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CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS
. It raMlsbed lailf (Sunaara not. excepted) Vf
HENBY HRKD Sc COI,
imn-mMt., orp. cwTOM-HOtrin.
THE CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS ll dellTr4 to
v iotoeribeni In Cincinnati, Oovingtoa and .
. nrronndint eltta, nd town,, at
the extremely low price of
' R1T1H CENTS A Wl K,
' rAIAlLI TO THB CABBIBS. '
F-bi-fs or Trr.iwi. Single coptoe, 9 oents: on
onth, 40o.; throe months, Ml ; one year, ft (.
IIIKF'N OFKRA-HOIJHR.-S. N.
A Propiletor; C. T. baiia, Stage Manager j J.
W. Hbbbbbt, Treasurer.
BINEFIT CIT MB, 0. D. CRAPLIN.
Till EVfcNINO, December 82, moiit positively
the list night of Shakapoaro's sublime oreation,
.A MIDSUMMiCB NIGHT'S DREAM.
Theseus, Dnka of Athens. Mr.' Taylor : Lysander,
Id love with llenr.la. Air. Hheriilau i TfTnetrlns,
Mr Chapiin; Mck Unite. m, Mr. ciias. Hale ; Bkb.
tie, Mr. Jnnn'nirs ; Flilloetrate, Mr. Wilson ; Ob-
erori, King of-the Ksiries, Miss Sojean ileuin;
Puck, Miss Fanny Dunham
To oonclvdo with '
WANIKD-1,000 MILLINERS IOB THE GOLD
JToS Baprfs, Msdame Vanderpanta, Mr. Chaplin
Tom Tipton, MttH Smithore, Mr. Hale; Angelica
Tod, Vise Fanny Dnhara.
The grand Historical Pram of JOSEPH AND
BIS 11KKTHKICN will he presented on Monday
evening, with now Scenery, Costume,, Deooratious
and Magical Effects. ,
Notiok Tikb Changed. Poors open at ' to 7 ;
Performance will commence at H paHt 7.
TAT T ION A 1. T H V. h T E It .-.! O H N B A T B H,
Xl Manager i J, (i. Uaxlei, Stage Manager.
CHEAT BILL FOB SATURDAY NIGHT.
THIS F.VKNINO, December 22, will he presented
the interesting drama, In four acts, entitled
THE SHOEMAKER OF TOULOUSE;
Ob, Tub Ayenqib or Humble Lin.
Jiicob Odct, Mr. Hanloy; Adelaide Pajot, Miss Vir
Ovet lure... .. - Orohestra.
To conolnife with
. " ' THE SIX DEOBEES OF CBIME.
Julio Dormilly, Mr. Irwin ; Michael, Mr. Ham
blin; Charles, Mr. Holland ; Loniee, Mia, Yir
f inla Hoaurd ; Madame Doucet, Mrs. Laws.
Doora open at 7 o'clock. The performance com
, Bronue, at TH o'clock.
The National Hotel, adjoining the Theater) Is
cow open for the reception of guests, ftooms can
he obtained by day or week, ana moai, furnisbed at
JIHITII & NIXON'S HALL.
FESTIVAL OF MIRTH AND MUSIO.
a BAND GALA PERFORMANCES,
' CURISThTAS wekk,
COMMENCING MONDAY EVENING, DEO. 21.
The (otnrtt of the original and favorite
Who will appear in a series of NEW ENTKRTAIN
MEA'AS, introducing, with the old aud
, unrivaled Band,
NEW STABS, , ,
Sheeted, since their last appoaranco, from the elite
of t!i musical and comie elemouts of the Enst.
A change of performance each night, lor which
ee descriptlr, daily bills.
ADMISSION........... 30 CENTS.
Overture at 1H precisely. '
AFTERNOON PERFORMANCE: ON CHRIST
MAS DAY. . de22
OBIWHON I,KH COLOSSAL
CUtCUB At rrUULI B IdUAlUl, ,
A OR AND FAMILY FESTIVAL will be given for
the juvenileB aud family parttos, wht n will he pro
,4uced. ler the especial aeieccauon oi tne little xoiks,
ovmio pantomime extravaianza, entitled f
JACK, THE GIANT-KILLER.
Doors ope at ! o'clock. f .
Both afternoon and evening, the world-renowned
MB. JAMES BOBJ.NSON
- . -. , HPWAM .111 nnr In hrl1llnf
nl diversified performance the whole eoaoiuding
with the thrilling scene ontitled ,
... , ... QABABEHiATO v
la which the graceful-Bad lntrenld
Is thrown Into '
A DEN OF LIVING WILD BEASTS..'
V BVEES OF THE "LITTLE FAIRY."
MISS DOLUE DUTTON,
The smallest irl in the world of her age nine
years old, twenty-nine inchmt high, and weighing
only fifteen pounds an infinitely greater curiosity
than Gen. Tom Thumb. She singHatho followlug
Songs, and will, at ewri levee, make selections from
theui : When I was Single; My Grandfather's Ad
The to Young Ladies; The Evening Star; I once
was a Maiden ; Common Bill ; and The Temperance
Sorg. Showill be assisted in her levees by Little
W1LHEIMINA KAPPFS, Maiter GEO. MONK,
and the sslBn G'liut, Mr. F. DECKER, seven feet
huh. She will give Levee, at PIKE'S Ol'EUA
B0CSE (Concert lln.ll),
SATURDAY AFTKBNOON AND EVENING,
Also, December 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 and 72, In the after
' noon and evening of each nay, at 3 aud 7H o'clock.
Admission I. cents : children 10 ceuts. Doors
open at 2 and iJi o'clock.
del4-tf ALBERT NORTON, Manager.
yILL (SHORTLY CLOSK-
.. CHURCH'S GREAT PAINTING,
' TflE HEART OF THE AMS!
AT PIKE'S OPBRA-HOTTSE.
IX NIGHTS ONLY -Beginning MOND A Y.Doc.
BAMBVJER, TUB ROYAL WIZARD,
Assisted bv his Daif, SPRIGHTLY, and Madame
SALUIN AN I, the Italian Pianist aud Singer,
i aysyror particulars, toe further advertisement,
and bill-of the duy deltl-o
SIC -"HAPPY LAND OF
CANAAN." This popular banjo song is here
arianged lor piano, and already rivals " Dixie "
popularity, frice 25 cents, "liiixua iiui'ica
-fillAVK "A beautiful song and chorus, by B
- Ilanlty, author ef Darling Nellie Gtuv.m Price
, 25 certs. "DAY AND NIGHT I THOUGHT
i THEI "Arranged lor the guitar by Hoor Wor.
rail. "FOKGNf-ME-NOT MAKUBKA." By Ju
liuH C. Maaiitgcr. Price 25 cents.
