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CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS
Ii pnbttshad flalij tBunnsrs not stormed) br HKNIIY RMTCD Sc CO., - ri -3 1 - t JMWH'TOM..., , , . . ovriTiBT.( irrr, cm-mn-mfml,' -' OTNUTSS ATI DAILY PRESS Is deHreri'a n inbexlribsra In Cincinnati, OoTlnfttoa and ' ' Surrounding cHIi and towns, at the extremely low arloa-of - seVbn cunts a wilHii ) t ' 1 J " raTaiii to f hi giMini Firm 01 Mtliwu. Mingle oosli, 4 fne onth, 4O0.5 tlires months, 81 ; one year, BO. AMUSEMENTS. 111KK'. - l'rprletor; O. T. Bmitu, btage Manager ( i. I'. HKaaaBT, Treasurer. THIS EVKNINO, November (1, and CYery other eTfnirff until further notire, will be performed tho lalis haVls, nonsensical and musical fairy extrava-sranr-a, In two arts, entitled ITOKTUSIO AND 1118 BKVKM OIFTKD SBBT- ' A NTS. Hvrtlno and FoHnnlo, Miss Snsan Tlenln; Km- perr.r Metsna, Ur. 0. Bale) King Alfoasito, Mr. U. D Chaplin-. Rpvrn Girted RerTants enesard expressly for this o caslon, from the Council of Ten, the remaining Wood " not oome. Fas de Deux ................... ...Sf the Gale Slater. A beautiful comedietta will be performed with the a-atravagaiiza each evening. Mr. and Mrs. HARNEY WILLIAMS hare been enReged and will shortly appear. fVATIONAT.THEATER -JOHN BATHS, Xw Manager; J. G. ilANtEr titag Manager. .Eighth night of Mr. and Mm. J. W. WALLAOK. THIS EVENING. Novembers. In compllancswlth ttnunlmona request, Mr. and Mrs. rVallack will re pent the great drama or THE IRON MASK. Leon, Mr. Waliack ; Hortenro, Mrs. Waliack. In consequence of the length of this great drama, BO other piece will be performed. Honrs open at 7 o'clock. The performance com mences at "1 o'clock. The National Hotel, adjoining the Theater, la now open for the reception of guests. Risms can be obtained by day or week, and meali furnished at all hours. IJOSlTlf ELY THE LAST WEEK OF THIODON'8 WOBLD-BENOWNED EXHIBI TION OF ARTS, OR ANIMATKIJ A V OIILI), At the Concert H nil 0 pern-bouse Building. Re-engaffement of Madame S1KMINSKI, the nn rivaled Flutist and VocaliHt. wlio will auncarcach evening, in addition to this elegant exhibition of nonuers. Br imrtlmlar rennest. the VIKW OF OTBR.M, TAR and BONAl'AKTE CROSSING TUG A LI'S -waft.-ill he renciited. THURSDAY, Not. 9, will be for the Benefit of junuame m r.."n wn i. On SATURDAY KVENINO, Not. 11, beloK pes ItlTelT the laxt niirhtnf the seaaon. Mr. A. TI1IO- DON will take a fturewell t'cinioliulontarv Benefit. Admission 25 cents; children under ton, 10 cents. Evenings doors open at 7 ; to oommenco nt g o'clock. Day exhibition svery afternoon at fl open at zp . noa gHITn cfc NIX O N S IIA LI Six Niglits Only -COMMENCING- Wednesday Evening Nov. 7 SI&NOR BLITZ, THE WORLD-RENOWNED ' Magician and Ycntrlloqnlst J : WITH ALL HIS LEARNED ,' Canary lOirtls! Onrds of Admission ................-...i.'5 cents. jliiUiren ...... - 13 cenU. Doors open at 7H; Performance commences at O'clock. Gentlemanly ushers in attendance. - noB-m HARRY LAWRENCE, Agent. t ASSBMBLV BOOMS, GBYER'S BANCINCJ WmOOLHOW r open for the reception of Scholars. , Dsyiof school, WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY, for Mitsea and Ma-tere.from two to Ato 1 . M.l Gents, in the TCYENINO, from half-past seven haJefix "gb'yEB AND DAUGHTER., Teacher..' MUSICAL. T1K. J. BOY FK1ZEB, FROM TIDJ l"l Royal Aca.lemy of Music, Loudon, ucks inrorm hi friends and the public that he biu t town tor tho season, and Is prepared give LESBOtiB IN HINGING, both for prlvute public use, lu conjunction with Mr. A. HAiu. PIANOFORTE AND VIOLm. Inaulre at Mr. Church's Music-store, and at S99 Thlrd-st. not"' V Musical llirror, by S. B. Phlppf-doeigned achools and claHses . . . Concene's Fifty Lessons for the Voice handsome ly bound. . ' , , ,, Itoniberg'B Tnstrnctor for violoncello. Lablache's Singing Method. CnrtiM's Guitar Instructor. lor sale by CHURCH, JR., Importer of Music and Instruments, 0,22 A8 West Jonrth-st. MISCELLANEOUS. ALLIGATOR -' SMOKE. CONSUMING ;.' Coal Cooking Stove. IN OPERATION POITIl SEASONS,' never fulled to uito entire aatistaction. H1UHKST PBaSllUM-Awarded br U. fl. FAUt, 'ollio'MKOHANIOS' FAIR, held JYr",-m liOllTlI XAS1E8N (Kentucky) FAIB, held All siaes suitable for Private rttmUiaa, ' ' ; BoMdinr-honaea. 1 Hotels and Hastattranta. JCrary Ptdve warranfc i to gite satisfaction qi money reiuxiieu. All kinds of Parlor and Heating Stoves, . ADAMS, PECKOYEK & CO., ' ' . .. : Patentees and Mantrfccturers, ooU ' .' ;Cor. Fifth and Elia sU- Cincinnati. I CINCINNATI DISTILLERY! S. B. Pike's Masnolla wnisky, CINOIKNATJ, OHIO. a N. PlKT? tV CO., IS AND 8 KJe MOllB-bT,, sule uiannuunurers 01 tue Celebrated.1. " MAGNOLIA WHISKY! - - lauwt-arl X. IvTolEIVZIEJ, ' ' flENTLEMEJJ'8 CCBTOM-MADI Boot ctxxcl Shoo Store . NO. IO,Wet Slxth-treet, aeM-t Between Main and Walnut, Cincinnati SALT-WATER PHOUUCE AND UKPOT-No. a8 Vino-st., betweou Fifth Sith The undersigned beg to llilorra the of (Jinriunall that limy hae opened a store ......ii. r...i.uivnrth. wlinre tliev Will. iiig ilea lulur season, keep constantly on freb sopiiiy or HaI IBUT, HAtiPOOK, OnP-FTRH, BLIT1?-TT8II, . LOnSlEUa. CUAB8, lT0.a . All warranted of tho best qualite. All kind, nim: In season. Kemember StUa V luo-sl.. teen fifth aud 81 th ool8.lwd fj- H.'maT TlTfcwS, Proprietors. A. IIICKENLOOPER, LATE orrv Bunvmron, No. 174 Vine-at.. above PorurUas LAN IS & . IJODH.B3Y, Founders and Engine-builders, CIRCULAR SAW-MILLS, WOOD-WORKING JflCHlREBI. Uoruer JoL aud Water-streets, Cincinnati, seltl rAKHIONAlU.K II I R T W,Np!AO. ILttl-a AND DKAbaH, IH USUI' KlBHlNa COOKS, , , ;' 19 WEST FOUKTH-HTHKBT Patterns Out to Order. . - avSO-ay TTVT GOODS .Jeawa-f'-oMT it It Ct '.X--K.B0 .hi nu x-ir r i t t vu a. w.rt-; ''rmpi.r.rrv , j,; ' aV f ,4a. ? i -V A. JV - A. I A. ' ' .AV ' 1 ' A .1 I; ' f a n 1 1 'Ml' I Mil l'.-r ' V0L..IV.N0. 