OCR Interpretation


Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, December 10, 1860, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028745/1860-12-10/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

CINCINNATI DAILY PRESS
If published dally (M unlays not excepted) by
HENIIV JtKlliD & CO.,
pncirmr.roBa.
erriew-vipy-kii., opp. ttitom-hottib.
VINOinSAti UILY PEERS I dsllveredpto
, " tubeeriber la Clndrnatl Covington end - -
surrounding clttss and towns, at
tb extremely low prios of
8ETBN CENTS A WEEK.,
, ,-, MTXIW TO THM oiinixm. ' "
Pmron or Man.. Slnp-l ooples, eentn on
three ; ono year, : 50.
V III '
VOL. IV. NO. 109.
CINCINNATI. MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 18G0.
TRICE ONE CENT
AMUSEMENTS.
viik iv fuii A-uoi:s:t.-s. n.
Jl l"r.ntor 1). T. Unit's etage Muoag&r;
PlKBa
aaaur:
f. BaaaaaT, Treasurer.
Second of the eugngomimt of the dlBtla.
guiahed Actrcse, , , . ,
MBS. EMMA W4LLKB,
Assisted bjr the celebrated American Tragedian,
11 U. WALLElt.
WWTMY rTVENINO, Loc. 10, will bo performed
be beautiful play entitled
THK MASKED RtDEIlS.
1 Clranor. Mrs. Emma Waller :Flr Evcrard Tracy,
Mr. Waller ( Maxtor Hugh, Mr Bherid.n ; 0nt.
Morton, Mr. Mortimer; ritiottn. Mr. Chapliu J
Cicely, Mies Leoloro', Mart lift, Mlsa Warren.
Fas d Deux ...By the Unl Hi- tort.
To ooncludo with the laughable farce of t
IN AST) OUT OF PLACE.
Letty, Paddy 0' Ronrko, Ilad'lln Adelaide, M.td'11
l -Franrnnl, Jemima Haaoafm', Hits iannr Dun
ham! Punctilious Etiquette, jit. Jeouiuast Clod,
Air. Bou&e. -j - - t .
' rJotrici Tiwx OnANOiD. Doors opm at H to 7;
Performance will commence at pat 7.
NATIONAL! IIFATER.-OHN BATES,
Manager; J. 0. Hanlkt, dtage Alanugor.
' B1 irFHtNB. flwnil'r 16. ar .ery even.
4ng until further notice, Ui legendary dramatic
-.puctaoie eoBiueu
CAPTAIN KlTJs ,"
' Oa, Tub Witcu or Uiawirt. '
Tt r.h rt T.Mter. Rohert Moure. CpT-hVu.' Kvtf. Mr. J,
O. Hanley: Tnrrii, Mr. Ham-il.'tT Uorsol)-in
, Hemlock, Mr. iiobaoHi Kate " Belmont, Mis
. Howard; Grace - Fitr.tcarnltl, Miss routr; Jiild-
Vey, Witch of Iliirlnati, Mra. liana. f . .
To conclude with the three of ' ", , . ' '.
1 Akiss j the TjABai
flcllra Petttbone, Mr. Bolton ; Frank Fathom, Mr.
Band; Mra. Pettibonf, Miaj Prater.
Soon open at T o'clock. The performance com
Kino at 7H o'clock.
The Kr.toual llotc!, adjolnlnc the Tbenter, la
BOW open Ihr the reception of tuoBtv Rooma can
be obulnod by day or reek, and uoala furuiahad at
all houra.
IHI.TH Jt NIXON'S HALL.
THREE GRAND OFK1UT1C CONCERTS,
. Wedneadar, Friday,
and ISatniday Evenlnas,
December 12, 14 and 15. "
THB LINDSAY OPERATIC CONCERTS.
MP.8. L1NPSAT, the Rront Enslinh Prima Don.
Da, from Jullen's Exeter iUII Concerts, and the
Queen's Concert Hoom, London, will make hp- first
appearance in this city, in a orli ot Operatic Cn
rta, on WKDNKSDAT EVKN1N1, December U,
Mitad by the following acknowledf eiljkrtlau ; .
MI88 CABBIE B0LBB00K,
The Toung and KaxoriU Soprano ;
MB. LINXKN, MB. FRAZEB,
MB. A. PICKJ1,T, and
r " ' ." : : -cr mb; ackbacm.
. Alto, . Duirner'aj Binaural , OrcUf atrhm i
Will, In oompliance with the wishes ef manyladle,
nf Shis' city, be intrcauoVI.or the flret time i a
Concert HalU Tbia great lnstrnmant of MMhaiucM
Ingenuity is capable ot per forming upward of .
JTOBTy DIJTEEENT SELECTIONS -.
from the Grand Operas of tho best masters, Doui
eetti.liefltnl, Walnr, Balfc, and othera-
Two of Chlokerina'a beat Pianos, furnished by
Hossra. Hea.itk & Nixon, will be used on eaoh oo-
'"soloard vocal Accompanists, Slgnors ALTIMIN'I
nd HKNHI ANOKas.
Prtoea of admission to thoao Grand Entertaln
tnenta, (10 cents. Tickets to be had at a'l the
JIuiie Store. ' ' ' ! ' ! " 1
.Doors open at 7 e cloak. . Concert sjommence.
at t o'clock. " do, d
r THE HEART OF THE ANDES!
Is now oa exhibition at PIKE'S OPEBA-flOUSE,
rronv A. M. to 0 P. 1L and 7 to 9 P. M.
'Admission 33 cents; Season tickets 50 cents.
, - - .' ' . : ' -
mr Visitors are requested to bring their opera.
BlasMSV . dea-tf
GREAT REDUCTION
In Prices!
f .
A GROVER & BAKER
SEWING-MACfllNl!
; For 40!
The only Company that mannae.tures t he two Tart.
: . rieUe of uacmnes,
i . ' : '
Double-lock --
, AND
tV ' - Shuttle-stitch
tOOK AT THE MEW LIST T)F PBIOTCSl"
.w. .. ) , i - '
Plain finished Family Machine, extra speed....910
- . Tormeriy vau.
Plain finished Family Maohlna, Urge six,
tra aoosd -
. Formerly $tt&.
Tull.plated and ornamented Machine, extra
,peed.m....M....M.....M
Formerly 973. "
Full .plated and rnaiaoBted Machine, larfs
ui, extra speed. .n...w.MM......
' .1!' i Formsriy - .
Fall-plated and ornamented Machlna, la case.
extra speed..
Formerly BlOt).
W bar reoently introduced a new SHUTTLE
MACU1NE for tailors' use, whlc)i la acknowledged
to be superior to any of It kind In the market.
V I'RICH s)SO.
GEOTGE Ac BAHEB 8, H. CO.,
WesUra Dtpot and Sales-room,
Bol7-x 88 West Fonrth-st.-
" THE Q,UAKEIt
COAL COOKIXG STOif
; '.a. nkw TA.T?vmzr, '
nAB A L1EGB OVEN. LAKOtf FLPK",
aa ekoullent draught. Is heary and durable.
plain and aeal In design, and la altogether ta
Best Coal Cooking Stove
Yet Offered to the) fublio.
