Newspaper Page Text
CINCINNATI DAILY PltESS
Ii published daily (Bonaars tot excepted) hf
I UENItY II K IC 13 &s OO.,
orvic-TJ-fT., opr. ctTo-norrB.
CINCINNATI PAILTTRKS3 In delivered: to
eulecrtb.-rs in Cincinnati, Covington and
f oArdbneiip sltles and towns, at ; f y'i
(' , , the avreraet low trice of c
SBVKN CKNTfl A WEEK,
ritinu to thi cinnixn.
Pim or tlAitncn. Hmale octI", it cents; one
onto, 40vs three months, 81 i one nr, w:I
niHE'S OPl:U -ll(U!KF. -H. N. P1KP,
A Proprietor; O. T. Burnt, Ewe laouOTi.-J.
V. lUnexar, Tt oaf arm. ,
Flirt rtijlit of the eminent Artists, Mr. end Mrs.
MOHDAT KVKNiya, November 1J,
i BORS TO GOOD LUCK, i ' '
Tofldy 0'Hafforty, with the songs of " Flaming
O'l'lanlgsn " and ' Lllcn Astiro," Mr. Williams.
To bo follswed by the Prrtsan Farce of
IN AND OCT OF PLACB. : :
Xc'ty, O'Bonrke, Mad'lle Adelaide, llndamo
. HellitTinl. Mynhcor Von Uoutscnbortor, Jutuiuio,
Mrs. Williams. ... ...
Pas da Donx... ...Br tho Gale Bistort.
To cOnohide wllh the new Vaudeville entitled
LATEST FBOM NEW YORK.
Mm Seraphlna Farina Sprout, with tho son of
"Yankco 1 ixina, sirs, w illiauis : run. m nill
gsn, introducing an Irish Jig, with Urn. Will-
iama, Mr. Williams. .
' WrATI'NA1'TUI,;-TER- JOIINBATKB,
Aw Manager ; J. li. Uanikt Stage lUuagor.
( First appearance In this city of tho talented and
Versatile artiftes, Misses ADA aud KMHA WEUB.
I TltTS EVENING, November 12, will bo acted the
ocautuui musical drama entiueo.
Ob, Tns Hots or Kiliabhit.
Aline, MIm Emma Webb) Davy, Uis Ada Webb.
Dnnce.. ......By tho Hrnr.ide Sister.
To conclude with the Protean Farce entitled
Id which His. Ada Webb will appear in seven
Soon open at T o'clock. Tho performance com
tnonces at 7ia o'clock.
The National Hotel, adjoining tho Theater, la
row open for the reception of pilosis. Rooms can
be obtained by day or week, and moalt furnished at
GHIIII & NIXON'S
k . ; c ....
Six 3ST lglita Ou ly, I
', " .'. -COSIMKKCISO
Wednesday Evening Nov. 7.
Magician and Tcntrlloqalst!
WITH AtiL HIS LEABHED
Cards of Admission...
Doors open at 7M: Perforroanco eommenooa at 8
o'clock. Gentlemanly ushers In attendauca.
noS-m 11ABBY LAWBENOB, Agent.
WKT.COMK OUR RIFD;.
ft The M A UION IANUINO ASSOCIA
TION will give their
TIItST GBAND PARTY OF THE SEASON,
At EL'BEKA HALL, on WEDNESDAY EVIH-
j ,tMn I. -MmlgaH Tlrlrntfl ft I-
N: BoniHSOH, Bocretary.
vvvnis TlANf'INO BrnOOIi'NOW
' own for the roception of Scholars.
i , luvituru iiv iui MMiiinirAV.
for ifinses and Msstors, from two to Ave P. Mt for
Gente, In the EVKN1NU, from half-past sevon
bMM xi "oKYEB AKD PATJGnTEB. Teachers.
OPt'LAB SACUED MUSIC DOOKS
MT The Chimes, by V. O. Tayler;
The American Ilatp, hy O. Zenner;
The Beetnoven uoiiwiuon, iiwi.,i".
tipa, tw v.u. layiorj iim ,onu
Collection, by Groatncx j The Church and Homo,
Vy George Leach ; The Mosic of tho Church, by Dr.
WninwiW; The Ancient Lyre, by O. Zenner
s i. niiiuntal Harmony. For sale hy the doaen
60 Wist Fourth-st.
JJ. libval Acadoaiy of Mosio, London, bens
Inform bis n-tonds and the publio teat ne nas re
turned to town t' the season, and Is prepared
; i.kwsons IN SINGING, both for private aud
Siiblic lias, In conjunction with Mr. A. QAili.
Mr. F. will also Klve lessons on the
PIANO-FOKTB AND VIOLIN.
Inonlre at Mr. Church's Munlc store, and at 999
IN A M K B I O A.-tstock It
or now xorx; iiannoii.,
PIANOS THE nEST
r V I. A n..,,lnr llrrt 'a.
of Clucinnatl-celebraUd Ilrst;class
and Conoert Pianos, pronounced by Lists, Thai.
Iierg and other great firing artists the beet In ex
istence. Every Piano warruuted.fbr ten years and
kept in tune for three years. Old Pianoe taken
exchange. Piano, to let, front $6 tp CIS per quarter.
1'irat-flass Musical Instruments of all kinds selling
at half-price. Pianos, Molodeons and othor mu
sical instruments tnned and repaired thoroughly.
BeBt Melodeons In the city. Do not bnyr rent
Piano or Melodeon until you have called and
the abovo. BBITT1NG A BBO.,
Piano and Melodeon Makers and palers, and Im
i p.irters of Musical Instruments, Hit West Fifth-
St., south side, near Hum. " puo
' SMOKE CONSOlVIINa
Coal Cooking Stove,
IN OPERATION FOUR BEA80N8,
never fil?d to give i entire satisfaction.
HIGHEST PBKMIUM-Awardtd by U. 8. FAIB,
HIhiVmechanics' TAIB. held imo;
liObTU KASTKBN (Kentucky) FAIB, held
All sizes suitable for
Hotels and Rostanpants,
I ; Ererr Stove warranted to giro satisfaction or
- fnoney retnined. . .
I t All kiLdsof Parlor and Heating 8toves.
i 1DA1IS, PECKOVEK & CO.,
! I Patentees and Manufacturers,
t oris Oor. Fifth and Blm sts., Cincinnati.
j XJJ;;FAIL KILLINIRYl
' " I am now opening an entire new stook of
Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers,
I7IF4TUEKH, 811. EH, CIJT AND
t ('(IT vulv. ts, Ruches, Blond Lsces aud
tjOOllS of evory description.
