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CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS
If published dall (nunaejr not excepted) bp
XIIT.NIt Y RRBD te CO.,
,i , , , r -r i-.t-i
S, t prriet vms-T., ore. etrro.HOCB.. !
CINCINNATI DAILY PBBRS U delivered 10
,2 subscribers In tlMdnnatl, Oovttgto asl; Jd J',
avuronndlng eltlM and town, at
, the sitreniely low prloe-Of . 1
. r8BTEN CENTS A WIDE,
Fatabib roTriB oiBBna. y
Fwrwi or MAir.mo. fUngle. copies, 4 cents one
nth.dOo.; three months, 01 i omrWi WJI SO.
M- t'roprtelor ;
0. T. tlmiH. bum Maum: J.
I,Buun,Ttiinr,' , , .
fUxth nlKlit ef the ditintmtshod artiste, Mr. and
Mrs, B Alt Mi If WILLIAMS.
THIH fcVfiNISn, November IT, the performance
rlllcouimcnce with the Drain entitled
" - " .. IKEt AND AS IT 18;
Ob, Thi Minnie Man;
Beered Pat, a broth of a boy.hls original charac-
ter, with song ard fiance, Mr. BarnuT Williams ;
u i ros, Dei original enaracier, ail, sterney
I'm 4 Deny .. By the Oale 8 Is ten.
After which the comedietta of
THE CUSTOMS OF THK COUNTRY.
Blclisaatwith Yankee Songs), Mm. Barnoy William!.
To oooclude with the amnaiDg Farce of
THE IBISH TIQKR. '
rarldy Ryan ... Mr. Barney William.
On Monday evening, "The Fairy Circle," written
for Mr. and Mrs. Williams.
NOTica Tmn Chakobo. Doom open at Mto7l
Vt rformanc wilt oo in me nee at 7,1 o'clock.
J.a Manager; J. 0. Iianlii Stage Manager.
Birth night of Misses ADA and EMMA WKBB.
TUTS F.VENINO, Nowmber ir, will be presented
tLe Drama, In two acts, entitled
THK FEMALE BRIGAND.
Orllne..-... Miss Emma Wobb.
Dauoa,- ..........'....... .Uy the Henrade Sisters.
To conclude with the Drama of
Jerk Rtieeiwd. In first and second act. Mian Ada
Webb; Jack fiheppard, in third act, Mint Emma
- Door open at 7 o'clock. The performance com.
enenoe at o'clock.
The National Hotel, adjoining the Theater, li
now open for the reception of guosts. Rooms can
be obtained by day or week, ana tneal furnished at
. ail hours.
1IIU Ot NIX O N 8 II A L, L,
POSITIVELY LAST WEEK
SIGN Oil BLITZ,
; Magician and Ventriloquist I
WITH ALL HIS LEARNED
Can ixi'v Birds!
Oards of Admission.. ............ cents.
Jhikkren - 13 cents
' Door open at7; Performance oommencea at
oVlock. Oentlemanly ushers in attendance.
' no9-m HARRY LAWRENOH, Agent.
nALT, BY THE t'l.
WL t4AU-Dl Arir.UH
r b u riiuii v s
AJN10N, at Geyer's Assembly Booms,
TUKMIAY, NOV. 20, 11-60.
Admission ?1 00 inclndiiig Supper.
" Oohmtttt. o Ann A!orr!Tf J. Kidman,
Koop. J. Fuhrke. P. Fink, J. Htreif, J. Moser.
CH AS. W1NKLEB, Olilef.
John BmtSi Awlstant. boI7-i1
GEYER'S DA?ICITlf3 rnOOIj'NOW
open t.r the reception of Scholars.
Dsysof cho,il, WEDNKSDAY and HATUHDAY,
.for Misses and Mawtors.from two to flvo P. M.;
.Gents, In the EVEN1NO, from half-past (even
'balf rest nine.
oc2 x OEYER AND DAUGHTER, Teachers.-
"nopriiAn siacred jiwro bookh.-
JL The ;hims, by V. 0. Tuylor; rCtSilrnii-l
The American Harp, by O. Zenner; WUV,US-'3
The Beethoven Collection, The dele. V - v.t-
tin, by V. C. Taylorj Tbe Greatnex
Collection, by Oreatnex : The Church and Home,
' by Georcre Leach ; The Mneioof the Unuroh. by
' watawrlitht ; The Aneient Lyra, by C. Kenner;
The Continental Harmony, lor sale by theduann
crelngle. JOHN 0HUK01I, Je.,
noli B West Fonrth-st.
" rf-N, nT.n.irrvn t
PIANOS -THE - BEST
JJT IN AMEBIC A.-Stok
.nne'A. nf Hew York
,f Kev York, and Brittinff A Bro.
of Cincinnati oalehraled Brat-class
r.nil Atinn HiinrArirnnfl
and Concert Pianos, pronounced by LlstJ, Thal-
ierg and other great living artist the best In ex
istence. Every Piano warranted for ten years and
kept in tune fnr throe year.' Old Piano taken
exchange. Pianos to let, from $6 to ils per quarter.
Fint-slas Musical Instruments of all kinds selling
at half-price. Pianos, Melodeoul and other mu
sical Instruments tuned and repaired thoroughly.
Ktwt Mek'deoiia in tlie city. Do not buy er reut
.Tianoer Melodeon until yon have-callel and ex
miued the above. BRlTTINil BBO.,
Piano and sielodeon Makers and Dealers, and Im
porters of Musical Instruments, West Filth
- et., south side, near Plum. uoo
Ne Plus Ultra
THE -srnSCHIBEIl IS BECEITINn,
daily, by the Adams Express, MALIDV S
rivaled and celebrated choice t .
PLANTED BALTIMORE OYSTERS.
A constant daily anprdy always on hand, so
dealers and families ran obtain, at any time during
gi,e season, those superior Oysters in cans, half-can
-na in me snsu, warrant", irenu auu sweet,
' are extra in size, and of tne most deitctotu nATCr.
" Depot, 11 West Fifth-at.
I P. g.-A liberal dlsaonnt allowed to th trade
parties. Terms casii. setf-tieoq
J. 31. .MANN & CO.,
, fx f. DEALERS IN f
Keg Oysters and Shell Oysters.
WE IIEII TO INFORM THK PUBLIC
geuerally that we are piepared to furnish
finest OYb'I kKS that come to Baltimore. We
fresh-planted bejls thia aeason that have not
4it!lrled tor lour years. .
A II Western dealers can be anpplied at Our Horn,
In Oinciuuati, at Baltimore prices, expeuseuf trans
vi. tutwm Kildad. Ainlress vour orders to J AM
CLAKK.our Keeoial Agentat Ciuvlstoati. Depot,
CLAKK.our Keeoial Agent at Ciu
ho. 03 West Filtti-et., Cincinnati.
