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Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, May 15, 1860, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028745/1860-05-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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.... I. PttMUhed dallp (Rurvdeye not excepted) by I ;
ItHNllY ltMED ) CO.',
, ,. orrica Tini-mri,onk'0nni-avak'
tB5t()0nnATf TAILV PBKSS ll delivered t
nbeerlhore la Cincinnati, Oerlnstoa ul J , i
i rarro-inrtlnf eltlee and ton, at
' tho -extremely low
prloe of
PHon, e Tiffwirf Pfp gle oopine. 9 cental 1 month.
40 oente; 1 mimtha, 1; I roar. K.I AO.
mroon's tii eatph
v AMI VINK HI RKKT8. Jonn A. tuiuiT
Jr., sole Manager sad lirni,
Paiena of ' Anwimio-i.-Drom CIrol and Parqaetta,
c.hanok or f imb. luor 04
boon opea at T e'olook t curtain
- MKuHmn n, in m mniM iMmMian.
XVho will mn) hit llr-t arParance In hi, worlri
famed pnrt-of Which he In tho nthor-of "Lord
Diihdreniy," aa Per-onMcd by lilm ovor pin coner.cn.
tiro night At Laura Kecne'i Theater, New York,
Oil tliU oci-aMon tho Hon. HAMUKI, Dl'NDIlRAItY
,...... iiniim .tm.i-u in fiiaian'i kni
Into for tun light. My Lord will put on tho alovo
null doecrlbe the tarlous round., a In Heehan and
buyer.. . 1 ... ;t .
TUESDAY KVENIrtO, May 1.1, will be proMnted
tho world-renowned American Comedy of 1
Lord Dirhdrenrr,' XTr. K.' A. Bnthr-rn . Aia Trench
aril, air. KIIuKt; A 11 Morcot, Mr. Itensdoa ;
t'oyle, Mr. Ilann; rionnco. Mm. ElMer; Mary
Slon-Htli, Ml.. Annie Wait: lln. Monlcheaetu.--ttni.Mre.
Gilbert. -. . a s 1
To conclude with th lanVbebV comedietta called
'" V ' Oi, G-uuroaoTniaa Pit. 1 ' ' .
Joffpta, Mnt, EH-lcr : General Beenroir, Mr. Kiev
1. r; Mm. M.mly, Mm. tillbort; Kliaa, Ml.. Anule
WaiUK , .. t. . ,
in preparntlon, the snccrmrnl play, pel
Wallai'k Tlu-atcr, Now York, called 1
rformed at
Tlio Ho-
mauceui a roor kouna man.
J.B llATEe, I'rnprl. tor and Manager : W. 8. Iawis,
Treaaureri 0. T. Smith, stage Manager. 1
Second night o the engagement of the American
TUESDAY EVEN I NO, May It, the performance
w ill commence with Shakapeara'a enbliin. tragedy,
in live ecu,
Bamlof, Mr. Murdoch; Opholla, lln. Bernard;
tiho-t, Mr. KI11101-3; King Claudlna, Mr. Krone;
l.aertiK, Mr. UiiinUton; Horatio, Mr. Addlnon;
QiH-en Oertrode, tire. Glinore: 1' layer Uueen, lira,
urioraon. :( .... . , . .
Dnuce Itllaa Jcnnto HlghU
' Toonclinlewlth the amiuluf (arc of fV I
'"' tub TAILOU OF TAM WORTH. ' 1
Grugorr Thlmhlowell, Mr. Parlny; CaWerton Hal,
Mr. Krone; lluvh Novillo. Mr. Watatn: llnainlirov
- rirugtuioK, ir. oievin; i.tinnrt, nr. waiiaoei JKaad,
1 M ta. ll.l.tba. At 1 mt XoT 1 BJ m. " 9
Trotting Match for $200,
, imptifltor, two-inilo hetUB. will ooni OB
' ' Wednesday, May 16, 1860.
y j J m. tlrwkvy nmMla m.-Ltdy Bncktrtont?, tnwafob.
Dudifa uamird c. b. (Jrcv Tom. to h&raMa.
inc uwiu-ru of theito huiKca ro very ntuigaine of
mien-nil. . 'I heraco liua nwd play or ptu-, a (rood
trot may b expected. .Kaactacoiueon at half-put
lin-e o'cl'wk 1. M.
- On ra will W ur th C. H
4 D. H. R. Tpot, for the
niiiB nt fi1 P. M.
' CuUrw, at 2,' I. M. Roturnin
TH08. rl. 6TKPI1KN8, Proprietor.
Hix IVielits Only,
Commenofng Monday, May 14.
tirannt-i ...aiawxp.aai
IniAiVI r D tLL (VI I n o I ntLo!
In exintenco, all others aMUiiiinK th name
on a "finud," aud not worthy of cmifWtice. The
CA&JI'IJKLLS aro now on their rturu from -the
.lelftudnf Ouha, bjtn4he firet and ftnly Mitintrol or-tfi-HHizKtion
tliHtevcr vlxtted thtU Island, When It
was rumored that tho Tronpe wue about to take the
trip, the nemral improMiion whs tbo enterprise
Wuiild proru a fat litre, it the reason that most of the
Company could neither epeak or understand the
Spanitth languc, and the (Jtibans could not under
stand nRlirh. The result, however, proTtvJ Uk coq
trury the musical and comic talent of the' Troupe
Wing sullktknt to dmw tosftUer aud eater tain the
Jarvest nud miirt fashionable audlencn in Harana.
MtthougU the Julian Opera and Oltirlnl's Grand Clr
ens woro in their mldnt. Their porfonnunces met
.with such marks of approbation that they were so
lU'ited to visit the neiKhlorin cities. .AfW.pec
(rqttDf In Havana, Mutauzas, Cardenas, and Otlior
in tho north f the lnaidi with un parol tiled
BikA.ai,tlioy now return to the scenses of their for
mer triumph, coiiHcioun that the patronage so freely
extonsed to them iu former days will still bo awarded
j"Iooni open nt 7 o'clock conimence at .
AdiiiiHlqu,aOCENTii, TO ALL FAKT8 0F
TliU UOXUaU. P. A. CLABK, Agent.
pwSSS? tesEfwfn
Shortly bo opened fot the amusement and enjoyment
ui iiiu puuuu
Ladles and gentlemen, such as Dancers, Comic
Negro Minstrels, Hope and
Wire Porfonuers,
jiiuiciana. ncg-ro juinstreis, Jtope
fonuers. JUtrslora. Ac. wittlilncr eitiri
nients, or havlug an attraction to offor. will pleuse
wit ning engage
, U. it.'tTlbDaui.