1 he attention of Milliners is called to our
Pattern llats wholesale and reUil.
a. "wicMst jn,
I .ell l.M Flfth
ALXs AOBrS, TOO SEE!
TaTEW ALBANY, SEPT.
J J. J. BUl'tEB. Agent.
i ir, isno.-wR.
and oblige Vour. WVto&&$&Mr.
N. B.-All trades suited. Fay's Patent Tags
-smAPIUONABLE 8 If I It T MANtTFAO.
J? TliiLa AND fcBALaUl 1H OKTS
GOODS, . .iii
19 WEST FOURTH-STKBET.
Patterns Cut to Order. , , ap2Q-ar
. V -M, 'i- LATX '
' CITY BTjnVHVOH,
PJo. If 4. Vine-sU atbowe Fourth,
I AW-OFFIOB REMOVAL.
K - M. COR WINK HAS ' REMOVED
from Solve.'. Building, Thlrd-st , U
liuilding, corner of Uasnuioaa and jottrth-awoet,
JOHl5lAr'iY()n, at antes Comralaiionsr
enpeiior Conrt and Court of tloiunion Pleas,
Conauilastuuer af Ieeds for all tl Siata and
iories, has reutosed to tae sawso uuioa. oca-oia
' S. 45. DRAKE, - -
TJjBTATL DRY O O .P 8-49
IF YOTT RH LIWT ANY THING,
M V Ski ICS IS U IM s aaM
tiMBi.uA wiU be " Uielj to be awa tbajs
LiW ai aa evwautuf tu aWami Oioutwa
ii null-mi j in ! I' ji.Mas.mswnMiwt'ls' '"''.' i ii nil urn i ! n Mi'i i. u n nijuawn' i " "'win, n'iuaainiin ' ' '""'Ibii ihii.hjwimh i i ' wv. u..: . j. vmwww
- kCINCINNATL MONDAY. BIORNlNG, NOVEMBER 12, 1860.
PRICE ONE CENT
Irm.K.'inH7mlBnt ffuitorthan 01tyttma,1
VitO A.M., 10 A.M. and 11 P.M. UolnmbnaAs
ooiptuvdatioii, 4 Vw M. Xeala AoooramodaUont
tJm'TtTHATt, HwrtTo Awn Pattow (t mlnntoj
fiutor than City tiUu-,1 6 A. H., 7t:iO A.
F. M. and O f. M. Uamlltoa AwxxnmodaUon,
Bt30 A. M. and td(l r. H.
Om.i N MiPsujiiTi UJ mlnntes alowor thai
Oil; time, A.M. and SillJP. M. boolssiU
Acofmioaatton, J P. !. , ..a
Urn. ia ami, riwlsirt S HOaT-fMW f 1 1
rcl'intce ..cr than City time.l &t40 A. M.. llije
A. HI. n.d 0 r. M. . . .v -
Miristta ssnCmamiiTT ITwitnutea fsatar tnaa
Qlt time, il3 A.M. and 3i.10P.M.
Oovinotois ai Hiiuto lOity time, 0i43 A.
M. and iiV.I P. M. .
ei.'iM.4Ti, Bicnwowit ao Inuiueua-t tu
m.. Sraor. ., r. m.
OiaoiNNATi a ni i.onAKfroar-From Slxth-atreot
Pepot-H A. M. and C P. M. .
Lrrrta SI laai-Stt A. M., 8 A. M lli04 A. M.
rd4r4(tl . M.
Ohio a m Jl issjBiim 7(30 A. ML, 13t3S P. M.
nd i3 P. M
Oiw iNTt, JjAwnrow iwdDsttom Ti4H A.
JtlOt A . H.. -MO P. il., iiaO P.M., Till P.
fa. and piI5 P. II.
lNnMNAFii.is Attn Oraonraan 10:13 A. M.t
MAnrrTTA am Oihoitoati 10:H A. M. and
Oi.tinot ; sjtd Lmxuioiob 10:33 A. M. and
M .fEU P M
C'ixoikati', HTrwwown 'AWD TjrotAArous T:4S
A. M..UtlO P,u.. OiJUF. n.
Snoiunati Asn Looahport From Sixth-street
Depot-Ti4a A. M. and Til P. M.
Sorgho wine, equal to Maderio, is made
in lexas. 1 '
"Venus" Page is lcoturing on art in. New
There aro 15.000 hotel and tavern-keepers
inew York btate. , ,
.Tho French Government has reduced the
duty on tho importation of rice.
The gold yield of the Pike's Peak region
for the current year is about $t,uwj,uuu.
Harriet Youne fell into a ditch at Scit-
uate, B. I., on Sunday, and was smothered.
General Todlebea is at Scbastonol, the
fortifications of which, on the north side, are
undergoing repairs. . . . , .
The Ejiana, of Madridcomplains that tho
circulation of I'rotC3tant Bibloa is allowed to
Edmund About is abont to Dublish a new
book entitled Rome Conttmporaine, study
life, clerical and lay, In tho Eternal City.
One-horse nassenirer cars havo been intro
duced on the street railways of Philadelphia,
in imitation of Cincinnati.
The deaths in London, forthe week ending
October 20, numbered 1,110; the births, 1,800,
of whom 839 were boys, and 8G1 girls.
The Austin State Gazelle says that not
single Douglas meeting -was hld in Texas
during the late canvass. 1
A green bug is devastating the cotton
fields of Florida. Some growers have
thirty bales of their crop.
Twelve vessels have been raised at Sebas-
topol, inoluding a Bixty-gun frigate, in Rood
The men employed in taking the census
have found an extraordinary number
y onng ladies aged sixteen or seventeen years.
Mrs. Abigail Grout, a day or two ago, was
killed by lightning, at Bangor, Me., while
throwing a pail of water from the door.
John Hullah, the well-known orchestral
leader of London, has become a bankrupt
by the burning of St. Martin's Hall. .
If petticoat government is not more op
pressive now than formerly, It is certainly
double in extent, -
"If a rich man wishes to live in health,"
wroto SirW. Temple, .."he must live like
Oil wells are said to have been sunk
McLean County, Kentucky, which promise
to be as rich as those iff Pennsylvania.
The number of deaths trom scarlet-fever,
in Philadelphia, reached twenty-two during
the last week.