I AM NOW EECK1YLN6, DAILY,
wjy Adain Bxpre Co.,
17IIKE I.AK13K OYSTERS, PPT VP
vuhsKI.V .r il WeMU.ru tratle. at the
.n.u.1.1 Ikuw lu-e..c of llllANMStt. TAYLOH
CO., kialtifliere, aiiiffnr sale by the case, half-rase
orcau.at Ui " ALKUI bT, ttett )Hi
BIXIU. . ,
Onr Oyster are warranted fresh. Try one),
and I will guarantee yon win iry rnurv.
Order Iroiu the country promptly rtlled. -se4
1.0. UESNKB, Agent.
CtBMTXjX) jaC3E3TT t
....... i i - i i,. i
Seep your FeqtDryl
TO DO THIS TOO MPBT
r GO TO J. II.'DETEIIS'SJ,
-" NO. S3 WEST rOUBTH-iT.,
A til ET A PAIli OF niS WATBli.
1'KOOF BOOTS. Don't lot the fear of
bitant pricea deter you, as he has marked his
elowu ao that they pau not tail to suit the
I. a. ausmax,
I. v. laxsrsKAa
Lanotater. . Cam&rgo Manufacturing
ST WEST rOUBTH-BT., CINCINNATI,
- Maaufaotttrwrs and Dealers la .
WmU ' Paper. iuA Win dew-Shades
ridvi.1 '.I "ttk t ' ' ,i e"1
1 fa PR STOCK OS THE ABOVE (JOOD8
LF has been manufactured expruoaly for this
et. Our sir lee are all new, sua prl
than ever before ottered IB thi city.
oew.iaua price gsuvn
Tl YOU WAN11 A SUVA NT Q9
' JJiw-Hi-tloal Advertise Lu Ilia bAILY
lTct. l it a trifle, andyv wiH Woa he.
KHiliuppileiA, - v; -'-'.. a- M
7 f '
- t i (yINCINNATL; SATURDAY V.MQHNING.- JOTOMBER 17, 18G0.
4f I I III aL Wl- "
f. i '.
RH III In 'I H in IBIB
PRICE ONE CENT
LrrrLi Miami 17 mlaritesv renter then ntv tltn.1
Tiif tt A. M., 10 A. M. and 1 1 P. M. (Jolnmfius Ae
commodatlon, 4 P. M. Xenla Accommodation, 6
'UINCIHKATI. HAHlLTri AHD D TTOW 7 mlnntei
faster than City time. A. M., 7i.'tt A. M., 'Ji.'llt
r. m. ana v. m. Hamilton Aocommoaaiion,
9:30 A.M. and DiM PiH. -
Outs) imp MiMissiPFi II nlntttc (lower than
Otty time, 4fJ3 A. M. and 5i.t3 P. M. Louistllle
Accommotidtion, tl P. M.
lNiiiAiAnLin iso OiSfcraSATi Mnoar-Lcwa 11
oilnntee slower thin City time, 3i40 A. M., Hi0
A. M. and P. M.
AaisTTA AanCm(tnrfATi f7mlnnt taterthaa
City time,) tlilS A.M. and 3:30 P.M. ...
OoTiNOToit ahd LaxiaoTOBT-HtJity tlma, St43 A.
M. and P. M.
Ginci f) n ATI, Birnstosa ajro IlAAroilt 6 A,
M., 'Ji3AP. m.,9 P. M.
Cincinnati and LooroaT From Sixth-street
Depot-6 A. Ml. and ti P. M.
'Littlii Miaiii-3,50 A. M., 8 A. M., Ili04 A. M.
nd 4:40 P. M.
Ohio and MiseiMim Ti30 A. M l'liS P. M.
ClMCISIiATI, HAWTtTOBl A WD Pat Tl4.1 A. M..
1(i01 A. M., a:10 P. M , 0l30 P.M., Til P.
M. and ftilK P. M.
InniAiiAroi.ra ano Uinoiinian lOilS A. M.,
4 P. M. and fi P. H.
Makiitta. Aan Oiaonnun 10i39 A. M. and
Cotikotoh an Laziaaroa 10t39 A. M. and
4:3SP. M. -
Cincinnati, Bicwaown ano laDlAHAroLla7i43
A. M.,2iJ0 P. M., 0:30 P. M.
Cincinnati and Looansport From Bixtn.etreet
Depot i4 A. M.and ril-J P. M.
The population of Nashville, Term., ac
cording to the last census, is 17,020.
Dickens hag produced thirty-eight success
ive works in twenty-nve years.
; A pretty younoj girl of respectable parents,
dob been snop-uiiing at reona, i.i,
Laura Keene is about to revive Gay's
famous Beggars' Optra; she playing "Polly."
Rev. J. Culpepper, alter preaching a ser
mon in Jasper County, Miss., took dinner
ana aiea in nis en .nr.
The eeneral reports sent in from all quar
ters' to the Board of Health, on the 3d mat.,
Show that the health of Havina is excellent.
Charles D. Wheeler, a young printer, re
cently Irora Kansas, died a day or two ago,
ol consumption, in &t. Louis.
The number of deaths resulting from tha
lilobe stcamsuip aisaster, on Lake Michigan,
is already iourleen.. . ., . j.,,,,
The man in pursuit of a fortune, fre
quently does not succeed in lighting on the
A person beine presented with a new hat.
declared he was over htad and tart gratified
for the present. t n. .
A company has been formed in Norwich.
Conn., 'with a capital of $50,000, to work' the
gold mine on Wcwacus Hill, in that town.
Chevalier Bunscn, the distinguished Prus
sian tman and politician, is very danger
A breach-loadine revolver to fire sixteen
times, has been invented by Dr. Butler,
Marietta, Ga. , .
At a late election there were twenty-seven
towns In Massachusetts which returned each
but one Breckinridge vote. - '
Georcre P. Fisher. M. C. elect from Dela
ware, was privato secretary to John M.Clay
ton when the latter was Secretary of State.
Fourteen venerable citizens of the town
Ledyard, N. Y., voted on Tuesday, whose
average ages were eighty years-. .
One million bushels of -oysters, in the
shell, are sold, and tbe same number opened,
annually, at Fair Haven, Conn.
A dav of national thanksgiving for the
abundant 'harvest is to be proclaimed,
An Impious editor at the West beintr pre
sented with a Bible, returned thanks for the'
most, successful literary work of art ever
The Princess Mathilde. cousin of the Em
peror, has, like Pauline, another member
the Bonaparte family, been sitting nude
an artist for her picture. -
Rev. Charles B. Parsons, the actor-preacher
and "Roaring Ralph Stackpole" of divines,
lias abandoned tne wemouisi ror me episco
The vnuntr Irish met Wm. AUinchftm.
complimented by Chas. Kingsley and Robert
crowning as tne- most guteu sou ui buujj
among the rising bards. ..
