Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Cincinnati daily press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, June 13, 1860, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS
-. V v J: n", a"r Han hot ,) hr i
if jonhy ni:no;M oo,
TIW WWOIHATI DAILY PBFWI to d.ltvered o
-w. iners in uncmnexi, txrvtngton and
surrongdlng cHiee end town at
l.l,, - i fSITVmniT low I
r mS ' . rrice '
SRYEN CUNTS A Will,
PATAHLR TO CASatSa.
Prt e,,flW.-mTjle copies a rntl i
40oonti moiithn, t 1 year, (.1 fto. I
JYjmwaii ftA Bass
Jr. solo Manager and Uhn.i . "
. wna.ts.iK ur ALMa. AI
ns.Iaora opoa at T o'clock j curtain
BENEFIT e CHAPMAH, THB BILL-POSTlfB,
i V!l2k?r.'L"7lti J'i "'" to m and .11. and
" rutrunag ana encouragement.
vih77. " Vender at the
"ntatiou of "Jem Bage,V and sings his comic ditty.
t,IinJSlt:?1,'?Jnnt ,s''"" bo noted the cap-
Ileal Old CtMnMiw rm 1 Lrl A. r
' k.. . " , PAU6PRr;w 1 "
' ffc- T Ham t tW'. T
Pt7. Mr. Lcfllnnwi.il ; Colon I Hardy, Mr. Ells.
T Irii 8tnlj, Mr. lte4 : Prank Hardy, Mr.
To cnnalndo with the laughable fare railed
THE WANPEBINO JUN8TRKL;
i ' . ' On, "I IWr loa Burma a Slum',"
Ty-morrpw ovenlug, Boneflt of Mr. FLETCBKB,
SMITH & NIXON'S HALL.
STANFORD'S OPERA TROUPE!
For Six Wight! More. j
' 1 .COrtHKQniWrB OF TUB UN1TEK.
. , nilfSJ.f.'S success, nr.l. will
Oil cai'h evening a change of programme. I
All the artlste-lii their respective. roles. '
OPERATIC, DH AM AT fl FARCICAL, AND 1K-
I. INI- ITIIlVkl (IV mJ V1 1 H i mi a i nr n v.
In which 8an ford's Troupe excels.
sT Doom open at 7Jf o'clock ; oommnnn hI 9.
; a -n"-K;vY
TVOTirH.-THE NATIO!VAIj theater
. . 1 . "nw.""' fs"! for the Mummer iKMiaon. for rThe.
?i '"rtormancea, lullan, Uarnian or Burltnqno
i ,. ' . i. -'imj n rwiwroiinoie terms,
liy the night or week, for particulars, apply to ,
National Thaater HniMing,'
v ' ' SlU NEW-- MUSIC. '
' nuplla of the II ill borough Kumala College. By Carl
Auguatua Clani. Prloa 30 cml.
JOHK OHCROH. JaJ.
H Weat fourth-atreet.
M AMERICA. rjteck A Urupe'a (of mnir
J " . ui j puwenui xonen aounie
frrand.action Concert Pianoa, pro
liounwd by Llats, Thalberg and other
a'reat arti.ta tha Iwuit In a-winfm
V Will lell lower for nuh Ih.n ...
thwclty. PUnoa and Hlnlodaon. tuned and repaired
tbmghl. Piano, to let at from S6 to $15 perouar.
tr. Musical Instruments selling at half-price., lie
not bar or rent PUno until yon bar called and ex-
pwiiwu U1B auove.
BUI1T1NO t BRO., Sole Agnt,
i,, ; Piano llenlera and Slakeri. I
Mo. 227 W. Flfth-.treet. near Plant.
NEW AND IMPROVED
-iV... k i -.. .- .
SHUTTLE OR LOCK-STITCH I
4 SEWING' MACIIINESI
, fsrtHE B!ftT AND ONty ll ACrTINFf, IN
- the market anltabla (or all nlnda of aianulactor.
Ing purposes, at tha
LOW PRICE OP S50. I
OROVEK & BAKEH,
SEWING MACHINE 00, i
B8 WEST FOURTH-STREET
(JalVtfJ . "
CELEBRATED AND , SUPERIOR
' " Hermetically Sealed
Especially for : Summer Use.
. ,fK -!... !, C-J !" - " '
..... I ,: i A rs . i
THEY ARB EXTRA IN HIZE, AND OF
the most exQiiisita flavor. Ho axpenso or labor
saved In gettlug them up. Tha object was to get up
AN EXTRA AltTICLKI
Which baa been successfully accomplished,-
GIVE THEM I TRIAL SITJSFXCTION WARRANTED I
ROBERT ORR, Agent, -
i il-tf -'' - Depot No. U Weat Fifth-street.
' ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO.
Hat nmvTd the ftclea-roum of tb '-
ALLIGATOR COAL C00KLT6 STOVE
From No. 333 fourth, to their new store,
K. W. CORNER. OF FIFTH AND BLM,
N. B.-4rdera for tbefoundery raceired aa usual at
our old stand, No. 333 Wast fourth-street, until
further notice. . mylo-tf
Franconl's Riding School.
-1- UDilenlgUbd back to Franco, he vBn fur
ale the leiuM of liiri Ritilrtf School, niu tails nd
th ruof. Lad 1m Ddi(ntlin0K wtahlog to min:hu
htuMleaaud Uuw. plou call at Nu. Htt Weat
bimth-atreet. IIRNHV PRANCUNI,
jelf Lata Proprietor How York Hippodrome.
ni . m' 3E3 '3E3CO.Am.ab i . a
TQBDINU BRHKLAVEH AND PLAM-
uudJobn, Clneiituatl, O.
Repairing doue on uia ahorteot notice, JelO-f
, ..- FINKLB & LYON ' ' J
SEWING : MACHINES,
WARRANTED TO GIVE BETTER
satisfaction than any Sewing Uacblue In the
-Oimp,' N. 16 Ban Feainh-atreet.-ww
Agentamnte)!.- i , . V. K. HUOOINS, 'fi
jelO-f , General Agent.
