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CINCINNATI DAILY PJRES3
I If published dalifr (Munaays aot excepted) f
JlENBY RKKD So CO.,
'. Orriflt TIKI-UT., Orr. CUSTOM-HOUSS.
V mmii..irlinit.J.ii i .
Subscribers In Cincinnati, CoTirurtoB and
urronndinf eltlM and town, at
thevxtreiaehr low price of if:
EVEN CENTS A WEEK,
FATABI.1 TO TRI CABBIIB.
Ws or 1
MAiT.two. Htngle copies, 9 cents: en
mwt months, m ; one rear, rj.s w.f.
ilRE'H OPKRA-HOI E.-ft. N. PIKE,
1'ritnrlMtnr ll. T. hhitu. Stage Manaaar: J.
I Lust nlKltt but two of the engagement of the won.
lirilill) gifted young nrllite,
i MISS BATEMAN.
.TniS SVtWINO, October 10, will be presented,
r the firgt time here, the romantic drama, in 3
1-H1 ItOMANCl OF A POOBTOUNO WOMAN,
'ore O'Neil, Miss Bateman; Bedman Vangnan, Mr.
,.-llierhlan; Judge Osgood, Mr. Lanagan; Barney
Murphy. Mr. T. Madeline; Allen Delauce, Mr. O,
,D. Chaplin; Florence Osgoodi Mife Louisa Plunk
(Mt: Middy Murphy, Miss Laura Letlerc; Matilda,
Mira M. Badclifte.
rnnd Paa de Deux ...By the Gale Sisters.
fic performance will ronclnde with the amusing
Vnedietta, in one act, entitled,
j TII TWO QUEENS.
.udr of hkLf.
7 ATIONAIj THEATER. JOHN BATES,
ft Manager; J. U. Hanley, Htage Manager.
fecond week of the young and talented American
( , MISS JANE COOMBS,
iho wllll nppenr on this oceanion as " Lady Eve
line Aynurt," In the Iwnntiful play entitled
. TUB WIFE'S SECRET,
played by her nt Walleck's Thoater with the
i niMt distinguished nccese.
Jlrnd Paa de Denx .....Ily the Hearade Sistorg.
IT'Conclude with the popular Farce of
Te National Hotel, adjoining the Theater, la
.ovnnen for the retention of omenta. Rooms ran
e 4jtained by day or week, and meals furnished at
rOOD'8 THEATER-CORNER OF
Sixth and Vino.sta. Lessee and Manno-nr.
JOT A KLl.flLr.n, jr. J Stage Manager, Btr. BNJ.
i uucaa , ircaaurer, air. a. 1;. 4. xhaycb.
j?e best proof of the wonderful genius and skill
(the SIEWRIST AND ZANFKETTI BALLET,
.lITOMIMK AND GYMNASTIC TROUPE, are
tii fashionable and appreciative audiences that
1 raiy greet tneir unsurpassed performances.
jTI8 EVENING, October 10, tho peiformauces
COBDR UNDUE CHEF D'OCOVBKS,
ad'lle Marietta Zanfrettl and Alex. Zanfrettl.
TBI DANCING BARBEL,
By Augusta Seigrist.
Eossaise. M'lle Ttnse Reiorlst. - -
CRnese Bauce, Mr. Alex. Zanfrettl.
Poka Paysanne, Signorita Aunetta Gallette.
C&flsr which the langhable gymnastlo feats of
1 urn iwo uiiiiwnb,
By the world-renowned Siegrist Brothers.
t'o conclude with the new comic pantomime of
Characters by the Company.
HUH aV NIXON'S HALL.
GREAT CHANGE OF SCENESi
Thiodon'B' ' '
CNRIVALED MUSEUM OF ARTS.
I First time or the benitifnr VIEW OF BALTZ
' id HO, introducing the Rising Sun, with gorgeous
TANGIERS-Tba lata Seat of War between the
santsh and Moors.
Uieat number of Automatic Figures, in addition
1 o'her novelties.- 1 '
AAuission 25 cents ; children nnder ten, 1 3.
1W1I continue every evening at 8 o'clock, and on
nedteeday and Saturday afternoons at S o'clock,
tpenat 3'i. , oca
'Hi'H'K GABDKN-VINB.ST., BE
IT WEEN Fourth and Fifth. New Attractions
!veryevening. First week of the engasemont of
he ciehrated FRANK DONALDSON AND FAM
ILY, rho will give a variety of novel and iuteront
I ng peformances every night. Miss LIZZIE DON
4LDti)N will perform her astonishing feats on the
tiackiFire balancing, etc. in connection with the
will tenpe of performers, who will give a variety of
jmteriisimenta during the evening Plays, Banc
jag, tinging, etc Doors open at 7 ; performance to
coinmnce at 8. Admission only 19 cents ; reserved
leafs ft eenta. Go every body,
f sels A. PALM KB 4 CO., Proprietors.
(Opposite Pike's Opera-house.) ;
j Itnr Splendid Billiard-tables!
Wil PHELAN'8 LAST PATENT CUSHIONS. At
thimcellent Saloon, Dnffner's great ORCHES
' 7R9N will perform every evening. Admission
' JYjEniA.N? BEAl7T1FJIi MU8IC'""5US
" ;'Th?Mld6n'li Prayer' for Piano. WU5c
'tin High tho Heart wilt Treasure.1 1
big. iiy nun.
' Vtiu Joy'a Fnll TMe li Bashing.'
JOHN CUrRCH, JH.,
06 WobT Fourth-rt.
Ul & Die. Ill (J A o tec It A urupe.i(OI
4ff York) Dowetl'ul toued double
t ra4-action Concert Pianos, pro-
MiiBrristsi tlift'liAHt In ATlntRtirA.
futtl aell lower for cash than any other dealer In
y ' Vlnnr,. And Mulnrlnnn. tunarl anH roauiraii
' roughly. PiancwtoletatfroraitoSlSperQuar-
'l Musical instruments telling at half-price. Do
v by or rent a Piano until you have called and ex
L med toe atoTe.
JJIU.XT1NO KU., Hole AfentB,
Piano Dealers and Jlakera.
IT Ho. 227 W. Fifth-atreet. near Plant.
OTICE TO AI-I WHOM IT MAY CON-
i CKltN. Notice is hereby given, that there
Vending before the City Council of the City of
Huuatl. the following ordinances, to wit :
i establish the gratia of Ailaotuua-aUey, front
trw a tar-street Centrnl-avenue.
regnide and pave, with bowlder-stone. 1 Horn-lieu-alley,
from Pitim-streot to Central-avenue.
t regrade and pave, with bowlder-stone, Cravi.
