Newspaper Page Text
I printed and p uhllabed dally, (Sundays excepted,) by
FRANCISCO & CALDWELL,
At Ho. 14 Wit Fourth Street,
and delivered to enhecrlbere In CINCINNATI, OOV.
JNQTON nd NEWPOBT.aad in surrounding oltiee,
village and town, at
SIX CENTS 'A WEEK,
.parable to the carrier.
PRICE OP MAILING.
Mill Copies, I etf.', On Month, to cts.; Three
Months, 1 00; One Tear, ft 00.
COBNKB SIXTH TIN! 8Tf., CINCINNATI.
Job A. Kllslea, jH.....,.8ole lessee and Manager,
last Bight of Parodi's onlobrated '
ITALIAN OPERA fflMPiXY.
BIahacif.b .......... A. BF.AYI.
COHDCcroa .....,.....8ig. ANUELO TORRIANA.
Btaob iUNAOBa. .......... a. BONZUNK.
SATURDAY EVENING, August 17, will be pre.
aented Donizetti's highly popular Opera of
LUCIA DI LAMMEBMCOB.
Incla ................ Slgna. Allmo,
iilflrJo................................ Big. Nbrlglta.
Ashton ....,..,,.. ...,8ig. Gnone.
Raymond 8lg. BaHII,
Arthur.................. .........big. Nwlianl.
Alice.... ....81gna. Zapuccl.
Pbiofs or Tickbts, Dress Circle and Farouette,
SI; Gallery, SO centa. No extra charge for reserved
seats. Seats may be secured at the box-office,
' syyThnrofnlardramatioBeMon will continence oa
MONDAY, September 5, with an tuna! new Stock
Uompasit, and a aucceaaioo ol the muat brilliant
AfeTDoora open at 7X o'clock; Opera continences at
, ; (Consisting of Ave large department).)
ji : WILL OPEN IN
PIKE'S OPER A-IIO USE,
On Thursday, September I.
fllHK COMMITTEE ARB NOW PRB
1 JL PAD ED to receive articles for Exhibition: they
will be on hand daily, from to WX A. M., to locate
pace until Saturday, 27th Inst., after which tlmo they
will be present during the whole day until the open
ing of the Exhibition. All parties intending to
deposit articles, are requested to present them as
early as possible, in order to prevent delay in the
' for further information, apply to the Clerk of the
Institute. By order of the Committee.
an34-e - JOHN 1), HBIOH, Clerk.
, HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY.
Annual Fall Exhibition.
WILL OPEN ON TUESDAY, SKPT. 6,
, . PALACE GARDEN,
On Viue-atreet, between Fourth and Tlfth-streeta.
' Cxtenafve arrangements have been made to give the
best display aver attempted by the Society in this
city... , au8ii-d O. J. HoOPfB, Stcretary.
PALACE GARDEN LYRICS.
Bare yon aeen the Palace Garden Troupe,
In their Oomlc Pantomime, . '
Full of grand and lofty tumbling,
Bringing back the olden lime,
. ; When weird forms, of passing horror,
'1 ; Scampered tbrongh the midnight air.
Through Boors, and clocks and ceiling,
Through the table, and the chair.
- - If not, at Palace Garden, ,
You can hear "Mantra" until nine; .
From that time until midnight,
Hong, Dance and Pantomime.
Admission to Coneert nd Promenade,
Only Ten Cent.
G. W. Phillips, Ho. 8 Bacon's Building, corner
Sixth and Walnut.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS k SEEDS.
Wilder. Robinson St Co., 230 Walnut street.
I BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
Anderson, Gates 4s Wright, ll'J Main it.
CABINET MAKER'S HARDWARE.
MeAlptn, Hlnman St Co., 103 Walnut at.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
Kennet, Dudley 4c Co., aarenta, 19 Main at.
FLUID INK MANUFACTURER.
1 J Butler, 39 Vine st.
LOCK AND KEY MANUFACTORY.
Geo. McGregor, 133 West Firth street.
Dr. C. W. Robaek'a Scandinavian Blood Pills
ana mooa runner, no. t Ajast t ounu street, sea.
ond building from Main.
Pollock St rtloCnll, 334 Walnnt st.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
Dra. Itlaloue ct Beck, 87 Broadway.
' SEWING- MACHINES.
Geo. B. Stent St Co., Oil West Fourth street.
SUGAR-CANB AND GRAIN MILLS.
Hedges, Free cV Co., 6 Main st,
d. W. Shell, fir Walnut street.
J. C. Meyer, South-east corner Pike and Pearl sts,
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
A. A. Eyster, Nos. 341 St 371, Western Bow.
Beaaa St Smith, 6 West Fourth at.
WINDOW SHADES AND OIL CLOTHS.
BnowdeaA Otte, 31 West loarth it.
WIRE CLOTH AND. PRODUCTS.
