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riTJClNNATI DAILY PRESS
U ewblished Salt? (Bunoays aoc excepted ) Bf
HKNHY It Hi FED As CO.,
omen vi"-r. op. cnTo-BOD.
CINCINNATI DAILY PRKB3 Is delivered to
luBHiiBm in umcinnan, ionuKion ana
VTonndliif ettlu and town, at
the extremely low Brioe of
BTEN QtiHtM WE K
FATAELB tO THB CABBIES-
f areas o sfaiLiau. Single copies,? cents; one
ontn. aaio; mree monms. mt i nn Tfr,i .,
11 I X. K H OPE It A -HOUSE,
FRIDAY, N- VKMBKB8.
BECOSn AND LAST BUT ONE
'On ft scale of magnificence heretofore unfrquuled.
The fntlnning '
WORLD-RENOWNED ARTISTES .
Tlave boon secured al great exponse.togother with a
-" GRAND ORCHESTRA,
Complete In every detail.
MADAME PAULINE COI-SONi
The erlobrsted Prima Donna, and nrinrinal star
of the Italian Operas of tew York, riiiladelphia
" ' miss KKr.t.or.0,
The now and youthful American Prima Donna.
' 'i The distinguished Tenor.
' " SIONOR FEflRI,
The eminent Darltono.
The (rreat Bn?sn, from the Grand Onera-honses of
London, raris, 1'etcrnnurg, mnan. elo., etc.
The whole nnder the dfrrctton of the distinguished
musical mroctor ann uonaneior,
. The Programme for this evening has been care
fully elected. It wll comprise selections from the
great Masters, ann roonern musical compontions.
Hor.r.edi V garo, Mn..rf
Don Giovanni. - Mozart.
Bobert le Dianle. .. H....Meyerlenr.
rVnilrnmide........... ..lt s.lni.
(mrnment eL.......... M nlorcnrtante.
I'nrttanl ............. - Bellini.
Al art ha Flntofl
JUaritana.-M - Wallace
rroarramme roMhlaEvon'aT, Frliloy, Not. 51
1. Overture 'MnrltaTia" Wiillaco Orchestra.
2. "Incantation Scene," from "llobort lo Diable."
a. The exnulHlte Dncttfno. "La chl darem la mano.
frcm ' Pou GioTanni Mozart.
MMK. COLSON AND 810. FERBI.
4. Romanza "Martha" ...Flotow.
-, SIONOR DBK1N0LI.
6. Polacca "Lombardi,"..?. , Terdl,
MADAME PAULINE COLSON.
6. Duetto "Marino Faliero".... Donizetti
BIO. I EKB1, SIO. BISIM.
7. Grand Aria-' Traviata" Verdi,
8. The celebrated Quartette, "Rigoletto," Verdi.
MADAME COLSON, MISS KELL000, BRIO
, NOLI, FRRRI.
1. O'erture, "Semlramlde," Boeaini, .Orcheatra.
3. Aria, "Trovalore." Verdi,
3. "Vedral earino," Don Hiovannl, Mozart,
MADAMF. PAULINE OOI.SllN.
4. Romanza. "Illuntrt rival!. " Mercadanto.
B. Duetto, "Nozzedi Figaro," Mozart.
MADAME COLSO t and MISS KELLOQO,
S. Aria "Lombard!" Verdi.
1. Polacca, Puritarl............. ...-.....Bellinl
MADAME PAULINE COLSON.
8. The Grand Finale from Pol in to Donizetti
MADAME COLSON, BRIONOLI, FERRI, SUSINI
The Admlnlnn. nolwithatanding the unnre
cedented combination of talent, baa been fixed at the
I'arqaette, Farquette Circle, and Balcony, (I; Gal
lery, i cewta. '
No extra ebarge for reserved eeata.
For partlcularH, see bills of each night.
The sale of Ticfceta will commence to-day for
either of the two last nights.
TO-MORROW (SATURDAY) THE IA8TGRAND
CONCKKT, on which occasion the proa-rumme will
be entirely changed.
AA-Tk. m.tifti Fren-ll.t at this establishment.
with the except Ion of the public press, will bo, on
those three nights, entirely u.pennea.
the new Academy of mvsiogrand con.
VHT-ttlirlir Tim ontire repertoire of all tho t-on-
certs: a large number of Ballada, Duetts, Torxetu
....I fin.Htu. wiih the correct Knffll.h translation.
also, music, are fur aula in the evening at the door;
price 25 cmts.
Doors open at seven; Overture will commence
TlTATIONALiTHKATEK -JOIIN BATES,
XI Manager, J. u. uanlkk oiage aiauunur.
BENEFIT OF MRS. J. W. WALLACK.
TniB EVENING, November , will be printed
Shakspeare's beaulifui play, in 5 acts, entitled
A WINTER'S TALE.
leontes. King of Slcilia, Mr J. W. Wallaek; Her-
mlone, Oucen of Lejntes, Mrs. J. W. Wallaek.
Dance...- - ...Bv the Henrade Sisters
To conclude with the comedietta eutitled
THE LADY AND TUB DEVIL.
Wildlove, Mr. J. W. Wallaek; Zepheryna, Mrs.
W. WallacK. .
Doors ooen at 7 o'clock The performance com
mences at 7 o ciock.
INCIMATI TROTTING P A It
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER S", 18'M).
Great Tcn-mlle Trotting-matcb.
Purse and Stakee 81,300.
Jas. L. Eoff...-.r. g. Capt. McUowen, of Kentuckr.
O. W. Bidwell bl m. Olpaoy Queen, of Chicago.
! ' BACK TO COM E OFF AT 3.' O'C LOCK.
i . These two nags trotted a ten-mile Race lant
4 i unlay, over tlie woouiawn uourwe, ai i-uhhviiio,
? , nri .n rloaplv was it contested thht the Judges
' l clared it a DKA11 UKAT.and a drawn race hoi we
J ! them. lKin the ONLY INSTANi'K ON HBOOUD.
t OK A DKAD HEAT IN TKN A11LES, iioth
1 , ciaiuiiiig superiority. The bae-ere of the hornesald,
. if he had a good driver behind him, he could
1 ! the Queen sure, and the friends f the Queen
that If it had not bain for her frighteniiiK tivico
i J .1... ..a. ul,l..h whm miltinff t.tf ittnRm itHton
J verge uf the trai k, and by whlrh fhe lost a
J ' deal of ground, she would have won tlie rue eawilyi
1 'i ao to t.st the matter, a nialch was made. Une oft',
I ,, l.ent driven In the country has been necured to
tie Horse, ana I lie ru- e is ,ovim,-uit
cinuuti Trotting Pnik, when no ears come
enough to frighlon the mare. As It may be tne
raceof this e;oion all woo are fund of seeing a
contested fro, .hould t 8TKAVKN3
cheat hobal exhibition or
PIKE'S CONCERT. HOOM. - OPERA
HOUSE Bl II.OlNfJ,
FB1DAY EVENING, KOVEMBEB , 1850.