II. CAMPBELL tfc CO.; '
"!,! ANl'KAtlTI'REH OF BAR, HIIEBT
1'aV audBoiler Iron, Plow tlUba, Railroad npikea,
to. Also, aaTut for the sale ol Ironton Blar Nails.
V araroonu, No. I Kast booond-sueet, Cincinnati
MTAII kinds f ion made to order.
W. H. AUWIM., ,-ff,M ' 1. r.'AMIH
i BALDWIN cV BALDWIN,
ATTOHNKYS AT LAW, BANK BUILD,
lfifl, Jio. 4 Weat Tbird-strwt, Umcwnatl. Onto.
. .. , .T f ,-'VTin I
IVINO'H OBI.EHRATED FARINA
T CIRACKKRS-Maile from material prepared
from that portion of the wheat which Is most nutrl
tiuus and healthful. They are also delightful to tha
tuste, and for professional g.otkmen, bankers, aior.
rhaata and olerks, they may ba used for lunch with
rreat advantage In auaintalnliig a healthful ragular
ly of tuesrauiu, AABuN A. COLTKR,
j.v - Woa. 3tl aud 3U1 Mala-.lre.t-:
H1NK ENVELOPE PAPBR.-ISO
T and tt Walnul-atraat-
"VILLIAM DIM1XRY. ATTORNEY, A1
w w 41 LAW. Uhaas ttuuaiugs, a a, mm Tnir,
i ".I 'In )i ;'li
. -I -.- i ; i x.' 1 1
I i',1 .! ?
VOL. Ill, NO. 109.
U II I I I I H I -l.lr.ll -..IT
JUNE 13. I860:
;,i, ,., 0' I 'i
PRICE ONE CENT.
Hum 17 minutes faster than Ully time,
8 A.M. and 1 1 P. M. Columbus Accommodation,
4 P.M. Xenla Accommodation, 6 P. M.
Cikcimwati, Hahiltow amo Datto-(T mlntile
faster than City time,) 6 A. M., IOiIO A. M., UiSO
P. at. and P. M. Hamilton Accommodation, 8 A.
it. and 3i50 P. M.
Omo and Misaitarrn-12 minutes slower than
City time,) 4r!t9 A. M. and Si39 P. M, Lonlsvllla
Accommodation, II P. M.
iMMAJtAPOllg AlTD GlHClMlf ATI HnOBT-I,IN-l J
minutes slower than City time, 0i40 A. M.. HiSO
A. M. and 6 P. it.
If ABmTA arb Cikoiithati (' minute faster than
City time,) 0i49 A. K. and 3.39 P. M.
CaviiraTOM Attn LiwmoTon-lOlty time, Si4S A.
U. and 3.4 A P. M.
Cikcikhati, RinrHown Ann lKniANAroi.it 6 A.
M., !i30P. M. ,6 P.M.
Littli MiAm-atSO A. M 8 A. M., 1 1.04 A. M.
and 4i40 P. M.
. Ohio add Miasiseirrt-TiSO A. H., P. M.
andf).50P. M. 1
' Cincinnati, Hamilton ano Datton Ti45 A. M.,
10.40 A. V., 1 P. M 0.30 P. M., 7t33 P. M. and
Inmanapolm ano Oihcinnati 10.13 A. M.,
4 P. H. andl'JP. M.
MAnikTTA and Cincinnati 10. Of) A. M. aud
a.i3 p. m.
Cotinoton ARB Lixinoton 10.33 A. M. and
4.58 P. it.
Cincinnati, Ricbnond And Indianapolis-Ti45
A.M..1P.M., 3.30 P.M.
TRAINS ARRIVE. VARIETIES.
The Chicago Prett and Tribune cstimatea
the population of that city at 160,000 souls.
The number of deaths reported in St. Louis,
last week, was ninety-three. '
Six babies were left at different citir.rnn'
doors in one day, last week, in Boston,
The Junction and Breakwater Railroad has
been put under contract from Mill'ord to
It is estimated that the tolls on the Chesa
peake and Ohio Canal, for Juno, will reach
$9,000. ; ... , i. -.
A number of cattle died recentlv in Egrtex.
Eng., from licking paint from some new
buildings upon New Moor Farm.
A necrro, a native of Africa, died in New
Orleans on Saturday, at the age of ona hun
dred and fifteen years. i
Oca. Lamoriciere. besides beine denrived
of the power over the Papal troops that he
wants, is the subject of ridicule at home. .
Last Thursday and Friday were the hottest
days experienced in New Orleans for five
Ten-dollar notes, altered from two's, on the
new Citizens' Bank of Middletown, Del., hare
appeared in the East.
James Sawyer was killed by litrhtninir re
cently, at Raymond's Neck, Del., while Tying
There are over twenty thousand persons in
Virginia who are paid every year for jury
Brisrhain Young, the Mormon Mosul, had
217 children at the last accounts. Probably
there has been an increase since then. -
One day last week, a boy, Thomas Bisbv,
was bitten bv a coDDer-bead snake in Dallas
County, Ala. and died a few hours after. ,
Punch says the reason editors are so ant to
have their manners spoiled, is because they
receive such a vast number of "evil commu
The manufacture of boots and shoes bv ma
chinery, after the system in operation at Ly
ons, France, is about to be introduced into
Kow Urleans on a large scale.
The New York Court of Anneals has de
cided that beers, including Uger-becr, are in
toxicating drinks. Wonderful wisdoml Who
ever doubted that fact?
Two girls and one boy were drowned in it
creek In La Halle County, Illinois, last week,
by falling from a plank in the middle of the
stream. . . ..- i
Jhe usual directory estimate in the citv of
New York is based upon an average of seven
persons to each name in the directory, and
in Boston six. . . ,
One of Garibaldi's wife's paramours is -e-
ported to have been killed in a duel recent'y
in Switzerland. We believe she has onh
r , . i i l . i- n ",
jurty-mree tuveni iciu rwr wumau l -
The new expedition to the Arctic regions!
under Dr. Hayes, will sail in about two
weeks the required sum of $20,000 having
m, rii.... .. ibj ne i. : - rn
iron spike in New York, Friday, and was
literally impaled; dying ten hours after in
"Arrah. Barney, if that gibbet had its
dues, where the thunder would ye be?"
