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:T 11 CINCINNATI jDAlLY1 f RE3S
It published 4, (Randan not exeepted) by HBNByinKRI) .efc CO., rmOPRIETOM. , ,i'J I ) , r 'evtutKvsa-aTsT, on. cvaroa-noefa. VBI CINCINNATI PAIL PBBSS Is delivered to subscribers la Cincinnati, Covington and surrounding Mtlet and towns, st llw exhvwlr tow - i 1 ' prlee or 8ETBN CBNtS A WEIK, - -lT 1 ! Ill""" WUM. f (II Pr4t$ oJrfeWee'. Single copies. 9 cental 1 SBOntb. , 40 cents; 9 months, HI; 1 rear, 3 St). AMUSEMENTS. V0lT?.'SjrP..KT,"t-'WNER SIXTH Ohaiiob or Tins. boors open at To clock j enrUla , riBOO at 7 st. r" i j ' ' ' Third night of the celebrated Comedian, " ! ' MR.80THRRH, '" y,h,t h JT"1 ewseer hi treat character of "Tht Klnchen. , . , : . WEDNESDAY anil TntTRflDAT EVENINHH, May III and 17, will be presented tb excellent . , drama of , FLOWERS OF TFfB F0BK8T. i The Klnchen (with song and dance), Mr. Snthern; .Ishmaal, Mr. Hanni Ckoa Jho, Mr. Adamx; tfnllila, Mm. Kll.lrr; starlight, Mln Aanle Waits; Ledr Agnea, Alia Alloa Kingsbury. , To conclude with . , '' tlt BMITHd AND BR0WK8. Nr. Smith, Mr. John tllslerj Mr. Bommerton, Mr. linaili Mr. Brown, Mr. Ariamii; Mm. Somuiertnii, Mln Annie Walte; Mm, smith, MIh Everltt: lln Brown, Mlsejulla Irving. . On Thursday evening, the performaace will con. ,' elude with j " TWBNTT WT NOTES WITH A TlOEB. ' Charles Brwliig..M...x-.,......Mr. Sothern Bverrrlday evening, Benefit of Mr. SOTHERN, and hie latt appearance but one. : J'. rrorrtlon, the enocemfnl play, performed at ella:ks illieeter, h-y, York, called "The Bo mauot of a I'oor Young Man." . . TTBW NATIONAL THKATER.-Joiik uann, Proprktor ami Manaip,r W.8. Ibwim. treasurer C. T. Smith, tae Maneurr. the favorite pin of MONEY. 1 , , S"e"! , rr-c- M, Jennie Hlcht. 1 1 To cuuclutle with the laughable Isrce of T ' ll . , MY FKLLOW CLEKK. i MELODEON HALL1 Thnraday Hvoning, May 17, I860. COMPLIMENTARY CONCERT. -TO Prof, II ST. BMIT BY THE Y0UN9 LADIES' LYCEUMOFWESLEYAN F. COLLEGE. PROGRAMME-PART I. .,1. ?H0By8-I LomtardL..........!,, Claa.. 2. Behneuchtam Meere. (Wlllmeri,) H. J. Smith. 80NO. 3. "Brer of Thee I'm Fondly Dreaming," (Foley Rail) . 'oT , - 1 , t . , Mr. varian James. SOLO AND CHOKU8. B. Norma u H J Rmith mnA Ola PI,h ijj r . , DCETT-"Can Hope no Innerr 8mlli.,r' (Carafa.) u.Bl. J ICUU IUU OLUtlU, 1 vl ; f, PART II.f - DUETT. 8ol.o A N ll imnniTR ?.' aS.0.?' murti ' Miawa F. 0. and Glee CtaM. 2. SOLO Violin j Tmao i ' VOUAL QUAKTJiTTIi. 1' SP.SS-! SI".'!1 Inviilaml, "...Mia. Varlan Jame.. 2' ?.Vi?'.7mTbfJH0?k(M,',rlwor' U.J.Bmlth. iv1.I,.l,l,li,Sr"TI,B LaTi I'Ureat " (fiiginl)..0. (Jlana. ,JWAKT& "'TY CUNTS, brand l'lano klid , loaned by Miwre. Smith A Nixon. myli-c CLCLNATI TROTTING PARK. "im-sSia- Trotting Match for $200. ITH A PURSE ADDED BY THE Prunrletnr. two-iflile heate, will come off over (uis vouree, ou ' Wednesday, May 16, I860. ' Jai. Bockey named a. m. Lady Bnckstone, to wagon. , rr Dodge named g. g. Brey Tfm, to harneas. C-. The ownrre of tlmae hoi-eaa ar very eangulna of RttLoeaa. The race Iteinff made play or pay. a good trot mar be expected. Jtace to come off at half-put tJara will leave the A.. H. A Tt. R Tt Tlnot. rp CournR, at JjiP.M. Eoturniiig at a If P. M. i ' myt.vb THOS. J. 8TEP11EN8. Proprietor. RETURN OF THE CAMPBELLS! . SMITH & NIXON'S HALL. Six IViglrts Only, . , Commencing Monday, May 14. ri;msey;&n;ewcomb's yt A I -i 'Orlglxua ' ' . CAMPBELL JMNSTRELS! AND THE ONLY CAMtBEIXS' NOW ,, , In ffxirituuce, m othen aMitiulnv tlw niii ar. a ''frnuii," and uot worthy of oonlfcleiic. Tb LAMI'bELLS are now ou their return from tho I aland of Cuba, beins the first and onlv Minntrnl or. 0nu.iiat.on that avtr Tlilted that Inland. Vhon it waa rumoreH that the Troupe wu about to tak th trip, the Ruut-rnl impreHtiion wai tho enterprltto would prove a failure, tor the reaaoo that mont ot the Compaiir ou!d neither ppoak oe understand the Spanish language, and the Cubans could not under ttund Kngllrih. Tnereault. howovor, proved the otm-traryr-tbH muaioal and oia..o taleni of the Troupe being su (title ut to draw toKuther and en tor tain the larpodt aud moat faublonable audience in Havana. altUoucU the IhUuin Opera and Chiriui'f Grand Cir cum wera in, their midst. Their performances met with inch uiarki of approbation that they wen so llclted to viMit tho ieig..borlnfr ciriea. Aftar per forminf In Havana, Matantaa, Cardrnai, and oilier cities In the north of the Island, with uunaraiellod encceHK, they now return to the aoeuaea of their tor mr triumph, conscious that tue patroiiase ao freely ex ton ted to thou in former daya will still be awarded them. IWDoore nnen at T o'clock eommenee if a Wrf-Adinirwiou, a ObilSm TO ALL PABT8 OF IIMFO-J a PAI-ACK AKDE N.-THIS beautn' FfL PLACE Of 8UMMKU KESOllT wl ahortly be opened fur the aiauautnent and enjoyment of the public. . - ' Lndiee and gentlemen, auch aa Danoera, Comic pliigori, Maglciana, Niaro Mitreli, Bope and Vikna I'orrnrnieni, Jngfflere, Ac, wlNhing engage menta, or having an attraction to offer, will ploaae uddreuto O. II. GILBEHT, , OiJK . Boa 1,370, l' toflloe. MISCELLANEOUS. ,v y CINCINNATI FUEL ' COMPANY, COAL-YARD AND OFFICE, , No. 103 12. THIRD-HTRKET, ' yOtGHIOGHENY, WINIFBE1DE, ... 1 .', aa. ' aV tt. Hartford City " ' '. DeUnrod at the loweat market ratec Ordera aollclted and pmmptlr exeonted. ma7-ay . W. M. HUBUBLL, oeoreUrr. ..,DR. MERIT WELLS,! , RESIDENT DENTIST, i DMNTAI. UOIXEOK INPIRMARY4 NO, J9 COLLKUU-tsTHKET. botween Slxtli and Seventh and Viue and Uace, Ulnoiunati, 0. , LIST Of rBI0E8"F0R PLATE WORK ! . roll upper or lower aeta of teeth continuous gum f0; gold, SUj vulcanite, 1 20; tllTer, flu. , f , ' ' FOR OPHKATIONH, i Small gold plug, eacb. .JO eenta to 11. v Wga " .V";v;"";, '.' ' Pivot teeth .....SI to St. vaim wail iMiue.i Kxtractiug tvtith pl?-om" t. 1 1 'TERMS OAS If . ' , H, CUMMINGS, 1 mllteB AND HBORATITB PjiINTFR, iaa nimovud f.'om I111 old ptatid, on Walnut treet. to Sl'OKE NO. 1 UUHNET I10I18B, where he will be plaaaed to meat aU hi old, friends and patrons. T' ' aplf-am . ,"11 IT n TURKISH PRrNES.