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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, September 27, 1859, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1859-09-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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TUF.PCMMV PRCfiC
- 7 - " m ww mm - j
llBallliArf S.tl. -lt 1. -
FRANCISCO & CALDWELL,
At No. 14 Weit Fourth Street,
' fS,' iWEBSSSf.1? OTNOINNATI, COY.
INQIOH uO NEWFOBX.snd lo uxromidWeMi
SIX, CENTS
parable to the carrier.
A WEEK,
PRICE OF MAILING.
Bint 1 Copies, I eU. On Month, to oti.j Thro
jnonins, 1 00 On Year, 4 00.
AMUSEMENTS.
"Wood's Theater
OORNEB SIXTH VINH Bn., CINCINNATI.
John A. Blulib, Ja.,.....8oe Lease and manager.
Immense success of the celebrated tragedian
MR. JAMES ANDERSON,
THIS (Tuesday) KVKWINB, September 27. will
niipiKr.iii i" k" van oi "umuiio, In ODak
spoarsf I tragedy of
. . OTHELIiO,
. .. The Moobi of Venics.
Othello Mr. Andnmnn.
1KO
Puke of Venice,
Brabant lo..,.;....
?assio
ltoderigo
DpHilaniona
Kniilin.,
....Mr. Langdon.
air. riaher.
Mr. Ellaier.
Mr. Head.
...Mr. Adams.
.Mra. KlInL.i-
..Mr. Gilbort.
To conclndo with the coraedlotta of
Till: ALPINfl JUAID.
Kojatta SI Ins Fanny Deuham.
air. Adiuns.
K" A grand spectacular pioce In preparation.
Aim. the groat Leduer Story of "Tho Hidden
Hand." Ilnitiot thcao pieces will be produced In
("Doors open at 7: Curtain rlana at ill nVtwir
I'sicts or AnMisaioN-Dress Circle and Parouotie.
BNo free lint.
0. M. IMTITITE.
Seventeenth Exhibition.
Tlio largett diaplar of the
INDUSTRIAL AND FINE ARTS
held in tho West,
...... .
W III Remain Open a few I)ay rionrci-.
(, . mo auu .no wondorlul
Steam Orffan, Or Calliope.
, . 1 '
In operation afternoon and ovoning.
. Top24c
PALACE GARDEN & VARIETIES.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER It).
ISXTHA ATTRACTION!
: MORE NOVKLTIUSS
NEW fKATl'Rms!
30 TALKNTEDPERFOIMtlliltS.
Captain Menter'i Comet Band.
MUSICAL TABLEAUX.
OFKItATIU I)UBU:g(UE8. ,
TIMH CHANCtKD.
Promaade Concerts, from 7 intll t o'olock, In tho
Baiden.
Variety entertalnnent, from I uatil 11 o'clock, iu
the eoncert Saloon .
; Admlasioa Ten Cent.
faopWl
UTTSS PANORAMA
Mm or tiir
Jew Tcummcnt and the I.nndof Pnlexiine
ni u uiuiuiieu every eTeuinv lor two weeks at
THE MEtODKON BALL.
TOinmcmnng I'll 1 8 EVKNINiJ, Septemhor 22, and
in iTvuui'suuy anu oaturciay alternooni.
Tlr.k.ta25 cents; Chlldron under twolve yeara l.lo.
liinorai arranttemente maile with schools, serai iwt
MiiuuuoA urn. j mjmu JL4M. v Ail ta .
mUE TINDERSIflNKn WTT.T. "eytttutt
IL at am, tho cnmiTY ..!.. ..,.,! i...t.
kiibvoh ""HO mivnil IU lilt? WUriU
lO!i Ilnudi IHgli-Wcil.s 1,835 rounds,
JTtVB lUltFB Villi
WasralaeA by Dr. M'Cann, of Fayette County. Ky.
Will be exhibited by GEO. W. JfllOST.
laTi.wi-ami
THE OYSTER TRADE.
, '. FRESH'
OYSTERS.
CAVAGNA'S
Oyster Importing House.
NO. 31 WEST FIFTH-8TREET.
rllHE SUBSCEIBER IS NOW REHTCTV.
ii .. IN( da!lr' Jr KPfSt his splendid Oysters.
..HUH ivmmii'u urraugemenia in Baltimore, on
theuioHt cxteiieiye scale, I will at all times durinB
the season be prepared to furnish my friends, "and
the rent n! mankind." with tho mmi iiHi.ininnti
HI VALVKS imported to the Oueen (!lt. Vmiohnt
tho very heat Imported. Great inducements offered
ui mm aiiiiiiii iiiiK-nuuHe.
Order nlolicite
and promptly filled,
Terms cash.
aeplllt
. r eritit (!A VAIJNA.
Bolelniporter and Proprietor.
O.S.MALTBY
, , -Br.AI.BR IN ,
I &
JF
FRESH CAN
OYSTEiRS.
COVE
OYSTERS.
Spioed Oysters.
PICKLED OYSTERS
rilllK SUBSCRIBER IS NOW RECEIV.
iiv.BI1,0iPAI,,T,bltn? ,Ad",n' Express, MALT.
UK'S world-renowned Baltimore
Fresh Can, Keg and Shell Oysters.
, ,' XIAO
PlcitfcDOYSTKRlf;"8'''1 C0VK' BPIUJ,D
ROBERT 0RR, Agent.
"P'-tf 1 PfPQt, 11 West Flftli-strwt,
OYSTERS! FRESH OYSTERS
3S3 Walnut-street,
tllNdlNVATF
I HAVE COMMENCED FOR THR KRA.