On can be .sen la parattia daily at J. F.
BULL'S Oeatral Stov tor, ipO Wait Jitlh-st.,
corner ol Bom. I "
Bread will be baked at 11 .'clock In the mornlag,
and betwee t and e'olook la the .fUrnoon.
and see bow It work.
J. X1. I.TEIlIlliiL,
209 FltXli-fiL, corner of Home.
. X. ' taoai.xl . . .
joh i a -.ry. AX It I a, 9 ,o a
. BAHKEB AKTALEB IN EXOBAMQE,
'", Mo.a-rihlrdt.,01nolnntl. '
Pr au X'hwtZifc "A
and sold " t-'aah - ' nets
;U, Uwnl
ilm l. H-s'.otJITI9.-TAI.K4''l .
.tie luiti u
c.k Pjiuius, Bord.ai
Miwwa and LhiloAtjurr.gu, -w i
ijouU.ax- w. siliith aud Vto.
a LB'W las dov 7 '
f uuue.
Jiuva,
ViUiiwdiiauAilLk. s una A' rtsT Mra
raoi,J aad lug aaM aa stauu-uoaaadVut.
RAILROAD TIME-TABLE.
RAILROAD TIME-TABLE. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OR TRAINS.
- Arrh.
r.n l". m.
11:0J A. M.
b:0O A. M.
LUlh Jlfnmf . .. I)prt.
Pay Kxpri KP .M 9:30 A. M.
C"lnmbus Accommodntlon. 4:"0 P. M.
Xt'bia Accouimodatloiw.H... 6:00 P. M.
fir.ritmalt, Hamilton iit DasIon
Imllanurolia, bauduaky and .
Toledo Kxpreaa .... 7:t A. M. 11:15 A. M.
Tftiiniltoli Accommodation. 8:30 A. M. 7:M A. M.
Indianapolis and Sandusky . .
Kxproa 3:V P. M. :KI P. M-
Tolcfnand ( hioaso Kxproas f:W P. M. 11:'.'! P. M.
K. w York Kxi rrss :40 P. M. f JO A. M.
llanillton Acconimodatiou. 12: A. M.
7:00 P,
10:JO A.
6:M A,
Mnricttn and Cincinnati-'
Momina Expreei' : M0 A. M.
t'linllnitlie Accomnioilatl'n 3 :l P. M.
iliKhtlixpTeaa 10:49 P. M.
0io nail Hiitivipvi . ,
Mornlua Txpl. - 7:20 A. H.
I.oniHTine Acconimodati"n. A:Vi P. ?l.
Kight Ex--pbs 7:50 P. M.
Iwlifwnpnlu and Cincinnati
Mull and Aruommtuntion... S-.w A. M.
Okie !,- rsrrem 7:1 P. M.
Indianapctia Accorpmod'n 2:00 P. M.
ri'tK.:tp.'.'. Flchmotid and lianapoli$
IncliiinnpollB Mail ........ ..!' A. M. 1I:1S A. M.
t.xi rcsa S:.T0 P. M.
lyttm rind Michigan
Toledo, Dniroit and Ctticac
T xpref 7:4 A. M.
Toltdii, Detroit and I'lihaKo
txprc:-a r:IS P. M.
Cincinnati, Wilmington flf Zanwille
Mornii.g Kxprons..... t':3n A. M. 7:10 P. M.
AcconmuJation 6:00 P. M. 8:u0 A. M,
Kentuclu Cmfral - ,
T. .mrR B:.V) P. M. 6 "7 P. M.
Aceomir .ulathm 2:10 P. M. 11:00 A. M.
The trains on the Little Mlnml and (llnfllnnatl,
tTiV'ii'ton p"d l'nvton Koaila are run by Ooloml.us
time, which la seven minutes faster than Clnclunati
iUi!h'f trains on the Ohio and Miaslsalta'l and In
dlni'ttiolis aid '"vlnnatt Uosda am run by vln
c, mil a time, which l ten minutes slower tn-n Uiu
cianatl time.
10:00 p. M.
12:25 P. M.
8:u0 A. M.
11:00 A. t.
12:1.1 A. M.
6:20 P. M,
11:95 P. M.
11:15 P. M,
VARIETIES.
'
Tlio deaths In New Orleans for tho week
ending last Tuc3day numbered 130.
The ppnstig shows the total nonuWion of
Pennsylvania to be 2,n:3,081, aa increase
.'
I
0 9
since 150 of .601,205 souls I
The Unit ed States Treasury has paid about
$200,0CO to members, since the meeting of
Congress.
.There are. two laneuages that n-e nni
Tc.rsal one love and the other money. , The
women understand one, ana men inootnur.
Aduh Is:wi3 Menken rt3 become tho din
sue t tho Stadt Theater the German
theater in the Bowery, New Yoik. ; :
Some of the carriage-manufactories in
Railway, New Jersey, have suspended opera
tions. . i '
'The' South Carolina Railroad has turned
off 200 men, for want of the means to keep
hem employed.
Kerf Jesse Hartwell. one of the oldeat
preachers in this State, died a few uayB ago,
in the town of Ferry.
Arrantrnmenti are be'ntf mode to import
into this country next yeur a great number
of Arabian horses. :
Th sentence of John Scboerrwald. who
was to be hanged last Friday in St. Louis,
has been commuted to imprisonment lor me.
A newsnsDer thief in 'Worcester, Mass.,
hna been sent to the House of Correction for
stealing a copy of the bpy from the aoor or
a suDscriber. . ..
, Yes hi the lorer1 pass-worJ to the king
dom of Heaver, into Which 't permits him
to enter and find the angel bis heart Uai
Bought for. u
Charlotto Cushman is creating a dramatic
sensation in Boston. The Athenians think
she has los'. none of her fine artistic powers,
but, like good wine, has improved with age.
.ripnnia Karanv and his two little boys
were drowned at Jtilwankie, Wisconsin, the
other evening, by breaking through tin ice
ou the river. . '.
The inmaics of the State Lunatic Asylum
at Taunton, Massachusetts, were furnished
with a Tbunksgifng dinner. They wre
thankful, we suppose, for their insanity.
Another of Washington's servants has
turned up in PikeiCouuty, Missouri, an old
negro of ninety-six years, who is likly
live a good while yet.
Eighteen hundred and thirty-nine persons
died in New York City during the five
weeks ( beginning October 28, and ending
December I; 18B0, an average of more than
fifty-two each day. . ...
The Mobile (Ala.) fleeter concludesan ar
ticle by BayiDgr "Arter oouiaorn inuopcu
i f JA..lAw.J wramav iM.f with OUT AHl
60
TO
00
,
"
MEE.
CaU
,
,
Ml
cm
Kl
dence is declared, we may treat with any and
all foreign States." , ; -
Miss Henriquei, the danghter of a well
known and eminent merchant of New York,
made a most successful debut at Wallack
Theater, in that city. . ,.