-JUST,BB-llblVKU, 4 casks, new ; very soft and nice fur stewing. Far sale, wholesule uuil ntail, by ,. . a, Mcdonald I CO.,. . injl I M aud Uraoch -JI4U West Fourth.. ' TomnoN CLrn rj aijcjk.-jiht ki. MA CKIVKD, I gross London Club Sauce. For wW,Whulcaal..n3Vtair.bV(!i)oNALD . ., , myu M and Branch !I40 Watt Totutu-tt. j lin nil vi'aj. "II "M' .T 1 ' 'I A 1 i wk 1 -SirfSUf "' .... i'.rtio )-i;-.Iim-i -.ill 1 .I-ii-i '.I'iti Jk ' .'- I ir. .. la .."a' ' ' ' "T ,11. '11. 1 i.i- 1 ii,'- u iI'M ijl 1,,!r "" ni' nni , 11 1 , 1 nii h lo rm J .1 , ,v 1 1 r. .-I1 .i- 't I'm! 11 i . J - ' 1 ! ' 1. I'Ufft'iii! 1 1 mi n : vol. in, No.8i:"i;;,,;!i-;;'v;,:;v.,;1'; Cincinnati.1 Wednesday MORNiNa . may leidGO.';";;,;.;'; ! '-; ;rice one cent. TT-t I i fli 111 -A. . 19 RAILWAY MATTERS. TRAINS DEPART. Linu MtaarrHT mlantvs faster than Clt, tlme,l fl A. M. and 11 P. M. Oolambsa Aeoenmadation 4 P.M. Xenla Accommodation, P. M, 1 -m 1 CtKciraiTi, Bahiltoii akd Datto-(7 tnfamteg faster than City time, 6 A. M., lOilr) A. M.,i0 P. M. and fl P. M. Hamilton Accommodation. H A. M. and 3S0 P. M. Onto Ann MiMim-(lS minutes slower than City tlam, 4tl)S A. M. and 0i35 P, M. ' Louisville Aerjenvmodatlen, t P. M. . lmuiAMH am OnnnraiTi fit mlnatai stnwar than City time, A. M., 9l3 A. M. and P. M. Mabisvta Asa OnteiaWATr 17 mrnntes taster tku City time, 8,45 A. M. and 3i30 P. M. ' Coyiwoto am LixiKoron-Hcity tlm', tiSOA. M. and itilO P. M. " ' . ! TRAINS ARRIVE. LiTTLi MiAMt-BiSO A. If., 8 A.M., 11,04 A. M. and 4i40 P. M. Ohio amd MiaiiHirn-SiaS A. M., 13)9$ p. M. udSiSOP. M. -, M . -i , CcniATl, HAWrtToa and DArrow-Ti4K A. M., Ih4 A. M 1 P. M 0i30 P. M., Ti39 P. M. and ilS P. M. lanunarwin aw Cimcixxati Ti43 A. M., 1 A. M. and 089 P. M. - MAaTiTra in Oixctxwatt 1 OiOB A." M. and Sil3 P. M. --. , .,,, W'i(! i " ' Otmxoroa axd LrxiitaToit-11 A. M. and i33 ' ' VARIETIES. A little aon of T. A. Reese, of Shenandoah Connttf-i Vtti, Wii drownei hj' fulling in s wall in pist'sthers rard, lest wesjk. 4 I .; The' Uit oTernment 6f Roibury, Maam,, bare appropriated $70,00 for tho tonstruo tion of a public park. Jane Biirley, a girl of thirteen, drowned herself in the canal, near Toledo, on Saturday- I . , Martin Farqabaf Tnptr8n"fcas just Issued fc book of rerse entitled rAred Hundred Sontuttl What a fearful announcement! I Page's Venus has gone bock to New York, after a very successful tour at the South, ana will be on exhibition there in a short time. : General Atega, he distinguished Spaninri, died like a hero, betraying no emotion what ever when led to eiacmlioui i ; ;,.,. A man named1 Myron Clarke recently dis covered two men stealing his horses, in Pins Bluffs, Texas, and shot them both dead, j ; A boy, Albert Mavna, died in Peoria, 111., on the 9th inst., of lock-jaw, caused by run ning a pin under his finger nail. I A Miss Drake, of Paw-Paw, Mich., was burnt to death in her bed, which had caught from the explosion of a fluid lamp, .. Peter Cavorg, while intoxicated, attacked three inoffensive Germans, in Natch ezv Miss., last week, and stabbed all of them severely. The Empress wished to appear, at her grand ball, as we hare stated, as Diana; but the Emperor objected, as the costume was immodest and undignified.,. , j The collapse at Charleston has so thrown Democratic machinery out of gear, that the State Convention of that party has been postponed until the 4th of July. , iUr j , They have an Academy of Fine Arts is. St. Louis, which is soon to give an exhibition, and the painters of that city are said to be full of ardor. J Two children, four and six years old, were killed by lightning while lying asleep In a bouse in Grainger. ContyTenn.,o the 8th instil V i rnilTn?it l.ti) A man named Turbott eloped with j his step-daughter, a -few days since, from Hicks burg, lid.; the scoundrel having previously corrupted her. , , ( J . "The politicians have thrown me over board," said adisappointed office-seeker, "but I have strength enough left to swim to the other side." , . , ,'. John O'Brien, a tinner, was shot and killed at Couimbns, Qa.,: few days since, by Wm. B. Martin, whom he was attacking for in sulting his wife.,' '.- , 1 There Is said to be four hundred thousand bushels of oats in Canada, in the hands of speculators, to be shipped to England at an early day. . i.i 1 . I ..tu. j . There is a proposal in the English journal to offer a testimonial to M'llo Piccolomini, on her approaching departure from the operatic stage. , , .t . , . , 1 .. ... 1 , j Gov. Morgan, of New York, has commuted the penalty of the Chinaman, Quimbo Appo, under sentence of death, to ten years' Jm prisonment. y r r 1 -Durinifthe night of the 19th of Anrll Mr, James, the well-known novelist, had an at tack of paralysis at Venice, where he is Con' sol-General. .. . . j -Tha New YorkviSbrurrfoy-JVe. lsaa1dto.be declining rapidly, on account of the late pub lication of Walt. Whitman's abominable non sense. i 1 i M. CRrvalno, 'Director "oT th Theater Lyriaue.lni Paris, having failed to secure a su'usidy from ilia Qovernment, is about to re sign his position, -a. S.4 1.1 "" A subscription son foot for the benefit of Mme. Jullien, and aconoertwiU also be given In Paris In hid .of her. circumstances, which are yerv narrow. . The leading Calcutta journal says that, for the last eighteen months, Col. Herbert Ed wards has been engaged upon a biography of the late Sir Henry Lawrence . - ' A Genoese journal states that Miss Annetta Alliore (whom report describes as English by birth) has succeeded at the Theater Andrea Doria, in BigoUUo. , , , : The Stamford Mercury records the death Of Joseph Wells, a character well known in the vicinity of Boston as the "Fen Poet," and one of the "celebrities" of the Fens. ., I , ' M. Guliofs monograph of our own General Monk, (Duke of Albemarle,) so little known in this country, to which its hero belonged, has reached a fifth edition in France. i - All over the country there' seems to be an unusual development of artistio enthusiasm, and artists generally, we are glad to learn, have no difficulty in disposing , of their pro ductions. . (' vi , r .,'.., 1 1 1 -1 1 " , '' a a in of . . . , Dkspbbatb Stbcoolr Bbtwsek a Mas and A Fikocious poo. An evening or two since, lu Columbus, in this State, a man was at tacked by a fierce "and powerful dog. The brute after mini gling the man's limbs horribly threw him to the earth, where a terrificj and doubtful contest was waged, when his eries attracted the Attention, of several, jrounf women; who procured an ax, but were afrui J to go near enough to' the combatants to rent der any assistance. ', The man at last gained possession of the ax, and dealt the canine savage a blow tijat proved fatal. . 