-- BON the sale of J. B. MANN & CO.'H, snperlor
;aw frcrh oysters. j, TODD
Wholesale and retail Agent for J. It. Mann A Co.
ui superior siyioai our usual mod
rate charges. an2.Vtf
"W E H T E RN
Commercial College
is
II AS CHANGED ITS LOCATION
' '.. .":.,'; TO .,,'..,'.
NIXON'S NEW BUILDING,
i:, , OPPOSITE THE P0ST0FFICB,.
RICHARD NELSON, Principal.
rJTi?Itironl4n'',tR",lg 1,rn"' had on appll.
""- sep-'ay
Fall and Winter Boots and Shoes.
JOHN H. DETERS,
i'. No. S3 Weel Vanrthotreet. ;
HAS NOW IN STORE A LARGE AND
complete Htook of Fall and WIi,i..d... I
ut,... 1. V, r . . . , " , , imiw, Kill, a
Whoes.wUtchforextentandTarioty If notiurnaMsod
HiswoikUsuporiortoany kept in the oily, and ii
sold very cheap for cash. ,,;J,2
FROM COURT, AND RACE-STREETS
to Westorn-row and Oliver Btroet-Oliver-atreet
WM. BIS8HLL.
DRS. B. EHRMAN& W. C. LEECH.
. IIOiTItEOPATlllSTS.
OFk'IOB .NO." 46 8BVXNTH 8IBXKT,
honrsfrom, . , A.MltS,an(l7U9,r.M.
i
A
.
Is
VOL. 2. r NO. 32.
-4
CINCINNATI, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1859.
Arrivals of Trains.
1 9?mJAIUIU Cincinnati 9:40 A. . 3:J5 p.
T.j'Io'MVjJl'o'p u1 AT(N"W A. u.; 10l47
LiTitg ltuni-7:3d A. .; 1:30 p. m.j 7:18 P. at.; 10:44
0i flIV."D C"""SNATI-10:20 A. M.J 9:15 K .
UiiioandMihs6ippi-7:15 a. n.;2:0o p. m.: ln-l r
COVINOTOM AND 1SX1NOTON-10:20 i.U.l 7:06 P. M.
Departures of Trains.
"m. 8 Whcinkati-5:50 A. at.; 12:00
J P. M. '
! i3'l A?'i,T0" AND DATTOK-IndlanapolU)
fnSrSTA'100 nilky Mall, 8:00 a.m
m i' i AocommodaUon, 6:00 p.m.
ClNCIHNATI,
and Cleve,
Hanrln.lrv
liiTTLi j(irAHi-C eveland and Pittsbiu7.S:0O A
: -j i i ....
v BTaianu, nttjiburg and BelInlr,8:30A. K.; Colum.
bMaft,V5!i.4i0 belaud, Pitt..
? MiM"iPpi-8t. Louis. 9:00 A. m.: lonl..
PHYrDr0C'M"VNnlc,MCINNTI(8tenbonTle
mSa i -Tiri Frontntroet Depot-Hl:00 A. a.;
Vllin. X'fHi D W Uf T. a.nn '
Cincinnati and M a r i etta -6: 1ft a . m.: 3-30 p m
a. iSTm'1''"" K,,8t lron'-ntDepot--8:J0
wjvisuton and 1iexinotov-6:25 a. M.; 2:30 p. M.
NEWS AND GOSSIP.
ho"es from uwTi
Fare Table mow From Alexandria to Thlla
ver delphia. Timo, Vi hours; fare $1 50. Alex,
.751" On lb.0 20th of .Taimnrw 1707
Jefferson set out for l'hiladolphia, to outer
uiuu uio uiiuea as vioo l'restdent of tbo United
aub iouowing lime and Jj'aro Table,
taken from his Pocket Account Hook." will
db aeomea curious in this fast nge. "left
Aloxandria after dinnor, February 23, and
reacnea nauimoro on the 2th. Tho fare $4
75. Thonce reached l'hilndnlnhin v.v o
Faro $7. Whole amount of travoling expenses
uiw, iuuiuuiuk n 10 sena noino Juni
UWMHC
. ,
trA scientiflo contloman inform ihn P
tor8burg 7,MM ftit hfl hag o))llorvoil) for 8oy.
;lni61tapast,aOTmot,evidoutly an immense
aistanoe from the earth, and apparently, when
Brat observed, a little west of Orion's belt. On
Mondav niffht lnat. nr hair n.. n nntnl, u
Monday nisht last, at half nast ton nVinnb. it
formed a right-anglod triangle with two small
stars and moved very rapidly, as in four hours
ib uaa altered jib position so as to make the
angle very ootuse. Its motion seemed west.
ward from Orion. On Tuosday night, It ap
peared near a reddish star of the fourth niagni.
tude, in the tall of tho oonstollation Aries. Tc
appeared very leint, as it was disappearing,
A correspondent of tho CMarrl-r ,
Etalt L'itU relates a Btroko of pood fnrfnnn
which has fallen upon a young Frenchman, M.
Andre do (loy, who was, as ho says, at one
time I'rofoasor of French at Harvard Collcgo,
and who, as wo woll know, was droadfully
Itazvil by his noisy and insubordinato pniila.
Ho afterward odited a journal in Now Vork,
and then went back to 1'aris. where ho was
getting Bcanty support by writing for tho Paris
press, when a relative, who he supposed had
lurgoueu mm, aiea, leaving mm beir to
lortune oi a million ana a Halt of francs.