Madame I.'ismiVskf.i, the unrivaled Flutist
"Vocalist, wilt appear everr evonlng in conjunction
vlth this beautiful Exhibition of Automatic
with new aed brilliant attractions, for a
For particulars see programmes of the dar.
W Admission 93 cents. All Children
4en years of age will be admitted at 1 0 cents
aT" TUESDAY, first day performance, and
ollowing day, oumni ending at three o'clock,
VAM'ABLE MUSICAL WORKH. -TUB
W MMicttl Mirror, by 14. B. Ihjpp.-doiguel
School and clause. mr . ,
UuuoeiM Uty LeaeuDi for tU Voice -uanoaome-ty
Koni.iA'g'a Instructor for violoncello.
I aMacbe't- Burning Meihud,
7urtta' Guitar luatiuutcr.
If ur aaJttt by
-JOHN cnuRcn, JR.,
Importer of Muslo and Instruments,
oc2J West Foarth-at.
COl II M EDA L PIANOH TIIK BitiT
Aitl4lt:A-titoa 6ii'i(iif nitwn
tisw York) powerlul toned doubts (' J ri-m
uraadctiou Cinoert Futuea, arw ffifflf
nealoedbLtsts,ThallrgabdorUer5 3 U
feat artists the Uwt In exl.u,uo.
11 a will sell lower for canh thaa any other dealer
Ibaoity. Pianos and Melodeona tuned sad
thoroughly. Planus to let at from 1ft to $ln per
selling at half-prioas.
not buy or rent a Piano until you have aaJiwl and
.... . l.n.a .
JililTTINO A BBO Sola Aienta,
Piano Dealers and ftakera.
Ml KO.U7 W. IUitt-(Vt awar t
T. .J ..' :T 7 i
-i VV iLn. ........... - ... .
r'"rf1tfr T - .I ?J5i! L3i 11
' .W iiwU
1 v i r-r i
i UCL ! ...
VOL- lVO.' 71.
CINCINNATI, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1800.
rnicE ONE CENT
RAILWAY MATTERS. TRAINS DEPART.
ljrm.a MIAMI (7 mlantea faatArthan (7ltT t1ra.l
T18O a M , 10 A. M.and 11 K It mlnoiban Aa
coniniodatlou, 4 P. U, Xenia AooommudatioD, 6
OmciitSATi, MAHrLTow abb DATTOW 17 mmntei
raator than City tlme.l tt A. M., t:it A M., 'i:3
P M, and 6 P M Hamilton Accommodation.
I)l30 A M. and 3t!0 P. M
Ohio ni MiViiaKirFi-H U minntea atower than
Oltr tioif, d.'i.l A M andSi.iaP. M. 'oiHla
&cccnimiKiation. u r. n
iRnlANAPOLie AND CmPtHWATI SnoT-lHw in
olnntne nlr.wei than City time,llli40 A M IliiO
A. M anrt A P. M. -
MairTT mi'mnmATi (r mluntea fcate' tnaa
Olt time,! i1H A M n. ilIMIIP M. . .. .
UOTIMOT.'I. MID I.BZlMaTiiH' IMXy rime, I 949 A.
N.and ttiMli P. M. ' '
ClNI'IKNATI. BinnHOMS AD l01AHAPOLia tj &.
M., P. M., B P. M.
OiwciNNATi no LnoHHroaT From Slxth-atroet
Depot- A. M. aiul 6 P. M
Lrmlt Miami a.SO A. 11.. A. M.. I Ii04 A. ML
Bd 4idOP. M
Omn lanMiaaiaeirrT Ti.10 A. M., l'Ji'JS P. M.
OIKCINHATI. HAKI1.TO WD lA VTOtf 714-1 a rn.(
Uio a m., iio p. m ,t:tn p.m., Til p.
and Ailli P. U,
iMniANAPOi.ls aii (IwomaATl 10:19 A. M.,
4 P . M. and i i V M
M ARIETTA "D OlNCTOATI tPt39 A. M. and
9:13 P M.
Totiotob AH a I.baioto 10i39 A. M. and
4iSHP. M. .
1 INOINNATl, KIHIinilD AHP IHD1 AHATOljI 14 it
A. M. 2il0 P. M., .VO P M.
'ihoinnati ant LooA'.'iPOBT From Sixth-street
Pepot-i4!V M and t-.Vi P. M.
There are stone bridges in China three and
Tour miles in length.
The retail-nmket trade of New York City
amounts to $20,000,000 per annum.
The ernpe crop of Helly's Island, in Lake
Erie, is estimated at 1,000 tuns.
The number of deaths in Brooklyn, N. Y..
last week, was 129.
A new and handsome theater has been nro-
jected at Lea ven worth City, K. T.
It is said that the Prince of Wales kent
diary during his viBit to the United States.
Mr. Yancey, the Southern orator, of Ala
bama, is a step-son of Rev. N. S. S. Beman,
I). U., ot i roy, k. x.
To Dosseps a superior education without
natural ability is to have a quiver full of ar
rows without a bow.
Out of 113 deaths reported to haTe taken
place in St. Louis, last week, twenty are at-
tnmneu to uipmeria. ,
Tho TTiitztnwn (Penn. Gritt der Zcit savs
that a rich bed of manganese has recently
been discovered near that borough.
The bier bell at the Androscoggin Mill,
Lewiston, Me., was heard ten miles off
Burton's library realized about $15,000
larger sum than the family expected, but
scarcely half what it cost.
Vm. P. Gibson, convicted at Amador,
California, of the murder of Mr. Church, has
been sentenced to be banged to-day.
A nroiect is on foot, headed by Wm.
