-TIIE DAILY PllfeSS.
a BaAllshe gaily UWnaays lolnMlf
KHNUV 11 K K 1 ed CO.,
t FBOrITOM. t
ertk-w-yiBi-rr., or, ovrroa-mnm.
rill CI HOIK HIT! EAILTTB1HI Is tetlyerea
tabsenbers la Cincinnati, Oorlngtoa ud
ferreaadlnf cities ana tnu, at
Mm extremely low ree ef m
I1TIN OKNT1 A W JJ K
ntina Toraa ciaaise,
Fmim or BUntae. Blngle eoIe:, 9 cents? one
nth, 40o. three months, 01 ; on roar, ft 1.
VlIKK'fl OPKRA-HOU8R.-S. N. PIKE,
JL I-royi-tetor j O. T. Bbith, Stage Manager j J.
1". BEBBaaT, Treasurer.
Continued encceee of the beautiful and accom
M1S8 BALtlK ST. CLAIB.
Tnif F.VMINO, January IS, and every night
until further notice, after many weeks of prepare
tion, will ba produced, with all the adjuncts necae
eery to give proper effect to thla moit startling of
Dicdern dramatic romances, the great sensational
THB WOMAN XN WIIIT1
Lsnra Farlie, Mlel Sallle Bt Olalri Ooont Fosoo,
Mr. Taylor; Sir Perclval Glyde, Mr. bheriilan;
V alter Harbrlght, Mr. Mortimer) Mr. Gilmore,
Mr. Hraltb ; Jacob. Mr. Halei Biguor Peek, Mr.
Chaplin; Mr. Farlie, Mr. Lanagen; Anne Cath
erlc.k, tlie Woman In thlte. ; Marian Hol-
comb, Alias Bnann Renin I Madame JTosoo, Mrs.
Pope; Fanny, Mies liaura Leclero: Mrs. Har
bright. Wlw M. Uadclilfei Sarah Haruright, Mies
A. Badclifle. ,
KoTtra Tiwa Caaitor.D. Doori open at H to 7 J
Performance will nomuience at J pnet 7.
VATIONALTHRATRR -JOHN BATES.
XI Manager ; J. Q. JJUauiT. Stage Manager.
Positively the last night but one of
' ' MB. E. EDDY
THIS KTBNINO, Jannarr 18, will ba presented
the great Prir.e I'rama, entitled
JIAH BKMT, THE IDIOT OF NOBM 4.NDT
Ok, Fiti Staoh op Manhood.
Jean Bemy, the Idiot, the Peasant, the Maniae, the
A venter, Mr. K KiMy: Hcton lie ttevense. Mr.
Band ; Gabriella, Mi Virginia Howard.
0errr............... ..... .Orchestra.
To oonolude with
Glmon Lullaby. Mr. Htnart Bobson; Lotltla Lul
laby, Mips Addle Proctor.
Friday, Benefit of Mr. K EDDT.
In rehearsal, and will shortly ba produced, the
grtat play of JAUK CADHS
Parana or AriKissioB Private Boxee, SJ1; Dress
Circle, 60c.; Orchestra Seats, Hoc.! Family Circle.
Sc.; FamilfCircle, Lady and Gent, futc.j Parquetta,
16c.; Gallery, 15c.; Colored Boxes, Hoc.
A COMPLIMENT ABT CONCERT,
By tha First DnlTersallst Sunday School, to tbolr
Musical Instructor, Mr. H. J. MKRRICK, will take
plnceon FKIUAV EVENING, January 18, when
they will be assisted by the Choir of the Church, and
ty some of the boat musical talent in the city.
In the progrnran'e which they will present, will
tbe found Solos by each of those talented Pianists,
Chabi.18 and Jacos Ki'nkki ; a Guitar Soto by J a
xjb KiTNKrr.; a song from Mr. Habbt Crowtiikr ;
e Solo by the famous young Drummer, Master Mam
Thomap, and the Song for the timos, "The Htar
epitngled Banner,' with full chorus by the Choir.
Tickets 5c, to be had at the door. The "Ella
con, Greener A Co." Piano, need on this occasion, is
kindly furnished by J. Boy Fraser, Gonimorcial
AFFFTjB for a jaok-at mar-
stuta UAbii. cor. uenrrai.av. ana tuigbth-st..
vli 1 1; r.ui'n 1 1 u n .1 i n n i ed, 1001.