"Amons the missionaries who will be
present at tno I'AUadelpliia Board of Mis.
sions in October, are tho Rev. A. Lindlev.
who returned last week from South Africa,
and who has boon located in that country for
twenty-five years; tho Eevs. E. J. Piorco and
A. D. Jack, of W est Africa: the Revs. W. W.
AlavnmlAi. V W - 1 m V fT 1 . r
me Dimawicn isianasi tne itev. a. M. ecud-
(i?r.01 BOArcot JUission; tlio Itev. William
MM, ol Constantinople, and the Rev. G. A.
Perkins.
ir-The (irand Jury in Baltimore has in,
dieted Mr. Kitzhugh, one of tho proprietors of
the Vaili) Efeliniuje, for assault with intent
to Kin, upon Paul Placido. Tho circum
stances of tlio allraywcro noticed some time
since. Placide is a noted rowdv in Baltimore.
who took offense at certain comments of the
Exchange, and revenged himself bv an assault
upon Mr. fiizuugn, wno snot mm in soil
defense. 3" Mr. Wm.J. Stone.of Washlni?l-.on Citv.
has nearly completed a colossal plaster oast of
ineiiunted l rane none. It represents a
wild horse, which, having been pursued by
Indians to tho edge of a precipice, starts back
with terror on perooivlng that his next plungo
forward must be into the yawning gulf below.
Mr, btone has boon OBgaged on tbo work for
nearly four years,
Tho lines,
"It makes notadlf of bittoronro atwixt yon and I,
iif nia. littla nltr. root litm iirdii.n
are thus rendered:
"There is not tho sliclitcst discrennnnv
formed between the objective and nomina
tive oases: Colossal porker, diminutive norkar.
burrow porcine quadruped, or yield up your
VAAnwuvve
JT0n tho 22d, says tho Hartford Evcnimj
l'ra, a shooking accident occurred at Sharpo's
Rifle Factory, when, by the premature dis-
cnargo oi a aozen rinos, warren W. Shepard,
an honest and faithful lad, sixteen years of
age, employed as errana-oey in the office for
two years past, was instantly killed, his hoad
being literally blown to pioccs.
Nothing is talkod of in Taris but the
armor of M'lle Vostvali in tho part of ltomeo.
It is of aluminum, cost H!,()iillf., and only
weighs four pounds. That worn by Madame
Pasta, in the same part, was of fine steel,
weighed thirty-seven pounds, was made at tho
royal works in Prussia, and oostnearly 2,000.
SrTwo mon boloncine to SrmMiiiir .t
Itoeers' circus were drowned at Holnnn.
Ark., last wcok. Their names aro Goorura
Pinkorton, lormcrly of Ohio, nnd latterly of
jj'iumviuo, iy,, nnu ortmuci ucrnot, 01 lion
Bedford, Mass., canvasmon by occupation.
JJS'IIis E.tcclloncv tho Clovornor-GciiKrnl
of Canada, Sir K. Head, has accoitcd tho in
vitation extended to him lo bo present at tho
banquet to bo given in Portland, Mo., iu
honor of tho arrival of tho Gnat Bmtern.
fWe havo mentioned that Mr. B. Ton
Broock's horso "Starke" won tho Warwick
Cup, valuod at C200. Ho beat "Livcrvmon"
and "Lifoboat," nud tho latter is considered
tno best horso of his ago bred m England.
SS'Jso.i. B. Baker, tho last Democrntio
Oovernorof Xew Il'ampsbire, is a candidate
for the Legislature in Iowa, where ho lives
as a quiot farmer.
,sfirlt is said in tho Washimrlon State
that tho Hon. Edward Everolt is to bo a
prominent litorary contributor to Colonel
rloronco's now Democratic Jlcvicic.
$&r Tho "Hutchinson Family." all that re-
mains of thorn, aro announced In irlva a nn.
fl8rt.in IIIHnitton Now York, next Tuesday
9"The0nediaiW7ic soys that Charles
Sncncor. of (Jaunstoln. Iirifl ill nrnnnaa rf unit.
structtou two powerful microscopes for Prof,
..i: .u..i ci nan--::
uu.NI.1 WfOHUK UUVUVfiiVUH Ull WU, "
per James m. uyKe,wnoio wno went away
from Niagara Falls, some time since, with
clergyman, Has been arrested for burglary .
' "During General Scott's absence. Oeneral
Wool, as senior officer, will be aoting Commander-in-Chief
in tho Atlantic States.
The lion. Anson Burlineame left Bos
ton for Kansas on Tuesday, to be absent sev
eral weeks. , . .
Ranhael Follx. tho brolbep nf
playing at the Porte St. Martin Theater, in
,
a
u,
to
a
of
of
are
Are We to Have a Better Grape for
Wine than the Catawba!
wo aro very well oontent with tho Catawbi
wine. At needs no bush to direot us to its
merits, but it may be supposed from the letter
read on Saturday, to the Cincinnati Horticul
tural Society, that there is 8 promise of a bet
ter grape. There is such a promise I we wai
its fulfilment. The West is strongly in com
petition with Europe for superiority in wine
maKing. ins letter we refer to was written
by S, McDowell, of Franklin, under date of
the 20th of June last, announeinc that he had
beensppointed a committee to investigate the
merits of bouthern grapes, and gives the his
tory of the Catawba. Mr. McDowell says:
mat more than thirty years ago Colonol
William Murry, at the time residing on a farm
eleven miles south of Ashwelle, Buncomb
vuumy, n ortn uaronna, on a stout brook oalled
vaiu ireea, an atuuent ol .bronco. Broad River,
upon some nart nf hia farm ha ITiiin1 r--M !