11,..,, ! WoRCSSTCB'S . DlCTIONART , If Britajh. The warm praise bestowed upon' Worcester's Dictionary by the lexioograpbars of Great Britain, has created sueh a demand for the work there that the eminent publishers of London, Messrs. Sampson, Low f Co have sent out an order for 10,000 copies. ' r7'". Art Association , ik South Cahomka. They have a "Carolina Art Association" iq Charleston,' which has over fbur bnndred an nual subscribers, and an annual is come of f4,07O.i The 'Association have recently arw propriated $1,500-for the purchase of pic4 lures. The French Empress's Grand Bal Masque— The French Empress's Grand Bal Masque— Appearance and Costume of Eugenic and Napoleon—Magnificence of the Display— Napoleon—Magnificence of the Display— Expense of the MEre Fete $80,000. Galignani't Mtutngtr, received from Paris the last steamer, giveS these interesting particulars of the Empress's grand masquer ade, of which so much has already been said: The splendor of the scene presented on Tuesday night at the bal cottumt, givcu by the Empress at the Hotel d' Albe, and which, for the last few weeks,, bag been the great topic of expectation, was such as has scarcely ever been surpassed. The Emperor made his Sntry shortly, after eleven in a black domino, which he only removed during the evening to substitute for it a blue one. The Empress, who arrived soon after, was at tended through the rooms by Prince do Mot ternich. ' Her Majesty also wore a domino, which, to the general surprise, she never took Off; report having nffirmed that she was to appear as "Dinna," the Huntress. Her Majesty only remained a short time. The costume of the Princess Mnthilde was of a most unnsnnl description, as the texture of her skin was romplctely darkened to repre sent a copper-colored Indian, and to suit a euriously picturesque attire, lightly fastened together. The Princess Clothilde showed exquisite taste in a most charming costume of a Bergere in the time of Louie : XIV. Prince Napoleon npneared In a domino. The guests were received by the Duke and iDuch- de Tascher la Pagcrie, whose courtesy and Attention were unceasing. ! Dancing commenced early, and continued during the night, but three quadrilles in par ticular stood out in bold relief for , their beauty and originality, the costumes of Which had been previously arranged. In tlie first Were represented the characters of the fairy tale which delighted our childhood, "Puss in Boots;'' the second was composed of the fa vorite' personages of the Italian Carnival, Such as Punchinello, Harlequin, aud the rest; while the third, in which the four elements were attempted to be impersonated, gave to the admiring spectators one of the most lovely sights ever presented in any ball-room. The Countess Walewska represented water, being dressed as "Undine." She wore a coronet of diamonds, surmounted by a conch shell of diamonds and opals. Behind floated on her shoulders marine shrubs. 1 Air was personified by the Countess of Morny, who wore a head-dress of diamonds with wings at the sides, her hair being pow dered with silver, while behind were to be seen light pinions. ThePrincessSwiskowska represented earth. Her head-dress wascom posed of a crenelated tower in gold, orna mented on one side with a cornucopia from which fell flowers and fruits. Fire was rep. resented by the Princess Czartoriska, daugh ter of Queen Christina; she wore a diadem of flames of gold, and flames of the same metal were intermingled with her hair. In each quadrille the ladies were dressed nearly alike; and in addition to the leaders mentioned above were to be seen the Countess de Per signy, Madame Nicrabi'towska, and Madem oiselle Sivewiboft,. the Princess de Mcttcr nich, Madame Nirerdrieckn, the Countess de Portales Labedovere, etc, , . The last named quadrille was composed solely of ladies, four for each element, i and each fbur being dressed alike, with almost the sole difference that the display of dia monds and precious stones was somewhat greater with some of the ladies than With others. - But such was the admiration excited, not onlv by the richness of the costumes, but by the beauty of the ladies who took pari in that a universal supplication arose lor a repetition of the dance, and ihe request was moat kindly acceded to. At two o'clock- the curtain which hung between the pillars of the garden corridor was raised, and presented sight the ' magnificence of which could scarcely have been imagined, unless in be holding some picture by Paul Veronese. This was the banquet-hall, which to that hour bad not been opened. The corridor led on to galleries, which extended down both sides of the hall. . At the further end, scenery had been arranged so as to vanish in the distance; fountain sent up its waters in the tore ground, and on them an electric light was so adjusted as to give tlie watery spray, as it rose and fell, the appearance of frosted silver. The scene was most beautiful, and called vividly to mind those abodes only read of in the Arabian NighU. The center of the ball was reached, by two wide staircases, and in its wide expanse were disposed twenty ta bles, glittering with plate and crystal, and covered with a supper of a most sumptuous description. The attendants consisted solely pages attired in Costume of .the richest kind silk, velvet and luce of the sixteenth century. A party of musicians, also dressed most gorgeously, played during the supper. The Emperor sat down at one of the tables, but did not remove his mask, even while taking refreshment. Eight ladies were seated near him; the Countess de Morny at one side and the Countess Walewska at the other. At the supper-table of the ladies of the Court were to be seen the Princess Clothilde and the Princess Mathilde. As soon as the first party of guests bad withdrawn, another de scended, and so continued until all that pleased had supped. Dancing was resumed afterward, and the fete did not terminate until six in the morning. 