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CIH CINXTATX DAlIiV PRESS
Is published dull UfrmeeTS not excepted) by '
HKNHY It TC K IJ As CO.,
f PTrf I-W-kt., SrS. CUJT0n-B0sVl
f CIirnjNNATf DAILtFBR.'Wfe dUrc4t
subscribers In Cincinnati, Covington end
surrounding cltiss and towns, at
the extremely low price of
STKN CENTS A' WEEKj"
...' '- -
fATABl.1 TO TUB OAXBIK.
"stria or Maiiiro. Single copies, 9 eents: one
onth, 49a.; ttir months, 81 ; one yoar, b:i AO.
TVATIONAl. THEATER -JOH RATK4,
XI Manager ; J. G. Hum, Mage Manager.
last nlpht but two of the relebrated American
tragedian, Mr. J. B. HUBERTS.
THIS BVKNINO, rVrtember 57, will be presented
the new play, In fire acta, entitled
' iovn xi.
lotile XI, King of France, Mr, nolicrts ; Tl.rVe de
Kcmuitrs, air. itanleyi Tho Dauphin, Mi1 Pror
tor ; .Incurs tie C'.itiers, Mr. Kl wards ; Phi'lpda
C'arminea, Mr H.rbort : Marie do tannines, Mine
Virginia Howard; Martha, Mrn. Knnd.
Grand Pae de Dni ....Br the Henrade Bisters.
To conclude with Hie favorite Farce of ,
fampsor. low. Mr Robeon ! Martinis do RonerlUe,
Mr. fcdwards; Marian, Mr. Proctur.
Friday, Benefit of Mr Bnberte.
Parr-ra or Admission. Private Boxes, Proas
fMrolo, 60c. ; Orchestra Beats, ftoc.; Family Circle,
Bv.; Family Circle, Lady and Gont, ftOc.j Parquette,
S.rc; Gallery. Iftc.; Colored Boxes, ;wo.
Doors open at 7 o'clock; Performances commence
at 8 o'clock.
The National Hotel, Adjoining the Theater, la
now open for the rcocption of iiuests. Roomx enn
be obtained by day or week, and meals furnished at
P IRE'S OPEIM-norsjK.-S. IV. PIKE,
Proprietor; C. T. tiaUTil, Stags Manager; J.
i. Hfbsebt, Treasurer.
BKCOKD. WEEK OF THIS STAB COMPANY.
THT8 EVENING, September 17. the performance
Will commence with Ju.lgo Conrad's Tragedy of
JACK CAMS, THE BONDMAN OF KENT.
Aylmers, the Bondmm, Mr. Taylor; Lord Say, M r.
Bheriilauj Lord Clifford, Mr. Mortimer; Will
Mowbray, Mr. Chaplin; Friar Lacy, Mr. Lana.
gnn ; Jack Straw, Mr. Harris; Pembroke, Mr.
White ; Wat Worthy. Mr. llmic-liff; Kmer Rut, on,
Mr. Jones ; Mariamne, Miss Denin ; Widow Cade,
Grand Pas da Deux ...By the Gale Bisters.
To conclude with the amusing petite comedy of
A KISS IN THE DARK.
Mr. Bflim Pottibone, Mr. Hole; Frank Fathom,
Mr. Chaplin; Mrs. Pettlbone, Mis Plunkett
Mary, His. Loclerc.
Tire manager has much pleasure In announcing
fin engagement, for a limited number of nights,
with Miss KAl EMAN, the accomplished and beau,
tiful young Tragedienne, who will appear on Mon
day, October 1.
Doors open at 7. Curtain rises at 54 to 8.
OMET1I1NG ENTIRELY NEW.
Great Moral and Intellectual Ex.
Thiodon's Mueam of Arts,
One of the most novel, pleasing and Instructive Ex
hibitions of Beauty, Mechanical Bkill and Fascina
tion of Animated Splendor ever introduced into this
country, will be opeued in this city on
Monday, September 24,
And continne every evening during the week, at
K8MITII cV NIXON'S BALL.
THIODON'B MUSEUM OF ARTS
Is, writhont any exception, taking all precedents
Into consideration, an entertainment of unusual
merit. Its eucce In New York was only equaled
fcy ""TRIUMPHAL fABEEB IN EUROPE,
Where It commanded the patronage of the most
scientific, literary and artistio people. In the Em
pire City it was exhibited for
TWO HUNDRED CONSECUTIVE NIGHTS
At Barnnms Museum, New York, and for one hun
dred and eighty one nights at Javne'a Hall, Phtla-
aeipnia; nny nignia ai juaryiana lusiuuio, dki
Snore, and nine weeks Id Washington, attracting
THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE,
Who, In conjunction with the press, pronounced It
sue latest wonaer 01 tne nineteentn century.
The management, anxious to convey a proper idea
AT tbF powerim Itmiures tuia yvi uepwl nj
SCENES AS THEY ARK IN THE AKIMATKD
Begs leave to offer the following programme !
A. BEAUTIFUL VIEW OF THE BOOK AND
' town or uibkaltah;
Enfblcmatical of the Father of his Country Pro-
Claiming ine i nnepenoence 01 tne union
. of the States ; . .
' VIEW OF VERONA ;
BONAPARTE CROSSINO THE ALPS
Wit his Army of 30,000 men,
Jtll mnvlns? throush the mountain nanses with sol.
dierly precision, together with the innumerable
Branca from animated life which comolote theae
spectacle, all challenge the credulity of tho most
eninusiaatic aaopi in mccnaaicai ingenuity aun
THE AUTOMATON BOPK-VAULTEB
Is admitted, by all who havo witnessed his aston
ishing performance, to be the no plus ultra of me-
, THB BTOBM AT SEA,
Which cnnrlndoa the nrofframm. Is snblimelv bean.
tiful, and no ocs ean form even a remote ideafif thd
srandeur of tho spectacle until they see it.
The interludes are agreeably ailed with musio
rrom ue urcnearra. .
Admission ii5 oents; children order ten years,
IScents. Doors open at 7 o'clock; looomiaeoce al
fif o'clock. - i ael9-tf
ti A B. n F N VINK-8T.. BE
TWitS r.uirth nd Fifth Nuw Attractions
very evening.- First' wi;ek of the engagement of
tne ceieoratca rsASH vusALvaun u r Am.
who will give a variety of novel ana interest
ing performances every niglit. Mies LIZZIsl DON
ALDSON Kill perform aer aatouUhing feats on the
Slack-wire haluncinir. eta in ooniucuunvith the
rull troupe of performers, who will give a variety of
Tntertainmenu during tne evening riaya. sraue
ng, Singing, etc. Doors open at 7; performance to
commence at 8.. Admission only 10 ceuta ; reserved
eats 13 cants, uo every noar.
sal A. PALM EH 00., Proprietors.