V, from Eighth-stree t to Ninth-street,
grade ana pave, with brick, the uq paved side
s on Clark-b tract,' horn John-street to Cutter-
grade and nave, with bricV, the nnpftved side
cs on Third-street, from Butler-street to the
ittl Canal. i .
i grade IJ ay ton -alley, from Freeman-street to
pursuance of the taw. said Ordinances were
read, laid on th table, and the Clerk lu
sted to give four week' uotice of (he pendency
ue some. - ,
ie law requires all claims for damages, that may
.ue from said improvement, to be nlod in writiog
i the City Clerk, setting forth the amount of
ages claimed, within two Weeks after the ex pi
rn of the time roQuirtd for the publication of
i not ce, wuen me same wui ue mnun up ior
1 act ion.
t-x SAM. CORWINK, City Clork.
TirR TO ALLWmni IT WAY f!0.
CKUN. Notice is hereby given, that there ar
linir before the City Councilof the citr of Ciu-
-latt, tne luiiowing uramnuces, to wit:
f establish the grade of Daytuu-alUy, from CeQ-
-avenue to Wnitemau-streot, and to repeal so
,hof the Ordinance entitled "An Ordinance to
blirth the STrade of Dav tou-alluv from Woateru.
f to IMutt-Htreet," passed January lu, la51, as con
ugraue auu pare wn n iimeeiono, Xjaurei-aiiey
u Ueorge-street toltitrr-stroetv
egrude.aud pave with 1 to wide r- tone, Carr-street,
m HuLth-street to Kighth-street.
o regrade, and pave with bowlder-stone, Cutter
jet, I rum Sixth street to Kighth -street.
n pursuance of the law, said Ordinances were
,ice rvad, laid on the table, and the Clerk in-
ucien io give lour weeks notice oi me penaency oi
Ch law requires all clnhns fur damages that may
nu- from suid iuiDreveoitint to btt HLJ In wriltnir
(th the City Clerk, setting forth the amtmut of
uiusei cimmftd. within two weeks avlttr tlia em
tiouof the time required for the publication of
k-u uoucu, wuen me same win we taiien up ior nuat
selt-K BAM. L. CORWINK, City Clerk.
faEAI.Kn PRtPOHALS WILL BE RE-
i 15 ID at the Oihre of the Hoard of City Im
provements, until nine o'clock A. M , of FItlDA Y,
ctober 12. lMiO. for reyradiiiff. ra.ttitiv ftirKa. .ml
mulshing aew .n. wher. unsun. and nav.
og tlie gutters four fort aide on each aide, with
.itod, sound eight'inch limestone, on a bed of clean
(ravel eia inches deep, and Macadamise the center
between with broken stone fifteen inches deep. But
er-st., from Third-Ht. to Puarl-at .all the oliibowl
'lered pavement to be taken up aua reserved lor the
'ltf, including three rows of areeeed gutter stouee,
ind double Iwelve-by-six.inch duvgings of Dayton,
Xeniaor Indiana flat-rock stone at alliiiecrowings.
tacb bid to beaceompanied by two8iiities. bid
lets to use the printed iorms, as bo other will be re
ceived. Bj order of the Board,
i oc-lt t UAH. BALLAKCI, Clerk.
M VObA LB will be received at the ofth e of the City
Ulerk (Mechanica) IustUute), until 11U RKDAV',
4ctider 11, loot), at three o'clock P. M., for seventy
ttve(7S), or more, Iron Tnw-boxes, eighteen (lit)
inches In diameter, aud five (M feet in leimth. Siiia
boxes to be delivarad aau ust up .wound Washing-tn-SQuara.
i By Older of the Park Comaiiesloaer. .
eull-tt . W. A. ADAMd, Praaldent.
'Mi . ,l,V.P,.BEH .7bale rTTiTop
A SALS will be received at Le otnc ort"ity
,'lerk ttlechanica' luetiiuta), until IHLBaDAY.
October 11, lxeu, at threa oVlock P. Bf , tor fur'
Si.bing a sufficient number of Lm4 pipe, stoa-eorka.
c, to supply WaahiagloB-Buuara with waUr. i3
pfpe, Ac., to be delivered and laid duwb in accord-
'? p;" atm apacuuwwua now la the oltto
pf the City Clwk. . .,
y order i the Park OoattlsatoBera.
VOL. IV. NO. 48.
CINCINNATI. WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, I860-
PRICE ONE CENT
. Ltttli Muxt (7 mlnntes faster than Ottytima.l
i30 A. M., 10 A. M. and 11 P. M. Oolumbns At
csmmodatlon, 4 P, M. Xenia Accommodation! 0
OiNotifRATi. Bahiltoh akd Battow T mlnntei
faster than City time.l 6 A. M., 7i30 A. M.. !ii;i
F. M. and 6 F. M. Hamiltoa Accommodation,
9:30 A M. and .li.lO P. U.
Ohio and MissiBsirpi i minutes slower thaa
City time, 4i'J3 A. M. and 3)33 P. U. LouisvlUa
Accommodation, ii P. It.
IDIAAPOtIS and CrucnnrATt SltOBT-IiCinl p
nlnntes slower than City time,) 3i4S A. M., II i3
A. M. and A P. M.
Mariktta and Uihctwwatv 1 wilnutea kutar than
City time, tillS A. H. and 3i30 F. At.
CovtNOToruASD LaxiHaTOil lOlty time, Si4a A.
M. and aiUSP. M.
ClNOINRATI, BlOHMOHB AJTD AJIBlAlArOI.ia 6 A,
m.. aiao p. h t p. m.
CiaciNKATi Aan Looakspobt From Sixth-street
Dopot-6 A. U. and tt P. M.
Littih Mi aki-3i30 A. M.,8 A. M ., lliOl A. If.
Ohio Ann MissiMirrt ti30 A. M 19i9S P. Ha
tf OlKCINHATI, HAWrt.TOW A WD Pattow Tl4.1 A. M.,
ana hiau r. wi
&I1U3 A. m., MtXU r. JU. DliSU r.ML., ?1A1 r.
. and il 5 P.M.
Indianapolis awd CmoraitATi lOilS A. H.,
4 P. H. and I J P. M.
Marietta AMD OtNCiraATi 10:39 A. M. and
Covinotoh AD LxxiBaToa 10:33 A. M. and
4:38 P. M.
Cincinnati, Bkwbonb Aim iNDiANAroLu 7i45
A. M.,it:0 P. M.. 0i30 P. M.
Cincinnati and Looanpport From Sixth-street
Pepot-7;43 A. M. and Til-i P. M.