1 Perhaps there was never seen a more mag nificent display than on this occasion, or one which every person appeared to have be stowed so much attention to faithfully carry out the various details of the costumes adopted. Expense seemed to be totally dis regarded, both by the giver of theefe and by the invited, and the first rough expense of the entertainment, before a guest had entered the rooms, istimated at not less than 400,000f. The display of diamonds was something won derful, and the dresses were generally re markable for their fidelity. Among the cos tumes noticed for their historical correctness and splendor were those worn by three Eng. lish officersCant. Lumley, in the character the Earl of Essex; Col. Burnahy, as Gus tavus Adolphus, and Capt. Maxse, as Fran ei !.'" ,- . j Th Princi of WaiSs. A London corre spondent writes in a late letter: "The state ment of the London Timu that the Prince of Wales will take his departure for Canada next week, is an error, from a note which we have received from Sir Charles Phipps. It is impossible to state at this moment when he will leave. He is now at Oxford, for which place he left yesterday, and where he will remain till the conclusion of the term. Some degree of regret is manifested by nt here that there has been no invitation extended to the Prince of Wales to visit the United States. We know he would be well received there, but court etiquette is so strict here that he will not visit yon unless some communica tion takes place with the Home Office here. Another Artist's Biography. Another artigt'a biography is announced, The Lift of Sir Martin Archer Shet, President of the Royal Academy, by his son', M. A. Shee, bar-ristei-at-law. Sir Martin, whose Rhymct on Art won the praise of Lord Byron, wielded tbe pen 'to -more -purpose than the pencil, though to his own surprise perhaps, he was planed undeserreBlV la the chair of Rsynolds and West. H ir intimate connection with the celebrities of 'the day must fiiniish materials for a readable book. t A WdstAN Kittn by Anotbi-r's Crino Hnv-A Mrs., Johnson, of London, 0. W4 was. some four weeks ago, proceeding along High-street, Camden Town, ber foot became entangled in s lady's crinoline, and she was thrown down with such violence that one of her knees was fractured. She was imme diately , .conveyed, to ( the hospital, where every attention was rendered, but it was found that mortification had taken place, and after lingering for some time, she expired at an early hour on Saturday. [Communicated.] The Degeneracy of American Politics Considered. The virtue and purity of the statesmen and politicians that have preceded those now on the stage of action are made an exhaustless theme for our press and orators, who seem never satisfied with comparing it to the de generacy exhibited in modern times. Nervous old gentlemen survey the field of politics, and nothing but disunion, ending In civil war of the most horrid character, meet their excited vision. They long once more for the fraternity and harmony exhibited by Feder alists and Republicans, or Democrats and Whigs. These parties differed somewhat about measures, but their intercourse was conducted with decorum; and the most scru pulous integrity invariably characterized them in their efforts sither in Congress, or out of it. Corruption tbe purchase of votes the briliery or Congressmen, State Legis lators, or Executive officials, were things un known. They are exclusively modern, and certainly foreshodow that the end or the republic, and of liberty, is at hand. The Ex ecutive once appointed men to office, not lor their political services, but for their honesty, capacity and fidelity to the constitution and laws. Neither party ever sought to dissolve the Union, or to destroy the fundamental principles of the Government. There wore neither disorganizcrs, nor monarchists, and every man scrupulously avoided impugning the motives of his opponent, which were supposed to be above suspicion. V e wish, for the sake of onrselves, that this pleasing picture of our early politics wag u correct one, for it would have been an exam ple to us that would not have been without its effects. But, unfortunately, it is all an al lusion, arising from two sources: Tho first, thut we are apt to remember the good, men di , while we bury their faults with them; and the second, that we magnify the importance of a contest while pending, while it it seen in its true light only, when ended. There are three distinct periods at which men judge. of the importance of any great struggle; one when it is just arising in the distance, und before it is fairly begun. It is then that it appears most terrible, and the consequence that are predicted are indeed fearful. When it comes, half its terrors have vanished, though still its importance is usually greatly lover rated. But when once it is passed, wb can look t ick and smile at the the childish fears that agitated us, and magnified to mountain sise that which was but one of the drops that unite to make up tlie great ocean of events; and when compared with the mass which his tory records, it will compare with them only as one of the sands ou the seashore; will com pare with the iunumerable atoms that 'com pass the whole earth. We look forward to the great conflict upon the slavery question, juBt as our fathers looked upon the struggles of 1780 1818, and 1824-'50, with forebodings when it reaches its maximum, we shall modify our judgment as they modified theirs; and when it is passed, we shall laugh at our folly, as they did at theirs. I There have been three grand periods of political excitement since the adoption of our Federal Government, the two first of which lasted about twenty-five years och, and then were succeeded by calms of perhaps half a decade, during which time existing parties become entirely disintegrated. The first of