Astor, to make a pirk at the Five Points, tho
notorious slum of New York.
A New York sculptor, named Richard,
said to have executed an exquisite figure,
v,:l, bo nalla "Tho Rnahfnl flirl "
The Prince of 'Wales, while in Boston,
evinced a desire to procure autograph letters
of distinguished American statesmen.
Frances E. Bowcn, aged nineteen years,
Oskaloosa, Iowa, committed suicide on Tues
day, by taking strychnine.
A woman in Peacham. Vermont, has
dress which she has worn for forty-seven
years. What an undreamed of wonder I
The copulation of Brooklyn, N. Y., by
census just concluded, is 273,425; an increase
of 63,000 in five years.
Lnther Crawford drove a horse and buggy
up the Wacbusett Mountain, recently,
lirst time mat ieai was ever acuuiupiiBiieu.
Evenrthincrhas a first cause, except per
haps pome few unlucky candidates for
practice. . .
Manv a poor woman thinks she can
nothing without a husband, and when
gets one, finds she can do nothing with
Who was it that first introduced salt
visions into the navy? Noahj for he
Ham into tne Atk.
The Marnuis of Chandos. 'vho. with
wife, has been following the grand tour
the PriDce, is gathering a collection of choice
paintings of American scenery.
' In selecting a lawyer or doctor, take
who has business enough to give him confi-
and not enough to make him
The whole number of students connected
. " . .
ders, 11 in
The lives of foreigners in Japan are
free-love in the extreme, and concu
binage with Japanese women is the general
A'lie, firmly clamped across the track
the New York ad New Haven Railroad,
near New Haven, was found on Tuesday
night, just before the passage of a train.
Captain Hugh Nelson Page, a native
present resident of Portsmouth, Va., was
midshipman under Captain Elliot's
at the battle of Lake Erie.
The Russian Government has ordered
Polish clergv not to urge the people to
abstinence, because iue revenues iroin.
on spirits may be diminished.
M. deMercey, a French gentleman,
for his connection with the
arts, both as a writer and landscape piinter,
was buried from the Madeleine in beptcm
A series of poor views of the battle-fields
of Ihe late Italian war are on exhibition
London, which were painted by one
Cook, from a coumimion given by
The Grand Duke of Weimer is to
gold medals for the beat works of art
exhibited at a general exhibition of all
German artists, in the Museum of Fine
Th Louisville (Ky.l Journal says :
along time Kansas was "bleeding."
et.e is starring. She finds this decided
the worst of the two." This may be
but it is not syntax.
An order for nine caloric engines, of
inch and tewenty-four inch cylinders,
was received by the last mail from
and tbey will be snipped immediately
- Miss Edna Dean Proctor has received
autotfranh letter of thanks from Earl
Germains for her poem, published in
New York Indtpeudtnt, entitled "Prince
Mrs. Ooey was the only representative
the stage at tne rrinee Dait, in new
lier costume, a splendid mauve silk,
ravibhing llouiton lace, was oae of the
on the floor.,
Paulsen, the celebrated chess-player,
sailed for Europe, and will ne doubt
many game with 'the best continental
players.- Paulsen may return with, the
utaliou of Paul Morphy,
Financial Embarrassment of the Pope—
The Disadvantage of his Temporal
A foreign correspondent of the New York
Tribune writes thus la ft late Issue:
The Pope, like Austria and Turkey, is
very short or funds. In one curious pecu
niary respect he is worse off than they;
while they are hardly bested to keep their
own political cracked pot a boiling. King
Pius has to pay for himself and Victor Em
manuel. Victor Emmanuel has offered to
pay hit tercitoriul share of the interest on
the general debt of the Papal States. Pope
can t accept the financial arrangement,
which in a sort implies acceptance of the
nt w politico-geographical arrangement It
is said that Napoleon and Emmanuel have
offered him some sort of stipend,"" subsidy or
what-not, sufficient to meet his current ex
penses. This he refuses; declares he will
not touch any pecuniary allowance granted
by the "so-called great ones of the world,"
that is coupled with sny pact or condition;
does not mind accepting unconditional con
tributions from Catholic Powers, and espe
cially commends the hurrying up of Peter' s
pence by the individual faithful. This last
contribution does not. will not. can not
suffice for the wants of a State Treasury. It
might be enough for the wants of the Epis
eopal Primate of the Catholic world, out
will not save a landless Italian Prince from
If the very venerable, sincere, devout
Pope Pius could only rid himself from his
quite ridiculous, blind, blundering doppel-
ganger, nis worser-nai', lung r ius, ne would
see this in an instant. He is the spiritual
sovereign of many millions of subjects of
200,000,000 say some, quite disregardful of
statistics, luev make clearly enouirn tne
d istinctinn between the priest and the princo.
France is the wealthiest and most populous
of Catholic countries. It has been thor
oughly enough canvassed by his partisan
bishops, journalists, religious sisters, whose
intellectual ability and zeal have been nobly
put to his service. It has furnished for that
Rorvicp a linnrlfiil of hrave vnnno LecritimiatJl
to his army, and far less than the product of
tne x reni n tobacco, monopoly to uis treas
ury. Tlie boys have been beaten, and the
money spent .in tne nseless defense ot tne
wrongs of the Prince-Pope, for the saving of
whose temporal estate not i.uuu.ixiu out oi
the g,ooo.om adult r renctimen would sacri
fice their after-dinner cup of coffee.
Unfortunate Punctcatiom on a Mono.
iixnt. The following inscription was
copied from a beautiful and costly marble
tomb-stone, which Btands in the cemetery of
Genesee, In New York:
Blessed are they that die in the Lord for
they rest from their labors, Eternal rest give
to him O Lord and Let perpetual light shine
upon him from the gates of hell, deliver his
soul, O Lord may he rest is peace O Lord
hear my prayer and let my supplication come
unto th'ee. Amen.
The inscription is partially relieved of its
ambiguity by intrenching the deceased "him"
with a period, commencing the word "from"
i with a capital letter, and removin 2 tlie com
ma which is planted against "the gates of
Douglas Chbibtixkd thb Littlb Giant
by tub Mohmonb. Many years ago, when
the Mormons were in the night ot their
glory at the city ot nauvoo, otepnen a.