"fAJEW AND BEAV11FUJU MUSIC.-J13T
'The.Maidoo's Prayer, fop PisWWftyU3$l
or DaoarBVOTBH. - - .... -. j
i v. iw i... ii in tm,im o satfoawsaM
8 ug. By Hull .
"Whin Joy's Full Tide la Rushing.'
Bong, k Br
iwnveise. nice, 2ft cents eacn
.1 Ultra tut in n, j it.,
" . sjtl Wmi Fourth
OLD ll E DAL FI A N(H-T H K HF.H'l N
IJi AJIILIVH A OUClsT OrUM l(UI
grDd-rtfon rintert Piano pro
nianoed by LlBti.Tlaalberg andotbw
sYiaMtt avrtittti tb hfiMt in eiiriteiiCA.
will twll l' wr br cub tliao any othsr dealer la
the city. Piauoeand Melodeciii tuned mid rtpaird
thoroughly. Pianop to let at Irons f to StA porsaar-
Hoaical luetrumenw selling at aalf.artoosy Ho
of rent a Piano until you uavecallud and x-.
,ed tne above.
BBITTINO BKO.. Bole Aleuts.
I " Piano Dealers and Makers. .
IMT BJo. rr W. Fifth-Htr-et. near Plnsa.
CINCINNATI BOYS' ACADEMY.
Andr. J. Rickofi; Principal.
Im: n. tli chitriictor and t tie wiu ttitmit.
M. iv put mil
iperit-mv tit tli giitluieD acatd with iuu iu
cms m iHoi aiv nit- utmi pBiui nurniwA io ims
(riven ti pfliij1 fhf jilact) their ihi dili Qiidar
The yi linger cUs of pupils who will compiWe
intir ACJU..-WH- or
UiKu-bLhuol cuumo wiiu iu
COAL COOKING1 STOVE
on( exhibition'' ( ) I
TBE OHIO MECHANICS' FAIR,
ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO.'
corner rirtb ana Elm-street.
hr Wil(iiirr i.itHlWibiut?utt
uf tlx rttniuvtii j
trtt, U her old stituid, on Co)uititiUtet
. AU au.de vt LiUiuar Woods aa kaast Prl-i
It K ftPAli Kst p SKWVOH-t,' K
Xltl WOUlii rtttfbCH'lhlfly iuf'TIO harnMtn.nJ.
., Cl fAiiJ'- -- . A
111 I II I
, , . . , ; ;-- 1 , J , . ,
CINCINNATI, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, I860.
.. . ,, ' : .-i. il li ., ! " '
; 1 ar
PRICE ONE CENT
fiuf.r than rHtvtlmA.l
Vi.'IO A. M. ,10A.M. and II P. M. Oolumbns Aj
conimodaUon, 4 P. At, Xenia AccmamodHioa, 0
OiNOitiKATi, Hahiltoh km Davtow ft mtnntcs
faster than City tlmo, H A. M., 7t:jlt A. St., ''
r ni. anu or. m. Hamilton Aooouimooauou,
BtHO A M. an HiHn P. M.
Ohio an MiKsiaeipri i ii mlnnteff slower than
City time.l 4t'J.' A. M. aid 0i33 P. M. Louisville
iNnuajAsoLia and CiarmwifATi PffOHT-Liwr f!2
mlnutea slower tha Otty Urn, 4B A. M., lliSI)
A. M. and 0 P M.
W a u i xtta AHnt.'nrctitttATT T7 minutes faster than
City time.J 6il (J A. M. and 3i30 P. M
VOVlOTnn AMD L.BXIHOTOM luity time, D143 A.
M. andVtt'J.l P. M. i i.
OlMclKNATI. KlIiBTWOirn ASm IMntAllA01,tfrWI A.
M. 2t:tn P. M., A P. M.
Cincinnati and LooAiisromT From 8lxth-treet
Depot-0 A. M. and P. M.
Litti.x Miami t.1U A.M.. S A.M.. Ilifll A.M.
and 4 i P. M.
Omn ANnMiBisairn-7i30 A. M., lSi'iS P. M.
and tli.tO P M
I'INCINNATI. n .WILTON AND UA VTON TI4 A. III.,
JliOt A. M., 2il0 P. at , StUO P.M., 7il4 P.
St and 9,15 P. M
Inmanapolis NI OnioiamATi 1 OitU A. H
4 P. M. and 1'A P M
Marietta aao Cincinnati 10i3'J A. M. and
5sl3 P. M
Covinoton aim Lxxmuro 10i39 A. M. and
4i5H P. M. .
UINCINNATI, BICHWOWP and INniANArOLUl 7143
A. M,.,1 P. M., i30 P M.
Cincinnati and Looanspout From Blxtli-stroet
Dcpot-?i49 A. M. and il'J P M.
The Evansyille find.) Daily Enquirer, a
Douglas journal, bag ceased to exist.
There were 1.152 biHhg and 1.197 deaths
in Philadelphia daring the month of August,
If aprienrs from the census that the dodu-
lntion of Kansas Territory is 90,000.
Edward Everett it said to be eneatred to
be married to a fashionable Southern widow.
The deaths in New York last week num
bered 480, an increase of six over the pre
vious week. . : .
Ilenrv Miner was thrown from a runaway
horse near Charleston, S. C, on Saturday,
and his brains dashed out against a wall.
While 'William Pitman was lifting for a
wneer in Galveston, Texas, last week, he
burst a blood-vessel and died. .
Hobbes, the philosopher, gaid: "Words are
the counters of wise men, and the money of
fools. . r
From a t ecent general weighing in Boston,
the average ponderosity of women seems to
be 116, and men, 146 pounds.
About $65,000 were contributed to the sup.
port of the Pope'a secular authority, In the
j; c n..Li f
diocese of Dublin.
A potato vine from the farm of Gen. Dick
inson, near Hoosick, measured eight feet and
three inchet in tength.
It has been found by oculists that when a
person has only one eye, it is invariably the
left one.., '
Rev. Crawford H. Toy, of Norfolk, Vn., is
soon to leave for Japan, whither he goes as
a Christian teacher ratner man as apreacner.
: Five hundrerl persons were, confirmed at
the Catholic Church in Manchester, NvH,,
In Walla-Walla TaUojr recently, Win.