Owen itanley wai run over and instantly
killed at Rutluud, Vt., roneutly, and the bodjri
so shockingly mangled as to oe nnrecognia-
flUe- ... . " ,". v
1 Friday night, a store t East Hadd.am,
Conn., was deatroyed by fire, and in
ruins were found the chaired remains of
woman. Tho mystery is m yet unexplained.
Jus. Brown, a coal-boat pilot, wag staobed
end instantly killed by 'Squire Locbury,
plasterer, the other evening, in a grocery,
Louisville, Ky. - ......
Stephen Grayman died mysteriously
Halifax County, N. C, lsst week, and
proved that he had been poisoned
by a slave.
Some of the nindoo Brahmins are said
be the most profligate of men, though
Bra generally regarueu a euiaia uy iuo
pla. v, : . .. . -
James Evans, at Delaware, In this State,
on 'Sundav last, while laboring under
attack of Jtlirivm trtment, threw himself
a well and was drowned. - ' '
The failure ' of Scottj St. wars at Oo.,
Wiudhara, In this State, is anuOuaeed, ovr-'
lug to the depreciation la cheeso. Liabtli
tits $20,000.- .
1 The Mahoning County (Ohio) Sentinel
"John Kingensmitb has been convicted
the murder of Archibald Reeve, and
to the Feuitentiary for life."" 1 '
I A clothes-thief at Lyons, rf. Y., in atus,le
With the owner of the linen, the other night.
feft his watch and the bag of plunder behi.d
unv' ' . t
The decoction of the leaves of the
recently introduced into Europe, i. exciting
attention as possessing a peculiar stimulating
bower, and lavoripg digestion., t . , ,
A woman named Kate Bailey, wag
knit ulr wnnnriad In ThomasviUe.
the other night, by a young man nataeii
ellam. . ' ' -, '..
i Catharine Conner bat been detected
sentenced to six months In tho Penitentiary,
for stealing large numbers ' of children
hoods from the Syracuse, N, T,
schools.
I At aa administrator's sale ia. Pickens
County, Ala., negroes sold for tip top
common field bauds running up to $l,0Uand
Hot
to.,a
d
$1,600.
I 1
The Empress Eugene was, at last accounts,
at Edinburc. and about to start for Hamil
ton Palace. She was to be back la P&rU,
rnoirow. 1
I The Prince of Wales bas resumed
collegiate studies at Oxford, after spending
holy about a week at home after bis
from nis Amertcsa tour. j .--
Paris letter-writers say that tw attempts
Wow muriir trt sutaajtBiiiate Loul. 'Naoolboa
tauriu'g lb firat week of October,' bat
the pi ess was silent on the subjeol.
The Duke of Wellington in Two Characters
—The Iron Duke in a Good and Ill.
—The Iron Duke in a Good and Ill. Temper.
. In a wori just issued in Lf ndon, entilli:d
Traitt of Characteri being Tiemty jU IViW
Literary and Vtrtonal liecoUtcti n, b a Co
tcviporary, there is the folio-ring interesting
Sketch of tho late Duke of Wellington. The
writer is a lady:
THE DUKE IN A BAD TEMPER.
'
1 made
to
- My friend, when so uniuiial i,nd important
an event was to tnke place es n visit to the
world's (rrentest living horo, had taXeu es
pecial pmns with her toilette, wbirh, ou lh:s
occasion, was in faulllesa tcjie anl of costly
materia). She really looked so liewitchinir,
that I told her, as we drove nlon;:, thatl was
sure the Iron Duk would fiul her irrej'j'.
ible, and currender a ready accrd mce to iiur
petition
We arrived at his well-known residence
at the exact momont intimpted half-pnst
nine in the morning and were Bliowu v'j
a large, of course liaudgomely-f'irni.-he'l
room, into which. i it w is the deplii uf
wiuiur, sundry aoiuustice wero .xonsianuy
enterinp; to attend to and renl.nish V.a fire.
Kach time tho door opencl "was a trial of
nerve to my poor you' g friend, as she im
agined it ushered in the Duke. After we
hau waited what soomed to out impatience
a considerable time, unannounced, unat
tended, tbo Hero ot Waterloo suddenly Btood
before us.
The abruptness of bis entror.ee completely
threw mo off my guard, and I exclaimed
aloud, very f ttipidly, now, I think, ' It is .ae
Duke himself I"
He was dressed in full unif )rm, A3 ho was
about to proceed to some court or military
ceremonial, 1 forget which, heldthatday. It
can not surely be necessary that I should
octcr intoi dcsi'iiiition of his nnpe.trnnoe
and features, which canntless portraits have
itiirjiimr w urry uiuu, wuiuuu mm
child in the British Empire. In all the
finity of pictures and busts token of him,
nufficient likeness is perpetuated 'o transmit
an accurate idea of him to posterity, and
the unborn will see the type of fashion of
him whose glory will last while England
i herself g'lrviveS. The only thing that struck
me when brought into personal contact with
him, was that he seemed much sh irt'r
than I bad fancied he looked on horse
back, where alone I had seen him before.
My friend, who orrtinatily was remarkabla
for the ease and gracefulness of her manner,
on this unfortuuata occasion completely lost
all eelf-po3BCS9ioii; and, in fact, was speech
less and unnble to stammer out one articu
late word. The 'Duke . regarded her for
awhile with cold and pitiless gaze, nor
sought in the remotest degree to remove or
dissipate the acomusion which so overpow
criugly and really distressingly overcame
her.
Finding the did not speak, he said, in a
voice of exceeding sternness, "What paper
is that you Uotd in your hand ?" She faltered
Out that it embodied the petition that she
came to request in behalf oi her relative.
"Giro it me I" he said. He took it from her
hand and read it attentively over: and then,
Jn tones tne most curt, most uarsn, mo-t
hopelessly and inexorably decisive, said, "I
am not the proper person to apply to about
this1.-- I ton'd not do it if I wished I do not
know that I thould if I Could. '
In ct rveymg this cruel negative, not one
softening tone of manner not one transient
look of sympathy or admiration in any wise
minpled with or mitigated the pain he in
flicted on his beautiful suppuant. I was pet
rified that a man could be so ungentle and
un courteous to any womin, muoh less to
.such a one as then stood before him. Nor
cnn.I now account for his severe, I may al
most add nngentlemanly, reception of her,
except by the supposition that ho was an
noyed ethereiceedingnervousness a phase
of iceling' alike to him unknown perhaps
incoinprehensiDle; ana possioiy no tuougix
it wrs assumed for effect, hich it certainly
were not; and as be was known to detest any
thing approximating to eneciavon or un
reality, resolved, it might be, to punish what
he fancied an exhibition of it.