8. G. Burnett St Co.. 3T Walnnt at.
At the Old Establigked Stand,
34 EAST FIFTH, BIT. MAIN AMD 8T0AMOEK
I HAVE A LARGE AND DESIRABLE
stock of Bottsobolo) And Office Furniture, both
'' now and second hand, consisting of fine bedsteads,
so las ana parlor cnaira, iimaseis anainnrainoarpeis,
ters. shelving, office desks and stools, etc. AIbo,
stock of Billiard tables, pianos, extra marble-top
counters ana taoies on nana ana mrsaie iow.
aus-am WM. CABTBB, Proprietor,
B. KITTREDGE & GO.
134 MAIN STBIBT, CINOINNATI, O.
KITREDQE St FOLSOM.
: s5 St. Charles street, Mew Orleans, La.,
Importers of Gnna St Sporting Apparatna
' sml " ' AID DiAMka i qu powpaa.
H. CAMPBELL & CO.,
"MANUFACTURERS OF BAR, SHEET,
i-'Jo. and Boiler Iron, Plow Blabs, Railroad Billres,
Jto. Also, Agents for the sale of lronton Star Nails.
, warerooma So. 1 Bast Second Btreet, Cincinnati,
WA11 llnda Iron mad to order.
Fine, Still & Sparkling Wines,
! Has removed his WINS OKLLAl to Mo, 16 BAM'
MOND STREET above Third street. jyI4
UECEIVEI' ON C0N6I9NMENT AND
.: :i SILK AGENCY,
K Wist Fouain-STBisr,
A Ana Assortment of best Quality of L1NSN
THBEAD8 for SEWING MACHINES.
' J anl6-2wt J.H.JOUVBT.Agent.
; GREENFIELD STONE.
THE ABOVE STONE IS SUITABLE FOR
8tep-8tens,Btreei-erossinta and Building pur
' pose gensralty, and la cheaper than the Dayton
Call and examine for yimrtetve, at Ho. 1U West.
ern bow, Between nmin ana ttionmooa.
US-am . B. eMITH, Agent.
VOL. 2. NO. 6.
, i X
CINCINNATI, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 27, 1859.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Arrivals of Trains.
IlTDIAlf AFOLII A OlNOINMATI-9:40 A. U.l J:S5 P. U.t
9:3J r. h.
ClKOINMATI, HAMIITOS AKD t)ATTOK M5 A. St.; 1W7
a. n.;:40r.ii.;lii:ltr. m. .
Lima MiAm-7:30 a. st.; 1:30 p. 7:18 r. .; ll:
Mabiitta akd OiifciRTf ATI lfl:2f) A. .; 9:18 T. w.
Onto Ann Missiasirri 7:1sa. m.; 2:00 p.m.; 10:1 r.m
Covixoton ad Lexiioton-1():20 a. at.; 7:05 p. . ,
Departures of Trains.
IKCIAITAPOLIS AMD ClNCIXKATI fcM A. M.t 12:00 at.i
6:00 P.M. . . '
CiKoiirMATi. Eamiltom ahb Dattow Indianapolis
and Cleveland, 11:00 a. m.; Sandnsky Mail, 8:00 a. m.;
Bandusky, 4:3(1 p.a.;AccommodRtlon,6:00y.M.
Littls Miami Cleveland and Pittsbng, 6:00 a. .:
Cleveland, Pittslmrtj and BelIair,B:30A.M.-,Colum-
bus Accommodation, 4:40 p. M.: Cleveland, Titta-
burg and Bellair, II ;30 p. M.
Ohio asp Mississippi 8t. Lorrls, thOO A. v.: Louis.
vllle, S:0O p. M.; St. Louis, fl:3it r. M.
PiTTaBTjBO, Columbcs and C me i NX ati (Btenbenvllle
Short Line-Kast Front-street Depot e:00 A.M.:
Clvslad, Ooldhbus akd Cinoinnati Kast Front
street-6:OOA.M.;g,30 A.M.; 11:30 p.m.
Oimoikmati AMD Mabibtta 6:18. M.; 3:30 p. M.
Cbktbal Ohio From Hast Front-street Depot B-J0
A. M.; 11:30 r. M.
CovmaTOM and Lbxinoto!-6:25 i. v.; 1:30 p. ,
News and Gossip.
ff"VcsBh crosslnrr tlio Atlantic cont'muo
to rcjiort numerous icebergs on the ocean.
"Thfl Rlttf of (inlvoalnn Tbthi na
lighted with gas for the first time on tho !)th
2TLoraag HuinphrcBS. an old citizen of
rnncess Aim County, Vu., committed suicide
last week. ,
flt.Tnhn Hill. f,e nmnv vnara rSfv T.na..
:j t - . . . j j v... v w . '-j a ivb"
urer of Aueusta. Ga.. died auddnnlv on l.lm
20th iBBt. - ., . . .
Mr. E. S. Daren, who was In tularin .ft
Sureveport on charge of murder, in killing
jiUHo note, eommiuea auiciae on the 2d ust.
2Sff Ham Nlohelaen. tha oldest and nest
Norwegian sculptor, died in Christiania, June
20, 1869, aged seventy.
SB0TSB or FSOOS In the neierhhorhond nf
Artesia, In Lowndes Count?. Mississirjci. it
rained frogs last week. The ground was tier-
ioolij uiaca witn mem. ,
Advices from the Sandwich Islands
states that Judge Pratt of Michigan, United
States Consul at Honolulu, has been for some
time past seriously ill with the asthma.