75. CINCtKKATL TUESDAY HORNING, NOVEMBER 0, 18G0 PRICE ONE CENT MISCELLANEOUS. RAILWAY MATTERS. IAIK DIPaBT, fjTTTT.a MIAMI 17 mlantea faster than CTlrT time.l TiUO A. M , 10 A. M. and 11 P. M. Colnmbiu A CJmniodation, 4 F at. Xenla Aooommodation P. M. CtnentnATi, HAWiuron PATrew 17 mlnntef faster than City time. 6 A. M 7i3B A. M-, 'J;3 P. M. and A P. M. Uamllton Aocoramooatlon, t;ii A m. ana r, in. UH10 AND ftl tssissippt Mil mwuiee Slower ma Oily time. I lt3 A. M. and 0i33P. M, LoulSTille Acconiroodstlon, 9 P. M. ' iMniAifArm.ra Ann ijiirmirwATi rumT-uo-ii minutes slower than City time,) 5i40 A. M., 11(50 A. m . and 6 P. SI. . . . Mabiftta AHDCmctmtATT f7mlnntea faster than Olty time,lil3 A. M. and 3:30 P. M. (Iovimito aud LaxipaTOH lUity time, St43 A. M.andiMS P. , . t'lKornviATi, Biowmoww An Imoiahatolu 6 A, M'li.'IOP. M.,P. M. OiKciNKATi ado LooAWSPOBt From SlxthHitreet Pepot- A. M. and 6 P. M. TRAIHS AHRIYI. Lirri.t M tAiii-St.tO A.M., 8 A. M., 11.04 A. M. art 4:40 P. M. Ohio AUDlrlieswirrri Ti30 A. M., Ii33 P, M. and (.. P. M CiniNMATt, mcumtas awo Dattos y4!l A. M- 11:05 A. M., P. M., 3:30 P.M., 7:14 P. .. and P:13 P. M. iNMAHArot.ia d CuicrmiATi 10:13 A. M., 4 P. II. and l'J P. M. Marietta akd OniontHATi 10:33 A. M. and 8:13 1'. M. , Covir.'OTos tin Laxmawm 10:33 A. M. and 4:SS P. M. Cincinnati, Btorkoks Awt IniAVArOLtl 7i43 A. M.,tti10 P. M., :30 P. M. Cincinnati and Lcoanport From Sixth-street Depot-7i43 A. M. and Til 'A P. M. ' VARIETIES. 8 for to 10 ra turned to for It is now laid that there is no hope of he reFumptiort of the suspended banking-house of Flngg & Barege, at Quincy, 111. . Mr. James Watkinn, rosidinp- near Wax nndrio, Vs., committed iuicide last weok by takjng strychnine. An old soldier, Emanuel Borrutb, recently committed suicide in- Posth, because he had despaired of the freedom of Hungary. A Russian tradesman recently swallowed forty tallow-candles, in St. Petersburg, on a wager, and, stranga to say, still lives. The Kew Orleans papers, one day la?t week, contained accounts of seven stabbing afirays, one murder, and three suicides. The walls of the Asylum for Inebriates, at Binghampton, are about half completed. There are about 4,000 applicants. . The property of the Duke of Devonshire, near Youiighal, is advertised for sale by private contract. . . - .v An a'rtillerTman named Green, in Lim erick Jail on a charge of stealing a watch, recently committed sujeide by hanging. In the whole United States there are nearly six times as many journals as in Great Britain. The child of Mr. Nellis was overtaken by a prairie on fire in Scott County, Iowa, on Friday, and burned to death. Water-works are to be introduced in Rochester, N. Y.; the supply to be drawn from Lieiulock. Timothy Groshon killed his wife and child lost week, near Cape Girardeau, Mo., an4 AND tSfiO. I860, the ' J made his escape, It is said that Mr. and Mrs. Rourcicault re ceive for their joint services at the New Adelphi Theater, London, $-400 per week. ' The truest teetotalers the spirit-rappers, for not" one of whom knows any thing of ny spirit whatever. A messenger of a mercantile house was robbed in the Bank of North Xmerica,'in Philadelphia, on Thursday, ot 1,1,320 oy an unknown -sharper. Samuel Cnrah, a wealthy old farmer, drowned himself in Philadelphia, on Thurs day, for fear of becoming involved in a law suit. Peter Bromes and two of his daughters, thirteen and fifteen years old, were recently burned to death in their own house, near the town of Strawberry, Ark. James Gallagher stabbed his wife's nephew fatally, in New Orleans, the other day, in a lit ot jealousy, ana uiierwaru avieiupwu m kiU her. Tho telecrranb company, having deter mined to choree double for all cypher dis . . . . .1-, . ij n palcnes, xne n liniingvuiin. v.; jipoio suspended intercourse. The naturalization of the ostrich, in France, is seriously talked of, several young nnea liavincr already been batched at the Jardin des riantes. single real-estate; broker in Hartford. SYCA. OUIE and citizens on nur hand a of no- JUhV ! " n - . , . . i ni ko r,n million one Duuurea mousana dortars' worth of property In his hands for sale. Mm. F.lizabeth Blount need sixty-eight, ,t nnrih 7s 0(10. was married at Kintrs- ton, N. U., last weeK, to A. y. iiuigor, ageu tweniy-nve-,. . , i .-. . . The lnva whirh does not lead to labor will soon die out, and the thankfulness which does not embody ltseil in sacmieea luaireauj changing to gratituae.,. .Wnr. T"nderman. who was married one day last week, in Albany, Indiana, thrashed his wife the day following and left his syouse forever. It ia now cenorallv conceded that among the prettiest girls at tbe Prince s ball Kew York, were the accompnsuea aaugniers of General Scott. ... There is more real virtue in jroodne33, kindness, and cheerfulness of heart, than all tbe cold, canting solemnity that was ever put on as a mark for selfishness. Last week Michael Ilarrington and John Hennessey were arrested in .Boston ripping open tne cusnionsoi me Metropolitan limliuud Company, aud stealing the stuffing. Georce tether is held for bigamy at Hart ford, Conn. His reply to the charge is. tbe first wife 'heated him wrothfully," and the second "would marry him any how" A few vears since larce quantities of lamps and girandoles were imported from Italy. few days ago a firm in PhPadelphia received an order for chandeliers for a banking-house in Turin. " r.rlwin Forrest invested 11,275 at Burton's sale of rare Shaksperean works and curiosi ties, including Halliwell's stupendous and Writing qf Hhakipeare, for which he paid f iw. Wood and stone pavements, the materials laid in ulternate rows, have been laia England, with mucn success. , tuey give good foot-hold to the horses, and ae less noisy than stone. P. G. Coelen, local editor of the Richmond fVa.1 Enauirer. shot himself in the the ball grazing his left eye, as he was a pistol to preventa burglar entering house. Tha tmmadiate cause of the death of famous grinly bear-hunter, James 0. a few days since, was the open on bis bead, received in one 01 uu onguuu Urs with a bear. tJ. ..'