Box 1,379, P Mtofflc.l
J n kM i , .. t y
ilartftrd City
O Q A. X. , ,
(i (' Petered at tb lowoatiarkot rate. , ,
avcrordera aollcitod and promptly azeonted.
maT-ay W. hi. UUBltMLL, Secretary.
- 1 nrsiDENT dentist;
Vt9 COLljEUK-hTKtlEX, butwn'Hlitll and
eerenlU and Vine and Itae Olncljinilti, 0. . y ',
Full tipper mt lower ecte ol' teoth-untlnuoiu gun,
Mo; gold, $3J'Vtiiiiitl., M; , liver, 2. '
Bmall gold pluii, euplw ... . JO cent, to tl.
Large ' " lto$o.
. (Tin half price.)
r(yot teeth .....$1 to II,
Extracting toolli.. ..........J13 conta,
aplT-cia TEBMg CASH.
flae removtid
a. flae removtiu Jrom bin old etann, ou waJuiia.
atreet, o arojtoj
mrf. u SfuitU HI). HIT K Nr.T 1HH Rt .lu.
hewifi-1 'ploabod to meet an hli old friend. ud
"'""'Viy.U.l.; lillt'l
( api-in
MooiiAOitmrsr. ,. .
FAsHlrtNAIII.R Mil tit T MANUFAf'.
...TK!'R ANrT)EALKft 1$ GKNTii' VOJi
BAMI'KL 0. WINOUKHTEB, Cutter. ap-ay
for eiilo at S3U per caee. imieorUid, number,)
2W-yadi epoole. ', .:. ,-,
T. XX. Touvet, ' '
ntyo-hw ... n No. T'J West rourtli-elroet "
Mo. lit, yf. Fifth trot.
JL . tlau .lewh.rt) fa (h. city. r " - r.lSM'in
-m.TtlTICB.-W E
lliiuorM, the owners of which will plcaee call, Iduu
tils. na charea.and take away, r i
utncinua,!, a urw.
(arlM i Whi VKBttlnet,
-t r t . i
il.'.l.j.K. l.tl'O. til.
fa V:ul
, VOrrlllp y080.vr j
vvv i iu
OITOVt .TAlOii'fr,
III Will
TO -.Y M I ' IIT'1 II i.ll'r
,, , .; ' I
' , ,. C T . " 1 n ' -' ' . ..it .: ; - . , 'i' ': I "'.
MAY 15 I860,
time Mum-ir mlautee falter than City time,
A. K. and 11 P. M- ONombu Accommodation
4 P. M. Xenla Accommodation, 6 P. M.
purctHtirt, IlitilUba akb Drfo-i.(l mlnntee
faater than City time, 6 A.M., IOiIO A. M ji30
P. M. and a P. M. Hamilton Accommodation, 8 A.
M. and 3i50 P. M.
Onro awn WteeiantrTt (11 minntea iiowcr than
City time, 4i'J5 A. M. and 9i3S P. M. LonlnlUe
Arcommodatlon, 9 P. M. - , ' 1 1'
Ik m aitirotie akd CitecrmHATi-ttt mlnntoii .lower
than City time, 6 A. M., 'Ji30 A. ft., and P. M.
Makirtta and CiHciKHiTi-n minute, faater than
City time, IJ.43 A. M. and 3i30 P. M.
OoTtmmm ami Lii,oTO-tclty tlm,j OiSO A.
M.andailOP. M. -
Lrrrn Miami 3i50 A', at., 8 A. M., Ili04 A. M.
and 4i40 P. M. -'!-i. w f.
Onm Attn Mu,iuirrl-9i33 X; M., l'Ji38 P. It.
and9i50P. M. ' -
CmriRHATI, HAHILTOIf akd Dattom Tt45 A. at.,
10i40 A. M , 1 P. H 0i30 P. M;, Ti39 P. M. and
iiap.M. ... ,
InaiAHAroLia tin CuKimraTi TiS A. M., 1
A.M. and 5.30 P. M.
Maictta a CmoimATl-lOiOa A. M. and
Bil3 P. M. -
Cotikotok ako IimifOTOg 11 A. U. and 6i33
t, X, i '. '.'ll 1 !' illH.il
A mnn, when he is "hard up," is mostly
down in the world.
If you with to avoid drowning keep your
head above water.
. A cat, having lot her followed a
mutton-pie man.
Why is ft like a hot fire? Because it
makes oil boil.
Teach your children to help themselves
but not to what doesn't belong to then!, f
. . , - .- ..... ... W - ' !
The lady who took everybody's eye, must
have a lot of them.
A breeder of fowls says one of his co.
chins, when eating corn, takes one peek at a
time. .
If you fall into misfortune, disengage your,
elf as well as you can. i Creep through the
ousnes tnat nave me iewesi, Driers.
Demise nothing because it seems weak.
The flies and locusts have done more hurt
than ever the bears and lions did.
. .The sun is .every .man's , servant, working
every day in the year for him, and exacting
no wages." .. . ..,, . ,
Thomas 1 Marion, while huntinsr in Tork
County, Maine, shot himself through the
neart by striking pis gun against a tence.
A chap calling timsclf Joseph' Wade mode
love to a widow, iu Leesville, N. C, recently,
and then ran off two of her slaves.
Our exchanges still contain numerous ac
counts oi women ana cniiareu oeing burnt
to death by imprudence.
A pleasant and 'cheerful "mmd sometimes
grows upon an old and worn Cut body, like
mistletoe upon a dead tree. i t i
To live truly and faithfully to-day is better
than to have died yesterday; getting ready to
enu wcu la oniy w oegin wen.
The philosopher Frazer saya that "though
a man without' money is poor, a man with
nothing but money is still poqror," . . ,
Relieve misfortune quickly. "A man is like
an egg 4h. longer he is kept in hot water
tne Harder ne is wnen uuten out,
The DanVDleXNi Y.) Sen Rn Hit sole Dem
ocratic paper ta uvingsioif .puniy.pas
ceased to exist.'; .., ' a
The Assistant Treasurer of the Boston Mu
seum has mysteriously disappeared, and it is
feared he has been murdorea. ) ry- j ( j' )
. There is a policeman: in ewry 'man's cum.
science, though not always, found on his
The first instalment has just appeared at
lietpsic oi a uerman translation ot Mr. Unas.
Darwin's wwk on- the origin of speeieu t r -
Foley, the literary Congressman from In
diana, has removed to Pennsylvania. ' We
hope he has gone to Beading if not to writing.
The Boston roil says the closing of Pic
colomini's "little mouth, wUi, be like the
closing of a hank." Yes, a bank of roses I
A miiscalohge', weiguin eighteen pbun'Jj
was speared in the Connecticut River, near
Hatfield, on Saturday, -and A pickerel was
caught weighing nine pounds.