35 Grantley F. Berkeley, the sntrlted
writer of The Field, a sporting paper of
London, is coming out to our prairies for a
hunt, arriving here abont the 3d of (September.
.TSf'Mrs. Francos Temple, who cowhided
RussellR. Rogers near the Boston City Hall,
the other day, has been fined twenty-five dol
lars and costs.
It is rumored in Albany that the Rev.
Mr.Seeley ia to be sued for damages, by a rail
road employe, for remarks made by him in a
sermon on the recent northern Katlroad dis
aster. oTThe Jews in America number some two
hundred and fifty thousand. They have forty
thousand in Ho York alons. Two Senators
and fonr Congressmen are of the Jewish faith,
whioh shows the anoient political talent of the
1t$F A Yankee schoolmaster, named Coin-
stock, turned a drove of cattle into the corn
field of a farmer in Dubuque, Iowa, and during
the confusion whioh thin aot oreated in the
family, ran away with the farmer's daughter
and married her.
EYPLfiHTftw np A Pnu'nvu-TVrir.r On rptinva.
day last the powder-mill of Daniel Allsjiach,
near Orwigsburg, Penn., exploded from some
unknown cause, and was destroyed. John
Anderson, the man having it in chnrgo, was
Boriousjy,H not iauttiy inj urea.
"Denr CbArlpn olnrnira anva ma a. tiato
dress, or takes me to the opera, when I ask
him," said a smiling wife, "and, on my part,
a ujiikb no oojecuon lonisnavinga latcli-
j- f 6 ..-v .u.w. uuia,
Horace, "throwing out a chub to catch
VvrrkTinrw Pnn.ntrva An :n 41
Plaoerville (Cat.) Obttrvir says that the pods
of the bush known as "oh apparel" are about
thft aivA Of a laFlPA ML nnrl ttiaf ah.n tk.
come to maturity, instead of opening in a quiet
pop-gun, shooting the seeds ten or fifteen feet
into the air.
Anotiii;r Death from Cahphewe. On Sat
urday evening Mrs. Orr, a young married
woman, residing on Lowell-street, Boston,
attempted to kindle a fire by sprinkling some
enmphene upon it from a can, when an ex
plosion took place, enveloping her in flames,
from which site died in a few hours.
Texas Grapes. In Caldwell County, Texas,
the white Malaga grape, grafted on the com
mon Mustang of that State, has proved a per
feot euseess. No larger bunches or grapes
more uniformly ripe than samples of these
Texas grapes could be presented. This is
suggestive faot to our fruit-growers.
$" Among the visitors to the White Sul
phur Springs, Va., are Mr. Secretary Thomp
son, Mr. Ex-Secretary Conrad, Gov. Manning,
of South Carolina, Prof. Biedsbe, Judge Per
kins; of Louisiana, Ex-Senator Bayard, of
New Jersey, and Mrs. Gwin, the wife of the
Senator from California, who is, perhaps, the
most observed among the ladies.
9Mr. A. J. Knight, of Belmont, Wiscon
sin, offers, In the The .Spirit cf tin Timet, to bet
$500 that Wat Jones, of Belmont, can raise
greater weight, at arms' length, than any other
man in the United States, and $1,000 that
Jones can throw down, out-run, or out-jump
any man in the world. The money, Mr. Jones
(ays, is now ready. ,
Mania von Tmbt-koi-s Walking. AH the
little boys in Buffalo and, we presume,
other places in the vicinity of the Falls who
oan tlx np rope, are learning to walk it a
Blondln. Those who oan't get a rope, walk
board fences, with any piece of board or old
stick they can hold of as a balance nnle. B,,.
TlU PlLOBIMS' MONUMBNT. Tlte Pltniotlth
Rock states that the oost of the Pilgrim Monu
ment, when fully completed, will be abont
$300,000, of whioh sum about $-15,000 has been
subscribed. The time absolutely neoessary for
its completioa.will be about six years, bat this
may be prolonged in order to obtain the amount
of lunas necessary to defray the expenses.
JtS" A Washington correspondent reports
mat ino Deoroiary oi Dtaie ana tfie Attorney.
General both wear falsa hair. He adds
"Wig!, like diseases, are great levelert, and
is lamentable to obsorve bow numerous they
are among public men at Washington.. The
heads covered with them are numerous.
bald pates that ought to be covered with them
are pernaps more numerous."
Colonel Fremont, says the Mariposa
uaseue, is at last, to suiae extent, out ot trouble,
as we are happy to know. He bas settled his
principal matters of difficulty, and is out of the
hands of the eabeant and pawn-breaking cap
italists. Be has means to go on with his im
provements, and will build a new qaarti-mill
upon the Merced River, for whioh he has
ample water power. His mills now running
are yielding very handsomely, at we are informed.
[Special Correspondence of the Penny Press.]
Letter from New York.
NEW YORK, August 24, 1859.
