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i CINCINNATI DAILY TilESS
li roblishsd deity uraasT MtimrM) ay--
'. i i omw-Tini-r., c-m. crron,-Rott. ;
j V r t . a
. CIHOIRRATI DAILY PRRHSt delivered OS
. ; " anbeerlhsr IB 0l otanatl, CAnflngtoa and.
.'j! I li, U Jiii-roundlng eltitM and .towns, e
the extremely law rto ot
""' 81TBN CKNTg i )tlk
PAVABU e tn uun
I : on mi, (t.'l
' ViKE' OPERA-nOtTSE.-S. ?. P1KB.
JB i-i-.prtetort 0. T. Smith, etas Manager,..'.
V. Htmt, Iraurr. 1 . . f ,
Third wank of thedl.tlmrnlshed Artist, j
Mr. and Mn. BARN K WILLI AM8. I
TTTFFTIAY ttTFNIRll, NomtnW J7, will be per.
foimed tlx new Drama entitled '
, ALL HALLOW KVR. , . .
" Or my shoulder the ray-)1 I thmw, '
And my husband will folio me, whether or no."
.Paddy (TCtmnor, with "nag, Mr. Itarne. Williams;
Kitir Kllleen, Mn. burner Williams.
Fa da Dana ..a.. -Jy fa ale Bister.
To be followed w(th the comedietta, antitlad, 'i
THE CUSTOMS Or THB COUNTRY. ! V,
Heltnawiwith Yankee Bongs)....... Mr. B. William.
T ontielnde with the mnghable Iiisk a roe of
TUB LIMKKICK BOi". i
Paddy Mlle.....,.-.-.a.. Mr. Barn? Williams.
In reheartnl.the new Btrrleuna oaUtM "Prince
Doloroeo ) or, The Magic J oke." (
rTorinit Tm OnAND.-Poor open at M to'71!
Perfurmsure will eo'minence at pant 7.
T-TATIONA.LTHF ATKR -JOII BATES,
Manager ) J. U, UiVH Btage M lAi,r.
Baoond night of the ernrmrereent of '
Mis ANNKTTE 1NCB.
,: ' THIS KTTINlWo, HoremUr i7, WlU Iw preaonted
iMantiluipia,, enimea i
Humey t rimarcn, jar, n. Ja. ukiquiib , jajrvn,
... , Mr. U. A. Weaver.
' To conclude with the farca ot '
,, THB WINDMILL.
Sampnonliow, Mr. Stuart Robaon; Marqnla, Mr.
- Welsh EdwarUa; Marian. A. Proctor. 1
-' : D(Sort open it T o'clock. The performance torn.
' BMTjcei at 7.S o'clock. .
.' Tb national Hotel, adjoining th Theater,. la
Bow oaen &r the reception of aneet. rtooma can
be obtained br dar or week, and meals furnished at
t ,. br- ,f. ; -
'' 'JIS8 AD1LINA PATTI8
' d FAKICWKLti CONCEBis,
' 11 - IS AhlKrtlCA. . i!
..CShe public are renpaotfallr Informed tliat .
-,,. -MISS AD E LIN A PATTI:
" Will glre In this 0U7
Bfaodfar KTanlwn Becember-. und Tuca
dar livenlna, Uetember 4. 1
Mlas APFLIN A PATTI will be assisted br the
.'U' l following clMinaiiiKhed Artists, from th Academy
f Music, Kew Jfork :..,, ,
BIO. lOTTlt, the talented young Tenor i if!
8 IO. BTTOBK BAPILI, the eminent Darltoner
i' ". Bid. EtCOLA BABILI, the celebrated Baaeoi
' IO. BIBCAOOIANTI, the foTite Vloloooelllit.
HACBIOE 8TBAK.OBCH,Dlreetorand Oondaotor.
The sale of seats will commence on Saturday, at
.Li I A. M. For Programme and aartlcolare e or raor-
tow' adwtlslng. ... .. ni.87,
JU between 1 ourlh and gilttt.
,v?-r-:'i ;vvMon Ajt.toiep.M.j
atntivTi wnrel SYRIAN TAMRL!
"" AfRICAN BOA WNBTRIOTOBI
All handled by Prof. Lewis I
That to ttt or Man.moakay I .
Vraxiliaa Are I ' '
, Jour-legged Shanghai!
T. . , Norwegian Rati
Mexican Badger, eta ate. .
"CbZ!mi'"""""' . --
B. B. Hanby. author- of Dariajg
Price c JOUN CHURCII, Ja..
66 West Fourth-st.
r ,i.m, m wrf.r.rvi
JLTieautlfal B.ug and Chorus.
TJ.MEDAI, PIANOS -THB BK9T
I A M a. It 1 V A.-biock m
Crnne'. of New York ; Hansen',
of New York, and Brltting A Bros,
of Cincinnati-celebrated nrat-clAM
? AAouble Urann Action, wjuare urauu
,ad Ooaoert Pianos, pronounced by ijlsta, Tnai-
i berg and other great lliing artists the beet In
tatenoe. Krery Piano warranted for ten years
, kept In tune fir tbra7eara. Old Piauo taken
eiohaaae. Pian to let, fram l to 115 per Quarter.
Virat-tlaa Mush-al Instruments of all kiads selling
st half-price. Pianos, Melodeon and other
Instruments tuned and repaired thoroughly.
Vest Melodeon la the city. Do not buy t rent
) r Melodeon until you have called and
Piano and Melodeon Makers and Dealers, and
porters of Musical InstrumenU, 9H West
v 1 it., south aide, near Plum.- , I
'Jl TJaU. B. H. JOHNSON. ( , , ,A
Bet. Longworth and Sixth U., Cincinnati.
Special attention paid to the treatment of
Era aad Sun wban not engaged In general
gice, Besidence Broadway Hotel. , noia-x
pn.R. O." CROPPER. N. K. CORNER
w Bixth and Hace-su., Ciucianatl.
The marked succeas which ha attendep Dr.
featsoent of ' i . . ..
v ' OUBONI0 DIBKABKS
, r Baa4etermined him toderota aepaaial atteatlon
I1 ..... th.l nl.,iuil.r . t
1- -TKS " 7 to 0 A f and 1i to Kit P. M.
