Newspaper Page Text
CINCINNATI DAILY fcflESS
In pnbll.hc.1 dally (dnnriaya cucepted) hy
HENBY TITCKIJ e CO.,
OrrfCETMI-TftEKT, nr-P. CPaTOMHOtTRK.
TUgl'INdNSATI DAILY PRESS to d oil re red to
eahaeribera 1 Cincinnati, CnTlnaroii and.
earronnrilng cltlce unci town,, lit
" " tfta MtreireMy low--- '
price of '
SIX CENTS A W1IK '
PATABLI TO CaftltlER.
IMrea of ValUnn. simile eoplee. 9 eenta; I monlli,
- 40 rente; a month, 1; 1 year. .1.
WJ TJIEATKU-rort NEIl SIXTH
AND VlMK-MTIIKMS.-JoiIK A. Kluilkr,
Jr., aole Manager and Lcaec. t
rinnoi AimtiiKinx. llreaa Circle and Parutiette,
00 cent. I Hellery, M.l rent.
Duo open at H o'clook i cnrtala rlaes at 7.
lrt night of tli American Aotnr, - , !
' THE GREAT LEDGER STORY.
TMIM ITueaday) EVENING, March jn, wilt U
pnaanted the drama. In flvo acta, untitled
, T1IK 1IIDDKN HAND.
Wool, Mr. rhaufrati: Donald Bnvne, Mr. Lanirionl
Herbert Orayeon, Mr. Head; llnrrlcane, Mr. Ella.
Icr; Travere Rorke, Mr. Hull; Capltola, Mm.
. fllslcr; Marah Hocke, MIm Walts : Clara Day,
Mn. tillbrrt ; Mr. Condiment, Mill KTcrllt.
rrevloiB to which tho farce called ,
. TUB MODEL OF'A WIFE. . ,
, Fvrmallon Bnnnofhl, Mr. tlianfrau i Mr. stump,
Mr. Fl.keri Tom, Mr. Adam; Mn. Stump, .Mrs.
In dctlva pre parailoo. a "new Spectacle, mrpaaninf
nytliiiiicver attempted In Hilarity.
A number of coinpctt-itt ChorMera wanted. Apply
toMr. John Navarre, .Leader of uecht-tra.
PIKE'S OPER A-IIOITHE-FOITIITII-STKKKT,
utm. cn V, nlnnt and VIM. M. N.
PiKf, Proprietor ! t. B. Ooxway, stage Manager : J.
. HcaaaaT, Treasurer. '
Paioaa or ADMieaiow. Parnnette Circle, Pnrouette.
and llule.my, fit) cent; Amphitheater, ft cents :
Prlritte Boxex, tor eight paraons, St.
Box office open from 10 A. M. until 4 P. M., where
ente oan be .reared.
Doom open at 7 o'clock ; commence at 7,.
Second night of the great Tragic Actreiw,
MRS, EMMA WALLER,
Who will appear thla evening In her renowned and
atartlitig linporaotiation of tho Gipsy "Meg fllcrrl.
THIS EVENING, March 0, will be praeented
toe muelcal play, In three aoU, entitled -OVY
, On., The Gtrav'a Warning.
Meg Merrlllea, Mm. Emm Waller; Colonel Man-
nerlng, Mr. Barrett; Henry Bertram, Mr. t'hap-
lin; Dominie Sampson, Mr. Davhlge; Plrk II niter.
Irk, Mr. Sheridan; Gilbert Gloaeln, Mr. Liuiaitaii;
Dandle Diiim.mt, Mr. Hall; Lucy Bertram Slim
Crocker; Jnlla Mnnnerlug, Jllss Proctor: Mra.
' McCandlih, Mra. Place. . ,
To conclude with the comedietta of
THE LOAN OF A LOVER."
Peter Spike, Mr. Daridge; Captain Amersfort, Mr.
Mr. Barrett; Swyicl, Mr. Lauagau; Uertrude, Misi
Proctor; Ernestine, Mian White.
Wednesday, third night of Mm. Emma Waller,
yho will appear in Wobator'a noble tragedy of "The
Dm-heiM of Malli."
A new ricnwitional Drama U in active vremrntion.
entitled "Manth, the Creole."
In active preparation, tho beautiful play of " Tho
A new and gorgeonii fpectacle in In preparation,
and will ahortly be produced in a atyleul nucxain
Wantrd-Oiio liundrMl Young Ladle fir a grand
forthcoming Mpuetncle. Apply nt the Box Office.
UWT IllXKIV KI, A CIIIIK K J,OT OF
. (iilitiirnd Violin Stliliitn. Tile tw 1 "
imality of theno Btrliiiti haa ln-en
tlioroughly tented by experienced fsd
itioinriein noil loillllrtt, alia pro-
nounced auperlor in every reiipuct.
JOHN C1H HCII. .Ill
. mal KofMI Wmt Fonrthndroet.
GOl.IJ MEBAI.PIANOS-THE BEST IN
A.MKRIOA.-.ShikGrupe'(i.f nrm- ,
i' lorKl powerful toned double gjcTTT
niiilucrd by Lit7., Thulbcrg anil other f B i?
urflta tl.n lu.. 1.. nwl -- M A
We will Hell lower for cah than any other denier In
the city, l'lunoa and Melodennii timed ninl repnlred
tlioroUKhly. i'iaii.h, to let nt from gii to I5 pi-r ininr
ter Mudoal iuntrumontnai'llingiit luilf-nrlcea. Do
not buy or rent a Piano until you have called and ux
, umiuud the above.
BltlTTIVG A BRO., Hole Agent,
Pinno Denlem and Mitkera. :
felT No. K7 W. Flflb-ntreet. nenr l'liim.
MEDICAL AND DENTAL.
O. E. NEWTON, M. D.,
OFFICE NO. 90 WEST KEVENTH-ST.
biitwei-u Vine and Ituce. Kenideiu-e Sv. .1:1
Heventh-atreet, between Wnlnnt mid Vine. Ollice
houra 7.'j to n' A. M.; IH to 24 P. 31.; 7 to rt P. M .
"WittlAM M. IIUNTER7
no5 - -inn VINE-STHEET.
(Succeiwor to K.iiiiwltmi A Tuft,)
0. HA WEST FOlTRTII-STttEET, BE.
TWEEN WALNUT and VINE.