All over New England jthert Is nftich com
plaint of the dryness of- the weather. This
drouth, so unusual at this season of the year,
irrpntl v rntni-rls t hA frrrtwrh rtf VAnrnt a i inn
7 T"Yf i )-'rT."""-iif j
There is, it is stated, a, .project On foot for
bringing put a new . Roman Catholic, daily
paper in London, when 'the paper duty
comes off. . - .-,,.,
Dr. J. H. Christy died in, Pittsburg. Pann-
sylvania, recently, from the effects of a punc-
ture oi a nnger reoeivea wnue noiaing a pott
morion examination.
Why do men who are about to fight a duel
orenerallv choose'a field fcr tha nor nf ac
tion 'f , fot: the purpose, of allowing the ball
to graze,
It will afford sweeter happiness In the hour
of death to have wiped one tear from the
cheek of sorrow, than to hare ruled an em
An Icrnorant; mail Who I "stands upon his
dignity, is like the fellow who tried to ele
vate dlmself by standing 6o;',a,piece of.
brown paper, .n i ,. , t.tt.i iilti,
1 Dnrius Gesler accidentally hanged' tumself
in wiute County, lna., lust xnursday, while
.endeavoring to stretch a clothes-line across
tne roo J pt ni I npuso-t. ; r ! ; i 3i 1: .1
The authoress pf The Mill on the Slot, sajisi
"There" is nothing' more widely misleading
than sagacity, if it Aappcnstogotton a wrong
, , ..,., (,,
Mrs. Ira Mooney, of Unoer Gilmanton. N.
R has a cow which is six Years old. weiehs
1, Still pounds, and -gives nineteen quarts of
milk per day. ';? 'r
M H 1
Ons or Abs Lihcolr'r Jokes. Lincoln, of
Illinois, is latnous ior (us quiet witana good
jokes. The following struck us as rather
amusing. The other day, when he was up
not fur from Kansas, with a frtsnd or two,
they saw a small stream, and 'inquired its
name.,, une oi tne passengers (Wfl;, a
. "It is sailed The Weeping Water--i' ,
Lincoln's eves twinkled,, "You renieru
ber," said he. "the lauchuior Water un in Min
nesota, called Minnehaha. Now, I think,
this should baJiiniiaatoohoo.u"''r-T''T') y-.
, There was a roar, and "Minneboohoo" will
nrobably.be tbj arue(of the ttramj hnce-
f"'th-, ' y, ' .v
, . m , u.i vdi'.'
aii ArTRiMINNaLavayiN8iiisRi:At
Kyachta, in Sibsria, they show honor to the
most distinguished guest by tossing him Sev
eral times to the oeilinsr, after dinner. -80
says the new book on that countryi ' This i&
no wholly adverse to the instinct of thp
stomach, we think, w.liioli, craves for same
light shakinar un after a u.artv maal. thnnch
the brain "perhaps, it 'not" alwayw quit as
veady, at that moment, for a ''toss up,!'. But
the adoption of it as a custoa, by natipn,
sustains an opinion we long entertained on
the point slow rids o a walking horae
imnieuiateiy aiwr ainnsr D.mg . ms , boat
uui in u wsna ior oigasuea ana spmts,
;. II 1 .Kl l .1.
. I lH Kl UJOiiid baa i)C
I .Klilu
Position and Character of Pio None from
an American Stand-Point.
- Inirptndent publishes letter from
Rdmevwrittea by Mrs. H. B. Stowc, in which
she1 gives An account of a visit to the church
of St, Peters,, snd, her, idea of the position
now occupied, ny tne neaa or tno ltoman
Catholic Church:. . I !' ,1", .
To-day we entered the church while yet
the services wert going on. . A crowd in this
vast edifice is like a knot in the open street,
so tar does it scent from filling it. We
walked round the skirts, and at last disposed
onraelvewwhere we could take a view of the
Pope as he came but, - 1 ' . '
The dress of the Pope's guard Said, I
knew po with what authority, to have been
designed by Michael Angelo when looked at
simply In itself, strikes one, as the excess of
hartajtiiniauv a Combination of stripes of the
most intaaM yellow, red and violet colors;
me newa neing surmounted ny a Delmet, irom
which droops an immense tuft of white horso
haiiv But, taken in connection with the
splendid and showy architecture of St. Peter's,
this costume hns a peculiar and picturesque
effect. ' The soldiers strike one, as one sees
them passing and repassing doirn the arcades
ot lotty arches; mucn as brilliant; nnmingocs
And parronucU in the long aisles of a tropical
forest. These men are all tail. Inrire and
finely-developed, and give a striking effeot to
me ceremony . 1 - .
The train aocompnnrinir the Pone as he
passed out was brilliant enough. First his
lacqueys all hv crimsnn damask, then cham
berlains in the rich old Spanish costume, with
velvet doublat and wide ruff, then cardinals
in tneir vroiet-colorett suits, nt for the mourn
ing of Lent, and lastly the mild old man with
his round calm face his clear, lustrous, hnicl
eves, looking so fatherly as he blessed from
right to left, thnt one's heart lonecd to think
Of hlm.Tthd lonleiff young Protestants
wnr'a)uaintaricerfcdnfes.sed to an inclliuu
Uon to kneel ycfurehtui". In foot, the Paiiaci
u its present embarrassment conld not imv'ci
a more favorable embodiment for moving on
tne pjrripnuea ot tne world. ...
ITis general airof amiability and benignity)
the freedom of his life Aom any stain of seri4
ous moral accusation; his apparent sincerity
and conscientiousness in holding, the position
ne aims, interest ior mm personally those
who hnyoao sympathy fcr the cause he rep
resents. . When, a good person stands conJ
scientiously in A position which is an obstacle!
to ouman progress, aud-one sees the wheels
likely to goovet him, one ca"n not but shrink
for him, and instinctiyely put out a hand to
help him. - j ' ( j .' , . ; ,
a It is dirncott tbr us to conceive the position
ofa sensible, intelligent individual, believing
with the whole heart, nil and undivided, the
traditions .ana -teachings ot 1 tbs Komish
Church; arid onr sympathy is often impaired
fremiwnnt of ability to shape this out to our
selves.' Our education is from turret to
foundation-stone so different, that we are
ant to think that he must in his heart see the
absurdities that we do, and that he is prac
ticing wilfully on the weaknesses of the
credulous. hut the- spirit that made Leo X ;
exclaim: How much profit this table ol
Christ is to, us," is not that of Pio Nono. 1
Bis statavaf tnind is man that of a sincere
lknatio-baiwf deeerver.-wirl a such should
command moreTBspcct. jJaa he been a
- . . . . : ,1. j 1 .' v i . . .