It has been discovered that there is a
of the Cheat Eattern't bottom which
not be got at, and is tneretore name to
Personal beauty is a letter of recommenda
tion, written by the hand of Divinity,
not unfrcquently dishonored by the bearer.
TliB artesian well of the South Lee (Mass.)
manufacturing company has reached a
of 460 feet, and yet water only comes within
seventeen leet of tho surface.
- Green corn, beans, radishes, and the
run of early vegetables, are in the
again from the second crop, at ville,
Texas. . . ; .
In the new edition - of Midland's Biogra
phic Univereelle, now publishing in
Captain Marryatt is mentioned as "the
American romance writer."
The young wife of a wealthy old pawn
broker? at Philadelphia, tried unsuccessfully,
the other night, to palm off a spurious
fant, borrowea trom tue atmsnouse, on
"William Cooper and George Cherry
WISHING eburt s
la i aa
into a fight at Sherbatn, Miss., last
about a counterfeit bill, when Cherry stabbed
his antagonist to tho heart. .
A negro fugitive, John Brown, committed
suicide at Went Jefferson, in thi3 btato,
Friday, by throwing himself on the railway
before a freight train. ' ,
The total expense, so far, of the English
expedition to China, according to
returns, is 0,524,123, or
A man In love has very little need of
Bo if your landlady doesn't give
enough to eat, full in love with her
' Lieut. Manry is soon to visit England
arrange for the publication there of an
work on which he bos long
engaged The Meteorology of the Ocean.
In the West India Islands' there are
Baptist churches, witU Ub,-u memoers.
There is also a theological institution,
the training of native preachers.
William HnwitL the EncrlisU
announces his belief in Spiritualism,' and
English journalists cave taxen up me
cusdion extensively. , . ...
An nitpwint was made in- Hew
the other day, to mob the hippopotamus,
cause he made a strange noise mat
like "Hurrah for Lincoln I"
Tt la tald that the Electric Light Company,
of London, lit up the straits . f Dover,
looo, SO luai a newBimpifr wa roa v
twentr-twe tiiles off. " '
lioroavenl Western widow addressed
paJUbearers at the funeral with, " You
just go into the buttery, and
some rum, and we'll start tbi man.
.The Hartford (Conn.) Prtu has seen a
nlrl if seven vears. who could reneat
memory " th entire Chicago platform."
useless accompliahment, stow.
Hmtn. the factotum of Grace
New York, being asked why the Prince
not visit that tabernacle, replied, "Wtll,
hVIiOW we are rsiusi .o.c.. uv.v,
Tia sdatiatical returns show ihat In
gium there are at present kfty -one
The numuer of lunatics u
wukh is one to every 920 of the
Opinion of the Leading New Orleans Journals
on Lincoln's Election—A General
Conservative Feeling Evinced in the
Onr Now Orleans exclidEgofl take quito a
conservative view of the result of tua Ute
lection, nd from the principal dailies there,
we make BufGcient titracla to givd Uiair
temper and their tone. , ,
THE BULLETIN CONSERVATIVE.
Let the conservative men of the ceuntrv
profit by the lesson that has bton taught
them, find unite now for the- overthrow of
sectionalism, and the maintenance of the
rights guaranteed by the Constitution, and
the restoration of the early practices and
principles pf the.Government before section
alism ana catrca una nsnrpea in a places 01
nationality and mutual forbearance.
Let the dead bury the dear. Lot the post
bo buried with the past. Let bygones be
bygones, and let every true patriot now unite
...... .v.. y j i I
for the defense of the Mouth and the Lonsti-
tution. Let the conservatives of the coun- I
try every-where now make comnion cause
for the overthrow ot sectionalism, for South
ern Rights, for the honor, peace and safety
of onr common country. Wo said- before
the election, and we repeat it now, that the
Republican party contains the elements of
antagonism and "dissolution within itself to
a greater extent than ary other party that
ever existed in this country and the future
will show it. Victory will prove its defeat.
It will dissolve away like snow under the
power of the first wrangle, upon the first
division of the spoils and the first disappoint
ment of hungry mouths.
THE CRESCENT SOMEWHAT EXCITED.
As is already known to every body, a
majority of Presidential Eloctors in the in
terest of Lincoln have been chosen by the
people. For this result tho South was not
entirely k unprepared. For a week or two
past, it is true, we had a shadowy hope that
wo might escape this calamitous result; but
the returns from New York, anrHndocd, tho
whole North, show that tho sectional party
lias swept every thing before them, like a
We read tho result in tho face of every
citizen upon the street. There is an uni
versal feeline that an iusult has been delib
erately tendered our peoplo, which is re
sponded to, not by noisy threats or passiot
ate objurgations, but a settled determination
that the South shall never be oppressed under
Mr. Lincoln s administration.
' Mr. Lincoln, however, is not yet elected
President. If tho Electors who have been
chosen on his ticket are wise, they will
pause before provoking the disastrous conse
quences, not to the South, but to their own
section, which will ensue, as assuredly as
the sun shines in the heavens, if they con
summate the indignity they have meditated,
by putting a sectional President in the chair
of Washington. They are under no legal
obligation to vote for Lincoln. We warn
them to pause before it is too late. They
may sow tho wind if they choose let than
too A" out jot ins tenw-ttsuia.
THE BEE IN FAVOR OF WAITING.
ket It may be said that the administration of
A rliaCK nepuuucun i-rctnueufc must ueces
sarily be of an aggressive character toward
the South; and that we should fore
stall so iniquitious a policy by withdrawing
from the Union. This view of the subject is
fallacious and extremely shallow. In the
first place, we have no right to judge of Lin
coln Dy any thing but his acts, and these can
only lie appreciated after his inauguration.
Secondly, the attempt to break np the
Union, before awaiting a single overt act, or
even the manifestation of the purpose of the
President elect, would be unjustifiable, nn
precented, and without the shadow of an ex-
cuse- . . .
Thirdlv. disunion is an uncertain and a
perilous remedy, to be invoked only in
the last extremity, and as a refuge from
wrongs more Intolerable than tho-despcrate
means by which they-are sought to be re
lieved. Have we yet Buffered from such
wrongs? Is it not utterly preposterous to
pretend that we are cruelly outraged aud
oppressed? Where is the proof of these al
legations? Let the fiery secessionists ad
duce these, if they exist, or close their cata
logue of fancied woes. Our wrongs are
prospective rather than real, nor can they be
innicteu so tongas adduisiu ijmuum m iuu-
dercd practically powerless Dy an advene
Congress. . ' ;
NVTiat we should do may, in our opinion,
be summed up in a single word: Wait.
will be time to fight Lincoln with gunpow
der and the sword, when we find either that
constitutional resistance fails, Or that he and
his party are bent on our humiliation and
destruction. We are for the Union, so long
os it is possible to preserve it. We are wil
ling to go with Louisiana, but every good
citizen is bound to use bis best efforts
make Louisiana herself go right.