A Garibaldi Club has been organized in
The man who has a right to do as he
pleases, generally pleases to do wrong.
In New York, on Monday night, a hack
man stabbed his bed-fellow, in bed, "for tak
ing op too much room."
A chess match is said to be on the tapis
between Morphy and Paulsen, both of whom
are still in New York City.
A skating club has beon organized in
Detroit, Mich., and a new pond, comprising
two and a half acses, is to be constructed.
General Vm. Schouler, formerly of the
Gazette of this city, is no longer one of the
editors ot tlie iioston Allot ana Jtsee.
Examples would icdeed be excellent tbingi
were not people so modest that none will get,
and so vain that none will follow them.
Ellison Honchens, an old resident of Car
terville, Van became weary of life, the other
day, and blew out his brains.
"Johnny, how many seasons are there?'
"Six spring, summer, autumn, winter,
opera, ana momtont aeaiont.
' One of the largest boot manufacturers in
Milford, Mass., has received a single order for
do,uob cases oi Doots.
John Thompson, a well-known boot
keeper, committed suicide at a house of ill
fame, in Savannah, on Monday night last.
There were 2,325 parsons arrested for crime
in i miaueipuu uuxiug uiu uiuumiui Septem
np.l'a Wc-Uino-ton. in confinement at Buf
falo, N. Y., for keeping a brothel, escaped on
Friday by scaling the walls of her prison.,
Good fresh yeast, taken Internally, is said
to give instant relief in cases of putrid sore
' The largest steam whistle in the world, is
on a rolling-mill in Toronto, Canada, It is
fourteen inches in diameter.
So little water is used in Camden, N. J.,
that it stagnates in the reservoirs, to the
great indignation of the inhabitants.
During the first six months of 1800 there
were 1,006 more passengers from Havre to
New York than in the corresponding months
A lucky clerk in the register's office, in
Boston, recently found between the leaves of
an ancient volume of records a Bank-of-England
note, dated 1073, for 100.
The London reporters say that the recep
tion of the Prince of Wales by the Ameri
cans is very gratifying to him and his suite,
and highly creditable to the people Indeed!
Wm. T. Rowlenson, the late proprietor o
the Jiblie Monitor, a paper published at
Easton, Md., was found dead at his residence
in that town on Monday morning.
Printing cloths to the amount of 44,000
pieces weTe told in Providence, R. I., last
week, in some cases at the rate of live and a
half cents. ,
The dramatic critic of a New York paper,
writing upon the "Hamlet" of Forrest, says,
most absurdly, Shakespeare was "a Beuso
Mrs. Catharine Bottsford, a seamstress,
who has resided in Charleston, S. C, has
been sent to jail, for expressing sedition sen
timents. . The Sisters of Charity are making prepara
tions to establish an insane asylum at Buf
falo, ' N. Y. We hope these noble-hearted
women will succeed.
Garibaldi has a "right hand man," one
Bertaui, who has great influence over the
Dictator, and uses it, in a manner obnoxious
tq the people. . ,
r 'In ' Monroe County, Kentucky, a man
ninety-six years old, has this year planted
and cultivated fifteen acres of corn, which is
the best in that region, , ; ; .
The principal barbers in Bangor, Maine,
give notice that they shall not manipulate
the faces of customers on Sunday; and that
they will prosecute any of the fraternity
A little French boy, twelve years of age,
and son of Joseph Kcneaux, of North Bos
cawen, N. II., recently cut and piled a cord
of wood in one day.
Dr. Stevens, of New York, has obtained
some two dozen rich and permanent colors
from the use of aniline and coal oil, being
tints of red, purple and lilac.
The New York World in an article on dif
ferent kinds of preachings, enumerates the
dry, the metaphysical, the pictorial, the ex
pository, and the topical. , , ,
The first cargo of new Malaga fruit has
Just arrived at Boston. It consists of 9,000.
boxes, 1,610 half-boxes, 6,000 quarter-boxes
raisins, beside a quantity of figs and lemons.
The hanging of the Moslems is going on
so rapidly in Damascus, that the usual ques
tion, "where do you expect to hang out?'' is
ginguioriy signuicani mere. .
The annual cost of clothing in the United
States, is estimated at $1,000,000,000, one
tenth of which is manufactured iu New
York alone. . , ...
- . i , i : ' ... " J
George Eyre fell from the top of a stage
near Newark, N. J., a day or two ago, whfio
drunk, and was killed by the wheels passing
V A1U11. . ' ..' ,
. Tho city authoritets in Mobile, Ala-, have
ordered all the grain, damaged by the late
tonn iu that city, to bo removed without
ale, to prevent sickness.
. 1 "': .''.:
A verdict of manslaoghter has been
rendered against Dr. W. P. Williams, who
killed a slave boy in Now Orloans, a few days
ago, by a blow with bis cans,, ,f H v.t , , v ,
. ' A German, who was disappointed in love,
put on his best clothes, shaved mai blacked
bis boots, and then, proceeding to the
woods, kong himself upon s, tree, Iu Texas,
iMt week. . . u ,,t
The Great Storm at the South.
Heavy Damage in New Orleans, on the Mississippi,
Heavy Damage in New Orleans, on the Mississippi, and the Lakes-Houses Blown Down-
Heavy Damage in New Orleans, on the Mississippi, and the Lakes-Houses Blown Down-Steamers and Coal-Boats Sunk-The Jackson
Railway and Many Dwellings Washed
Railway and Many Dwellings Washed Away-Numerous Sugar-houses Destroyed-
Railway and Many Dwellings Washed Away-Numerous Sugar-houses Destroyed-Many Lives Lost-Great Injury to Sugar
Railway and Many Dwellings Washed Away-Numerous Sugar-houses Destroyed-Many Lives Lost-Great Injury to Sugar and Cotton-Many Families Rendered
Railway and Many Dwellings Washed Away-Numerous Sugar-houses Destroyed-Many Lives Lost-Great Injury to Sugar and Cotton-Many Families Rendered Homeless-Probable Loss of $4,0000,000 to
The telegraph announced in Saturday's
Pbkss, the fact of a very heavy and destruc
tive storm at the South, and Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday's New Orleans paoers
are full of the particulars of the disaster.
Wednesday's Picayune gives the following:
DAMAGE IN THE CITY.
During the whole day there was a con
tinual blowing down of chimneys, fences
and signs, to the great danger of passers-by,
and many trees in our public squares and
avenues were uprooted and broken.
Toward half-past two o'clock, the wind
increased in violence and blew with such
force that it was hardly possible to walk
through the streets. As to carrying an open
umbrella, that was out of the question.
DAMAGE ON THE RIVER.