Tlie above piece, are just published, and will
torwaroel Dv rnaii noon receipt 111 niarafu price.
? i Publisher of Mtuio aud Importer of Musical In-
. . Su UJ.tilS. - . .... - uoil
OLD-MBOAL PIANOS -TUB BEST
IN A M E B TC A.-Stock
-Grope',, of New York ; Hansen's,
-of New York, aud Britting A Bro.'a,
. of Cincinnati celebrated hrat-ckts,
fliiiilil,. ranif Action. Hoiiare Grand
and Concert Piano,, prnouned by Llste, Thai.
l.r. ,ml ijhdr .raat fivliia Artists the best In ex
isti-i.ee. Everv Piuuo ivarrauted for ti'U sears and
... kt-ut in tuna for throe yeara. Old Piauo, taken
eioliange. Flau to hit. from Be to f 15 por Quarter.
' Vlrsl-vla, Musical Instrnineuts of all Blade aulling
. -at sialf-priob. Vianofl, Molodeou, and other mu
sical instrument, tuned aud repaired thoroughly,
f.c-et Melodeons in the city. Do not buy r reut
I Piauo er Molodeoa until yon have call.d aud ex
amined the above, BRITTING A BUO.,
Piano and Melodeou Makers aud Dealors, and la-p-
rters of Muaica! Im,trumouts, 'HI Weat Fifth.
'-, ,t., south side, viear Plum. noft
In Prices! 1
4 A GROYER & BAKER
I he only Company that manufacture, tht two varl
rietle, of Machines,
. , Shuttle-stitch!
OR0VKB cV BAKER 8. M. CO.,
Wastern Dtpot ad Sale,-room, j
df2l-x ' . 88 Weat Fonrth-st.
DO YOC W ANT TO SBLL ANYfHUyf
Ad.artla. ia the DAiLY PRE.4. and loq
iu abuudauce. Ik tHiiai kaA
iaguet kueuiauwsii a slu viiy. i
VOL. IT. NO. 121.
CINCINNATI, SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 22, 18G0.
PRICE ONE CENT
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS.
Little Miami' ";orf.
Day Kxprea 9:no A. W.
t'olumhus Accommodation. 4:11 P. M.
Xenia Accommodation S:00 P. M.
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Daiion
Indianapolis, Sandusky and
Toledo Express 7:4S A. M.
Hamilton Accommodation. 8:30 A. M.
Indianapolis and Bandusky
Express.,,., 8:30 P. IT.
Toledo and Chicago Express 5:30 P. M.
N. w York Express 6:40 P. M.
Marietta and Cincinnati-
Morning Express 9:40 A. M.
Clilllicolhe Accorumodatl'B .1:30 P. M.
Night Express 10:46 P. M.
Ohio and Bliinippir-
Morning Express 7:20 A. M,
LouiHville Accommodation. 4:30 P. M.
Night Express .. 7:50 P. 11.
Indianapolis and Cincinnati
Mail and Accommodation... iVM A. M.
Chicago Express 7:3ft P. M.
Indianapolis Accolntnod'n 2:00 P. M.
7:20 P. M.
11:0! A. M.
8:00 A. M.
:S0 P. M
11:22 P. M.
8:20 A. M.
12:M A. M.
7:00 P. M.
10:30 A. M.
6:68 A. U.
10:00 P. M.
12:25 P. M.
8:00 A. M.
11:00 A. M.
12:45 A. M.
CJiectiieei, Richmond and Indianapalta
Imliauapolis Mail 7:45 A. M. 11:11 A. M
Lxpress . , 9:30 V. M
D(ioei and Michinnn 1
6:20 Pi M.
Toledo, Detroit and Ctiicago
7:46 A. M.
11:26 P. M.
11:18 P. M.
ToN do, Detroit and Chicago
Express 6:16 P. M,
CVrtcrnmirf, Wilntington and ZflHwiWe
Morning Express 0:30 A. M. 7:10 P. M.
Accommodation 6:00 P. M. 8:00 A. M.
Ktntvclrv OafraJ-" a '
Day Express 6:ri0 V, M. 8:27 P. M.
Accommodation 2:10 P.M. 11:00 A.M.
The trains on the Llttlo Minml and Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton B,mds are run by Columbus
time, which is seven minutes faster than Cincinnati
ibe train, on the Ohio and Mississippi and In.
diueaiolis and Cincinnati Hoads are run by m-ceiim-K
time, which is ten minutes slower than Cin
Castellan is singing at the Court Concerts
John G. Snxe's new lecture this' gcaaon is
in prose and on "Culture."
The deaths In New York last week num
bered 372, 184 under fire years of age.
The cotton mills at Lawrence, Mass., are
now running only three-quarters of a day.
What is society, after all, but a mizturo of
mister-ies ana miss-eries.
ThehanBingand branding of the free-State
men at Friar's Point, Miss., we are glad to
learn, is pronounced a hoax. ' .
The conductor of a street-car in Buffalo,
N. Y., has invented an apparatus for warm
ing cars on street railways.
A patent for an "improved clasp for hoop-
skirts," has been issued. We thought that
kind of clasp was beyond improvement.
.XTnvIn P.nnnn! nmi? Allnnt D Q nil nnon.
JUB1IU, imUWUl UUU. M1UUU, - " .... J.
p roach able, are singing at the Paris Italian
Ttalfe lins finished an oner ft which will be
immediately produced in London; it is called
JJianca, or tht Bravo ' Bride.
Richard WaenerVonera. the Flying Dutch
man, is enjoying great success on the Vienna
The vounor ladv with "lauerhinir eves" is
said to be very hoarsa from the intemperate
use of those organs.
The Marlborough (Me.) Mirror says that
there is an apple-tree in that town that has
blossomed m e times auring tne past season.
What kind of a fever has a man who is
going to pay up his creditors who live at a
distance 7 The bilious remittent.
The publication of Charles Dickens's new
story of Great Expectations has been com
menced in All The Year Hound.
A literary lady of considerable note, has
been arrested in Salem County, N. J., for
A white man and woman bribed a negro
slave to murder Thomas Sacree, in Caroline
County, Ya. He poisoned him on Saturday.