oouDie-mtnoea man, ne would nave yielded
the point 1 o the' ,-Ffencn Emperor before
now-but be intrenches himBclf upon his
conscience, and.says, ag Luther did, "Here 1
stand--I ean nrrotherj 'Ood help mel" and so
God will, we hope, at last help him to more
lightpwbilvM helps ayor Boranitsnlso to
more liberty. .r--rV'
hen -you wpeak tor; Italians ofthePrfpe,
and say be seems to l a good man, they say,
"He M, but he has . changed." . The thing
wUcttOhas the' moat dissevered them from
him the unforgivable thing the breaking
point belwjia'l hua-iaij tlieu) tias been the
encouragement and promotion he gave to
the office under Whom were executed Hie
Slaughters of Perugia. .' That made the break-
lng-point in many honest hearts that bad
clung to him before. They said, "He indeed
is our enemy.'' It Is undoubtedly the case
that on his own part the Pope is embittered
toward the people, i-'
On two or three, jrablic occasions he has
broken out into temuests of excitement, and
raffed in 'a manner fbreitrn to the o-rneml
madness of his demeanor; . and; ia fact, if
he has given 'orders of non-resistance to his
soldiers, it is only because ho knows that
when the French troops withdraw resistance
will be idle. The fact is, the Pope is just in
the position' of a general who has received
orders to defend an indefensible post his
Church says thus and so sue cannot change,
and so what is left, for -him but to stay
quietly at his post till he Is forced from it?. .
n- II I .. Ill ,., .1
Domestic Piscatorical Life—The Stickleback's
Care of its Young.
A contributor to the New York Commn cial
AdvertUer, Speaking of bis salt-water aquaii.
um, refers to the spanning of a female stickle
back, and addsi ;ji !,
'ilberceivs that the male stickleback still
hovered, around the- spot, that bis gorgeous
colors were increaaeu ju uritunncy. anu mat
he was extraordinarily excited and vigilant.
If even k stray snail came near his shattered
nest, he would fleize it by the fleshy part,
carry it across the tank, and angrily throw
it into the most a lsianf corner, and wo to tne
luckltssi shrimp aiati dared He) come within
Bis inches of yhis dcrn'olished domicil; while
to touch the outaide'ef the glass wall with the
fiaswr wa.4o khrw him, into phrenr of
pugriacianrbess.1 ' ,
I 1 therefore" took a ma'gTiifyihg glass, and
began a 6ttinjkinIfiitioa BF the locality
pf the broken, nest, arid I qonfess .to sharing
somewhat "ill Tlhef-- rfxcifcnteht of my little
friend of the crimson and emerald gesture,
when I discovered a school of young stickle
backs, which, on dispcnsiuft .with tho glass, 1
ruld barely distinguish with the naked eye.
They were congregated in a cave- or basin
J.lniiA tA ,m AavnairaA nail on1 4l. (I ,
y.uou V ..aw uw.i.uku i.o.. .11. iw ILU I
dayreire hof petuiftted tStoty the eighth of
an'tiruh from thttt'locAlhy:-vuri the second
day they were. permitted, now clearly visible
to the naked eye -but infinitesimal in their
jiroportions, to spread .into a shoal of about
an. Inck' ant Ja- half-io- dihmeter. - If one
Straggled away from the rest. Mr. Stickleback
fery promptly took it ia.(ns mouth, as a cat
Would her kitWn, arid deposited it close by
the. nest, in ucli, a V afnumary manner as
plainly to say, "Stop there for punishment.
Intil you learn obedience and good behavior."
What most interested and surprised me,
oweverv was that toward sundown their
vigilant guardian gejitly drove. them all into
the rerualirs of the pest and Carefully cov
ered them 'tjvtfr;' with seaweed; literally put
them to bed and tucked ia th clothes,
as carefully) ayi' tenderly -s ;vor- fond
mother tierhrriu'ea the same offices for her
darling' Hiild1, wbicbuConsidering the sex of
we guuruian, struca uie as uiRuiy nonoraoie
o but parenUl tharaOteK '-On the third day
I write when they are only four days old
theywore permitted a wider rnnge liable
always to be brought back as before when
they strayed too far, and .were put to bed a
liks than they were yesterday moru
las fBtNCii TaoorHT Rous.i The FrencH
troops' Are mosr Anxious to go from Rome,
and the Pope la ntost anxious te see them go!
But the French can ,not go till they can see
some chajics of i the ' people -of Rome being
(rotected against' the vengeance of their
priestly rulers, while the Pope can not bid
them go till he sees some chance of braving
the fitrf.aftis.totiog fpebyle; Ths- VreneU
will leave as souA As the Sardinians are
firmly established in tha, Bouagns, .wbiet)
wUl bs by mldsummsr. . .
i,.il I A .1 ) -J
..lilVlu 1 ."I- I'1'.K S'f'vv '' 5 5'
Important Arrest in Connecticut—Two Notorious
Bank Robbers Captured.
For two or three weeks three strano-ors
bod been observed in the town of Thompson,
wmdnam Uoiinty. uonn- evidently maKinc
a survey of the Thompson Bank, and their
movements were such that tne omcers oi the
bank became convinced that their vaults were
in danger of being disturbed by the strangers.
One morning one of the strangers was seen
to step up to the bank door and take an im
pression of the key hole, and on Monday
evening an unsuccessful attempt is supposed
to have been made to enter the bank by
means of false keys, as the Cashier found
considerable difficulty in unlocking the doer
with the true key on Tuesday morning, the
warns in tne iocii nnving occn strained out ol
uuicers were informed or tne tacts which
had come to the knowledge of the bank of
ficers, and pursuit of the strangers was at
once instituted. by Deputy Sheriff Shumway,
of Webster. ,
In Cliepachct, Mr. Shumway overtook anil
arrested one of the strangers, who proved to
be Jas. L, Edgerton, well known to the
police of Boston and New York, but who had
rocentlv resided in Providence, Rhode Island,
where his house has been the home of W m.
Warburton, aliat Bristol Bill, aud other no
torious "knucks."
The City Marshal of Providence and the
police of that city arrested the same night
another one of the strangers, who gave Ii it
name as Albert Smith, but who proves to lie
no other than the notorious bank robber,
John W. Kami. Both Edgerton and Rand
were taken before- a magistrate in Providence,
and held to awnit a requisition from the Ex
ecutive of Connecticut.
Within the ln.st sixteen or seventeen years,
Rand has been arrested for the following
crimes: Robbing the Weymouth stage coach;
robbing the Portsmouth, Vs. Bank; robbing
the Bank of New Jersey; robbing the Saving!