r Biuni.6
in a wild state, a vine producing grapes whioh
he thought of superior quality, and shortly
thereafter sold his farm and moved to the
State of Georgia, where he still rosides, bat
nt before he transmitted soma of th nrtin.
of bis fine native grape to Mayor Adlrn,of
mo 4iainoioi uommma, and that Mayor Ade
turn, under the name of the Catawba Grape
airmailed it to Mr. Nicholas I.oniwnrih. nf
Cinoinnatl, Ohio, and that, through the char
acter given it by the latter gontleman, it now
uae wona-wiae reputation, as being the very
bst of all the varities of native
grapes hitherto brought into cultivation. But
wny it was caned Catawba I have yet to learn
as on the brook on whioh it wai found h Mr
Murry was on the wost side of the Aiinohanv
chain of Mountains, while the Catawba River
ana an us branches are on the east.
tnance led me in tho year 1827. to a farm
not more than four miles from whor Colonol
Murry found his fino grape, and I was there
Bhown a native grape that surpassed any wild
grape I had ever bofore seen, and, from my
present reeolleotion of it, I am of opinion It
was superior to the Colonel's Catawba. It was
oi me same size and oolor, with a thinner skin,
very sweet and juicy, and a high aromatic
uvw sv iuuou bo mac a young lady, I reool
loct, objected to it as beinsr too sweet and am.
matic. It suited my taste exaotly, as it was
precisely that of the SouDnornarv vrana. On
recently visiting the locality, I learned to my
dismay that the grounds where it crew had
beon converted into a field, and not the first
vestige ot the line variety remained. But
nave tbo cheerine belief that arsons- the thir.
teen fine varieties I have heard of, the most of
tuem win provo or vaiuab e ana Itv. and win.
lo all intents and purposes, either for produc
ing wine of tho best quality, or for tabla ns.
supply the place of all the foreign varieties of
grapea wmcu lauea to tarive in the climate
and soil of any part of the United States. One
of these fine varieties Mr. Bond Moor, of Cher
okee County, has promised to produoe for you
next fall, and I have engaged several other
gentlemen to procure others. In my selection
I shall strictly exolude all trranea bearing- the
erj must reeuiDiaAceio me i! or-grape family,
as 1 bold all its specific varieties in the highest
auuuuuuviuu. xor wnyf rnair thlclc. muni.
Mrinous hull, as woll as that aold. nnnirant
matter that they contain in the center of their
nomacM, oeiwixt their oompaot, stony seeds,
coal and Coal Oil. We havo heretofore
desoribed some of the products of coal. In
tho DrwjgUt.ot this month, Dr. Foots gives
some lurther account of the Oil and its manu
facture in our oity. -
There is at present in oneratlon in this nil
four ooal oil works, capable of producing about
5,000 gallons of refined oil tier week.
The ooal nsed for oil nurnosea la thn kitM
known as Cannel Coal, and is obtained from
the Kanawha ooal fields, and it is said that tha
coal from that region is of a superior quality
F 1 til; i n F .
w luav iuuuu iu vuiu auu Pennsylvania.
Bituminous ooal is not suited for maki no-nil.
.LI. u -: t i i D. '
anuuugu on uau oe maae irom it, Duttaeyiold
is small, and oontaminated with napthalin and
other bodioB of a basio and acid nature, which
constitute the main bulk of the oil, and so much
is lust in the refining process that it would not
pay to make it. Cannel Coal, on tho other
nano, yields a muoh larger quantity of oil,
free from napthalin, and tho bulk of whioh ia
neutral oil suitable for liluminatine and In
bricating purposes. Prom it is also obtained
Buim wai-1 mo Dooy, wnica manes a very
i. i . . . . ... . ... .
oujjonuc uttuuie, uiiu ior many otnor nws su.
porior to wax.
Boys, IIkli- Your Motheb. Wa
from two to six crrcat hearty hnvs nit.t.inn-
the kitchen stove, toastinp their fot ami
cracking nuts or jokes, whilo their mother, a
slender woman, has gone to the wood-pile for
wood, to the well for water, or to the meat
house to cut frozen steak for dinner. This is
not as it should be. Thcro is much work
aooup tne nouso too bard for women. Heavy
lilting, hard extra steps which should bo
lone by thoso more ablo. iiovs. don't lot.
your mother do it at all, especially if she is a
l'eeblo woman. Dull, prosy housowork is
irksomo enough at best. It is a long work,
too. it boine impossible to tell when it iannifa
dono, and then on the morrow tlio whole is
bo gone over with again. There is more
it than ono is apt to think. We wish
somo busy, all-day houso-worker, tho ar
rangement of whoso houso is about as incon
venient as it can bo, a no uncommon state of
things, would count herstooa for ono dav.
and Tot us have the result in miles, lot it be
noted how many times she goes into the cel
lar, to the Wood-Pile, to the tinmn. nn nnd
down stairs, and especially how times
Morning Star.