About eight o'clock A. M., the wind hav
ing shifted to the east, the hull of the old
ship Independence, laying on the Algiers
side, broke loose from ner moorings and
drifted across the river. On reaching this
side she came in contact with the steamer
Republic, causing her chimners to fall, and
doing other damage. She afterward drifted
down and came in contact with the steamer
Charmer, tearing away part of her cabin and
her flatr-stalT.nndcausinQ'otherdamntre. The
Independence then drifted to the Canal-street
furry-landing, where she now lies tied up.
The steamboats W. A. Andrew and BelU
Gales, also lying on the other side of the
river, oroKe loose ana dritted among tne
steamboats on this side. The Andrewt came
in contact with the Republic and had her
starboard wheel-house and part of her cabin
torn away. The Belle Gatei suffered no ma
terial damage. Tlie steamboat 11 m. M.Mor
riton,' lying at her wharf, swung round,
Striking the stern of the steamer War Eagle,
lying near by, and caused her considerable
damage: the Morriion getting also badly
hurt. We have beard of no damage to ves
sels in port. , ,
TERRIBLE ACCIDENT FROM A FALLING BUILDING-
VARIOUS HOUSES DAMAGED.
At four o'clock the lnrge brick building- In
course of erection on Camp-street, between
Common and Gravier, five stories high, and
occupying a front of some forty to fifty feet,
came down with a terrific crash, that shook
buildings several squares off. Giving way
according to the direction of the wind, it fell
lowara common-street, crusning tue two
buildings on that side. The one immediately
adjoining was occupied on the lower floor by
McPherson's Drue-store, and above bv D. I.
Ricarde'a notarial office and Frank Haynes's
law office. The buildimr was crushed to the
gtound, and presents now an unseemly pile
of ruins. The next house, occupied on the
lower noor Dy Menken s cigar store and 11.
W. Palfrev's real estate acrencv and anction
office, and above by Manouvrier's lith-
oprapliic establishment and some other
offices. This building was crushed in its
npper part, tne ground Hoor remaining un.
Luckily, the accident happened at the
usual dinner hour, and there was nobody in
the offices. Mr. Renken was standing behind
the counter, and ran out as soon as he heard
the first crash, escaping unhurt. A young
man at raiirey s onice also ran out unuurt.
Not so, however, with Mr. McPherson's es
tablishmeat. The clerk, whose name, we are
told, is Grooshe, was in the rear part of the
store, with a negro boy employed as porter
in the establishment, and both are believed
to be buried under the ruins.
This fearful accident caused great anxiety
and alarm, and the fire-bells for that district
were rung, in order to obtain the aid of our
ever-ready nremcn, and especially ot the
i i. r , 1 1 ' -.i.i
uuua. turn inuuer luuiimuies yvuu mcir in'
Next to the house occunied bv Palfrev &
Co., is the building forming the corner of
common ana uamp,anu occupied Dy tne sun
Mutual Insurance Company. This was also
damaged, tne tront wans Having neen cracked
and thrown out of Doisc so as to make the
building probably insecure. The house oc
cupied by stringer s clothing store, on tne
Gravier-street side of the fallen building,
also suffered some damage, part of its gable
end having been torn away by the falling
Besides lie crreat calamity above related,
we learn that a stable at the corner of Seventh
and Nayades-streets, belonging to Mr. Pat
rick Irwin, who lately purchased it from Mr.
Marble, and Patrick Coyle's new soap-factory,
at the corner of Jacob and Third-streets,
were blown down during the storm, but no
lives weie lost thcrebv.
In the Second District a large portion of
tue sued, supported oy iron pillars and cov
ered with ziuc, which formed a wing on both
sides of the beef-market, was torn off by the
wind. Many persons had sought shelter in
the market, and had an almost miraculous
escape, none having been hurt by the falling
timbers. The glass over the dial of. the old
cathedral clock, on that side fronting the
levee, was shivered to pieces by the force of
tne wind, 'ine siiruhbery and one trees on
Jackson-square also suffered some damage.
r We have heard of manv outhouses and
roofs being blown down in remote parts of
xne city, uai uave not been able to obtain
The water in both the old and new basins
rose quite high during the day, and inun
dated a portion of the rear of the city.
ON THE LAKES.
At Milnebure, lake end of the Ponchar-
train Bailroad, the damage was not so great
as we feared. The water rose very high, in
undating the village, but did not cause much
damage, except washing away some of the
timbers of the pier and obstructing the track
THE JACKSON RAILWAY AND NUMEROUS HOUSES
WASHED AWAY-LOSS OF LIFE.
Friday's Delta has this information:
c From Information received of Sunerinten.
dent Williams, of the Jackson Eoad, who
came from the scene of disaster, we learn
that eleven miles ot the track is fully washed
away, and that the. water was four to five
feet deep over the track, between the points
Bayou la Branche aud'uayou Desert, or near
tne station points oj r renier and Alancnac,
Durinp; the time of the storm's prevalence,
the water dashed with unprecedented fury
and force, beyond description.
Between these points some seven or eight
bouses were floating on the track, and Su
perintendent W lliains, on board his row
boat steered through the upper story of one
building, going in and out the front and
back windows, with a view of seeing if any
dead bodies were within or sufferers near bv.
Luckily none were discovered It is re-
portea to Air, Williams by persons living
there), that two German families, numbering
either five or six, were washed away on a
badly constructed raft, and there is no doubt
ot tneir loss Dy drowning. -
- Seventeen families rending Iq the region
of the track, between the points of disaster
were washed away on every floating- ma
terial of safety they could obtain, and, were
it aot for the asststaac of rope had by
some, tbey would all have bse loat,, Ba
lloubt. Two snea in a skiff but their aid,
trilb t ton type, mi tailti ruo.4 aim.
the rafts and floating persons, and thnss.tved
them, and broneht some of them to the rail
road company's new division-house, at Bayou
Desert, where they now are.
At Mr. Fouchier's house, off the track of
this section of the road, are some six families
of the above all houseless.
When Mr. Williams left these points of dis
aster, first having made the best provision he
could for the increasing number of nts-
sengers, who are now represented to be 250,
ne ooservea mat tne water was rapiuiy re
ceding. However, it is broad-spread at each
side of the track, from the lake shore to the
furthest point the eye can reach at the other
side. The damage to the track will be re
paired in about two weeks after the com
mencement ot repairs. The boat Artel, sent
by the Jackson Railroad Company, yester
day, to aid in bringing the passengers to the
lake-end (Jefferson,) is momentarily ex
pected, with all the 250 or more passengers,
who have been detained on the road in the
most trying position for over fifty hours.