9 Wiutt heventh-st., between Vine
JUce. Jtwldence, 1 0'l West Seventh-st..
,r.iBand Baca. Oilice hour, 7X to o A. M.,
to i P.M.. 7 toe P.M. -1
I tT. Taath extracted without pain, Vf k ttew'isrscesa,
without drugs or shock to the nerrous Hystem
ILaork kaowaiath i'roiuuio (Iuba wlteirfieat.
- .... . .4 ...... u
Orrica 131 West Tonrthist., Cln., 0".
DR. VfM. F. THOMPSON, DENTIST,
ha ntuttTeU from No, It36 Viae-st., to
TON tt TAJfT;,
; , " . DENTIST, J
Ho. OS Watt Fourth -at.,
Between Walnut and Tlne-atg.,.
' ' : I Clnclnaati;
TtR. MEREDITH, DENTIST,
t JF resuioae tbe practice of iAenttstrl
tliaclHiiAii. after an absence of
SiMe. IlMvlnv hnn in MMrlnriM I
twenty year.' practice in this city, he can
rerun, Baiismitin u au wno mar pttirvniM
lis tetnil Will be foimd so reasonable that you
are nearly one-half br calling on him.
ltimaelf to- nria the finest materials, and
wcrk shall be dune in the bast manner, or.
nouey will be retuudua. tjatl ana as him.
tin Sixth -et., pear ttata, between Bac a4 Bin.
ByI.TB F. BTRATJB,.
. Oiacinnati. . " '
Otnos 3 Maoio Tsana,
' - aof -rm Third and Walnnt-W.
R-'M. fXIRWINK HAS REMOVED
a frou Belves's Building, Third-.t , u
building, corner of Uamaiuiid aud Fourth-stxeata,
eTaecotid etory. - ,
J0UN A. LTNOH, Maater Oommlssloaer
Superior Court ai.d Court of Cuuiuioa Pleas,
sjoAunuesioaer oi i'wmi . lor .1 1 inn rjlatea ana
. toriea, ka remoTad to the sajqie uttloa. oot-cuA
. W. H. BALDWIN. t.W.
AI.DWIN et BAi nvVIN, ATTORNEYS
AT LA w, 1UI Duimuig, no. 4 Waat
TAV1MJA1W DIwNBT ATTOHNKT-AT
VV Us, t,iiiiis 4UJ'-ll44g
.NO. 90. ! . :
CINCINNATI, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27,; 18G0.
TRICE ON15 CENT
Tf 1ISE1EB & WILS0!T5 j
RO. TT wTFOPHTn-HTRKKT,
PIKE'S OPERA HOUSB
1VI OFFBR TO TtTR PTTBIMO THI
? T Whaelar A Wilson Hewing Machine, with inv
aorta at lasrerawieiitl. aad t meet the demand for 1
good, low-prloed Family Machine, har Introduced 1
MEW BTTUB.worklngupo the same prlnolpla, ant
taking th aam atltch, though not so highly la
ked,a nril-f 1VBD91LABS. r ; f .,
The eleganoe, ipeed, rjolaeleaaneal and timpliottyaf
th Machine, the beauty and strength of itltchk b
Ing ALnta on tot Itnaa, Impoaatbla to rarel, aM
lea Ting no chain or rldga an thaswder side, th
aeoaomy of thread and adapUMUty to thethiakeal
or thinnest fabric, ha rendered this the most
eeesful aad anwotar Family sawing Machlas mow
mad. . I . 1 1
At onr Tariawi floetwa aaB at Rew Tork prleag,
and g1 Insaraotlew, are of charge, to enable pur.
chaser to saw ordinary seams, hem, fell, anllt,
gather, bind and tuckvaltok Us earns maohina, ad
warrant it for three year.
Bend or oall for t oircalar aontainlnf tan partlefi
lara, prloaa, teatlmoniabj, etc
Wm. Sumner & Co.
ui7-yJ v . j ' 1
i -In Prices I
A GROVER & BAKER
' t y'A , l .5.. .'!. ; i
The only Company that manufacture th two Tart
rietie of Machine,
-AND-w' 11 ' ''1
n t"'t.- in,.,, r
X00K AT THK NIW LIST OT PBICK8;1
rioln finished Family Machine, extra speed.
Plain finished Family Machine, large site, ex.
tra speed m.m....-......,.'.mM.. .......mm
'a t Formerly 863,
FuU-platd nod ornamented. Machine, extra
if. i' - Formerly 873, ' - u
Full-plated and ornamented Machine, largo
viae, extra speed. .."..,........,,..
Full-plated and ornamented Machine, In case,
AU.tr spud, ,. ,,i ii
.. .... Formerly 810ft. -.
We hare recently introduced a new BHTJTTL1
MACHINE for tailors' use, which la acknowledged
fl be superior .to any of IU kind in Uie mtu t, .
. I ; JPRIOIB 30. i -J '
, . C ROVER cV BAKER S. M. CO.,,
Dtpot and Sales-room,
nol7-x B8Wet Fourth-t.
COMMEBOIAIi BUILDING, -.: I
Comer of ir,ourtlkaiid rtace-t.
How is it Singer' Sewing-machine are unlTOtra-
ally as jfor.majanXactorlng purpoesT- The plain
reason why. Is: Bacauaa they are batter, mere dura
ble, more reliable, capable ef doing a much greater
Tarletraf work, and earning more money rnan
other Machine. y ' -
Th public are respectfully InTlted to call ana
amine Singer' new TransTerae-shutle Machine,
This Machine I highly ornamented, easy to oper.
ate, and 1 th Terr beat and cheapest Machine
the market. ja baahuub, t
.Western Agent for Btnger'l Bawlnf-macnin.
, noH .
CKMNIS, TAILOR & CO.'S
BALTIMORE OYSTER DEPOT,
No. esa "VValntit-atreet, ;
(Betwden Fifth and Bixth).
' BECBlVED DAILf , BIT BXiPBEBB,
Th LargMt and Bast Oyiterg
Coma to tax Markat,
OCB BRANDS ABE X, XX AND LETTER 0
FOB A BTEW, SINGLE X.