. The new FTfteral Conrt-house and office in Philadelphia are to be erected mediately; tne purcunae ot tue xvy erty, on iueiinut-Bireei, caving uecu pleted. '. . , ; UUssi-that Ooi. Kdler, the fillibmaUr, ''.'" I ri L.B.Ipd with diaiiia.. and imiLriaoaed wi!iii-ie .!.-. i laa.-a f .stJi Extraordinary Arabian Story of the King of Beasts—A Lion Fascinates a Lover and Destroys Him with his Mistress, and Three of Her Protectors. Not long ago, says an Arabian traveler, a young man named Seghir, belonging to the tribe of the Amamera, established in the Aurcs Mountains, fell in love with a young girl who had been refused to him by her Father on account of his povertv. The young people, however, were muen attached to earn other, and one fine evening the young girl ran away with her lover. The distance being considerable between the two doners, and the road extremely per ilous, Seghir had armed himself from head to foot. Already the most dangerous part of the road bad been cleared, and they were beginning to hear the dogs of the douar to wprd which they were advancing, when, all at once, a lion, who, till that moment had lain behind the bashes, rose and walked The vouiitz cirl shrieked so fcarfuhv thai her cries were heard by the people in the tents, and several of the men immediately seized their arms and rushed to the rescue. W hen they- reached the spot to which they were directed by the screams of the young maiden, they saw the lion walking slowly a few races in front of Sechir. with his eves steadily fixed upon him, and leading him to ward the forest. The yoimg girl did all she could to prevent her lover following the lion, or to induce him to let go his hold of herself, but in vain ; he lieiit dragging her on in spite of all her eflforts, saying: " Come, my beloved, come I our master will have it so; we must go! "But your weapons," she cried; "what are they good for, if not to save me?" '' W capons I I have none," nnswered tho fascinated wretch.. "Great lord, believe her not: she lies; lam perfectly unarmed, and will follow you wherever you wiill" At this moment, the Arabs, eight or ton in number, who had come to the rescue of the unfortunate couple, seeing that the lion would very soon have them in the forest, tired, every one of them, upon him; but, on finding that he did not fall, they took to their heels. The lion sprang upon Seghir, and, with one bound, crushed him to the earth, smashing his head at a bite; after which ho lay down by the side of the young girl, placing his imge paws upon her knees. . . The Arabs, now, finding that the lion did not condescend to pnrsue them, took courage and returned, ana, having reloaded their guns, again prepared to fire; but being afraid of killing the girl, they told her to try and tret a little away from the lion, which he allowed her to do, without, however, losing sight. of her. ' . f. ' The moment the guns of the' Arabs were levelled at him, the lion sprang into .the midst of them, seized one of them with his teeth and two others with his claws, drag ging them thus together, so aa to make, as it were, one bundle; then placing under him that mass of palpitating flesh, be instantly smashed the three heads as he had done that of Seehir. Those who hnd escaped ran off to the douar, and related what they had wit nessed, but no one was bold enough to return to another attack. The lion then took hold ' nf t ha woman nnd carried her off into tho forest. k Next day they came to carry away tue bodies of tho four men; as to the young girl, nothing was found but her hair, her feet, and her clothes. All the rest was devoured. Is it then really true that the lion has the power of fascinating tbe weak organization of certain men, to the extent of forcing them to follow him? AH I can say, is, that every Arab I have interrogated on the subject has answered me in the affirmative, and quoted a number of examples in support of his assertion. , in THB PoLlTlCAIr FbVBB IM VIRGINIA Tat) Femalei Imitating the Chivalry. Political excitement must be raging high in Virginia. The Richmond correspondent of the Peters burg Expreit tells the following incident: - The fairer portion, of creation now mani fest as much or more interest than the males, and on Saturday afternoon last a couple ot . i - ... r . i. v. : l ,1 : .. . .. , laaies resiuiug m iuo eauiu uuiiuiu uu ond-Btreet, became so much excited that they got to blows. One declared that her nuBDana snouia not vote ior mr, ueu 11 tnere was not another man in the United States to fill the place, and this declaration so nettled in tor was hold, that she struck the erea of Breckinridge across tne nouuio wim ner fan, breaking a Head-ornament to pieces, and arnnsmo a i tneierriDie easyiuus ui ucr au- tagonisvs nature.. At it they went, and for a while, silks, satins, laces, feathers, flounces, and ribbons. Hew about in wild confusion. The disgraceful scene was only terminated on the arrival of a gentleman from a distant part of the bouse, who, neanng tne noise, hastened to the spot, and thus probably saved the lite ot one or now. - Singulis Divoncs Case ii New Ekgland. There is a singular divorce case in progress at Hartford, Conn. The .'grounds or which the divorce is asked by -the lady petitioner, are summoned up in the testimony of her Bister. She averred that respondent was pot very attentive to his wife in her Blckness, V ., i j . .. i - v. .. : I but was rauier uisposeu to il'uuiu ucr ail ments, and make her do the work of healthy housewife; that he did not admin ister to her comfort as he should have done; that he treated her brutally on many occa sions; that he drew a knife across her hand January last, and cut her; that he once kicked ner eadiy; inai ne umi imucu, out of the bouse; that he had denied her sugar and gin in her sickness, because thought rum was better; that he had in vari ous ways refused to administer to her com fort; that he struck the food from her mouth, at one time, hen she wanted to eat; that said her cuild wbju l ms, out a . oioouy Irishman's;" and that respondent "threw brother Harry Miller" at his spouse. tbe young ady with whom tne convereation i suimrer that A Life alone in a much nana, seiz ing his the Ad ams, Post im prop cow in. a I1 A IIobbob of Ordinary Piano-Fortk Playino. The ' Bostonian "Quilp has mortal hatred of piano-tortes, aud resists attemnts cf his l'amilv to cet one into bouse. "You don't like music," says Mrs. Quilp. "It is not a question of music," plies xne mcorrigioie nusuuuu, 1 ui music, but science is dolicious compared discords and disagreeable noises generally. Good playing is charming, but 'practicing is excruciating. Think how much wretched, car-torturing practice a poor parent bear before the best of his five girls has made her playing tolerable even to herself, w wants to make a Babel of bis house under pretense of loving music? Its a delusion, humbug, a device of the enemy; and I'll Of it. , revne torn ei uure. as C.