THE PICAYUNE SENSIBLE.
Greater watchfulness, higher prudence,
strong effort foreonoord of opinion, and
preparation for any possible event in
future, is taught by the result of the election
just closed.. A spirit of cpnoiliotion toward
pnnn ntner Decomes a uuir. auu usimu iwi-
bearanco with opponents, while discussing
the grave matters tc which it gives rise,
necessary. There need be no doubt of
nncitinn nf our whole Deotile. if an attempt
is made to reduce the doctrines of Kepublic-
anism to practice.
. i bOie wno XOuay reiuse to mime iuu. vic
tory lost a cause of revolution, would be
first to resent and resist an open, undisguised
violation of the rights reserved to
States. They are not less true to the South
because also true to the Union. They
not less see danger because they are deter
mined to meet it in the Union, And it
because of their devotion, both to the Stuto
and to tho Federal uovernmeui, mat
will not make an issue which can not unite
the people of tne states wno win an db
by It, in every material and social
A Southern confederacy can not be formed
by Slates while in the Union. It is forbid
den Dy UJO UOUDlllUHUU, naiB UJ Baauumiwu
nf Rijitea for nnv such curnose. The
cefsion of one Slate, w ithout concert
Others, is a species of dictation to itscoequals
Of tlie SOUIU. IJlIIlCUllies Ol evoi jr inirstusi
surround the subject, and it requires delib
erate preparation before a single step
takon. In the meantime, we shall see
necessity may exist tor action, we
judge whether this-Government has proved,
a failure, and all hope of freedom is lost.
Bucn we Deiieve wut oa tne decision oi
people of the South, and we look fur tho
of feeling to give place to, a
intelligent and deliberate purpose to tane
position of our whole peo,,le, if an attempt
hasty step, yet to be prepared. f whatever
the luture may nave in siore.
THE DELTA PYROPHAGONOUS.
Tne Delia is of course ultra it is nothing
unless fire-eating and doolares: 1
The tope of the three journals (Picayune,
Bee' and UuIUUh) is no reflex of the
of the, . vast majority of our popula
tion. That sentiment is rapidly assuming
decidedly Southern tone, aud , will,
Northern traders and agents, vindicate
reputation of the city for fidelity to
buuJU, to l honor aud true internets.
It flu-therm ore remarks, speaking of
, fly a ' ' I-:! A.a 'oJ.il
Ihohouoran . ' V
neH 3 ' '""JTin
111. a-ii iEf-inrii. 111 .uv vvw.' -
garf to Uieir course, tu tun luvdiavtv
flict which Linwln's election must produce.
They will soon put a quietus upon the
calLUiuit of the LiuoolulWa, that
AdmisistratioB will enlist frieudi,
thizeip, and auxiliaries from the rank? ot tho
OorgtrvstWe Constitutional Unionists,
They will never snffer a few corrupt place
men, revengeful traitors, and venal betray
ers of their country, to commit them to acts
of perfidy and degradation which will have
no parallel tor baseness ua imsihj in ino
annals of political and moral turpitude. Nor
will they permit themselves to be diverted
or seduced from their duty to their section
by the considerations and nrguments of the
dunger to material Interests, tho interrup
tion of trade, and other temporary evils and
embarrassments. Thcsearenot to bethought
of when they stand in the way of patl'otism
and honor. It is an insult to tha manhood
of our people to invoke such influences to
deter them from the maintenance of their
freedom and rights. '. " '
The descendants of those patriotic men
who. raw thnir dwellintrs committed to the
flames, their property destroyod and their
fields aesolnlea ratner man yieiu ui mo ue
mauas 01 a rorcign oiapvum,
fRis nm rleo-enerate sons of noble sires when
tkev aubmit to a more deeradinct domestic
usurpation rather than incur far less serious
sacrifices, perils and losses than those which
beset the struggle ol the Fathers of tho Be-
An Interview with Mrs. Sigourney—Her
Personal Appearance and Manner.
A contributor to tho Uotuehold Journal
writes thus of Mrs. Sigourncy, to whom ho
recently paid a visit:
As I was musinf on "this thinir and that,"
in tripped Mrs. Sigourney.' I say tripped
in. toexoreps the lightness and airiness of her
carriage. Time had touched her gently, (for
if it be no sin to tell a lad v s age, Mrs. 01
eourncv must be now verifine on hor seven
tieih t ear) and for this I am sure the lovers
of genius will rejoice. True poets, in these
days, when almost every other lady writes
verses.' are not so numerous that we can
afford to lose them. What wasonco said of
or to a dying girl might, with a single al
teration, be applied to many an eartuiy mia
"They have no need of such as yon
In the place where you are going 1
Esrlh has its angels all U few,
U'ImI. I....... lunuArflL-lntfl''
I confess I was not a little surprised con
cerning Mrs. Sigourney's busy and chequered
career (for Bhe has bad, like others, heavy
trials) to see how well she bears her years
and her honors; both become her wonder
fully. With resoect to her face and features.
It -mill he ennup-b. to sav. that if ever cenius
and goodness beamed visibly on any face, it
shone on hers. Tho mild, gracious eyes,
the clear complexion, the gontle, halt pens
ive sniiln. were verv nleasant to look noon,
and Ihe simply -parted gray hairs, appoarcd
indeed as a "crown of glory." Sho con-
vnrcerl in law and nleasant tones, and parti'
rnlnrlv innuired after manv mutual friends,
whins annuaintance she had made durinif
ber visits to England, graceful memorials of
wbicb she had puijhsliea. w nen i toiu ner
that as a child. I knew Hannah More and
still remember that excellent woman, she ap
peared much pleased; and I felt no little
gratification in describing to her the persons
of Mrs. Hemans, Miss Landon, Mary Hewitt
and others, who I had been fortunate enough
to hove fallen in with, during a not very
limited literary career.