Wurxamk thkv Prkttikst. "A wife looks
prettier, if sho did but know it, in her neat,
morning dress of calico, than in nnv incou.
griiotts pilo of finery, whiehnhodigniiios with
uio niio oi inn ircBs. .Many au unmarried
I'oinalo firal wins tho hoart of lor futuro hus
band in somo simnlo. linnroLnmlinir nl.lim. if
consulted about wliich sho would pronounce
too cheap except for ordinary woar, but
which by its accidental suitability to bcr
figure, fttco and carriage, idoolize her youth
wonderfully. If tho sex would study taste in
dross more, and care loss for costliness, they
would have no reason to regret it." A fool
ish and silly man is not worth marrying, and
sensible man will suroly judge you advan
tageously in exact ratio to the plainness and
iiijiiiuiiy oi yournress,
Impboveuknt . nt Soap. The wifo of an
merioan Agriculturist has been exneriment.
ing in soaps, and finds that the addition of
three-quarters of a pound of borax to a pound
soap meltod without boiling, mako a saying
one-half in the cost of soap, and three
fourths tho labor of washing, improving the
whiteness of the fabrics: besides, the usual
caustio effect is thus removed, atid the hands
loft with a peculiar soft and lilky feeling,
loaring nothing more to be desired by the most
ambitious washerwoman. .
&The New York Ilerald classifies tha
Charleston Delegates from that State as fol
lows : iMokinson, 26 : Hondas. 21: Bevmore.
Guthrie, 0. wise. 4: Hunter. 4: Cobb. 1:
Holt, 1, Buchanan, 2: Orr, 1.
;83THoraco Oreolev. now in California, ia
broken out all over with boils. We thought
likely that what he saw in Utah would
at
Louisville Journal.
A Nest of Three Hundred Desperadoes
Broken up.
in the iemillumvilte Echo of the 10th, of
.uaiayetio I'arisb, Louisiana, we find the fol
lowing; A stranger ooming into our town early last
Saturday morning would have been considera
bly surprised at seeing armed horsemen ooming
from all direotions, and hurriedly passing
through, taking a westerly direotion. There
was a fixed determination in the face of each
man as he harried by, which plainly told that
he had some serious objeot in view. The facts
aro simply these :
About ten days ago the Vigilance Committee
of this parish were informed that a powerful
and well-organiiedbandof desperadoes, headed
by John Jones or John Baptiste Chlasson,nd
supposed to number about three hundred men,
were within about twonty miles of this plaoe,
and prepared to give the Vigilants battle. The
Committee of St. Martin, Vermillion, St. Ban
dry and Calcasieu wore immediately apprised
of tbe fact, and on Saturday morning, tho
third inst, eaoh was promptly at the place
previously agreed upon as a rendezvous. After
the necessary arrangements had been made,
tho Vigilant!, numbering about five hundred
men, took up their line of inaroh for the place
whore it was known that the enemy would be
found. As they marched along, two or three
men were taken prisoners, all armed with
double-barreled guns, which, they said, they
carried with them to shoot birds, but on draw
ing the charges from their guns, they were
found to contain bullets Instead gf shot.
About ten o'clock, the Vigilants came la
sight of the house of one Emilien Lagrange,
where tho desperadoes had fortified themanlvna..
outtlng holes in the walls of the dwelling and
all the out-houses, through which thoy intended
to fire on their enomy. When tho oommittecs
got within a short distance of the fortifications
tbey halted and prepared to batter tho build
ings down, having with them a piece of cannon,
but just then thoy learned that there wore
several women and children in the dwelling
house, which caused them to hesitate about
firing, not wishing to harm them. As soon as
tho bolligorents saw tho caanon pointed toward
them, they became sreatlv eonfuaad. and ItiA
whole number left their forts and part of thorn
ran off into the woods, pursuod by a oompany
of Vigllants,who overtook andoaptured several
of them. The balance remained near the
houses, but made no show of raaiatannn- a
deputation of four men was sent to order their
instant surrender, which thoy promptly did,
each man coming and delivering up his arms.
ooveniy-ono wore canon prisoners, and it is
supposed that about that number made good
their esoape. TheirfUgandflfty-threedouble-barreled
guns fell into the hands of tha Viul.
lants, togethor with a number of pistols and
One of the leaders of tho dosnoradoea finding
that all was lost, shot himself through the
head with his revolver, thereby putting an
end, with his own hands, to his worthless life.
This, so far as we oould learn, was tho only life
that was lost.
As soon as everything was ouieted. ft romiT&v
trial was gono into on the snot, and thn whni
number wore oondemnod to receive the lash,
and given five days to leave the State, under
penalty of being hung if caught after the ex
piration of that time.
All Men are Chemists.
There is no man in the community hn haa
not a oonsiderable portion of that knowledge
whioh constitutes the science of chemiatrir.
Chemistry ascertains the tronerties of lmni
h)..!.-... fP .1.- . . . . I.
iuuauuuuo. ui iue eixiy-iwo simple sub
Diauuuo at present; Known, lortv-seven a
metals. Every man who knows that iron is
harder than load, or that gold is heavier than
copper, Knows so muoh chemistry. Lavoisier,
who was guillotined in the French Revolution
in 1724, was the first who supplied weights
systematically to chemistry the .first who bo-
gan 10 nnu out now muon heavier one sub
stance is than another.
The metals are most common tha ones with
whioh tbe ohemist has most to deal are, of
course, ui very ones tne properties of whioh
are most widely known. If a man with the
Knowledge no already has of the common
metals, iron, copper, silver, gold, lead, tin,
sine, mercury, antimony and arsenic will loam
the properties of four other substances, he will
know more than half of all that is embraced
in tne soience ot chemistry. These four ele
mentary substances make ud almost tho whnin
of our bodies, and of the bodies of all ani
mals as of all trees and plants; they compose
iuo air auu we water, we burn tnom for fuel
and light, we eat them, and drink them, and
wear mem. xney are tne most oommon sub,
stanoei in nature. Their names
are oxygen
Scientific
American.