-nnr in QninnSIU F N flT. A Wn All V morning, recently, a man in Southampton, Jingland, hearing Bhrieks, ran to ma wuiuow, and saw his opposite neighbor, Mr. Pordage, a respectable draper, banging out of his window, forty feet from the ground, ana ceia uy nis who, wuu s Buimn help. Both were in their night clothes. Before assistance could be rendered the slipped from her hold, and crushed his upon tue pavement ay ing instantly. Representatives' o tub Pbess in South Carolina Legisiature. The "fourth estate" will be pretty well repreiented iu the approaching South Carolina Legis lature.:' We note- the following: Colonel tadon. the veteran editorof the Lhtrles- Iton .Courier? Colonel K. Barnwell of , tbe .' Mercury 1. colonel John nineham. of the timw and Mr v 1 . . .i .k. i 1 v,..;n. umm. iik..iu. via, euuvs y au, jrrri ! otla r4.it: Is-auJait-oUc CK Something More About the Maronites— Their Relation to the Druses. The Va-onites, thongh nnder Turkish sway, have enjoyed considerable religious liberty until the recent massacres. Indeed, their temporal rulers .felt obliged to allow them as many concessions as their spiritual muster, and they were the' only Christians under the sway of Mussulmans who were allowed to indulge in religious processions, with crosses and banner i, outside of their churches. This toleration was unpalatable to the Druses, though they enjoyed as many privileges; for the Druse faith is as far re moved from that of tbe strict followers of Mohammed as the Mnronite ia from the pre cise line of duty marked ont for devout members of the Roman Catholic Church. Pagan superstitions are oddly intermixed with Mussulman dogmas, and it is a char acter of the religion of these Druses to ac commodate Uself to any circumstances. ' I.amartine has described the home of the Maronites. showing that, like the Waldenses. they hard "fled like a bird to the mountains," lo avoid the constant bet Mentions they have, been subject to. The nights where they live are almost inaccessible, and the naked rock every-where pierces through the monntnin side. But the ludcfatigable activity of the people whose only safe asylum for their relig ion was behin.1 these peaks and precipices, has rendered even the very rocks fertile. Stage by stage, up to the topmost crests, as far as the eternal snows, they have con structed with blocks of stone the- walls of terraces, up to which they have carried the small ounntitv of vegetable earth which the waters had deposited in the ravines, and have converted the whole of Lebanon into a garden covered with fig-trees, mulberry t ees, olives and corn. ' Tbe traveler is often astonished when, af ter having climbed for whole days along the peaked buttress of mountains, which are nothing but enormous blocks of rock, he suddenly finds in the hollow of an elevated gorge, or on the plain of a pyramid of mount ain, a handsome village built of white stone, inhabited by a rich and numerous popula tion, with a Moorish cat-tie in the midst, or a monastery in tbe distance, a torrent which rolls its foam at the foot of the village, and all around a horizon of vegetation aud ver dure in which pines, chestnut and mulberry trees support the vines or shade the fields of maize-and wheat. These villages are sofne times almost perpendicularly suspended over each other, so that yon may throw a stone from one to the other, or converse from the walls with the people of another town. It is the Maronites which the Druses hope to exterminate. The presenca of Fuad Pasha for awhile restrained their fury, but it bag burst forth again, and the renewal of the massacres can not but lead to some definite action on the part of the European Powers in regard to Syria. Her nominal but import ant sway over Lebanon threatens again to be the cause of the downfall of Turkey. Musings Maiden—Revelings of a Happy Fancy. As the beautiful heroine sat at her window dreaming, says the writer of a late romance, she saw the green Sea ot Ibliage tossing in billowy unrest, and sparkling with m riad flowers, and foaming in the beds of its un easy abysses with sheeted bloom. Out upon that beautiful sea all her sensibilities pushed their sails, to dance and float and fly, under the light of the great, slumberous sun. AVhat rare sea-birds were those that plied their ceaseless wings and sang their marvel lous songs among the waves I orioles, like coals of fire, plunging in, and coming out unquenched; automatic humming-birds, stopping here and there, and sipping and Eliding away with a whirr, as if revolving upon and following, an invisible wire; chimneys-swallows paying out fromjimper cetitible reels broad nets of music to catch flics with ; bobolinks, diving into the sway ing masses of green, and coming out with thousand tough bubbles, bursting in their metallic throats; broad-winged hawks, slowly sailing aVove all, far up in the breath less ether, ripening their' featuery silver in the snn, and watching the play beneath And then what musical spray of Insect life swept through the balmy atmosphere I bees sprinkling themselves upon the fresh blush roses at the door, or humming by, loaded with plunder; flics industriously doing