Kelly, in attempting to kill some trouble
some cattle, shot bis lKtle son dead.
: The Fall Convention of the Unitarian
Churches will be held at New Bedford, Oc
tober 0, 10 and 11, instead of at Brooklyn, as
was at first arranged. , , ,r ; - ' j t
Sunday night, a fire in the dry-goods store
or J. it. Aimer,
on Fourth-street, in Louis
ville, K.V., destroyed some nve or six tnou
sand dollars1 worth of goods.
Eobert Dale Owen's Foolfallt from Another
World has been one of the most successful
bookB of the season, above 6,000 copies hav
ing been sold in this country.
On Tuesday tvsning, in the Indiana State
Prison at JefTersonville, . Abraham Goce
stabbed another convict named Summers,
to the heart, with a short knife.
A long train of 216 cars, laden with cattle,
from the northern parts of New Hampshire
and Vermont, arrived on the Boston and
Lowell Railroad pn Tuesday. . . .
, ' The vintage, in Italy is again bad. For
nine years the disease has attacked the Nea
politan vines, and wine grows yearly dearer
The Eomi Journal praises very highly a
volume of poems, by A. I. Ruquier, District
Attorney or Mobile. Ala. The Journal lauds
every thing from the South.
The Anderson Central Texan says that In
the upper portions of Grimes County, cattle
are actually dying of starvation; something
never before known.
John H. Price, a boy of eleven years, was
recently convicted of manslaughter, in
Albany, New York, for shooting a child
eight years old. :
'At Cave-in-Rock. Illinois, recently, one
MeOonnell shot and killed a woman, witlt.
whom he thought, his father-in-law too in-
. The old Senatt Chamber, at Washington,
will be ready for occupancy by the United
States Supreme Court at the commencement
of the December term. v !..-.. '. r
Fifty-seven cities in the world contain
from 100,000 to 200,000 inhabitants, twenty
three from 200,000 to 500,000, and, twelve
which contain above 500,000.
After three centuries of nee-lect. au effort-
bat at last been made to raise, in Lisbon,
sihiuu in ua hi nen 8, trie rortuguese poet, au
la or tit ibe great eplr, toe Lvtmct.
The way the East Haddani (Conn.) Juurnal
encunragrs niarria is, to nutiU-li divorces
in itg list of marriaca, publishing alternately
a marriage ana a Uivoiue. .. i
The editor of tb New York Antl-Slaoeni
Standard recently duelined to serve on
jury, liecuuse public opinion had, dWarod
bim insane. 1 , ,' . , .
Three railway trains passed over the bodv
of an unknowu mau, ueitr fikaneitti-les ( V
Y.) Junction, Tut-sday uiht, and mangled
it beyond the possibility of recognition,
' Jfcw 'gold digeings have been struck at
W aria V alia, and it is said that $14,000 ar
rived from the mines by the steamer J'arifir.
There was considerable excitement at Port
lund on the subject.
Charles Bubhage, inventor of the Cmious
calculating machine, has estimated that
Buuiire yard of room will atrouimodate .sis
adults, or rqneeziujj, nine adults and chil-
dren- ! r - o . : :
Captain Duncan K. Inoraham.oelebraied
Kosta i-tse. ha beeu detached from duty
as Chief tf the Hinciiu of Ordnance and
Wydroirranhv. and ordered to the steam sloou
i A'kAmad. . , . .
Frknch Consulate hu been jtlilisUed
lu Chicago, and .M. Cavin il Klpeut has boen
di signaw by his (rovernmen as the t'eprtt
Bentutive of its interest there. ' 1 ' ,
The Philadelphia Leditr states that the
book-trade auctlcn galea now goiup on
but city are largely at teudud and Ui bid
ding Siriud.- i . .-..- r. :i
Tl' LonduO raW Ute7tVr th ooiu
tiuueus ' though dull, heat is produciug
beneficial effect upon the crops,' and It
fully believed a further ecduttioa will take
llac(inthe prlcaof grain.- '
Louis Napoleon's Speech at Marseilles—
His Declaration in Favor of Peace.
The. following is a full translation of the
Emperor's ppeoch at Marseilles, at published
in the Parit M onitevr: ' , ,
Gentlemen: The banquet offered by the
Chamber of Commerce gives me the happy
opportunity of publicly thanking the city of
Marseilles for the warm reception it has
given to the Empress and to myself. The
unanimous demonstration of attachment
Which we have received since the commence
ment of our journey touch me deeply, but
do not make me more proud; for my only
merit bat been to have full faith in Divine
Providenoe at well as in the patriotism and
pood sense of the French people. It it this
ultimate union between people and sovereign
which constitutes our struggle at home aa
Well as abroad, and which baa enabled us,
notwithstanding great difficulties, never to
pause in our progressive march. This desire
tor what is good, this enthusiasm for all that
it noble and useful, can not abate flow, when
ciri umstnnceg are more favorable and tran
quility is the with of all the world. If envious
murmurs fhould reach us from afar, let us
not be disturbed on that account; they will
break against our indifferent. like the waves
of the ocean on our shores. - t . i'
Let us labor, then, with our strength to
develop the resources of our country; the
works of peace have, in my eyes, crowns as
beautiful as lauial,- In the future of pros
perity and greatness, which I contemplate
tor France, Marseilles naturally holdtalarge
place from its energy and the intelligence of
ltt inhabitants, as well as from its geograph
ical position. Close to the military port of
Toulon, it appears to ma to represent on its
shores the genius of France, holding an olive
branch in one hand, but feeling its sword at
its side. Let her reign in peace, upon that
sea, the Phocn?an city, by the calm influence
of commerce; let her civilize barbarous na
tions by increased traffic; let her draw closer
the bonds of civilized nations. Let her in
duce the peoples of Europe to come and
shake hands upon the poetical shores of this
sea, and sink in the depth of its waters the
jealous faults of a past age. Finally, let
Marseilles always show herself beautiful as
I now behold hep that is to say; in keeping
:U .1. .1 c l' . ' i
nun iuc uceuiues ui j mace, anu one oi my
most ardent wishes will be accomplished.
I drink the health of the city of Marseilles.
The Card-Portrait Mania in Paris—A Prolific
Source of Romances and Dramas.
: The Paris correspondent of the New Or
leans Delta refers to a mania In that city,
with which we have long been suffering
here, to a moderate extent, for the reason,
perhaps, that we have too much taste to
allow it to gain any general prevalence,
The writer says:
The card-portrait mania hat fastened it
self upon public favor, and has already pro
duced incidents enough to furnish plots for
several romances and dramas. For example,
it is recounted, in the clubs, that a jealous
husband, looking over the collection of a
friend, unexpectedly came across tho por
trait of his own wile. The first impnlse was
J 1 .L. J . . . ' . . 1 . .
iu auoiunu me aeeiruciion oi ine . picture.