.FOB A FBI: OB BAWi XX OBO.
arTher are the Largest and Best Oyster
m or sale uy hid c , iiaii-nn va v"w,
the cheapest, at
NO. 222 AINUT-ST., BET. FIFTH AND
A liberal discount made to the Trade.
noia tf I. O. OTOMEB, Bole Agent,
--' AND ' .it ii
T TJ Tt X X3 Y!S
THOSE INDISPENSABLE ARTICLES
for a ThaukSAjiving dinner will be found
large quantlt lea, aud of the nuest quality, at
( LAKK B, 03 West FlltU-SI. 13U TUrteys,
led. from Kprirarkv. and a larae shlnment of
ters, put up for the occasion, will arrive WKDNM4
DAI MOBN1NQ, Soth. There will be enough
all. u, erery noay, ana get suppiiea.
No. 33 West Flfth-t
DEALER IN- !
COVE OTSTEHS !
Xil Spiced Oysters! LLS
npHE sVlBHCRiBER IS MOW R EC
ja. iciu, aauy, ty tu
BV'B world-renowaed 1
in aaus, kw aud ahaU,
Alwaya oa band, a
dIW. L. the A.Uma ExoreiM. at A
BV'B world-renowned BabiAAore RAW UYslItltd,
AUPiST UK ft,
II West ,llh-at.
'H Butuna-ua of aarmetiAiallA-aimkid
4, U I I .. J ,.. L'l. ) t.,. "
VO.e, Diwu b.iei view..
Pm BAMt f'H B A P.
1.U TOD WANT A BKBtTANT Of
MJoWrlpttont AdTertis in the DAILY
It casta but a trine, and you wilt sou bat
wans suppita j -
WW TOO ARE IN WANT OP A HOUMK,
m AU.ertlse 111 tne riw. xt uuea aoe ouet
ad r waU ffxrlMf et sC tttt as fvif weaua,
. . 1 .if... .i . 1 a . mm m, . . M A
M. and A P. M. Hamlltoa AacoraBsoUAXLum.
a. m. ann ninu r. n.
Ohio and Mtasiasiprt fig mrnotas slower tham
City time, I 4iii A. M. and 9:33 1. M. Louieriii
ocomaiciauon. ut r. at.
IxniAKAroLt A!r CiacnniATt PitoaT-Lnra HI
Blunte slower than 01 ty timajfti40 A. BU,
MiniTf a iRDdismniAn 17 mlnntee fcstsr thaJI
City tlms.l At .1 A. M. and Sijlft P. M. .
uoriae-mw ad iinHtni-tuisy liml vie a
at. ana viva r. ai -rlHHiinnAra,
m 1 a.ia l at m i at
OiJicimtATi aid Le.iATtsroaT Trofll 81xta-tret
Deaew-tf A. M. aad P. M. ,..,; ,
iSA A. M., 10 A. M. and It P. M. Uoramboe Aa-
m modatloa, t r, a, Aenut Aoonmmooation, w
. M. '
OianwuATt. HAWTLTrnf at Battoh TT mlatrt-a
raster inaa t;ity time.) p A. n., timu a. bi.,
ai. namiiteai Ac
fjimi Miaat 3i0 A. M., 8 A.Mllr4 A. at,
Ohio and Miurjiim TaSO A. M.. l9i9)S P. M.
and ti.10 P. M.
U1HGIKATI, H IfTWflMWB IIATTOW 711 a. m.,
1 JiltS A. M . ItilO P. M.,i30 P.M.. til P.
M. snd ffsl 5 P. M. -..'
In at ARArotiia aan OiwoTlraA-t laVlii A. at..
A P M end 1 A P. M.
HAaiRTTA AV D uuorjraATr AVtiSW
Bl 1 I P. M. I . ,
VOVINOTOM AIV AMV AWI4W
(JiKciKXATi, Btowwrma Awa InuaATOLit 7i49
A.M..3.10P. M8i:iP. M.
OmmaKATi ahd XeoApnaT From Blxth-atreet
Pepot-7l4g A.'M.andTiltiP. M.
A case In chancery, betrnn in England In
1701, was decided in London last October.
In gome narte of Arkansaa the noor people,
eat rattle-snakes, and regard them aa an ex
cellent dish.. . .
Tbe annnnl trade In snails, dHrintr the. dayt
of ancient Rome, is said to have reached, in
ear money, a raiue of $4,000,000. . , ,,
The amount of money expended on Fere
La Chaise, the famous cemetery of Paris, np
to September 1, was oyer $0,000,000.
In Charlotte County, Ya.. a nefrro and his
Wife were Whipped to death last week, by
brutal overseer, wno maae nis escape. ; .
' A family of seven persons, residing; ear
Montreal, Canada, have lived together in the
game house for forty-five years.
A man now livintr in Vienna. Austria,
105 years old, though he has beea-helpless for
a quarter ot a century. ----
On the 24th inst, neat IWaUersville, I11M
Abraham. Kralts, tv German, blew out
brains becaVue bis wife had given birth to
Jbov. nstetjd, pf a girl. ,, , , . , ; !
A' enrious work 'has recently btin pub
lished in Germany, the . purpose of which
to prove that Judas Iscariot was one of
most conscientious and .honorable of men.
A new religious sect has began to develop
itself in the northern part of Denmark;
believers olaimrnp; that there are five gods
in one, and calling themselves .Pentarianj.
r ' A new novel is said t have been dis-
. covered in England, which is attributed
Charlotte Bronte, and said to be equal,
VangA'jfre. - .
In the town of Flint. Ark on the night
the 19th inst., Charles Grover, a plan bar, shot
his daughter's lover, supposing him to bo
negro-thiei. . .
A romantie. love-disapoointed maiden,
long ago, left Berlin and traveled all the
to litgo uaggtore, to arown.nerseu. ta
beautiful body of water, i ,
A miner and a gambler fought a duel
Bowie-knives, near Sacramento, Cat, on
3d inst., and cut each other to pieces;
dying immediately and the other in three
A beautiful Parisian lorellfL a mistress
Count Cavour, it is said, won $50,000 at
gaming-utuie ai rmuen-uaueu uuriug
past season. . : t
A few davs ago Mrs. Margaret Welsh, in
fit of anger, threw a flat-iron at her daughter,
a girl of sixteen, in Daue County, Wis .frac
turing her skull and causing her death.,
The "John Brown" men in Boston are
have a celebration on the 2d of December,
the anniversary of the hanging of Uld
Brown.. . ....