noth ing; whole generations of motes sliding up and down Bhadow-picrcing sunbeams! into this teiutiful scene, and half-creating went Fanny's happy fancy,. dreaming, and weni ranny b narliy uraimnii, 01m uicuuiiuB, imuBu uuui. fntoxication. a in he he Mannbb and Chahaotir or Southern Traveler. Bayard Taylor sketches two classes of Southern tourcts, and it ia easy know which of the two Is fearfully in minority. He says: There are two classes of Southern tourists. The first, which you occasionally meet, ex hibits a rare refinement of character. The gentleman of this class is quiet, cultivated, earnest a little exactiner, perhaps ant specimen of that genuine good breeding, which is natural and unconscious, and hence never makes a mistake. The other variety, which is vcrv common, is marked by a bold, swaggering air, neglects no opportunity assertion, aud is morbidly alert to discover some ground of offense. It is a curious that, during this trip, whenever I have heard 10UQ anu COare CUUYercuiluu iu lauiuauvais, sweating at hotel tables, or impertinent offensive criticism of the place or country, the parties proved, in every instance, to Southerners! If the feature of the Southern tourist did not proclaim his nativity, voice did at once betray him. Extraordinary Succession op Coinci dences. Coincidences seem to attend all movements of the Prince of Wales. He this city on the first of October, the one anniversary of the death of his ances tor, George II; he arrived at Boston on 1 7th of October, the eichtv-third anniversary of the surrender of Burgoyne at Saratoga; an.llnfttliatcitvon the l'Jth. the seveatv- ninth anniversary of the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown. The fleet took him home arrived at Portland on lfitli nit., tho eichtv-fifth anniversary of bombaiduicnt of the . place by a British Bijuadrou. . Mori About th Lately-Sbized Mexican Cokducta. Private Tampico letters that $40(1,000 of the Mexicau specie eondueta, annm time since seized bv Gen. Degollado, has been recovered and deposited in hands of the British Consul at San Potosi. The balance of the 41,200,000 is in the hands of Degalludo. It is also that several embassies, from the Constitu tional Government, owners of the and foreign consulates, are on the way Dcgolludo, with orders to deliver np the to the rightful owners. a au the re- must 110 a none finft bed room w man skull ml Rliett, tnn' Da-. 1 1 ZZ;Z-.lUt bridoa. to If 5l,,' TT'V. '.-,--- ,,i.v i.yi,.-, Ail Inexorable Tax-collector. Mrs. Lydia Sayer Hasebrouck, of Orange County. Kew York, who insists that a woman .1 . . 1 1. : . 11nn. aI tn not De taxea uniees au, u suun haa thought to shame the Collector out liis HpTfianrl. bv ofl'erinir to work out road-tax. The doetrees, having somewhat mane no impression tha bloom ot voutb. urhitt-thtj official, and, therefore, instead Bavine under protest, as aoaie of liar So, he vent upon the roadanddrov a r 1 ' ' 1 , ,, 1 COl.mo OF A SOUTHER KilbWAV Like. The railroad bridge over James baa been completed, and tho track of Orange and Alexandria Kailroad laid it into tha city of Lynchburg. During Iwetk the Prancre and Alexandria train awr that eity, taring heretofore, ben I fttti wr t'' a Im-1 t U4s Interesting Facts About the Telegraph— Their Origin to America. 1 A writer in the New York Every Saturday, gives the following interesting facts : The first telegraphic line of any Import ance was established between the cities of Baltimore and Washington, in 1841, having two insulated copper wire, (covered with thread soaked in resin, &c,) which answered simply the purpose that one wire does now. The fact that one wire, with each end con ducted to the earth, was all that was neces sary to complete wnnt is termed an electric circuit, was not, at that time established, it being considered that a continuous metallic conductor was required for practical pur poses. It was soon discovered that iron-wire from its strength, though not so good an elec trical conductor as copper, would be more serviceable; consequently the continnation of the line from Baltimore to Philadelphia, in 1846-7. was constructed by running a three-ply iron-wire, and from that line every subseojuent line has been built of the same material, mostly galvanized to prevent oxi dation. In the year 1849, Alex. Bain brought out to this country from England a Chemical Teleeranh. an ordinary needle resting on a chemically-prepared piece of paper, which, when the electric current passed through, decomposed and left a dark blue stain, winch, by a similar mechanical arrangement to tne morse manipulator, could be dividedointo dots and dashes, a combination of which formed the characters representing the Roman alphabet. Some enterprising gentlemen, among whom was Henry J. Kogers, Esq., ot Balti more, and with whom the writer was, at once took hold of this new system, secured patent, nnd constructed a line from Wash ington to New York; from the latter place other parties continued ' East and West. It was on the line from Washington to New York that the first under-water wires of any importance were successfully worked; they were covered with gutta-percha, and laid at the bottom of the Hudson River, from Quit's Ferry to the opposite shore, thence overland into Wall-Btreet, the only obstacle at that place being the anchorage of vessels, in connection with which a very amusing incident occurred,, which ended in a law SUit. -. : - .