But if I was astonished at his treatment of
Mrs. , I wag yet more immeasurably so
when, as I had never opened, my lips except
to ut'er the exclamation as he entered the
room, he came up to me," took hold of both
my hands, and said in the gentlest and
blandest of tones, "Is there anything I ean
do for you?" "No, thank your Grace
merely come as this lady's friend," was my
reply. And so our brief interview termin
ated; and from the moment we entered the
carriage that awaited us to the period when
we arrived at my friend's house, I wag en
tertained with nothing but the most vehe
ment anathemas uttered, by her agamst tne
''brutaHty" of the Dnke, as ehe called it, and
wondering amazement at the cause of his
extraordinary urbanity to toe. ' . .. .
THE DUKE IN GOOD TEMPER.
p..
the
a
a
in
in
to
ivr
an
into
of
lays:'
of
gen
tented .
coot,
i
shot
Oa..
1
Mid
t
pnHlio
I
Describing a subsequent interview ia which
she herself wa t-d upon the Duke renestine
permission to dedicate to mm a new worn,
the writer Bays : He received me tnoit court
eously and kindly, himself rising to place
chair for me. He looked at me with intense
scrutiny; and then reverted to the subject
which had led me to, seek the interview, ask
ing, "fell me have I not seen you before?
I rm Bure I bave."
It was said he never forgot any one he had
once spoken to. I then recounted my former
interview, when I accompanied Mrs.
"Ob, I remember it perfectly the liteie
woman that was eo frip-btened at me. I did
i not like her; I thought her artificial. I take
likings and disliking, in a moment,
thought, alter you were gone, or your fusal
when I offered to do any thing
you. It is not-often this occurs to me; I sure
you it is much more frequently I hare
to say no" laughing heartily as he said
"but, come now, ten me ail aooui youraeu.
Ate your parents living? are you a widow?
have you any children? and what made you
literary? These interrogatories were spoken
romew'hat rapidly.' I then gave him a short
biography of my then brief, but too eventful
life, to the details of which he listened with
the deepest intereet going into tho minutest
facts commencing with singular shrewd
ness and sagacity on some of the events nar
rated. He showed an extraordinary aptness
in tliscerning truth. A casual word or
sufficed for him at once to compre
hend a meaning not expressed. When,
tho course of my brief history,, I had to
bim of sorrow suffered, wrong inflicted.
tothing could exceed the kindly I might
ay tender sympathy be evinced. Of
father he inquired much. When I told
be bad been Klentinea greauy wnn n uoer
force and others in writing pamphlets,
toward the achievement of that great
noble work, the abolition or tbe slave trade:
f'Wes your father English? ' You are not
ngilshwoman. '
"Your Grace, I am a Scotchwoman."
"Well, you may be. though you are
.he least like one: but I am certain -of this
to-
his
return.
that
l i , ..i:... v.i i ..... D
you DHl. it.iieua wiwu au vwu. wviuo ,
are tb image of an Italian lady I once
great interest in. ' (I wonder who it
f'l tbougbtao tne instant t saw you som
wears since." - j ,- - i
f Had be been a friend of years on
pected by ties of long companionship
intimaryt-b could. not hav aotered
piore snxloua. eager interest into my
and projects. or furnished me with, wiser,
While talking with bim 1 eeuld scarcely
trisglno mat ip tu simple, uuanmnou
tfor me, th warm and kind si mpathisoa
vtlh woman's griefs, the familiar adviser
his thlnor occurrences of a life so different
ram bis. it was the irritable- Duke of
i wwstsonverting with, -the greatest
sari lor of tb age, the profound statesman
and legislator he, too, who, as rumor
(inserted, was entitled to bis tobriqiict of the
Iron Duke front hia stern invulnerability to
pity, compa?.on or sympathy. Never in
my experience of life had 1 met with a man
more gracious in manner. I was as ner
fecfy at my ease while talking to hira ns if
be had been one of my oldest, most familiar
friends. -
Prospect of Another European War—The
Troubles and Present Quandary of Austria.
The London Timet, received by the Sazo
nut, observes:
.The iotcriial state of Austria becomes
every day more precarious.' The Hungarians
are the most determined, though the moat
modevft'e. f rebels. They do not, like the
Frejv h m their various revolutions, seek to
overthrow a dynasty, or,' like the Ii.alitn.1n
t'ncir late struggle, to drive oat theforeignep.
They uie so far acquiescent io their present
dynasty that they do not wish, for any other,
and, thonph the Germans are to the Alajryars
as foreigners, yet so many of theforraet race
are settled in the country lhat no thought of
a general expulsion can be entertained. Hut
the determination to insist on the old his
torical rights of the country, is M firm as
ever, and, in case of their being refused, the
people are quito ready to ssert tbom by
force of.arms. The estimate of the insur
rectionary impulse of a country must vary
according to tho temperament of the ob
server. It may bo said, however, that, according
to the most tiustwoithy authority, there is
le3S discord between the races, and less dif
ference of views between the aristocracy
and peasantry, tnarn was tne cae In IHV.i.
Then, there were two widely-sundered par
ties in Hungary the party which modo the
constitutional movement, and the party
which under Koseul.h convertod it into a
Democratic experiment. The decay of these
rivalries ruahes Hungary more powerful
than ever, and a more dangerous enemy to.
the Austrian system of government. Unle3s
s'ernly opposed, Hungary Will be certain to
give its assistance to IUly by a timely di
version. We can, indeed, ou'y Imagiiie ono
cure for the evils of Austria, one escape
from the many dangers which threaten her.
It is to aliuiidon the provincs which is her
vulnerable point. Should she give up Veni
tiaas soon as her dignity will allow, and on
terms consistent with her intorett, Doth
Eucland and France would be triad to see
her constitute herself a really strong Power
in Central Europe. This sacrifice would al
low the Emperor to make the concession to
Hungary which can alone insure the alle
giance of that Kingdom. On the other hand,
if Austria persist in her present course, she
must sink into bankruptcy nndor the burden
of war expenses. With au impossible posi
tion to maintain in Venitist, and an impend
ing insurrection at her back, her ruin is a
mere question of time, and is as certain as
that of the vassal sovereignty of Naples.
The French Empress in Scotland—Her
Reception in Edinburg.