The wheat crop of Illinois ifl estimated at
25,000,000 bushels; corn crop 110,000,000
bushels; value, $25,000,000. :
Mad dogs have bitten a number of cattle
in the neighborhood of Cherry Yalley, 111.,
recently. , ; 1
The Church of Santa Croce, at Florence,
displays, in the front now building, various
figures of saints, prophets, &c in inlaid
A crippled Bostonian has petitioned the
Massachusetts Legislnture, that shoemakers
who leave the ends of iron tacks, or wooden
pegs in boots, shall be fined and imprisoned.
" A Parisian coolc has introduced 4 new
kind of concentrated food. A piece about
the size of a visiting card and as thin, when
dissolved in hot water, yields a capital soup.
The IndianB in the United States Reserve
have, during last month, been committing
horrible muiders and depredations in the
neighborhood of Weatherford, Texas.
A wedding in "high life" took place in
Philadelphia last week. A romantic couple
were married in the steenlo of Independence
Bates, the defaulting State Treasurer
Vermont, has turned up in Northfield, Vfc,
where he resides. He proicsses a desire to
make good his stealings.
A convict who had been discharged from
the Maine State Prison, recently, was out
just eight days before he was sent back for
committing two robberies, .
A deaf-mute thief, O. W. Seward, at St.
Louis, on Wednesday stole an overcoat from
Dr. Jones, who was treating him gratuitously
for a diseased limb. , ,, ,
A midnight assassin, at Memphis, Tenn.,
haviug failed to shoot Gen. Logwood a fort
night ago, repeated the attempt on Sunday
night, but to no purpose.
The Charleston Courier aires what it calls
an "Abstract of the President's Message"
the familiar quotation, "Pity the sorrows
poor old map!" -
Although the profits of the Washington
Mills, Mass., are 100,000 for the half year,
the Directors will not declare a dividend un
der the present aspect of business.
Four negro children were burned to death
at Marietta, Penna., on Sunday night; their
charred remains were found in the smolder
The name of Thackeray's new novel
The Adventurf of J'liiltip, on Hie Way
Through the World; Showing Who Robbed
Him, Who Helped Him, and Who i'utsed
Augustus Shrader killed himself at Chi
cago, in a short time, with three hundred
dollars' worth of lager beer and bad
whisky. He died in abject want on Thurs
day. f - ,
A man named Brady, of Grand Rapids,
Illinois, has been arrested for preventing; the
consecration of a Catholio Church, which
he had built, until the balance of money due
him had been paid. '
Tun Sf amen or tbs Ukitid Statis.
Secretary Cobb reports 5,087 seamen regis
tered at the several ports of the United
States, of whom 204 were naturalized citi
tens. The number Is 1,100 leas than last
year, 4,200 than in 1852, and 2,100 more (ban
In 1840. While the Dumber of teamen has
been on the decrease, the appropriations
tne reuei ot awtreesea teamen navtramountool
this year to $200,000, against $83,0001 ten
yeart ago, aud - list than 150,000 twi
The London Times on the needless Alarm
of the Stave States.
The London Timet of the 5th observes:
To all our political notions there is no
more reason for the violence reported from
the Southern States than there would be for
the electors of Southwark refusing to pay
assessed taxes, because Lord Palmerston had
declared against the ballot. The writers and
orators from South Carolina and her confed
erates threaten vengeance and destruction.
They threaten to seixe the property of North
erners, their bales or their portmanteaus, in
retaliation for the emancipation or the es
cape of lugitivo slaves in the free States.
They have taken down all the Federal flags,
except where they happen to be protected
by Federal guns. They have voted immense
sums for arms, though it appears that there
Is no lack of arms, though there is of money.
They demand a Southern Confederation that
shall do what it pleases with its own, and
which would certainly go to war with the
Northern States on their first refusal to de
liver up a runaway.
It is scarcely possible to conceive, without
reading the papers themselves, the greatness
of the indignation or the smalluess of the
ground. There is no reason why Mr. Lin
coin should not prove as harmless a mouse
as ever nibbled his way into good quarters;
but the fiery spirits of the South are frantic
with rage and fevered with apprehensions.
The mere whiff of the ball has knocked them
down, and they are screaming Kith rage and
terror, without a hurt or a scratch.
This has to be accounted for. Were the
language of these men at all reasonable,
even decent, we should be disposed to ex
plain it thus: They live on a volcano. We
know not how many millions of strong men
are living among them, round their houses,
and under their very roofs, not in misery
in more degradation than is almost insepara
ble from labor, but with more work than
they like, and obliged to do it. These slaves
are ignorant and excitable. They hear, and
the language of their masters is likely
enough to foster the delusion, that a great
A Poetic Philosopbkr's View of thk
Masses What They Require. Ralph Waldo
Emerson has this anti-Democratic view of
the masses " ' '
Leave' all hypocritical prating about the
masses. Masses are rude. lame, unmade, per
nicious in their demands and influence, and
need not to be flattered but to be schooled.
wish not to concede any thing to them, but
to tame, drill, divide, and break: tliem up,
and draw individuals out of them. The
worst of charity is, that the lives you are
asked to nreserve are not worm preserving;,
Masses! the calamity is the masses. I do not
wish anv mass at all but honest men onlv.
lovelv. sweet, accomplished women onlv.
and no shovel-handed, narrow-brained, gin
drinking million stockingers or lazzaront at
all. If government knew how, I should like
to see it eheck, not multiply the population.
When it reaches its true law of action, every
man that is Dorn will te nailed as essential.
Away with this hurrah of masses, and let
us nave tne considerate vote ot single men
spoken on their honor and tueir conscience.
In old Egypt, it was established law, that
the vote ol a prophet be reckoned an equal
to 100 hands. I think it was much under
estimated. "Clay and clay differ in dig
nity," as we discover by our preference
every day. What a vicious practice is this
or our politicians at wasmngion pairing on
fcs if one man who votes wrong, going away,
could exeuse vou, who mean to vote right,
for going away ; or, as if your presence did
not tell in more wavs man in your vote,
Suppose the 300 heroes at Thermopylae had
paired off with 300 Persians : would it have
been all the same to Greece aud to history
Napoleon was called by his men Cent Mille.