Editob Penmy Pkrss: I promised to write
to tho Penny Preu I write. Left Cincinnati
tome lime this month, and arrived at Cleveland
on the day of starting. Nothing of interest on
the way, except the arrest at Delaware of a
young piokpocket, for practising professionally
upon the pocket of a wayfaring otd lady. The
young man was hurried to the prison; we were
hurried to the North, and the transaction hur
ried from our memories.
In all of my route to the oity of Gotham, I
met nowhere so mnoh dust at in Northern
Ohio regular Glddings' dust, literally and
technically jnt soil flying in all directions.
On arriving at Cleveland found dust in my
eyes, nose, mouth, behind my ears, down my
throat, and dust in my hair would have made
one large lump of very respectable tooth pow
ders. Took the boat at Cleveland, at nine
o'olock at night beautiful moon-light night
left the dock under a shower of rockets all in
honor of your correspondent, so I supposed,
and not learning to the contrary, am still enjoy
ing the blessed Illusion. The boat, as usual,
sailed noiselessly over the bosom of the Lake.
At bed-time I retired with two strangers in our
state-room with three births, tried infinitely
hard to sleep, but at the approach of the god,
he was transformed into pickpocket with a
dagger, the handle of which was toward his
hand, and the glistening blade toward my
visionary throat; yet after awhile I did sleep,
and "dreamt that I dwelt In marble halls,"
which, however, was not the faot awoke to
find the steamer approaching Buffalo. Here
my business commenced, the material part
being to look over the various exchanges from
the inland oounties of the State of New York.
With much ditBonlty I suocooded in getting an
opportunity to thank the good editors for their
kindness. A strict business habit has driven
the soul completely out of the bodies of the
newspaper men in the State of New York.
They gruffly point to the exohanges, resume
their pen, take no farther notice, and when
yon have completed your research, it is useless
to attempt to oatch their eye for the purpose of
returning thanks. It is so throughout this
wnoie stale. x lelt their rooms always feeling
like an unwelcome visitor. I grant that the
duties of an Editor are such, that often the
seeker of accommodations is an intruder, yet
can not admit that a swimming in current
items will of itsolf rob man of his politeness.
The Penny Preu has no such conductors. The
leading points of notice in this State, are as
follows: Blondin, at Niagara; Beecber, (not
walking tight-ropes,) in tha North; New York
and Erie Railroad and its new Receiver; Dem
ocratic Conventions, and the immense demand
tor the Penny Pre. Kespeotiully.
We give below an interesting statement of
the services of the soldiers now living iu tho
State of Ohio, whose names are upon the roll
of the Pension Ollice:
James McDermut, now livine in Ohio, en
listed for three years, in 1117, at Easton,
Pennsylvania, and inarched to a rendezvous
near fronton, New Jersey, and thence to
Gormantown, Pennsylvania During this
period, was in several sktrmisnos with tho
enemv. but tha einrflcemnnt nt ftrrninnrnu-n
was the first regular battle he was in. Soon
nftor, returned to Trenton, and was occupied
at intervals in pursuing and harrassing the
jiriMBD una nessians, as wen as avenging me
merconary depredations and cruelties com
mitted, upon tno inhabitants of New Jersey.
Was one of the actors in the battle of Monmouth,
when the excessive heat of tho sun,
combined with the dust and smoko of the
contest, and the too free use of cold water,
caused so much suii'ering as well as death to
many of the combatants. This soldier was
under the immediate command of Colonel
Seeley, and woll recollects the undaunted
courage and untiring activity displayed
during tho battle by him and Gon. Forman,
and the conspicuous manner in which both
passed along the lines several times to ani
mate the soldies.
Adam Link, now in Ohio, entered the reg
ular service in 1777. His father, a bold,
tearless man, bad settled in Washington
County, Pennsylvania, and in opposition to
the advice of friends, on the extreme borders
of civilization, near the Virginia line. Being
thus exposed to the subtle dangers which
then surrounded a frontier life, in the vicinity
of Indians unfriendly to the whites, Adam
acquired in the hardships and' dangers of
Doraer wariare an experience wnicn fitted
him for future service in the cause of his
country, as woll as to assist in the protec
tion of the property and the lives of tho
Immediately upon the commencement of
hostilities, the Indians made a descent upon
the settlement, captured his father, then mur
dered and soalped him, burnt the house and
barn, destroyed a large field of corn, one hun
dred hogs, forty sheep, all the cattle and
horses, and three hundred bushels of wheat.
From this period, the family, from having en
joyed an unusual amount of wealth and inde
pendence, were at once depressed into poverty,
and suffered great privation and danger daring
the remainder of the war.
At the time of his enlistment under Captain
Mason, so well was he known, as to cause this
remark to be made of him : "He is a good
marksman, and will now have a chance to try
his skill." At different periods, he served in
the garrison at Wheeling, Moore, Dements,
and Shepherd Forts, and acted as Indian Spy,
as well as Bcouting along the frontier ; was at
Wheeling Garrison when Captain Mason was
shot through the hips.