Dr. Earl Bill, acred ninety years, who voted
for General Washington, also exercised
right of suffrage at the late election at San
dusky, in this State.
The nrofits of the Spanish Bank of Havana
for the lust month were equal to $1 60
100 of the capital, or ll w per iw tor
A beautiful silk flag lias been sent to Ex-
Governor Wise from Richmond, Va, to
presented to him as chjef of the Minate-men
ol rnncess Anne oouniy, -
Tbe orMnal MSS. of Burns's immortal
"Rents S ha line" was to be sold, with
other relics, at auction, in London, on
After spending part of the autumn in Scot
land, Thomas Carlyle has returned to Chel
sea, and is completing bis great historical
work. .... r i
If Lincoln only bad the power of Kings
granting titles, he should, give Bennett,
the New York Herald, the title of Baron
" Boy, did you let off that gun 7' exclaimed
an enruged schoolmaster. "les, muster.'
" Well, what do you think I will do to your
"Why, let me off." .
An Irishman who had blistered bis Angers
by endeavoring to draw oa a pair of boots,
exclaimed, ul believe I shall never get.taem
on till 1 have worn them a day or two.
At Waukau. Wis., a canine panic prevails
on account of the appearance of hydrophobia
there, ana Ail ire togs in town nave
; It lias been ascertained that tbe murdered
girl, taken from Detroit River a few
ago, was Adelaide Sparks, the wife of a
who nad murdered ber in a fit of jeiU-
vusy. . e :.Y .,
Whoever shBll marrr some of onr match
banting gating women, and place; tham
domestic establishments, will "give to
nothings a local habitation ami s name.'
RlVIVAL'AXD BXKOOTION PF A PbITINDBD
Conpni. Levi Durhin. formerly of Duvea
port, lows, was hung at Pike's Peak a
time since, by tbe Vigilance Committee,,
Stealing mules..-. W hen he leAraea taat
Committee was after him. he got some coi
rades to lay him out after tha manner
corpse be nguring starg. ueau. une oi
Viizibuiofi bovs was left M watch at a
venient place) to see whether it was a rnse
not, and soon the corpse took to itself
lie waatben arrested by Uin Uummiliep,
hung until dead. " i- (
A Ksw TAjiBLATjo raoit hi FaiNCH.p
Miss Mar L Bugtb, who is gaining quite'
MDUtutiua ,by,lvne clever, translations
the French, has Just completed, and Bcril)
ner will shortly publish, a translation of
irntM jijrraiuuue . juia imha.,i wihcb j.-wiu
iiipear wader too &ngun -nante-oi n-ouifuT
iufrencniJjViwas writteu by Madadia
i-tt i.... nA la 4nfnnle art Sft4Wr
x ..f , , .,v Arr7" Q. Tt 131 ITir k
The Very Latest Parisian Fashions—The
Prevailing Modes for November.
Le Follet has this ex-edthedra bulletin con
cerning ladies' fashions:
Various novelties in material have been
prepared for the forthcoming season. We
notice, also, a tow ol lost year s goods with
new faces, by the difference in pattern and
general character. We may mention, among
others, the poplint de fainc, in large plaids,
or spotted with pttitt poxt; the rent, with
wide stripes downward green and black,
or violet ana oinck, are tne most elegant
colors for tbis material printed foulardt de
lain, in dark grounds, with small bunches
of flowers; and a new material, called Turin
wlvet, a perfect imitation of terry velvet,
but composed of silk and wool.
These fabric? are made with plain skirts,
but very full; and the bodies generally have
The corsage a plastron is very elegantly
worn, and is very becoming to some figures.
It is applicable to almost all materials. We
noticed a very elegant ' dress of violet
taffetat antique made in this style. The
plastron was of black velvet, richly worked
with jet beads. The sleeve was tight. At
the top of the arm was a full puii, cross
barred with black velvet. In each diamond
formed by the. trimming, was a Bmall jet
hanging ornament. The skirt was entirely
without ornament, excepting the at pockets.
One on each Side was denned by black
velvet, shaped add trimmed like the plastron
on tne uoay.
Though moirti and Pompadour silks are
worn, tajfetas, antique! and satins seem at
present the favorite wear for a toilette
habiltee. Of these, the emerald green and
the new shade, called Jiavannc, are tho
colors most elegantly worn.
Black moires are very elegant, and their
effect depends entirely upon the style, and
of the trimming by which they are accom-
paniea. i or instance, we nave seen a ojncK.
moire with a bouillonee of apple-green stlk,
find a rvche of block auiuure in. the center.
Tbe sleeves were tight and had two pnffa of
appie-green siiK at tne top. uetween mem
was placed a ruche.
Some dresses are being made with the
skirt perfectly plain in front, the plaits com
mencing about two inches on either side of
The Zouave jackets are beginning to be
slightly wadded. Some are edged with a
quilting of silk, of the same color as the
skirt with which they are worn; others are
trimmed with chicoree rushings, an ornament
likely to continue in favor throughout the
Many dresses that we have seen have been
trimmed with vattet of velvet. We noticed
a silk dress, couleur llavanne, which had
small pattes of black velvet, edged with
narrow guipure, placed down each seam in
the skirt, and three rows on the body, one
on each shoulder and the other between.
The Macaron and kicrroit buttons are still
worn, and have a very nice effect when worn
with thick dresses, on which a more elabo
rate style of trimming would be out of place.
Indoor skirts are worn with a slight
strain, especially when made of satin. All
kinds and styles of passementerie are making
their appearance; some ure extremely ele
gant. The skirts of some dresses are made
en vomic, and embroidered en soutache, com
mencing very wide at the hem. and cradu-
ally diminishing toward tne waist.
ror evening dresses, ngnt materials are
most in request, such as toratonr. nets, tulles.
illusion, crape, &c.: the bouillonnces, or nar
row llounces, are tne usual trimmings. J. ho
latter are generally set on tery full, and
For married ladies, so simple a stvle
ress is, ot course, not necessary. i.ace tases
uie place of tulle, and jewels that of flowers.
Lace flounces should have under-flounces
of tarlatane, or they are apt to hang too
The paletot and the burnout are repio-
duced with very slight variations. Theyare
made of velvet, cloth, taffetas antiauc. &c.
They are often trimmed witn a new style
lace wnicn nas made lis appearance, ana
called llama lace, ' and with the macaron but
tons. I'astcmenterie is a favorite ornament.
We have seen some large cloaks, confined
t the waist with large plait; a small pelerine
falls a little below tbe shoulders, borne man
tles' Ore loose in front and fitting behind:
others fall in plaits from the shoulders be-
bind, and nt to me ngure in trout.