HalT I Journal of Health says: "What
seasoned food and stimulating drinks are
the body, what novel reading is to the
Bensation preaching is to the heart."
Julia DaivNeafie. Mrs. Charles Howard
and Joey Gougenheim,' were entertaining
large audiences ot u Driviau puuut o.
accountsv ' t . j J -
Wm. Mnlligan. "ona of tha New
lancy, nas Deen conaemnea to tue rsuueu
tiary, where he and all his profession
be kept for life. ... . , .. . - 1
A foreiim letter-writer declares St. Peters
burg the most corrupt city on the European
Continent, and that licentiousness there
practiced to a most alarming extent.
Ttnrad UnhnL an Arab, was recently
cuted in Algiers, for poisoning to death
entire) French family, consisting of five
sons. ' '
Tn Paris, save a correspondent, no
man without a mistress is regarded as belong-
ino- trt the refined or cultivated class:
to be virtuous there is to be vulgar in
extreme. ..4.1 .. v a
A modern Herod has appeared in
holm, Sweden, having been arrested in
for murdering seven infants, which
justified by an unique philosophy.
In Gonzales County, Texas, on the
Inst., Col. B. J. Ruy man shot dead one
overseers for whipping a beautiful
girl, who was the planter's mistress.
A Baptist clergyman. "Rev." Henry
rison, left Patterson, Cel., suddenly,
three weeks ago, after seducing seaen
women in the neighborhood.. . , .
During a recent trial at Bayonne,
Was proven that a wealthy merchant,
years old; had nine different mistresses
three Wives. , WhataSolomonJ. .
In New Bethel. AUt- a young
eloped with her father s slave, and,
making him her paramour, actually
him in Mobile to pay her expenses to
A great fire occurred at Fou-Chau,
China, on. the 18th of July, destroying
lives and four million dollars' worth of
In October, at Pesth, Hungary, an old
made his appearance, who was supposed
nave been ktuea in Dam tnirty years
All his relatives but on were in
grave. ... . ,, .
A brukesman attempting to impose an
just price upon naval oliicer, at Baltimore,
Md., the other day, a quarrel ensued, and
former was aangerousiy snot in tue
Thr Effect of Lyrics or a
Memory. A man who would live long,
the Chicago Journal, after the sexton
nounces him buried, and who should
placed before aim as means lor tbo
ment of that hither immortality, these
wealth, eloquence, the sword, and the
write Aivriua, wvuiu. biauw uut iiiuo
ii he did not pass by all for the last.
For il to live in men s Hearts be any
f to have one's thoughts said and sung
tbe one is dead; to be loved aud
when he is far away, 1 any thing
fishing for. then be who has give
pure and beautiful Lyrlo wing, has not
L tutogeuier fa, vrw. .... , , , t. u.iai
A Louisiana Woman on the Wrongs of
- - "daughter of the South" indulges in this
pK-liMtnt bombast in late number of the
New Orleans Vol la: ' 1
, . The blow has been struck. The knell of
the glory and the greatness of Columbia has
been sounded. A propagandist of the lowest
and moat debasing school of sentiment; has
born selected to the flmt seat of honor in the
halls of hallowed memory. African-like,
they have elevated the Fetish to the altar of
our country, and, African-like, we must now
bow down before the idol, or we must, go
forth like orphans from the homes of out af
fection, the glorious old roof-tree of the Con
stitution; that homestead, that hitherto all
the world has looked upon as tbe land-mark
of unity and affcctiorrrof constancy and du
rability, of strength, honor and devotion.
, Oh I let the eagle droop her wings, and let
our proud flag sweep the dust I Go, vail the
features of your gloried Washington in a pall
more dark than night; and let the fame of
every proud and noble intellect that has
lived, and toiled, and battling, died for tbe
good of this ungrateful country, be shrouded
id fnaereai -gloom. Mourn, mourn, for the
glory of Columbia departed I
Weep over the fallen greatness, for which
of old there was no likeness in brotherly
love, in gentle charity, in noble honor, and
Invincible chivalry. . Oh I who can ever re
store to us, children of the faith, priests and
priestesses of that temple whera we had fain
believed dishonor never trod, nor treachery
entered who can reelora to us in sanctity
undimmed. or what laws can rebuild to the
old proportions of unblemished purity, that
altar at which we served with willing faith,
and at which we bowed with almost relig
ions devotion 1
No retrocession, no renovation, no resid
ing, wipes out tbe stain upon a people s
honor. No laws, no conccssioaano recom
pense, reknits a degraded North to tbe proud
and insulted South, As well essay to knit
the (parting waters ot the sea, or the brittle
sands upon tns snore.. 1 .
A Letter of Lamartine to a French Bookseller
. Some time , ago we published Kstelie
Lewis's account of her Interview with Lam-
artine, and the poet's bitter opinion of
Americans; but by the annexed letter, which
he wrote to Mr. Paydt; a French booksellor
of San Francisco, br Teply to a note offering
his services to procure subscribers in Cali
fornia to the; . great national edition of La-
martine's complete works, now in course of
preparation, we should suppose the author's
opinion had undergone a favorable change:
Sir Nothing could better console, and
strengthen me in my heavy undertaking
than tbe remembrance of me by my worthy
and industrfmis countrymen in far-off San
Francisco, lney, nice my sen, consecrate
the sweat of their brows to make amends to
others rather than to themselves, for the
disgrace and faithlessness of fortune, which
diseonrage the timid and strengthen the
Be yon, T entreat, my public Interpreter
among them. Tell them that their obolus
offered to the work of my life will fall from
their hearts into my hand, and from my
hand into the hard-working hands of those
to whom I owe the bread and salt of their
bumble homes. I have already accomplished
the half of my task. I hope that God will
not remove me from my work until it be
completed. It will then he acknowledged
that my disinterested undertaking was wor
thy ef the sympathy of generous hearts such
as thoaoof your French population. ; '
. Send me, as you receive them, the names
of subscribers to my complete works,
forty large volumes, and I will forward
you me voiunjaa in tue oruer 01 uioir puuit
cation. Accept, Sir, for the wish, as well as the
deed, the assurance of my gratefulness, which
will cross tue seas to every one 01 tucbo un
. , .