Add honesty to him, and they might have
called mm. Hundred Million. ,
Diath of A Favorite Comio Sinqer
Pabis. Joseph Meyer is dead; ne was
favorite comic sinirer of Paris. He was
Jew, the son of a rabbi, and by trade a jew
e!tr. When he was twenty years old,
canir a droll Bono called ".emire and Azor
with such affect (in it he imitated the cries
of animals, the noise of a saw and a plane)
that the pretty theater, Les Folies Drarnab.
ique engaged mm in vvnen tne una-
teeu des Fleurs opened he went there, aud
sung with great applause in 1848, the then
admired song, "Les Lampions" (fit province
fer a comic Buifrer !). In 1849 Prince Murat
procured him. (singers have note?, not principles)
from the Government permission
transform the Bains Vendome into an ec
centric theater, which he named Jolies
Meyer, and, after two years, hesold his iiht
for a pension of $1,200 a year as long as
theater lived, and which was paid to
Then he turned lace-dealer, which he con
tinued until some persons obtained a right
from the Government to open an eccentric
theater called the Alcazar, which proved
most unfortunate affair tor him; he lost
$30,000 by it in one season. An offer was
made him for the Alcazar, which would have
set him on bis legs again; just as it was
the eve of being concluded, the other party
refused to take it. This brought brain fever
on poor Meyer, and in three days he was
corpse. Mons. Maurice Meyer, the wellknown
jeweller in the Rue de la Paix,
Mons. Meyer, the banker, are his brothers.
Our Pubmo Land- Stbtkm. One of
chief glories of the United States is her pub
lic land system, through the operation
which any industrious and deserving mem
ber of society, and even the refugee, freiu
from the monopolized acres of Europe, may,
become the proprietor of a farm or homestead
and ultimately, by tbe natural consequence
of a rise of property, a man of wealth,
perhaps, a representative of the people.
It may be safely assumed that a majority
of our public men, and not a few of
statesmen, have sprung from the pioneer
of our public lands, and in later times
especially, have themselves been foremost
promoting the settlement of the borders.
Nothing is calculated so rapidly to develop
man's innate resources of mind and character
as to render him independent, and nothing
will so soon render him independent as
make him proprietor of the soil from vhich
be derives his subsistence. , .
In June -next, according to Presidential
proclamation, some three and three quarter
millions of acreB of public lauds will be
ia California. These lands cover some of
lest agricultural districts in the slate, much
of them lvincr in the vallev of the
Joaquin and Sacramento rivers and
tributaries, having ample supply of
and well timbered, with a soil capable of
uucuig BiiUUBl every variety ui urupa.
COUNTXBFXlT AafHBIOAN COIN IN ENGLAND.
Double eagles, apparently fresh from
United States Mint are circulating in Lon
don, which have tbout five dollars worth
gold abstracted from tbem by ingenious
thieves. .They are correct ia weight;
ring, and difficult to detect. The
double eagle bat been slit in two parts by
thick saw, a narrow gold rim, the exact
thickness of the gold taken out, is made
size of tbe place, which is first filled with
disk of platina, and then all soldered
and tbe milling on tbe edge restored.
If cut in two with a chisel, it drives
sold into the platina, . anil appears to
Onlj sixteen cattle remain of the famous
herd belonging -to Mr, Chenery, of Belmont,
Mais.: four of them were slaughtered
Thursday, ' having shown symptoms i
pleuro-pueautoiua.; . 1
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH,
Important Political News!
Thurlow Weed Visits Lincoln—Moses Grinnell
Mentioned as Secretary of the Treasury
Lincoln Receives the News of Secession
Calmly—Major Anderson Ordered by
the President to Surrender Fort Moultrie if
attacked—A Quantity of Government
Arms Given up to Charleston—The South
Carolina Congressmen Miss Making a
Scene—Rejoicing in Alabama and Florida
Over Secession—Virginia Showing Conservatism.
[New York Herald Correspondence.]
Sprinofibld. III., December 20. Thurlow
Weed, Judge Slason and J. H. Vanalin, of
iew xorK, arrived nere ironi tne r.ast in tne
early morning train, Weod was closeted
with Lincoln from nine until three o'clock.
He brought his. compromise along, which
was the subject of earnest discussion. It is
raid tnat modifications were insisted on by
the President-elect, relative to the recogni
tion of the right of slavery in the Territories;
and that the idea of a restoration of
geographical lines of division was re
pudiated. Weed returns this evening. It is
reported that he will take the modified pro
gramme to Washington, where it will be
submitted to the Republican members of
Congress. He saw no one but Lincoln and a
tew ot tne latter s menus.
Moses Grlnnell is mentioned as Secretary
of the Treasury, and Mr. Draper as Collec
Mr. Seward's declination of a seat in the
Cabinet is said to have been intimated. -
The news from Charleston produced great
sensation in political circles. Mr. Lincoln,
however received it calmly. The President
elect is grossly misrepresented iu Cobb's
[New York Times Correspondence.]
Washington, December 20. Orders have
been issued to Major Anderson to surrender
l' ort Moultrie, it attacked. 1 am reliably
informed that Major Anderson telegraphed
that he had surrendered a large number of
arms, which had been removed from the
arsenal to Fort Moultlie, to the authorities
of Charleston, on a demand being made for
tbem. This was done in obedience, so he
says, to tbe spirit of orders he has received
An official dispatch, giving information of
tne passage ot tne orainauce ot secession,
was received here this afternoon by Presi
dent Buchanan; A number of Southern
men were with him at the time, and I learn
that he exhibited much agitation on hearing
Tbe passage of the ordinance produced
intense excitement in Congress to-day.
When the dispatch came, and it was an
nounced that South Carolina had passed the
ordinance of secession, it was privately re
ported that the South Carolina members re
maining had prepared a farewell address, to
be delivered this, morning, for the purpose
ot going out in a noay, and creating an
improssion. The Republicans immediately
renewed the proposition to adjourn, and
carried it, and the South Carolina members
must wait till Monday to make their demon
[New York Tribune Correspondence.]
Our city is quiet. Fven Southern men are
indifferent. Everv body expected that South
Carolina would secede. ?orae interest is felt
about her future action. Iu the House Com
mittee of Thirty-three, little was done to-day.
The main feature was the speech of the Hon.
Charles F. Adams, of Massachusetts. He
Bhowed the impossibility of the Republican
Partv. in this advanced age. passing an
amendment to the Constitution countenanc-
Rust's proposition will be voted on
to-morrow. The probabilities are that it
Will not pass.