T II. MCDDDKR, 1I. D., PROFESSOR
Po of Theory and Practice of Medicine in flic fcc
lectic Mwllciil Institute, given Kpcclal attention to the
treatment of CllltONIO DISEASES. Office, 174
Vlne-Btix'ot. noar Fourth. Oitlco houra in A.-M. to
V4 P. M. felo-cm
CHARLES II, WOLFF & CO,,
WIIOLKSALE DEALERS IN
N6. 145 Walnut-street,
BETWEEN THIRD J- FOURTH-STS.,
Invite the attention of
To tlwlr Urgo and care ftiily-iteloc tod gtrk of
FIRST CLASS DRY GOODS
SPRING TRADE. ,
RICKEY, MALLORY &G0.
Have reeoDlly rvmoveil to their new tituro la
PIKE'S OPERA-HOUSE BUILDING
No. 73 W. Fourth-st.,
WIIBIIK THKV Will. CONTINUK,
with greatly-iucruasi'll faeililleK, tile Wholu
aalo and llutail llmik ami Stationery Limine.
thin clioli. Unit
They atate, I'oniif
will, iu future, make the ENGLISH AN II KOItEli.N
HiKlK TltAOK a pruinlueut feiituiu or their bii.l
liuna. RICKEY, MALLORY & CO.
30 PER CENT. SAVED.
FOR GROCERS, DRUGGISTS, BAKERS, ETC?
FROM Ma, 1 TO 35, INCH WIVE.
NIXON &. CHATFIELD,
' Wfcoloanla Pnpcr Dealer, 4
?T 0 79 Wlnnt 8trt,
WM. If. BALDWIN, ATTORNEY ANB
VilUNsEl.Xult AT LAW and Mauler foiu
mlwion'r of the superior and IXimuion fleaa Court.,
bank ilullilluf, uvrlh.WMt ssrBM el Uia aud
VOL. Ill, NO. 23.
CINCINNATI, TUESlkY MORNING, MARCH 20, i860.
PRICE ONE CENT.
jk': (fit l
.' W Xj).AVJW (T' A i.W f VW VT AJW Vlr
r.i . . I
PEN AND SCISSORS.
. How to. roako .people acknowledge the
corn tread on tholr too . !
Worn a lover dotes on his darling, a refusal
acta as an anti-oVr.
Father March I. an eminent Italian amhaenlo-
f;ist, born at Udine, February 22, 1795, died
n Itomc, February 10. 1 - '
. Jonrca de Passos, (what is rnme? we nercr
lieard of him,) one of the most eminent Portu
guese lyric poets, died recently in Oporto.
i A little girt c-f eight years, danghter of Mrs.
Bennett v, its burnt to denth recently, at Lie
-A little child, the daughter of Wra.Tlpman,
fell into a cistern at Uopkinsrille, Ky., the
other day, and was drowned.
A Mr. Younger was fatally shot in an atTrny
near Maury, Tenn., tilt other day, by a per
son named Green,
A young man, Peter Erfcet, hanged him
self in the town of Washington. Mo., recently,
on nceount of disappointment in love.
William Mann, well known as usher to the
ladies' department of the Senate Gallery, is
in a dying condition.
George Hatch was shot dead, near Grand
Gulf, Miss., last week, by a negro slnve whom
he hud cruelly beaten the day previous.
The Rev. Mr. Neal, in a late lecture, said
one of the happiest and proudest men he had
ever known was a seller of clams.
The health of Kef. Theodore Parker Is re
ported, by late letters from Italy, to be im
proving. Signor Chonal, the performer on the "Magio,
Cant?' and "Piano Russo," a member of the
Uitzzaniga Opera Troupe, died in St. Louis, a
day or two since.
There are now nearly one hundred and
fifty temperance societies in Norway, and
drunkards are rapidly decreasing from that
country. . : -. .
' Farini bos created three new chairs nt the
University of Bologna, for the study of Indo.
Gurmania and Scmctic philology, the ancicn
Italian language, and modern Itnlian dinlectst
The narrow street. Rue de Jerusalem, in
which Boileuu and Voltaire were born, in
Paris, is about to be removed to make way
" lobosa" is the latest nnme proposed for
the Pike's Peak Territory. The word is said
to be an Indian one, nntl to mean "dwellers
on the mountain-peaks."
A little boy about eight years old. fell from
the loft of a barn, near Philadelphia, a few
dayssince, and ran a pitch-fork quite through
his body, causing almost instant death.
It is so healthy in New Mexico that it is
said no American ever dies there except when
killed in a row. We suspect that- the rows
don't give the climate a chance.
A Scotch lass thus described her mistress's
ways and domestic habits with the house
hold: Site's vicious upo' the wark, butch,
site's very mysterious o' the victualing.
Miiny persons have a particular ambition
to seem exactly what they are not. We know
a rich man who bonght a splendid library,
and signed the contract with Ins mark.
The mother of John Morrisscy, the pugilist,
was (bund drowned the other day in a creek
near Albany, N. Y. She was a dissipated
and unfortuate creature.
The new King; Charles XV, of Sweden
and Norway, is to be crowned in Dronthcitn,
May 3, 18G0, (his thirty-fourth anniversary,)
together with his Queen .Louie.
An elderly gentleman was cowhided by a
lady iu Union Square (N. Y,,) on Sunday
evening. She held him tight, whipped him
soundly, slapped his face, and then walked
A young lady, said, to be very talented,
exquisitely beautiful, only nineteen, and the
daughter of nn eminent occulist of New
York, is to make her debut on the stage at
Wallack's Theater, N. Y.
. The Salt Lake Valley Tan says that out of
over two nnnarea muruers committed in mat
territory, within the past three years, not a
single offender has been convicted or pun
ished. One of the German paincelettcs the Grand
Duke of Baden was about to bo launched
into eternity by the overthrow of his carri
age, when he was rescued by one of his loyal
A number of literary men in London have
got up an amateur dramatic performance for
the benefit of the widow of St. John Boyle.
Mr. Brough and a son of Sergeant Talfourd
taking part in the performance.
The monks of the rich monastery of Mount
Attos have just procured a complete printing
establishment. They intend to print several
manuscripts which have not been published
hitherto, and also to establish a religious
journal. . . . -
The Stephenson Memorial Schools.