Knowing by experienco that the time of
those who live by the work of their brains
is no more to bo trifled with than that of
those who earn their daily bread by the
sweat of their brows, I arose, after a charm
ing interview, to tuko my leave, perbaps,
forever, of the poetess. As her slight form
riianm.or.TPil. I felt that one more had been
added to the many pleasant recollections of
The Plasiabibh of a Famous English
Tragedian Exposed The True Authorehip
of the yiayofuCUmi and Sunthine." The
London correspondent of the Now York
Time thus reveals the true authorship
Clouds and Humhtne, whicn Anderson nas
often played here as his own production:
Some fourteen years since, an English
front lemnn translated the famous French
drama of Rita, V Espagnole, written by three
French authors, and played nightly at the
Porte Rt. Martin, iust threc-and-twenty
. . ' T . f .
years ago. ueing desirous oi unuguig uui
iv. toiont nf a vniinc Eul'UhIi actress,
allowed her to submit the manuscript of
translation to Mr. Anderson, wno tuen nan
Drnry Lano. The thing fell through, aud
the manuscript wa3, of course, not recover
able. Not very long ago, a "new and
. ,1, , 1. 11- A .ulnrann wnd in.
original piny, "j , ,
nounced and- produced, called Clouds and
Sunshine. It was noticed by the Times,
whose critio observed that he fancied that
something like it had been produced yews
ago at rans. moreover, no muuguv d
part of it had been suggested by Bulwer's
Lady of Lyons. The translator of the piece
was mightily amused on perceiving his
friend liita under a new name. But the best
of the joke was that ho had long since dis
covered in Rita tho foundation and sug
gestion of the Lady of Lyon. Was not
a rich concatenation? He sought to obtain
a printed copy of Clouds and bunshine,
it was not to be had. . .The circumstances
certainly suggest that Mr. Anderson thought
be bad got a pr m some poor uom ot
tne 1 r" , ' - 1 i:...K....i,.A
Opinion or &dtria
QABiDALDi-The King of Sardinia, in reply
to the Neapolitan oepuuuiuu, u louuimu
have said: "Austria continues to threaten
nt lnnir since 1 received a note from
through the Emperor of the French.which
full of passion. Austria is preparing for
spring; but then, with your assistance,
ulmll li.ive 400.000 men in artm). I shall
r,,m, mv ilutv as kin? and soldier. Let
all do our duty as Italians. The Pope him
self not writes tome with kindness,
Powers of Europe are displeased, but
nf them, exceiit Austria, threatens. I
eniitfiod with tiaribaldi. He may be a
capricious, but Italy has no nobler spirit
son. I have several times offered him artil
lery, but he has refused it. Ho flattered
himaclt that he could take Capua by a bayo
net charge" ,
Tita CniTtrAI. Period in Gbsat
Livks. Thirty-6eveu is a perilous ago
artists and poets: it was fatal, to Raphael,
Mozart, Hums anu uyrou.
or forty-seven, has been equally remarked
os a critical psnoo in a somiur uu .
m.n'a lite. It marked the turning point
tlio enTPI'T nr T)r. Arnold. Disraeli, Lord
.ntnn and Wellinirton. was the age
which Napoleon was banished to SUHeleoa,
and very nearly which was fatal to
1 ppenser, Addison, Goldsmith and Hood;
1 niusiraiion 01 tne tncouniouuu.v .--
' ' l. Rve and exteusive iiib.
Singular ' Elopibint i Wibcomsi
Strange . Eassion for Relatives.
Woods, of Castle Rock, who, about ix
ago, married his brother's or his half-brother's
widow, left his wife recently, and
v 1 1 h the dunolitnr nf another half-OTothor,
The lady loft a letter in ber trunk,
4kt aba had loft home and friends forever-
mora.- Mr. Woods is about thirty-flve
old, aod the lady about uiuetoen. They
. 1 . I 1 a Auiul twa tnriAV " 1
WUU Uiem ainjut fow m .
noMiciDi I Kiw Oaiti8.-Joha
1 . euKfirUa h-H tpnilhls Wllh AROtheV 01
Pirto. in a drinking-aaloon,
irner of DrvAde. and GravierUeeU,
on'Tbursdav night, and, as
papers state, was knocked down and
bv the latter without any cause: whereution
XLl '"lr W..i..i andhnt hi. antasoklst
The Difficulties of a Great Composer—Rossini's
Method Making One of His
The Peris correspondent of the New York
Evening Poif relates this anecdote of Rossini
and his Cenercntola; ' i -':'
On its first appearance, tho Cenerentola was
brought out with a cast of third-rato per
formers, and was a total failure. At the close
of the season, it was brought outngain in the
same style, and with the same success. Un
the following night, Kossiai, who would
have prcrerred8eoingnisopcra heartily hissed
rather than receivad with the utter Indiffer
ence with which the pnbiio had hitherto
treated it, hired a score or two ot tho hangers-on
who figure so conspicuously among
the machinery or the modern stage in rans,
undor the name of claqeurs, in Home under
that or lazinront, and desired utem to De on
duty during tho evening's performance.
"Which passages do you wish us to ap
pland," demanded the leader of the band.
"You are not to applaud at all," replied
Rossini; "you are to niss vigorously, indis
criminatelv. I don't care where, so that you
make noise and contusion enougn to rouse
the house and cause the representation to be
brought to an end." , .
"Verv cood." said the leaden "if that is
all yon want, we will take care to satisfy
Bofore thenerformanco betran the latiaroni
were at their posts, and the dull apathy of
the audience was soon broKen ud by tue roar
of hisses that accompanied the progress of
the work. Disturbed by the persistence and
violence of the hissing, the public began to
resent what seemed like a determination, on
the part of his enemies, to deprive the new
composer of a chance 6f making' himself
heard; and as they were now really listening
to the musio for the first time, and endeavor
ing to judgo for themselves of its merits, the
admirable beauty of tho work, despite tho
weakness of its execution, speedily roused
the enthusiasm of the audience in its favor.
Loud bursts ot applause now drowned the
storm of hisses sent forth by the lazzaroni :
the rondo was encored, and the opera termi
nated amid a tempest of popular applause.
Five years afterward it was brought out in
Paris, and mot with a very cold reception
critics and singers were banded against the
brilliant innovator, and determined to shut
him out of public favor. It was not nntil
Signora Monbelli, whose singing of Rossini's
master-pieces, and especially of the Ceneren
tola, had won for their author the suffrages
of all Italy, that Rossini began to be under
stood in Paris.
Roger, the Tenor, Furnished with Another
Arm—Great Triumph of Mechanical
Roger, the distinguished Singer at the
French opera, whose right arm was shot off
by accident Inst autumn, when he was out
hunting, was furnished by Van Peeterssen,
the renowned maker of artificial limbs, with
an arm and band which were regarded as a
miracle of skill and successful ingenuity.