"Faix, honey, an' sure I'd be afther walking
to Dublin alone be meselfl"
A grocer named MoDaniel shot a vouni?
man called Hanalson, through the head, in
Btlem, Arkansas, recently, because he was
making noise with a couple of weights.
Joseph Hall, of Rochester, New York, the
owner of the famous stallion "George M.
Patchen," has recently refused $25,000 for
him. He considers him worth $35,000.
An amateur sculptor of Butler, Missouri, is
engaged in chiseling an ideal piece of statu
ary from Breckenridge coal, which he calls
an "African slave."
A London correspondent states that Dow-
ling, the referee in the late prize prize fight
had confessed to a confidential friend that he
bad $500 staked on Bayers.
Rev. H. G rattan Guinness was among the
passengers who sailed from Boston for Liver
pool in the i'uropa. We are pleased to part
witn mm. , .
Henrv Dexter, an American sculptor in
Washington, has just completed a Dust of
Governor Wise, being the thirtieth bust he
has made of Governors presiding in 1859-'60.
Mrs. Margaret Joyce, a poor widow with
seven children, hanged herself recently in
Darlington, a. u, Decause sne Knew not now
to support them.
A female negro slave in Mercer County, Ya.
recently became imajie on account of sapara
lion from her husband, who bad been sold
for Florida. ; . , ' ,, .
The sentence Of death passed at the last
Lanark, (Canada) Assizes upon the son of the
Scottish actor, Mackay, for the shooting of
Byert, has been commuted to imprisonment
in the penitentiary tor seven years.
The Pope, according to tbe Turin corre
spondent or VKca d' Italia, on the 17th ult,
caused a grand Tt Vtum to be sung at St.
Peter's, in consequence of the rumored death
of Garibaldi. ..
' MoRRisgiv Pbeparino to Fight Hkznan.
Tbe Troy Budget says that John Morrissey,
tbe pugilist. Is 'to go immediately into train
ing at the " Abbey' at Lansinburgh, with a
a viw of fighting Heenan In August,; ' : '
I . '" 1 ' i . ja in . , "i i.
, Fins Cotton, in Vsrmont. The Vermont
t'altdoniem has a pod of cotton which, was
raised in Glover, la that State, by Mr. Ab
bott, '.' zeal Southern cotton, s white and
nice as any colored individual evor picked on
The New Orleans Press on Charles Sumner's
Sunday's Delta has the following: !
Charles Sumner has returned to his old
work. After howling under Brooks's cudgel,
and then whining in Pennsylvania, whining
In New York and Boston, whining in Paris
and London, he has come back, highly im
proved by about lour years of prosperous
abjectness and convalescence, to insult and
vilify the whole tioutboon people from the
safo shelter of tbe Senatorial office. He be
gins where he lea off, or, rather, begins
where he formerly began, making the ''crime
aguirjBi a.ansA nis text, ana toe "barbartsm
of slavery" bis deduction. . Laving) down
formulas of civilization to suit tils purpose,
nd assuming falsehoods concerning the
uuutu wuu tun sunie accommodating mcillty,
be proclaims atraiti aa thet fuuftncA nf Rlalr
Republican faith the Lincoln and Seward
doctrine of an "irrepressible conflict" be
tween free and slave labor, and the duty of
' - -" v v. uiii.uuai.J MajOIUBI Bin D
holding communities. . i
There can be no mistaking the purport of
nis language, u means war to tbe bloody
nttornnce upon the slave Stateiof thallnlnn
It means that, if the Black Republicans ob
tain control oi me reaerai uovernment, the
South must either resist or bo annihilated.
Will the South barn her nook tn the. otrnto?
Unfortunately the course of factious politi-
i-.ouis in me ou.iin renegaoe democrats,
bogus Union-savers and fire-eaters turned
non-resistants and peace-Congressmen is
calculated to confirm the Black Republican
leaders in the belief that the South is already
a uiuiiu ouit.ue, uuu woum even invite tue
Sunday's Picayune makes these comments:
Sumner has been for years brooding over
his disgrace, and preparing his revenge.' His
wounded vanity exacted of him that he should
seek his reparation for wrong in the place
where he wag scourged, and his pride is in
iticauug tun uuoiien in tun most aggravating
form which a thorough search of the vnrahu.
lary of abuse for some weary years of self
banishment could supply to a reckless tongue.
Supported, as it seems, by a sort of body-
guara, unucr ine direction ot tlie fighting Mr.
Burlingame, us a security against interrup
tion by another cane, he went into the Senile
to deliver the most furiously bitter and ma
lignant tirade against slavery and slavebold-
uiB, Kainst, tne tiave is tates or Wis Union,
and the slaveholders nf thnan Ktut.n whi-l,
has ever beeu uttered in this country by a
man above the standard of Fred Douglass or
Garrison. For hours ho continued to pour
out all the hoarded resentment of his heart,
in a strain of insult to which the abusiveness
which stung Mr. Brooks into the imprudence
of chastising him into notoriety was dulcet
cummonuiace. xie ransacxea ancient and
modern History to find offensive comparison,
with which to stigmatize the society nf the
South as "barbarous" beyond any thing
n.uunu nuiuug uBMuuB wuicu preteuu TO CIV'
This black tirade went on without inter
ruption, and with no other reply than same
brief words from Senator Chesnut, of. South
Carolina, in which he expressed, in words
much more emphatic than complimentary,
his opinion of the scandalous exhibition of
malignant ana revengeful passions. The
Southern Senators otherwise sat in contemp
tuous silence while this railing Abolitionist
unpacked bis heart of its foul passions and
his brain of the unwholesome load of re
This mouthing Sumner is aranter whom bo
party will cohsent to receive as a leader. He
may expound their sentiments, but they
shrink from the audacity with which he de
clares them, and the impudence of making
issue of them too soon. They have discarded
oewara niaimy Decause ne is too directly
committed to theories of the same kind with
sumner to be available as a candidate yet.