A new cloak bos made its appearance,
called tho Landgrave; it is bound with a nar
row-watered ribbon, ihe pelerine, trimmed
in the same way, is longer behind than
front; The sleeve is ornamented with
trimming np the seam of the sleeve, from
wrist to the elbow. The front of the mantle
is closed by apattc, on which are placed
Bon net b are worn large, advancing in
front, anduyanf at the sides. Velvet seldom
lorms tbe whole ol a bonnet, opt is generally
accompanied by tulle, lace or crape. The
terior of tbe bonnet is very seldom all white
the too being general! v composed ef black lace.
flowers or velvets. A CMCore rucne often
forms a demi-auirlande, and bag a. very
evening neaa-aresaes, oi wnaiever tney
may be composed, invariably nave
diadems form. Half wreaths of flowers
leaves, or flowers and lape, are very elegant,
A ruche, pointed, and wide in tne front, nar
rower at the sides, and then wide uaoier
comb of the back hair, is very simple
ladylike. Tbe hair is generally dressed above
these head-dresses at the back. Gold combs,
with hanging drops, either in gold, coral
pearls, are very distingue.
Many coiffure de bal are made of black
velvet, en dtademe. On the point in front
placed star or crescent ot precious stones;
on one side a drooping feather, generally
tinned with gold, and fulling on the shoulder.
I ' 1 1 I .11 I -I U. ) ..
uuiliu mis Bi vie Ul ueuu-urcss uc uisus
an unmarried lady or young girl, the quillet
ere replaced by gold, the featharg by oarbet
of blonde. Nets are no longer seen except
negligee, they arc then generally accompanied
by two bows oi velvet, one witn long
placed high-at the sides; another, more
ton If e. at one side of- the black. These
may be replaced by flowers; in this case
net, thus accompanied, may be wptn.a3
dinner head-dress. t :
Forgery and Scicidi by a Prominevt
Citizkn or MiNNgsoTA. The people of
Paul, Minn., were startled last Saturday
the terrible suicide of W. C. Gray, a promi
nent and much-respected citizen, who
been eaguged tor several years in tne
and brokerage business. He bud
come deeply embarrassed by an unprofitable
speculauoB lu me purchase ot a larm at
Snelling. and to get himself out of
trouble, bad forged county bonds, and
to borrow money with them. His crime
discovered on Saturday, and, being
be run off to a bridge and jumped
into tbe river, a higrrt of over loo feet,
at liiBt accounts bis body bad not been
Jioaides the bonds he had, Jorged,
which amounted to several thousand
lars, he had also forged a check ot iw,
it was not eusbed. and U is suiiaKised he
mitted other forgeries, Which will come
light in due time. He was a native of.
Cud, alats and has respextable eonnectlCitS.
He was about thirty-five years of age. 1
' DkAPLY Avfbays mi GseaQiA. An
cation occurred on the: Hib: iust., 'at Dalton,
Georgia, between Jesse A. Glenn, a
, r , f i,;. , 1 , . 3
attorney, anu aw. aiuuii, wmca reauiw.u
tte death, of the latter by a pistol shot in
Lands of the former.' : The difficulty orfi'ia-
ated' about whiok of the two gentlemen
Should Y9t4'J drunken floater: In Dahlo
aega. Gsv, oa.lhe th.iuaUat, General
member of the Gorvia benate, - f ran Lump
kin Countr, was fired npoa by a maA
Davis, while sitting at nis own finsjuicv-aoil
mortau WQupaeo.., ..itl
The Advertising Rooms of the London
Times—How Patrons of the Thunderer
The London correspondent of the New
Orleans Picayune writes thnl of the adver
tising rooms of the Timet ; 1 ' '
Turn to the counter, there is wide space
beyond, and many clerks, writing, we knew
not what, but always, always writing. Four
favored, or unfavored ones we know .not
how to deem it sit on thrones behind the
counter, to take the tribute of the advertis
ing suppliants; Irom Who lonr we may
choose our oracle and judge, but it matters
little whom we take. How silent is the
room; scarce any sound, but the clink of
money and tne low utterea nuts ot these
throned arbiters of advertisers' fates. Of no
avail remonstrance here; the advertisement
has hardly reached their hands scarcely has
time enough clnpsed to skinr it over before
tbe quiet uttorance ot tneir judgment; it one
Bhonld venture to remonstrate at the charge,
bis lines are given back, and the noxt comer
served; no words: they have no time for
woids; the first decision is the final one; we
mean, of course, in the busier portion of the
day from eleven till two. And how "use
doth breed a habit in a man;" these peremp
tory petty officers -of the Timet rarely or
never err, seldom win (ue printed lines iau
to bear out their charge; their practiced eye
fathoms the myBteries of every conceivable
chirogrnphy, and like seers ot the mighty
press, a held ot itue type rusnes niack on
their sight, soon as their wild orb rests upon
the scrawl. --
And how the piles of advertisements grow
by their side. As they take them they give
a printed acknowledgment to the advertiser.
ana ne tuen oenoius uie composition, lmpaieu
with others, which have preceded, upon a
wire. As we look at the business of this
office, we wonder where it is to end. Al
ready, in the London season, when town is
full, the Timet issues, not nnfrenucntly, ten
closely printed pages of advertisements, of
BIX uuiuuiuB cnuii, nuu ctiva vuiumu a iuuu
one. Vet there are always enough on band
for several days to come; an advertiser can
not expect to see bis lines In print for three
days, and sometimes a week from the period
that he gives it in. We ask ourselves why
reoplewill consent to wait so long: why
pamper still this overgrown favorito of for
tune, paying duties to the Government, as it
does, lor advertisements ana stumps ana
paper, alone amounting to $500,000 annually,
besides giving a livelihood to so many, many
families, uiu Mr. tv alter iook tue nao in
his affairs, indued, and It led on to fortune;
his doubtful venture of -not eighty years ago
has grown into a British institution, and tbe
limes seems nxea upon a roc na nrm as
adamant. . It is the fashion not to know it
argues one s seu.mrkjuwa . in Uritatn;
people will give me preierence to tna nines.
and read Its pages even li it costs scii-acniai
in other literary walks, we must not wonder
greatly at the advertiser's choice and pa
tience. Other, journals address particular
professions, trades, or sects, or caste3; and
thev who speak to such alone," nse them for
.1 ' . .l. JV. . . F
gland collectively; for high and low, rich
.1 . . 4V,n -.,Aan.on .nil tl,A n.V,ln.