Bank nt Concord, N. H., and, some two or
three years since, ior robbing the Central
Bank, of Frcilerickton, 8, C, of $96,000,
Rand managed to escape from the jail in
Portsmouth, Va., on two different occasions
and on account of flaws in the indictments
found against hira. Edgerton and Rnnd have
been fully identified as two of the strangers
seen operating about the Thompson Bank, i (
Appearance and Manner of Ranke, the
The Berlin correspondent writes thus to
the New York Independent:
There Is no mnn in whose personal appear
ance I have been so much disappointed as in
Ranke, the eminent historian. If one were
to pin one's faith on a man's mental greatness
as inferred from his physical stature, then
would Ranke be judged as a very inferior
man. Imagine a very small, rather ill-shaped
man. with a bead disnronortionntulv lnrm in
comparison with bis body, very homely, with
Treat rolling eyes, and with a mouth much
too wide to be neautilul: dress him in an ill-
fitting coat, a vest of kerseymere, with broad
11 I . i i . . I .1 . i
cuimi, mm w 1111 1110 iui'cw) uirusung mem
telves forward with such unseemly promi
nence as to make you think of tbem as a part
of his personal presence and you have Rnnkc,
once best known to us as the historian of the
Popes, but in these later years as one of the
widest read and most profound thinkers on
the history of modern Europe. Ranke is a
most animated lecturer, looks constantly ol
the ceiling, as if reading his lecture there, and
gesticulates much with his left hand, in an
uumenning, graceless manner, with his fin-1
gers wide apart. He is not difficult to follow,
except when he pliilosopbiics on history, and
then his style takes that involved form, so
affected now-a-days by many German writers,
which makes it difficult for even Germans to
follow him. He is now lecturing on the his
tory of Europe daring the present century,
and bis course is attended by nearly a hun
dred students. . i . i
Wh. Lloyd Gabrihon ok Slavery Once
Mors. At a recent anti-slavery meeting, in
New York, Wm. Lloyd Garrison Said:
However diverse might be their opinions
in other respects, he trusted there was hul
one opinion respecting the unchristian, dia
bolical system of American slavery. That
they were resolved to persevere until thg
object of abolition was attained. He felt an
irrepressible desire to congratulate them ou
tho progress of tho irrepressible conflict.
Thank Ood 1 even the Democratic party was
divided at last he trusted never to be united.
It seemed the best indication of the suocesn
of Abolitionist efforts. The party that cried
out against agitation was now divided geo
graphically. The party that said discussion
should be stopped and anti-slavery put down,
was itself disoussing the subject, and the
American Anti-Slavery Society might ad
journ to-morrow and the agitation would go
on. rne society nau continued its work,
and would go on, united by tho simple bond
that the slave is a mnn and is entitled to hie
freedom. If their platform bad not been
occupied by the clergy it was not the socie
ty's fault, Clergymcu had always been in
vited to this free platform. They were here
to settle no other question but that of the
sinfulness of men having property in man. ,
I Ths Votinu in Savoy roa Annexation to
Franck. The voting in Savoy waa not wholly
unbiased and independent, we fear. So near
an approach to unanimity in favor of annex
ation to France could not have been possible,
if illicit means to secure it bad not been em
ployed. We are told that French peddlers
were employed to traverse some of tbs dis
tricts, and to sell such goods as the peasants
desire at a very low price, and then to assure
them that under the imperial government they
fould always purchase them at these rates.
The priests, also, were instructed to use all
their influence to obtain a full vote for an
nexation, and obstacles were thrown in the
J'ay of the citizens who wished to oppose it.
lost of this latter class contented themselves
with abstaining from voting, as the opponents
tho government in France generally do.
Extraordinary Pkbpobuancb in Horsk
Shoss. The blacksmiths of Troy, N., Y., will
have to try their hands again at turning out
horse-shoes. The Norwich Union, of that
State, says that recently in that village, Rob
ert Walsworth, with Geo. Foster for striker,
wrought from the bar iron 2G0 perfect shoes,
with eight double-punched rail holes in each
shoe, in seven hours and fifty seven minutes.
Also Robert Leyden, who is employed in the
same shop, made in seven hours and fifty
seven minutes 4,200 horse-nails. Mr. Leyden
challenges any blacksmith in the State of
New York to make nails with him, and he
offers to bet $1,000 that he can hammer out a
greater number of nails in a given time than
any other man. ' '
I A Rock Unenown to a Geologist. An
old bachelor geologist was boasting that
every rock was familiar to hira as the alpha
bet. A lady who was present, declared that
she knew a rock of which ha was wholly
T "Name It, Madam I" cried Calebs, In a rage.
J "It is rock the cradle, sir," replica the lady.
Oaelebs evaporated.
JAntkviosnts or tub Murdsekd Ada
ioharohon. The Boston papers say that
this woman was formerly a domestio in that
city, and is well known to tbs polios. Having
been arrested once for attempting to rob a
man by the husband gome, aud also for keep
ing a house of ill-fame. , , , ,
Ths BpicS or Dullness. The New York
Home Journal is growing ironical: it places
under the head of "Spice of New Books," ex
tracts from a volume entitled The Good Aru'l
from Ooii more dull, and insipid, and lugu.
btiou stuff than ws renumber to hay g.a
la twelve-mouth.
Wendell Phillips Haranging on the Present
Anti-Slavery Movement and William
H. Seward.
Wendell Phillips, in a late speech In New
York, thus referred to the present anti-
slavery movement: r,- , -rr.T, if.T
He thought they had very peculiar reasons
for rejoicing over the position and prospects
of the anti-wlaverr movement. Ths sky
looked clear tlio future looked bright. He
was not sure-whether there was much neces
sity for holding such a, meeting as this
fornans they were hold i or too many, having
just finished a very Interesting and. excited
session ot tne American Anll-SlttTf ry (Society
at unarieston ana iook nig lorwara to another
interesting debate at Chicago next week by
other agents of the same society, ; Perhaps
they did Wrong in drlnylni the public bv
thus filling up the interval by a meeting of
tneir (the society si own. otiU. after all. he
supposed it was necessary that they also
should express . their opinions of current
events; and he was glak to stand here, there
fore,, and glad at the presence of those who
stood with him. He thought they had heard
the John Brown of the American pulnit (Dr.
Cbeever) this morning, and he should be dis
posed to say with Mr. Burns:
i "8hoat for the good nrnrd'. ring.
Shout fur tile thougltl .till truer."
He would go for the Sword, but he would
go also for the thought which plowed deeper
and lasted longer in a thinking nation like
ours. He thought he had a right to call Dr.