Uougins visueu tne i;iiy oi me oainis ana
spent considerable time in coquetting among
the populace, eloquently congratulating
them on the beauties of their peculiar in
stitution. This so endeared him to the
Prophets, Elders, Dnnites and Saints, that
Joe Smith paid, "Truly, this Douglas is
little ciant." boon the Illinois uemocrary
cauuht the sound and passed it around, and
i away it flew with lightning speed to the ut
I tei most bounds of the Democracy, and still
they are ringing in our ears the words
, the Mormon prophet, "Great is the Little
' A Spartan Wipe . General Pimodan
I killed at the battle of Castelfidardo, has been
I honored with funeral services in all the
churches of Rome. The Duchess of Fitz-
James consented to convey to his widow the
intelligence of bis death. She found her
seven o'clock in the morning, writing. "To
whom do vou write?" asked the Duchess,
"To mv husband," said Madame Pimodan,
"AlasI ' replied the Duchess, "write
morn, he is a iirisonerl"
Mnrliime Pimodan eazed steadfastly at her
friend. "You are trying to deceive me," she
cried, "mv husband is not a prisoner. He
dead. Tbey pever could make a prisoner
him 1 Then she immediately nasienea to
church to pray.
Tbb Mimbers of Till
one j The family of Garibaldi is early found to
j among the nobles of Genoa, and the in
dence. care- stitution of the Golden Book, in 1528,
members were recorded as of the ancient
1 b"7 gclhew.i.ththe,n?,?V?r? f !
Innillir -T Tfiga frrPnT. llltPrllTnr IIT I1IN fllllllirv
of the Garibaldi family were regularly
' corded in that illustrious volume of nobility;
nnd the last name but one is Joseph Gari-
' baldi, born in 1729, probably the ancestor
I the dictator, whose name is josepn. in tooa
.lennnetia Garibaldi was one of the
1 Senators who accompanied the Doge of Ge
noa to Pnris. after the bombardment of Ge-
, noa by Louis XIV, to express their regret
1 , T J:.i -A !.
I at Having U!pieAeu nm. n.ni.
F.EMARKARLE EFFECT OF LEGAL PLKADlNd,
Governor S was a splendid lawyer,
and could talk a iurv out of their seven
senses. He was especially noted for his suc
cess in criminal cases, almost always clear
intr bis client. He was once counsel for
man accused of horse-stealinc. He made
loner, eloouent and touching speech.
iurv retired, but returned in a few minutes.
' .i : -l.,:mnrl
ann, wnu icwa iu wco rjw, jiiimwiuvw
man not euilty. An old acquaintance
sienped up to Jem, and said: ''Jem,
ilaiiopris now tia?sed: and now. honor bright.
4t,u. (,a,oo?" frt rcliloh
roi.liwl- 'Well. Tom. I all aloncr thought
took that horse, but since I've heard
Governor's speech, 1 don't believe I did.
Mcbpkrs m ViBQisiA. The Farmville
Journal states that two murders were
in Buckingham County, Va.,
Tuesdnv. A man named Oliver Blankin.
ship was killed (in the presence of a justice,
of whom he was seeking protection,)
William F. Tonev. and a netiro blacksmith.
belonging to Mr. Chambers, was killed
White man namea a dwu am b.
narrow iron-girder bridge, over the canal
Fall of a Bbipoe Fdll of Girls.
150 oirla noon it. who were looking at
public show. Snapping the stone from
piers on each side, the bridge fell without
turning over, the center only breaking
it had reached the bottom. Only oue
A Challenob Growing Oct of a Singu
lar Cause. The discovery of two Northern
men in the villuge of Sperryville, Va.,
Monday last, lea to a challenge oetween
II. Bruce, the town constable, and John
Popbam, Attorney tor the State, which
finally settled, however, and the two North
erners, Brownell and Hamper, banished
from tne place. '- - - - -
Exteavagant Toilette.- The Wife of
of the wealthiest merchant princes of
York wore a dress at the great Aoademr-of-
Musie Ball, toe three flounces of which
cost $1,000 each. The lace used. upou.
dress was ''only iz&o a yard.
A Fashionable Marriage in London—Description
of the Nuptials—The Toilette
of the Bride.
As all women are interested in marriages,
especially those In fashionable and titled
circles, we take from the London Timet of
the 13th ult, particularly for the benefit of
the softer sex, this account of the latest
connubial event of importance In that me
tropolis: The marriage of Lady Emma Charlotte
Stanley with the lion. Colonel C. Welling
ton Talbot, brother of the Earl of Shrews
bury, an event which for a considerable time
past nas lormeo a iodic oi cunversnuuu in
fashionable and even in political circles, took
place on Thursday morning in the quiet
little church of Knowsley. The nuptials
were to have token place a week previous,
but were postponed on account of a severe
attack of illness by which the Earl of Derby,
father of the bride, had been confined to his
bed at Knowsley Hall for some days. His
lordsnip, tbongh convalescent, is Bini in a
weak state of health, and this unfortunate
circumstance formed at once a reason for the
privacy of the marriage. Pursuant to ar
rangements, the company Invited to Knows
ley Hall to be present at the marriage was
almost entirely limited to the immediate re
latives of the bride and bridegroom.
According te previous arrangement, the
hour for the marrlnge wag fixed for half-past
eleven o'clock, and a few minutes before that
hour the company, which had previously as
sembled in the drawing-room, descended, and
took seats In the carriages which had been
prepared to convey them to church. There
were eight carriages in all, of which five be
longed to the Earl of Derby and three to the
Earl of Sefton.
At the church, a temporary covering had
been erected over the space which intervenes
between the road and the church-door, and
under this cover were ranged about twenty
crirls. beloneing to the school supported by
the Countess of Derby. These were neatly
dressed in pink and white, and as the noble
bride approached they strewed flowers in
her path. The first carriage contained Col
onel Talbot, the bridegroom and Captain
Lowe. The Btate carriage of the Earl of
Derhy contained the Countess of Derby,
Lady Emma Stanley, Mrs. Wilbrahatn ana
The bride was attired with simplicity, her
dress being white silk covered with rich
white lace, her vail beinir also of white lace;
the whole trimmed with crreen. In the ab
sence of the Earl of Derby, she was led to
the altar by Lord Stanley, i be bridesmaids
were a so atttrea in wmte, tneir cioatts ana
bonnets trimmed with edging and knots of
fliugenia. ine oriae was given away oy
Lord Stanley, and the marriage ceremony
was performed in an impressive manner by
the Rev. Frank Hopwood, the uncle of the
bride. Besides the parties already named,
there were also nresent at the altar the
Diswager Countess of Sefton, Lady Eleanor
HnTvornnfi. i,nnvt pci ia moivneux. tne nnn.