John Strait (now in Ohio) entered the Rhode
Island line in 1775, oommanded by Colonel
Varnum; has served under Generals Green and
Sullivan; was in the regiment that landed on
the island and marehed against the British
Fort on Butt's Hill, but found that it wag
Sad Casualty in Bainbridge—Danger
of Playing with a Gun.
Yesterday morning a ladson of Bird Per
kins, of Bainbridge, was out in the woods
shooting, and met with another boy with whom
he had a misunderstanding. They revived the
dispute and .clinched, still holding on to the
gun between them, and, while writhing and
turning, the gun went off. It happened that
the firing previously had attracted the attention
of two. little sons of Gideon G. Kent, and they
had gone out to see what was doing. Arriving
just as the souffle commenced, they oautioned
the other boys not to scuffle with the gun in
their hands, and sat down on a log some dis
tance off. When the gun discharged, the
whole contents struok one of those boys that
were looking on, hitting him in the abdomen,
and wounding him so that he died in about
hours. His name was Franois Kent, and
Ship' oh Fire at Sia, Captain Pariz,
the Italian bark Oiulia, arrived at New York
on Monday, reports that, on the 7th of Au
giidt, when in latitude 29 20, longitude 43 48,
&w a large black ship on Art, and nearly
burnt to the water's edge, apparently an
American vessel, and loaded. Same time
aw a ahip which was supposed to have taken
off the crew, and was steering toward Ber
muda. The vessel's name could not be as
certained. The only living thing to be seen
on board the burning ship was a cat hanging
in the fore-rigging.
The Mammoth Steamship Great Eastern
—Her Engines in Motion.
London Timet gives a long account of
the banquet on board the mammoth steamship
Ureal haHcrn, on the 7th instant, in honor of
her final completion. Speeohes were made by
Sir Charles Napier, Lord Stanley, J. R. Camp
bell, the Managing Director, and several Mem
bers of Parliament. The rimes pronounces
the ship to be the finest spcoimen of naval ar
chitecture that ever floated, and adds :
The screw engines have four cylinders of
eighty-four inohes diameter, and four feet
stroke. The oylinderi are capable of being
worked together, or separately. When work
ing forty-five strokes a minute, with steam on
at fifteen pounds, and cutting off at one-third
of the stroke, these engines give an indicated
power of four thousand four hundred horses ;
but at fifty-five strokes a minute, steam on at
twenty-five pounds, and cutting off at one
quarter of the stroke, the power will reach to
six thousand five hundred horses. Thus
the united efforts of both sorew and pad
dle engines, will drive the immense vessel
throngh the water with a power of no less
than twelve thousand horses. What fleet
oonld stand in the way of suoh a mass,
weighing some thirty thousand tuns, and
driven through the water by twelve thousand
horse-power at the rate of twenty-two or
twenty-three miles an hour? The screw-on-gine
boilers are in three distinot sets. Their
weight is three hundred and sixty-two tuns,
and their capacity for water, two hundred and
seventy tuns. The probable consumption of
coal when both eoginos are at full work, will
average two hundred and fifty tuns per day.
The cellular compartments at the bottom of the
ship will be used for pumping water into her,
instead of ballast, and as the webs subdividing
these are made perfectly water-tight, any one
or any number can be filled at pleasure Steam
was got np ia the paddle engines at half-past
one. At mat time an tne visitors were on
board, and the engine-room and batches, in
spite of the heat, wore crowded with eager
The first movement of the gigantic cranks
and cylinders of the paddlo-ongincs was
made precisely at half-past one, when the
great masses slowly rose and fell as noise
lessly as the engines of a Greenwich bont,
but exerting in their great revolutions what
seemed to be an almost irresistible power.
There was no noise, no vibration, nor the
slightest sign of heating, and tho tremen
dous frame of iron-work Bprnng at once into
life and motion with as much easoos if every
rod and crank had been worked for tho last
ten years. The slcam in the boilors was
about twenty-ono pounds, but as a matter of
course, tho engines were turned but slowly,
never exceeding six revolutions per minute.
Even with this slow motion, and the slight
immersion of tho pnddle-lloata, tho effect of
the enormous power was nt once visible upon
The great mooring chains astern were
tightened to the utmost, and it seemed as if
even Trotmnn's anchors themselves would
yield under tho strain. Fortunatoly, how
ever, these held fast, and then the screw en
gines wero got into motion, working the ship
astern, so as to counteract tho effect of the
paddle. These latter engines worked with
the same marvelous case and freedom; there
was no noise, no sign of hot hearings, and
the result was considered by all the engineers
on noara to oe satisiactory in tno very high
est decree, and far boyonil what could have
Extraordinary Determination to Die—
Extraordinary Determination to Die— Suicide in a Gutter.
A desperate suicide was perpetrated in New
Orleans, on Monday week, by a Frenchman
named Constant Corteaud, thirty-three years of
age, living on Laharps-street, between Prieur
and Roman, Third District. He had for some
time been afflicted with insanity; had but re
cently been discharged from the Lunatio Asy
lum; and 8inoe returning to live with his wife,
had brought about his old spell by a too free
indulgence in liquor, which had been their
original cause Tho Creteent says:
At ten o'clock, having retired to bed, he
sprang up with fearful screams, saying that
hit enemies were after him; and to the great
terror of bis wife, he seized a knife and began
trying to stab himsolf. Mrs. Corteaud sprang
to him, and succeeded iu gotting the knife
from him. IIo ran from the house and plnnged
into the gutter, which, wide and deep, was
full of the day's rain. His wife oried for
help; a neighbor, Mr. Fonoade, camo, and the
two succeeded in dragging the maniao from
the gutter and taking him into the house.