But though it was impossible for one who
was not in tho secret of this substitution to
discover that the arm was a supplementary
one, me singer cuuiu iicituot cawuu iui.
arm straight before him, nor could he raise
sl athicn. another famous manufacturer of
artificial limbs, has now contrived lor the
veternn artist an arm and hand which seem
to have reached the limits of the possible in
this line; as, by its aid, every movement ro
nuired by the needs of ordinary life can bo
nprtVirmcd with the ntmnst ease, and in a
" r. -. . . v. i: :....
manner bo penecu j reaeiuuuuguo ncwuu ui
a living arm mat tue utusiuu is ttusutuusiT
complete, insieao. oi uuuiuuug iuu uwiuu
of the forearms by means of tho shoulder
acting upon a string of cat-gut, as in former
attempts, he has contrived a system of ma
chinery in which the string is attached to
the front of tho hip opposite to the side
from which the arm has been amputated.
The movement of the artificial arm is thus
due to a slight twislins of the body. In ex
tending the arm, anf moving; the fingers,
the cord by means of which those motions
are accomplished is attached to the npper
portion of the living arm, and is made to act
by a movement of the Bhoulders. Finally,
third cord, whose function is to give motion
to the index of the artificial hand, is attached
to the hip on the side from which the arm
has been amputated.
The result obtained by tho changes thus
introduced by M. Mathieu into this system
of fabrication may be thus summed up:
the Aid nf artificial arms constructed oa
old system, it was possible to executo flexion
and rotation of the forearm, and to move
fingers; by the aid of the new system,
only may the arm bo bent, and made to as-
. e :.: 1 . .1. C
eumo every vnrieiv 01 jiusiuun, ui mo iuoj-
arm may be lixed at win; anu, Dy means
very simple machinery, at two points of
llexion, rendered guiuuieuiaji ngm m poi ''
the wearer to write, ubo a fork, and perform
host ot similar actions. ' .
A Enolibh Pout's Ousioh of Lonofbl-1
low. In his new volume, Samuel Smiles
thus speaks of aa interview between
and Elliott: . .
The conversation turned upon Monckton
Millies, his fine poetry, and his its of Keats,
on Keats, of whom Elliott spoke in terms
glowing enlogy as that great "resurrection
fzed Greek," on Southey, who had so kindly
op j 1 i . V, 1 ...
pronereu ins servioea tu nurauwuff wo .
etts of Elliott's two sons, the clergymen,
whose livings he obtained for them on Car
lyk'i whomne admired as one of the greatest
the evening 'stole on with delightful converse
, e v, .,lni ..nnv ftimilv
listeners recking not that the lips of tho
qucnt sneaker would soon be moist with
dews of death. Shortly niter tne auve
of living poels, though writing not in rhyme,
.nd nn I.nnirfp.llow. wboso Evandclint he
tint vet seen, but longed to read. And
thia visit we sent the noet a copy of Eoange-
line, of which he observed, in a letter writ
ton after a delichtful perusal of it: "Long
fellow is indeed a poet; and he has
what I deemed an impossibility, ue
written Euirlish hexameters, giving
mighty lyre a new stringl w hen lennyion
rfleo he should read Evantieline to Homer.'
Poor Elliottl That task, if a possible
be now hisl
Gladbtosa's Powib as an Obatob.
stone, says a lew hngland author, ooes
possess the physical attributes of the popular
orutor. He. has t rathor a reclus-lik
aud like his rival, Disraeli, seems to be
by an abstraction of thought,
which he with difficulty arouses himself.
Bis voico is clear and musical, but wanting
in tone anr. volume; it sounds somewnai
like a voice clearly heard afar off.
ennntenance is that of a student, pale
intellectual; bis eye is 01 romar.aDie
and might almost be described as fiwcinating.
v .. v.T tl L. ...... illLnjltt nf ff.ll
Llae uteraeii. uv w nuw V v..
slonches somewhat. But in the House
Commons, ""personal shortcomings such
these are thought lightly of. .
.1 an 1
'Fatal Expibimbnt Upon a Cotjbagioos
Jdiot. An idiotr at Salzburg, Germany,
being very fearless, an experiment was
to test Ayj. aourage. by directing
watch overa pretended -torpse, but
was in reality a living person anveloped,
and as it -woved, unfottunately, con&uod
a shroud." As the supposed corpse began
move, the idiot to'd it to lie, stiU, and
disobeyed, seised a hatchet and ut off
One ot the leet, and, in spiw 01 uiipuamuu.
PUV VI mavaj aa ow" "l I
the bead of tha tuuilass imi-osior, after
tie caimiy resumed ois wnicuiug,
beaten ' . ' t ', y.m4 of
I A consignment of 1,100 usrreit or
was shiptd from Richmond, Va.. last
Wendell Phillips on Lincoln's Election—A
Wendell Phillips on Lincoln's Election—A Brilliant and an Ultra Anti-Slavery Effort.
Wesdoll Phillips delivered a lengthy, and
of course an ultra and a brilliant oration on
the result of the late election, at Boston on
Wednesday evening, from which wo select
tho exordium and the peroration:
If the telegraph speaks truth, for the first
time in our history the slave has chosen a
President for tho United States. Cheers.
We have passed tho Rubicon, for Mr. Lin
coln rules to-day as much as be will after the
4th of March. It is the moral effect of this
victory, not any thing which his Adminis
tration can or will probably do, that gives
value to this success. Not an Abolitionist
hardly an Anti-slavery man Mr. Lincoln
consents to represent an Anti-slavery idea.
A pawn on the political chess-board, his
value is in his position; with fair effort, we
may soon change him for Knight, Bishop or
Queen, and sweep the board. This position
he owes to no merit of his own, but to lives
that have roused the nation s conscenooand
deeds that have plowed deep into the heart.
Our childish eves crazed with wonder at
Maelzel's "CheBS Player," and the pulse al
most stopped when, with pulling of wires
and cracking wheels, he moved a pawn and
said, "Check." Onr wiser fathers saw a man
in the box. There was great noise at Chi
cngo much pulling of wires and cracking
ot wheels tnen lortn steps Aoranam Lin
coln. But John Brown was behind the cur- '
tain, and the cannon of March 4 will only
echo the riiles at Harper's Ferry. Lost year
we stood looking sadly at that gibbet
against the Virginia sky. One turn of the
kaleidoscope the picture is Lincoln in the
balcony of the Capitol, and a million of
hearts beating welcome below. .