"The friend refused. The husband then
walked oft; in a fury, and Bent hit card, with
out a photograph. Sequel, a duel, in which
"Othello" received a sword-thrust in the arm.
Thia was not a tragedy, but there is no. tell-,
ing .what a clever, dramatist might make
Here is plot No. I, which might serve for
a novel of "absorbing interest:" A hand
some and romantic young gentleman is pay
ing a dutiful visit to his aunt, lie it look
ing over the old lady's "collection." All at
once he utters a cry of surprise and admira
tion! "My dear aunt, who is the angelic
original of this portrait ?" The aunt smiles.
"That is Mademoiselle , who often
calls to see me with her mother. She is
pretty, but poor." Romantic young gentle
man pretends to drop the subject, but is
assiduous in his visits to his dear aunt, until
he happens to meet the poor young lady,
with whom he falls desperately in love.
Poor young lady reciprocates. Romantic
young gentleman declares his passion. Oh,
toy I He is accepted I Annt objects at first,
but finally makes ber will in favor of poor
young lady. The wedding takes place, and
tb happy couple start for Switzerland
Italy being in an unsettled condition just
cow -and bo on, ad infinitum.
Mklakcholt Death A mono the Gla
ciers -4 Young Engineer frozen to Death.
Signor Tonini, a young Italian engineer at
work surveying among the modntaina which
separate Savoy and France, recently at
tempted, against the advice of his guides, to
descend alone over a glacier. The letter to
the London Timet, stating the circumstances,
''Ten minutes elapsed, and the guides, not
seeing any thing of him, feared an accident,
and went in search of him. Cautiously fol
lowing his track, they came to a circular
opening in the snow, about two feet in cir
cumference, through which the unfortunate
man bad fallen into a crevice twenty yards
deep. He was still aliv?, and called to the
cuiilet to get ropes and draw him out. Be
fore the ropes could be procured, three hours
.elapsed, and iB the meantime he had died of
' cold and the injuries he had received. Tti
j guides mara Lis groans but could all or a no
Y relief. The following day his dead body was
found in the torrent which falls from the
glacier, and was interred tit Susa.
' The TJmbuhied Dead or Syria Ten Thnu
tand Corpeet Blackening in the Sun. The
Syiian correspondent of the Boston Trav
eller, writes that more than 10,000 human
bodiet- t-till lie upon the sides of Monat Her
mon, in full view of the sea of Galilee and
the Mediterranean, upon the plains of didon,
the ancient Phoenicia, blackening in thesun,
and their blood still cries out to4Ieaven for
veugtmico. It is an Oriental Custom to
leave the murdcTed dead unhnried until
justice has been satisfied, and although in
Syria the effect of the climate upon a dead
tiuilv reuulres its Dunal wittim twentv-lour
hours ot tho departure of the spirit from its
earihlv tenement, these bodies have re
mained unburied and in a complete stats of
preservation i - -
Rnoi tibial Waki-ake JJigh-tontd Jour-
naiism it thi Latt. The reporters of the
Ilarrifcburg fi.ion, (Dew.) and Telegraph
(Hep.) are having a bitter, personal contest
through the columns of their respective
papers.i The i'mun ''local" applies to his
oppouent the following suggestive epithets:
''Traveling sfill-house, "ly nig varlet," "ab
Kolule, tiiegnatiug tobacco-slobbering bloat,''
Ac. Tttu Uulur repliet in equally plain
Aiiglo-fctaxon. retortiug with, "loafing vaga
bond,1' MruiiKf ii blackguard," "unprincipled
libelcr," tprofessional blnck-mailer,'"'blttck-heai
teili scoundrel," ic. An "amicable ar
rangement'! will probably be thejinate of the
war. j .'
7 A Ma.vARi.'uirAi.lUs or Soiinob. Charles
XV, tlie prewent uightined ruler of Sweden
and Norway, whose topographical maps
Sweden, published whiU he was Crowu
Prince, Are well kuown to geographers, has.
pieaenieu o tne university or Helslngiors,
in pialtnd, three futio, maps drawn by hit
own hand. One .represent lbs l'oiasta, au
other tli0 Iron-woika, 'and that third tha
orography of Sweden,. - '
A lliLUir.D Challenge to A ttTHS CVio.v.
John .t-ruHr, of: Detroit,- challenges any
billiard i plover in the United States, retired
orAuetu hint to JJr.. ffcitUur u. nUv.
am of billiards sjitiiiliar. . ihts juyy:U,'
llayea i Detroit, April. It, 18i3, Vie'Ameri-
tan fourrball carom game, J.WH poin'.l up, for
12,500 m gide.
Particulars of Savage Sacrifice in the
Washoe Region—Seven White Men
Burned to Death by Indians—Horrible
and Revolting Details.
ceived by the California steamer Ariel, from
Virginia City, confirms the recent tidings of
seven white men having been burned to
death by Indians in the Washoe Region. It
appears that those victims formed the party
of Norman H. Canfield, of Butte County.
Canfield's party, about the 3d or 4th of May
Iwt, left Stone s Crossing of the Truckee at
Big Meadows, with the intention of visiting
AVinnemucca at his camp at Pyramid Lake,
and endeavor to obtain his peaceful permis
sion to prospect for silver in the vicinity of
the lake. To disarm the Indians of any
thought of hostility on their part, and in
spire, as far as possible, feelings of confidence
Bnd friendliness, they went without weapons
of any kind, with the single exception of a
revolver, which Canfield was persuaded to
carry. Three or four days after this oc
curred the massacre at Williams's ranch,
which, it will be recollected, first led to the
"war" by the whites against the Indians.
Canfield s party were not heard of after that
time. Seven dead bodies were found be
tween the Truckee and Bed Bluffs, which
were supposed at the first to be the missing
party, but this was an error.
The correspondent of tho ZTnt'on tells the
rest of the story as follows:
. Among the volunteers in the late Indian
expedition under Col. Hays, were two very
intimate friends of Mr. Canfield, who used
every effort to ascertain the fate of his party;
but, though the form and features of all the
discovered dead were very carefully scru
tinized, none were recognized as bearingany
Tesemblance to him or his known compan
ions. A few days after the volunteers were
withdrawn from Pyramid Lake, the regulars
being then stationed there, some of the lat
ter discovered, among the cottonwoods, be
low where the Indian village had stood, and
near the place where the Truckee empties
into the Lake, tied to as many trees, the
bodies, or charred remains, of seven men
who had been burned to death.