I
a
.
i
The Edinbttrg Scotsman observes: ''
Tbe precise hour of Her Imperial Majo3ty's
arrival in Edinbnrg being quite unknown
beforehand, even to the railway officials or
the most prescient of the publics sevaral
train a from the south were awaited during
the afternoon by a numbt-r of ladies and gen
tlemen who had obtained access to the plat
form, and who, notwithstanding mora than
one disappointment, were sure to return in
timefor the next train. Accordingly, when
'.he eifiht o'clock express came in with the
imperial party, about a couple of hundred of
well-dressed people had taken up their places
on the platform aud outside the station. Tbe
Empress was attired in deop mourning (for
the recent death of Her Majesty's only sis
ter, the Duchess d'Alba), and on stepping
from the train she was received with en
thusiastic acclamations by tbe assemblage
In accordance with previous instruction.,
tbe proprietor of Douglas's Hotel bod a num
ber of private carriages in readiness, to which
the Empress and her attendants immediately
raado their way, though not without some
little diuicuity, from the eager, tbottn al
most involuntary pressure of the rapidly-in-creasing
crowd. The carriages drove off to
DixigWs Hotel, followed by another beatty
cfter. A considerable crowd had also as
sembled in front of the hotel, and there the
Empress was again greeted with a bearty
Scottish welcome. The.-e demonstrations,
however, were necessarily confiued to a few
hundreds of the inhnbitenta-on Saturday
evening, and even ycBterduy, Her Maj"e3ty's
presence was not known generally in the
city. ;
Yesterday morning, the Empress with her
suite attended St. Mary's Church, Broughton-
Btreet, where nign Mats was celebrated, and,
after an address by Bishop Gillis, a Te Deum
for the 'safe return of the Prince of Wales
was performed. A considerable number
people bad collected in frost: of the church
when the Imperial party came up, and inside
the building was densely crowded: but tbe
assemblage conducted themselves with the
utmost decorum; and we understand-that
the Empress, on this, as on several other oc
casions during her journey and since ber
arrival in Eilincburc, expressed to her at
tendants her warm appreciation of the cor
dial and reapeollul welcome whivn she had
evcry-where met with. The Imperial party
walked to und from tne chapel, and tbe im
press (whose health, by-the-by, . would
Bcarely set m to warrant the application
the term delicate), did not seem in the least
putabout by the journey to the hotel having
to be taken through a smart snow shower.
Extraordinary Phenomena in Boring for
Oil in Canada.
it.
in
tell
my
him
Ac,
and
an
not
Truman Smith furnishes tbe Port Huron
(Mich.) Yeas with the following particulars
in relation to the recent discovery of an oil
spring in the township of Sombra, Canada:
Tbe location is on the farm of Mr. Jacob
Hillier, on Black Creek. It seems that Mr.
Smith and a number of other residents of
Michigan went over to Hillier's farm in- the
early part of October, and commenced boring,
tomt fifteen or twenty feet from the creek,
under tbe belief that oil would be found, and
on tbe 17lb of the month, when they bad got
down about fifty-Beven feet, they struck a
vein of gas. :i.. '
i in pemoline their nutrer. which was sev
eral inches in diameter, the gas rushed with
great force from the aperture, and continued
to throw up dry sand for an hour. It then
cefcsid, and the boring was resumed; but as
soon as this was done, th. gas again rushed
up with such violence as to throw tbe drill
a piece of iron one and a half inchus in
diameter, eight feet long and weighing fifty
pouods clean out of the bole; and it cos
tinued to discbarge gravel, water and stones,,
some of the latter weighing twenty-five
ponnds, up into tbe air a distance of 100 feet.
Tbe stream widened ont to the diameter of
I nuantitr
- . f , , . . i, .
took siderabl above its cWy level, though it
IB UClfJ IWBuii-ufs, aww -w waatw -
con.
and
wits
plans
will he one ql tto best la tle county
barrel, "after, leaving .th bole, and h
- - - u n. . : .. il.. a&V jn-
waa aucu aa w imov tun . .
flow of water subsided, the gas was fired,
and so explosion took place which shook the
ground for ta fa mile, and then continued,
te send up a sheet of flam as high, as the
Water bad ; rviousl gone. This fiameeoa'd
be seen for miles, and was ultimately extin
guished with great difficulty. ..It. is thought
tbe oil spring, lor sucd it nas proves to ue,
iubii
in
Wei-ington-
had
I TflB OSAtK
The Lpodon
' organ, sys
OSASOB DalOltTSATlOSf IK CASAA'
on (England) rrf, ntgn tory
a that the circumstances attend
ing tbe Orange demonstration In Canada, on
the occasion of the visit of tbe Prince of
Wales, win be brought before Parliament In
the early part of th tesoaion.
An Inoffensive Englishman Lynched in
Mississippi—His Outrageous and Inhuman
Treatment for Alleged Tampering
With Slaves—An Account of his Painful
Experiences.
Saturday's St. Louis Democrat has the
following:
A rcspectablc-lookinf; man named Wm.
Smithy man, a native of England, and for sev
eral years a resident of Junean County, Wis.,
arrived in this city on Tuesday, from ilem-
Shis, by tho steamboat J. D. Pern. Mr.
mithyman was driven from Mississippi last
week," after suffering severe injuries for
crinicB alleged against him, but of which he
declares his entire innocence. Ho was for
merly employed in this city for a fow weeks,
as a miller in the Planter's Mills, on Franklin-avenue,
and went to Mississippi for em
ployment iu June last. He bote VUers of
recommendation and character, and obtained
work in Panola and Do Soto Counties, near
the Tennessee line. He worked tor several
parties, dressing mill-stones, and met with
no opposition from any party whatever till a
week -ago yesterday, when he started for
Looxfthoniie, De Soto County, for Senatobia
Station, on the Tennessee and Mississippi
Railroad, seven miles distant, employing a
negro to carry himself and trunk in a wagon
to the railroad. He was then on his way to
Memphis.
Arrivinff nt Sonatobia after dark, he pro
ceeded to look up some freight for the ne
gro's owner, and in doing so went into the
freight depot. While there, three or four
persoiis approached him, and nsked where
he was coine and what he was doing. Ha
told tbcm he was looking for some freight
for Looxithomic, but they charged hitt with
being an Abolitionist and a suspicious per
son, and seized and threw bim into Afreight
car, which they locked, and then wont up '
into the village to tell the story. The negro
wasalBo arrested, and, as afterward appeared,
was threatened with instant death if lie J.Ju t
confiss that the man in the freight-car had
endeavored to persuade him to run otf. The
nepro thinking, probably, to s.ivo birn9elf
from torture, said that such was the cose, but
notwithstanding the coui'eSaion, be was se
verely flogged.
About ten o'clock a crowd of thirty or
forty returned to the railroad station, took
Smithinan out and marched him into -the
woods - There they stripped him naked.
notwithstanding tbe weather was intensely
cold, and gave him a large number of stri pes,
tbe victim thinks 2uu, wnn a ttncK leimier
belt, some times flat and some times with the
edpe. A taan who appeared to be a Doctor,
then advised them to desist, saying that they
would finish tbe job the" next day. They
then put him back in the freight-car, with
nothing but bis clothes and an old rng to
protect him during the night. In tbe morn
ing he was released - and permitted to pay
fifty centt for a cup of coffee.
An armed force styling themselves "Minute-men,"
then took him into enstody afresh,
went into the woods again, made him atrip,
tied bis hands arouud a tree, and then
shaved his bead as close as they could. The
crowd urged bim to tell all about his doings
in the interior, said that they knew he was
guilty of exciting Blares to insurrection, had
tampered with them, and 511 that. Three or
four said that if he would conftrsa, his life
should be spared, but that, if he did not he
woflld be strung up By this time Smithy
man was half dead from exhaustion oni
fright,' and btlicving that itfwas his only
chance,' of safety from hanging, be boldly
avowed that he had. tampered with slaves..