- Notwithstanding buoys were floated at intervals across the river, with the word ."Telegraph" painted thereon, a schooner, in a leaky condition, one day came to auchor directly over the wiree and in hauling up the anchor it brought with it the submerged wires. The Captain of the schooner hauled in as much of it as his time would permit, and. on arriving at his consignees, showed them what ho nad discovered, and stated that there vat more ui it, but that not having time to get it all, he had buored the end, as at a future time he could get ' the rest. Thus ended the firit tuccenful (electrically speaking) submarine telegraph. To Whom Were Shakspeare's Sonnets Addressed? —A Poet's Opinion on the Vexed Question. a I it, Richard Henry Stoddard, in his new vol ume on The Loves and Ileroinee of the Foett, truthfully says : The sonnets of Shakspoare are a puzzle to his commentators, who can not agree upon the person to whom they are addressed. On this point let us quote further from his felic itous note: "Whether Shakspeare's sonnets are auto biographical or no, we shall probably never know. It is a pleasure to me, when I read ilipm tn think that I am obtaining a cliniDse of Shakspcare an , insight, however alight, iuto the eunshine of the great spirit. He permits me to read a page in the .volume of his heart a page, of all others, the most interesting the story of his love. "And who wts she, the lady of his lore ? ' Not Mistress Shakspeare, of Stratford, nee Anne Hathaway, though he doubtless loved ber as his wife and tbe mother of his chil dren, but some light dame who consoled hint for her absence when he was living in Lon don. Of this Bireu who had black eyes and black hair, we know nothing, except that Sbukspcare loved her, and that sho was false to mm. i nen mis nappeneu, we can oniy conjecture: I imagine it to have been between 15'J3 and 1598; certainly not much later than the last year, when Shakspeare's Sacred Sonnets were well enouuh known to be mentioned in print, (Meje't Wits' Treaeurg.) My Teason for thia supposition are varioue. " , a Would that wi conld to the wt c know who she was that dallied with the locks of Cis greater than Sampson. But we can not. What songs the sirens sang, or what name Achilles assumed when he hid himself among women, though, puzzling questions, are not beyond. all conjecture; but Shakspeare's mistress is. Gone like a wind that blew A thousand years ago." a of fact and be bis the left hun dredth the Lord which the the etate the Luis still stated money to bal ance A' Waggish Coueqian Burlesqueinq Sentiment, This story is told of Charles Salisbury, the comedian by a Boston cor respondent: s 4 In Portland, the other day. a horse and cart ran over a little pig. The squeals of the dvine vie broueht toeether a crowd of peo ple, including several medical men. There was considerable anxiety respecting the un fortunate pig, and whether he had any rela tions. Jnst then, Salisbury came rushing out of the house without his hat while his hair was "tossed by the wind." : ''Make way there, gentlemen for Heaven's sake, make way, he cried, in supplicating tones. The crowd respectfully divided, and Salisbury approached thespot where the pig was suf fering the agonies of death. He knelt down reverentially, wiped a tear trom nis eve, and, as the poor sainted little pig gave his Inst gusp, the comedian exclaimed, in a ten der and impressive manner "Let me kin him for hie mother I" The chil- iemai i Dr. should vntn , of her Sketch or a Child's School.- dren sang songs ; they repeated long pass apes of poetry in concert; they went through the multiplication table to the tune, of "Yankee Doodle;" they answered with the shrill, sing-song voice of parrots all sorts of questions In geography j they recited pass aes of Scripture ; they gave an account the creation of the worldand of the Ameri can Revolution j they told the story of the birth of Christ, and. spelled words of six syllables; tbey added, they multiplied, they subtracted, they divided , they told what hemisphere, what continent, what country, what Btate. what county, what town they lived in ; they repeated the names of the Presidents of the United States and the Governors of the Commonwealth ; they acted a little drama ot Moses in tne nuirusnes; ana tliey did many other things, till, all through the audience, astonishment grew Into de light, and delight grew Into rapture. I AWiriroa the Prince or Wales Thi Question Legally Decided. The question whether the Priuce of Wales can marry any of our American belles has somewhat agi tated the girls who have fallen in love with him, and the press is now discussing the law point. The royal marriage act was passed In 1772. at the reaueet of Qeortra Hi, because lome ot tne royal lamny naa onnaej or tue tourua marrying Buujecwoi vuo crwwn. inter The act provides that no fleae;naant cart. George Ilshal) marry without tbe consent ' ,, . of the crown, Bignilied under seal au4 River tha aoroer the wall com- itla clared ia council; except that any descend ant, arrived at the ate of twenty-five, Insist upon marrying against the 'consent the crown, by giving twelve months' notice anrl no special narliamentitrv nrohibitioo being made in the meantime.- Tha el Other jwtriDtioa,, U tha. roarriaaa..,with .antftbttr .liian Froti',taaT forfeit Ajfrjjb,, j Uie ciQrireiient orjCaa)nejrisla.ia r.v. ; r t. -'"' i' ! os ftcwxt) Question. A High-handed Measure on the River—A Steamboat Captain Displaced and the Command Assumed by the Engineer. a It was recently announced, says the Mem phis Evening Argut, that Capt. E. F. Dill, Bteamboat agent in this city, and Jack Nor ment, a well-known steamboatinan, had to- f ;ethcr purchased the steamer Milton, which las since been doing a thriving business. It is now stated that Norm en t promptly paid for his half, and went security for that of Dill. Dill, in the meantime, sold the bar of the boat for $500, and raised some means, which, together with a portion of the earn ings of the boat, he paid his first instalment for his half. This was said to be the state of the case when the Meteor made her trip down. At New Orleans, it was said, Nor ment took advice and was advised to get Capt. Dill off the boat, and take possession. This he determined to do. Tbe Meteor, on her last trip down, had a lot of horses. Oneof these jumped overboard and escaped. On coming up, Norment in sisted that Capt. Dill, and his son William, who is first clerk, should go ashore and en deavor to find the missing horse, this they consented to do, and forthwith the Captain and his son left for the woods. After