Strength and Regulations of the British
The British army not including the native
troops employed in India, consists, says the
New York venin Pott, of about 180.000
men. There are one hundred regiments of
uiianiry oi me line, aooui thirty ot which
have two battalions, beside three regiments
of foot-guards. Each battalion consists of
thirty-five officers, and about one thousand
men and non-commissioned officers. The
cavalry consists of three regiments of Royal
Life Guards; seven of heavy dragoons; eighteen
of light dragoons, including four regiments
of laucers, and a military train of six battal
ions. The artillery and engineers are very
strong in men, metal and horses. The royal
marines consist of 15,000 men, and a due pro-t
portion of officers, suited equally to sea and
L. : l . .1. . 1
wv-.- service, is nuuitiun iu uiese uiere are
three regiments of West India blacks, local
corps At Newfoundland, Malta, Canada,
Ceylou and St. Helena. The enrolled pen
sioners of the army, extra to the regular
force, consist of 30.000 men. for the most nart
in the prime of life, and the embodied militia
are not less than o,uoo strong. The volun'
teers trained and fit for duty at this moment
number at least 75,000 youth. Thus England
may be said to have at her command, in one
form or another, not less than 360,000 troops
of all arms. '
The officers of the British guards, line, ar
tillery and engineers, are all educated men,
more or less. Those of the two scientific
corps are obliged to graduate at the military
colleges ; the others pass an examination in
mathematics, Latin, French, or German his
tory; geography, English dictation, draw
ing, arithmetic, and any of the natural scien
ces they may choose to select, the latter,
however, not being obligatory. Commis
sions in the engineers and artillery are open
to public competition, and cost nothing but
the college fees for two years. Commissions
in the guards and the line are generally paid
for, an ensignency costing 450: a coronetcy
A death vacancy In a corps is filled up by
the next senior, and costs nothing; but a va
cancy occasioned by the retirement of an
officer is only filled by the next on the list
for promotion thus, if A retires and B, his
immediate junior, has not the means of pay
ing for tbe superior step, C, who may have
lodged the money, goes over his head. In
this way young men of fortune rapidly pass
over their seniors. It seems to involve an in.
justice, but it has the effect of placing men
a uu neaa or regiments wnue tney are in
the prime of life.
The staff is selected from the regiments;
there is no separate staff corps. All officers
who have attained their sixtieth year with
out becoming majors or lieutenant-colonels,
at the head of regiments, are required to
leave their corps, and are either placed on
half-pay or appointed to small commands and
colonial staff offices, if they do not sell their
commissions and retire into private life.
Those who may wish to retire to Canada or
the Cape of Good Hope are allowed some
hundreds of acres of government land, which
they may cultivate after their own manner.
The men of the army are enlisted for lim
ited periods of ten years; but they may re
enlist, receiving a fresh bounty) auc if they'
serve for twenty-one years they receive pen
sions, the maximum of which is two shillings
per diem. ..:.
' Marvelous ErrscT or Will Watir Upon
thi Superior' or a Oohvint. The Paris
correspondent of the New Orleans Picayum
Says that the Lady Superior of a celebrated
convent near Madrid hastjiven birth to a fine
boy. She lays the fault on the water Of the
convent well, saying it had always disagreed
Those waters are, dangerous and ought
to be avoided, since they evidently have no
"virtues." That well is a bad well, and
ought to be closed up at once.
Particulars of the Death of Albert Smith.
A London letter-writer informs us in re
gard to Albert Smith's decease : . j ;,
His death was very sudden and unexpected,
and he himself was unconscious of its ap
proach. All sorts of preposterous stories of
nis uiness nave appeareq in tne newspapers,
but you may depend on the particulars I now
send you as correct. This day fortnight he
walked from the Egyptian Hall to the Gar
rick Club id a'pouring rain, without um
brella or great-coat. On his arrival at the
Club he was wet to the skin, but instead of
at once going home and changing his clothes,
he actually sat down before a fire ami dried
his shirt ou his body. He remained in bis
damp clothes and wet boots until a late hour
in the evening, and the next day of 'course
found himself with a severe cold. Brorichitis
set In, increasing day by day, until pn the
Saturday he was scarcely able to get through
his entertainment. Then he returned home
and took to his bed, and on Monday he was
so III that the surgeon attending him said it
would bo as much as his life were worth if
he attempted to "show" that night. He was
told this, and gave a reluctant and grumbling
acqniesence: but, when he found that the
time arrived, that he was not to be permitted
to go to the Egyptian HalL and that his
friends had prepared bills announcing his
illness, he grew furious, and vowed he would
not be treated like a child. - . ,
On Tuesday he was so ill that the services
of an eminent physician were deemed requi
site, and Dr. Burroughs was sent for. On
his arrival he gave very little hope. ; That
evening his breathing became dreadfully op
pressed, the bronchial tubes were full of
phlegm, the lungs were rapidly congesting,
and ne could not inflate them. At eleven he
became unconscious, and remained so until
eight the next morning, when he died very
calmly; and without the smallest struggle.
He was prostrated, weak and helpless. Ori
ginally his constitution was iron-like, Won
derfully strong, and capable of endurance;
but he never recovered the attack of epilepsy
which he had five months since, and bo had
not strongtb to resist the bronchitis. There
were present with him his poor little wife, to
whom he had been only nine months mar
ried, and his brother Arthur, to whom he
was tenderly attached. For years he had
lived a very hard life, never drinking to ex
cess, for it seemed impossible for him td ex
ceed, but eating and drinking heavily, sitting
np late, taking no exercise, and doing every
thing unhealthy. i
The President Responsible for Fowler's
A Washington correspondent of an bast-
em journal says:
After tha lattar nf tttA Prat moat n1
explaining the nature and extent of Fowler's
defalcation, and fixing tbe responsibility di-
Mfltl- . . . I. n 0:.1T 1 i L112 1
evwj ujjuu U1D uuui Aumwr s iuice, n is
inconceivable bow tbe President can tolerate
such people in place for an hour. This charge
emanates not from the Covode Committee, or
from any hostile political source, but from a
memoer oi nis own laoinet, in an oD.eial
communication to Congress. It is one of the
most serious accusations ever made against a
puonc omcer, ana involves a criminal aspect.
which may not be treated lichtlv. Fowler
never could have pursued this system ! of
cuuucrv lur mat w me irue ana tne only
name for the offense without tl)e privity'or
collusion of the accounting officer. Had
their duty been performed under tbe law, be
would have been checked years ago, and this
defalcation prevented. There is reason tn
know that the Presidaatwaa made aware of
tbe difficulty which occurred tn the adjust
ment of Fowler's accounts for the quarter
J: y . . .. . .