With a shout, the eager listeners seized
him, and some were for hanging him right
ell'. An attempt was made to get a ropo
around his neck, but others were so anxious
for another operation that the would-be ex
ecntionets failed. Sinitbymau was stripped,
und liquid tar, almost hot enough to scald,
was poured over his "head, and half blinded
as he was, the victim, was not allowed to pat
n's hands to nis eyes to Keep tue tar irotn
minding bim altogether, mey men stuck
him all over with loose cotton. After this
was throueh they told him that he must start
for Memphis immediately forty miles off
and not Btop till be readied mat city, l bey
gave bim live minutes, to put on his clothes,
and while bo was trying to pull off some of
the cotton, several ot the tr.ob stood by Kick
i their thick black
tier
and blue, the marks of which kicking be still
hears. ' They then allowed bim to start.
Smilbyman walked all the way to Memphis,
and took the boat to this city.
Mr. Bright's Opinion of the Working
Classes of America—Comparison With
those of England.
of
a recent speech
at Wakefield, England, he referred to a letter
be bad received about two years ago from
Mr. Cobdcn, who was at that time in tbe
United States of America, and in which tbe
writer said that, notwithstanding the artisan
and laboring clafs iu England had made
greater progress during the last twenty-five
j ears than they bad during any former si Hi
lar period of time, those classes in the United
Steles were much further in advance thin
they were in England. This was a remark
able fact, and Mr. ilright bad never heard
any man who disputed it. lie met, not long
Sgo, a gentleman connected with what was
teneruliy reported the most reputable of tbe
press in' England, who had been spending
tome days in tbe United States, and he gave
the same accounts. He wanted to know
what made the difference. It was not neces
sarily the form of Government. It was nota
question of latitude or longitude; and peo
ple bad to work in the United States; the
machinery tbete did more labor, and the
land was not even as fertile.
How came it tben, be asked their public
writers, he asked their statesmen, he asked
ministers of religion how came it, then
ibis fact was notorious and indisputable
that in the United States the great body of
the artisans end laboring classes were
much better off than they were in England?
He knew of three causes that would account
for it. ' In the United States tbe land was
holly free from all feudal law and tenures;
the people were instructed by an extensive
and thoroughly-working common school,
useful to a degree infinitely beyond what the
people of this country ever dreamed of; and
further, that, from some cause or Other that
be could not tben inquire into, the Govern
ment of tbe United States,, although th
Imputation of each country was about 20,
000,000, rpent nearly 60,000,000 sterling less
than the Government of this country. He
only stated facts, and he said they were not
In tbe least questions oi party, not questions
of forms of government, but questions of
principles with regard to our legislation.: t
Tbs Pops op Rons aso ibs Kiso or Sab-DmiA.-t-Tbe
Paris correspondent of fjie Lon
don Daily Kttce sayst . ,
In tbe ahseaoe of positive news from Italy;
we bave letters, one of which, dated from
Turin, alludes to an exchange of letters he-
I tween the King flof Italy and th Holy
1 V i. , V. a kavinn 1'. ip 1 1 a nhtppt ' a n amlnahla
w.uv, " " - ---a " - j - - -
artangenent' or tneir. lime ttinerence.
Among tbe conditions proposed is on. that
the Pope should abandon the temporal sov
ereignty In favor of tbe King, receiving a
civil list of ,O00,0O0 livres, and 100,000
llvres for each cardinal, with a place in tbs
Senate of tbe Kingdom of Italy. Both Pops
and King would reside In the Eternal City
one, at the Cardiol, the other at the Vatican.
This is ptobably a mere fancy , sketuh, of
wbicb we may expect to nave many orount
before th public eve pending tbe fluctua
tions pf this most difficult Koinan question
1 In Ysnlce,' Austria, some weeks ago, an
old man bad returned to bim, through, the
postoftjee, som of money equal to $,5tX),
w hich bad been stolen from him forty year
before by an uukuown person.
those of England. The London Times on Lincoln's Election—
What the Thunderer Thinks of it.
The London Timet, of tbe 21st ult., ob
serves: .,
Heretofore, when a Presidont has been
elected, he has been supportod at least by a
minority in every State of tne Union. Hut
in the present instance there is a considera
ble number of States in which not a single
vote was cast for the cucceasful candidate.
This, it is said, and not without some show
of justice, tends directly to that state of pir
ties against which Washington emphatically
counseled his fellow-citizens the dividing
themselves into factions designated by geo
graphical limits. It must always be remem
bered, however, that if Mr. Lincoln has not
had even a minority in the slave States, this
bas happened because on questions relating
to the extension or maintenance of slavery
a great number of the Southern Sutej allow
ol no minority.
A man may have opinion! adverse to
slavery, and a man may reside in a slave
State, but he cau not do both tiicse tilings at
once. It he asserts his opinions, he must
change his residence, or'raust prepare him
self for a residence in a world beyond the
jurisdiction of Lynch law. If, then, there
Do no minority in favor of tho Piesidant elect
in some of the states, it is because in them,
on the question of slavery, there is no free
discussion, do liberty of thought, speech,
writing or action; and it is to this source,
and not to any peculiar factiousness in
the supporters of Mr. Lincoln, that tbo
sharpness of tbe division now made nn-.
paient bvtween the North and the Sou'.h
is to bo traced. In the North there are
majorities and minorities on the sinva
question; in the South there is at least
apparent unanimity, just as there is an ap
pearance of a universal belief in the Roman
Catholic religion in Spain or iu the States of
the Church.
, Another effect of the change, which has
just taken place is one not peculiar to Amer
ica, but which was strongly felt in England
thirty years ago. The Southerners and their
allies, owing to a tenure of office extending
over so many years, have obtained a mo
nopoly of official knowledge and aptitude.
So lonir and so firmly established has been
their dynasty that the cause of tho North
has been deserted in despair by tho ablost of
Northern politicians. Seeing no chance of
doing that wr.ich bas just been done, Mr.
Webster, Mr. Everett, and a number of emi
nent men of the same party, have allied
themselves to tbe South, and sought, by em
cessions to the slave-owning interest, to ob
tain a position which they believed tbe.
North would never be able to give them.
These men, the natural leaders of the Re
publican party, were lost to them, owing to
this fatal miscalculation, and Mr. Lincoln
will bave to carry on bis Government by
new and untried officials, in the face of an
Opposition full of ability and experience. It
is, besides, assertod that, although the Presi
dent ib Republican, the majority of the two
Chambers is Democratic; so that the new
reign starts with that which is only too
often tho difficulty of American politics a
direct conflict between the Legislature and
the Executive. Probably this reflection will
tend as much as any thing to soften' the first
alarm of the Son th. ' '
Upon the whole, though we do not expect
any very considerable Benefit to ourselves,
end although we believe the Southern States
to be a great deal more frightened tban hurt
by tbe pecent election, we rejoice, on higher.