The Stephenson Memorial Shools at Wellington-quay,
overlooking tho Tyne, the
birthplace of the late lamented Robert Ste-'
phenson, were opened lately by Lord Havens
worth. The schools are erected on the site
of the humble house in w hich Gcorgo Ste
phenson and his first wife occupied a tene
ment. At that time the father of the rail
way system followed the occupation of en
ginemun to a crane cmfiloyed to deliver
ballast from vessels coming to load coals in
tho Tyne, and earned IBs. a week wages;
but, to add to his small Income, he used to
work over-time by trimming the ballast 1n
ships' holds, a most laborious employment,
and none but such as a man determined to
hew his way in the world, would have gone
to. It was while occupying this tenement,
in which his son Robert was born, that
George taught himself the art of clock-cleaning,
in which lie became very protioient, his
own eight-day clock having Deen spoiled by
water, a neighbor having set the house on
lire by accident. The lato Mr. Robert Ste
phenson took a very deep interest in the
erection of the memorial building, which it
wns proposed to dedicate to the memory of
his father, hut which is now dedicated to the
memory of father and son. It is needless to
say that he oontributedm uniliccntly to the
fund fur its erection, but in consequence of
his premature and deeply lamented death, it
is not so well endowed as it otherwise would
Punitocs' Balloon Vovaob axo Narrow
Kucapk oi' JDaoNADTS. A balloonist named
Cevor, accompanied by a friend, made an
ascension from Savannah, (iu., on Thursday,
and after sailing a few miles, found that he
was driving out to the ocean, llecostaiichor
to a tree, but the cable broke, and the balloon
darted on with fearful velocity. While ovor
Culugog Hound the aeronaut determined to
descend Into the water,' and -did so, the cur
being submerged six or eight feet. The ad
venturous couple were rescued by a planter.
They had traveled forty miles in thirteen
minutes. ' -
Sbvkhkly Tkmpkbatr. A strict tempe
rance man. trhose wife- had fallen down in a
fit, asked the doctor, in slow ant), measured
touts, If, on his conscience as a Christian
physician, it would be in any way culpable,
when a lady fell down in a tit, to put a little
brandy to her lips. ' "The deuce take your
doubts lirP'-suid the doctor in a rage, "In a
case like this one scruple of brandy ia worth
twenty temples of tonivUnct."
The Democratic Convention Hall at
The editor of the Spirit jf tin Timet writes.
from Charleston the following description of
the Hall where the- Democratic Coavcntion
is to assemble:
Tho visitor at Charleston regards with no
little interest the Hall of the South Carolina
Institute, in which the Democratic National
Convention is to be held on the 23d of April
next. The audience room is spacious, admi
rably lighted by long windows on three
sides, and is cnptible of icating 2.600 persons.
A stage occupies the end, and there are gal
leries upon three sides. There nre also con
venient private rooms on both floors, and
easy acooss is had to all Uie different apart
ments. The ceiiing is beautifully painted in
fresco by no less nn artist than the brother
of Garllttildi. The entire hall has been re
cently fitted up with special reference to the
meeting of the Convention. Where themul
titudes who will be- present at the coming
Convention will be lodged and fed, is a ques
tion of considerable interest. The greater
part of the available space of tho principal
hotels and boarding-houses has already been
engaged, and those who apply late will fare
badly. Nevertheless, extensive preparations
have been made for the accommodation of
visitors, and all that can be done for their
comfort will be. .
A Divided Editorial Staff.
The ParU correspondent of the New York
Sournnl of Comma ttt writes the following:
While on this subject of the press and the
great religious question of the day, I may
mention, as the instance of a "house divided
agninst itself," the position of tho Journal det
llebatt. The discrepency of opinion among
its writers and conductors on the Papal ques
tion has been so great Hint already M. do
Sacy, of the Institute, its principal editor,
has insisted upon the insertion of a letter
from himself, protesting against a "lender" on
that subject by another editor, M. John Le
moinazl A curious Instance of a newspaper
replying to Its own articlel A schism and
division among its lenrned and able staff has
very nearly been the consequence, which litis
only been avoided for the present by dropping
almost all allusion to one of the leading ques
tions ot the day. Even in politics the Jour
nal is greatly divided; tor while its almost
sole proprietor. M. Edward Bertin, is half in
clined toward Imperialism, as better suited to
the interests of Jus property, his ablest con
tributors are dead against him, and refuse to
accord any meed of praise to the acts of
the existing regime. Even England has in
curred their reprobation by her too close alli
ance with powers that be, and she is re
proached for not having openly combined
with Austria to reject the fictitious liberty
which a monarch, despotic in his own coun
try, volunteers to confer on other nations.
Antiquarian Discoveries in the Great
Antiquarian discoveries, of the greatest in
terest, have lately been made in the -Great
Desert, beyond the river Jordan, by an En
glish gentleman, C. O. Graham, who read a
paper on the subject to the Royal Asiatic So
ciety. Far to the East of tho district of the
Hauran, and in a region unvisited by nny
European traveler, lie found five ancient
towns, all as perfect as if the inhabitants bad
just left them the houses retaining the mas
sive stone doors, which, are charntrtvrrstic of
the architecture of that region. One of the
cities is remarkable for a large building, like
a castle, built of white stone, beautifully cut.
Further eastward, other places were found
where "every stone was covered with inscri
tions" in un unknown character, bearing
some apparent likeness to the Greek alpha
bet, but probably referable in tho opinion of
air. uranam, to me ancient Hamvaritic al
phabet, formerly in use in Southern Arabia.
Copies and impressions of several inscriptions
are presented, nnd will, no doubt, engage the
attention of Orientalists.
The Papal Army.
The Papal army, which Antonelli is bent
upon raising to 2U,000 (of these only 5,00'J
natives,) hardly as yet numbers 14,000,
comprising the carbineers or gendarmes,
whose ranks have swelled to 4,000 or 5,000.
Desertions and mutinies are frequent, even
anion" these desperadoes, at least in the
marches and everywhere away from Rome,
The present plan is said to be to enlist two
Swiss regiments, two German or (so-called)
Barvariau regiments, two native regiments,
two bnttalions of . Chasseurs, one cavalry
squadron, artillery, engineers, nnd 5,000 car
bineers. The cost ot the Papal armament
must be enormous. The native troops receive
a noprattoldo, or extra pay of WA bajocchi
(7Did.) per diem; the foreign hirelings If.