" I must confess those pictures of the mere
industrial value of the Union made me pro
foundly sad. I look, as beneath the skillful
pencil, trait after trait leap to glowing life,
and ask at last, Is this all ? Where aro the
nobler elements of national purpose and life?
Is this the whole fruit of ages of toil, sacri
fice and thought these cunning fingers, the
overflowing lap, labor vocal on every hill
side, and commerce whitening every sea
all the dower of one haughty, overbearing
race? The teal of the Puritan, the faith of
the Quaker a century of colonial health,
and then this large civilisation, does it re
sult only in a work-shop fops molted in
baths and perfumes, and men trrim with toil?
Haze out. then, tne eagio trom our banner.
and point instead Niagara used as a cotton
Oh no 1 Not such the picture my glad heart
eees when 1 look forward, unco plant deep
in the nation's heart the love of right, let
there grow out ot it the brm purpose ot duty,
and then from the higher piano of Christian
manhood we can put aside on the right hand
and the left these narrow, childish and mer
cenary considerations. . ' i
'Leave to the soft Campanlan
His baths and his porlumes;
Leave to the sordid race of Tyre
Their dyeing vats and looms;
Leave to the sons of Carthage
The rudder and the oar;
Leave to tho Greek bis marble nymphs
AOS scrolls oi wonuiy tore,
but for us, the children of a purer civili
ration, the pioneers of a Christian future, it
is for us to found a capitql, whose corner
stone is justico, and whose top-stone is lib
erty; within the sacred precincts of whose
Holy of Holies dwolleth One who is no re
specter of persons, but hath made of one
blood all nations of the earth to serve Him.
Crowding to the shelter of its arches, I see
old and voune. learned and ignorant, rich
and poor, foreign and native, Pagan, Christ
ian and Jew, black and whito, in one grate
ful, harmonious, triumphant procession.
. , "Blest, and thrice blect. the Boman,
Wbostcs Home's brightest day;
Who sees that long victorious pomp
Wind down the sacred way.
And through the bellowing Fornm,
And 'round the buppllant's Grove, i
Vp to the everlasting gates
Of Capitolian Jove.'r
TnEODOna Hook's Pboviciknot oh thb
Piano. O-ne of Hook's extraordinary tal
entswhich amounted in him to almost
genius was his gift of singing improvised
songs on tho spur of the moment, while
under the influenoo of excited convivial
feelings. He would sit down to the piano
forte and quite DhositatingIy compose
verse upon every person in the room, full
tho most pointed wit, and with the truost
rhyme, gathering up, as he proceeded, every
Incident nf the eveninsr. and workine uo tho
brilliant song, tie would
whole into a brilliant song.
often, like John Parry, sport with operatic
in which he would triumiih over
not every variety of metre and complication
I stanza. But John Parry's exhibitions
carefully studied, whereas Hook's happiest
euects were spontaneous and unpromeui
tated. The eflect he produced on such oc
casions was almost marvelous. Sheridan
frequently witnessed these exhibitions,
declared that he could not have believed
such power possible, had he not witnessed
Dt course, Hook was usually stimulated
wine or punch when he ventured on
exploits; and it is recorded, that during
of his songs, at which Coleridge was pres
ent, every pane in the room window
riddled by ' the glasses flung through them
by tho guests, the host crowning the Bac
- ehanaliaa riot by demolishing the chande
lier with his goblet.
Gabibaldi a Tbiasonabli Name ra IItjn
oaby. A curious instance of political
naivefe has just occurred in Hungary.
peasant presented his son at the baptismal
font, desiring that the infant might be christ.
ened Garibaldi. The priest looked aghast,
...i remnn.trnted with the rebel, declaring
I him to be guilty of treason in choosing
the I . - ''Trraannl" cried the unconSClOUS
elo- offender, "why, I hear evory one praising
the I him, and though I don't know who he
01 am sure ne uiuoi uo u amu. i .'.b""
The priest having enlightened the father
the subject, the latter lost no time In
the name of Francis Joseph,
place of that of Garibaldi.
Another newspaper suppression has
takep place. The object of governmental
severity was, in this instance, the Gazette
Lyons, a very violent clerical organ,
In the city of Lyons. For some
past this journal nas gone great lengms
its abuse of all persons in favor of reform
the Papal dominions, and has not hesitated
to use language Ol tue iiiubi lmemperaiu
character, in ruference to the policy of
Emperor Napoleon. -
A' Lecherous Cf-.eboymas Scspenoed.
Rev. J. D. Torry, a minister of longstand
ing in tha Oneida (N. Y.) M. E. Conference,
has brought disgrace upon himself aud
upon bis denomination.
made against him that he had used
church where he oflioiated as a place of
signation, . bave been so mr vennea met
has been suspended fromall ministeral
nntil the next sess.oa of the
which wUl Jt M itt Utlc
spring. . ' :
A Woman Killed bta Femali
A female quack, la Troy, New Vork,
formed an operation, wuKa rwutwuia
Jaaih of Mra Kincr the victim's
hag been away whaling for two years,
the result or ber criminal conduct
being j apparent, she lost her life in trying to
nrt 1 her shame. : .
A PoLTMCAt Mabvbl. In L'Eao
Cnurt. Preoinet. Nebraska, sars a
-three era Vtui thru male inhabitants;
I . V 7. V a
Twturncd votes enuujju j fc'
ia,.iiin eandidabn IOT uonirreaaionai
Dclccato, a niAititjf of M kwitvi
RATES OP ADVERTISINt
Aasilewr,jootedlps Are Hnol (agate) t
One Insertion... . is Ts I 6 lasertioM...91 f -. -14
Insertions 1 SO 1 Hi tusat ttousTii &
Lai gee adrertlwrneooi Inserted at the fbllowlaul - I
rates per siinare of t-n lines :
Each additional. Ui 1-t Insertions.., i a
0 Insertions. , j j SUtl insrlions... Jo
JOB IIlINiTXNGr -In
an lot branch., done with neatness and dfupatefts 1
WHEELER I VmSOfl'S
1 PTO. TT W. FOTJRTn-etTREKT,
PIKE'S OPBRA HOUHB9
OFF FIT TO TITF Pf7HT.T4fT VTTS
Wheeler Wfton BwinT Machin. with !
ynrtAtit imroTcmenta, and to tnitet the dim And Ihr
E'jL low-priced Family MftchlH, hart Intrxxiuoe-t
IS KW KTTLK, worklnir npnn the Mm prfncp!, m4
tnftklnc the mnie stitch, though not to kiszhly sJft
Thnelennoe, tcpeed, noiaeloMn" and (Hrnpncltfii
tn machine, tpr teantr-nd strwnaib oi titr.h,
tnjf AL iki on both iim, lapoflslble to ravel, tutt
learlm no chntn or ridge ou the under aide, tfee
economy of thread and adnptfth4t(tr to thethlcttaf
or iHinnMt lab rice, nn rendered ttale the moat eve- -cetwful
and aopniar Jamily be wins Machine m$m
At onr Tartona offlcee we all at Hew Tort vrtaaat
large, to enable no
earns, hem fi ll,
and give inatrnctlone, tree of thi
en nacre w eew ordinary teams, bem, I 1 1 , qutl.
f her, bind and tuck, all on Che earae maohfaa, mm
WHrrrtu h h iir mrvjej jnttra.