Rlir surer irround, that it has ended in the
return of Sir. Lincoln. "
J
We are triad to think that the march of
slavery, and th domiaeeriog tone which its
advocateB were beginning to assume over
freedom, bave been at length arrested and
silenced. We rejoice tbut avadt community
of our own race has nt length given -an
authoritative expression to sentiments which
are entertained by every one in this country.
We (rust to see the American Government
employed in tasks more worthy of a State
founded on the doctrines of liberty and
. i : . . i ,1. tt :...-.,..,;,... r Di,:c,
ciiuniiij ...o ,.. II..CU..UU
devices to perpetuate servitude; and we hoar
in this great protest of Americau freedom the
tardy echo of those humane doctrines
which England has so long become a convert.
The Modern Cincinnati's Retirement—
The Marvelous Change in Garibaldi's
Home.
ns some par
ticulars of Garibaldi's landing in his little
island borne:
Garibaldi, it Bays, has arrived at Caprora.
He apt ens extremely happy; ia the first
nlace. because be bas resinned the manage
ment of affairs at Naples into tbe bands of
tbe King galantuomo; secondly, because be
is is finally free from the numberless peti
tions with which he was pestered. - H
speaks with enthusiasm of bis regained free
dun), and be has been anxious, to extend it
even to his three war-horses, which he with
bis own bands unsaddled and unbridled and
allowed freely to rua about the country the
moment be set foot on bis own isle. Ho
eager was tbe Dictator to be free from the
cares of State, that be with, bis own hands
lroeened the mooring cable of tbe vessel
which was to waft bim away from Naples to
Cuprera. He expresses, however, the great
est luith in the future of Italy, und lit tho
character of King Victor Emmanuel.
Tbe ilovimtnto Of Genoa relates the fol
lowing curious anecdote: ': ' ' '
When Garibaldi arrived at Caprera, he was
sstonibhed to find the appearauce of the
inland quite changed. Instead of tho stony
desert be had left, he saw before him well
cultivated fields and beautiful plantations,
with shady groves and spacious avenues, it
looked as if a magician had been there, and
strnck the island with his wand, bidding na
ture forthwith to lavish her treasures oa this
chosen spot. But the General was still fur
ther surprised when, instead of the humble
Cottage, an elegant villa stood before him, on
entering which the mystery was soon ex
plained for lol en tbe walls of afinelarg
ball there hung the portrait.of his frieud,
Victor Emmanuel, who bad turned his ab
sence to account in order to prepare tbe sur
prise for bim. v
' BlBlODS AOOIDSST TO THS CbOTOH WaTBB
WORis in Nw YoBEv-Fiiday1 New York
Times sayst
1 A serious accident has 'occurred to the
pipes which supply the Crotora water to tb
City, which will have tbe effect of depriving
many or our citizens oi mat uiucu-priieu
luxury for several days. About eleven
o'clock on Wednesday night, the twe large
mains in the -Fifth-avenue were broken by
the enormous weight of materials piled upon
tbem in gTading and paving the ' avenue,
snd bv the time the Chief Engiueer .of tbe
Croton Department had reached tbe Ipot, at
half-past twelve o'clock, all the water in the
lower reservoir was exhausted. It will
probably be three or four days,' and perhaps
a week, before the damage can be properly
repaired. Meantime, steps n&v oeen' taken
to prevent any undue wast of water. , '.,, t .
t ; i ,. : 1 1 1
I A Traobdt is Aotoal Ltrs.A young
girl, August Grumbrecht, not long sinoe
nveu iu. uoavo in. uer savna iums. v
Liabenburg, , Kingdom Of- Hanover.: On
Wednesday last she arrived at St. Louis on
board the steamer Vmael Q, TayUr and on
ibursday died. The assvaett (eaaon ar
iat sh loved and was betrayed, left bar
friends aud kindred to bide-her grief, and
became a mother to oar. 01 nor arrival
(her, suffered a fatal uUrgrA.at, of tb
ieart a lew hours afterward, fad expired in
foreign land among strangers, deuied all
-jmpatny, unknown to a single mean.
RATES OP ADVERTISIMQ
X'JLULHLIVXOv CASH,
Aartisfm rtta, not exosadtng St line ar)
One lnertlosu.....S) 911 8 lHsei,ions.S1
M Insertion. I SO I I lnsertlons. -J if
Larger adrprtlepment Inserted at th tbijowtast
rates per square of tea liaea t
Ore liwertton.., 80 ll'J iusort1oM..SJ3
uacn anniiinnal. lil JH innertlona... d r-,'
insertions...
, lnrtlonMa
J on H iNTiJsr 'i
I all its branches don with aeatnaiwand dlsaatea.
SEWING MACHINES
'
HEELEB & WILSOrS
SEWING IJAOniNEl
' ' sBrnmamnS) ' '
I i : ,
fBlBClPAIi OrFIOl,
a. ' Pi
10. VT W. roCBTH-HTMBBT, I
rntnra oi icit a. irousRt
OINOIltEATL ... ,
TV opfew to Tnf" rrrSLto tit
V f WheuUr A Wllaoa bearing Machine, with ta3
portast lmrovem.nta, and to la eft t4 demand for St
good, low-priced Family Machine, have lnUodosd
NFW RT VLK, working upoa the same principle, oaaj
making the same stitch, thon-h not sohlthty fcti
lahnd,at FIFTV-FITil DOLLARS.. i t
Tbe elegance, speed, nolselesanee and aim pUoftsr eft,
tbe Machine, the beacty and strength of stltrb, tax
ing A.MK on oth sinxs, Impossible to taTal, anSr
leaving no ohala or lidge on the nnder ssde, Che
economy of thread and auaptkMlity tu the tatokaBSj
or thlnneet fabrics, ha rendered this the most vj
oeeaful end popular Family Sawing MachJr nosy
made. '
At our Parlous ofBceaw sell at New Tors, prints
and give Instructions, free of charge, toembl port
chasers to sew ordinary seams, hem, fell, guilt,
gather, bind aad tuck, all oa the eame maohlfie, easT
wairant it for three yaara. ' , ,
Send or call for a circular containing fall parties
lars, price, teatliuouiala, etc. ' f
Wm. Sumner & Co.
Lial7-nyj ' '
CINGEIl'H 8E WINtf-ihTACIIINXg
COMMERCIAL BUILDIKt, ' ' "
Corner of Fourth and Kaco-ata,
cinciknah, omo. . ..,
Bow It It Plni?er SwlnmyroP am- uirrrepa-1
ally need for manufacturing pnrpoeMt Th pi aha
reason why, Is; Because thoy are better, mora dura
ble, more reliable, capable of doing a much greatear
variety of work, and earning more money than aaar'
other Machine. ' ' a " J
Tbe publlo an respectfully Invited to call and ass-t
amine Singer's new Transverse-shutl Machlaoi lay.
family ns. . T
-" FBICB 30. I
- This Machine Is highly ornamented, easy to osi '
ate, and la the very best and cheapest Machlna SB I
the market. JAMES SKABPON, . -j
Western Agsnt forBlngnr'sSewing-maohlna. "
l ' - -1014) - - - '
. DON'T, BELIEVE ITf
WHKTt TTTT nfiAR INTKRHSTW" .