(10d.;)all this merely for their raneio, or mess,
and other luxuries. The officers are paid with
the same unbounded lilternlity. General Kal
bermatten receives three hundred and seventy
scudi monthly. Above hira has lately been
placed the Austrian General Maycrhofer, to
whom Antonelli will toon give up tho War
Ministry. Corretpondenee London Timet,
Delibkbatb Suicide or a Bioamist from
Remorse. About two years ago, Henry
Heidsick left his wife in Prussia and went to
St. Louis, and courted' a respectable young
lady living in Bremen, whom he married
without telling her ho already had a wile.
Tho secret, however, preyed on his mind con
tinually, and his remorse of conscience al
lowed hira no rest. Ho fell into a deep mel
ancholy, and a few days since revealed the
cause of it to his young wife, and to several
friends disclosed his intention of committing
suicide. On the following morning he left
his bed and deliberately walked to a pond
and laid down in the water, which was only
two or three feet deep, until he. was ex
hausted and drowned
C'Kt'KI. I.EN1KNCY TO A SLAVR. A slave
named Louis, the property of a Mrs. tinuitt,
of Charleston, who had hired him to the
State Bank, was lately tried for stealing
some of the bills and forging the names of the
officers.. Hit counsel, in admitting his guilt,
produced evidences of former good behavior,
and upon this ground claimed the leniency
of the court.' This was awarded in tho fol
lowing merciful verdict: - Four months soli
tary confinement, with twelve lashes on the
first Monday of each month, nnd nt the ex
piration of that time the owner to have the
privilege of removing hiin from tho State,
not to rctnrn; upon failure to do which the
negro to be confined three years,
A Max Ciiokkd to Dkath by his Cravat.
A day or two since, James English, engineer,
in the rolling-mill, Wyandotte, Michigan,
was found dead with his feet on the ladder
reaching to the shaft, and his neck pressed
down upon the shaft. It is supposed that he
had gone up to oil the shaft, and that the
ends of. his cravat, which wore flying loose,
caught, and that he was thus drawn down
and choked till life was extinct.
. Dkolikkov Milw ai'kik. The Daily Wit
coiurin says that for many years rents have
not been so low as now. Good brick stores
ou East Water-street, below Huron, tire rent
ing for H00. Houses that commanded $550
in 1856, will now hardly Wing :KMl, and very
good houses may be had at $150. The H'u
eoruin says Milwaukie is peculiarly in need
of a good class of Eastern emigrants, i ,
A Plahtkb Robbed ano Murdered. The
body of Alfred Jones, a worthy planter, re
siding south of Montgomery, Ala., was found
Sunday morning on the . Nonnarj Bridge
road, eight or ten miles from town. He was
in his buggy, ' having been killed by a knife,
probably by persons who hod waylaid him,
with a knowledge that be had leu $1,W0 on
Art in Florence.
' Florence 1 u nlwftvi been distinguished for
Its encournf; inent of music. It is cultivated
here as a hig art. It was here that the opera
was invented It is rarely that one meets an
intelligent It linn Wlio has not some critical
knowlodge a well as practical skill as a musi
cian. A con iderablc part of the life of many
is passed in tht theater. In the full season
three or fonrpperns are in tcena at once, and
the orchcstra.4nf nearly all the theaters are at
least good. Il'he lvric drama commonly
stands higher ivjhe favor of the public than
histrionic representations, and tho lnttcr are
generally mors than respectable. Indeed,
they are often If the highest character, as it is
well-known that Italy has nt the present mo
ment, In this like, two of the most eminent
artists living tistori and Snlvini to whom
is about to be nldcd, perhaps, another Rossi.
There nre nine theatres, small and great, now
open in Florence. It is a much cheaper re
creation for thelpeople, as well as immensely
less harmless, Jlian our gin-drinking and
consumption ofl tobacco in tho form of the
quid. An abbonamento for n season of thirty
or forty nighta inn lie had for from one to
three dollars, according to the size of the
theater and qiality of the performance.
Every night thef are full.
Florence is one of the best schools for the
female voice in Europe. Among tho many
well-skilled instructors, Romani now post
his seventieth yeaj is still the master. His
time is transatlantic ns well ns European.
This is shown by the considerable number of
Americans who, af Into years, have becomo
his pupils. Othes teachers have also some
of our gifted yoang countrywomen nnrler
their care. They are now here Miss Field;
Miss Fay and Miss Chapman, of Boston, and
Miss Bodenheimer) of New York, as well as
others from different parts of the country, in
training either at amateur or professional
singers. Miss Grecnongb, gifted with one of
those sweet and bird-like voices, such as one
does not often hear, after some months' in
structfpn here, hat recently left for Rome.
Of those in training as professional singers,
without doubt, Miss Chapman promises best.
With a voice of great power and compass, ns
well as pure and brilliant quality, constant
study for a few years seems only necessary
to insure success. She has already been
brought out by her master perhaps prema
turely at ono of the concerts of the Philhar
monic Society, the leading association for
the encouragement of musical art. The honor
is no small one for a younjr artist, of being
allowed to slng before such well-instructed
and highly critical people as compose the
audiences at the concert of this society.
Among the Americans now In Florence,
are Hon. Robert C. Winthrop Bnd family, of
Boston. Mr James T. Fields, tho poiet, with
Mrs. Flolds, has left for Rome. Mrs. Stowe.
with her party of five persons, has also set
off for the Eternal City. There will soon be
re-unions in Rome ot a larmj part 'of those
who have been yassing the winter in Flor
ence, Vorretponaence jv. i . J tmet.
Senator Broderick's Will.
Col. A. J. Butler, who arrived at San
Francisco in the Golden Age, has brought
the following. copy of Senator Brodcrick's
last will and testament :
In the name of God, Ameu. I, David
U. lirodericK, ot t lie city ol ban r rancisco, in
UlsStiOo of California, f -omrml llltlld and
memory, do make and publish this as my
last will and testament:
Fint After all my just debts and liabili
ties are paid, I give and bequeath to my
friend, John A. McGlynu, of Sun Francisco,
the sum often thousand dollars.
Second All the rest and residue of my
estate, both real and personal, I give and be
qttcat to my friend, George Wilkes, of the
city of New York.
Third I hereby make, constitute and ap
point my friends. Gcorcro Wilkes. John A.
McGlynn and Andrew J. Butler, executors of
tins, my last win and testament, and also
declare that no sureties shall be required
from them or cither of them.
Latt I hereby revoke all wills and codi
cils by mo heretofore made, and declare this
to lie my only last will nnd testament.