Bend or call for a circular oontalninf faUvartloe
lara. prices. tMUaaonUla, eto.
jai7-aT v jti . BumriEK- cr e.
No. a SEWING MACHINE. . -tla '
No. 1 " " . 99 ,
rr1 ISWTMi UNDERSTOOD BTlrTArNVJ. .
FAUTUKfUS and all those who ass Singer's Has
ohlnes, that they wll do l
I GREATER VARIETY OF WORK,' ,. ., . ., ,
mil 00 MORE WORK. AND , ,
WILL DO IT IN BETTER STftl
Than oaa be dona on any other Machine. BlKoV
B'8 FAMILY MACHINES, 53 and 875.
wcinclnnatl Offlos, No. 8 last Fonrth-strssC
wa30-ay JAS. 8KAHDON, Arena.
M. H. Cook. A. M.Cssal
M. H. COOK & CO.,
GREAT WESTERN PLANING KELa ,
BKTWKXN FIFTH AND SIXTn-STEKSTS, UIW'
rf CONSEQUENCE OF IT ATTN O Xs
TIKELY abandoned building tn the olty as ,
turned onr attention to preparing bnildlng material
of evory description, ws can satcly say that oor en
perlence In the business and our Sicilitles enable on
to offer Inducements to bnlldors In th. olty aud at o -distance
unsurpassed, if equaled by any outer aba.
lar establishment in the West.
Wo also auiBufac-ture Veneer, of ail desortpcionsj .
and keep oa hand an assortment of Mahogany, Boaw. .
wood Walnut aud Oak Veneers. Also. Pine BaoAlnaT
fcr Pictures and Looking-glasses.
P. 8. W. have) u.t received rty thousand feet of
Bed Cedar, of fine Quality, which wa can seU at a
loss .rise than It has ever been sold for la this mar. '
fcet. saaa-tf .
3,000 Cedar and Locust Posts I - '
liS.lllto Fence Palings:
500,000 ft. Pine and Hemlock Joist and BoantTM '
oo,uimi it. iniru 00m. liumiwn tt wnj
(llf.l'CW It. PCTDUU WJIU. 1.UIUUOI,
iklt iUIA ft First Mm. Lumbar:
400,olMI It near l, uinuer;
200,000 Pine Lath)
White and Vellow Pine Flooring, Weather-boards,
Framing Timlier and all other kinds of BoUdlna ,
Lumber well seasoned, for sale whleoeale and retail.
Thos. W. Farrin & Co.
tr Yard on Freeman-street, opposite 6eorre
Street, CiucinnatlOj all-tf
, 3XOSHJlLiYS ;
AKD CORRUGATED IRON ROOFS,
(ABCHBD AND FLAT.)
A HE AS CHEAP AS WOOJI, AND OPK
Jlk. manufactory is casab
. . .!,..,. f. .r .nn .il
".'... Ilia w-.t Third. St.
jVlfravfrw illOsELY eV COW
able of supplying any 4a
Corru gated Iron Sheets constantly on hand, of an
Ices, palniod and ready for shipment, with full aa-
'ctro'L.FP'iiryit,....- - o.--.a-:.
FRUIT TREES I FRUIT TREES I
A the attention of those desirous of slantingt
Froit and Ornamental Trees, to his large stock.
He for sale this tall and spring a fine assonnent of
Anils. . Nectarine, Strawberries,
Pear, Apricot, Blackberries,
pParn Quince, Gooseberries, t
Cherry, . Shade Trees, Clauborri.,
Plum. furrants, Kaspberrias, SO.
Orape Boats and Onttlngs. ,
Also, a large stock of Oreenheuse Plants, Kver.
areeu. Deciduous and Ornamental Tree, and dhrnba.
All the above Trees, Shrubs and btocks are now
growing and ready for inspection, la my Walan
Tlilis and W hile k Nurseries. .
Dtsirintlve Cetalegnes, with prices annexed, win
be sent. On application to J. b. UUUia., w ainu tlilis
p 8 omnibuses pa the Borterles evory hear,
starting from Luor's Kt-nm l)akory,17 4 Sycamiwa
st., four doors above Fifth. sell-sg
CINCINKAT1 FUEL CQUFAST,
C0ALTARD AKD OFFICS,
No. 103 TSL THIIiD-BTKBHiTl
YOCGHIOGLIBN V, WINIFB.EDB,
Hartford City Goals
Delivered at the lowest market rate.
1 - I :
BJarOr4an solicited and promptly executed, -T-aV
W. M. UllnllULU Itooretasr.
X. X- BIiIA.B!. "
KEW WHOLISALB ,
raCll AXD JEWELRY HOUSE! :
- No. .16 West Fourth-flte, .
WHERE CAN BE HAD EVERT AnVtV
(ILIS apix rtaiiiiiig to the business, at a ..
mnch leW Prlci. to. CABH, than has er Mm
been ottered la this maMtet. . ,
GIVE 18 A CALL
AND BEK FOB TOUBBBLVBa.
p. r. saaaaaaa
. a. EiaauAa, B, a. aaiatsvAa,
. Philadelphia. , , CinclunaU. . .
Camargo Manufkoturlriis Co.,
BT WBT FOOBTH-OT.. CW0I1HAT,
t . Maaotaotararj aad Paaieis h . J ..
WU Fapora ami Wl6UnT-SnJi4iJ
i. j . . : I a .- ' i 1
mm. (STOCK. OF THE A BOTE BOO
Z "umslTufa. tored .xere-jly r tblslu.r.
ket. Oor style, art all , and srtoes atsch Wwss
ulaASMtooifVSaaikis ufi... .s -