IUC11 IU1UUBI79i ,u , uric, vaivis ivi .u-
HUH IIUUI, IU1 llftUOBilinil cun buu aivw.v,
the mechanic, the farmer, thomercbaut, and
the manufacturer, aliko: and ho who would
fish In mis tremendous sea docs wen to bang
hisbuit on one or the innumerable nooks
which dangle from tho polein Printing House
Death of a Distinguished French Duke.
The Duke Decnzes. who died at P.iris on
the 25th of October, was one of the most.
illustrious ot modern rrencn statesmen
Educated as a soldier, be exchanged the mil
itary for the legal profession, and was ap
I ..... J I . . ,1 1 Jo.-. I ....in Wnnnlann
IUIJICI1 S UUtO III A AJl J 11 115 .1 l.j.lJIVUll
tne' King oi Momma, who naa conceived
much regard for bim. invi.ed him to the
Hague in 1807. He followed the fortunes of
tbe King ot noiiana into rsooemin anu aus
trio. Nauoleon I never forguve this. When
Decazcs had been tor three years a Judge ot
Aesr.cs, be was strongly recommended to
the Emperor lor the post ot Advocato-ueu
eral. but Nauoleon refused to confirm tho
appointment.-'--On the restoration, Deoazos
.was appointed Prefect of Police, and was
Admitted into the commence oi Lotus -vv in.
It was during the Prefecture of Decazes that
Labedoyce, Ney and Lavaletle were arrested
and cashiered. His services induced the
King to raise him to the peerage, in 1S1G, by
the title of Count Decnzes.
His ancestors bad received a patont of no
bility from Henry IV. Upon the resigna
tion of tbe ollice of rresident ot me council
bv the Due de Richelieu. Decazes was offered
the successorship, but he declined it nnd be
came Minister ot tne interior. At tins time
tho ultra-royalists gave much uneasiness to
the crown and much trouble to tue ministry,
Resignations took place, and, in lam, ,l)e-
cazes became President of tbe Council. In
this office he was exposed to the most viru
lent attacks from the opposition, and the
Km ir was ca ted noon to dismiss mm. i na
King firmly refused to part with so devoted
an adherent and utile a minister. Decazes,
however, whose health was falling, resigued
rather than remain an obstacle to a peaceable,
understanding between the King and the
popular party.- Louis XVlil accepted the
resignation, created him a Duke, and sent
him as Embassador to tne court ot at,
James. , - -
Oa the fall of the Due de Richelieu he
resicned the embassy, and for some years
afterwards only took his seat in the Cham bra
des Paris to discuss legal cnitnges ana ame
liorations. In 1830 he gave in his adhesion
to Louis Philippe, and became urana Kuier
endarv. He was very active In the per
formance of all the duties which devolved
on him, and was very instrumental in pro-
1-..!., lU I..
moling uie rauss ui suuuivuib in
dustrial arts. Many of the great archi
tectural improvements in Louis Philippe's
reign also originated with, or were promotod
bv. tbe Duo Decazes. Metallurgy owed to
him one of its principal establishments. Of
a noble character, he was at once firm and
moderate, sincere and gentle, but morully
courageous. In 1848 be consistently with
drew from the politica.1 scene, and led a re
tired life until nis demise, in uis eigtiiy.
covered A PancLiABLT-oirTBD NsttRO Boy. Blind
Tom, the little negro boy, who made such a
sensation in New York last winter by his
extraordinary performance on the piano, is
saia to be wonaeriuk in oiner wuys uio.
You may recjte a passage ol Latin or r renun
to mm, ana ue win repents iv pisie.uj,
lowing vour cuipuaei sw "f--
...1... :r , l. ..... Ann , or.a vniin in
JUY,-U LUC, O IB mil J .uui., " " " V ,
ic ne knows noiuing oi- mo iu-
i ii ira uentle Annie ana otuor
a voice sweet and clear, and a
pronunciation so lear that if you wera to
sast your eyes yon nugui uiucv euuio wum
and cultivated, scnooi-gin sn siagms, m
stead ot a little woolly-head monkey of
A Valdablb Thought foe Youho Ms;.
More may be learned by devoting a few mo
ments daily to reading, man m wiuaiuniy
supposed. - Five pages may be read in fifteen
minutes, at which rate one may peruse
twenty-six volumes, ,vuu pages eacu, in a
year. Always have a volume near yoa,
which von mav catch an at such odd uiin-
nt as aa ara vnsr own. It is incredible, until
trial hs been made, how much real knowl-
edge ma be acquired.' "Z1 . ,;' '',
A' RrfwiM TeaaiBBL A brutal ganir of
rowdies from Troy, N. went into a sa-
loon at Giean Iahtna. nd attacked two wen,
tn of whom was en horribly about the) face
Willi. kuite, ana tne oieep una iub fru!W
OYW One eye absolutely bittea off by a co-"
toesa) cannibal who shook blinl with his teeth
like a rat-tereier. i , S li .-.a,. I j -i I I
..l-J f. .1 1, 1 M H 'J f
.lit vjDlie.-a .a-i-. ' ' J .4 ' J 1
Death of a Distinguished Nobleman—
Sketch of Lord Dundonald.
The Forth American brings us intelligence
of the death of Lord Dtindonald at London,
on the 31st of October. ,
I The distinguished deceased was Among the
piost prominent of the English nobility, and
nt me lime ot nis deatu niied me post ot
Rear-Admiral of tbe United Kingdom, lie
was more commonly known as Lord Coch
rane. Born In 1775, he entered the navy
when nut seventeen years old, and early dis
tinguished himself by his bravery on various
occasions during the war with France.
Among other exploits, he, in 1801, captured
a Spanish frigate against great odds, and
was appointed a Poet-Captain as a reward
' ' , i : , t.. , u ,T u
iUr 111 DBTHl BK11I Mill VUlUr.' Ill lOOl US
represented Westminster in Parliament, but
his radical opinions incurred for him the an
imosity of the government.
in 1814 Karl Cochrane experienced a great
reverse of public favor. A report of the ab
dication of Napoleon having been circulated
in England, he took advantage of the con
sequent rise in stocks to sell out, and, when
it was discovered the .report was false, he
was charged with having originated the
story with the intention of speculating on
its enect. lie was tried, convicted ot iruud,
and sentenced to pay a fine of 1,000, to
stand in the pillory, and to be imprisoned
for one year. The pillory punishment was
subsequently remitted, but the Earl was ex
pelled Irom Parliament and degraded irom
the Order of the Bath, '
His constituents, however, believing in his
innocence, again elected him to Parliament,
and paid his fine by public subscription. He
subsequently assisted the Greeks In their
struggle for indenendedce, but on the acces
sion of William IV and a Whig government,
returned to Encrland. where he was rein
stated in afl his former honors. He con
tinued in favor on the accession of Queen
Victoria; in 1851 became Admiral of the
White, and in 1854 Kear-Admiral. Had he
lived till the fourteenth of next month he
would have been eighty-five years old. -
Sketch of a Great English Plagiarist—The
Dramatic success of Colley Cibber.