these commenced with the beginning of the- administration of Washington, , and continued until 1818; the second boil its origin in the great quadrangular contest of 1824, and ended in 1850; the third, which is now pending, commenced with the passage of the Nebraska Bill, in 1854, and may per end hence. " [TO BE CONTINUED.] Sunday Amusement in Ohio—Two Prize Fights in Cleveland on One Day. From our Cleveland exchanges we learn that two prize fights came off on Sunday near that city: An American named Sickles, living near Warrensville, had bad some difficulty with an Englishman named Price, living) in Orange. This difficulty they resolved to settle by an appeal to the brutalities of ithc Prize Ring. The proposed meeting was ar ranged for, but was kept a profound secret from all except the "fancy." j In the morning the parties proceeded tat an open space in the woods, about a quarter of a mile west of Warrensville, where the fight came off. Sickles is a large man, weighing about 190 pounds. Price weighs about 150 pounds. Seven rounds were fought, lasting thirty minutes, when victory was declared for Sickles. Before the parties left the ground, another fight was made up between a brother of this Sickles and another Englishman, who teaches sparring at Warrensville. The former is fire feet nine inches in hight, and weighs 140 pounds. The latter is five feet six inches; weight the same. This fight lasted fifteen minutes, five rounds being fought. Sickles has but one eye, and his antagonist did bis best to shut this up, but could not reach it. HiB second advised him where to strike, which advice he followed, and won .the battle. Absdrd Duel in California. They arc playing the duel low down, down at Stockton. Two gentlemen, of German names disagreed about some trifle, when Frankenthall said he would sooner believe a Chinaman or a negro than he would Opponheimer. Mr. Oppen heimer requested a retraction of so outrage ous a statement, but Mr. Frankenthall would not eat his words; so six-shooters were or dered; the principals were placed back to back, and at a given word wheeled and fired, injuring nobody. The seconds were satis fied, and tried to convince the belligerents that tbey were reconciled, but unsuccessfully. Two more rounds were fired, when the sec onds, probably fearing that some of the by standers might be hurt, made another effort at adjustment. Frankenthall at last assenting that he would believe his opponent as readily as either a Chinaman or a negro, they shook hands all around, sipped their coffee, aud left the ground in high spirits. , Death or the "Wandering Musician." The foreign papers bring news of the death of Louis Buhner, better known in Germany under the name of the "Wandering Musi cian," who receutly died in Gotho, in his seventy-fourth year. He was, in his time, a composer and performer of renown, and nu merous productions bear witness to his talent. He was an eccentric man, jealous of his independence, impatient of restraint, and irresistibly prone to a wandering life. He refused every offer that might have insured to him a regular position and occupation : and, in his latter years, was reduced to travel over Germany on foot, hawking about bia own compositions, aud selling them at low prices for a livelihood. The Latr Iowa Moruer A Reward for thr Mobdkrers. The Governor of Iowa has offered $500 reward for the arrest of B. A: McComb or George Lawrence, tbe latter of whom seduced Laura J. Harvey from Rock ford, 111., by a sham marriage, and afterward, in connection with McComb, murdered her at Ottumwa and threw her body into the Desmoiues River. It is supposed that the citizens will give a like reward to the cap. turcr of either of these villiains. Painpui, Occurrence. Mr. Henry Morris, quite an old gentleman, and Mr. Bartley, while driving in a buggy near Circleville, in this State, recently, the horse took fright, jumping over a fenco, throwing both out, V- 1.1 I.. 1, .1 v 1. J :.. i , .viiu linu tuic. i 1 v im uiuu. emu 1 11- jured generally about the body and head so severely mat nis recovery is aouotrul. Mr, Burtley had his collar-bone broken, and was otherwise severely bruised. The Youth and Religion of Mohammed. Beyond the eastern limits of the empire, within that zone of rock and sand, and be neath those serene and fervid skies, which had already given Its two greatest religions to the world, a new and imposing faith had been proclaimed by an obscure Arabian named Mohammed. A youth of genius and piety, whose early lift, passed in conducting caravans : from Mecca ' to - Damascus and Aleppo, had made him familiar with the con dition of the heroio but prostrate tribes of the desert, his profound religious setisibill ties were shocked bv tlie chaos of idolatries which paralyzed and" debased the Intellect of his people. Weltering in all tbe corruptions of natural religion, of Schaiam. of Judaism, and the Croeco-Synne Christianity, they still yearned with the dim-traditions which bail promised them a prophet who should fulfil their hopes of glory and salvation. , i On the lively temper and fiery imagination of Mohammed these dreams of his nation wrought till, in the caves of Monnt Hira, whither he often retired to pass the night in alternations of deep thought and ectastic Erayer, the angels of Allah announced to im a supernatural mission. 