Frederick Stanley. Colonel Stanley, and
several other ot tue guests wno are staying
at Knowsley Hall.
The church was hilea oy a uiehiv respect
able congregation, consisting for the most
part of ladies. After the marriage ceremony
had been concluded, Lady Emma and Col
onel Talbot were loudly cheered ns they
entered the carrince and drove off toward
Knowsley Hall, the other carriages follow
ing with the rest ot tne company.
A splendid luncheon was immediately
afterward served up in the banqueting sa
loon of Knowsley Hall, at which all the
guests were present, at the conclusion
which the pewlvmarried pair drove off
B'yth nail, near Ormskirk, the residence
Mr. W ilhrabam, aunt ot Lady tmrna laloot,
where they will spend the honeymoon.
A Georgia Paper Growing Ashamed of
the South. The Rome (Ga.) Courier seems
growing ashamed of the South. It says;
What a spectacle do we present! A free
people ereat in every thing that constitutes
greai ness vasi weauu, lnuusinuua sou in
telligent citizens, talented statesmen, un
bounded mineral resources, unsurpassed
the extent and variety of our ajrricultural
products, manulactun g facilities equal
anv country on the face of the globe inde
pendent oi tue worm ana yet, wun a ior
niidaMe enemy grasping-fit, and about to seize
the nowerof the eovernment to destroy
very "institution which is the well-spring
m : .:...,;.. the .,..
Our prCBKIll. L1UUUUL uiuiJui iiuiw, mw 'sJio
of the South, with their interests, their
honor, and their destiny identical and
separable, are wrangling and fighting among
themselves over oartv. when there is not
haira bronuiih of vital nrincinle dividinor
them, buch conduct is madness, and may
well make a patriot tremble lest the God
nations intends to destroy us.
The P abbot that Won rns Pbizk. Some
parrot fanciers had agreed to meet in a year's
time, when each was to show a bird for
prize, pronciency in taming ueiug, uj com
mon consent, the great criterion of merit.
On the day appointed all the rest came, each
duly bringing bis parrot, one only appearing
without his. On being asked why he
not shown one according to tue agreement,
he said that he had tried to train one,
that he was such a stupid bird that he
quite ashamed to bring Him. this excuse
was held to be inadmissible. All the others
insisted that, stupid or clever, ho must
produced, and bis master accordingly went
off for and returned with him. No sooner
was he introduced than, looking around
the large assemblage of birds, he exclaimed,
" My G , what a lot of parrots 1" The
was immediately voted to him by acclama
tion. Wealth and Inpustby or A Manpfao-
turino Town. The wealth and industry
Lowell, Mass , is discoverable in what
do there. There are twelve corporations,
with an aggregate capital of $15,000,000,
owning fifty-two factory buildings, contain
ing over WO.ouu spinoiesanu iz.uuu looms,
with other machinery in proportion,
ploying 8,700 women and 4,000 men; manu
fin turing yearly more than 100,000,000
of cotton cloth, 25,000,000 yards ot bleacnad
and rived coods. 1.500.000 of woolen cloths.
and over 1,000,000 yards of carpeting. Think
of a strip of cotton cloth, a yard wide,
2W miles long, maue uany i iuuusu
year to go twice round the globe, with
0,OUVI 1U11CB lUllg .iu nr ,v.i.
Kiw Tumbnse Military BabbaokS
Paris. An immense barrack is to be
in Pnrla. on the island in the Seine called
the Cite the most ancient quarter of
capital. No less than 100 nouses are to
torn down, to make room for this new
LVpsomPosedeof picked men of
army, and selected for honesty, temperance
and taitnluiness to duty.
COUBAGE OF THE NEAPOLITAN SoLDIEBS
Voltcbno. It is said that they were
into valor bv the sarcasms on tnelr coward
ice which "have been floating through
Furone. One of these was attributed to
Ferdinand, who, when his son asked
to change the uniform of the
from the British scarlet to the Austrian
white, replied: "Very good! ilress them
red, or dress them in white just as
like they will run away Just tne samei
Politicat.' Phbbiction. Mamr
ago. Elwood Fisher predicted that the
tanh which, in future aires, would be
1 .t . . .... .r.t-. ,j
acribea upon our political tauiei wuuiu
as roiiewB: "Here lies a people wno, in
to give liberty to the negro, lost
True Poetry—Nature I a Proper Source.
Benjamin F. Taylor thus speaks of the I
divine art, in the Chicago Journal:
Poetry sprinea un fresh and new in every
body's childhood. Itean.not die nor grow
old any where, where it is the tashion to
The world of livliir men does not got
older with years. Nature does not grow
infirm; forever at "sweet Bixteen" its heart
is warm and roomy, and, like the God that
made it, loveth all; there are no grandmoth
ers among the roses; even time is always
young; we nave a new Monday once a week,
with new hopes and new deeds in it. And
when the thinker goes eut into actual life,
end begins to be really glad for one body,
and sorry for another; begins to read hearts
and faces as ne reads black letter; faces
whether of folks or fields, and to put both
himself and them into words, and the words
into types, he will find that they will go
straight back to the places whence they
came; straight back to the bearu of the
And this Is poetry. Not complaining to
the moon in old castles like owls; not pon
dering over the red right hand of Jupiter
ionacs or dallying with tbecestusor Venus;
not sighing like a furnace round the cata
combs. This may be poetry, too, but it is
poetry in reduced circumstances, as they say
of the inevitable people that live every
where, who "have seen better days." This
has been too much the fashion of the chil
dren of song. Parnassus has been covered
with people, who Doast that they cave baa
losses, and indulge like eaves in "equinoc
tials," in the luxury of woe.
Men and women are imitative creatures.
and some have the same old poetic coranach
here in America, forever "sobbing, sobbing,
sobbing," over something that has perished,
and that never comes again! Let us have a
stave or two of something good and strong.
une Li. u. Li. tsenougn; one Byron lsenousrn;
one Moore is more than enough. We want
no more American this and that, borrowing
names from Enrope to christen echoes with
but an American American; some one sing
ing out of the abundance of the heart, and
not out of the dust of an old tomb. We
have Bryant, individual, unmistakable, and
he is an English what? We are Bure we
never heard, because like Richard he is him
self, and not like him, because he hag never
been, nor striven to be, any body else. But
where are tue other names we ought to nave.'