they had been gone a few rhinutes, Norment went on tbe upper deck and backed the boat off. He then went to the officer, and with a drawn pistol, demanded of Walter Dill, first clerk, tne money and papers belonging to tbe boat. He then proceeded to this city, where he took out papers as captain, dis charged the old crew, paid them olt, then re engaged them, and went on to St. Louis. Yesterday moraine:, Capt. Dill and his son reached this city, but finding the boat gone, he left for Cairo by railroad yesterday morn ing, where he expected to join the Meteor, now no longer his. The result of that meet ing can be very readily imagined, if violence is attempted. Fashions of Men and Women in Britain. so A late London letter says: The fancy of the fashionable world is get ting very rococo and middle-aged. Tbe girls work tapestry, as did the good girls ot the time when the gallants were at the crusades; and they embellish books in the missal fash ion; but, bless you, they awe not for ' the . study or the decoration of the bouse, for next week yon will "see them at a fancy fair, Eutting up their handiwork to the highest idder, tugging at you per tail of the coat, or holding lost by a button, until you oonsent to put down a sovereign as a subscriber In tbe scheme of fleecinn made agreeable. The girls have taken immensely to wearing gold rings, l ney naK an ut mc pciTsuu: uiur loop up skirts; fall from the net that holds the hair, they are pendant from the ear, or around the waist; and they would fladly, all of them, of course, place a plain gold one on the left-hand finger. ; - i - The males are not without their fancy, for there is war againBt the white choker, which make men look like waiters, and which have certainly been carried to angregious ex cess. It is supposed that this is a still-necked English aversion, but the real sinners were Croats, who wore a white leather throat coveTing. The first time the French caught sight of a regiment of Croats they were so phased with the effect that they introduced tbe white choker into a cavalry regiment, nnd from this to the line was a quick step, till the whole army, as may be seen in old costume books, affected it. When the army left it otf, it was taken up by good society, which is not usually fond of good things, and waiters, who are imitative gentlemen, received the white choker with the cast-off things of their patrons, and adopted them. Graphic Description or the Horrors or the Retreat rROM Moscow. The horrors of the winter retreat of Napoleon trom Moscow have never been more simply and powerfully described than by Sir Robert Wilson, the British Minister, who was at that time resident in Russia, and accompanied the allied armies, after the passage of the Bcre sina, through Poland and Germany. He speaks of theretaliative cruelty of the Rus sians, who buried their prisoners alive, or. stripping them of all their clothing, forced them to march, sometimes in columns of 700 or 800, over the hard diamond-like snow, and through the cutting wind, while the savage neasant women, on one occasion, brat sixty- naked victims over the bread with sticks, in accompaniment to a national air, while the sufferers incessantly cried for "death, death, death." He describes, as with a painter's pencil, the frozen circle's of dead men found sitting every morning round the bivouac fires, the doors cronchinor. over the dead bodies of their .masters and howling piteouslv the young, beautiful French mother writhing in the snowt red with her blood, clothed only with her long, black, shining hair, aVid frantically crvinff. : "Give me mr child.", (it was nearly born). Amid all this, not one complaint was heard against the Emperor. Of tha army of invasion, about 80,000 returned; 125,000 perished in combat; 190,000 were captured; 100,000 destroyed by cold, hunger and disease while forty-eight Generals and 3,000 oface.rs remained prisoners. Adroit 'Escap-b or Two Fen alb Con victs from tub Ohio Penitentiary. Two female convicts, says the btate Journal, adroit management, eilected their, escape from the Penitentiary on Thursday evening. Before they were turned! hto their cells, and while the guards were at supper, they got tlm lock oft' the door of the female prison. and not out into the yard. By means boxes and a steu-ladder, which they found in the yaTd, they mounted to niiter.wa.ll. afld walked: along en it to guara-uouse. 10 luisuiey iasieneu a rwu niuslirC which they brought with them from the prison, and let themselves down on outside. Not understanding very perfectly the art of sliding down in this manner, they blistered the inside of their hands, bruised themselves against the wall. They directed their course northward, on 'foot. They were found by officers of the Peuiten tiary, early yesterday morning, in Worth ington, and brought back to their old domicile of of de- of to. . lt Stbamoe Lights fbom a Sanctcm 'Wre now. The sanctum of the editor aud of the Uunitman'i Echo, a printed in Nebraska, presents some Itrange sights. "Last week," the editor ays, ''upon two occasions, from our office, we witnessed the playful pranks of several antelopes, and again a sprightly red came np near the inclosure, but cut and when 'Towser came in sight; a nice they had, and both made time, but Reynard tne Deal. , a wee ago iwu gnuiy ueara three large wolves hove in sight and played around on the Dtairie at a safe distancer frame chaps, probably, that made a tnesl from a good-siW calf of ours that rnnninor out. The bufl'olo have onr caution, and for two weeks have troubled us." ' , Another Remedy o Dhthebja. Port Byron (N. Y.) Gazette says; "A Informed us a few days since, that she cured five of her children and one of neighbor's children by the following remedy: When the symptoms: are first discovered, .uIa Knnnish flies.. Tiounr and mix Venire turpentine, spread it on apiece oft leather or ciotn, ana uinau on throat, which will raise a blister, and rtuiove the disease from the, throat." ! -A Taarn'o Yotjeo I.sdih Kutsbiko CoMvaT. Filtv-hvo rminv ladies took white vail, recently, at tbe Convent of Bisters of Notre MilwaukU. sin. ana eitrmeo-j ihH macK van. m sue ltaVblibhlVieBf'''' SJU. .J L' l-'l-ni s..l l-L'tn cwijijcu iQiici, T.:in.n -1.1. .... ... . RATES OF ADVERTISING. Advertisement, ot ereeedlnt "re Una fairs sal t One Insertion M Q!J I l.eert!on....f 1 ( . li laser! tuns 1 J I 4 Insertions. Larger advertisement Inserted at tha fbtlswlnr " " rate pr sous re ef tea llneat ' O.