Two or three had been fastened to the
trees with log-chains, and the flesh had been
entirely burned from them; the others had
been tied with raw hides; and the upper
portions of their bodies bore traces of iden
tification, particularly that of Canfield, who
was a robust and powerful man, remarkable
in form and feature. His lower limbs and
lower part of his frame had been consumed,
With the evident design to protract suscepti
bility to pain, till the bones were charred:
but the upper part of the chest, the arms,
and shoulders and the bead; were entire
even the grim military whiskers worn by
tne victim were unsingea.
Further description and detail have also
been furnished, but the revolting hideous-
m?fS of the picture forbids elaboration.
Suffice it,- that the evidence leaves to the
mends ot Air. Uanheld and his companions
no possibility of doubt as to his identity, and
the horrible process of his and their death.
The remains of the victims of this terrible
deed were all carefully interred in one grave.
beneath a large Cottonwood tree, near the
spot on which they died, by the soldiers
under Captain Stewart. Whether the v were
made the bloody offering to the demon of
war, on tne formal preparation of the rah
U talis to attack the whites, or war doomed
to aveng the slain of the tribe, who subse
fjtrently ibll ra battle, will inoat probably for
ever remain a mystery. They died died
the most terrible of all deaths which it is
possible for the imagination to conceive.
Canfield was from Cambridge, Washington
County, New York, where his family re
sided when he came to California, in 1B49.
He was about thirty-three years of age at the
uiiie ui uis ueuiu. ,
The Ballet and the
Composer, Opposed to Terpsichore.
The Paris correspondent of the New York
Expreii writes in bis last letter: 1
Wacner's opera of Tannhauter is now in
rehearsal at the Grand Opera, and the French
dilletanti will soon have an opportunity of
pronouncing upon its merits. But poor
Wagner's troubles were not over when his
work was accepted by the first lyric theater
of Europe. The patrons of the opera require
something to relieve the tediousness of a
Ions; - musical tragedy, and modern com
panies have bowed to this love of variety, by
Introducing a ballet Thus, there is danc
ing in the Prophete, Robert It Diable, Will
iam Tell, Pierre de Medici; Semiramide, arc.
The Emperor, too. won't go to the opera,
unless there is to be a ballet. Under these
circumstances, the director of the Imperial
Academy of Music, M. Rover, informed the
composer of Tannhauser that he must intro
duce the indispensable ballet, Wagner re
fused, point blank.
Rover told him that people did'nt care a
-pin about musio now-a-days; they came to
see the slippers of the danteute. Still.
Wagner was deaf, and it was only when told
that if be did not consent to the innovation,
Tavnhauter must be laid on the shelf, that
he found himself forced to surrender. A
few days subsequently, the maeitro informed
Royer that the ballet was completed, v "OLsl
so much the better I Yon have found a
place for it in the second act?" -No." "In
the third act then?" "No." "Ah! It will
be something new to introduce a ballet with
the first act." "It is not in the first act,
either." ' "Then where the deuce is it?
"At the beginning, before the first act."
"Zounds, Sin Do yon think I could stick a
pack of dancing women in my opera, like
slices of bacon in a piece of alamode beef I
No Sir I If you must have a ballet, you shall
have it before the opera!" v
A Popular Photographer in Paris—His
Method of Obtaining Patronage.
The Paris correspondent of the New Orleans
Delta writes in a racent letter :
I went the other day with friend to
Disdert's rooms. Disderi is the Emperor's
photographer, and is one of the few French
men who understand thoroughly the art of
bumuug. Disderi is making a rapid fortune,
nut because his photographs are better than
those of several other Parisian artists, but
because h makes a tupage and induces tha
SIIU11U tU bOlA. K'JUUI U11U. U1B HVtklB Bit
own ia their operating rooms, hang a frame
full of specimens at the street door, and
wait for customers. That is not the enter-
Erisiupiederi't mode of doing business. Ha
is up a splendid saloon on the boulevard,
solicits tha honor of taking pictures of all
the big-great folks and the litUe-great folks
In the worlds of politics, art, letters, music,
the drama, 4c. gives a grand "blow-out" at
Lis galkrry, takmg special pains to invito
every shade and degree of journalism in
Paris, and crowns these adroit proceedings
by inducing the Charivari and Journal Amu
eant to Dublkh caricatures of himself. All
this . of course, attracts the attention of tha
Parisians, who, despite their self-sufficiency,
re as gullible as other people; and the con
sequence is a rush tor pictures exceeuingiy
--. The Pom Taaa sOpihiop ovOhxilh
Fckkeb'b Last Jspbsob. A visitor ta .tha
poet TtrjovBon writes: " "Be spoke in terms
of warmest praise, of Charles Suainert ra
cent speech in the Senate, and added i (The
niutt tlouuent thiusr. as I thoucht, ,in tha
whole speech was the unspoken thing the
fiiU'nre ahnut hia nwn aturr."' ' ? ' - J
l .1 i a .-l 1UI
' LONOITCDE OP TUB HlUUBMT PtAt. Her
nia a voa Schlaglutwsit state that the Ion ir-
uitdaat nit. tierent, or, at it. ts styled by
.tpe natives, Mt, QaarUankar,, tha -liigbesA,.
peak in tl limalaya group, and cuuse-
1 mM-.riil- in lia Mb Uf e. t n-Atn1
LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH
Two Day Later from Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE ANGLO-SAXON.
No General European War Apprehended—
The Recent Battle in New Zealand—More
of the Italian Struggle, &c.
Quebec. September 26. The steamer
Anglo-Saxon, from Liverpool on tho 13th,
via Jjonuonaerry on tne in instM arrived
here this morning. Her dates are two days
later than those already received.
Ine steamers jiammonia, JSevt xork and
Claioow. from New York, arrived at Liver
pool on the 14th.
Ureal jjritam. ine nngusn innus were
heavy on Thursday, and the Paris Bourse
allowed great dullness. -
The belief prevails that there will be no
general war in Europe, bnt that some new
transection,- line tne villatranca Treaty,
will take place during the autumn.
The London Ilcrald snvs that the suspen
sion in Sydney, in Australia, will not affect
The Knelish attacking nartv at Matard.
New Zealand, consisted of 347 men. The
natives lay down on the ground nntil the
men were close upon them, when they
sprang up, fired their double-barreled guns
and met the bayonet charge of their adver
saries with the tomahawk, keepine up a
1 he retreat of the English was so urgent
that their dead, and a few of the. wounded,
were left on the battle-field. It it also said
that the natives took one gun.
urcat complaints are made against uoi.