Perhaps Longfellow, possibly Lowell, but
the bravest of the sincrmor tribe was old Joel
Barlow, alter all; he was not afraid to climo
Parnassus with a kettle of hasty pudding,
and to set it down in the placs of honor
beside the ambrosia of superannuated gods.
The Zoological Garpens at Paris The
Alpaca in France. The Pnris correspondent
of the London Aewi, describing a visit to the
Zoological Hardens, in the ion ae Boulogne,
says: " Before reaching the central building
at the extremity oi the garden, my attention
was attracted by a park containing about
fifty alpacas, from Peru. This is the leading
noveitv oi me exuioiiion. mere uus never
been seen in Europe such a collection of
these animals, whose woolen nair, or nairy
wool, has ot late assumed sncn an important
place in our manufactures. There was much
difficulty in getting them over, and very
mnny of their companions died on the voy
age. I can certify, however, that those who
fortunately arrived in safety seem to be
thoroughly acclimatised ; they look in excel
lent condition, and were browsing away, with
a healthy appetite, on the nice short grass
urovided for them in the erardens.
' i nev are nanosomennimais, nenriv twice
as big os un ordinary sheep, nnd with longer
legs; nut, BpeftKing as an oruiuurv observer,
and with submission to naturalists, they
seem to me of the ovine species. The flock
of them is a most picturesque obiect, the
variety of colors being as great as in a bed of
dahlias or uuina-asicrs. mere are macs,
white, cray, red, chocolate-color and pied
varieties of every description. If they can
really be acclimatised in Europe for any
practical purpose, there is no doubt that a
most important ad Jition to manufacturing
wealth will have been achieved. There is
no time to be lost, if it be true, as I hear, that
the breed is fast dyingout in South America."
Intellectual Subvkksios or tui Heart,
A very orthodox authoress thus relieves
her mind on the subject of intellect without
Woe, woe for that mortal whose intellect
outgrows his moral sense, until the one
glands dwarfed in the growing shadow
the other. A being thus constituted is "no
a less a monster," some one has said, " then
the big headed child of the fair, or the weak
Kneca giani oi iue circus, ouiuru uu uis
own children is a type of men of this stamp,
Humanity recoils from them when once they
unveil ineir remorseless eguusiu, meir duo.
limated sophistry. Voltaire, Rousseau, Na
noleon. Robespierre, were monsters of this
class, scarcely less hideous to me than Cali
gula or lieuogaoaius.
i et now auracuve until tne aioaauna van
is lifted, is its glittering light ; and the soft
breathings of the voice beneath, and the
graceful, sinuous motions of the draped and
stately form it covers, are oh, how mystic,
bow bewildering! It becomes a question
here, how much ot this is perisnaDie, uow
much immortal. Can evil be perpetuated
accordance with our conception of a just.
purifying God! At what point dots soul
1 i ..." : .1. : ... 1 1 .... t 1 .l if ,uQV
lUKfi 13BUD 1TIUI IIIK:ilCl.t i Aliu wi. T
the same, then, then indeed, is hell a neces
sity, not an invention of the alarmist or the
Enthusiastic Reception of the French
Emperor and ' Empress in Algiers. The
Emperor and Empress of France, as
readers are aware, lately visited Algiers,
where they bad a hue time. Curious pano
ramic exhibitions were got up to give
Imperial visitors an idea of the lite ot
deserts; caravans, camels, Arabs, attacks
robbers; also, native villages, tents, schools,
and domestic occupation, being repre
sented. All this was done by living actors
on the grandest scale, 0,000 or B.uoo Araos
taking part in them, and was a truly impe
rial entertainment. After it was-over,
Arabs drew near the Lmperor and impress;
the chiefs kissed their hands, and all were
permitted to come as close as they pleased,
and were treated with the utmost kindness,
Thev kissed the Emperor almost to pieces,
his hands, knees, and feet, and hundreds
petitions were presented, an ot wnicn
heard patiently, and answered as well as
nould. hpstowinir manv sold pieces upon
spplicants. The city was illuminated, and
grand ball given in the evening.
End of the "Insurbeotionaby" Was
Florioa. "The insurrectionary war"
Florida is at an end. The parties accused
(negroes), as a general thing, submitted to
authorities. Seventeen have been committed
on a charge of murder, ten of assault
intent to kill, and a large number were
to find securities to keep the peace.
Thirty-three were committed on a charge
A Mam Convicted of Mcbdeb is Pboved
Innocent. Chas. E. Swan, convicted
Imprisoned in New York for the murder
bis wife, on the testimony of his mother-in-law,
has been pardoned, in consequence
the discovery by evidence of his evident
He has arrested the old lady
i charge of perjury, and she has been held
Tast Railway Time. The HaMera
on Raturdar. ran from Chatham to
' York. 131 miles, in three hours and twenty
ninntesv or forty miles an hour, including
RATES OF ADVERTISING
Adverttsem"nta. not exceeding Bva Unes (a rate) t
lJ t iuMkrtloitS.MM,
Larger advertisements fnsertid at the following?
rate p ranaare of lea lines:
One Insertioa . BO I 14 lii-rtlons...gl of
1-aeh additional. . I IS Insertions...... d 4)4
t inaerllona. r 75 ' -4 Insertions.... )
In all It braoi hes done with aeatae-sanddlsaatoa;
The Rudeness and Disagreeableness of
A London correspondent of the New Or
leans ricayune writes as follows, in a recent
The etiquette of the railway car is, indeed,
In England, cultivated toagmtitytngdegTee,
but we fear that the carriage of out English
cousins, when abroad, is not always the most
conciliating in the world. They an a peo
ple who adapt themselves to the mnnnera
and foibles of others among wharni they may
sojourn, less gracefully or graciously th in
any other branch of the great human family.