1 God is one, God is infinite, God is almighty, was the single thought which pealed through the depths of his being, like a voice from heaven, and with that thought, shearing away, as with a sword, the wretched wrappings of all subsisting creeds, he strode forth as the Prophet of God! No sentiment of awful holiness, as with the Jew, shaded to his perception the fierce blaze of the divine almightiness; no tender feeling of infinite mercy, as with the Christian, re sponded to tbe soul's longing for sympathy and for love; and evert the common ethical elements of humanity and the consciousness of moral liberty were withered in the intense splendor of hit idea of God. It was the sun of the East, shining down hot and unclouded upon the burning deserts. ,; An Ancient Royal Rake Weds the Modest Daughter of a Gothic King. From Parke Godwin's Ilittorg of Arance we extract the following! ,..).., Hilperik, tbe King of Neustria, piqued by the glory which his brother had won by his marriage, or, perhaps, conceiving it for a moment more honorable than his own defeased and promiscuous ties, endeavored bo imitate the example by demanding from the King of the Goths the hand of his eldest daughter. Galswintha. The fame of his debaucheries having penetrated Spain, a year was I con sumed in the negotiations before the parents could be brought to assent to such a disposal of their child; nor did they assent at last until the promise of a thorough reformation on the jiart of the King, and of a present to the bride, as a morning gift, of several jjitiot which had.onco belonged to tho Wisigothic domains, removed their fears, while it tempted their ambition. ' 1 Galswintha herself, A gentle and ' timid maiden, who appears so transiently in these bloody and turbulent times, like the figure of Gretchen amid the hideous riots of the jlVal- purges nignt 01 raust, experienced from tbe first a vivid repugnance to the nnfon. I Her womanly delicacy was not only offended; but a vague and sombre presentiment of evil filled her mind with painful apprehensions. When the time for departure came, I her tender parting with- her mother, who anx iously accompanied ' her a long way into Gaul, lotb to quit her daughter whose future she seemed to decry, wrung tears fromi the stalwart warriors of the escort., But, arrived at Rouen', where'Hilperik "then sojourned, she nut a cheerful face on her destiny, won the love of her proud followers by her pre cious bearing, and was married in the midst ot rejoicings which more than rivalled those which baa Erected the cominor of her sitter. All the servitors of the King a novel pro- person,-- and on the morning after ithe weuuing sue received, in customary gm,ithe five civitatei of Limoges, Bordeaux, Cahprs, Bearn, and Bigorre. i Marvelous Effect of Htdropatb. The story goes, that a lover of the chase, who was somewhat addicted to the pleasures of me taoie, ana lovea more glasses ot port wins than was quite good for him, consulted a hydropathic Galen respecting some symptoms in his kitchen department, which was begin ning to give him alarm. The doctor recom mended tlie application of the wet bandage to his stomach at bed time, there to remain until the following morning. "I will see tou to-morrow," added he, "when I shall be bet ter able to judge of your symptoms." At night our hero, having saturated the folds ol linin in cold spring-water, began the applica tion as directed, but the shock to his Internal economy being greater than he had bargained for, he bethought himself of taking off the chill by re-dipping tbe bandage into water in which there was a certain portion of his fa vorite beverage. Having thus made things rather more comfortable, he awaited the doc tor's visit the next morning. "Show me ydur bandage," was almost the learned man's first exclamation.. It was produced. The doctor regarded its discolorationa for a moment with feelings of lively satisfaction, and then, solemnly addressing bis patient, who had some difficulty in retaining his gravity, "I thought so, "Sir," he said ; " this is the port wine you have drunk for the last twenty years coming out." I Suakspeare in Holland. Mr. Halliwell, the indefatigable Shakspere editor announces some interesting results of a late professional rummage among the old booksellers of Hol land. Though his hopes of finding any rare English acquisitions were disappointed, he found striking evidence of the wide and early diffusion which Shakspeare's plays had met with in that country, and secured an old Dutch tragedy of Borneo and Juliet, printed in Amsterdam, in black letter, in 1634; a play founded on the story of Much Ado About Nothing, printed in 1618, and other pieces, which show "the groundings" were delight ing in the dramas and stories which he dramatized, at the same time, in England aud in Holland. , j George the Third or the Courage of his Family. He observed that he could not bear that any of his family should want courage. To which I replied, I hoped his Majesty would excuse me if I said I thought a proper atten tion to prevent the ill-effects of au accident that had happened was no symptom of a want of courage. He then said, with some warmth, "Perhaps it may be so; but t thank God there is but one of my children who wants courage, and I will not name, rih, brcaute ht it to tucceed mt."--Viariet and Correspondence of Oeorge Rote. . . j A Cuttino Retort. When we hear the words "Am I not my own master?" cominf boastfully from the hps of a young man just entering upon his majority, we can not fore bear recalling the reply ot a French prince to 4 stranger whom he encountered in one of the rooms of bis palace. "Pray, sir," said the prince, "to whom do yon belong?". "To jny self," gruffly replied the stranger." "Ah, my dear sir," was the ready retort, "what a pity it is you have suoh a had master," i . i . . .-, mm , -.i . Extent of tbb Brazil Coffee Cbop. The, new crop of coffee in Brasil is larger than ever before known; the limlit of the trees having to be propped up to prevent their! breaking dowa beneath tbe weight of the K owing berries. The new coffee would not in market before tbe middle of June. '"' i i j...i. -.i.i An Enolish Weekly in" Havana.1 . weekly Euelish naner is to be nublished i Havana, commencing- on the lotb inst. I will contain translations from the journals ol the island, a full account of tbe markets and shipping, a synopsis of foreign news,' and at variety ol select literature, i tie paper will De cauea tne woan Jtetetngtr. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. [Tribune's Correspondence.] From Washington. Washington. May 14. When Postmaster Holt reached here two weeks ago. he had his attention directed to tbe action of Postmaster Fowler, and ordered an investigation. Ow ing to Mr. Fowler's absence at Charleston, it was touna lmpossmie to ODtain tne necessary statements, and it was only by the most per- . : : . i . .i . . u.