Tkbeiblb Fight Two Mrs Killed. A
correspondent of the Abdingon Democrat, wri
ting from Walnut Hill, lee County, Virginia,
says :
On last Friday, an affray took idaen tfn
Hiram Wiorman and Job Crabtroe, concerning
the grinding of two bushels of wheat. It ap
pears that tho grain was not ground when
t,raotrco called for it, agreeable to promise
the reason given for its not bains dona wa
scaroity of water. Hard words passod; a fight
ensued; they were parted; when Crabtree wont
pioc on ana called to bis brother, Richard
D. Crabtree, to oome to him quiokly. R. D.
Crabtroo, John Ball and William Britton were
waiting at the mouth of the lane (to the mill)
for Job. However, tbey all went down to the
mill and renewed tho oombat, when John Ball
and R. D. Crabtree were both stabbed by Wil
liam rrovenoo, causing almost immediate
death. Wiorman was badlv uaflrl tin. anil f7,r
several days doubts were entertained as to his
recovery; but he is now fast approximating
.'uflvvuuui uu was not muca injured.
Ball was cut through, just below tho stornum,
outung tho spine half in two. The knife
would measure cloven inches in longth mado
by some of our country smiths. R. D. Crab
troe was out to the heart, and diod first, al
though lutt stabbed. Provence-mado hia na-
oape, and has not beon heard of since.
The Stork ik Virginia The Alexandria
Satelte thus sums un some of tha eFonra nf tha
Equinoctial in Virginia:
Trees, fenoes. aicna and oh
blown down. A portion of the blacksmith-shon
the Virginia Locomotive and Car Wnrka
were blown over, and we havoheard of other
damage to property in this oity and neighbor
hoed. The cars on the Orange and Alexandria
Railroad were delayed, waiting for the Central
and Manasses Gap trains at ordonsville and
Mannsscs Junttion. but these faili no In Ann.
noct, the Orange train camo on through, ar
ising here about half-past two o'olook. The
Aquia Creek steamor came np an hour later
than usual In. consequence of the storm, and
the steamboats between this place and Wash
ington were nnable to rnn during the greater
portion of the day. The shin Kfa., Stn. Mr,
Fowle k Co.'s wharf, parted her moorings,
but was secured before she drifted off. At
seven o'clock, on Saturday evening, the Ma
nasses train reached the depot there, having
been datalnad at IT.nrt-Ink-. rt .h.... o.
burg, , in whioh the water was fiva feat d.n
The country along the line is reported t have
been literally flooded.
"Bobbing Arodwu." Mr. and Mra
Williams, who have been "bobbing around"
Europe for a venror aa nast. ana .h.
rived homo by tho Ih-ria, have, it In sn id,
netted about $50,000 during theirtour.
Great Trial Between English and
American Locomotives.
There has beon a great trial of power be
tween the English and Amorican locomotives,
owned by the Government of Chill. The con
tost lasted four days. Below we furnish. the
result of the third aud fourth days :
The third day, July 21, tha English passen
ger engine, the Moult, (named after the Presi
dent,) was trotted out, and hooked on a train
of fifteen platform oars loadod with bar iron
total weight two hundred and eighty-eight
tuns. At the signal away she went, took her
train to the summit twelve miles in thirty
nine minutes, and to the seventh mile post in
forty-nine minutes ; returning, came in contact
with gradients of fifty-six foot per mile, and
reached the twelfth mile post in twenty-four
minutes, thence running down grado to her
home. Her performance was looked upon as
something iy Ji(co,(not to bo beat,)"hcxtra
ordlnary," A-o., &o., her baokers wore confi
dent, spirits rose, not from the vasty deep, but
in the hearts of vonorable John's children, and
from the counters of various saloons and grog
shops that night ; but how often is man
doomed to disappointment.
The morning of the fourth day dawned like
all tho proceeding clear, bright and beautiful.
The god of the winds had lulled them to sleep.
Tho American passenger engine, Santiago, was
walked on the course with all her splendid fit
tings and bright work, as neat and in as good
order as tho first day she ran two years since.
She was hooked to tho train of the day before,
and at the signal walked off at a speed which
soon showed no hope for her rival of the day
beforo. In twenty-seven minutes she gained
the summit, and left the twelfth mile post
behind her, and in thirty-four and a half min
utes she pulled up at the seventeenth mile,
running part of the distance beyond the sum
mit at the rate of sixty miles an hour. Re
turning, sho gainod the summit in twenty-one
and a half minutes, and thon quietly slid
down the grado to her own home winding up
the four days races without hurtlni. anv n.
and without doing any discredit to hor coun
try or countrymen.
A Nunnkrv. Dr. Buist, during his north
ern trip, communicatos his notos of travel,
short and pithy, to that excellent paper, the
Jjauronsvillo Merald. While at Montreal he
visited the establishment of the Gray Nuns,
ana says:
A nunnery is somowhat different from what
I had supposed. Indeed. I have never mot
a book whioh gave me the least hint of its
true character. 1 had supposed it simply a
religious house for unmarried females: but
thoy are not so at all; thoy aro chiefly hospitals
for tho infirm, old, blind and sick, and
orphan asylums, where hundreds of ehildren
aro educated and taken core of. And the
nuns aro engaged in managing, superintend
ing, teaching, Bowing, and in every respect
controlling these large and charitable founda
tions. This feature in the nunnery is most
commendable, and makes them very popu
lar in Montreal. The nunneries, too, aro
very wealthy, and - havo great influence.
About soven hundred persons live in the os
establishment of ray Nuns, and but one
hundred and twenty are nuns, so you may
judge, how largely it is a charitable institution.