Colley Gibber, spite of his occupancy of a
niche in Pone's Dunciad, was one of the
most popular play-writers of his day. His
rank as a poet, nowever, was not ot tne
highest, whatever argument may be fur-
nislicd by his twenty-seven years incum
bency of the Laureatsliip, with its salary of
JLxOU a year and a pipe ol Canary, lie be
came a dramatic writer, at first to gain the
means or supporting himselt, and alter
having essayed to strut as an actor upon the
stage, with very discouraging results.
llis brst play, leaves lasl blwjt; or, J he
Fool in Fathiun, met with great success, per
forming the part of "Sir Novelty Fashion"
himself. Cibber was warmly applanded both
as author and actor. Critics agree that The
Cateless Husband ia our author's best pro
duction 8B a literary performance. His jVbn-
j'uror, however, is said to have brought him
a larger snare oi lame ana pront man any ot
uis other dramatic compositions.
In 1730, Uibber retired upon bis pension as
Laureate; seldom thereafter appearing upon
the stage, except when his presence was
necessary to strengthen the cast of some par-
1 ., i. f
ucuiur piuj. isu luese uicusmus uv received
fifty guineas per night, a sufficiently liberal
remuneration to prove that he was still
favorite with the habitues ot the play-house.
In 1746 he published his Apology for hit Life,
by which he gained, it is said, 1,500. To
C ibber, the good-natured man par excellence.
life's declivity was of a gradual and easy
descent. His ydays were lengthened out,
amid surroundings of ease and comfort,
tbe year li57, when one morning in December,
at his lodgings in Islington, after having
cheerfully spoken to a servant three hours
before, at nine o'clock he was found a corpse,
having probabiy expired iu his sleep.
itorg or a Reconciliation: Betwssx Tim
Fkse and Slavs States, Tuesday's New
Orleans ricaywne remarks:
We will not resiirn the hone that out of the
unequivocal manifestations of roused sensi
bilities and serious purpose which pervade
the whole fcoulh, without distinction
geographical position or political party,
since the Presidential election has been do-
clured so decidedly against ns, something
may jet come to bring the North and the
South face to face together, and in the pres
ence of an imminent, undeniable public
danger, bringing out tho real purposes
each, to creato a mutual understanding,
strengthened in some binding form of guar
antees, which shall define terms of peace
which we may live together, and provide
lor their perpetual and tuitutui observance.
If the people of tbe States South would
come calmly together, and, agreeing upon
their own exposition of the rights under the
Constitution which they deem expedient
their houor and safety, would uuitedly pre
sent them as tbe basis of a final settlement
of these sectional questions to tbe North,
still believe -thai on mat plain issue mere
could be found conservatism enough to give
us security and the faith in it, which are es
sential parts of peace. And, before
proofs of such a combined effort, even South
Carolina would give way to the united
counsels of her sisters. We may be over-
credulous in this belief; but it is a fault
which we shall never have ground to feel re
proach, and the consequences ot wbieb
much to be preferred to the counsels of, utter
despondency and precipitate rashness.
EXTBAORDINABY MfiNTAL DELUSION A
Dramatic success of Colley Cibber. Printer Insane About Delusion-A Printer Insane About Douglas.-The Lexington (Mo.) Expositor says:
(Mo.) Expositor says:
On Monday last, a young man. calling
himself Henry Van Dusen, was brought be
fore tbe County Court, on a writ at lunatxeo
iiiqtiirendo, and pronounced Insane by jury
duly enipannelod. Van Dusen has been in this
city fer several months, during which time
be has been sustained by cnaruy. xie is a
priuter. but his mind is so seriously affected.
that he seems utterly incapable of working
at tbe case, or, indeed, of doing any thing
eh-e toward supporting himself, the lorm
assumed by his insanity is somewhat extra
ordinary; an Individual he imagines it is
Stephen A. Douglas he declares is cour
stantly haunting bim and exercising an irre
pressible eontrol over the functions of his
life. For instance, when he attempts to sot
type, be says Douglas rolls his eyeballs so
inai ne can not see tue case. oli;. uu ib ap
parently harmless, and at tiroes converses
ieDBii,ly enough, but is entirely incapable ot
takiucr care of btmselR and me best diBPOr-
I r. . . - . . ., .
sition has been made of bim that could have
been, viz: sending him to ultoa. .
The St. Louis Democrat adds: -
That was before tbe election.' We imagine
that the fellow has worked in the Oioninuati
ftimiirar oilo).- or has-followed laocey
aiound the country. There's no danger of
trouble from Douglas now
- -ANiw Fbsnch Play. Octave FeuillU,
whose Jiomanct dun J cunt- Uonun Fauvre
IKomance of a Poor Toting Man) had soch a
success in this country, both on the stage and
in the form of a uo l, has just produced a
new play, called Kedemption. ine entice
fironounoe1 in its favor, and the public
udorse their verdict by a nightly aqd
crowded attendance the theater where it
1 jg pe
periuiiueu. ... 1 i ... ;
VSHBaABLB CUBOTalAB AY TBS Poi.bg.
Dr. Lymaa iiaauliir, whi -csmt his first vote
for Washinirton, waa takes by bis eon, -Res.
Henrv Ward Beecher, on Taasday, to tbe
puUs, ia Brooklyn, that he might cast his
last vote for Lincoln. ' As tho venerable4
inanTVlth flowing and sitveTT-lwa etrtertd
the room; the crowd par tad . right, tod left,
aivdvftUviiwia a ,
.):!, ! JT nj t I 4 i
Valuable Information for Farmers—The
Best Condiments for Cattle.
The New York Tribune has the following:
Before buying or using any thing that is
offered as "cattle food," so concentrated that
sufficient for a feed is done up in au ounce
paper, you had better inquire whother it is
food or medicine. Cine of the most persistant
pullers in art manner of advertising in this
country and in England, has sncceede-1 in
selling tuns of stufi called food, which is no
more food for the animal than pepper and
mustard is for the human stomach. It is
simply a condiment, as are many other sub
Btauces occasionally given to all kinds of
farm stock. At times such a substance may
be beneficial, but we are satisfied that noth
ing of the sort can be safely continued to be
given as food, or as a substitute for things
that are really food. . When animals that are
fattening are what is termed "off their feed,"
then some condiment may restore the appe
tite. At such times, and Buch only, should
condiments be used.
Horses that arc stabled and fed grain often
get off their feed, and then some tonic or
condiment powder"' may be used. Dr.
Dona, a celebrated veterinary
recommends tha following: t
Powdered Assafoetida. H....H..M....