-ve lnsrtlo...g no 1 1 rn.rt!e....t1. ' r.st a ari.Ktlonalt ' 5 1H Insertion... I (If ,., 0 insertions.... 1 fa liM Insertions...... ( ,r Jon PitmnNo'n, i a t In an Its branehe dona wltk aeatifosa and dlsnataaw . r SEWING MACHINES. WHEELER i WILSOII'S SEWING MACHINE! fbinoipai. ornci, 'f HO. rt W. FOt'RTn-ttTREET, piitBra opera Housm CINCINNATI. ; ' WW OFFB TO THKPfTBrTCl Tffl W bee far 4 Wilson Hfiwlii Mrtrbine, with m pveri-nn ini rifniTT i., Panu 10 mem rne arm a Tin mr goon, low-priced fmil Mac nine, hare IntrodnoeA i r. TT ni i la. wori mr upon m makinc the mtti atit h. thoiurh unrn, Ai rir 1 x-ri vbimilla us. Iheeiefftaiice.iipeed, noieeietMnes ana Rlmi Kw HT TLB, work frifrnpon th mm nrfnrfnl, 4 not to DigniT -w- A 1 1 1 K s 1 1 , n T"tTSJ , lUIISTTirrrMlltw Banal Fl fsl DlVimv Ssaff th Machine, the beant? arxi strength of titch. bas in amkb Off lorir arnaa. ,nomibleto ravel. 1 leaTinff no chain or ridge on the under thm aconoieyof thread and adaptnMlftT to the thick! or thinnest fatrrira, Laa rendu red thia tha moat ceanfnl and popular ramllr Sawing Machina fto-V made. At onrTarloTM offloeaw aell at New fork piioavaj and prtre Inatmcttona. free of charvn, toenabt war ehfcRr to eew ordinary aenma, hem, foil, qnllU trth"r, bind and tack, all on tba sane maohfae, tmm warrant it for three rears. Bend or call for a circular containing fall paill lara, prices, taatlmonlala, etc. jai7-aT WM. tMTTONFR St CMK SINOEIl'S SEWING MACHINE. , No. 9 SEWING MA UIE ..m...tlo No. 1 " ft IT TSWFT.tj ITNnF.RrTOOnBYMnfc. FAUtC BKK8 and all those who use Siaaat'a Has cbiaes, that they wfl do n i i - . A GREATER VARIETY QF WORK, WUDO MORE WORK, AND , WILL DO J IN BETTEJI tTKl Than can b dona on anr othar Machine. BLM . IK'S FAMILY MACHINES, 855 and STS. "Cincinnati Office, Bo. 8 East fern rth-sU set. maSO-ar J AH. BKAR.DON, Arac.T MISCELLANEOUS : BUILDINGLUMBEK, 100,000 issz 3,000 Cedar and Locust lEDCEDlst Postal 111. mill Fnnr I', nn: 301). OOII ft. I'ineand fiemlrvck Jotst and ScantTU SOIl.UDO ft. Third 00m. Lurulwr; ,. 7110,000 ft. Kecond com. Lumber; 900.000 ft. First com. LnBiber; 400.000 ft. Clear Lumber; iiOO.OOO Pine Lath; ' UO,O0 Shingles. w hile and Yellow Pine Flooring, Weather-1oarv Framing Timber and all other kinds of BuHdlu Lumber well seasoned, for safe whleosale aod retail Mr Thos. W. Farrin & Co. V Yard Street, Cincinnati, O. on Freeman-street, opposite Qeoraa aoiv-ss by of the a ul the and XT. Cook. A. Iff. Copse M. H. COOK & CO., ' FBOPBIKTOB8 OF ' ' ': GREAT WESTERN PLANING KIU WHITEWATER CAN AT., BETWIEN UFTU AND8IXTH-8TBICBTS.CUI-C1HCINNATI, OHIO. IN CONSEQUENCE OF HAVING KN TIRKLY Ktmndoned huildlnff In th citv mi! turned our attention to preparinjr batldinf material rl our (.ens lr ahtabllebment in the Went. of every description, we cad itafelr ur that our acini distance unsurpassed, if equaled bf any other imW vkpritnca in the busineM and our to ofler indticement to builders in th tie enable aav city aud at Woalao mnuufacture Veneen of all deflcrlBtlonai and keepon hnud an aflBortmentof mahogany, Boa wood Walnut anJ Oak Veneera. Also, tin fiaoUaf lor Picture! and Lcoklnff-glaaftea, P. 8. We haTej ust received forty thousand feet off Bed Cedar, of fine quality, which we can anil at less nriee than it ha! ever been told tVr la thia mar ket. ma-tr TUBULAR WK OUGHT-IB OH ' i ..1, ! l.-i " ' Arch ' Bridge :V.. ' AKD CORRUGATED IRON E00FS (ABCHBD A.BD FLAT,) ' . ARB m CHKAF AS WOOD. AND OtT 1 tuaauijgtorr ia capable of supply iua anr 4o msnd. Ooirmrated Iron Sheets oonstantlr on hand, of sal sices, painted aud read? for sltipusut, with lull ta atrurtioDS for applvlns them. - ' -' ' Leave orders at ot West Third -st. . , Jelo-ayfaw . MOSELT CO." FRUIT TREES! FBUIT TREES! , TITS SrUPORIBItR worin CAT.1. ' tbe attcution of tliuse desirtius of B-lauliael Fnilt and (Irnsmental Tn-ea. to his larce stock. He for sal this fall aad spring a flue asaormsnt ot , j Apple, Nectarine, gtrawlwrrle, Pear, 1 Apricot, . BlackenHa, ' J.i It reach, Ouince. tioonoljerrles, t, f'lierrf, Slisde Tree, Cmiiborrivey- Plum,. . Currants, llaapbexriea, Sta. Grape Boets and Oottlnirs. Also, a largs stork of Ureenheus Ptaota, CvesM , green, jieciiiuous aiui uru.mBMi iw, uu k.i All HIS- HWVV 1 TtJfB, E?.l UU HUM C7vi nil. ww . arowinR and read? for inspection., ia U17 Waiuisa Lills and W blleoaa Nurseries. lir'srriptiva CaUleRUM, with prices annoiad. will , he- sent, on appllratinn to J. S. COOK, Walnut llllio -hursenes, C'iniiunati. . , V. 8. Oninibur.es pass the Nnrseries evert nosH, tartini fruin Luer's SI. am Bakery, 17'A Sycamoro. St., four doors above Fifth. seil-sf pro prietor Buect times fox run race auu the tender had taken not Th& lady had her with of " soon a tha tho WUoon- jaaio uiu 7 -'!' 1XX. X. EIjIAS'B W WHOI1ISALB ,,. , , , WATCH AND JEWELRY ROUSE! No. 16 West Fourth-at., . : ., WITERE CAN PR HAD EVERT ART lcLK appertaiuiiig, W tha biuiuesa.a s much less prirf, for CASH, Ihaa baa aver Wocm been oBersd in this market. ; ' ' GIVE IS A CALL AND 8S FOB YOUB8BLVK8. C. n. iuiti PhUadelpbia. a. n. nnnia, . CinclunaU. . a. r. aaaMBavaSl IiaacaaUr. Camargo Manufacturing' Co., 5T WIST F0TJBTH-6T., CIHUINNATI. " '' Manufacturers and Dealer ia ' ' : l WU Paper mnd Windowj4eI V!i Wn Sauufaotured ci w..?. fu' lu. mM ket. Ourltyle. are all new.aiif psioai tlsoin aawstr UasEtrTtl DlaajsTVia saw w - cmciHiuTi Ten ..com m y'orjQ BIVBUINY ... , 1 K' . t ...... ,.-....!. 10 1 1 rtarlfordOity Coals; 1 i! 1"'M ..ih aaoto4 v-i.J 1 -r7l,.Tr..,.ti. J-r,..r I'A riulon't oi ..k..i-vx rw i-u Xl0Zi otii tl '