In witness whereof; I hve hereto set my
hand nnd seal, nt the city of New York, this
second day of January, one thousand, eight
hundred and -nine.
DAVID C. BRODERICK.
Prevention of Pitting in Smallpox.
A writer in the Medical Timet and Oaiette,
says in regard to to this subicct. that if emo
tions be distinct, the solid stick of nitrate of
silver sbould be applied to the pustulate, pre
viously moistened with a little water. If con
fluent, the concentrated solution of eight
scruples to an ounce of distilled water must
be applied over tho whole surface; if
necessary to apply it to thn scalp, the hair
should previously be removed. Toe applica
tion should be used on the second or third
day of the eruption. A caso of confluent
smallpox is related, where no pucturcs were
made, in which the strong solution was ap
plied to the whole face and ears; the pustules
were immediately arrested, and in nine days
the eschar bad come away from the face with
out leaving pits. Another writer recom
mends applying a solution of the nitrate of
silver, of the strength of one drachm to an
ounce of water, all over the face for ten days
or a fortnight, commencing a few days niter
the eruption makes its appearance; and if
there be intenso inflammatory action about
the head it may be applied over the scalp
and also to the mouth and fauces.
Particulars of the Btrnino of the
Steamer Jiiduk Porter. The Now Orleans
Picayune, of the 14th, Wednesday, has the
following additional particulars of tho de
struction of the Judge Porter by fire:
The steamer Judge Porter, Captain Shields,
from Montgomery, Ala., bound to this port,
took fire yesterday morning about nine
o'clock, when about one mile from the lako
end of the Carrolton and Jeft'erson Railroad.
The Judge Porter had on board some fifteen
passengers, of whom two or three were fe
males, 800 bales of cotton and sundries. The
fire started in the engine-room, nnd is sun-
fioscd to have been caused by the friction of a
tog chain. Iu a few minutes after the fire was
first discovered, the entire boat was enveloped
in flames, and all on board had to take to the
water. The second engineer, the steward,
the second cook, and Mr. Fnrrar, the second
clerk, are missing. Of tho passengers, but
one is known to have been saved, lie is a
steerage passenger. He, together witli tho
captain and crew, were picked up hy biats
from some vessels that were near hy. The
pilot, Mr. Henderson, wts the last man to
leave the boat. This he did after heading
the boat to shore. He yas slightly burnt
in getting off. The boat and cargo, together
with the Dooks and baggage, are a total loss.
The Judge J'orter watt, we believe, owned by
her commander, Captain Shields, and was in
sured in this city for8,oo0. The wreck now
lies In shallow water, about one hundred
yards from the shore. 1
Atteiiitbo Wifk-Mukue axd Success
ful Suioiua. Iu Crittenden County, Ky., a
man by the name of Oliver attempted to kill
his wife recently. He was taken up and com
mitted to jail. Last Sunday morning the
jailor went to give him breakfast, and found
liitn hanging by a rope, made from strips of
the bed quilt which ho had torn up, a lifeless
. i . 1
A Monument to Lady Moiiun'h Mummry.
A mouument has beecj erected over the re
mains of Lady Morgnn, In Bioinpton Ceme
tery." It Is the work of Mr. Westmacott, and
consists "bf a raaaslve marble, on which is
sculptured an It ish harp, a w reath of laurels,
and a couple of books, letttriid frame and
Th WMIrith Virl,
John Mitchell's Lecture on Louis Napoleon.
John Mitchel cave, evening,
New York, before an audience of a thousand,
a lecture on Louis Napoleon. He said that
he did not deem It necessary to deny any of
those Quixotic enterprises which had been
attributed to hint in his late visit to Paris.
The Duke of Wellington he said was no con
juror or witch. Yet, when he heard of the
revolution ot 4B, ne exciaimen: "n is nonn
pnrte come back." The Duke then said, in
the Honse of Lords, that the English could
not maintain their ground ror a montn alter
a declaration of war. This feeling had ex
tended and Increased since then. The na
tional bad conscience was aroused and terri
fied. Even in the midst of pence solemn and
anxious warnings were heard. This was one
theory of the Emperor, that he had arisen as
an avenger, to punish the English for the
crimes which they had committed upon his
uncle.- There was another theory, thnt of
Mr. Oobden, the great nigh priest or cotton
goods man who was infallnble upon but
tons and the patterns ot calicoes, isievcn
venrs ago, when the gallant Hungarians were
beating hack the Austrian" across the Dan
ube, at n London bsnqnet Mr.Cobden assured
the company that the Ciar would not go to
war, and that he could not go to war. He
would do nothing against the expressed opin
ion of enlightened England, and the capital
ists of Lombard-street held him in their
hands. That very night deep masses of Rus
sians were crossing the Carpathians, and
within two weeks Hungarv was crushed. So
much for Mr. Cobden's views of the power
and possibilities of Emperors.
Lately he had taken Louis Napoleon in
hand, having gone over with thirteen tnns of
baggage, consisting of samples of Birmingham
and Manchester wares. The Emperor went
into statistics nnd accounts, mode a few tri
fling objections, which were victoriously
answered, and Mr. Oobden returned, having
persuaded himself that the old feud between
France nnd England should give place to a
generous rivalry In the arms of peace. And
Mr. Cobden was partly right. Louis Napo
leon meant nn wrong to the people of Eng
land; and yet his presence in France did bode
ill to the present aristocracy of England. No
great and conspicuous figure in history had
ever been more plainly intelligible than Louis
Napoleon. His idea of life wns not original;
it wns a continuation of the life nnd ideas of
the first Napoleon. His idea of his life was not
original; it wns a continuation of the life and
ideas of the first Napoleon. Tho great Idea
the old Napoleon wns that France had the right
to be the greatest, most potent, most benefi
cent nntion in the world, nnd that she had been
checked in this only by the oligarchy
1- , i c . ! .
jjiiitiiii. r muni wnaiirnt w inijBCl uretll
schemes of colonization, but In America and
India England had reaped whert Frnnce had
sown. The (told of l'.nglnnd met Napoleon
nt every step of his path, and finally over
whelmed mm and in uis person the tircat
Revolution. Louis Napoleon ruled by the
grace of God onrf tht vnll of the people; that
was the reason why the diarchy of England
could not allow him permanent peace. Eng
land and Franco were with terrible activity
preparing lor war; Dotn telt mat they would
soon be at war. Louis Napoleon did not wish
this, but England would declare war against
him. The living Napoleon was but a lieuten
ant of the dead; his course was shaded by the
ilrinir rlerlnratinns of his uncle. But a fan
days bomre his death lie spoke of the rale
the liuko ot (means ana tne return ot ins
fnmilv; he then declared in favor of the res
toration ot nationalities.