A dispatch was received in the House at
three o'clock this afternoon, informing the
United states that they are minus one; but,
astonishing and almost incredible as it may
seem to the seceders, the news created no
excitement whatever. '
Mr. Garrett, of Ya., announced the fact to
CELEBRATION IN ALABAMA OVER THE SECESSION.
Mobile, December 20. The secession of
South Carolina was ceicnrated nere tuts
evening bv the firing of 100 guns, the cheers
of tbe people, and a military parade. There
8 great rejoicing.
GREAT SECESSION ENTHUSIASM IN FLORIDA.
T-..n.A. . . . fl ... 1 ... - on Tl,. ,
cession of South Carolina is greeted with
great enthusiasm nere. A salute or 100 guns
" . t : i i e i. .
Is ueilig iiieu iu iiuuur ui me eveub, ,
CONSERVATIVE MEETING IN VIRGINIA.
Norfolk. Va.. December 21. A larcre
meeting of cit'zens was held at Ashland Hall
last night. Resolutions were adopted re
commending the holding of a National and
State Convention, opposmg coercion, favor
ing tbe arming ot the state, and faclanng
ogainst tne opening or tne Airican siave
Wasbinoton, December 21. Arrange-
ments are making at the Treasury for paying
the interest on the public debt on January
1, in coin.
Destructive Fire—Railway Accident.
curred here early yesterday morning, which
consumed nearly one-half of the Business
Eortion of the town. Twelve buildings were
limed, and property to tbe value of $50,000
destroyed. About $25,000 covered by in
The fire originated in Stern & Webster' i
dry-goods store, from a chimney that, had
burst out during the evening.
A snow-plow, propelled by two locomo
tives,, engaged in clearing the track of the
Watertown and Rome Railroad of snow,
ran off tbe track near this place yesterday
morning, smashing tne plow into fragments.
and severely injuring five or six employes
thereon. One of the locomotives was thrown
from the track and considerably damaged
Trains were detained out a lew noun.
The Secession News at New Orleans.
Niw Orleans. December 21. There were
general demonstrations of joy throughout
the pity on the reception of tbe news of the
secession of South Carolina. One hundred
buds were fired, the Pelican flag unfurled,
and imDroniDtu secession speeches made by
leading citizens. The Marseillaise and polkas
are the only airs played. The bust ot Ual
houn is displayed, decorated with- a cock
A Captured Slaver at Charleston.
Wasbinoton, December 4.I. The Navy
Dtnartment bag received information of the
arrival of the captured slaver Bonita, at
Charleston. No f ederal otneer being at
Charleston to receive tbem, the officer In
command telegraphed for instructions, aud
the Navy Department instructed him to
await further orders.
Fire and Less of Life.
New Haven. Conn.. December 2L At
three o clock this morning a lire oceurred in.
a tenement-bouse, owned by John A. Daven
port, and occupied by twenty-six families.
An entire family, consisting of Michael Col
bert, his wife and children, were burued to
Mr Lincoln's Cabinet.
Ptmocrat announces, by authority, that Mi,
Lincoln hat offered Hon. Edward Bates t
"seat kt his Cabinet, and that tbe latter will
accept, - Hit position will probably be (Sec
retary of the Interior. '-'
Three Days Later from Europe.
THE TEUTON OFF CAPE RACE.
St. John's. N. F December 21. Tbe
steamer Ttuton, from Southampton, Decem
ber 12, arrived off Cape Race this uiorn-
The steamer Canada, from Boston, arrived
at Liverpool December !).
The steamer City of Baltimore arrived at
Qneenstown December 11.
The Teuton has 600 tuns or merchandise.
$000,000 in specie and ninety-nine passen-
franco nnd granted an amnesty to tne
French journals for previous infractions of
the press law.
King v ictor nmmnnuel returned to jsapies
December 7, and would remain th' re n fort-
ignt. me Sardinians would await tne tail
of Gaeta before summoning the citadel of
Messina to surrender, and in case ot retusal
they would besiege it.
Agitations prevailed in the Danubran
Principalities and at Pesth.
ine Austrian ministerial crisis was over.
Pekin surrendered to thn Allies on the
13th of October, and yielded to all their de
The Emperor's summer palace was sacked
nd an enormous amount taken. The tra
'cror and the Tartar ally had all fled. Noth
ing was to be seen of the enemy at Pekin.
The Allied forces will winter at Pekin. Nor
man Anderson had died of brutal treatment.
A now and distinct rebellion was reported
1 1 . . ' . rf . '
iataviun uunirs were improving.
In tbe London Stock Market American
Railway Securities were flat.
me mty o Manchester leit Liverpool on
12th tor flew iork, with f:.3,ooo in
jAverpoot, lToauce market, sugar sieauy;
Coliee quietj Rice quiet. -
Ijondon Markets. Ureaastutts steady, witu
an advance on all descriptions of American.
Sugar dull. Rio Coffee dull.
London Money Market. Consols closed on
tho 8th at 9202 for account. Illinois
Central shareB diEcount; New
York Central 79080: Erie Railroad Shares
lAiervool Lotion Market. The sales for
three days were 18,100 bales; the niavkct
closed quiet, but steady, and quotations un
changed. The advices from Manchester are
untavorable; tne market tor yarns was cosier,
bnt prices unchanged, while for Cotton Cloths
the market is very dun. . ,
Liverpool isreadstutts were active, and
there had been a slight advance on all quali
ties. Wakefield. Nash A Co. and others re
port that Flour has advanced 6d.ls.: the
quotations are 'its. ta.(g)3is. Ud. Wheat
was active, and had advanced l3d.: red
western. ii8.(izs. od.: wnite. iis.(a)i3s. d.
Cern has an upward tendency, witu an ad
vance of 6d. on mixed and yellow, which are
quoted at 3bs. fa.(adis., and wnite at 3Uj.()
The Liverpool Provision Market is. gen
erally dull. Pork quiet. Bacon quiet. Lard
firm. Tallow steady at 58s. 6d.59s.
THE TEUTON OFF CAPE RACE. THIRTY-SIXTH CONGRESS---SECOND SESSION.
WASHINGTON, DECEMBER 21.
SENATE The report of the Secretory of
tbe luterior was received and laid on the
table.' - -
Mr. Powell moved that the President have
the power to fill the vacancy on the Special
Committee occasioned by Mr. Davis's resig
nation. Agreed to.