Checver the John Brown of the American
pulpit, for the Church of the Puritan was in
insurrection to-day. Applause. Union
square was the Harper's Ferry of the Amer
ican conflict. The only trouble was to glean
after such reapers as Dr. C, and find any thins
to say. But the sky looked bright. We bad
a great many broaks; We bad a great many
dissolutions of the Union; the Methodists hod
dissolved North from South a great many
years ago; the Missionary Society, with its
two or, three claimants for, public support,
had been subdivided, and the Missionary So
ciety was now in fragments.- Every thing
was breaking , up, and the last of the great
Democratic party was broken too. Laughter.
That party had found out that slavery had a
right every whore. , It hated the Republican
motto that Freedom was national, slavery
Sectional. Its. motto was slavery every
where, and the. counterpart was the Dem
ocratic ra-ty no where. Laughter. This
reminded nun ot the story, told by a traveler
in northern Asia, oi a man who went into a
woman s hut, and, after seizing the tea-kettle,
showed thut the more he was bent on seizing
it-tbemorcit burnt him, and the more it
burnt him the more he yelled. So of the
Democratic Party. The more it clasped sla
very the more it felt hurt; and it could not
be doubted that it would die with the Whole
doctrine grasped within its arms.
Well, what said the other party, and bow
ninch did it say f Mr Seward bod found out
a new name for it, that of an "irrepressible
.Anfl;.., " n ., in this h. h.J 4V....., ...1
VV.....V., ...... IU .11,0 v uc... IIIUIIU uu. a ucv
name for the nurtv. Let it be marked thnt
mey ine Auuiiuonisu aiun i Know any
thing, that they were turned head-over-heels
with their passions couldn't see an Inch be
yond tneir own ignorance and mistakes
were mere boys madmen strong-minded
men and women, who did not know any
thing. ' And yet the man Who said this was
the "statesman" who instructed us bow to
think. And yet there was an irrepressible
conflict, and between what? Between labor
and capital between ' the' lungs and the
stomach. Was thnt Statesmanship? And
yet this was the doctrinethis was the states
manship of the Republican party. Words
meant a great deal. Talleyrand told us, the
highest use of words was to conceal thoughts.
What was the cause, according to Mr. Seward,
of all this difficulty ? The mystery of the
Union. The fact that the North was afraid
of losing thailinion. As to this very act of
.Southern aggression,. why had it succeeded
Why, because the North was afraid of losing
the Union. ' nr.
-. A -patient a woman once asked her doc
tor, flWhy is it, r'octor. that some people are
born dumb?" ; "Well, said the doctor, gath
ering up all his eloquence, "the reason ot that
is, that some ' children are born without
speech." "Well, now," said she, "I'm so glad
1 asked you; I suppose if I bad asked my hus
band, he would have said: "Cause it is;'" and
that was the amount of Mr. Seward's speech.
There was no explanation, no analysis, no
demonstration of the causes that made tbe
North afraid of losing the Union, or made the
Union hazardous. Was there not, then, need
of men like them (the Abolitionists) of
insurrectionists against Church and State, to
tell men all they need and fear? that thev
did nothing but. scold their neighbors, ex
haust the vocabulary of abuse do nothing
but manifest the morbid bitterness of their
own envious spirit. Yet that old Puritan
stock from which they had sprung had borne
the same calumny, and survived the sneers
and sarcasms of such men as the writer of
Uudibrat. , ),-,; . :. .
"a . -i, - i
! Alarmino Increase or Celibacy. This is
getting to be an alarming fact to the political
economists, and, in an article on the subject,
' UT..L l.-i V' ' .' ' '
The probabilities of marriage of a maiden
at twenty are slightly superior to those of
bachelor, and incomparably greater than
those of A widow of the same age: but with
the lnpse of years these ratios change; the
firobabilities of marriage at thirty-five being,
or a bachelor, one to twenty-seven; for
spinster, one to thirty-five; aud for a widow,
one to five the attractions of the widow
Etnnding to those of the spinster in tbe sur
rising relation of five to one or, perchance,
hat number mystically representing her
Comparative readiness to matrimony. Thus
tho chance of finding happiness and a home
diminishes with years. .., . ;, .
The growing disposition to celibacy among
the young men of this class, though in some
measure attributable, to solhsh and luxurious
ynicism, is chiefly due to the irrational ex
penditure consequent on marriage, and the
anattroctiveness of prospective association
with women so unlikely, from their artificial
habits, to yield domestic happiness. If this
celibacy frequently defeats the economical
Consideration deciding to it, (as it should.)
and ends in much .immorality and un happi
ness among men, how imeasurably evil must
be its influence ou tbe other sex: and what
violation of .natural law rffust that social or
ganization ue wuicd. ro harshly represses tbe
affections, and bereaves so large a class of
support and sympathy tlmv ace entitled
from man I ' Is the Raiapoot,, pride that slays
a female infaut, lest m, after, life it should
dishonor its parentage by a plebian marriage,
more cruel than fee selfish social system that
devotes it to a solitary aud weary, life
penury uuu regrets r . ;
j, , ,.:
1 Association with Superior . .Natures.
Rinereon, in bis lecturo on Manners, says: "It
ia the great event uf life to rind, aad know,
and love a superior person; to find a charac
ter that prefigures heaven and the saints on
earth. Such a one is left alone, as the gods
are. In all the superior persons I have met,
I notice directness, simplicity, truth spoken
more truly, as If everything like obstruction
and malformation bad been, trained away.
What have they t), oonoeal? what have they
to exhibit? Between simple and noble per
sons there is, always A perfect;, understanding.
They recognize at sight, and meet on abetter
ground than the talents or skill they chance
to) possess, namely, pn thoTr 'sincerity"
" ''
Women and Pontey. Youthful poets
should not bora their sweethearts too much
with sighing verses addressed to theia. Most
hsarty young ladies like Under kins from
bssf mors than tondu lines from A post, ,.
.'. I .vi. j;o tii ii .... .:...! -j i
Highly Important from Mexico.
e- ' -, f, r--
Niw Orleans. May 14. The brio- SUUon,
from Tampico on ths 6th inst, arrived here
this morning.
- Tho KronniM correspondent reoortt a treat
battle having been fought near San Louis
Kotosl, between ,uou Reactionists ana a targe
number of Liberals.
The Liberals were victorious. The second
corps of Mirnmon's army was cat to pieces.
and he lost eighteen pieces or artillery ana
one thousand prisoners, together with all his
baggage, ammunition and stores, Geo. La
Vega, ths Chief Commander, . and several
other Reactionists officers were taken pris
Generals Urago and Caravajal, command
ing the Liberals, took possession of San Louis
immediately after the battle.