Gould, the commander of the attacking
r. ... .. u : .. ,n i,: :.i .ji;.
tional force, which was said to be within his
The London Timet says that Victor Em
manuel finds a formidable competitor in
Garibaldi, whose success appears sufficient to
overcome any resistance that can be made
by the States of the Church, and which
brings him iuto collision with the Austrian
power in Venice.
. Piedmont must make herself mislres3 of
the revolution, or be content to give up the
lead and fellow.
There is reason to believe that the Em
peror Napoleon sees things from this point
of view, and that danger need not be ap
prehended from France.
Consols cloBed, on Wednesday, at 93 for
Money, and 93 for Account.
1 lie LnglibU political newt is unimpor
tant. Italy Austria has decided- not to receive
the Neapolitan fleet into any Austrian port.
It is asserted that without waiting for a
reply from Rome, 25,000 Sardinian troops
entered Ambria on the 11th, and on the 12th
The Sardinian troops attacked and took
Pesaro, taking prisoners 1,200 Germans, who
were in the fortress. Gen. Bella, who com
manded the Pope's troops, had ordered the
sacking of the town, and was taken prisoner
The German garrison of Orireto had cap
itulated to the insurgents. General Guyon
leaves Paris for Rome, on the 12th, to toko
command of the French troops.
Drtuiia and Austria. An interview be
tween the Emperors of Austria and Russia
and the Prince Regent of Prussia, takes
place at Warsaw, on tne first of October.
The Lt Kord sayB that the statement of
an alliance between England, Austria and
Prussia, is false so far as Austria is concerned.
Syria. The French army is still en
camped at Beirut. No open disturbances
had taken place.
The arrival of the prisoners at Constanti
nople bad excited the populace.
China. Delays, caused by tha French,
were still a matter of complaint.
Trouble was expected at Canton should
the allies receive a check in the north.
The rebels had taken possession of the citv
of Lo-Kiang, only twenty-five miles from
India. All fears of famine in the north
west district of India had passed away.
Abundant rains had fallen, and there was
every prospect of an average crop.
Gen. Lamoriciere hod concentrated his
army at Ancona. Several Powers had pro
tested against the entry of the Sardinians
into tne mates 01 tne uaurcn as an attach;
upon international rights. Russia and Prussia
bad protested in the strongest terms, but
would take no other step.
Count Cavonr had issued a note, explain
ing the new attitude of Sardinia.
It was asserted that the French army at
Rome will be increased to 10.000 men.
A Fnns telecrram to the London Post
dated, Wednesday night, says: the Piedmont
ese lorces are marching rapidly on Lamori
ciere's army; an engagement is expected to
lane place to-morrow.
The Emperor and the French Government
have used every exertion to prevent an in
vasion of the Roman States. The relations
of France and Piedmont are critical.
'ranee. The Bourte was flat and lower;
Rentes 67f. 85c.
. It is reported that France refuses to make
the slightest concession to Switzerland in
ttie oaroy anuir. Switzerland therefore per
sists more than ever in considering the ques
tion, one for the discussion of Europe.
Omaha City, N. T, September 2i Judge
O. P. Mason and Hon. O. II. Irish spoke here
this evening to an immense audience, gath
ered from nil parts of the Territory. The
meeting was enthusiastic and broke up with
three rousing cheers for the people's candi
dates. St. Louis, Mo, September 26. The Doug
las and Breckinridge parties held meetings
here last night. Dui ing the speech of Judge
Halliburton, at the Breckinridge gathering,
an attempt was made by the Douglas men
to break up the meeting. During the meet
ing two Breckinridge men were slightly
stabbed. The Bulletin calls upon members
of the party to be prepared in future, to
fight, shoot or arrest, in the maintenance
; Ricbiiokd, Va., September 20. The Ex
ecutive Committees of both wings of the
Democracy meet here on the 6th of October
next, and will endeavor to effect a fusion.
The Enquirer hopes that a union of the two
wings will be effected by the withdrawal
Mr. Douglas, but fears this proposition comet
Mr. Yancey addresses the National Dem
ocracy on Monday next. a
Cobhoctom, September 26. Gov. Corwin
addressed a huge mass meeting to-day. The
procession of mounted Wide-awakes and
wagons was a mile long. , Corwin goes
Boston, September -. 26. The Bell and
Everett Conventions to-day made the follow.
ing nominations lor Congress: First District,
Daniel Fisher, of Ediraxton: Third District.
Edmund Ti'loUon, ofDorchester; Sixth Dis
trict, Otis P. Lord, of Salem; Seventh Dis
trict, Luther Bail, of Charleston; Eighth
District, Wiuthrop Fauiker, of Actoa.
w J udge Maratoa, of Barnstable, has received
the nomination for Lieutenant-Governor,
(jlne of Edward Divkuuoa, declined.
iuetcnooner J. aagmona, troin Albany for
Boston, capsized yesterday lb the Bay. The
crew were, saved.. '
PiTTBtDnfl,' 8eptemTer ' 26 There is
immense oraosss tonof -Wide-awakes to-
night. Several delegations from stbroad are
present. Transparencies, huwera. fireworks
and illumination f houses ia the order
Great enthusiaspA .prevail
' 1f (treeU ara )hrone;4 wilh spectators.
Tha - UemiV.il. .eft I !. ... v-t.t Imi tn.m...n
The Bepubliean Convention to-morrow
promises to be the largest ever held ber.
WALKER NOT SHOT.
Walker and Col. Rudler Return to
the United States.
New Orleans, September 28. The
schooner Taylor reports Walker safe, and
that they will return to the United States by
the next arrival. Walker and Col. Rudler
would have been released if they had claimed
American citizenship or British protection.
It is certain they will not be shot, as the
British have declared they will not permit it.
Criminal Matters in St. Louis.
St. Louis, September 20. A murder was
committed at the Fair-ground yesterday.
Cause principally liquor. Daniel Hazard
was arrested, charged with the crime.
Bernard Sheran, shot on Sunday night by
Daniel Qninlan, died on Monday from the
effects of the wound. The murderer es
caped. ' -.. . ji
. Hatch was sentenced at St. Joseph to
eighteen years In the penitentiary, for en
ticing a free aegro woman from Kansas and
trying to sell her in Missouri.