On motion of Mr. Kennedy, the bill to
allow tbe Baltimore and Ohio Railroad to
cross tbe Potomac at Long Branch was taken
A memorial oi tue citizens oi Washington
and Georgetown was received.
A message was received from the House
announcing the passage of the Pucifio Kail
Mr. Gwin moved to take up the bill and
maka it tho special order for the 2d of Jan
Mr. Hrnpg moved to reter tne ma to a
Spcciul Committee. Disagreed to.
Ill- t ..'a nn-riA
Wl, uniu B uiuiiuu rns uuiimi,
The consideration of the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad Bill was resumed, and a long
discussion ensued on miner amendments.
Mr. Kennedy spoke at length, in favor of
the bill. .
Mr. Fessenden offered art amendment al
lowing tbe City of Washington to tax the
property ot the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road in the District of Columbia. Disagreed
An amendment was agreed to. providing
that the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Shall
check bagnge with all roads terminating at
Alexandria, liaiuniore una w asuingtou. on
as favorable terms as with other lines.
The bill passed.
Mr. Yulee moved a reconsideration of the
vote excusmg Mr. Davis from the commit
Mr. Yulee said he wished Southern mem-
beta would serve, and Ocked Mr. Davis if he
would do so.
Mr. Davo said owing to the urgent solici
tation of Southern friends he would do so.
The Secession Convention.
Charleston, December 21. The Conven
tion met at noon.
A prayer was offered, Mi the course of
which God was Invoked to unite the people
of the South in the formation of a Southern
Gen. Adams moved that they go into se
An amendment to invite the Governor,
Postmaster and Collector to be present, was
The whole subject was temporarily post
poned. R. Barnwell Rhett, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Address to the Southern States,
read a long and able paper, reviewing the
injuries done to South Carolina while in
Convention with the Union. The Conven
tion refused to nse the address uitil it is
finally adopted, and it was made the special
order for Saturday.
Judge Wardlaw made a report by ordi
nance, amending the Constitution of South
The Convention went into secret session,
excluding all but members.
Charleston, b. v., itecemoer 21. Mr.
Cushing arrived last night and remained for
five hours, when he left for Washington.
There are various rumors as 0 his mis
sion. The Legislature to-day changed the name
of tbe Federal to tbe Foreign Relations Com
mittee; and also appointed a Committee on
the style of a State flag.
It it rumored that the Convention went
Into -secret session to consider postal and
custom matters. The following was offered
in the Convention, yesterday, by Mr. Dun
kin: "That the Govenor appoint Custom
oflicers for the State, and aldo Postmaster,
unless the present incumbents continue to
discharge their duties." I, '
Mr. Brown offered an amendment that the
duties be collected at tbe existing rates; tbe
Governor appointing Collectors, to', altering
the present arrangements until others are
' ' Mr. Hutson offered a substitute that all
citizens bo ding office undir tbe United
States Government be appointed under the
Government of this State ; also, 'adopting
the revenue and postal laws of the United
States, excepting that no duties be collected
on tbe merchandise or products of slave
holding Commonwealths; and further, that
all 1 monies collected, after deducting ex
penses, be deposited iu the Bank of the .State
of South Carolina, subject to the order of
the Assembly; and further, tnat said oiuceis
retain possession and eoutrol all tht United
Slates property, for th disposal of 'the
Assembly, who will account fur the same on
the fnnl'pettkmcnt with the United States.
A grand Mimitc-men procession is parad
ing to-night, tho firemen and military join
ing. They serenaded Gov. Pickens. Ad
dresses were made by General Jamison, Win.
E. Porter, General gimmons, and the Mayor
Great enthusiasm prevailed, with music,
transparencies, &c. The flag borne in front
of the procession was that of the steamer
Fire at Newark, N. J.
Newark, N. J., December 21. The s'.ioii
factory of E. C. Obcr & Son, on Bleeckor
sticet, was partially burned at six o'clock.
Loss from $6,000 to"$7,000 ; fully insured.
Fire at Newark, N. J. A Perilous and Thrilling Exploit-The
Fire at Newark, N. J. A Perilous and Thrilling Exploit-The First Ascent of the Urusayhun.
To those who lovo to dwell on the horroM
and dangers of an ascent of Mont Blanq, wc
would recommend a perusal of the "Scenos
et Taysuges dans les Andes," by M. Paul
Marcoysln the Revue Contempornint. Our
space does not allow us to give the entire
thrilling description of the acent of tho
Urusayhua, a mountain of Pern, situated in
the neighborhood of Cuzco, but the following
extract will give a sufficient idea of tbe por
ilous exploit :
At lirst sight, beth sides of the monntiin
appealed absolutely tho same, and equally
inaccessible; but upon closer scrutiny, we
found that, while to the right it presented
ab all but vertical plane, the left niria dis
played certatn reddish lines, which had
much the appearance of a natural flight of
etnirs. We therefore resolved to attempt
the escalade on this side.
On tbe third day we a.-ri ved at tkat point
of the Urusayhua which I had oftnu, exam
ined from below, and wheio vegetation
having censed, tho bare rock appeared; but
what I had been unable to distinguish, and
twhat appeared to me at this moment an in
surmountable object, was the expansion of
the summit, which gave it, fifty feet higher
up, the appearance of a mushroom. We
had no longer to cope with a vertical wall,
but with one projecting over our Leads. For
a moment we Btood aghast; hut, o-i exam
ining the rock, 1 remarked certain pro
jections, just large enough for a man's font,
and situated at intervals, so that, by a bold
stride, one might pass from one to the other,
and thus reach the opposite side of the
mountain, where a further accent might b
practicable. The distance to be got over did
not exceed fifty paces, but as the space was
quite dennded bv bushes or lianas by which
to bold, the slightest false step must precipi
tate the adventurer into the valley where
the torrent Hullcamayo was dashing along
at tbe rate of ten knots an hour. Neverthe
less, I took off my shoes, fasteued a rope
round my body, giving the other end to
Gaspard to bold, aud gradually reached the
As I was trying to get to tho fourth, the
rope I was dragging after me was caught by
something. I turned my head to see what
it and in so doing encompassed
was, my eyes
the empty space below me ! It was like a
ilaah of lightning. A confused mass of vet.
dure danced before me, intersected by the
Hullcamayo, glittering in the sun like
thread of mercury. I closed my eyes to
avoid tbe horrible vision, but the vision re
mained in me, and I continued to see it.