Accustomed at home to lord it over their
inferiors, to speak roughly, and to- expect
prompt and unhesitating obedience, they
carry the unamiahle tenets of their educa
tion with them, wherever they go. Where
others ask, the Englishman commands, and'
though 83 a general thing they pass un
scathed, sometimes they catch a Tartar, or a
German doctor. But, money is power; and
the traveling English usually have a good
stock of it; the foreigner with whom they
come in contact, knows their general ability
to pay, and most commonly, quietly pockets
their affronts, soothing himself with their
coin. It is a notorious fact, that a French
man, an Italian, or even a German, will
travel on the Continent, at muoh less ex
pense than it is possible for an Englishman
or an American to do.
The unfortunate lavishness of the numer
ous English tourists, scattered always over
fcurope, has been oi serious detriment to
others, claiming the same language, but less
favored in the gifts of fortune. Again, the
Englishman at home is used to comparatively
plain dealing with the people with whom
the requirements of life bring him in col
lision. i He is accustomed, when he makes
an-agreement, to have it strictly and punc
tually performed by the tradesman, hotel
keeper, porter, cabman, or whoever he may
be, with whom he has contracted. When he
goes abroad and nnds haggling tne rule,
ttraigbt-forwardness the exception, when he
encounters shuttling, procrastination, deceit,
and mest probably discomfort, where his un
bending disposition led him to look for the
contrary, he not nnfrequently loses his tem
per; becomes captious, abusive, perhaps even
insolent, as the Prussians complain, in the
recent occurrence on the Rhine.
A Disappointed Wolf Falls a Victim to his
The incident here related occurred in the
early history of Biddeford, Me. :
A resident' of that place, Mr. H ,
was one autumn engaged in felling trees at
some distance from the house. His little
son, eight years old, was in the habit, while
bis mother was busy with the household
cares, of running into the field and woods
around the house, and often going where his
father was at work. One day, after the
frost had robbed the trees of their foliage,
the father left his work soontx than usual
and started for home. Just on the edge of
the forest, be Baw a curious pile of leaves;
without stopping to think what made it, he
cautiously removed the leaves, when, what
was biB astonishment, to find his own dar
ling boy there, sound asleep! 'Twos but the
work of a moment to take up the little
sleeper, put in his place a small log, carefully
replucing the leaves, and conceal himself
among the bushes to wutch the result. After
waiting there a short time, he heard a wolf's
distant howl, quickly followed by another,
till the woods seemed alive with the fearful
sound?. The howl came nearer, and in a few
minutes a large, gaunt, savage-looking wolf
leaped into the openiug, closely followed by
the whole pack.
The leader sprang directly on the pile of
leaves, in an instant scattering them in every
of fierceness nnd confidence changed to that
of most abject tear. He shrank back, cowered
to the groundwand passively awaited hisfivte;
for the rest, enragud ny the supposed cheat,
fell upon him, tore him to pieces, and de
voured him on tue spot, vt uen tney iiau
finished their comrade, they wheeled arouud,
plunged into the forest, and disappearel;
within five minutes of their first appearance.
not a wolt was to be seen, iue excited
father pressed the child to his bosom ami
thanked the kind Providence which had led
bitn there to save his dear boy. The boy,
after playing till he was weary, had laid
down and laiien asieep; ana in mat situation
the wolf had found him and covered him
with leaves, until he could bring his com
rades to the least; but himselt had turnushed
quired Governor Foot Denounces Yancey as a
Traitob Worsb than Catiline. Last Fri
day night, Mr. Yancey spoke at Nashville,
Tenn., refusing to divide time with Gov.
Henry S. Foot, but in the evening Governor
r. took occasion to answer tne lormer.
He denounced Yancey and bis followers
in unmeasured terms, as traitors endeavor
ing to break up the Union and destroy the
country, lie said the ropes were already
fabricated to swing up all the traitors to their
country. He termed Mr. Yancey a political
adventurer, Drought here to dog the lootsteps
of Senator Douglas on his way to Mont
gomery. The Governor was trequently inter
rupted with applause, and, in response to
the manv reauests of his audience that he
should get up higher, he mounted the table
on the stand, and proceeuea wun nis speecn.
He stated that the speoeh of Mr. Yancey at
the Capitol, was the most spiritless and inef
fectual attempt he ever listened to.
He had declared Mr. Y. as a traitor, and
he dared not enter the political arena and
offer a denial of the charge, but made a long,
spiritless speech, and was as silent as the
grave upon the most momentous question
a great political crisis. He again charged
Yancey as a more consistent, persistent, ob
stinate, and designing traitor than Catiline.
The Hon. Stephen A.Douglas, hesaid, might
have been elected, the Black Republicans
subverted, and the country rescued from
fanaticism, but for this traitor, William
Satisfactory Mode or Settlino an Elkc
tion. In one of the populous and thriving
manufacturing towns near Ashton-under-Lyne
one of the volunteer ritie companies
recently had a meeting to choose otlicer3.
It was known that there were many candi
dates for the honor, but it was not until the
time of election that the exact state of the
case was understood. On that occasion
suggestion was made that all the gentlemen
desirous of becoming officers should retire
durintr the election, when, to the general
astonishment, it was found that only three
niembers of the company were left to pro
ceed with business. The three gentlemen
left to do their work, howevor. did not flinch
from their duty, and those who had retired
were in due time summoned back to
meeting. They were then informed that
meeting had lelt great dimcuity auout
selection, because the claims of all who
left the room were so conspicuous it seemed
invidious to take one in preference
another. Under these circumstances
meeting had adopted the most obvious
satisfactory way of escaping the difficulty
by electing themselves to fill the three
nocence. on a
' A Catholio Chaplain in the Vermont
Legislature. A Roman Catholic priest
a prayer in the Vermont House
Representatives, on Thursday last This
the first time that a Roman Catholio priest
has officiated as chaplain to the Vermont
This is indeed horrible. Who can sup
pose for a moment that our liberties are
under such a condition of affairs? A priest
as a chaplain in the Vermont Legislature!
We already feel the force of the Pope upon
our prostrate necks.
WHEELER i WILSON'S
wo. rr w. pot: h t b-hth e it t
PIKK'H OITCTIA HOUSE
XXTR OFFRR TO THRFTTBI.IO Tl
Wheeler A Wil-on Ni-win Wrvh'Ti with it.
portM)1 lmpncm(ntji. ntirl to mt (he lAmni fl
s?(n-fl low -priced FamMj Murhtim h' IntmiooM
NFW RTTL1C. wi.rkfi. npoo thfmt.m- principle w
irmklnf th -mm nt'tr-h thonrh wt in b'sTbl? fl
Ished at F I rr Y-K I V K DO L L A IIH.