His wife left him temporarily in Poncade's
charge, while she went to get something to
fasten the door; during her absence the maniao
seized Fonoade, overpowered him and ran from
the bouse and plunged into the gutter a second
Again he was pursued, but bis poor wife was
powerless from fright and exoitenient, and
Fonoade's unaided efforts failed to drag him
out till after he had succeeded in drowning
himself. His determination to die or to hide
himself from his Imaginary enemios, was, in
deed, extraordinary. The second time he
plunged into the gutter he ducked his bond un
der, and it was found that he bad kept it under
by firmly grasping the grass and weeds at the
sides and holding himself under.
A Toi'OH Darkiy. At Cleveland, on Mon
day, while a number of workmen were hoisting
a barrel of linseed-oil to place on board a ves
sel, something in the tackle gave way, letting
the barrel fall fair and square on the head of a
darkey who was in the hold. All supposed he
was killod, bnt he escaped with a few slight
cuts and a scare. His head proved too hard
for the vessel, knooking both ends out, and
so completely enveloping him that it had to
be knocked to pieces to release him. While
the wonnds on bis cranium were being dressed
he remarked, "Gor a mighty, guess dis 'ere
darkey don't want any mors lie on his bar."
So little was he damaged by the blow that the
fellow went to work again the tame day.
A New York paper tells a story of an
agent of the Minnesota Legislature who wab
dispatched to that oity to negotiate bonds. He
was making headway in Wall-street quite
swimmingly, when he foil in with a gambler
who stripped him of his money and Minnesota
bonds valued at $136,000. He consulted with
a firm of Wall-street brokers, who, hearing
that he was in a situation to pay for the recov
ery oi tne nonai, negotiations commenced,
i - . . r .1. . . . i . ,
uu a parfcucr vi iu. eumraoiur Having oecn
hurried on through a telegraph message, they
proved successful, rumor plaoing the amount
paid the gamblers at various sums, from sixty
to ninety thousand dollars.
Pldurioo. The Portland AtWrW men
tions the exhibition there of a noble speoimen
of pare black lead, whioh weighs about two
hundred and fifty pounds, taken from Punle
Mountain, in the town of Newro, Oxford
County, in Maine. From appearoncos, it is
supposed this mountain contains an inexhanst
able supply of this valuable ore. The vela
from which the lump above-mentioned was
taken, runs east and west, and, so far, It has
been traced from one hundred to two hundred
rods. Similar veins have been found running
north and south, averaging from half an inch
to two and a half inohes.
Adventure of a Sea Captain—
Washed Overboard and Swims Ten
The Norfolk Day Booh of Monday says :
Captain John Doughty, of Cobb's Island,
Northampton, Va., was washed overboard op
posite the new Light-house, on Smith's Island,
when about five miles at sea, in a north-east
storm, on Tuesday last, the 10th inst.,'at five
o'clock in the morning. He swam to Smith's
Island and attempted to land, and was unable
to do so on aooount of the heavy breakers. lie
then swam to the southern end of the Island,
and was in the breakers for four hours, whioh
were continually breaking over him, and
washed him nearly to the bottom; about this
time ho caught a small piece of drift wood,
which was insufficient to sustain him, but as
sisted him in keeping above water. He lashed
himself to this stiok with his cravat, which was
toon chafed in two he was then left unsup
ported. About tb's time a sohooner hove in
sight, and came within a half mile of him. He
then swam np North Channel and attempted to
land on William Knight's Shoals. A strong
current, however, frustrated his efforts here,
and he then swam up and attempted to land on
Linnen Bar, and was again prevented by the
The foroo of this current kept him in North
Channel until he reached Chesapeake Bay.
After getting well inside tho Capes, he was
picked ud at one o'olock P. M.. off Fisherman's
inlet, by Captain Conklin, of the sohooner
, and was taken into Alexandria. When
rescued he was almost exhausted, and it is
supposed be could not have lived more than
fifteen minutes longer. This is the most re
markable case on record, for any one acquainted
with the coast will admit that he must have
swam from ten to fifteen miles. Captain
Bougty arrived here in the Jenny f.lnd, Captain
Wm. McCown, yesterday, and ieftfor home in
the steamer Coffee, this morning, where he will
appear like one risen from the dead, since it
was reported that he was drowned. It was a
fortunate circumstance that the tide was run
ning in at the time, for had it set the other way
ne wouia nave been earned out to sea and lost
Spain and Cuba.