SoiirrniNO aboct the Authoress
"Bkitlah" The Source of her Inspiration,
The Texas Chrittian Advocate, In noticing
the recent volume entitled "Distinguished
Women at the South," thus speaks of Mist
One, at least, of these Women of
South and that one Mitts Evans, of Mobile,
whose Jieulak is now in its thirtieth thou
sand traces her inspiration to Texas. She
was born in Columbus, Ga. When she was
a mere child her father, with his family,
to this Staie, and resided for a while
in Galveston, then in Houston, and after
wards in San Antonio. ''It was in San An
tonio that the idea of authorship first
dawned upon her." Inez, a tale of
Alamo, was her earliest publication. In
letter to the publisher of the volume we
noticing, sue says: i rememrter ramoiing
about the crumbling walls of the' Alamo,
recalling all its bloody horrors: and, aa
climbed the moldering, melancholly
to watch the last rays of the setting sun
the hill-tops, creep . down the sides,
slowly sink into the blue waves of the
Antonio river, as I looked over the , quiet,
beautiful valley, with its once noble Almeda
of stately cottonwobds, my heart throbbed,
and I wondered if I sheuld be able someday
to write about it for those who had never
looked open a scene so fair. '1 seem
now to be winding onos more through -
lovely valley, holding mywnother'g
tightly, as she repeatedbeautiful descriptions
from Thompson's iSotuoiu and Cowpers
sgain I see the white flocks slowly descend
ing the hill, and bleating as they wound
1 Dome to my muter ivru,
TnV Latxst Fashions for Furs,
once-despised "mink," taking rank only
Step-higher than the niuskratas got
guch high favor froin its close resemblance
to the Hudson Bay sable, that importations
have -lieen displaced to a large extent,
now the American sable takes tie precedence
in comparison with almost any of tha
iurs. . Stone-marten, fitch, squirrel, tovare
less Inquired for. Success in winning
ponular favor, aeeults in this case much as
often does in the higher walks of Animal
and whole Communities of mink creation
have been brought to sorrow from the
fects of extensive adulation. In
words, the demand for mink has tended
surfeit: the market, so that prices are
twenty per cent, lower than last years.
In styles, there is no essential change,
that the half cape leads, owing to
use of "the modernized Arabian hood
cloak making, which does not permit
covering. The stock of furs on hand
about as usual tn quantity, but it will
speedily reduced after the winter lalrly
. . . Ti ii 'I IBBBWI
- A MimsmiA-rB RnriAinLI.Ha o AppiAk-
Aacis. A gentleman from Ireland, on
a London tavern, saw a countryman
of his, a Tipperary 'squire, sitting over
pint of wine in the cotfee-room. "Blood
'ounds I my dear follow," said he, "what
you ttbout T For tbe honor of Tipporary,
74 4 1 4 .....hlnlAfwin.
have don't be after sitting over a pint of wine
attain- I B bouse like this I "Make yourself
four: I munirvman." was the reolv: "it's -tbo
gift to euth I've lid, and every one in the
knows it." -
' TtRRlRLR SCFPERIHd- FROM RHEUMATISM.
A man has iust died ia Pontine, atlchigao,
after aufferintr horribly from rheumatism
for several years. . A short titu before
died his head had lxa drawn directly
his left arm, and entirely wy from,
Pseudo Connoisseurs in Art.
The Archittcti' and Mechanic' Journal tf
ruarBBi a -
Of all the consummate bores that can
infest the studio of the artist or the
office of the architect, save us from the self
styled and self-appointed art connoisseur I
Pope's celebrated couplet,
"A little learning Is a dangerous thing,
Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian print,"'
was evidently penned with one of those in
flated gentry standing for his portrait. At
the bare mention of the name, every artist
or architect of experience will shndderlngly
recall the image or some specimen oy wnom
they have been subjected to martyrdom,
some time or other ; iut for the benefit of
those yonng members wnomay not yet have
had mtioh to do with art connoisseurs, we
will endeavor to daguerreotype a few of the
peculiarities ot tne latter.
The chic characteristic of the art con
noisseur is an overbearing conceit of his' own
taste and knowledge of art. Having learnt
by rote, but without understanding, a few
of Buskin's transcendentalisms r read just
enough about "the orders," in some elemen
tary treatise on architecture, to know an
Ionic from Corinthian column ; dabbled
in bricks and mortar sufficiently to think
himself a very "practical" man; and as A
climaxtaken perhaps a flying tour in Eu
rope, he is armed tap-a-pie against any archi
tect that may be rash enough to enter the
lists against him, from a Scott, -Street or
Hurry, to tne authors 01 diamond palaces on
As to the sculptor or painter, tneir preten
tions are very soon settled. Has not the art
connoisseur eyes as good as those of any
painter or sculptor mat ever uvecu ta any
body going to tell turn wnat is tne perteotion
of the hnnian form, male or female, in sculp-
turef or talk to mm about the merits 01 a
painted tree or sky, when he has everlasting
nature for hiB guide, backed by his own in
tuitive geniust vv nue tne painter ana
sculptor have been studying bard how to
paint and to carve, while the architect has
been for years laboriously working out bis
conceptions in actual Duuaings, oDtaining
dearly-bougnt experience, storing bis mind
with examples ot beauty and ingenious re
sources, tbe art connisseur has been learning
now to talk, aoout these matters, and (it tools
can be got to believe it) he can easily beat
any .of the professors ot these fine arts with
tneir own weapons.