Powdered Sulphate ot lron......H........
Fowdcrcd Golden Seel ,
Tendered Poplar Bark
Powdered Cupsicuul ...
, 1 oance.
, 2 ounce.
. I ounce.
. 2 ounces.
, 1 drachm.
Divide the mass into sixteen doses, one to
be given, in food, every night.
One of the best condiments that can be
given to any animal confined upon dry fod
der is a liberal feed of carrots as a condiment
or tonic or at any rate medicinally; they have
a powerful and excellent effect, producing
results which can not be accounted for by
their nutritive value alone. Other roots have
similar effects in less degree, and onions per
haps in a still higher degree than carrots.
So, too, various tonic herbs, seeds and roots
in small doses. Now, we claim use for tonic
medicines when the tonic of labor and other
drafts upon tbe system are wanting; salt first;
then, moderate quantities of grain, and cook
ing the food; then, ginger, cayenne, etc., if
tbe topa is not relished without, or a tittle
copperas in molasses given with cut-feed
and have no doubt that when animals are
stall-fed, some such systematic dosing is not
only beneficial in maintaining the animal's
health, but necessary in many cases in order
to gain the fullest amount of benefit from the
When animals arc at pasture there is not
tbe same need of tonics, though, back from
tbe sea coast, salt is always grateful and
useful. Especially on mountain pastures
cattle have access to many herbs of various
flavors, and the condition of the animals,
the sweetness and flavor of the milk and
quality of the beef, all are evidences of the
benefit they derive from this source. The
theory, of the "condiment school" of feeding
is, tliht by means of vnrionS high-flavored
substances, to supply the deficiency in hay
and grain provender of these flavors and
tonics, animals may be fed more naturally
and with greater profit. And, while wo are
willing to concede to them some truth when
they apply to this theory to the fattening of
neet, sc., we sun claim loromer stock that
the simple food which they thrive so well
upon, and which supplies all the demands
of their systems, is all-sufficient.
- The use ot roots, and an occasional change
of food, during winter feeding, with good
air and exercise, is better than nil tho con
diments that all the quacks in the country
advertise as "food for cattle," with a great
flourish about the economy of its use.
The Relations Between General Lamoriciere
and the Pope—Their Attachment
Tbe cordial and affectionate relations that
were understood to exist between the Pope
and General Lamoricicre, just after the re
turn of the latter to Rome, are now said to
have been considerably chilled, in conse
quence of suggestions hazarded by the Grim
eral, with respect to indispensable reforms in
Umbria and the Marches. It might be
thought hardly worth wbile to dispute about
the measures proper to be adopted in lost
provinces; but you will have gathered from
what I have already written that hopes are
still cherished of recovering them. At any
rate, Lamoricicre thought it his duty to ad
vert to the abuses he had found to exist
there; but tbe sole effect of his doing ap
pears to nave been mat tie met witn a rcDuu
and was requested (although, probably, in
language leas plain) to mind bis own busi
ness. It seems expected that his departure from
Rome, which is believed to be close at hand.
will not be retarded by any very pressing
solicitations on tbe part of the Papal Gov
ernment. It is an undoubted fact that he
declined to receive Cardinal Antonelli and
Monsignor Berardi, the Under-Secretary of
State, when tbey respectively called upon
bim after his arrival here. The state of his
health was the alleged motive of the refusal.
1 bear that two 1-reach olhcers belonging to
Lamorieiere's late army, ventured, in an
audience with which they were honored by
tbe Pope, to make some remarks of a Bimilar
nature to mose ot meir uenerai, witn respect
to the state of things in the provinces where
they had recently served, whereupon His
Holiness found himself too unwell to talk
with them, and cut short the interview.
Lamoriciere'B report on his late unfortu
nate operations is said to have been given in
privately to the Government, and to bo now
undergoing tue proems ot pruning ana re
necessary to qualify it for appearance
in that remarkable newspaper, the Oiornale
di Roma. No portion of its contents have,
as yet, transpired.
Gabibaldi at thi l'oLLB.L'nthutiasm of
the People Jot the Dictator. A Naples correspondent
writes of tbe election on the
Garibaldi is there, and crowds of admirers
are waiting outside or pressing on to catch
at least a glimpse of him, or better, to touch
bis band..,-t saw him, and begged a favor,
which he instantly granted to me, with that
kind voice every oue must nave remarked
in private. ' The wonder appears to be that
with all the gentleness of a woman he can
yet exercise so great an influence over the
minds of the million, win them by his soft
ness, and urge them on at tbe same time to
deeds of the greatest daring. For three
mortal hours the crowd remained outside,
and then followed him on foot aud in car
riage to the railway, cheering lustily all the
I can not close the day without looking in
again at the polling booths of Monte Cal
vario and Son Ferdinando. In the former
place they had gone to tbe Teatro Nuovo,
and brought out-actors, orchestra, and all to
the Piaxi. to eina the hvinn of Garibaldi.
'At tbe Quarter-of Saa Ferdinand Little was
doing, for it was tea o'clock, but the ladies
were thronging in to1 sign an address to
Victor Emmanuel. '
A Fbikch Cirtio on a Musical Pbodioy.
Alpbonse Oarr hearing, one day, an infantile
musical prodigy, about which every body
was in raptures, saia coiaiv to a iriena at
bis elbow : " Well t don't like him so well as
last night." Why " quoth the friendt "he
has played to-aay Better than yeateruay.
It Is most true," answered the ecoeatrio
critic; but them be is twenty-tour: a ours
older. ' " ' '-' ' i
A OwtrSAL Taoproer Abtibt. Tho artists
of London, have foriuwl a .volunteer corps pf
their w, and are getting up a novel and
elf-supporting band, a vocal one, Tut: In
which all the members join, a fc Mjrtellaise.
One member has given a silver cup to be shot
for by the corps, who nave already gm
through some atuovnt w tine practice,
" ' . .i , i . i. . ,,-(. .. - ii
J ,. .. !l Ull C f I" 'A I !Hi . I ' I ti .
.1 -IJ t it t. - . J 1 . .. Ul
RATES OF ADVERTISING :
AdrMats, not exceeding flee Un Carat) f
vne insertion g as m l.rTtone..t
l'A insertion a. 1 at) 1 41 insertions.... !
Larger adverttteinetita tneertM' at the fcflowraat
rate pe r eejnere of ten li nea t
One Ineertt Mil IneerHMnsi
!1 I IS lnrtlnn. I n
10 1 t i Insertions 9 t
I all It branch don with seMmsi aa dlspatehi 1
i WHEELER & WILSON'S
',. i - .. . .. !-.,t,,,, ,r, ,.: . ;
:,-' ' .' -if .