A large number of the Liberal officers
have been summoned to Vera Cruz to arrange
for a combined attack on tbe Capital. .
. I. '
The Japanese Embassy.
ii nsni.uivn, J a w
left Portsmouth at a quarter past eight this
morning, for the Roanoke, with the naval
commission and the invited guests. Weather
magnificent At a quarter past nine we ar
rived at the Roanoke, whose sails were furled
and tho tops manned. Our band played a
national air. Captain Dupont, of the Navy,
Captain Taylor, of the Marines. Mr. Ledyard
and an interpreter went snonra tne mocmm
in the first quarter-boat. The second boat
conveyed Commander Lee. Lieutenant Pot
ter, Secretary of the Commission, Mr. McDon.
aid and the invited s-uest. The third boat
took the reporters aboard. In the cabin of
the Roanoke, Captain Dupont was formally
presented to the Embassadors. The former
showed his commission from the President to
take charge of the Embassy while in tbe
United States. .. , I
' Captain Dupont introduced Commodore
Lee and Lieutenant Porter, as bis associates,
also the President's interpreter.!' i : i i
Mr. Ledyard was also introduced as the
representative of the State Department. - He
welcomed them to tbe country. The inter
preter briefly but intelligently responded.
The ceremonies being concluded, and the
treaty being uncovered, and exposed to view,
friendly intercourse was indulged in; after
which urcuorationa were made for tbe enter
tainment of the visitors, on board the Fhila
delnhia. and are now in nrotrreM.
The interview between the Commissioners
and the Embassadors, although evidently
much more than the latter expected, was
conducted with great dignity on ooui sides,
and was marked by apparent reciprocal con
fidence in each other. A leenng ot aeep in
terest prevailed among the spectators.
The interpreters of tbe Embassy mixed
freely among the visitors, and responded to
their congratulations in tolerably good En
glish. The Pktladelohia will be in Washinc.
ton about noon on Monday. There will, to
morrow, be no formal reception of the Japan
ese on their landing, by the Government,
further than the extension of the appropriate
courtesies of welcome, under the direction of
the omcers ot the navy-yara. ' The grounds
have been placed in' the best possible condi
tion, and no means will be neglected to make
a favorable impression on tbe minds of tbe
visitors, who will be conveyed to other quar
ters in carriages, under the escort of the ma
rines and district military, " I .' "!'.- I
The precise programme for Wednesday has
not been perfected, as there are points of dip
lomatic etiquette first to be determined. The
officers of tne army and navy have been no
tified by circular that it is the desire of the
President that they be present at the recep
tion. The former will accompany the General-in-Chief
to the Executive mansion on
that occasion. , . -.- ' .
From Washington.
Washington, May 13. It is now ascer
tained that Mr. Walker, correspondent of the
New York Ezpreu, here, received $29,000 of
the money appropriated by Mr. Wendell to
carry the English Bill through the House.
He will be examined to-morrow morning or
next day.
Attorney-General Black has notified Mr.
Covode's Committee that he desires to be
resent at the next examination of Mr.
chnabel, and a lively time may be ex
pected. Robert J. Walker has now obtained ATI his
papers relating to Kansas, and is ore Dared to
close his testimony before the Covooe Com
mittee. Among them is said to be the orig
inal of his inaugural address, with interlin
ing made by the President's own hand in re
gard to submitting the Constitution to the
people. ' ' ..... , ,
The Southern address, urging the seceding
delegation to return, was written by Mr.
Toombs, and was characterized by his strong
will throughout. Modifications were sug
gested, but none were adopted, for it bad not
been signed as prepared. Mr. Toombs would
doubtless have Issued it on bis own respon
sibility . . i i :
Washington, May 14. After tbe transfer
of the light baggage, boxes of money and
treaty case to the 1 Madtlphia, the Japanese,
with the exception of the-Embassadors, came
aboard; shortly after all the commissioned
officers from Fort Monroe, and lastly tbe
yards of the Roanoke were manned, when
boat with the Embassadors left the Roanoke
amid the roar of seventeen guns.
Tbey were received on board the Philadel
phia by Capt Dupont and Mr. Ledyard, and
shown their respective staterooms. ,
The reception and dinner on board the
Philadelphia was a superb affair. The game,
fish, vegetables, creams, jellies, wines, c
were pronounced by tbe Japanese to be well
suited to their appetites, of which tbey gave
ample evidence. ,.!)'.
The Philadelphia left the moorings of the1
Roanoke at 4:15 P. M., and landed her freight
at Old Point at 4:26 P.M.. .-...,
Ths Japanese were received with formal
honors, including a salute from the battery
aad music by the band.' j
' The Embassadors were escorted around the
parapet, three artists sketching outline views
of almost everything inside, as well aa the
roads and shipping outside, with astonishing
rapidity. . ,., ... .-i ,! biuui ; -
Defalcation in the New York Postoffice of
$155,000—A New Englander Burnt
Death in Texas on Suspicion of Abolitionism.
,i i . ..-. i i.itto.ia J. it
I Nf York, May 14. The Html Wash
ington correspondence says the AafWeation
alluded to In lost night's dispatch is ju the
New - York ' Postorhce, and the ' amount
$155,000. .f i "'I " ' 71
I The correspondent ofthe TViotms, writing
from Buchauau, Texaa, gives pArticnlars of
the burning at the stake of a young white
man, a calpor'tenr and supposed ..Yankee,
who had with him a wagon load of books,
consisting of bibles and standard religious
works, aud a tew copies, of Helper' t Imptnd
ing Cruit. The virtua was stripped, irsrd
with tar, tied to A tree over his own wagon,
which was then filled with faggots and tar
and set fire to. - -. . t . . 1 t-i
Later from Havana—Arrival of the Isabel.
Charleston, Muy ll-jTha Jtahtl fta'SB'
rivea irom Havana ana Key West,,JOth.,ffisl,
Havana was healthy;1 'Sugi
rm and activat
Muscovado eaaW.ireaUt. "llifrtaaaes du!
Clayed 8HC3Ji reals: Muscovado 4(ahW.
Freights active. Exchaugs on Lendou lljej
11H premium) oa New York and Boston
n pr sent. AlMauat 9 H prsmiuBit , , ,
Later from Havana—Arrival of the Isabel. RATES OF ADVERTISING.
aoi eaoaodiaf lea Mae. (aaaa)i
0anMtloawS f - f en,taJ-tt
".iiim a w i wm .
lamas as,awiaas.ai leeHSHl. fcUowtnsraae.
-; i f aasam f km line, or team ,
laaertloa. ,,
' job iiiNrrtN ,i "
la OS ta ataa.hoe draM enate aeelaeei aerf SVpatch.