Mrrlns par Hint the WILOOX a Of .US'
SBWISG-MACH INK'S) make work, that will. a.,
stand the testof wear, don't yon believe thea.btst 1
examine lor yourselves, and aak thisa who, froa
eipm-ienoe are able and willing to toll the trill
about them aud the work they do. Th Meobiaeaf
are wartantetl for three years, and the work, mail
oa them iawarraated last equal to that made'.a t
any other machine. Prise of Mn.bina, :& Va
will Week every body te operate the Machinea, Tree 1
of charge il they will call at the General As;aaar
Office, In the eecond atory'of Carlisle Building
cornerof Fuarthaud Hlnut pp . CiaclaaaM.-
rU-a-cm . ' .. BUNDKRI.IN, Agent. -,
UNION HAKUFACmffiS C3.
; . h . 1 BoBceseor to tb ( " " '4
! Sloat Sewing-machine CoV I
' Of Philadelphia, Peso., and the '
LESTER MANUFACTURING COKPAIJT,',
, ' Of Richmond Va. 7'
- raiwovraL wrsrnaJi tAtas-moow : ' '
i 7' JVo- 3 West Ifonrth-wtl, ' .
prwTHlJRE THH DIPFEIIKNT STYf.KS 1
TV of the Celebrated Klllptio Lock-etlloh '
FAMILY SEWING-MACHINES, 1
And the well-known Manufacturing Bhnttl Ma- '
eiana or tne
EVInnt sndlsAstet ComTanle!f '
- ,
. wm b. kMI, B,hlbltlon and Sale.
to
Alao. Needles. Henuuara. and Parte for
Bake of Machines. . ... ... ' . 1
Ap-nt wanted, to whom a liberal discount wBl
be allowed. Addreaa
' UNION MANUFACTURINQ CO., ;
non-tf ' ' A3 Weal Fourth St., Cinolnaatl, O.
TERPSICHOREAN.
X.lr. & Mrs. Shank's :
DANCING ACADEMY:
NEW INSTITUTE BUUiDlNGr,'
' Corner of Vino and Center, . ( H , ,
.. ' - , V doMfy "I ' , : .''
rrccdomlflciitlililpr Charity I
TUP. FIGltTIT ANNUAL TREAT If OA
WTANDoT TlilliK, No. 6,
1MPB0TED ORDER UP RED ME!. ,
With tbe Pale-faces, will be held at th
NEW INSTITUTE BALL, ON VINE-STl, " ,
The 14th't!'leV, Huratina iVIooa 1
O. Hun iS.oai teoi 14, lSftO, i
FOB TUE BENEFIT OF TUE WIDOW AND (J- ,
PHAN FUND. , ., , . ,
Commutes or ' aaAXOKMSNTS Boberl M, Hsv, ,
(J. 8 Bell", A. Hechl, J. H Patrick, Bim'l SnydT.
Fiooa MAoaH- A. 8 Bonia, Mia-ul Tribe, Nu. .
1: J. w. Kbidler, Mlan'l Trll. Nu. 1 ; 0.riie w.
Kof. Wyemlot Tribe, No. A M. A. MalletU, Wy. t
eeiiot 1'rlbe, No. 6; A. W. Mct'ano. MeUmora
TritM, iin.t ; J. M. Cartwright, MeUmora Tribe, '
No. 6; F. Smith, Seneca 'lrilm, No. 7 ; Lt'hiuaa .
S' hlosa. Seneca Trine, no. t; wm. iiemrm, Htuok
ti.uk Tribe, No.. It: CbaS Manley, Blaokh.wlt
Tribe, No. l2;Jas. J. T ,-raek , Blaokhawk Tribe,
No S, Covingt 'ii, Rt ; . Lehiuaa, blaokhawst i
Tribe, N,. X, CoviiiKton, Ky. ; t'iiaa. Aminoo. Pjc
kouUa Trike, bo S, Newpurt, Ey.; O. akaak, fe- '
hubta. Itiba, si. . X""-'BAn, ch,ar. -
O. W Jack, Asalatant Chief. . ,4 . nT.
Mnaie by Capt. Me 'ler'a full Band. .
Feast prepared k Henry Alma. ky.: 1
Tirketa line fathom, one yard aod on root of
Wtmiium (M Ml. nol,tVlH,l.li.l,l,U ;
OCIAT, BEtJNION. - MEtatSRS.-' PITlL-B
L1I" A PALMAB will ga JWl.st, r
betrV'polUau HaU oa MONOAT EYS.MNU.
Ma,',)?kral. 1. : .1 ' owe bott,A: " ".
rudi Maaaoaas -Capt. A Meater, 1. Ileal. .
Went, Laaia A. Allen, Frank Magg. B. Juhuauav
II
I r
f a ,r.l, a Ew B.lnaton.
' , m WWUVDBT lt.i.P
Maaic by Menter's Band. ,r ' ' ort-tt
MUSICAL.
A
I
THE OPUUIIC
nOITQTCT.
ArOLIilJCTION Or OUfltXTBTTE-a.
Chorues aud loocerted Piees aroi fc.Pw.lt A ,
Operas, araanired Sir choirs, Clunae., societlM and
..ul a.UMriu.a 1 Kdwt Biao... A aaw boukof I
leKBiuij 1
1 I- , ..und nM.ah i'ri-..aa.M
. '-iX it -ill L. melted, armt-eaid. .T - 1
, JIIH1 CllUt
li: Hen. J .
OU -Weet Sourth-stnMt.
f-aOIiD-MKnAt PIANO! -THE BKsttl
lis A S li J C A.r Sut A jr-l-
OT New Tors : nau-en s, T a ,
of Nw Turk, and Britting A kw.' ft e'lfff (f
of Ciiiclnoall-oelebiatpd Srat-clat Lf II, V U m
Double Gcaad AcUoo, Baaar linui ' '
aud Onjurt Piaooa, proauauc-J by .bl.ta, TaJ- j
berg aad oaher gpeat- liriog antars tb. beat It, ea
iV. T ir..n V,...,. (ui oa saaia aud 1
b . i',,i,.it, thn. IUi. id Piano eaen la
K'liai... Plaau t let. frusa S to ! pa ouarter. ,1
Firal-.TM Miuiirjlnalrumiita of aUStada silia
at balf-praee! "ptaaea, Mal-deoa ao Mfaawttia.-
futiH. a.d W.l.le Makes d l'"-- flV'-l
' 1 p.rtJra 't Ho,lcl InoniMita, At W-t Vha- 1
I T. .....uunn. li.. as- aa
p'-T I 1 1- - JL.
ANU IRlPtU Htl !-., il
Str
fctMrTt'M
irv
Irlab Whukteainat reeettad at FsUsiVoAitU aw
ta aula aue il

xml | txt