DAMAGE IN THE PARISHES.
So far the damage that may be counted
on, is in the following instances in the par
ishes: On the plantation of Mr. Burnside, a corn
and several outhouses were unroofed and
un tne plantation ot Air. K. Jones JlcUall
and brother, the most extensive sugnr
purgery in the State, was wholly prostrated
in ruins. Also, that of Mr. Richard McCall's,
H. M. Thibodaux 8 sugar-house, and H. F.
Collins's and A. Y. Cage's purgeries, blown
down. These were first-class purgeries in
Little Caillou. .
At Terrebonne. -Mrs. S. A. Nicholas's su
gar-house, and Messrs. F. E. Robertson,
Bush k Gums, T. k S. Beatty, and Down
fag's purgeries, all blown down.
un uayou Mack. Tne sugar-house of
Bodin & Bonvillain, P. Dorcho, P. Landreaux,
Egarrier, F. Brand, Bellow & Perkins, and
Williams; and the purgeries of T. Gibson,
Evanste Porche, E. M. Boykin, W. J Minor,
A. Brousseaux, Nelson, H. E. Ladet, C. Gil
lis & Co., Cailloete, T. Batry, M. Brand, Mrs.
Trosclair, P. Butler, L. Barras, Mrs. Thibout,
M. H. Danvers, and McCullom, all blown
Mr. Chopin's new. sugar-hou9e, up the
coast, was destroyed, and an old one much
The force of tho storm is visible through
these parishes of St. James and Ascension.
The cane, which is of any considerable size,
is blown down. Along the whole coast, many
of the bagasse chimneys were blown down,
and several dwellings ruined.
- It is believed that the sugar crop - is seri
ously injured, and the loss to planters very
The steamer Silver LTcelt sunk at Carroll-
ton, she was driven by the gale upon the
bank. Upon going down the river, her stern
tilted down into the water, ran in through
her rudder-hole, and soon filled her.
The boat had been under seizure for four
months for a debt of $2,000, for which amount
she was insured. She belonged to the La
fourche Navigation Company. The boat is
said to be worth $10,000. The insurance
company, it is said, will pay the loss, leaving
the boat to be raised, which can be done by
any parties wno reel interested.
STEAMERS AND COAL-BOATS SUNK.
last evening, gives ns a report to the effect
tnat all the coal boats in the river, from the
mouth of Red River down, have sunk. A
stern-wheel steamer, name unknown, has
loundcred below baton rtouge. Three steam
boats were blown ashore below Donaldson
ville. One of them was the Cincinnati
packet Stephen Decatur. At Bayou Sara
the wharf-boat had been blown up the
Bayou, and at Baton Rouge the wharf-boat
bad been torn from her moorings, and blown
three miles up stream.
The loss by coal boats at Willow Grove
we have already given in summary say
about $150,000. The following is a list of
the names of tho losers, together with the
number lost by each: Cory & Peterson, two;
Robin & Jackson, one; Pollard, two; McClus
key, six; Watson, two; Hill & O Donnell, four;
Milford, Hnwsvillc, three; Spencer Field, two;
Gns Company, two; Nimick, Hawsvillc, three;
Nimick, Pittsburg, one; T. Jones & Co., two;
Milfenbergcr, one; Menard, five; Tasscy,two;
Steamship Company, seven; Towboat Asso
ciation, three; Nimick, Hawsville, one-half;
Steamship Company, one-half. Total, forty
nine. The Dr. Batey, a cattle steamer, had her
chimneys, pilot-house, and hurricaie roof
blown off at the Htock Landing. The ship
Independence, which drifted across the river
end damaged the Grand Duke, Republic and
Charmer, is hard aground at the foot of
Canal-street, and will prove difficult to get
STEAMERS AND COAL-BOATS SUNK. STEAMERS AND MORE COAL-BOATS SUNK-
SUGAR-HOUSES BLOWN DOWN.
. By the arrival of the steamer Lizzie Sim
mont this morning from Vicksburg, we have
received the following account of the dam
age caused by the storm of the 1st inst., at
Baton Rouge, and in its immediate vicinity
along the river.- Eighteen coal-boats be
longing to the company that own the yard
opposite Baton Rouge were sunk, aud the
liaison Mining Company lost three of their
boats in the same manner, both companies
losing together 150,000 barrels of coal. The
steamer Uncle Ike, belonging to and used by
the Baton Rouge and Grosse Tete Railroad
Company, was sunk at the company's wharf
no one lost. The boat will prove a total
loss. The old steamer Natchez, use d as a
wharf-boat at Baton Rouge, was blown from
her moorings to the opposite side of the
river, some two miles above the pity. The
steamer Henrietta was blown " alongside a
barge loaded with iron, and sunk both It and
herself in a short time. - Two boats belong
ing to the State were also sunk near Baton
Rouge. In the city no damage to any con
siderable amount occurred, except to the
roofing of the Harney House. The clerk of
the Simmont informs ns that no damage was
sustained by any of the numerous villages
along the coast, though several sugar-houses
were blown over.
GREAT DAMAGE TO THE SUGAR CROP.
The Delta observes concerning the injury
to the sugar crop :
The terrible storm of yesterday and tho
night before is another and the crowning
disaster which the staple . production of
lower Louisiana has sustained this season.
Starting witli almost an entirely destroyed
stubble, by the bad winter, our cane crop
next encountered an extraordinary drouth,
which had dwarfed and enfeebled the plant
cane to a degree that a few weeks ago pro
duced general despondency among the
planters. In the upper regions of the sugar
district, and on the high lnnds generally,
there has been little more cane produoed than
will bo sufficient for planting next year.
Many very large planters will not start their
mills this season, but will prudently save
their cane for the next year's planting.
- Previous to the storm of yesterday very
sagacious cultivators estimated the probable
total crop at 150,000 hogsheads, against 221,
000 of last year, which was a short season.
Even this, estimate will be subject to a large
reduction by the great storm, provided it
has extended through the cane district We
can hardly remember so severe and so long
continued, a hurricane iu this State. The
Beets on the cane which had attained its
Maturity will be exceedingly disastrous,
especially if it should bo followed by warm
weather. Having al ways aimed at and gen-'
orally succeeded, la gtvfng oor readers relia
ble intelligence la regard to sugar prospects,
we feel quite safe im our present estimates oi
- the crop of this season at not more thaa 160,
GREAT DAMAGE TO THE COTTON CROP.