NonrotK, Va., September 26. A brig,
mime unknown, but supposed to be the
Storm King, has arrived here in charge of
Lieut. A. K. Hughes, TJ. S. N., thirty-one
days from Monrovia. She was captured by
the steamer Jacinto on the 8th of August 200
miles off the Congo River, with 619 negroes
on board, who were landed at Monrovia. ..
The prize-ship Erie was captured by the
steamer Mohican, on the 8th of Angnst, and
had arrived at Monrovia with over 800 ne
groes on board, in charge of Lieut. Donegan.
Supposed Loss of a Schooner.
Chicago, September 26. There is every
reason to believe that on the night of the
Lady Elgin disaster the schooner St. Mary
was lost, with all on board. She left here
that day, bound for Cedar River, and has
not been heard of since. She had on board
some lady passengers, and live men, besides
Captain Bennett, mate and cook. Another
vessel has been to Cedar River since then,
but heard nothing of the missing schooner.
Another Steamboat Disaster—The A. B.
Another Steamboat Disaster—The A. B. Chambers Sunk.
St. Lours, September 2C. The steamer A.
B. Chamber!, bound hither to the Missouri
River with a valuable cargo, sunk on Mon
day night, near the mouth of the Missouri.
The boat and cargo an; f upposed to be a total
Ions. Boat valued at $25,000; insured for
$20,000 in Philadelphia and Horrisburg. No
Murder in Arkansas.
travelers, supposed to be from Texas and
traveling toward St. Louis, were found
murdered and thrown over a cliff, ten miles
north of here. They were supposed to have
been dead a week. Parties are in pursuit of
a man and woman who were seen with them,
and are the supposed murderers.
Another Indian Battle—Fourteen Savages
Omaha Citv, September 25. It is rumored
here that the Pawnee and Sioux Intians
have had another fight near the Pawnee Re
serve. Thirteen Sioux and one Pawnee are
reported killed. Agent Gillis has gone out
to quell the disturbance. ... -
From New York.
New Yons, September 26. A dispatch to
he World says tuatGovernment has ordered
17,000 stand of arms to Fort Moultrie, S. C.
A dead body, washed ashore at Long
Island, has been identified as, that of Captain
Lute, oi the oyster-sloop Spray, supposed to
have been murdered by Jackson, the Chinese
The steamer Asia left for Liverpool with
sixty-seven passengers and $210,821 in specie.
The Dayton Fair.
Daytos, September 26. There was a tre
mendous crowd here to-day. The receipts
amounted to $4,500. The lowest estimate of
the number in attendance was 20,000.
Pittsburg. September 26 M. River thren
feet eight inches by the metal-mark, and at
a stand. Weather clear and cool.
Gee at Destruction by Fibi or Litisakt
Tbiabdres. On the 27th of Aueusu at
Gotba, the castle of Fredenstein was dis
covered to be in flames, and about four
o'clock had to be battered down with can
non. The castle contained a church, with a
vaulted burial-place for royal persons, a
theater, halls of session for the holding: of
councils, a museum, with a library of 2'j,000
volumes, a cabinet of coins, a collection of
pictures ana prints, a camnet or art, a col
lection of objects in natural history, a Chi
nese collection, ana anotner ot casts from
A Country Barbcit or Boosb. Nothing,
perhaps, gives a stronger idea of the state of
civilization in Ireland, than the fact, lately
ascertained, that there exist at present about
seventy towns containing from 10,000 to
25,000 inhabitants without a boekseller's
shop, and stranger still, that six whole coun
ties are found without either a publisher,
bookseller, or circulating library. In Scot
land, the number of booksellers as compared
to Ireland, in the proportion of the popula
tion, is nine to one,
' Death or a Distinguished Suboeoe. Sir
R. A. Chermside, M. D., died at Oxford, En
gland, on the 8th inst. lie was a surgeon in
the English army since 1810, and had served
in Spain, France, and Flander, and at the
battle of Waterloo. lie was Physician Ex
traordinary to the Duchess of Kent and the
British Embassy at Paris, and had been
created Knight of the Order of the Guelphs
of Hanover, of St. John of Jerusalem, of the
Red Eagle of Prussia, and of the Legion of
Honor of France.
A I.ABOE FoRTtTMl TO ESTABLISH A RoTAlf-
ical Mubkcm. The late Adam F. Weston,
of Bombay, has left a bequest of over $700,
000 to the town of North Allerton, in Vork
chire, England, of which he was a native.
The whole sum to be devoted to the founda
tion of a Botanical Museum for the northern
counties of England.
Tbeodori Pa k sb's Chef D'(Kote.
Theodore Parker's hut literary labor was a
satire entitled A BumbU-Bee' t Thoughti an
tht Plan and Pvrpotet 0 Crtation. U was
written as a contribution to an album dedi
cated to the memory of Kucher, the German
1 . . asaai 1 1 1 .i
Moorish Embassadors Received by the
Quibm or Spam. The Queen of Spain has
received the Mooriih Embassadors with great
pomp. .The Embassadors, on. approaching;
the Queen, saluted bsr in the manner of their
country, by bending their foreheads to the
ground, 1 ' " " "
. I m 1 1 ' " ' ! I -
' Champaokb AsfoNo) tbi Ancients. Mr.
Gulian C. Verplaack has writta sparkling
aud very learned letter, in wuicst he shows
very satisfactorily (hat the gentlemen of
Greece and Rome were accustomed to quaff
a generous and pure vwt mouteeux. quite like
and in no way interior to the best Champagne
ut qui times.. .,.... t .0 m ."
' Tbi Qua Garni KaNomcss the Opeu
Arie 8TAan.wTh lis as -the Paris Italian
Opera Company for neat seasoa includes tha
name of Mario, but that of Grisi ia not to ha
found. A'tatf once Illustrious striata donna
has renounced ever again appearing on
RATE3 OF ADVERTISINO
. , j 1 1 ', ,(.! II 1
Atrsrtisnnsats, aet stoeeditur Are lines (agate) :' 1
On Insertion...! !! ft lawrtlnna ai nas
Ui insertions. 1 60 I Si tnssrli.msZ TA A SI
Larger tartln.aMfita Imprtad at the rbUcraiuc'
rates p. r xinare of ta lo ; .
Wl. additional. aj 1m ioirtinna,4
insertions........ 1 J Jll fosortionlT.. Z
' Jon I'nirvTtNc 1 ""J
In all Its branches tons stlth aaahixi and liisWirh.
River News. SEWING MACHINES.
- V : i til
.'. 1 VQ ! I
! Ij t
WHEELER & WILSON'S;
SEWIM MACHINE! !