Giiuing jist oi uecemoer, ana or ine anxiety
which that event excited among the trusty
officials of the Department, before he went to
Charleston as a delegate, and a representative
man of the Administration. That fact will
not be denied, and it certainly is calculated
to provoice tne gayest comment.
t Tn ' BiBTH-PLAca or Washington to be
Markkd by a Monument. Some years since,
says the Richmond (Va.) Whia. Lewis Wash
ington, a descendent of the General, pre
sented to the State of Virginia the lot of
land in tv estmoreiana VJounty on which
stood the house in which tbe father of his
country first saw the light of day. This was
done with a view of having the spot marked
oy some suitaoie monument Dy tne statu.
We learn that it is tbe intention of the Gov
ernor and Secretary of the Commonwealth
to proceed to Westmoreland County during
the present week, to examine into the pre
sent condition of the "birth-place of Wash
ington," ceded to the state by his descendant;
They propose having the ground (one or
more acres) inclosed and a road-way made
to it. It lies on the Potomac River. A mon
ument will be put up to designate the spot.
A piece of the hearth-stone of the ancient
edifice (perhaps the only remaining relic) is
now in the State Capitol in Richmond.
Many years since a marble slab denoted the
place of Washington's first home, but the
mutations of time and chance, it is believed,
have caused it to di sappear
Extraordinary Phenomena or Light
ning. George W. Cook, and a smaller
brother, who were at work on the farm of
tneir latber, on tne unio Kiver, about three
miles above Parkersburg, Va., daring a late
thunder storm, took refuge from the storm
under a large sugar maple tree. While there,
and as George was leaning against the trunk
of the tree, it was struck by lightning, kill
ing him Instantly. The ear of the deceased
is slightly burnt, as though the lightning had
passed into the bead, and a portion of his
brains ran out from the opening in his
There was no mark of the lightning's track
on his body, but both on the front and back
part tbereot was traced a Joe until or the
the trunk commencing near the neck, and
the entire figure, bark, limbs, twigs and
leaves, perfectly and plainly delineated, in a
reversed position, upon the body, as precise
and accurate as though done by a camera.
High Grads or a Railway. The Penn
sylvania Railroad grade is 810 feet above
tide-water at Harrisburgj 488 feet at Lewis
town; 610 feet at Huntingdon; 880 feet at
Tyrone; 1.168 at Altoona; at the west end of
the Allegheny mountain tunnel, 2,181 feet;
at Greensburg, 1,191 feet; at the Canal Bridge
Liberty-street. Pittsburg, 741 feet. The bot
tom of the Ohio Kiver, at the latter place is
iuu ieet auove iiue-waier.
Nsw York Soldiirs to bi Invited to En
gland. The London correspondent of the
New York Herald says It has been suggested
among the English volunteers that a portion
of the Seventh (N. Y.) Regiment should be
invited to visit England next spring. The
volunteers by that time would be ready to
receive tbem, and they would meet with such
a reception as would not oe easily forgotten.
A Clsvib Clirical Ripartsi. While
Elder Knapp was in New York a Baptist cler-
'nian nintea to mm ine propriety or a
autre of manner, bv saving. "I think ' It
would do more good, brother, if you would
leave out more of Jacob Knapp and put in
more of Christ." "Why, answered the vet
eran evangilist instantly, "if I should leave
tbe Knapp out of my sermons they'd be ss
threadbare as yours." ' , (,
English1 A rPBisci atoh or am Amirica
Historian. The last number of PraMtr't
Magarint contains a review of Mr, Motley's
Hue f the' Dutch ' Republic, Sttyinor. with
justice: "The constant vivacity, the unflag-
Sing interest, tne nonesty, tne research, and
le picturesqueness of nis narrative, have
already been widely approved,"
More About the Great Derby and Its Result
—An English View.
The London A'nn of tha 36th alt. says of
the Great Derby and Its result: , "
The defeat of "Umpire" was a great dis
couragement to the American party, who had
calculated with much confidence upon being
enabled to carry the champion's belt and the
blue riband of the turf to America. Prior to
the race the owner of "Nutbourne" lodged
an objection against "Umpire," on the ground
that the horse was not or the age described.
Mr. Merry was warmly congratulated on the
success of his horse, and it is said that he
wins; on bets alone, upward of i70,000.
"Nutbourne" broke down when running very
At exactly twenty-five minutes prior to the
time of starting tbe numbers of the thirty
competitors were displayed on the telegraph
board. The horses assembled at the post with
the utmost punctuality, and the ringing of
the bell announced the start, even before a
large majority of the spectators were pre
pared for it. "Bentinck" was the first to show
prominently in the race, and he took a clear
lead as tbe horses ascended the hill: follow
ing directly in his track were "Man-at-Arms,'!.
, "Nutbourne," - "Rising Sun'! and
"Rostes." In the extreme wero "Sutton,"
"Largesse" and "Loiterer." '
"Bentinck" increased his lead half a dozen
lengths on going tip the hill, but before
reaching the mile-post he disappeared from
the front, and "Restes," who had been head
ing the ruck, took up the running, with
"Nutbourne," "Horror,1' "Rising Sun," Man-at-Arms,"
"Buccaneer," brother to "Rain
bow," "Thormanby," "The Wizard," "Dangu"
and "Umpire" taking their places at the head
of the ruck. On coming round Tattebham
Corner, the front lot were in close company,
"Nutbourne" next the rails, having, perhaps,
a slight lead with "Restes," "The Wizard,'1
"Umpire," "Buocaneer' 11 Thormanby,"
brother to "Rainbow," and "Horror," well up
in his stride. - .