ThfAlcffance, upeM n- IWewnPifj and mmpllcltf !
th S?ftrhint. rhp beauty rTtJ "trentTth f ititcb, m
Inp AM r B on both -mprtHihl Ki ravel.
leaving nr cham or -Uu on thnnrler .rta th
4conorry of thrnad and umhiilit tt. the t.litiliaf
or thlnne't fahrlca torn rn(,-rwi ihlp th ro-t mt
rtwfni Mid twulat Fan) 8wtu Maob4na Mr
M onr TarloflB offlca wa aell at New York arta
and pivc- lontrnctlons. free of eharf?. tnenablt par
cbawn t aew ordinary anTo. hnm, fl1. on1
f iwther, hind vnA tnrk, all od the nine mac bio a. tmi
warrant ii ffrr thraa yeara
Henri or call for a circular oottalntntt; fnll artfaay
lan, price, tftftlniotali- etc.
Jan.,? wmr. wttmnfr co, '
No. 3 SEW INO MACHINE Mia
1 " -H
IT ISWFU rNlERSTOODBY'vINI.
FAITI' RKt'.M and all thoee who use ginger's sla ,
chines, that they wll' do
ft GREATER V1RIETT OF WORK,
WILL DO KIPRE WORK. UNO
WILL DO rT IN BETTER STTL1
Than ean be dona on anv other Machine STHff
KH'S FAMILY MA'JHlKES, and 873.
WrClnclnnatl Office, Mo. 8 East rcmrth-etraet,
masn-av H. KAH DON, Areat. :
100,000 r7! iEDCEDi
3,000 Cedar and Locust Posts :
KM'OO Fenre 1'uline. ,
SniMHiOfi Tinesnd Hemlock .foist and Scantl'gJ
60O.OIIO ft Third com Lumber;
TOO. 000 0. Seeond com. Lumber:
?00. 0(10 ft First com Lumber;
400.000 ft Clear Lumber;
ynO.OHO Pine Lath;
f 110,000 Shingles -
White snd Yellow Pine Flooring, Weather-hoai-dsv
Framing Tiralier and all other kinds of tluHdfbg
Lnuiber well seasoned, for sale whleoaale and retail
by Thos. W. Farrin & Co.
as Yard on Freeman-street, opposite QeArxe.
Street, Cincinnati, O. anll-tf
. II. Cook. A. St. Coo
1VI. H. COOK & CO.,
GBEAT WF8TERN PLANING MILL
BKTWKES FIFTH AND S1XTU-STUKETS, 01.
IN CIINH Ef I' E NCR OP RAVIXfl Riv
al 'i j
TI RKLY abandoned huildina in the city aatf
turned oar attention to preparing building material
of every description, we can saleiy say mat our ex
perience IT. in. loudness aim oui lartimet, enaoie 1
to offer Inducements to builders in the city and at o
distance unsurpassed, if eoualed by any other simi
lar aalanuslimetii in tne woxi
We aim, manufacture Veneers of all descriptions
and kei'pot, hand an assortment of Mahogany, Rose
wood Walnut and Oak Veneers. Also, fine Backlnc
for Picture and Looking-glasses
P. 8. We have) list received forty thonsand feet of
Red (Vdar, olf fine Quality, which we can sell at a
leas price than it has ever been sold for In this mar
AND CORRUGATED IRON ROOFS
(ARCHED AND FLAT,)
ARB A CHEAP AS WOOD, AND OTTK
manufactory it capable of aapplyiug any da
Corrugated Iron Bheetj constantly on hand, of ail
air en. p,intd nd i-pady frr bipmant, with full La
atrurtfon fr applet's them.
Lvf ordera at tfd wrt Third at.
JeUr-ayfaw ftlOHELY dc CO
FRUIT TREES! FRUIT TREES I
THE RFBHCRIBFR WOrtD CATaI
the attt'ittinii ot tluma diinm of plant tuff
Fn.lt and OrnRnienUl Trw. to Ma lartje tock.
Be for a&le tbla fall and apring a fine aawrment of
Apple, Nectarine, Strawberriea,
IVur, Apricot, BUckberrfea,
ptarh, Ouiiioe, G-rotteberriea,
ri.prry, Miade Treea, C'raulwriea,
Plum, ( urraiiU, Kauptrerree, etta
Grape ItoMta and Cnttlng
a l- . 1..... r flnuiihamea Planta
grceii.Vciiluousand Ornamental Treea and Shrub.
All the alwve Tivea, tShmba and tihK'ka are now
prnwlrs Hid ready fr ,tipectiou, in uiy Walimft
llillB and WMto.n rJurserha.
lVw rlptive CritHU'tiiifi, with price annexedwm
be rent, on application to J 8 COOK., Walnut Hlli
KurMTit'8. ('incl- natf.
P. 8. OmnlMiHoa paa tha Nnrterli exery boor,
itartina fr iu l.ur'e Mcaiu Bakery, 1?4 Sycamore.
Bt , four doors ah re Fifth v-U
wen m JEWELRYHOLSE!
No. 16 West Fourth-sts,
THERE TAN RE HAD ETBllY AKT-
1, 11 l.K sDOTUinii K to the biuluese, at a
much less price, for CASH, thaa has eve
Uen offered in this market.
GIVE IS A CALL
AND BEE TOB. YOITRSKLVBS.
0. n. Bar.NKMAB,
H. H. BBBNBHAN,
B. r. BRENflf ASJ
Camargo Manufacturing Co.
5T WCST FOUBTH-8T., CINCINNATI,
Manufacturers and Dealers In
Wall Papers and Window-Shades!
ATnra STOCK OF thb w its wunira
J has beeu manufactured exprenily for this mar-
tiur sines ara an iib.,.u. uomswu -
than eer bef"r offered in t
. aud pric
CLNCINMT1 FUEL COUTAHTi
COiL-TlHD AND OFTIOS,
No. I03 B, TIHItD-MTTtEErr.
YOTJGHIOOQBN Vt WIMII
Ilartford City Ooixls
, ' .Ml 1
Pstiiwred at ths lowest maxket ratea, ,
ggUttted and proinptly aamaUS. -W.Sl.UUsl)awMsatT.