Friday's ricaytme remarks as to the cotton
crop and Its injury:
Since yesterday we have received suffi
ciently authentie information to warrant us
in stating thnt the cotton crops have suffered
great injury from the destructive gale which
raged on Tuesday. The means . for forming
an opinion are less reliable, from the fact
that scarcely a line has thus far been received
from the nfiected districts. But we do know
that all the way no to Natchei and Vicks
burg, and as is reported also along the Red
ltiver region, me Btorm prevailed witn equal
intensity, and that the destruction must have
attained a figure which we refraia from
hazarding, for fear of being accused of nndue
exaggeration. The estimates of the crop are
undergoing a very severe revision, and even
the most conservative parties have dropped
zou,iuu oaics. inis reduction, moreover,
leaves out of view the injury done to the
quality, which must be great indeed. .
The Japanese Embassy on their Home
Voyage-Their Employment and Amusements
on the Niagara.
The correspondent of the New York
Timet writes from the frigate Niagara, from
St. Paul de Loan do, on the 14th of August,
as follows ;
The Japanese have been as busy as any
literary grubs could be the wide world over.
There is never a moment, by light of day or
lantern, that those who are not devoting
their energies to chop-sticks or pipes, are
not diligently at work with pencils and rice
paper, copying words out of dictionaries,
transcribing school-books, poring over draw
ings, translating vocabularies, making trac
ings of maps, or saying their lessons in En
glish. And all conducted, too, with a patience
and studious attention united to a down
right natural relish for the acquisition of
learning and information, that is as remark
able as it is commendable.
Moreover, in all their varied pursuits and
occupations, which they have sedulously car
ried on ever since leaving New York, there
is no jar or discord, and they truly seem, so
far as we may judge and in a position, too,
and life on shipboard rather calculated to try
the human temper to be the best natured
people possible to imagine. They never say
cross words, or even look them, but are kind,
amiable and courteous one toward the other,
auu iiuju me uuuio routing uuwnno tue igno
ble cooks, they get on harmoniously and
pleasantly, nnd their light, musical laughter
by day and night greets our ears through
the open skylight of their spacious cabins.
Even Tommy Tateish, though as thoroughly
spoiled a young Pagan as ever worshiped
idol, is sot as exception to these studious
and laughter-loving rules, and he attends
devoutly at the knees of bis good "Bonze"
Chaplain, where he drinks iu knowledge by
.the hour together. For drinks of a more
stimulating and less intellectual complexion
he resorts with extreme regularity to the
ward-room mess-table, especially at lunch
eon and dessert occasions, where, if any de
coction or infusion of a saccharine nature in
a fluid state is to be had, he makes no hesi
tation in stating his desires in that regard,
declaring his appreciation of the merits of
those preparations by the words, "Yerry go
it," meaning thereby "very good." Tom
my's youthful imagination is likewise being
taught to shoot, through the medium of a
ship's musket and the drill of a sergeant of
Ferocity Conquered by Affection A
Doa of Conttantinovle Imported into Paris.
The dogs of Constantinople are famous for
their ferocity, and it has been supposed that
they were incapable of attachment to man;
but a Frenchman has lately brought one to
Paris with him under circumstances which
prove the contrary. One day at Para he
noticed a splendid "specimen of these wolf
dogs lying with half-closed eyes in the sun,
and he went to him and caressed him. The
dog did not seem to understand it, and lay
as motionless as a stone. Next day he re-
Seated it, and the next, nnd after several
ays the dog seemed to learn the meaning of
it, and followed him to his hotel and became
his constant companion. About two months
afterward, the Frenchman having finished
his business in Turkey took passage on a
steamer for France, and recommended his
protege to the care of the hotel-keeper, who
promised he should never suffer. He forbade
the dog to follow him, and went on board
the steamcrt where his compassion was ex
cited at seeing the dog, who had followed
him at a distance, sitting on the shore. Rut
when the steamer started, all were astonished
to see the dog plunge into the water and fol
low after. On and on he swum until, the
speed of the steamer increasing, he began to
howl in his distress. At last tlie passengers
begged the captain to take him on board,
and a boat was lowered to pick him np. So
the ex-vagabond of Constantinople has be
come a tax-paying Parisian.
The Last Great "Mill" in England Tht
Ring Broken up by the Polict. The contest,
for $1,0C0 a side, between Brettle, of Bir
mingham, aud Mace, of Norwich, took place
on the 19th ult., as we learn by the last
steamer. A special train was chartered by
the Great Western Railway, but in the hurry
and confusion caused by a great assemblage
of "roughs," intent upon traveling free, the
commissary, with rones and stakes was left
behind. He followed, however, by the reg
ular six o'clock train, and reached Goring
about half-past seven. There, however, the
police interfered, and a move was made to
Wallingsford-road, near which the ring was
formed, and the men duly entered. Six
rounds were fought, occupying twelve min
utes, in which Mace had the best of the con
test, when the police interfered, and the
referee ordered the men to meet again the
next day. '
Domestication Op the Lama. The Ac
climation Society of the Zone of the north
east of France reports a very interesting ex
periment in the domestication f a lama in
the mountains of the Vosges. The lamt has
been used on a farm, where he has been in
the habit of carrying loads of sixty to seventy
pounds. He csn do the work of a small don
key. He feeds on green or dried gross. He
needs no shoeing, which is a great advantage
in the Vosges, where the roads are often cov
ered with ico and snow, on which he is as
sure-footed as a dog. The expense of keep
ing him is about equal that of keeping three
sheep. When the ground is covered with
snow he eats about ten pounds of hay per
day.S He seems to endure the cold of winter
as well as the heat ot summer, and in the
mountainous sountries in France promises
to be of much value.
DistinguishsdMoslembExscuted in Stria.
Achmet Pasha, late Governor-General of
Damascus; Osman Bey, the commander of
the Turkish troops, who allowed the Druses
to enter the Government House at Hajbeiya
and murder all the Christians who had taken
refuge there; Ali Bey, who was a colonel in
the Turkish army, in command at Damascus,
and did not make any efforts to put down
the insurrection; and Mustapha Bey, who
behaved at Hasbeiya as Osman Bey did at
Hasbeiya, were all shot, by order of Fuad
Pasha, at Damascus, on the 8th of Septem
ber, after a trial by court-martial. It is sup
posed that the presence of Lord DufferUt in
Syria had its effect in bringing about this
at of retributive justice.
Peculiar PsiNTmo-PBEssas im Austria.
There are at work in tho Imperial Printing
house at Vienna, presses which are fed from
rolls as delivered from tho paper-milla, the
sheet being cut off just as It Is entering the
press Ton presses of this kind ar ran by
one men.- They print only oa osa side; tb
- other sid has to m fed to the presses in tho
usual way, Dr. Auer is boildiaf a press to
prist both sides la the Mao w. 3
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
ADDITIONAL FOREIGN NEWS.