On crossing the road "Nutbourne" broke
down, and was pulled np, and soon after
"Restes" was beaten. The "Wizard" then
came to the front, and running in the middle
of the course took a clear lead, followed by
"Thormanby," "Dangu" and "Horror." At the
distance, "Thormanby" passed the "Wizard"
without an effort, and "Horror" took third
place half way up. From the moment that
'"Thormanby's" colors were seen in advance,
however, the issueof tbe race was notin doubt:
be ran home an easy winner by a length and
a half, four lengths separated the second from
the third, and four lengths the third from the
fourth. The "running up" horses were "Sir
William" "Umpire," 'Buccaneer," "Man-at-Arms."
"Cape Flyaway" and "Restes," wbo
passed the post nearly in the order named.
''Loiterer" and "Wallace" Were the last two.
"Thormanby" was twice nearly knocked on
his head, and "Wallace" had a narrow escape
of falling the instant the flag was dropped.
A New Southern Review Ultra on the
whose editor says "We hope and ex
pect to make the Plantation as powerful in
the formation of public opinion throughout
the civilized world as is the Sdinburg Quar
terly or Blackwood1!," has the following state
ment of its opinions: , i
"We have no apology to make for slavery
in the Southern states, but stand up boldly,
and in the face of the world proclaim that it
is a just, a humane and a useful institution,
having the sanction both of nature and of
nature1 God.., ;.. , .
"1 be great error or the Ebon philanthro
pists in this country and in England is, that
tney misuuce we nature or tne negro, and
wiiamer uiiu a wuite man so to speaK. witn
a black skin. This Is no more the truth than
to consider a white man a negro with a white
sun. i nereis as much difierence between
the physical, moral and mental conformation
of the white man and negro as there is be
tween the conformation of the negro and the
ourang-outang. is or will it ao to point us to
a few exceptional oases of negroes who have
attained to some degree of mental and moral
culture, as furnishing disproof of what we say
here. Just as well point to idiots and lunatics
to prove by their coses that tbe white race is
imbecile and incapable of improvement, as to
refer to a few intellectual negroes to prove
that their race is capable of moral and mental
culture. ' -..
An Alleged Montara Case in Boston—The
Kidnapping of Child of a Protestant.
seven vaam nf aim. flennnant
oenneu mewconiD. was Kianapnea tram Weiu
ley Place, yesterday, says Saturday's Boston
Atlut, under circumstances that lead to the
belief that she was stolen by Catholics. The
father of the girl, whose name was Bennett.
and who has been dead some years, was a
vamuiio. i ne mower was rormeriv a uatn-
olic, but since the death of her husband has
renounced the Catholic Church and became
a Protestant. Three or four years since she
was married to a secona bus band, Mr. A. a
Newcomb. of this city.
Within a few weeks past her Catholic
friends have frequently visited her. and re-
queswa ner to return to tne tjnurcn with
which she was formerly connected. This she
has refused to do, saying she has suffered
enougn irom ner connection witn thatchurch.
They then demanded the noasession of tha
child, that she might bo brought up in the
faith of her father. The mother refused to
give up the child, but fearing that they would
claim it after her death, gave it, by properly
attested writings to her husband, Mr. New
comb. , ...i, --, .- , i , -i
Yesterday afternoon, about half-nast four
o'clock, the child was at nlav with other
children in front of the boose. 1 A woman,
who lives in Wesley Place, says that she saw
a lady approach the child and apparently ask
her name.- The child answered, when the
woman took her by the hand and led her into
and down Hauover-atreet. - Since that time,
Mr. Newcomb has been unable to obtain any
tidinos from her. Infhrmatinn haa KMn m.
ceired by him indicating a premeditated and
rlaen-lMtrl nlnr. f.ii tha Nhilntlnn nf . 1. - i-i
r f T - -'- w.ot..v.wm va ... u g . ,
and measures will be taken to recover ber, if
possible, .. .
Diabolical Attempt to Destroy a Rail
road Train. Wednesday morning last, as
the accommodation train front Richmond to
Petersburg, Va-, was approaching tbe depot,
in the latter place, under headway of its own
momentum, and just a it was turning a
short and difficult curve, the Engineer dis
covered a heavy log across the track, and
Siving the signal to apply brakes, leaped off
le train. The brakes worked, effectually,
and the train stopped a minute or two after
the log was struck by the fore wheels. The
escape is regarded as a most remarkable one,
under all the circumstances. . , , ... ,. ,
A DronkBn Mother Destroys
and a Child with Ligcon. A woman named
Shelby died in Troy, N, Y, on Thursday,
from the effects of into.tlcaUon. The woman
during ber debauch gave some liquor to a
little girl, five years old, the daughter of a
neighbor, from the effects of which tha child
died the same evening.' ', , ,
Deatb or A Child vrou a Tina Bit 1 A
little daughter, aged eight years, of John
m Bauer, resiaing near uauphen, Jenn- was
bitten under the ear by a favorite dog of her
father's, one day last week, and died in ten
minutes after. ''"- ' '-T7,"r
il mi ass i .. , I, I ,
A Bor Tbrrhl V Hutu. Aran tr i TVwi 1
little boy named Mayer, in Buffalo. N. Y..
was most horribly mutilated Thursday night,
.mv, ui m icnwHiiu ui'g ueionginaT
rt - K- L ... . - A I.' l : i,P m
" wavs iwue. cBsiing. aim nose was
bitten off, and the flesh to bis left ear was
torn into strips.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Wasbimoton, June 11. The Senate Com
mittee on Finance met to-day, but took no
action on the tariff. They adjourned till to
morrow, when the subject will be discussed,
as Mr. Hunter has promised his friends to
reach some decision on Wednesday, and re
port the result to the Senate. The present
purpose is to move a postponement of the
tariff till next December, alleging a Want of
time to consider it fully. -
Instead of reporting so much of Mr. Mor
rill's tariff bill as provides for a loan to meet
Mr. Buchanan's floating debt of $21,000,00n,
Mr. Hunter intends to move it as an inde
pendent amendment to one of the pending
appropriations by way of cutting off all con
sideration of the tariff.
