrants had been killed, and the remainder driven away from their wagons and scattered. The men arrived here much exhausted, having subsisted on some dried horse meat for twenty-one days. The names of the murdered are as follows: J. Myers, Wm. Autley, Lewis Lawson, Justice Creese, Charles Kersner, Elijah Otter and his wife, three daughters and one son. When the brothers Keith left the train there were alive Joseph Myers, wife, and five children; A. McNorman, wife, and five children; Daniel Chase, wife, and three children; Samuel Gleason, Charles Jeffy, Mr. Munsay, and six chi
ord county; "Life a Journey." Miss Helena, I. Spiers, Murfreesboro'; "The Golden Key Unlocks Every Door," Miss Rosa D. Stargell, Northampton county; "The Contemplation of Nature Favorable to the Virtues," Miss Mattie E. Long, Hertford, Perqm's county; "Hamiray of True Greatness,"Miss Alice R. Parker, Sussex county, Va.; "The True Pastric," Miss Anne Thompson, Murfreesboro', " A Lave for the Heaudtut, " Miss Alice P. Stancell, Northasapton; " I slept and Dreamed that Life was Beauty, I Woke and Found that it was Duty, " Miss Zenie Lassiter, Murfreesboro'; "Be if Ever so Humble, There's so Flae Like Home, " Miss Mary E. Powell, Perris county, " Suffering the Source and Theatre of Woman's Virtues," Miss Penelope L. Simpson, Chewan county. These were highly creditable to the young ladies of the graduating class. The valedictory of the President was replete with wise counsel, tender affection, and anxious solicitude for the young ladies. The next session opens October 3. Almandine.
Grand review of the army by the President. Fairfax C. H. Oct. 3. --President Davis, is accompanied by Generals Johnston, Beauregard, and Smith, and their Aids, had a grand review of the troops this morning. General Walker, Longstreet, Cocke, and Jones were out with their brigades; also, Major Walton's battalion of Washington Artillery. The day was beautiful, and the troops were in high spirits. It was a magnificent affair, and occupied three hours and a half. The President left for Manassas at 5 o'clock this evening, en route for Richmond. The Yankees have made no further advance. The Federal flag can be seen on Taylor's hill. A column of smoke is still rising from the neighborhood of Falls Church. Bohemian
From Kentucky. movements of the Lincolnites — the capture of Hopkinsville — rejoicing among Kentuckians, &c., &c. Nashville Oct. 2. --The Louisville Journal of the 30th, contains reliable news of the taking of Manchester, in Clay county, by Zollicoffer. The Journal reports large numbers of arrests in different counties. Passengers by to-day's trains report that martial law was declared to-day in Louisville. Memphis, Oct. 3.--John E. Keyt, of Helens, who has just arrived from Ohio, says the about 8,000 Lincolnites had arrived at Louisville, and were moving towards the Confederate camps. Five hundred Confederates under Wickliffe, from Fayette and the adjoining counties, passed through the Federals, and arrived safely at Green river. Gen. Buckner took Hopkinsville, dispersing the Federals, who fired, killing one. He captured 600 stand of arms and three cannons. He obtained quiet occupation of Hopkinsville, and took the cavalry back.
From Pensacola. Augusta Oct. 3. --The Montgomery learns that the Lincolnites have established themselves on the mainland opposite Pensacola.
Another war loan. Nashville, Oct. 3. --The special correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer, writing from Washington on the 28th, says that Chase has negotiated another loan in New York on the basis of the last arrangement.
side we are informed, were the 1st and 12th Georgia and the 23d Virginia regiments, but we cannot vouch for the accuracy of this statement. They numbered not more than ,000 in all. Our troops, flushed with victory, are and to have pursued the retreating Federalists across Greenbrier river, and we hope to learn that there were some substantial re the way of captured stores and mu The following dispatch from Brig. General Jackson has been received at the War Department. River, Oct. 3,--The enemy attacked eight o'clock this morning in estimated at five thousand, and well of artillery, of longer that any we have. After a hot fire of four and a half hours, and heavy attempts to that he was repulsed, evidently with considerable loss. We had no cavalry to pursue him on his retreat. The loss on our side has been considerable. A fuller report will be given through the regular channels. For several days lay correspondence with Gen Doing his been interrupted. The
ble. Affairs along the Potomac are quiet. The Confederates have a number of masked batteries at all the principal points on the river. At Potomac creek eleven merchant vessels were fired upon, but the shots fell short. Washington, Oct. 3. --It is now stated upon reliable authority thus Gen. Wool, who has been superseded by Gen. Mansfield, has been assigned to no other duty. Jefferson City, Mo., Oct. 3. --Eighteen hundred Confederates parted from their main colOct. 3. --Eighteen hundred Confederates parted from their main column on yesterday, and proceeded towards Georgetown. The Confederates intend to make a demonstration in vast numbers on Georgetown, Jefferson City, and St. Louis, and they feel confident of their ability to take them. The report of the removal of Gen. Fremont created intense indignation among the Union men and great rejoicing among Secessionists. A gentleman who visited Benton barracks this afternoon reports the greatest excitement among the troops amounting almost to mutiny. Gen
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