France was the only nntion which had ever
aided a struggling, suffering people to gain
their liberty. And now, whenever the sword
of a Bonaparte was drawn, every downtrod
den nationality felt a thrill, from the Bospho
rus to the Shannon, The French nnd the
Austrian Empire were antagonistic, nnd
would never be at permanent pence. One
bitter mistake the elder Napoleon -committed,
in marrying an Austrian princess. By his
marriage, Louis Napoleon had weeded out
English influence from Spain, a thing which
his uncle had never been able to do. It was
n firm article of English faith, that France
had no business to have a navy. But Queen
Victoria, who had previously dropped a po
lite tear over the hero in the Invalnles, came
over to participate in the inauguration
this, tne nnest military port in the world.
Everv true Englishman looked at it to see
how it could best be destroyed as it had been
by the English just one hundred years be-
luro.ina every rrencnmnn Knew wnat
everv Englishman wns thinking of. Either
Portsmouth and Plymouth must destroy or
oe destroyed Dy uneroourg.
Still there was no quarrel between
the people of the two countries. Mr. Mitchel
quoted nt length from Let Ideet Napoleon-
irnnea, ri-uuni)c iruui 1111: uuuil, jiagvuitur page.
The eager revolutionists complained of Napoleon,
thnt he did not nt once rush into
support of enslaved nationalities. But he
went so far as ho could, without banding
against him every sovereign in Europe. Ire
land did not count for much on his plans.
The upper and middle classes were too thor
oughly Britonized, too thoroughly corrupted
to do much. Still there were 600,000 tall men
in Ireland who would ask no better holiday
than a fair field, and the whole British army
within point-blank range.
Akothkb Kentdoky Traobdy. The vicin
ity of Oak Grove, Ky., about twelve miles
distant from Clarksville, was the scene of
terrible and startling tragedy a few days ago,
in which one man met a sudden and violent
death and another was so badly wounded
that it is not likely he can survive. The par
ties were Charles Bowles, Thomas Hinslcy
nnd William Broadbent. The affair occurred
at the blacksmith shop of Hinslcy, on the
Tobacco Koad. Some ill-feeling had sprung
up between Bowles and Broadbent, about six
months ago, on account of suspicions which
Broadbent had conceived against his wife.
Bowles, who Is one of the County Constables,
was boarding with Broadbent. Some time
after Broadbent separated from his wifo, and
sent her home. Whether any difficulty had
occurred between Bowles and Broadbent re
cently is not known, but on Friday last the
three individuals numed were together
Kinsley s shop. - Broadbent made some re
mark, brought out we know not how,
which Bowles declared if he repeated he
would blow his brains out. Whether the
remark was repeated or not is not known,
but Bowles immediately shot him dead with
a double-barrelled gun, which he had in his
hand; the whole load of buckshot struck the
left side iu the region of the heart, making
frightful wound and causing instant deuth.
Kinsley, who was the friend of Broadbent
ran into the blacksmith shop to get out of
dowics way, out at tne other door met him
with the gun raised to fire upon him. He
struck down the barrel of the gun as Bowles
was in tho act of firing, and the load, which
was designed fur his breast struck the fleshy
part of his thigh, behind, tearing away every
thing to the bone, making a ghastly, and,
is believed, fataf wound. Bowles immediately
made Ills escape.
Thk Expbctkd Pbimoi. The Toronto (Can
ada) Culonitt, speaking of the exiiected arri
val upon Canadian soil of a Prince Royal,
says: "Among oilier modes of celebrating the
expected visit bf his Royal Highness the
Prince of Wales, we ventured to urge, tome
weeks ago, the propriety of holding a grand
cAiiiuiuuu m i aiiauinu lunnuiociuresand raw
materials, at Montreal, on the occasion of the
opening of the Victoria Bridge. Since then,
we are glad to learn that active stens have
been taken to promote the accomplishment
ot this great design. The Government, it
understood, have agreed to propose a grant
of 5,000 iu the estimates toward this object,
and measures have been taken by the Board
of Arts and Manufactures lor Lower Canada.
to obtain the co-operation of other similar
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF THE TEUTONIA.
Nr.W York, March 19. The steamship
Tentonia arrived to-dav eta Southampton.
bringing London dates to March 5. Her com
mercial news Is no Inter than the Aria' I.
The announcement of the loss of the Hun
garian reached London March 4, by telegraph
rrom Quecnstown, nt wiucii port tne utnaaa
touched thatmorning. The steamship A.'tna,
hence, arrived at Liverpool on the same day.
Paris, Sunday Evening. That part of the
Emperor's speech concerning the annexation
of Savoy and Nice, has been received iu Nice
with enthnsinsm. The Itnlian party isgreatly
. Vikxsa, Sunday. To the inquiries of
representatives of somo foreign powers,
Austria replies that its interests have not
been directly affected by tho annexation of
Savoy to Franco. She will not protest against
that annexation. A committee has been
formed at Trieste.
Moprna. Snturdav. The Papal Govern
ment has prohibited commerce by transit be
tween Ancona and ttomagna. J lie mer
chants protest against it. The agitation con
tinues in the Marches. Landed proprietors
refuse to pay taxes. Thousands of citizens
are signing an address to the Great Powers
in tavnr ot annexation, pointers enlisted in
Austria continue to arrive in the State of the
Church and Naples.
Hove, Wednesday. The Pope is said to be
willing to grant commissions if the Legation
Tho students of the V niversitv have de
manded the reason why they had been ex
pelled, Geaeral Gnyon sent a detachment of
troops to the University, thereby preventing
There is nothing im)Hrtant from Morocco.
The London Court Journal asserts posi
tively that tho Prince of Wales would leave
for Canada in the latter part of May, probably
In the ftmoun,aninetv-gunslup. instructions
will be sent to the Canadian authorities to
make necessary arrangements for his recep
tion. It has been ascertained that eighty men
and boys were either suffocated or burnt to
death at the explosion of tho Burradon colliery.