A Bit op Romance. That "truth is stranger
;han fiction," is fully illustrated in the follow
ing romantic story related by the Diaro of
Madrid, the government organ of Spain, if the
incidents be true:
A few years ago, an English nobleman, a
gran do of tbe first water, and an ecoentrieian
of the wildest school, honored New York with
his presence and money. He lived stiiotly in
cognito, and his sole amusement consisted in
wandering in the streets after nightfall, and in
relieving those of his fellow-creaiures who had
experienced the pains of poverty or the penal
ties of dissipation. While npon one of his hu
mane excursions, he encountered a female who
tenderly solicited alms. Inquiring, he found
her to be an orphan of suipassing beauty, and
an intelligent mind, and of an exoellent educa
tion, reduced to abject destitution by the death
of her father, shot in the Mexican Avar. The
titled Howard, wearied at his bachelor's exist
ence, and won by the romance of the beggar's
history, tendored to her his heart, his coronet,
and his hand. The sequel is, that at a reoont
ball given by the Russian Emperor, a duohess,
radiant with beauty, and sparkling with dia
monds, won the hearts of all observers.
The distinguished lady was the oldevant
mendioant of the New York streets.
Thr California Vinegar Plant. Dr. E. J.
Coxe hag favored us, says a California paper,
with a bottle of a beverage tasting like spruce
beer, made from a plant handed him by a lady
from Texas, and originally from California,
whore it is known as the "vinegar plant." By
mixing a certain quautity of water, molasses
or goldon syrup, with a small portion of the
plant, in a bottle well corked, in a few hours,
the beverage above mentioned is produced.
Allowed to sour, it booomes good vinegar. ' Its
strangost quality, however, is that it feeds on
tho syrup and water, and grows with such
rapidity as to furnish an inexhaustible supply.
Br. Coxe informs us, that from the small por
tion of the plant, handed him only a few weeks
ago, thousands of bottles of agreeable beverages
have been made, and used in many families.
and still the plant grows on its simple food in
such quantity as to furnish all who wish for it.
Dr. Loxe says it is harmless, and possesses no
intoxicating qualitios. We tasted the bevorage
last night; and if not otherwise informed, we
would have thought we were sipping the ordi
nary spruoe beer, familiar to cvory one.
Great Hail-Storm om Iakb Sltkrior, A
correspondent of the Detroit Advertiser, wri
ting from Minnosota Mine, under dnto of
September II, says:
Yesterday we hud a hail-storm horo thnt
for violence has rover been onualed. The
bail loll thick nnd hoavy for about twonty
minutes, Bomo of tho stones being soven
inches in circumference, ami woichine four
ouncos. Tho storm thon abated for a timo,
and those who had tho lights of glass in tho
windows of their houses brokon. proceeded
to replnco them by othors. but tlioir has!
availed them nothing, for a second storm
came on fiercer than the first. ltlnid tnr
about half au hour, nnd the glass that was
uu& uunioiisnca oy tno nrsi storm bad to suf
fer. One niece of ice was found thai. Tnit,.i
half a pound. The effects of the storms
were felt only within a small spaco, as in
places one milo distant from this no hail
stones fell. - ,.
DtJKLLiNO. When Jiiilco Thateher was.
rany ?car" s' memDer of Congress from
.iiumuuuuaoiaa, mo -was cnanongcrt to a duel
by Mr. Blount, member frnm Wnr.h rvmiinn
for words spoken in debato. The Judge, on
reading tho meisatte from Rlonnt. aftnr nil.
justing his wig and revolutionary hat, said to
mo uearer: "oivemy respeottui oompiiments
to Mr. Blount, and tell him he can not havo
a definite answer to his note to-day. Let
him be patient a short time, till I can write
to Portland and receive) an answer. I al
ways consult my wife on matters of import
ance, well knowing that she ia a better judge
of family affairs than myself. If she con
sents to take the choice of becoming a widow,
or having her husband hanged for murder, I
certainly will fight Mr. Blount. . Tell him
not to bo in a hurry; it will take more thnn
Ihrco weeks to rccoivo hor election.?'
R'ATES OF ADVERTISING
Terma-Caih.
Advert ImnU not iceedlng Br Unas (Asm
vun ..i.ii,t, ,,,,,, mrmr .m.nn ,
On WmtJt.,. .
Two '
On mnnit. ,,,
.IN
I OJ1 '
160
Larger adnrtiamnts huartad at the fcllowla
rate, for sauar of ton Unas or lass:
On Insertion..
..10 Sfl
Each additional insertion.
. 2b
.176
,1 v
. 4 '
line VML.I
Two '
Three " ...
One month.,.
BUSINESS CARDS.
NDERSON t HANNAFORDjArcultccty
Manchester Dnildlnj,
, S. W. corner Third iiad Sycamore it.,
lyl OiyCINMATI, OHp.
Madison House,
MAINSTRBKT,
BETWXBN FRONT AND SBCOND, CINCINNATI.
F, P. fAUILL, Proprietor.
lyl 4cm
Book Binding
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES, NO. 8 EAST
Fourth-street, between Main and ttycainar, Cin
cinnati. rKe-hlndln? In every style. BuIc Books neat
ly aud durably bound. C. OBorPBK.
rjyW-Sml r
D. DE FOREST,
Book Binder and Paper Ruler,
Third story Times Building, will do all work Ir. tit
line with neatnoasand diipatch. yat-ly
i PUIXAN & WILLIAMSON,"
(At the old atand or Pullan, Hatfield ft Drown,)
WHOLESALE GROCERS
No. M WEST HKCOND BT.,
i oiiionraAtT,
Joseph PtiuiN. formerly of Pullan, Hatfield A lirnwn
w.. wauAatsoM. mraa-AOW
THOS. H. WEASNEItf
DSALia IN ALL KIND or
BUILDING LUMBER, LATH,
SHINGLES, ETC., ETC.,
3T1 Plain Street, ClacinnaU, Ohio.