Dispatches were received from Mr. McLane
to-day, which giva a far more discouraging
account of the prospects of the Liberals than
has yet been published. All the recent state
ments of their victories appear to have been
exaggerated, and it is hardly probable, from
internal discord and other causes, that the
Juarez Government can sustain itself,
even nominally, much longer, if at all.
It is understood that Senor Mata received
substantially similar intelligence. Mr. Mo
Lane is not expected to return home Imme
, Col. Forney was before the Covode Com
mittee two hours to-day, and is to continue
his testimony to-morrow. It is said to , be of
so important a nature that a cony of it will
be forwarded to the President, for examina
tion, before being made public. Contrary to
tbe usual practice of the committee, they
placed the witness under an obligation not to
reveal his testimony until it is concluded and
the President makes known his pleasure on
the subject, by reply or otherwise. .
Arrival of the Pony Express.
St. Joseph, June 12. The Pony Express,
with dates to June 3, from RuDy Valley,
thirty miles west of Salt Lake, arrived here
at six o'clock last evening. ' ! 1 '
No express from San Francisco sines the
one which left on the 18th ult., and arrived
here June 1, had been received at Ruby Val
ley, which is the furthest station west that
has not been interfered with by Indians.
The Express had not started from Califor
nia in consequence of the depredations com
mitted by Indians at stations, breaking them
up and chasing off the agents. i
Three employee of the Express Company at
Dry Creek hare been murdered by the1 In
A command of twenty men under Lieut.
Weed was to leave Ruby Valley on tbe 4th,
to chastise the Indiana and reopen the road as
soon as possible.
Reliable information is received that' all
the Indian depredations have been instigated
by whites. A rumor was current at Salt
Lake that an emigrant train had been cut off
west of Ruby Valley, and nearly all of the
party killed. i
Tbe Express will commence this week
making semi-weekly trips, and will leave
here Wednesday, June 13, and Saturday, June
16, at 11 P. M., and thereafter tbe same time
and day. t . i
All matter will be pushed through at the
earlist possible moment.
The superintendent of the Express Com
pany thinks that all will go regular in the
course of two weeks.
The Richmond (Va.) Convention.
Richmond. Va.. June 11. Tha fnllnwinv la
the Programme forto-morrnw in tha W Hen.
Convention : After the permanent organiza
tion is accomplished, tne Convention will
take a recess, with the understanding that it
is to continue till after the Baltimore Conven
tion, so as to allow the delegates to go there
in the meantime the Richmond Convention
to be called together again when the Chair
man deems it advisable. All tbe delegates go
to Baltimore, except those from South Caro
lina, who were sent to Richmond only ; but
the Sonth Carolinians, who are a fine set of
gentlemen, win wait tor tne otner delegations
till they return, and take joint action with
them. The disadvantage is, however, that
mo tut, vi ouuu. varmints win ue lost in we
Richmond. June 12. The proceedings of
mo uuuvenuou were opened witn prayer Dy
the Rev. Dr. Duncan.
Mr. Calhoun, of South Carolina, son of
lonn u. uainoun, irom tne committee oa
Permanent Organization, made the following
report, which was adopted: For President,
John Erwin, of Alabama, with one Vice-
rresident ana secretary Irom each State,
: i. . i .i v- , . i
etu. ui. .Aceuuua ui now torn.
Additional Overland Mail News.
SpRiNoriELD, Mo., June 11. The following
additional items of news are furnished by tho
San Francisco papers of May 21. Dispatches
from Virginia City state that eight hundred
stand of arms had reached that citv. tn hn
employed in tbe war with the Indians. -
A volunteer force of five hundred men bad
been organized under the enmmand nf fVnl
Thomas D. Jones, who, at the suggestion of
v uage tjraaieoaugn. naa issued a notice re
questing the citizens of Virginia City. Ge
neva, Carson City, and other points, to as
semble to consider the propriety of appoint
ing delegates to moot at. Carson City, to
form a provisional government for the
western portion ot u tab Territory.
Opinions of Embassy Respecting the
Troubles in Japan.
Philadelphia, June 11. The but informed
among the Japanese admit the possibility of
an luaurreuuuu ui weir country, nut aisoe-
iiwa mo reporioi we a ycoon s assassination.
Prince Meto, spoken of as leading the in
surgents, is of tbe highest rank and greatest
punor in tup umpire, ana nis naoitual atti
tude toward tha Government inatifiaa nh
suspicion that he has attempted the alleged
irevolt. - Tbe intelligence is by no means
wholly discredited, but it has produced, as
yet, no special effect.
From Boston—The Late Jewelry Robbery.
BOSTON, June 12. A large portion of the
property stolen from Joshua Goodings. jew
eler, some days since, was recovered this
morning, a young man named frank Daan
Is nnder arrest for the burglary. Tbe value
of the property stolen is about $7,000.
i The mails per the Arabia, for Liverpool via
Halifax, will close at half-past six to-morrow
morning, but she will not leave ber dock till
about nine o'clock. '
--l-m issam '
Two Steamboats Burnt.
12. The Steamer .
pi and Detedrvp were totally destroyed by
uu win usage ainr, on rjaturoay. i ne
former was valued at liaona inaumA rn-
$3,000; and the latter at $1000, inured for
$6,000. 1:i t.' (,
. ' j - -1 i in 1- ' . . ft. i .......