Art connoisseurs almost invariably nave
some Impracticable crotchet or other, which
lorms a ton 01 Keystone to tne rickety area
of their Ideas, This crotchet is, ten to one.
some good notion they have seen somewhere
witnout iuiiy appreciating iuj trueuiortt. atiu
Ths Shoc-black's Don Hit Remarkable
Shrewlneu. The following story of the
auiHAiug Bttgttciij ui a uog, i wwl id a new
book. Alter reminding its readers ot tnean
cient belief that attributed to the lower or
ders of creation the power of speaking the
language of man. ot which power they nave
voluntarily renounced the use, out of dis
gust at numan stupidity ana duplicity.,
author cites a vast number ot instances
tbe intelligence of which they hare given
proof: "An Englishman was one day cross
ing the Pont Keuf, in Paris, a little dog
rushed betweenhlsfeetand dirtied his shining
boots. The Englishman thereupon went
the stand of a shoe-black, close by, and
bis boots cleaned. A tew days afterward,
tbe same gentleman again crossed tne bridge,
and again the same little dog made a similar
attack on his polished chaussure. Surprised
at tne repetition oi tne lnciuent, no went
across the bridge several days in succession.
and being always assaulted in tbe same man
ner Dy ino some wicked iiuie aog, ne
day posted himself at a short distance from
the bridge, in order to watch the maneuvers
of his enemy. When he sees the dog
down the steps that lead from the bridge
tbe ouav. dio his paws in the mud of
river s brink, come np the steps, past himself
at tbe corner ot tne Dridge, and ruin
upon the first passenger who shows himself
at the crossing in a pair of clean boots.
little animal was the property and
of the shoe-black, to the number
whose customers he thus industriously
A Dead Liviho Post. If ever any
says the Chicago Juttmoi, was dead before
dying, and only lived when he put on
shroud, that man was Percival.
For years bis name was almost nnuttered;
his songs seemed to have exhaled and
to Heaven, for certainly they were
heard on earth; he became a breaker
stone and geologist for Wisconsin, and
died at last at Hazel Green, for from
haunts his genius had hallowed, and
came his resurrection. From one end of
land to the other, were found the grfted,
latter-day gods of the world's worship,
da him reverence." - His biography
written out of the fullness of memory;
songs were dewy wittr tears as tney were
Seated. The world rendered his final
the inqaest pronounced the body
bi t tbe soul oi neauty living stui.
Had it been some other man, we
regret these posthumous tributes, but as
him, he would hardly have heeded
they would not have quickened his
thev could not have warmed bis "dead
into living again; they could not fling
Drancn into tne outer waters oesiae
he had sat. -i
With few companions among ths
hs was at home among the dead. m
No Damoir of tbi North Opposing
. The New Orleans Delta says!
A large number of our people are
hensive that a secession movement will
resisted by the North, and. Are. preparing
meet foroe w;"i forc We opin that
fears are entirely groundless. There will
no use for oaucori, muskets, revolvers
bowie-knives. We shall not cross
and Dixon's line to nrovakd fight, and
people of the North are very sure not
leave their farms, their work-shops,
factories, their merchandise, to hold
back, if we are disposed to go out of
Union. . No people better know that
cretion is tbe better part or valor," and
more apt to act up to the maxim. So
if we want to secede, they will tell tu to
cede, and welcome. . ,
Ah Election without Anticipation.
Coroner was to be elected in the first
of Brooklyn, at the recent election,
shrewd Republican thonght to get the
by having 100 votes thrown for him
known to any body else.- But a portion
the tickets for one of the two Democratic
candidates in the fourth district were,
mistake, printed "first district," and
these being cast, this Individual is
without exiiecting it. -
A Dandy Officer Rehuxeo. "A story
a pulpit rebuke," says uean Kamsev,
in the East Neuk of Fife.
Officer of a volunteer corps on duty in
place, very proud of his fresh uniform,
come to church, and walked about,
for a seat, but came to his place very
u .j : ....:.. i n. . ' .
U 14 444 4 . 4 1 44 44 4 a 4 44 LO 41 1CI4IVUBMM1UB(J,
man, will ye sit doun, and we'll see
new breeks woen tbe Kirk s dune I "
V Fearful Moetalitv oh a Mar-of-War,
A 1A Ann, U.ll,. irn., 4, A 1444,
4 1C4.1 41 14 444 .444440C, M 44 44 4. (.1 1.44, W. WW
states that yellow fever had broke
board H. B. M-. ship Jomrut, at
Shs had lost eleven men and two officers,
many were sick of the fever, among the
Captain Salmon, She subsequently
fur Jauntiest, aud on her passnae was
by the British mail steamship, Wye,
she reported t-hlrty-turet dead, trlci
lies, list. '
Brief Account of Algeria.
Th country now called Algeria, after
being snceeasively under the governments of
tbe Carthagenians, Romans and Vandal", for
more than 1,200 years, fell into the hands of
the Arabs, who newly converted to Moham
medanism, wetw spreading their faith with
fire and sword. Aoofrt tne year idoix, it was
overrun by Turkish pirates, woo mad it
their nest, and the terror of Chnstemlom for
800 years. About tbe middle of tha sewn
teentb century, Admiral Blake, with an En
glish fleet, attacked them aad gave them a
severe lesson, and fifty years later, Admiral
nntnews aid tne same, uomnvinore u
catur's brave fight with them in 1815 is well
remembered, as well as vc nnai attack. 1 oy
the English and Dutch fleets in lSlft, which
entirely broke -up the concern.' Tens, An4
perhaps nundreasot tnousartcis ot uartsuan
captives bay languished in captivity in Al
geria between the years 1500 and 1800, I
The French invaded and subdued the
country in 1830, in consequence of an insult
4V . .1 ... u. Ln L. IC-mmI Dn A.
UlLUTO 1U .1IC 4 1 I. 1 1 1.14 VUUETBl. 44W. " "
years after, Abd-el-Kader, at the head of the
Mascara Arabs, led a rebellion ana kept up a
war of fourteen years. He was one ot the
bravet of men, but was finally conquered
end taken to Paris. --He was at length set at
liberty by Napoleon, and now lives at Da
mascus, where be greatly distinguished him
self at the time of the massacres, by helping
the Christians. Algeria cost the French, in
1845. $5,000,000 more than they got from it.
But a considerable change for the better is
going on. The reduction of the army Has
greatly diminished tne expenses ot tne
colony, and the establishment of peace has
much encouraged emigration. An Arabic
college, and naval and medical schools have
been established, wmcii are nounening;
while roads, bridges and dykes have been
constructed at great expense. The European
population is now about 180,000.