A decree, under the Bign-manuel of Her
Spanish Majesty, was issued July 28, con
ceding to Mr. Horatio C.Porry,latoSesretary
of tho American Legation at Madrid, the
right to connect Spain and Cuba with a lino
of telegraph. Tho first articlo requires tho
caoie to do laia irom Cadiz, t tno (Janaries,
the Capo do Verde Islands. Cape Son Rooue.
tho coast of Brazil, Guina, and Trinidad, to
Torto Kico. Article second provides for a
second caoie, snonict tne business require it.
Article third confines tho term of tho conces
sion, so far as the commencement of the work
is concerned, to one year. Articles four, five
and six, relate to tho constitution of the com
pany, and the provisory extension of the
term to twenty-five years. Article seven
refers to the adjustment of the tariff of
charges to tho euveral Governments inter
ested. By tho cijrhth article the public ser-
vieo is to have the precedence over private
The sections aro
N. Y. Tribune, 25th inst.
Alleged Murdkb at a Circus. Mr. Robert
Decker, keeper of a restaurant at Hudson, N,
Y was so seriously injured at Cocksaekie. a
few nights sinoe, that ho died on Friday
night. He had gone up to that village on
peddling exhibition, as Dan Rice's Circuswas
there. About nine o'clock some dispute arose
bctwoen him and two men attached to the
circus, which resulted in Decker's boinr
struck a violent blow with a slunc-shot or
Bioiic. ii is sain mat ne was men jumped
upon uy nia assailants, ana so seriously in
jured that he died on Friday night. War
rants wero issued for tho arroBt of the nnr.
ties, which were given into the hands of an
omcer, wno loiiowea tne circus to Pough
keopsie, and thore succeeded inarrostincthe
two men who were supposed to have injured
Mr. Decker. One gave his name as John
Jlivers, but the other relused to give his,
They are now in the Cntskill Jail.
Death of a Vktkrak. The Georgetown
correspondent of the Washington Star says:
Mr. Wm. Waters, who died in our oitv on
Friday evening last, doubtless had but far,
any, seniors ia tbe district. He had passed
his ninety-second year. He was a native
Annapous, iuaryiauu, was engaged aunng tne
Revolutionary War as a privateersmsn, and
was near or at Norfolk, Virginia, at the time
it was besieged and burnt by the traitor Bene
dict Arnold. Many years ago be resided in
our city. He then moved to Washington,
where be resided in the First Ward until the
destruction of his property by fire, some years
ago, alter wnicn tie returned to ueorgetown
again. His remains wore interrod in the Pres
byterian burying ground, alongside of Richard
MoCubbin, a former friend, who foil at the
battle of Bladensburg, on tbe 24th of August,
1814. Mr. Waters maintained through life an
Ridino on the Cow-Catchse. Since Willis
description of his oow-catoher exploit on the
.Baltimore ana unio tianroaa, many lool-btrdy
passengers have solioited the conductors on
that great thoroughfare to allow them to try
the sensation. A day or two since, a iadvand
gentleman insisted upon taking a jaunt on the
cow-catcher of a train coming west. Their
request was granted at last, and tbe train be
ing slightly behind time, they were carried
along in this unprotected way, at tho rate
fifty-five miles an hour. When relieved from
their position, thoy oould not have been per
suaded to try the sensation a second tune.
The train had not gone two miles until the
pilot struok a cow and shouldered it. If the pas
sengers had oontinued to ocoupy their situa
Bloody Fiobt. The Jefferson, Texas, Ga
xilte of the 22d alt., learns that the previous
week an affray took place at drey Rook,
that oounty, between Messrs Long, Husky and
Binion, whioh resulted fatally to Mr. Husky,
who died in five minutes after receiving a shot
from Mr. Long. Mr. Long also shot Binion
when the latter retreated, and, firing, shot Mr.
Long in the groin. Mr. Binion escaped, run
ning five miles, when he was supposed by the
physician, Doctor Brown, who dressed his
wounds, to be mortally wounded. Cause, fam
ily feud. Long was considered justified
killing Husky, it being in self-defense, flreat
exoltement existed, and a reward of $200 was
offered for Binioa. Both parties have tinoe
Education im the Unitkd Status The
number of colleges in this country is 122;
theological sominnries, 48; law schools, 17;
medical schools, 40. The nurabor of stu
dents in these institutions respectively are
students in colloge, 14,573; law students,
1,117$ theological, 1,379; medical, 4,S22.
The professors number in colleges, 1,0119;
law schools, 38; in medical schools, 208;
theological sohools, 137. Total of professors,
3TMr. Hermann Vesln, a native of Phil
adelphia, and a highly eduoated gentleman,
who has adopted the stage as a profession,
now playing in London, with suoeeas. The
Morniny Star says that he plays "Macbeth"
well as it has been played since the days ef the
BITES .OF ADVERTISING
AdvertleeBnanta not xoMdini Ave lines (Aaate.l'
One Insertion.. - ..,M- to H
Two -"""l"'ril3rri3"l"", ir 1 SO
One month... .-. m. .m t Ml
Larser advertlaementB Inaerted at tha followla
rates, for square of ten lines or leas t
One Insert loq...... 10 M
Each additional lnarton-
, 1 76
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES I
NO.' 8 EAST FOURTH STREET,
Between Slain and Sycamore,
VRe-blndlnffln avarv atria. Mnslo Books neat.
ly and durably bound. . . 0. CBOPFXB.