Then I was seized with a singing in my ears:
an insupportnble blast of hent roso from my
entrails to my brain; then I felt my legs
tremble and my wrists loso strength as if
under tbe influence of an electric pile; an
unknown force, superior to my will, made
me open my eyes and look again at that
river of liquid silver, which seemed to
writhe in the sou. Dizziness, the demon of
the abyss, had seized upon me, and was draw
ing me down.
In this last moment, when thousands of
red atoms were whirling before my eyes, I
still had strength enough left to call, ''Gas
pard 1 Help I" The brave fellow had seen
the look 1 bad involuntarily cast into the
abycB, and, guessing what might occu-, bad,
imprudently tor himself, but happily for me,
the daring to follow me. As my bands, con
vulsively closed, were about to lose their
hold, he seized me by the nap of the neck,
calling tome to take courage I regained
my self-possession, succeeded in retracing
my steps, and feeling the ground once more
under my feet, I swooned away.
Lifr IN Spain The Women of Cadiz. X
correspondent writes from Cadiz :
You dine in a parlor which looks to tbe
Puiia v, but tjiis back very deep in the house;
and tbe table is placed so as to command the
ccntial mat ble-paved court round which all
the rooms run, and to have a view of eery
one who comes into the house ; the door of
the room is open, and very often the mistress
has something to say to those who pass. Be
fore dinner is well over, callers begin to drop
in, and perhaps sit down to tablo aud take
some sv ects ; then all adjourn to the win
dow, end lake teats looking into tne square,
on a level with the foot passengers.
Yesterday three ladies came in, a mother
with two young daughters, both pretty, and
tmart specimens of Andalusian belles. The
two tcnoritas perched themselves in tho cor
nel 8 ot the window-sill, and we signors sat
around, ine dialogue 01 the ladies, thought
I did not understand it, amused me exces
sively ; a loud, eager, staccato talk, rattled
out with prodigious baste, and yet, with firm
ness and precision; as if any one had been
running up aud down stairs in pattens; and
it seemed to be pretty much cut into lengths,
encn delivering herself, as if of so many
couplets, and then another taking up tbe
conversation in the same way heads, hands,
and tans all working and Helping tbe argu
ment. They were discussing the moral of
"Don Juan Tenori."
Intkbestino Epitome of Facts. The num
ber of languages spoken is 4,004. The num
ber of men is about equal to the number of
women. The average of human life Is thirtythree
years. One-quarter die before the age
ut seven: one-half before the ago of seventeen.
To every 1,000 persons, one only
reaches 100 years, and not more than one in
500 will rearh eighty years. There are on
the earth 1,000,000,000 inhabitants. Of these,
33,333,333 die every year, 91,824 die every
day, 7,780 every hour, and sixty per minute,
or oae every second. These losses are aboti
balanced by an equal number of births. . Tbe
married are longer-lived than the single, and
above all, those who observe a sober indus
trious conduct. Tall men live longer than
short ones. Women have more chances
life, previous to the sue of fifty years, than
men, but fewer after. The number of mar
riages are ia tbe proportion of seventy-six
to 100. Marriages are more frequent after
the equinoxes, that is, during the mouths
June and December. Those born in Spring
are generally more robust than others.
Births and deaths are more frequent by day
than by night The number of men capable
of bearing arms is one-fourth of the popula
Tut Gbiat Antiquity or PaiNTano
When Warren Hastings was Governor: Gen
eral of India, Major Roebuck, making an
excavation in tbe district of Benares, found
a vault, and in it movable types, placed as
for printing, evidently not of modern origin,
and from all the Mejorocould collect, it ap
peared probable thst tbe place had remained
in ibe slate is wbiea it was found for
least 1,000 years. Paper we know to hate
been manufactured in tb East many oen
tuiies before we had any knowledge of
and we have many reasons to think that, the
Cbine bad Latin acquainted with the nud
of printing they now employ many en
turles before Faust invented it In Kuftpet
RATES OP ADVERTISING
AdTertla-nentt, not exceeding St Must (east) t
On. tnrt1osi ft 35 I fl lsertlona,....1 tf
V Insertions...-. 160 194 in ! tlons... j 04
larger adrertlsewisntt tneertrd at tba fcllowlBsl
rat's per sn.ne.ra of tea hoe, 1
One tneertlon.....! 6119 lnaertien, fl 7
KscI, arMltlona). Q.) IS insertions....... 4 ffvt
8 insertions...... 173144 fnsenious 8)04
a OH PIMNTINO
la an It, branches 4en, with neatness and dl,ralnh.
WHEELER & VVILS0H S
Sewing - I IcThincs I
PRICES EEDIC30 !
TIIK WFKEI.ER cfc MIISW 8F.W-
INO-MACUINF COMPANY, l.a -Inir g .In.-d
ali-lh Ir suits at law with iu!YlnKlnr manufac
turers, propose that Hie rub!''' ("lu ll be b'nr-ftfM .
tt'en-liy, and liavs areontlnfflr KKl)UC3fI TPS
I'illCKS of tlifi" Sewing-nmi lilnes.
Having made, tor over acveu rears, tbe meet pop,
nlir Family Hcwhih mir-Mot. In tl,0 coontrf , and
row emptying fJ'.OOO OOO It. thMr ltndne.-,, and
liii.'clnrr ONB 11 UN HUM) M All! IN ICS per day,
thT are prepared ith such extraordinary facll
iti, and exrerieoct to rruarante to the purchaser
erurn feti-fartion. All our Machines are nxldis
equally Well, and are
The difference in price being merely a difference Is
21, 301 Machines sold In )sv, hin double the
sales ot any r llior company In the Union.
Awarded the First l'reiuium in the
U. 8. FAIBS OF 1858, 1359 AND 1S60,
And at the Cincinnati Mi'chntos' Institute fr
Ot'R HUCI'ESHIVK Fafttt we havv taken tba
'lrst lUeuiium over l11 coinputituln as the beet
BEST FAMILY SEWING-MACHINE.
It naes no sbnttld, maVa the lock. stitch alike oa
l otll Bill of tliH gooOs. leaving no chain or rldire
on the under side of the Ream; anfl rts bat half
as lunch thread as the clmln-Htilch machines.
Send or call for a Circular, containing price
VSlil. SUMNER & CO,, A?ont,
5 V 'West K'oitTHh-st.,
riEfc S OPEKA-HOUSH,
Great Redaction In Prices!