ExTRHT OP MANPFACTPRtS IN A NkW Es
gland Town. Manchester, li. li., built at
the Amoskeag Falls, in the Merrimack
River, is one of the cities of New England
which have had a marvellous growth, rising
from feebleness and insignificance to places
of great business and industrial importance
in a few years. In 1840 Manchester had a
population of 3,223; in 1850, 13,932; in 185V
18,897; in I860, about 25,000. Its growth tx
gan in R13B, at Wbicn time tnere were, wnnm
IU. 1I11IIVB UI .4444 V. I ' 1) I VI 111,1 . .1 J . 444441V I I.
fifty inhabitants. We have before us a chart
or tne statistics ot Manchester manufactures
for 18G0, from which welearn that the capital
stock of the manufacturing companies is so,
840,000, which runs 6,154 looms and 229,132
Number of female operatives, 4,890; male
operatives, 2,490; consumption of cotton per
week, 385,600 lbs.; of wool, 30,000 lbs.; yards
made per week. 1,133,500; yards printed per
annum, 17,500,000; 2,300,000 seamless bags
per annum are woven here. The monthly
pay-roll is $139,200. Besides the manufac
ture of fabrics, steam fire-engines, locomo
tives, and all kinds of mill machinery are
made here; an kinds ot axes, adzes, natcbetsi
&C, book and news paper, castings, ic. Not
withstanding the large number of mills al
ready dn operation, it is said that not more
than half the water power of Manchester has
been brought into requisition, and that some
operations will be developed ere long which
will greatly increase the population of the
A Lawyir Gairs His Case by Silrrcr.
A Boston correspondent of the Portland Ar
gut relhtes the following. '
Judge Curtis was engaged as counsel for
client in a patent case (the matter Tainting
to a certain machine for burring wool.) The
case had long been contested, and various
decisions had been given, chiefly in favor
the-client of Judge Cnrtis. A motion was
made for injunction against the plaintiffs
patent. Judge Curtis being for the plaintiff,
hut making no argument to sustain the mo
tion beyond the mere reiteration of certain
admitted facts. Tbe defendant's counsel oc
cupied several days of the attention
of tjie court in reply to the mo
tion. He was so loquacious made, as
thought, such a mighty spread as to
himself to believe that he must prevail upon
the court to reject the motion. He concluded
his speech, whereupon Judge Curtis
"May It please your Honor, T have heard
aJJ the remarks of my learned brother,
l do not think, it necessary to say any tiling
Judge Curtis took up his hat and
brella, and left the court. The motion
an injunction, was granted.
A SOUTHIBN VlBWOr THE CoNSRqPRKCRS
" Stjbhibeior " to thr Nortb . The
Orleans Or tt cent observes : , ; . .
Submission would build up an Abolition
?arty in our midst, disturb -our "domestic
ranquility," and endanger our general
fare ; out as it wouia an oe oone witnoui
violating any provision, of the Constitution,
according to senator uougias, u wouia oe
duty to submit, and kesp on submitting,
U the incendiary s torch is in our dwellings
and the assassin a knife at our throats,
we have the Constitution, the Supreme
Court and a temporary maiority in Congress
on our side; and if all these should fail
and a lew scores of thousands ol our
Bhould be murdered, and a few hundred
J 1. - 1 .. ! 1 t I.
our cnictr suu Tltinca uo aaiu au nauco,
have tbe consolation oi Knowing tnat
distinguished senator believes that sucn
or similar ones, "would not
make tbe Southern people a unit, but
arouse and consolidate a i ine conservative
elements of the North in firm and
mined resistance, by overwhelming
Tur Pacific Power of Champagne.
mas relates in one of his charming
that on an occasion, when four friends
twenty years' standing bad quarreled,
the most discreet of the party moved
previous to proceeding to extremities,
should have a parting supper together
drink R farewell glass, H waj tnsi
and adjourning id Roigtilwring tafe
dozen bottles of Champagne wereortaered.
After the brst bottle, that ceramonious
which had characterised their entry
tbe coys began to disappear. Alter tne
thev were in deeo debate in rjairat
the third, they were all talking
after the fourth, they were again
hobnobbing furiously across the table,
try tue time tne sixtb DOttie nad been
their cause of quarrel had been forgotten
they were again, the four friends
strong attachment tor sac a otner was
and, locked in each others
they swore that nothing should ever
make thera lose confidence in one
.Such are the effects of Champagne
glorious juice oi tne grape, mat awaaene
tbe honest ana nooie inaiinci oi tne
anliveps aad brightens the imagination
loosens the tongue to eloquent utterances.
, :, aasi i
A Distinguished Afbicar Mathemati
cian. On Thursday evening, the
Institute, m literary organisation of
composed of colored men,
the 128th anniversary of the birth of
jamin liannakar, altar whom the
was named, uannaker was a negro
matictan and astronomer, born near
more, in 1731, and died in 1804. He
the nost difficult problems in
metics and bis astronomical calculations
cured the praise of some of the most
tinguished scintiie .men of his
America eotr ouropo. - it uoro s
part la laying out the plan of the
of Washington. .-,' , -
HATES OP 'ADVERTISING-
' ' '". Via'''?.';-"' V4
it, not areeedlng tv MaMaAra) I
1 lnrtlciaa. 1
One lnn-m 4 .2 I laaeTtlnB..8 1
a U4eTii0OA... isw
aasartisFifienta tnaerted at tee fhliowlagf
rate a. r aquar of ten lines i
PS tMertte .SJ K t ti IliaeHt.ieM.-A.I
Fiick additional. 1 IS insertions....... 1 el
laaartioa .,., J f 4 4 tmaarttoaa,..
jon itirTm 1 "
LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
Four Days Later from Europe.
THE ARAGO OFF CARE RACE.
The Allied Army Marching on Pekin—Trade
at Canton Obstructed by the Rebels—Advance
the Rate Interest by the Banks of
England and France—Active Progress of
the Siege Gaeta—The King of Naples.
Refuses to Evacuate the City.
St. John's, N. F., November. 24. The)
Steamer Arago, which left Havre on the l.lflv
.and Oowas at eleven P. M. on the 18th In -,
passed Cape Race at nine P. Mj y eaterd Tr '
where she was intercepted by the news-yacLrtf
of the New York Associated Press.
The Arajo has 105 passengers, 'anil 30CT
tons of freight for New York, and reports
having experienced westerly winds moot of
the passage. Bhe will be due at New York
on Monday night. .
th'ia It is reported that the Settlement
of negotiations bad been delayed on a ques
tion of money, and unity of understanding,
and the allied army was marching on I'akin, '
where Sangkee Likin had a large force rode- -fend
the city. Lord Elgin was ta follow tha .
troops September 9. . , . t
me army reached laclgtsen-len on the
loth. Tbe Coolies were deserting, and car
nage was difficult.