ADDITIONAL FOREIGN NEWS. Important from China and Europe-Capture
ADDITIONAL FOREIGN NEWS. Important from China and Europe-Capture of Naubeing City by the Chinese Rebels-
Sanguinary Engagement with Pirates-
Sanguinary Engagement with Pirates-General Salorza Executed-Forts Taken by
Sanguinary Engagement with Pirates-General Salorza Executed-Forts Taken by the Sardinians-The Pope About to Quit
Kiw Yonit, October 9. The City of Bal
timore arrived at four o'clock this morning.
An official dispatch says the Sardinians,
after a short combat, captured the suburbs of
the Porta Pia of A neon a. The enemy, with'
four cannon were defending the gates of the
town of Ancona.
Orders had been received at Toulon to pre
pare a considerable number of steamers for
conveyance of troops.
It is asserted that three steamers are ex
pected at Malta with re-enforcements from
Letters from Athena announce a demon
stration by students, in front of the King's
Palace, with cries of "Down with King
Otho," "Down with Austria," and some
cries of "Napoleon forever."
Two Turkish war vessels are at Jesn
D'Acre, aud the commander declared that he
would open fire on the town upon the slight
est attempt to create disturbance.
Great misery and mortality existed at Con
stantinople. The Public Treasurer had deferred pay
ment of the interest due on public securi
ties. Exchange on London bad risen M per
Shanghai, August 2. The rebels have
taken Naubeing City, in the silk districts.
An American named Wert, undertook to
recapture Sing Foo, but failed, and was
wounded. The allies left for the Peiho on
the 2Gth of July, and were to take the forts
before treating. The French division was
landing at Pehtand.
A severe engagement had occurred with
pirates. Two hundred were slain and two
European leaders captured.
Calcutta, August 22. The Mahrojab of
Trevaucere died on the 18th.
Parit, Thursday. The Sardinian Minister
nad an audience ot tne ftmperor yesterday,
in order to take leave. The legation is left
in charge of the first Secretary.
Gen. Owyon had issued an order of the
day, declaring his resolution to defend the
Pope to the lost.
An envoy from the Pope, it is said, had
arrived at Paris with the Pope's ultimatum,
to the effect that if France does not inter
fere to prevent further progress of the Pied
montese, he will leave Kome forthwith.
The King of Naples had executed General
Salorza, at Uaeta, tor nigh treason.
Victor Emanuel was about to go to Bo
logna Ledru Rollin was at Naples.
Forts Telago and Terlito, at Ancona, were
taken by assault by the Sardinians. -
The Steamship Connaught Destroyed by
Fire-Thrilling Scenes-All the Passengers
Fire-Thrilling Scenes-All the Passengers Saved-Loss $600,000.
Boston. October 9. Tho steamship On
navght, from Galway, tu'a St. John's, sprung
a leak on Saturday, and took fire on Sunday
morning, when about 140 miles from Boston
light. It is reported that all her passengers
and crew were saved by the brig Minnie,
Captain Schaefler, and brought to Scituate.
A steam-tug has gone there to tow the brig
np to this city.
Captain Leitch, of the Connaught, reports,
on the Ctb, nt eight in the erening, when 150
miles east of Boston, sprung a leak in the
engine-room; succeeded In keeping it below
the fires till four on Sunday morning, when
it gained rapidly, extinguishing the fires; at
half-past nine discovered smoke issuing
from the aft stack-hole, and notwithstand
ing the utmost exertions, the fire gained,
and soon drove the cabin passengers ou the
The water and fire both gaining, boats
were got ieady, a heavy sea running. First
boat lowered was stove; six others launched
were successfully filled with passengers.
About twelve o'clock, the brig Minnie, Capt.
Schaefler, saw our signal, aud bore down.
About seven in tlie evening commenced
embnrking the passengers, the brig having a
hawser to the steamer's starboard side. It
was now very hot. At half-past nine got all
the passengers aboard the brig, and the mails
all saved. .
Captain Leitch was the last to leave the
Weather pleasant after leaving St. John's,
on Wednesday, at two P. M.. until Saturday.
when it blew very heavy .from th,e south
west. - i
The last seen of tlie Connaught she was a
mass of flames. She had fifty cabin passen
gers, 417 steerage and 134. of a crew. All
Tho passengers saved nothing except the
clothes in which they stood. Capt. Leitch
and Mr. Cox, passenger, landed at Scituate
this morning, and arrived at Boston at eleven
It is supposed the fire had been smoulder
ing a long time, from the rapid progress the
flames made after being discovered.
The Captain is unable to account for the
leak, which tilled the vessel rapidly against
ad the efforts of the pumps.
The Connaught is valued at 120,000 and is
fully insured in England. She was of iron,
launched at Newcastle-on-Tyne April last,
of over 4,000 tuns burden, and had five
MiLWArxis, Wis., October 9. Deputy
United States Marshal Taylor, lost night, ar
rested S. M. Booth, at Berlin, Wis, who es
caped from the Custom-house in August,
where he was confined for a violation of the
Fugitive-slave Low. He was brought to this
city this morning, where he remains in the
custody of the Marshal.
The Prince of Wales at Baltimore.
Baltimoks, October 0. The Prince of
Wales took a drive through the city this
morning, with the Mayor, lie leaves at noon
Tns Daibt and its Tiachino. You can
not go into the meadows nnd pluck up
single daisy by the roots without breaking
up a society of nice relations, and detecting
a principle more extensive and refined than
mere gravitation. The handful of earth
that follows the fibers of the little flower
replete with social elements. A little friendly
circle has been formed around that germi
nating daisy. The sunbeam and the dew
drop met there, and the soil summer breeze
came whispering through the grass, to join
the silent concert. The earth took them to
the daisy-gem, and all worked to show that
flower to the sun. Each mingled in the
honey of its influence, and they nursed tho
."wee canny thing" with an aliment that
made it grow. - And when it lifted its' eyes
toward the sky they wove a soft carpel of
grass for iu feet. And the sun saw it through
the green leaves and smiled as be passed on;
and by the starlight and the moonlight they
worked on. And the daisy lifted up its
head, and one morning while tho sun wm
looking, It put on its sdvtr-rimmed diadem
and showed its yellow petals, to the stars. ;
" OsttLto's Orisios or Solas Srorg. The
recent reprint of one of -GaliWs -WtUurs,
with additions from manuscript ootuoes,
shows that Galileo gave, formally and clearly,
tho opinion that the solar spots might iuQu.
act, U pluets.