HO. TT W. FOCRTH-TaKBT,
01ICIIA. HOUSE, 1
eiKClKMATt, ' .' ' '
. . H - ,!. .T
V V W heeler A Wilson Sewing M. bine, with Tas
portant frarovsmsnrs. and to most the demand thr 9
good, lov -nrired Knnillr M acliine, liars Introdnssal a
NEW BTTLK, worklii upon the same prncipla. anal
making tha sam stlt. h, tliototb not so higalr is.
Ished.at HFTT-FIVE DOLLABS.
The alliance, sposd. aoiseleasnssa an slmplfottrssj
tho Maeltlne, the Iteatity and frenrfh. of stitrfa, h.
Ins- alias on sot a siphs, inpoHlbloto rt.-l, aus)
leartng no chain or riduo on the tinder side, the
eooBomr of thread and adxtirablliti to tbetblokeat
or thinnest fabrics, has rendered this tha meat sss
cemsrul and popular ramttv fiswlug Machine isew
At onr vaiions offlees we sell at New York nines. .
and give Instructions, free of chars., tosnable pnsv
chasers to sevi ..rdinarr seams, betn, fell, aailft.
gathnr, bind and rack, all oa the asms machine aaaf
warrant it for throe years. -
Rand or call fur a eironlar aoatalnlns ftitl miIIm
lars, prices, tsstlusonlals, eto. ,f
ialf-ay WM. BnTITiKt ate CO. , ,
SINGER'S V ! 1
SEWING MACHINE., I
Mo. 3 SEWING MACHINE - SI , r
He. 1 " " ... ., ,,. , .. 99 I
IT IStrET.L, TNlmRSTtMlD Bf BfANIfc" i
r AUTt:KEH8 snd all those who use Singer's Ms
chines, that tbey wli do , . . -
GREATER VARIETT OF WORK, .
4VIU. DO MORE WORK. AH0 ' ... '
WILL 00 IT W BETTER ITU f
Than can be dona on any other Machine BIKO-
Blt'8 FAMILY MACU1NE8, 35and7J
aesTCInclnnati Ofltcs, No. 8 East Foorth-street,
ma30-ay JAM. WKAHOON, Art- 1
100,000 ris?, oA.-J
3,000 Oedar and Locust Posts 1 '
10.11110 Fence I'alinKSi
300,0011 ft Tine and Hemlock Joist and Scantrn
S(M, 0(10 ft Third com Lumber; , ,. .f
?IMI,UIIU it. Hecond com. Lumber:
110,0(10 ft. First com Lumber: ' !
400,000 ft Clesr Lumber: , .
If, uuv oinnifies ti
tile and Yellow Pine Floortns. Waather-hoaMa. -
Framing Timber and all other kinds of Bttildfcajj ;t . .
uubiuw weu seasuneu. lor sals wuieoeaie ana rutsul-
t7 , . , ; ..I ' ' !
Thos. W, Farrin St Co. - ' t
Yard on rraemantrest, opposite Oeors. ' " '
street, Cincinnati, O. aulv-tf
CONMTANTIiY ON HAM), IN PACK.
A U EH to suit the trade, Fresh-roaeted. aud. '
Ground f ,
Java and Rio Coffees and Peanut,
tiioger, , .,i
......... , Macs, aud Bice Floor,
" I X L" Mustard, . '
"Cinsinimti Mustard, . r
" Premium" Mustard, '
. - " Amcricaa" Hnstard.
Tomato Catsup, ' '
. t Cayeaae Pepper.
Oswego Corn Blarch,
Oswego Sliver irloss Btarch, ' '
Oswego Puro Btarch, . ; v
Barlow's Indigo Bine,
KeUogg'a Waahiag-blaa. 1
cke cVe tVe.
131 and 133 Race -St., between Third and Fourtk
' BABBISON & WIXSON,
erH.x ' . - Peoprtetors.' ' '
KEI IT TKEES! FBUT TKEESI .
TIIK SmSCHIBKH WOUID CAI.Y.
the atteution of those desirous of plautiasj .
Fruit and Ornantentsl Trees, to lUs largs stock,
lie for sals this fall and spring a ine assorraeas of 4 1 I
Apple, Nectarine. Atraw berries.' - ,
Tear. - Apricot, . Blackberries, 1
Pesch, Uuince, tioosebsrries, i !
Cherry, 1 bhade Trees, Craaberries,.
Pltun,, ( urraots, ' Haspoerrtes, eta.
' Grape Rots and Catting.
Also, a large stock of tireaaheuse Plants, star,
green, Deciduous aud Ornamuatal Trees aud Shrubs.
All the above Trees, bhrube and Btocks are now '
growing ai.d ready for iiispecUua. 1a uis WaloaA
Bill; and Whiteiuik Nurseries.
Detcriptivs Cabiloirues, with j!ms annexed, wtn 1
be sent, on application to J 8. COOK, Waluut UiU
Nurseries. Cinclnati. 1 ......
I. cl.-'Oninil.iises pass ths Kurseries ererp aoor, .
starting from Luer's Steam Bakery, 17 Sycamore- '
St., four doors abors Fifth . setl-ts 1
C I NCI N N ATID ISTI LLERt I
8. N. Pike's Magnolia Whisky,
' CINCINNATI, OHIO.
SN. PIKE cV CO., IS AND 20 STCAsv Ci o-
KOKE-ST., sole manufacturers oftue , . .
1 j j.. ..-a ns h'. .;.'
Celebrsstssd i i-t I t
MAGNOLIA. WJIISK Yl i, r
'"' ,. ,
CINCINNATI! FUEL COMPAHT,,
V va-ai- Biaasa Ali a a V Bursa
No. 103 IC. THlIlIJ-MTltffiJillV. -i i C
YOCOHIOOBINV, WINf FBi'
4 I i!nli.'i I
Hartford Oity Goals
Dsuvaiad at Us lewwst aarket rasas. Mil Urlt tlint
llriers outciveo ana pr. niafir execuiea.
W. M. HI
SIX FUSE tSUlKIM
P"i i 11 o X o UarjiaiKi
.1 . . . .. 1 ..'. '1
82 WEST FOUUTH-ST.7
... ! I Vt "-
.. CAZKTTK BriDlNP,
. : ' '1 I : (autM
mis sail ot 'Nil
UMslva OOOJM,'..!.' 1 '' ;-l ": J - ' e tti
, ! WBrT MrlTll-lTKsl'r.r W'1
' utUrn0tU Order..-n'Ktet a oappjUy-i I'JiMt
I IMi I L.! XJ V sf "V S-emv'sfaa-,
QNTIAff DON WATrHVa-JIW.
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