; , , pbihcipal orrioB, , , '.. . .,
RO. TT W. FOURTH-STREET, : ' - '
Wv0fFAf. T? TnEJTJBI,IO TTJB
V V Wheeler A W flson Sewing Machine, with 1ns-
portant Imrovernents, and to meet tbe demand Sarari
good, low-priced Family Machine, have fntrodaced a
N EW STY LE, working npon the same principle, an
making the cam stitch, though not eo highly '
letted, at FIFTY-VIVE DOLLARS. .
The elegance, speed, nohwleasne aaeJmplteftr at
th Machine, the beauty and strength of stitch, be
ing alikb o both smis, Impossible to ravel, aaet
leaving no chala or ridge on the onxler aide, tho '
economy of thread and adaptability to tbethiekesa
or thinnest fabrics, has rendered this the most sae
ceesfn! and popular Family Sewing Machine bow
At onr vaiione office ws sell at (Tew York u hgax
and giv Instructions, free of charge, to enable pea,
chasers to sew ordinary seam, hem, fell, anllt,
gather, bind and tuck, all on th same machine, sal
warrant It for three year. - l
Bend or call for a circular containing fori partloaw
lar, price, testimonials, eto. - . ,
Wm. Sumner & Co.
m.n-coob. , A.m. cook.
M. H. COOK it CO., ,
6 HEAT WESTERN FLANESG ML
WHITEWATER CAN AT
BETWTSH FIFTH AND 8IXTB-BTBEKTB, CIS1
IN CONSEQUENCE OP ITAYINO BW.
TIKf'LY ebandoued building in the city an
turned onr attention to preparing building material
of every description, we can aalely say that our axe
perience in the business and our mcilitie enable no
to offer Inducement to bnilders In the oiry and at m
distance unsurpassed, If aoitaled by any othar iaia.
lar establishment In the West.
We also manufacture Veneer of all description
and keep on hand an assortment of Mahogany, Ki-se-
wood Walnnt aud Oak Veneer. Also, Pin DaoUast
for Pictures and Lookinff-rlsjwea.
P. 8. W e havej ust received forty thonand feet
Red Cedar, of fine quality, which we can sell at a
less price than it ha ever been sold for In thi mar
Coal Cooking Stove,
IN OPERATION FOUR SEASONS, ANB
never failed to give entire satisiaction.
HIUUKST PBEMIUM-Awarded by U. 8. TAIK
held in lew: , . .
OHIO MKCHANIC8' FAIR, heW ISfin ; ;
MOUTH VAbl'KKN (Kentucky i i'Alli, held ISfie,
' AU aizee suitable for
Private Families, '
. Hotels and Bestanrasta.
- Every Stove warranted to give eatiafaotioa or tho
All kinds of Parlor and Heating Stove. i
ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO -
Pit?nte3a an 4 Manuteturvn,
pels Cor, fifth a pel Klm-ntB., Cincinnati.
100,000 EES?, i".?r'f
3, OHO Cedar and Locust Postal , . . i
10,000 Fence Palings; ' ' 1
300.000 It Pineand Uornlock Joirt and Bcaotl'M
500,000 ft. Tilled com. Lumber;
9 00,000 ft. Second com. Lumber: .
700,000 ft. First com. Lumber: ; :
400,000 ft Clear Lumber; ; 1
UOO.OItO Pin Lath;
W lute and Yellow Pine Flooring. I
ute and Yellow Ptne Flooring, Weather-board, ,
line Timber and all other kinds of Bnridina:
Framing Timber and all othur kinds of BuHdioa
Lumber weUseasoned, lor sale whleueale and retail-
Thos. W. Farrin & Co.
aW Yard on Freeman-street, opposite Oeorgga
Itreet, Cincinnati, O. aal-af
. i ...i i
Arch Bridges b
AM) CORRUGATED IKON ROOFS,
(ARCHED AND FLAT,) ' '
ARE AS CHEAP AS WOOT. AND OT7K
maauiaotorf Is capable of upplyiug aar d
Clorm rated Iron Sheet eetutaatlf aa hand, of
ieM. painted and re any for hlpweat, with full la
trnctfons for applying them. .1 i ,
Leave order at Weat Third st.
Jele-ayfaw ftlOSKLY cfc OfJe
FRUIT TREES! FRUIT TREES!
TTIE ttU BCR I B E at WOBLI) fAIA
the attention of those desirous of plautiiia
Fruit and Ornamental Traea, to hi large etook.
Be for sale thi fall and spring a fine aasormeut of
Apple, Nectarine, Strawberrle. 1
. Pear, Apricot, Blackberries, it
Peach, Ouince, " Oooseberriee,
Cherry, ' Suede Tree, OraHberrlee, f
Plum, 1'urranu, Ktispoerriee, eta
Grape Roets and Cuttings- 4
Ala, a large stock ot Oreeebeime Plant. Sver.
gTeen.TNiciiluous and Omameutal Trees and Shrubev
Ail the above Treee, Shrule) and block are auer
growing end ready for inspection, la oiyWaluwl
Bills and Wbiteoak Nuraerie.,
lu'scriptive Cataleguee, with price annexed, win
be sent, on application to i. 8. COOK, Walual Hula
P. 8, Omnibuses pass the Nnmerlee every hoar,
starting from Lner'a l-n-ara Bakery, 1 J Ayoaraoee
at., four doors above Fifth. , eell-tf
CINCINNATI FUEL COMPANY.
COAL-TARD AJTOOmClS. i
No. 108 i. TH IltD-HXItlClCy.
' v. .ul
Hartford City Coals
i I i .!! I
Delivered at Uie lowest market raUa. , ,
V-OrAers soUottad aa pmsnplrr saeceart.
NEW WUOLK8AL1 -, y
WATCH AXD JEWELRY HOUSE 1
No. 16 West Fourtb-Bt ,
WIIEBE CAN BE IIAD EVERY ART"
ICLA) apeertaiaing So tha kUsiuesKV at
u l nrl. f..r CASH, thaa has ever ke&K
Ueaofleredia thiaire. .-iT wj ti- -a
CIVR TJB A CAM..vliq-.t,T
' AND Bl 0 TQUBSBLYKI! " :
?1 am aw opeiiaf aa .atkr aaw ok,os"
Bonnetfl, Ribbons Flowr,
IBATllBSH. -4fjK ANPJ,7"
t l)T ieia,u.hea,IloB4 Laoeaaua hULe
I INERT OOOl8 ef every 4ecrTjlion.
H""tta f aUlllBaw. la eaM Woarfreat
PalUsa llala, whoeesale and retail. ,
- J, WUIHH. JTW I
wv.i.o . -t ,ii.t. .ii At.ItnsTW
,' i u t a v., 1 -' i .'o eo;'i ii)Sta
. ;i ! ii iJuitso ol