Church of England Synod.
at VMv.vw io. - a no vuurcu
of England Synod meets her to-day. - The
Synod of the Presbyterian Church of Canada
meets at Hamilton to-morrow, and tha an
nual meeting of the Congregational Union
meets at Montreal to-morrow.- i b-.n.iu' i
Arrival of a California Steamer.
u ,.;""" ""V ue jvoriAi war with
tbe California wiftlla nf If av'Qi .nsti .heiuiA
J , ".'.I ...TW.VU
in specie, arrived this noon. She bring a
1 . . . ; l.. 1 I it)
Arrival of a California Steamer. Murdered by a Slave.
t. Oi ta 1Q A Mat
I -J . A HlMI 414UUOU
WilliBjm Rmith a nl.nu. t. 'UUtL
" 1 - P'"i ui vKi.iuurue
Coiutr, wu murdered bj ilare oa Satur-
QAV. TllA llata u anrifk..nriawl .-,1 U a
at the stoke on Monday,
RATES OP ADVERTISING.
Admits. spent not exosadlng lr Una. (agate);
Onalnwtfcm.....f ' 1 nsaTMoiis.l 00
lit lnroru 1 1 I 94 do. ft S
Larger advarttaaaieata Inserted attb. fcuowtng rate,
fcr square off tea Unas or leesi
4 Insertions. .
la all U branches dona with neatness and dispatch.
WHEELER & WILSON'S
SEWING MACHINE I
NO. TT W. POURTHsatfTREET,
PIKXLVS. OPKHA HOUSE,
Wf GPfrJER TO THE PUBLIC TUB
WW WhMlrtr siTwiUoii ft. win. MachlDf). with In.-
portiuit .mrovvraenU, and to mtm tii dftraand for
ooi, ow-pric! ramiir nomine, dkt intniioa a
ikW 8TYXK. work In udod th itmt rinplvl. mnti
making the mtu3 itltcb, though not po btf ntj fin
Ubnd.at FIFT I-FIVK DOLLARS.
i franco, ipeea, noueieaaneM ana imuriir ot
tha Machine, tha beauty and itrenitth of tit h, lm
Ing alikb ov both iiDaa, impowitble to ravel, arnt
leartna no ehatn or ri(lm on the under aide. th
economy- of Uiread and adaptability to tbe tbickeett
or thinneet fabrics, hai rendered thie the moat euc
oeeeful and popular F amily tfewlnf Maehlna now
At oar Yarlrwa officee we eell at New York pHrea,
and fWe Inatmcttune, free of charae, to enable pur
ohaeera to eew ordinary aeama, tiem, foil, quilt,
gather bind and tack, all oa toe tame machine, ao4
warrant It for three year.
Hand or call for a circular aontalntnf foil partlcu
lara, prices, testimonials, etc.
Jalf-ar iVitf. BtntfNER eV CO.
N. 9 SBWINQ MACIUNK..
ohlnee, that they wlU do
A GREATER VARIETY OF WORK,
WILL DO MORE WORK. AND
WILL DO IT IN BETTER STYLE
Than can be dona on any other Machine. SIKO
BB'8 FAKILT MAOUIMC8, 403 aad 475.
sXaroinolnnatl 001 oa, No. 8 Cast f nurtli -street.
maJO-ay JA8. BK.ARPON, Agent.
EC ELSE TITOS'
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES I
No. 72 West Fourth-street.
fTIHQSB IN 'WANT OF A GOOD EW
X ISO MACHINE are Invited to examine oars
before nnrchaslng elsewhere.
JOTTVTET Ac GO., -Aaronta,
my-cm ' Wo. TH West fonrth, n stairs.
$30. $30. $30. $30. $30.
Family Sewing Machines
BKCUHED BT B10CNTJ.XTTKB4 FATENT.
rwanin MACHINE has been pro.
JL NoUNCKD by alT comnetent Indues, who have.
seen It, to be tha best and most desirable Family
bowing Machine aver lntroduoed, aauAaOLlaa or
rates. It will sew all kinds of family goods, front
the very thickest to the very finest fabrics made, and
nses all kinds of thread, from No. S to 2UO.
No OUit md oa lop ott. AfocMaa.
Send for a circular, or call and sea It In operation.
Upon early application, State and Oountr rights mar
be tec tired.
An energetic person can make a fortune In a short
time. Agents wanted In all unsold Territory.
. , , . . B 0- BUiTMAK,
Bole ana exclusive agent for the United States,
aoplt-tf n West Fourth-ttreet. Cincinnati.
J. C. TOWERS & CO.,
NO. 149 MAIN-STUB BT.
QimDR-BBfj HATS AT 94 ANO 95 ABB
STRAW ana LEGHORN HATS, tor Ilea
and Boys, of tha latest styles.
An Inspection solicited. myMHun
DR. MERIT WELLS,
Be veil th and Vina and Itaoe, Cincinnati, O.
LIST OF PBICIS FOB PLATE WORK:
gull unner or lum.r t. nf r .V,
; gold, 136 ; vulcanite, 420 ; silver, 1 14. . ,'
' ,. ," B OPATIOM8 t
Small gold ping, each .t aanta to
Large " " ..-itto
rot teeth ,. . ,
Ltraatlng ti.th.riM , ,
aplT-CM TERMS CASH
: :: hi k ,:i:i.i -"
COAL COOKING STOVE
i - v" i,-i i-l.il
POCK SIZES. ;
: , I-'' Mm. - .
"Warranted to grrs satltlactkiB'VaX
AUNCFAOTCAJB AMD FOB BALI BT
CAMPBELL; ELLISON & CO.,
Net. 19 & 21 E4t 8eorid-4tM
I TIIE ERO VAPOR
portable; cook-stove t
No Smoke. . No THt. Ka ITa-M
To dlKommoda tha operator. The heat and saoa
eooaoatloal Summer ai raugumsnt extant, in mac
ifjirtKfwt1 oajr, a 11 A. M., Vs. U Wet.
, SMBrnount.'RlrhU fort1 I' 111 IIVU L.1-'"'
BX- PATH NT RrNa.NBOB.BO
w Jars, quarts aud EalTgalloua, Air atOaat
fcotosT prloea. Aleo (WU. or Wax?.r SJlug
of Fifth and Maln-alre.a
Dixon's Blacfcberrj Csxalnstlre
I,.-?..AaMIITTF TO BB A S3 APR
- T."" .iwt rajueuyior cnol.ra-uiorbus and all
af-w M. M. corner Fifth and Maln-etraeta.
Low's English Soaps.