HATES OF ADVERTISING I ')
AdrIiiMtt,notTcwIlnf fire Un f ,
m ir.eert1o-.fJ 8 IS) lsertlnne.f I
o-now.,.., B oo n tneertleiu. is
a., il Ht
target a4rertlsenier,ta halted st the fcllowiaeT
ratea Mr saaar. nf n7
v .uwruou ..,. I 73 I UiSertioa....
la all Its braachee dona ylth aaatneee and dispatch.
WHEELER X WILSON'S
NO. rt W. rOUHTH-STRRET,
PUCK'S OPKBA HOUSB)
WE OFFER TO THE PTJBT.IO THAI
M heeler A W ilaoo Sewing Machine, with taa
Irtant ImroYemAnts, and to meet the demand tnrm
food, low-priced Famirr Machine, hare IntrudooeA a
K E W STYLE, working upon the same principle, e
nakinc the same stitch, though not sohiatilr Sa-lsh-.i,at
FIFTY-FIVE riOLLARS. "
Theelecimoe, speed, noineleeenesa and awnplfcfrraf
the Machine, the beantjr and strength of stitch. Daw
lua; a li kb oif botb Sinn, impossible to ravel, sne!
tearing no chain or ridge on the under side, taw
economy of thread and adapwtdlitr to thethickseS
or thinnest fabrics, kas rendered this the most sua
oesiul and Bosular lamllr bavinf Machine sew
At onr various offices we aell at New Tor BHoxa
and aire Instructions, free of oliarge, to enable bot
chasers to aew ordinary aeama, hem, foil, qailt-g-Mher,
bind and tnck, all on the eame machine, easel
warrant it for three rears.
Bend or call for a circnlar containing full parti eea
tars, prices, testimonials, eto.
Jat7-ay WM. BTJUtNKB oV CO.
No. 3 8EWINU MAC'IilNI
No. 1 "
IT.-'WEE1'1' UNDERSTOOD BY WAfTO.
FAUTURliKS and all those who use tjlnger'sSiaa
chines, that thej wil do
GREATER VARIETY OF WORK,
WILL DO MORE WORK. AND
WILL 00 IT IN BETTER STM
Than eaa ba dona on any other M achlaa. SLaTS
BB'S FAMILY MACHINES, S53 and t,rS.
aroiacinnatl Pace, No. 8 East Fonrth-itiaaa.
maSO-ay JAS. UK A R DO, Aartrmt.1
BED CIDAB .
3,000 Cedar and Locust Posta
il.vvy renco i-aunic,
O.OItO It. Pine and Hemlock Jolat and ScU'aat
auw,u!u n. inira com. Aiumoer;
700.000 ft. Second com. Lumber:
700,000 ft. First com. Lumber:
400,000 ft. Clear Lumber;
jlOO.OOO Fine Latli:
fcOO.000 Shingles. "
While and Yellow Piae Flooring. Weather-boardav
Framing Timber and all other Kinds of BurldeaS
Lumber well seasoned, fur aale whleoeale aud ratals. '
5Thos. W. Farrln & Ca. ,
ar Yard on Freeman-street, opposite Oeomo.
street, Ciucinimti, O. emy-tf
HIGHEST rREMICMS AWARDED
XJ. S. FAIR,
COAL COOKLTO STOYE
ON EXHIBITION AT
TEE OHIO MECHANICS' FAIR,
ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO.
PATENTEES AKD MANUFACTURERS
Corner Fifth and Elm-streets.
M. H.COOK & CO.,
PBOPRIETOB8 OF it
GREAT WESTERN PLANING MILL
' WHITEWATER. CANAI
BETWEEN TIFTH AND BIXTa-STliKtalaUI
v: CINCINNATI, OHIO.
IN CONSFQrENCR OF ITAVrNO E!T
TIBKLY abandoned hiiildtn tn ths citf n4
turned our attention to prepurirui building mftUriaft
of every description, we can aafel ur that ur ax
perfonce In tht busine and our mcI titles onovblo mm
to ofler indnoemente to builders tn tb citr aud at
dititanofl uuaurpaMwd, if wmaled bjr muf tnr ianfl- ' '
lur atHblLshmejit iu the Went.
Wo also manufacture Tenr of all dMortpffowt :
and koop on band- an assortment of Mahogany, Hoao . - -wood
Walnut aud Oak Veneers. Also, lin Backing
Ibr Pictures and Looking-glasss.
P. 8. Vim baffti iut revived fort- thousand foot of
fied Cedar, of fin quallt. which wo cub sell at s
lesa price than It has ever been sold for La this max
TUBULAR WROUGHT. IRON
AND CORRUGATED IRON ROOFS,
(ABCHID AKD FLAT,)
ARE AS niEAP Af WOOD. AND OFR.
luaBiuucturr la capable of supulriug anj de
mand. Corrugated Iroa Sheets ronstanttr on hand, of ati
slaea, vaiutt-d aud ready for auipueuti witB niU ia.
atrucllous for applying them.
Leaye orders al btt neat Ihrnt st.
Jelb-ajfaw AlOoKLY V CO. '
FRUIT TREES! FRUIT TREES I J
THB M'BSCRIBER WOMB CAI.T.
the attfittion of tluwe desirous ot pbuiuua:
" i lilt anil Oriutmental Tres. to his large stock,
lie for aale tuia fall and spring a Sua aasuroieatof
Apple, Nectarine, Strawberries,
rear. Apricot, Blackberries,
Pr-acli, Ouiace, tiooMiuerriea, ,. ,
Chi rrr, Shade Trees, Cray berries.
Final. Currants, Uakpberriea. otav
Grape R.ts and Cnttiugs
Also, a law stora of (.reenheiise Plants. Bseiv
green, Deciduous aud OrnameBtal Trees and Bhrubau -
All the above Trees, Hbrulis and btocks are mow
growing aud ready for inKpeetiua, la (ur WalaaA
bills aud Whlteoak Nuraeri.-e. " '
Dtfecripttve Catalogues, with prlcea anBexed, vtB -be
sent, oa appiu-atiou to J, S. CO0&, W aluul tiiUa
Kurbence, Cincinnati. ,
P. H. Omnibuses pass the nnreeiies erery aoor. .. '
atarting from Lner'e Meant Bakery, IT 4 byc-amor . 1
I., four doors above 1 inn. . aeti-K - -
CINCINNATI FUEL CO-MOT..''!
, . ,. . l L
tXJAw AKD AND OFFICE,
No. 103 IB. XHIIlD-SXltBHCTJ '
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Hartford City doals
B)aarrSTed S She hi a sea arSs gaoaa, ' - u ,
sd and Brora atty saeoated.
W. at, bU&U feMfitstTd
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