. Jy28-cm
P. M. MOORE,
AROHIT33CT,
N. E. CORNER. THIRD & RACK STS.,
CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Orders promptly attended to. ml7.
B. KITTREDGE & CO.
134 MAIN BTBXET, CINCINNATI, O.
KITREDGE & FOLSOM,
S5 Bt. Charles street, New Orleans, La.,
Importers of Onnsdc Sporting Appnrntn,
AND DRAI.RRS III GUN FOWDIR. '
LIKMDEBT ITU
JAKE TEKHr.
L. BYL. & CO..
CLEANERS OF SINKS AND VAULTS,
No. Ov tjixth-streot, between Vine aad Hate, in
the Medical Collew, Cincinnati, Ohio. Persons Hllo
niay favor us with their patronaaje, can roly ou puuc
tuality and low prices. sepl-ay
CARD cfe J3I3.Xj
ENGRAVING,
14 WEST FOURTH STttKKT.
DOOB PLAT.ES, CARD CASKS, BTATlONUUl',
etc., etc., etCj
MEDICAL CARDS.
MEDICAL.
DR. 3. WILSON'S Office, 58 West Fourth
street, where he nay he oonaulted daily fi.r all
Female Complaints, Inflammation of Iho :t.I,
Prolapsus Uteres, all dlaplaoementa of tha Womb,
Spinal and Cerebral affaetions, and other oraanU- dis
eases common to females. The Doctor's long expe
rience and recent diseorsry in the treatment nl fho
above disease, can not fail to give an a re satisfaction.
The Doctor Is agent for a European Female monthly
Fill; price gl and two stamps. aiiU-3m
R. S. NEWTON, M. D.
Office, 90 West Seventh Street,
rrWHN VIM AND BAOI.
806
O. E. NEWTON, M. 1.
Oryroe No. 90 West Seventh street, between Vina
and Bace. Besidincb No. Oft Seventh stntet, be
ween Walnut and Vine. Ornca Houns 7.Sa lu
P, M.: 1 to 3 P.M.; 7 to 8 P.M.
DENTAL CARDS.
DR. M. ROGERS.
DHNTIST,
OF LONO IXPIBIBNCE IN THIS fll',
OCice, No. 84, Seventh-gtreet,
THIRD DOOR WIST OF VINB,
aulfl-mt CINCINNATI.
C. aOKSAU. , H. A. KMtT.t
BONSALL & SMITH,
DENTISTS,
No. 11S West Sixth. etreet,
CINCINNATI. ... nart -cm
J. TAFT,
(Successor to Knowlfon a Taft.)
DENTIST,
No. 56 Wct FoarthSt., bet. Walnut k V ino
CINCINNATI, OHIO.
t. I. HAMLBN. . a. SMITH.
Drs. HAMLEN SMITH,
No. 3 West Fourth St.
SB. S. WABBLE,
D B N T I S T
OOoe No. 138 West Fourth street,
CINCINNATI, OHIO
H. 8. WIN SLOW,
DHjIMTIST. .
no. 131 8ycauobd 8tbeit, bhlow fifth,
jy2o-eni Oinciniiati. . .
JEWELRY.
II. P. ELI AS'
Hew Wholesale
WATCM JEWELRY HOIi
16 West Fourth Street.
Where can fee had every article appertaining to the
Basliiem at a much lea price, for OAgU, than
baa ever before baenoflsrad In this markot.
GIVE US A CALL"
And see for yonrselve. i ' apli
WM. WHITAKER
JEWELER, .
No. SX N. Ti. Cor. Fifth and Lodge utr.Mif, betwse
Walnnt and Vine, Cincinnati.
A good assortment of SILVER and PL! T ED WA BS.
SPEOTAOLS, tc kept constantly on hind.
Special attention givta to Cleaning and Bepalring
Watches and Jewelry. mylQ
BEGGB ale SMITH, Ho. 6 West 4th sT.
ARE NOW RECEIVING ADDITIONS TO
their lame assortment of Watebes, Jewelry.
Silverware and Dhuoonds.
.... ALSO
A tine assortment of Plated Tea Rats and Outlory
and Opera abuse. ,M
TO CONTRACTORS.
OrnB or Cincinnati Gas Lit ins ok Jo 1
Cincinsati, September 10, l&U. I
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BB BR.
CKIVKD. at. Ihl. nffii-onnllltLu A., .r rw.,.i...
nojt for the furnishing and laying of about on lutl..
Proposals will bo received for the furntahlna aud ,
lay in ii, both jointly and separately.
Plaiisand specifications may bea by a(rMn
to the Engineer, at this office, from 7 till A. U .
mo, u. uuaann, oocrt'tary.'
Pure, Still & Sparkling Wines, :
',1 .CJ
JAMES rcucinr
, -' u uouuaiuii
H ai re morrd lis WTH E CTLl AS to N.' 1 '4 II A if
MOWn BTBKaVF above Third straff ?'r , '
FRANKLIN TYPS AND BTURBOTV PI
,lTouHl)"',tt- MoWF' SnparlnUnrtenl.
rtiitliig Materials ofsTl Hal.. laJVIns ttrast. t.

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