Two thousand troops were left at Lienstip,
o protect it from the rebels, who were in
At Canton, trade was obstructed by the
It was rumored in London that the British
Government had Teceived official dispatches
from China, that peace had been concluded
at Pekin, by the English and French Embas
sadors, but it was generally believed that tbe
government would not withhold such intel
ligence. i.ngima i ne uanKot Kngiand bad raised
its rate of discount, in eOneequenoe - of the
withdrawal of 300,000 . for tha .Bank of
France, which was to be followed by X-fV
000 more. '
Consols closed at 93Vt.(ft)93X for Money.
and 03K93?) for Account. . j ,ii i
Ine steamer Arabia, from lioston ma lial
Ifai', arrived at Liverpool on thejlth.
The steamer Ann l'ori, from New York,
put Jnto Plymouth on tha, 11th, short of
The steamer Oily of Maruhetttr arrived at
Qneenstown on the 13th.
' The squadron with the Prince' of Wales on
board had not reached England.,'. '
The bank rate of discount bad been ad
vanced to five per cent, on Tuesday evening,
and tbe Batik of Franco had raised its dis
count rate to per cent '- t. :i
Intelligence respecting the negotiations
for the capitulation of Gaeta are received.
It is asserted it is composed Of only aew
battalions.- It is stated that General Guyoa
considers his position as untenable. . .
Garibaldi has lssuod a farewell proclama
tion to his late army, concluding by telling
nis companions in arms mat an army ot
1,000.000 would be wanted to follow hiia
again to a fresh conflict, which is likely to
break out in Italy by March next..
The siege-works before Gaeta actively
continued, and if the garrison will -not ca
pitulate a genaral bomliardrjient will com
mence. . j , .-1
Francis had rejected the proposal to
evacuate the town, on the basis that he cona-
mands the troops, -30,000 in numberi at
Gaeta, and relies on the strength, of jthe
Liverpool ifarkett. Breadstuff market bad
a downward' tenrlenay ant) all Armcrrntkxtn
had slightly declined. Kichardson, S pence
k Co. report Flour dull, and declined 6d, per
brl. 'Wheat quiet. Lower qualities were
easier but quotations unaltered. Red West
ern lis. 6d.12s. 2d.; do. Southern 12. Sd.
12s. 10d.; white Western lOa. 6d.134 -do.
Southern 13s. 6d.14s. Corn dull.
The sales of Cotton for two days Monday
and Tuesday were 12,000 bales, including
1,600 to speculators and importers. The mar
ket was nominally unchanged from Friday,
but closed dull, with quotations barely main
tained. ; l
The advices from Manchester are unfavor
able, there being but little inquiry for Goods
and Yams, and prices are weak at the de-
rlina. '- i, -
BreaawitnfTa Wakefield Jr. Co: report .de
cline of l2d, per cental on inferior Wheat.
Flour steady. Provision market . quiet.
Beef heavy. Pork and Bacon steady. Xard
firm at 63(3,048, Tallow firm.' Sugar firm.
Coffee steady. Rice firm. - Ashes quiet; z9s.
tor both rots and JL'earia. ,, rtesin duu.- tur
pentine dull. : r . .
London Market.--Sugar, Coffee and Tal
low steady. Rice has advanced. Saltpeter
heavy. , n, ii , n
Consols closed at 93, for Money, and tp3
93 for Account. ,.
American Stocks Illinois Central and
Erie have experienced an upward rally,1''
Departure of the St. Louis Volunteers for
Lons, 25. brigade of
Missouri Volunteers, commanded by Brigadier-General
Frost, mustered into service
by order of Governor Stewart, for the pro
tection of the western frontier,, left in aa
extra train on the Pacific road to-day. The
brigade numbered about TOO men, embracing
Right companies of infantry and engineer '
corps, one company of cavalry, and three
pieces of artillery, fully armed aad equipped
for one month's campaign.
Major Bell, of the United State Arsenal.
famished a full supply of shot and oannigter
. for Viatterv. 4(1 OtK) rounds Minnie-balls.
, 1.,- I I I. . . '
I tad sixty rouudsTor each ot (Jolts
tv rouudsTor each ot Colt s revolvers.
Some three or four thousand oitbjons as
sembled at the depot to see the expedition,
off, and much Intereat tfxi. enthnsiAsrn. wrej
maniftstBd,. ; ,, . ', . i . .. , , .', .
Later from Kansas.
Warsaw, Mo., November 26. Dr. Meltofl,
irao ajniyed from Fort iScott on Saturday
night, reports that Montgomery,' ' with
seventy-five or eighty men, was encamped
within five miles of Fort Scott. '-....j ,
. On finding that the Government officers
bad fled, he did not molest the town in any
way whatever. Misoiiject appears to have
been to break up the court-and prevent the
trial of some of his friends. , . -. t
Suspension of the Old Tennessee Banks.
Louisville, Ky., November " 26. The
Planters', the Union, and the Bank of Tennes
see have suspended, atthe request of the com
munity, , .. (
A Bombastic Author Bublrsijurd. Tbe
highfalutin style pf LIppard has ofleu at
tracted ridicule ahd burlesque, but 4he fol
lowing is the best take off we have seen.
It purports to be a specimen of a new work,
entitled Tag End of 'th Revolution, in
countless spokes, by George Whippardt
ne svood npon the field of blood I Ha ! "haf
Upon tbe field of blood stood he I The moon
rose np the big round . nroon round as a
Vermont cheese I Ho, ho I. U heard the
elephant roaring in the chaparel the burly
ekpbant with ivory tusks aud formidable
tail. Look at the man now I Ho is u putt
ing bis arm in the big round moon, and his
face is terrible to see.. Uo is-a wondorful
creature, that little man with the big heart
and little blue eyes. He heard the death
watch ticking in the wall his blood fro in
his veinshis hair stood every which-way.
He was a perfect, picture as he uplifted bla
' right arm in the light of the big round moon, '
Hal ha I Holy boll UelMheMl '