-r i c hi pun j. ruijiuaiuvua uiax. uivj were uuumieu after his return, and then but partially, and at intervals. For some reason or other, ret to be explained; no satisfactory statement of the accounts could M procured from the ofpee of Dr. Tate, Sixth Auditor of the -Treasury, where they are adjusted, until Friday last, and finally upon the personal and absolute demand of the Postmaster-General, It was louna men mat Mr. f owler was lit arrears over $150,000. How far this defalcation may be traced back is not yet known posi tively, because tbe information is still imper fect, and the Department is disinclined to communicate what it knows. Tb law em phatically requires the Sixth Auditor to re port to tne rostmaster-uenerai wnenever a Postmaster defaults in payment of hisbalance on closing his account. No report of any una was maao in wis case, ana Air. rowier has been allowed to go along many months, as if his office was correctly conducted. ' This extraordinary development will cause an immediate inquiry in Congress. ' When Mr. Holt detected this defalcation to his own satisfaction, on Friday, he submitted the mat ter to the President, and required Mr. Fow ler's immediate removal. . .' Latere Further investigations, to-night, show Mr. Fowler's defalcation to be $175,600. The fact of a serious derangement in his ac counts must have been known to some respon sible person in the Auditor's Office long ago, aud the inquiry will now be directed there. Some of Mr. Fowler's friends tendered the deficits ascertained up' to Saturday, but Mr. Holt said It was too late: and would be com pounding the felony. It is confidently as serted that a fund was being raised to get him out of the country, and he has gone. He admitted having used part of the money, but charged subordinates with the main loss, while conceding his own. responsibility for the whole. - ' . - . . The Fowler Defalcation. New York1, ' May 15. Judge Hillyer, So licitor to the Treasury Department, is in town with the United States Attorney, Roosevelt, preparing tbe necessary papers to recover the deficiency from the bondsmen and the estate of Mr. Fowler. How much the latter will yield is not known. It is said, however,- and generally believed, that a great portion of it was Bpent in 1856, to carry the State of Pennsylvania for Buchanan. He was then, and has been since, liberal to a tuult in tne political contributions, it was under his patronage, and in his rooms, that the celebrated New York hotel meeting was held, at which an immense fund was raised, just previous to tbe Presidential election; and Mr. Fowler was among the most liberal. He was, but a few years ago, reputed to be worth $160,000, all of which it is stated that if Mr. Fowler had made the matter known to his personal friends they would have raised the amount for him in a few days. . One man would have given $50,000. "... . Various rumors were afloat last night that Mr. Fowler had committed suicide, but. as far as we were able to learn, they were with out foundation. Mis personal friends think it is about as well he has escaped arrest, as, had be been taken into custody,' he would, beyond doubt, have committed suicide. The Japanese Embassy. Washington, May 15. The precise .char acter of the mission af the Japanese was not ascertained till last night, when tbey produced a letter, dated jJeddOj handsomely written in English, in which it is stated that the Princes come here as Envoys Extraordinary, with tbe request that they be presented to the rresiaeni tnrougn , ins ouue department. This letter was probably prepared at tbe in stance of Consul General Harris This morning Mr. Ledyard was at the quarters of the Japanese, arranging for the official visit of the Slate Department to-morrow, consequently their reception by the President will not probably take place till Thursday. i To-day Scribes of tbe Embassy are busily engaged in writing dispatches announcing their arrival, with the incidents of their voy age, to be sent to San Francisco by the Pony Express, and thence to Japan. - , . They have asked for more private quarters at the Willard's Hotel, and that their meals be sent to their rooms. This has been ac corded. Captain Dupont is very assiduous in bis attempts to promote their comfort. Delegates to Chicago. ' Kalamazoo, Mich., May 14. The excur sion train on the Great Western and Michi gan Central lines, filled with delegates, mostly from New . York and Massachusetts, made a splendid run on time at tbe rate of forty miles per hour throughout. Demon strations were made at every stopping place. Speeches were made by Gen.- Nye, Wm. M. Evarts and others. Cannon ana banners met the train at all the principal stations. The train left Suspension Bridge at seven o'clock, and will reach Chicago at nine or quarter past to-night. The train of the Mich igan Central has on board a telegraph opera tor and traveling instruments, to use in case of any necessity. Death of an Ex-Newspaper Publisher. Baltiuorr, May 15. The venerable Tbos. Murphy, formerly for forty years one of the proprietors of the Baltimore American, from which be retired about seven years ago, died at his residence in this city this morning iq the 81st year of his age. He was connected with the first paper published in Baltimore. He was widely known, and highly respected and esteemed. Personal. Baltimore, May 15. family came passengers by the yesterday P. M. train from Philadelphia, en nut so the West. The train arrived too late to. connect, and he took the late way train and stopped for the night at the Relay House, nine miles from this city... He goes West this morning over the Baltimore and Ohio Road, in a spa. ciai car proviaca ny tne uompany. . .. . ,. A Letter from Howell Cobb. ., Augusta, Ga., May 15r-Hon. Howell Cobb has written a letter in response to the Macoa Committee, fully and cordially sustaining the seceders from the Charleston Convention. The Federal officials ganerally,and especially tnoee trout, the South, sustain toe seceaersv Steamboat Burnt—Loss of Life. Louisville, May 15. The steamer &'(tev Star, from EvanBville to Paducah, burnt to the water's edge on Saturday evening last, at Curlew. Coal alines. , Fire liven were lost. The boat and oat-go are a total loss; insured for two-thirds in Pittsburg offices,,,, . : , j : Strikb of ' Mrxioam ' Watbr-Carristui.