WAsniNOTos, March 19. The Senate and
House have each passed a bill to protect female
passengers. It only remains for eithor branch
of Congress to concnr In the action of the
other, a matter more of form than substance.
as the two bills are Bimilar in their provi
sions, oucn an arrangement will prouaoly
be consummated during the present week.
Accounts from Chiti represent a somewhat
Improved condition of affairs, so far as our
country is concerned. It appears further that
both the Government and Revolutionists had
been collecting certain bands of American
citizens, but by the prompt intervention of
senator uigier, tne uoverument was made re
sponsible. Negotiations with Nicaragua for
uiiuuicr irony win ik resuineu. i tie rejection
of the one on Friday was a surprise to our
Government, which hod no doubt of its rati
fication by the Senate.. The impression soatna
to De tnni longrrss will remain in session till
about tho 1st of July.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Tribune savs:
The special Pacific Railroad Committee of
the House discussed the various propositions
yesterday, and will resume the subject to
morrow, with the intention of taking a de
cisive vote on Tuesday. All the indications
warrant the belief that they will report in
favor of the roads; one already begun under
the auspices of J. Edgar Thompson, Mr.
Stevens, and various railroad men, and the
other along what iB known as the central
route, stretching from St. Louis to San Fran
cisco, with a brunch extending to Oregon, in
the hands of Northern railroad interests.
. The Committee has not reached the point
of tho proHsitions of hind and money to he
appropriated, but the bill which contemplates
two roads, proposes an advance of $1,000,000
after the first fifty miles is built and equipped,
to be continued as each other fifty miles is
constructed, and the Government being se
cured by an original mortgage on the road
Direct information was laid before the
Democratic Congressional Committee, on Fri
day night, to the effect that every man who
registered his nnme at the Charleston hotels.
during the Charleston Convention, would lie
charged seven dollars per day; an ordinary
parlor and chamber will cost fifty dollars
Later From Havana.
New York, March 19. The steamer De
Soto brings Havana dates to the 14th inst.
The weather at Havana continued cool.
The sugar market was dull.
An affray occurred in the harbor of Ha
vana, on board the ship Henry rTarren, of
r. . i . : i ! i. . i , .. . '
oiuuuiure, m wuicu wo seconu mato was
killed, and the first mute dangerously
The people of Cuba are still rejoicing at
iuc ajmiuBu victories in .uorocco. ano con
tributions were coming in freely from all the
Departments for the benefit of the Spanish
From New York.
NT P., March 10, state that Gen. Pierce
and wife still remained there. An abandoned
American brignntiue had been brought in,
supposed to have been a slaver.
Stephens and Hazlett. the Harrier's Ferrv
conspirators, were buried yesterday, at Elm-
wooo, newarK, irom tne resilience ot Jlarcus
Sentenced for Life.
Crawforpsvilli, March 19. Thos. Brown,
charged with the murder of Dennis Collins,
was found guilty of murder in the first degree,
i ,i . i 1 . j- . .... 1
U11U KUWUItU W HUJIIlSlJlllIll'Ul lltr lllO.
Missouri Free Negro Bill Vetoed.
St. Louis, March 19. Governor Stcwnri
has vetoed the free negro bill.
Death of Governor Bissell.
St. Louis, March 19. Governor Bissel, of
un mil., uieu yesieraay aiiernoon.
Literature and Literateurs. There has
been a renewal this season of the convertazi
oni at Florence, which, for a time, were sus
pended on account of the absence of ninny
who adorned the charmed circle of old. Mrs.
Trollope, the younger and her husband. Mr.
T. A. Irollope, receive on Monday evenings
in their classic rooms, huug with antique or
naments. There assemble some of the most
distinguished Italian literateurt, with many
of the cultivated English and American resi
dents. The Brownings aro at Rome, where
Mrs. B. still continues in very delicate health.
She has been, however, at work in her cher
ished Italian cause, and her small volume,
soon to be issued at London, is full of political
poems, chiefly iu glorification of her model
hero, Napoleon III. Mr. Trollope' s new
work, Philip Stratti, will soon bo issued.
Mr. Jarvis will speedily publish, in new York
or Boston, the elaborate work on Italian Art,
which has been occupying hira for the past
three years. It will be illustrated by en
gravings from the rare pictures of his own
Florentine collection, which be contemplates
soon taking to the United States,' to form the
nucleus of a public gallery.
Keen's Bath (Eng.,) Journal, of Feb. 18
TOaUins this astonishing intelligence: "The
President of the United States is chosen at
hut. Mr. Pvuniugtou, a Republican, has
beta sltcud by majority of oue only,
RATES OP ADVERTISING.
' TinriTwifa oabxi.
T AilTertlaenWIita nut exceeding Are flnea (agate):
One Inwrtlou....) Jf.l I 0fe werkv
'iH I Oite wrlt. .... I Off
SO I Oue noulli .. & 60
Two eo......... !
Largnr aaTortlNitnenta inserted at the following rate
for Kiuare of ten llnea or leas: '
06 i Two wk-....i..9:
1 7l lOtw month
In all Ha brnnrhpa dono with n-atnr and di.patch.
WHEELER & WILSON'S
no. rr w. ForiiTii-etTHBFT,
PIKE'S OPEIIA HOUtSK,
WF. rtFFETt TO THE rTBLICTHE
Wkaelor A W ilwii Srvlug Maiibiua. with ini-
portnnt l!iinT..m'Mn, ann to mmi in,- unu.i m
ai..l. low -priced family Machine, have intmlncrd it
NKW NT i LB, wi.rkiimup.in thr aama principle, anil
makinx tli Hiinic ft it. ti, tliuuah nut ao highly tin-i,h,-.l,
at FIFTY-FIVE ixiLLUIN.
Tho rleininre, aperi!, nollwnpfi and almpllrltyor
the Marhina, tlio Iwanty and utronatli of atitch, be
ing Al.IHK : ninn rii-..-., mi,.-...!. ...
lmrln- no chain or ridge on the tinder aid... tlia
economy in tlireau ana nunpiai.uiir iu in. inn..",
or tlilnnewifal.rie, bin. rendered Ihla the moat an.'-
cee.llll anu popular nu.i.j d..... --'-nunlr.
At onrvarlona omcea we aeu at ew iotk price,
and give luntructlons, free of charge, to enable pur
in .. nrril..rv aa-ama. heni. fell, atlllt.
gather, bind and tuck, nil on ine auiue niacntno, auu
warrant it for three yearn.
u . ..-11 - ln.ii .i.Mnl. nil., roll iMrtlrll.
lam. prlcca, te.tlmonl.,1.. etc 11 ....