1 ' PRIrTCIPAfi OlTPrbll, " T
no. rr w. porRTif-arTK ntrt,
CINCINNATI. ,.:,....
IT !., WlUon Sewlti. Marhtne. With lie
aortaiit iaaroevaaonie, and to meet t he demand far a
tood. low-priced Family Machine, have lntrHiieed a
KW STYLE, worklna opon the earn principle, and
nekins th. aatne tltrk. th'.ynh nut to klW SB-
afhed,a,FiriIriva in.bi.Aiin.
Tbe ele jreaca, aaeed. anieeleeeoeee and etaipllcltveC
fh. Machine, the beauty and etrenath of etltrh, be
ins una os anvn einaevrmpoecthl. to ravea, and
lalne no chain or ridire on the under aide, th
aoonoaiy of thread aad adaaukttitr to th thicke
or thinneet fabric, hae rendered till, the aioet euc
emfal aad avpabir family Bewiag Machlaa bow
At oar vartowt efflow w aMI at HeW Tor prieea,
and aire InetrnetioM, free of eharae, to enable par.
chaeere to aew ordinary aeatna, neai, tell, ouilt
lather, bind and tuck, all on aa aaau machine, and
warrant It for three yearn.
Bend or eatl for a circular aoBtatnlnt tall part lea.
Sewmg 'Si-'-Agency,;
.' '' ' ' ''.,.', 99 W. FOCRTH-ST., ,.
. , , OHIO, (DP HA1MS.) .
SBWpfO, BM Bit ID Bit IBB, "Art.
DLEhV Irani, Oisamlua, friiia aid Spool
Twist, eedles and Spool Cotton.
AT.RO Joavet'a one-dim. Spool beat TURIN
CORD SILK, aaprwelr Sw weeeius Machines.
I , JOHN H. J0UVBT,Aeb -
THOMAS JOUYKT. , , , feis-om
h-.i;: ,.
PACTC R K K8 and all thueo aho uae etna-era ata
ehinee, that Uaer will do .
vnu oo hore work, and
Than can ba dooe an ear ether KaofclB. SIKO.
IR S PAMJItT MACHINSS, 3 aad 91 i. .
STCinclnnatl OIBoe, Ho, 8 Boat rnnrthtroat.
$30. J $30.'i: $30. $30. $30.
' Thirty-Dollar DonbU Lock-Ntiaoh' '
Family Sevving Machines
X IJOCNCRD by all compeUnt Jn.le. whoi.ya
aeea Ii, to be tbe beat aad not deeirabl Keaiily
Seerlns Machine ever lntriMluced, aiuaaoLUa or
rale a. It will aew all kinde of family good., from
the eerr thlckeat to the very Bneat fabrlra ntatle, and
tee all klnae of (bread, from Me. S to JUO.
tl OUwawieoioAotaa.iracAme.
Send for a circular, or call and eo It In operation.
Upon early application, cHttte pad Cuoatr rishla mar
be otturod. - . , . .
Aa eueriretlo aoraoa ean make a Swtnn. la 4 abort
time. Aeuu wanted ta ah onld Tetory. .
Bol asdcululT Mnt for th UD.Ud MtatM,
epU-tf M Wit foortb-tTtreet. Clnclotl.
Tlxe Olticliiat oi-
- oab-bdbkii, BmOKi-oovaxriaHa
four siie: .,','
ISrWarraated to live mtiifactloaTM ; ' .
No. If & 21 EastSeoond-aL,
' jprrmacarvkD, at 111
i . GIFT BOOK BTOaa, ,
CT., SN Wett VoxirtJa-aTtreet,
(Next to SmltkAMUoo'aHaU.) ,,
Given With Kaeh Book Bold, ,
...... -.. Jk. -l-.-r. -a-a-aa-ai-T-atat . 1,.'.
AoJd, at tho loweM retail pricey aad ama fcr lass, r
.- ViTAU AAAJI-,.,, v'.,-.,
Wtn SaHafjr all that th. siaoe to buy Book, fa at
.,., .....O ..'Ha;: A. KltLBT'8 ' '. "
,'t - :!)". 'm "Ml ibo Brtaku.km.ot, ' 1
maso ,, , , ,yp. B8 Wees rnrh-ewe. , ,-
- i ,vr:t ' ll
ome tiling-
;. t '.- '. ' .- oi'kr.' u 'I
i ' '"I :o mi i. T'..fl . '
... . t i.i iii..-i'r!i.
" am' ' tI'I ;:''' '
... .-I 4a, Jr.9.;t: t
. i -it I 1 i iturr
,., . I 11;- "
-,- mfJ us -mm
: Zf i n-iiaai i. n.. m. ' ' '
I , , i i , i n ' ii 'nil V"1" 'Mirif
JL which Bee.' Beitlier wood bor'ooal, la now oa
Shlhtllon andeateat. the Hewtac-medilae atrkb-.i
kaieut of . I. HilKln., No. TO Baat Fourth
atraet, where all ar. nvrlled eerttll anw eaaratue It. i
the moat etriklag peculiarity of thie new trrtnc,- .
tent oenalala in 1ta not heattBc tb. apartment -where
cooking or Ironlna Udon.i at th. aarne Urn. ,,.
the moat Intoaee heat (a produced: Wo am, ike, no
tbiea or dirt arlalus from It, ll cm be aed in ear f
net of ah. bone, without tncobVenienoa. It at llaht
and cheap. Tbe Sat-irva r taaj.au a I h very pec. -
iea,, aua neeae out to ue aeea ny a
County Rights ibr Sale, -i,, -':,r
i arranaament la admirably adapted par lhe
naeof daatiau, wheM ho uiiM. Ibtenae heat li ra
tuired. Alaofor cabijel-maaaia, he; I let ale. ,; ,
ettle..' A Wo ior the hralinr of iron, lor laiiora
a natiare' Banana nae purpaeee. i ' 1 w-. t."i
if. rtB Mpntir.i. i fin.. -"r
UB 'aTB.AV " ' 7 " -y
andlloiler Iroa.T'lew. ajiaba, ilryad Spikea, ,(
, Aleo, aayeay toe tne eaie oi in,i,.u diuhuu,
trarvaaaT-. JH ooa4-atra., .OamBBuaUi n 't
l MV tut UIU r I
,iiin-i-,uii-' n -wiiImi
ica.IT! wainea. " '
t i t'-jnu'i'l "'t"n ". 1 "I'1M1 ' i . "" '. '
mll.lou.r of (ha Oueerior and (JoautuS Jto., Ooftrte., Ii
Rank twudiBA-'taia-wnet twraar laala and ,
Tblid-etraeta-t , , ' , ,'. ..." i, a.' r-i''M - "

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