P. Ti. CLOflV & CO..
Cincinnati Bakery and Floor Store
No. 21, Corner of Sycamore and Front sts.
Pilot and Loaf Bread, 8oda, Boaton, Sugar, Picnic.
Water and Butter Crackers. Alio, all grade of
Vbuuu at Wbolesnie ana itciaii. jeoo-amr
ANDERSON 1 H ANNAFOSD,Architectf
8. W. corner Third and Sycamore ste.,
jyl OlNOmNATI, OHIO.
BETWEEN FRONT AND SECOND, CINCINNATI.
Fe P. C An ILL, Proprietor. '
OULD RESPECTFULLY INFORM
the citizens of Cincinnati that he has onened
an office at No. I2fl West Bixth atreet.for the treat
ment of CON8UM PTION and OUB0N1O DlBEASKa
snerniiy. consultation tree,
oeroince hours, 10 to 12 and 3 to 4.
MrlUaldence, 233 West Fourth street. JelO-crat
PUIXAN k WILLIAMSON,
(At tbe old stand of Pullan, Hatfield A Brown,)
No. tt VIST BIOOND ST.,
jesira mjllan, formerly of PuUan,Batfleld A Brown
WM. B. WILLIAMSON. r23-AOW
a.S.rCLLAI. OZO, HAiriBLl. T.S.BMW. .SKlUMBBl
PULLAN, HATFIELD ft BROWN,
Ann Aoauns roa
CINCINNATI STEAM SUGAR REFINERY
Ne. 55 Columbia (or Second) street.
mr Refined Sugars and Simps always on hand.
mr25-At) . -
THOS. H. WEASNER,
TsKAT.H IM ALT, at I H DA OF
BUILDING LTJMBEE, LATH,
371 riura Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
F. M. MOORE,
N. E. CORNER THIRD RACE STS.,
Orders promptly attended to. '
JOHN P. HARRISON,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, and Commissioner
for Ohio and other Btates. Office, Bonth-eaat
corner Filth and Uadlaon-strcots, Covington, Ken
II. P. EL1AS'
WATCM JEWELRY IG1E
16 West Fourth Street,
Where can be had every article appertaining to tha
Business nt a much less price, for CASE, than
bas ever before been offered In this market.
GIVE US A CALL
And Bee for yonrselvoa. ap!4
No. MX N. K. Ccr. Fifth and Lodge Btreets, betwee
Walnnt and Vina, Cincinnati.
A good assortment of BI I V EIUuil PLATED WARE,
8PKOTACLS, etc.. kept constantly on hand.
Special attention given to Cleaning and Repairing
Watohee and Jewelry. my 10
BECGS A SMITH, No. 6 West 4th St.
ARB NOW RECEIVING ADDITIONS TO
their large assortment of Watches, Jewelry,
Silverware and Diamonds.
A fine assortment of Plated Tea Bets and Cutlery'
and Opera Glasses. ZM
D. B. ANDREWS,
WATCH MAKER AND JEWKLER.
No. 233 Filth Street.
frlW OU1 DOOB WEST Of FLUM.
All work warranted to perform well, f not, ne
elry sold cheap. JeM-Ist
D. DE FOREST,
Book Binder and Paper Ruler,
Third story Times Building, will do all work In hi
line with neatneea and diapatch. jj38-li
DR. M. BOGERS.
OF LONG EXPERIENCE IN THIS CITY,
Office, No. 84, Seventh-street ,
THIBO DOOB WIST OP VINBJ,
(Successor to Knewlton t Tafl.)
No. 56 West Fourth St., bet. Walnnt oV Viae.
CINCINNATI, OHIO, i
S- I HAH LBS. ; H. B.BWTB.
Drs. HAMLEN SMITH,
No. 3 Wert Fe""" .
DR. 8. WAEDIE,
DEN T I 0 T
'' Offloe No. 138 West Fourth street,
H. S. WINSLOWi
Nt), 131 SYCAMORE STSEIT, BELOW riFTH,
DR. J. WILSON'S Office, ' 58" West jonrth.
street, whoro he may be consulted dally for alt
Female Complaint, Inflammation of the Cervii,
Prolapsus Uteroa, all displacements of the Wosnb,
Spinal and Cerebral affections, ana ether organic di.
ease common to females. The Doctor's long eua
rionco and recent dlecovery in tbe tmatment of tha
above dlawuoe, can Dot fall to give entire saiiefactlon.
The Doctor la agent for a European Female monthly
Pill; price jl and two atampa. eule-3m
Be Si NEWTON, Mi De i,
Office, 90 Woit Seventh Strwt,
, ' - ' BTwnR vijii aid lAcri. M9
O. E. NEWTON, M. JJ.
OmoBr-Ne. West Seventh street, between Tine
and Baca. BuiBBiiop-No. AS Seventh street, be
tween Walnut and Vise. Omoi Hovat-M la !
P, M.I1 to Vir.lf.t? to IP. M.,"'"-f