JHl7-4ty T rs iia. rm..
Sewing Silk Agency,
I't W. F01RTH-8T.,
C1KCINNATI, OHIO, (CP 8TAIK8.)
KWrSO, EMBROIDERIES, HA D-
VUKtla l iuui, vifjauawui-i
Twist, Needles and Spool Cotton.
A I.SO .loiivet'a one-dlnia Hpool beat THHE-V
COKU SILK, axpreanly for Sewing Machine.
JOHN H. JODVKT, Aaenl.
THOMAS JOUVF.T. feir.-cm
91. II. Cook. A. 11. Cook.
M. H. COOK & CO.,
GREAT WESTERN PLAN1XG MILL
BETWEEN FIFTH AND SIXTH-STREETS, CIN
IN CONSEQUENCE OF HAVING EN
TIltKLY HlmuddiiLti building In the cit),nn(l
turntil our (attention to preparinir build in mnti-riiils
of every ilriwriptioit, we uhu nufcly mhv tluit our ex
perience in the liuxinenK nnd our fcintlon enable us
to oiler .mluueuient to but.dt'nt in the city huU t a
diittKnee iiii-mrpHnmil, if emialcd, by mny utber imi
lar (Mtubliahiiifn. in the MVrtt. ....
Wn lno umuuliactura Venrrrs nf Jt-rnptu.if
mt keep on baud nn Hwortmeut of MabnffMiv, Kcw
wood. Walnut and Uak Veuoern. AUu, Piue Backing
fur Picture nnd LookinR-RtRruwri. .
l We buve jiwt received forty tnoiuanu ftei or
Ked Cedar, of flue quality, bch e win fell at
it-en prico iuuu 11
wur bttttn nold for in tli is mur
NO. 48 FOl ltTU-rtTREUT,
di)13-tf MELUDKOX BUILDIKU.
B. KITTREDGE & CO.,
134 JIAIN-ST., CIN., O.
KITTREDGE & FOLSOM,
93 sit. t)taarles-at.t New Orleans, La.
Gruns and Sport inn -Apparatus,
AND Cr.ALr.BH IN aVNPOWDr.S.
II. CAMPBELL & CO.,
MANL'FACTITHEIIH OF BAR, SHEET
bihI Hi.ili-r Iran, l'l.iw Will's, ltiiilrond Hfikra,
etc. Also, ag.-ut tur tlio wilo of Iroatoa btar Kail.
Wiireruuuia, Nu, IV Eitt oocond-atreut, Clucluuali,
fTAU kind Iron mado to order.
J. J. BUTLER'S
EXCELSIOR FLUID INKS.
Manufactory, 39 Vine-street.
CLEANER OF SINKS AMD VACLTf,
No. W bixth-atreot, IwlHeen Vine and Itaca, in
tlio Medical Colh'ne, Cini:inliii1l. Ohio. Peraona vl.t
may favor hiin with their patruiiage can rely on punctuality-
and low prion. acpl-ay
XJUG-G-IS eft) SJVriTIX,
No, 6 Weat Fourth-atreet,
ARB NOW RECEIVING ADDITIONS TO
thvir lariio aanortnif nt of WutcheM, Jewelry,
Biiverware and Diamond. . .
ALSO A line a.ortment of Plated Tea Seta and
Cutlery and Opera-glaiiaea.
Saddle, Trunk and Harness
10'J Malnstreetf throe dorn bre Third
KEEP ON HANI) AND MAKE TO OR
UK It all kindrt of H.re Trapping, In tbo tt
and moat Kiitwttantial manner. AIho. a largo aaaort
ment of lloiite HlaiikotH, Whip, Cnrnot and Leather
Unit, bridle Bit. Ilnltalo ltobeo, ValUuM (the mil
aole-lentlier , Mall Trunk, fpouge, and a large a
portment belonging to thin line. 1 will tell an Tow at
D. S. CARRICK,
OK ALT. DESCKIPTIOXU.
OGORGG A.. PETER,
No. 127 W. I'lfth-atreet.
TWENTY PER CENT. CHEAPER
than eUewhare In the city. li-IS-eia
"W'. 3VE. X1. Ilowaon,
AUCTIONEER, AND STOCK AND BILL BROKER,
'28 Third-!., Baacment Masonic Building.
STOCKS AND BONDS BOUGHT AND
aoldonconiliiiaioii. Mercantile 1'upur and L(wu
ncKoliali'd. Note., Dividend, aud InLerot Coiipoua
Al t'! ION BALES of Stock., Bonda, Raul E.Ulo,
etc., on any day tvutlred.
aVtf-'L'lie patronage of tha public U rvepectfully to
Tin-ware, Spouting, &o. .
C. , ITilXY,
NO. M VINE-STltKET, NBA- FRONT,,
rrvem ni iiaNn ANIi IHANI'VAC-
m . Tl It KM toonUr a 1 vanetli-atl liuanu aneri-
irun Wans I'uhllc l.aut.'rux. aud other article, m
ilia line. Manufacture, to ord. r all varlellca of Jle.
tallie UfHiltiiK, Tlu, Copper anil Bnoel'iroo. . .
J-antcrii Ulaaa alaay. on hiilid. . - ' ;
A lew atov.ia on hallil to dl.ptwe or cheap P.T cai.Ii.
Stova-pipu furntaiied and put up at abort notice.
rtORNKU OP MIAMI CANAIi AND
t- VlllKll-HI'KElST, (Tli. Inuatl. Ohio, are nianil.
facturiua lar..y i'alnier'a oelebrat.l Uydraullo
Korea and Lift Pump. Al.o, Wi Portable St.-aui fcii
ginea. All tlioae who are about Ut purcuu PU al Pet
for Taniiorlea, Breweri Di.tUI.-rie., Dry D.f,
Paper Mill., b ilrued btatloua, aliue., Wiwaina
Eui p , or, In fact, fur any purple here a P"1"
, needed, will li n.l It to ttieir adiantano t call iid
aee the worklnx of thue Miliuible intention., or ad.
aTblreaalhe PA1.MEK PUMP CUM PANY for a cir
cular, which will furnish Ibe ualuea of many wlag
ba and UiMt Puuipa with verba Mt uva