-4 Mexican borrilinot. Who. carry water aboot the streets of Brownsville, Texas, and fU it at six and a quarter cents a barrel to tne in habitants, closed on the American residents of that town not long, since, an wen id not, ,, . . i . : ..ii,, a i ! ecu uiam a urup aw suij proii Aawuauiwn-i cans arranged tne matter by expelling tne -strikers," ana lmpotung otners woo wouiu suDply thi them. , ,T; .nU A Arrivai of CoaliTrAi.-A cJ train of fifty loaded cars, front, the Blaawbarg re gion, arrived at Watkins, N. reeently.-U being the first instalment of coal that has been received there direct, over the Blossburg and New York and Erie Railroad. RATES i OFvADVEaTISINCr. .HsK'T lira. asBSMAsmtkaVat JUTortlsjeaaatE nat anassnlsg aVre Haas (agate '''Ssi advertisements Inserted at the fotowtM rates ' 1 ;''-tW ealum of tMtlMW learn' ,.. .'. jOU .PBINTINfi 1st all Ha branches done with neatness and dlspetofc. SEWING MACHINES. ,: --.-t KTIii'T " M l' I'' ' WHEELER & WILSON'S a i. ...... , -ii, i. y-i., .'t c-. ,.i',Im1 Iii-.tiiio- ti it! in.: li n nr.nr iif '."itJ-nrtt noil 1 SEWING MACHINE! 1 Vrthcti-al orrtct, M l ' NO r W. FfHTRT H-8T K BT rICEB 1 OTPIETI-A. XIOtJSI3. r - j:; a, CINCINNATI. V ' J XMrt& TO THtt TVTHjlb THI WW WhMltr A Wilton Bowing Murhlji, wltfi lm lnrtnt ttiirfmimwTitt, antl to met ths mdnd for m sriMwt. Inw.nriOssd aTslmlir Msafihirvst. km vat itt nostd Au KKW BTTLl, work lnr upon thftHm rinolpl,ni iMkfnf th Mm ft itch, though nag w big air tm UlifMl.nt riFTY-FIVB POLL A R.S. Th lerfisMt ih Kfrtsp th Uochio't tli beauty and trtisTth of uUtch, Dar ing alikb off aVOTW iipm, fmiKHWib.- to ravel, and snMTiDif na chain or rutsre oa the aatfter aide, tb economy of thrred and awleptabltfty to the thicket or thlaoeet mbrioa, hat rendered thtf the moet tuc- cetMtul and popular jramlij Dewing MaeniiM bow At our Tarioua offloe we Bell at 5w York price. And give tm traction ft, free of eh erg, to eoabLe pur chiuera tt aew ordiRarr eeame, heaa, Ml, quilt, gather, bind and tuck, all on the vame auachlDe, aad warrant tt for three rear, Head or call for a circular containing fall particvei tare, prices, feaattisoatoli, etc. jal7-ay Wifl SCMNKR eV CO. i i n i! ml - A :)' 'lo ; i, ' ;it-; tlil.'t . 't i 1 .4'""t ' .V ' I" mi ,vi'e;i J .1 v.--'"-f 4' I- '.ii.i- r-"1' V- " ': "jtSaisiL- JLM- SINGER'S ililil - 'ti .t: SEVING MACUINE Me. 9 fsBWINGI MACHJNat-... . - tlOO Nel ., " i '",, ':; " ri VII ft If WF.I,!, UNDERSTOOD BT MANU 1 FACTURKKtt and all those who use Binge ra Ma chine., that ther will do CRUTER VARIETY OF WORK, . ' WILL DO WORE WORK, UNO . 1 i i WILL DO IT IN BETTER mil Than eaa bis done oa any other sfaeblne. SING B'8 1 AkULT MACHINES, SS and Bra. . atsrcincinnatl 0nos, No. 8 Bast ronrtu-etreel. maSD-ay JAB. BK.ARDON, Agent. $30. $30. $30. $30. MOORE'S ' Thirty-Dollar feouble Lock -Stitch Family Sewing Machines ' BBOTJBBP BT BBCtNT LITTIBa ATWT. fffUJ." MACHINB HAS BBKM PRO -Bl rtOUNCED by all competent Jodea, who have earn it, to he- tmruwat una most desirable family Sewing Machine aver Introduced, aBOAUDLBM or raK.au At win ww au emus 01 wubiit guaus, iron the very thickest to the very finest tsbrlcs i ones ail Kioos oi Tnreaa, rrom no. e so juu. STe Oil it d on lap eIAS Afacaass. ' Bend for a circular, or cell and see It In operation. Upon early application, Btats and County rhjats may be secured. Aa energetic person ean make a fbrtane In a abort time. Agents wanUd in all untold Territory. , .'' U. O. BURTMAN, Bole and exclusive agent for the United States, seplf -tf n West fourth-street. Clnclnaatl. The Gladiator ' )Ab-BTJBHINO, BMOKI-COOTTJatlHO COAL COOKING STOVE ;7;',':",vfoub:sizes.;' ,! :.: ate"Warranted to give satiiractioamt ' MANUFACTURED AKD TOR BALI BT CAMPBELL, ELLISON & CO., ' Not, 19 & 21 East Seoond-st, Jall-tf ' ' . CINCINNATI, OHIfi. A FRESH SUPPLY BOOKS, " 1 - root ancarrao, at ' ' A. A. KELLET'S ' !'.' GIFT BOOK 8T0RB, JN'av S Wt Fourth-otreMt, . , (Naif to Smith A Nixon's Ball.) , ABPUtNDn GIfT WORTH FROI SO , . USN'l'a TO SHOO , Given With Ksvch Book Sold. ' ATiTi BOO Bold at the lowest retail trieee, and many ft lata. ONK TK IAIi Will satisfy all that the plaoa to buy Books It at - ' " ' "" A. A. KILLET'B i ..,.'1 .. Gift Book XstabUshaaant,: Mo. 88 Want f onrth-ftreat. Something lVevr THB "EROVAPOlt COOKING-STOVB," which, usee neither wood nor eoal, la nowoo exhibition and sale at ths newing-machlna Kstab lishmeut of K.1 E. Huggins, No. 16 Bast fourth. street, where all are iii'ited to calf and eaamlae It, The most strlklug peculiarity of this new arranse meat consists la Its not beating the apartment where cooking or ironing la done ; at the same time the moat intense heat hV praduoed. No smoke, no dust or dirt arising from it. It can be need in any part of the house without inconvenleaoe. It Is light aud cheap. The lat.lro arrangement Is vary per- wjci, ana neeas nut to oe soea ui au " r- 'ii.; County Rights for Bale. " This arrangement Is aamlraWf avUsted tor the nee af dentists, where the most Intones heat Is re t aired,, A lee for ceblnet-maaars, tor heating glee, ettles. Also for the heating ot Irons tut tailors aud hatters' nee, aad like aurawsoa. ' apB-tf, No. m west toortk-otreot, i a DaeurviiaiviNn Anni-rinrNa-rrt A their mrge assortment of Weaetea, Jeweler, silverware ana vieniouue. A LbO A tne eesortment of Mated Tea lata and Cutlery anfl upera-g -TT 1 "' ' ' 'J Cigars; W i'.'.j'. TV'RT'FY0r!JRi ivl? emUiei ra aoality by aono In the city. Tor bale by ALBERT BO "JUM'tHl r Oentral-eVenue and Eighth. South-west corner i ,U i Ui.'l uo ir. CAW PBEIal. & CO., ., WsTANrPACTtrttERfl OF BAR, SHEET Jrl and BeV Iroa. flow Blabs, Rallroaaplk-s, etc Also, aipnU fur the snle of Ironton Star hails. WeransuneTW It Baat .ooiia -street, OnMlnnaaV . "...wa.. A.a.-. ' ' . I., -1,1. :. : ,uwl1n I JOHN KABft u,q l-Vrn auslMS vitkUlW Uamded tv Offle I7l Walnut trite.. mlmloaar ol tha ouposkar and WHamoaj "'-" "J .kl(iiUdlu. aurth-wmt auruar of stela an ibrTPRINTINO O etTBtlT BaWClli of YtOB 4on at thii osUa.