K'O F xri'RK NOW FOR HIT YIN O CTTAIV
or liccp-stitch sewing-wadDiics, on account of
Hie former hlRh prir-r s of Loch-atitrli Family Ma
chines, tltly glill frr. one of Lester's nGwlv-lm-
Vir.vr.1 Knmtlv Slit iTLE-MACUlNKS,, A useful
i.rwi hp.! nr 1 lit "
For a la!
, won't, he on of (Joo. B. SHat'n new nnrl
elvKiint KI-LIPTIO WEWING-MAOUlNifiS,
ucbi aii iiit) wuitu ir j it mi 1 y use. i
Twenty-fire First Framinm
Ht been awarded thew nnrivnled Alachlni:i dir
in? lli pAKt three yearn, over nil nttiern. We war-rai-t
lliem l outlast any (jtl;er Machine extant;
ai). for beauty of nif-del and finish, they haven
e.,iial, Tarti"! wUhiriK to purchase, bare only to
call anH tee them, to be convinced tbttt wkut w
nay if truth. t
UNION MANUFACTURING CO.,
dcl9 tf 63 West Fourth ,t., Cincinnati, O.
Corner of Fourth and Bace-stsv
CINCINNATI, OHIO. '
How I, it Singer', Sewing-machines ara nniveraw
alb need for manufacturing pmwsesT The plafst
reason why, Is: Because they are better, more dura
ble, more reliable, capable ef doing a much greats
variety of n ork, and earning more money than amy
The public are psfrpectftilly Invited to call and
amine 8lnger' new Transverse-sh title Machine, fee
This Machine is highly ornamented, easy to one
ate, and Is the very beat and cheapest Machine la
the market. ' JAMES SKA BOON,
Westorn Agent for Singer's Sewing -machine.
DON'T BELIEVE IT!
WHKN YOV II IS A H INTTtFKSTRI
purlins say that the Wli.COX. A CIH1IS1
BF.W1NO-MA011INKS tn.ke work that will not
Bland the test of wear, don't you believe them, but
examine tor yourselves, and aik those who, from
experience, are able and willing to tell the truth
about thrm and the work they do. The Machine
are warranted fur three years, and the work mada
on them is warranted to last eoual to that ni ule on.
any other machine. J'riee or Machine, aB-4-- Wl
Will teach every body to operate the Machines, free
of rharse if they will call at the Ueueral Agency
Office, in the second story of Carlisle Biilldiug,
corner of Fourth aud Walnnt sts., Cincinnati.
, de.cm V. W. SCNDtRUN, Acnt.
Mr. & Mrs. Shank's
NEW INSTITUTE BUILDING,
' Corner of Vine and Center. .
NEW DANCING SCHOOL!
a MISS KATE 0'BRIEJi ( t
BROTHER i k3a
TO ACQUAINT THK PrRMO
that they will commence Kiving luasons in
Dancing on SATURDAY NKXT.
I'bvs of Tuitiou-WEONSUAYa and SATUR
DAYS. For Children From 1 to S.
Fur Ladies and Geutlciieu In the evening, from
7 to M.
Apply ut the APOLLO BUILDING, No. 0, eor
ner of Filth aud Walnut. dels
Al'PV I IIUISTitl A3 TO ALhl
' MnpnolU TnnHng Club" will ffiva
aGh&ND fcOOI&L PAHT Y. at Piku'a Ub-
24, 1js4. All lovers of luuolaa are moat r.
IM UtflltlT illMti'ti.
Diuht of the 1'arty
JOHM O. RATTERM INIi, IWy.
m FAITH AM)
,r it Frit R-tinR .
hOCtlil I'tiTty. f.lHKK'J'Y MMl'.K, iV 3, A.
P. A , TI.UVHUAy fcV fc.N IKG, Du-en.br IT !'-,
at the Mftr.poliinr Man, corner oi mum ani wai
mt sta. 1'u'ki'tK fl. dr2Uf
T DEL 13 1 A. l it
THE BOllTAT. ON SEVENTH-
1 STKBAT, Coviniituli, will open
UN MONDAY, Dr-CEMBEB 17, AT ODD-FELLOWS'
And continue, in the afternoon, and evenings, an
til January 2, , -. . ,
Thi, institution t, intended for the sick poor,
without dthliicM"u or preference It is in charge
of the Veiiular ruoully of Mod In", Ir. Black
burn, Holt aod Loire being tbe attendaut pliyei
oians for tbe eusumg thee months.
The diuittic ' haige and uursUif Is committed to
the devoted Sisters of Charity, who give their en
tire lie t" itiu-e du'i- dolt It
DR. DAVIS, OFTTIF CITVOPTITJBI.IN,
who is rostoriug S.nui to the Bliud, Hearing tu
the Deaf, reuieviug llltirK from the lave, caring
Piles and bed .lre l-WI Hair also restored to the
bead aud prevented li-uni falling otf. The lotorill
eore I'livate Diseases in lees time than any man in
tiis world. Ladies, with w.-akuersui any kind, call,
and you will not rt sret It. Venous treated ror Con
sumption had better see tba Doctor, as lliw cases
out of tweUe are not t'ohuniptiou at all, and ara
Curable. Cancer ottivd without tba Koifo.
hoi ice to the Old Couutry pe pie. Dr. DAVIS
trtats all oM-s as he di la Dahlia, offlre hour
from A. M until t P. l Ob S'mdavs, Ironi It A.
M. until I M. Ottiro HO Kast Third st , Ciacin
uati. The iim ol Del. A A V IS'S advortislug la. b
miKht be tn the city years, and the sltlietod know
fiotUiug about It, seeing tha hundreds of euros ha
las made iu the short tiui, lie has been In, tha
elty. . .' - del
khiuui n eAI. .
AO, Jlir HK.
ni'tlVkfl ft r.u,i,H Smoked He
Salinou; 5o kitte mesa
MacfcereUhcedaoOitii kltls lueos Mackerel; VI
kilts sod i kills eto. 1 baiuioul oo is-pomia nan
Spiced gal run. rnisalel.y JOIINBa'lkS,
OcA frsueaal Thsal-r BuiMiaB. Syaaunoss-st.
1 B yotJ IIATst l,0"T AH TU1NU, ID.
I VaViD-lf It hi ike I'bl.-ilj, whore your blr
sisemsuS will suvre likely t lie soea thaa In
ether aaart est aeevsB, el it eBUaatsa liUoinafcii