Bnffle to oommence at 8 o'olock P. M., precisely.
Manaokb. P. Qoinn. Thomas Bradley, Jerry
jhoer an, Michael Donnelly..
This Jackwu lately Imported from Knrope ; la
three years old, and Talued at $1,100. -lie can be
Been at ill West Seventh.st. jalS-tt
THE OPERATIC VIOLIN IN8TRUC
1 lOM BOOK Containing Thorough Instruc
tions, and a large Tarlety of Ooaratio and other Mu
Ic for the Violin, by M. H. May. This work la in
tended for persons whowlsb to obtain a satisfactory
degree of piodciency in the Art of Violin playing,
but who can not derote many hours to daily prac
tice, and Is 'especially recommended to such as a
system that' will lend to the acquirement of nU
necessary inf rmation ia a short period of time.
Kngravinga, illustrating the mechanism of the Vi
olin and the correct positions In playing, from
pohr'a celebrated Method, accompanyiag the work.
Price 1, on receipt of whloh it will be seut, at
paid. JOHN CHUKCH, Jb .
jaM x 66 West Fourth -St.
ATI OlD-MEDAI, PIANOS - TUB
J in AUXJIIUA
Gnipe'f, of flew York ; &amen'i,
or New York, tad Brittlng A Bro.',
ot Cinclniiftti-celAbratd flrBt-clMfl
Donlile Oratnd Action. Hnnarn wnind
nd Concert Pitvan, Bronocel bf Iilsts, Thl
Iwrf ftnd other great liTinff Artists the beat In
BtDce, Eynrr rlno warranted for tn years ani
kept in tune for three rears. Old Pianos taken In
exchange. Pianos to let, from Is to f 16 er qaartev.
Finst-vlass Hiuical Instruments of all kiads selUnf
at half-price. Pisnoe, Melodeons and other ma
ical iTistrnmenta tuued and repaired thorough If.
Best ftlAlodoti& In the cttj. Do not buy ar rent a
Piano er Melodeon until yon harecallod and ex
amined the above. B KITTING & fiRO.,
Piano and Melodeon Makers and Dealers, and Im
porters of Musical Inatrnmanta, U J West Viftli
St., south side, near Plum. no
I ! , ... . . - ; .
f A GHOVER & BAKER
Tua only Company that aianitfaeturat the two Tart
, . riatlcsof Machlues.
.r;, . . v ""And-, .
GROTJEIt V BAKB, 8. M. CO.,
Western Dtpot and Sales-roooa. '
. cl21-S SH West Fotirth-st.
OTICE-TO Ahl WHOM IT MAY
eoNUKtiN. Noiicd is hereby 8iva that there
re pending before the City CouuoTl oi, the City of
Cincinnati ibe following Ordinances, Tlx :
To grade and pave with bowlder-etone Vroat
stroet, from Wasliioirton-sLreet to the etui line
the City of Cisciuuati -
To grade and pave with bowMer-itona Smith.
Street, from bicond-ktret t to the Whitewater Canal,
To grade and pave with bowkW-ait-ie Liberty
street, fiom PenaiwUn-strett to Priue-utreet.
To grade, repair and pure with brick the side
walks on Meluucthon-stretfti from Cutter-street to.
J ones-street. i
To grada and paT with brick the sidewalks on
Margaret-street, fnm Linn-street to Cut tr-s tree
lu purhuaiice of the law, said Oidloanoes were
twicukread. luid on the table, and the Clerk in
structed to give four weeks' notice of the pendency
of tbe tame,
The Uw requires all elaltns for damages thai may
Accrue from said iuiurovemeut to be Ultd in writing
with tha Dlty Clerk, setting fr rtn the amount
daniagttd claimud, within two weeks after the ev
piraliou of the time required for the publication
such ii jt ice, whsathe saiua will ba taken ap fur
jall-dw SAM. L. COBWIKB, City Clerk.
VOTfCTE TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON-J-w
CBBN. Notice is hereby given, that there are
pending before the City Council of the city of Ola
cinuali, the following ordinances, to-wit:
To grade and pave, with bowlder-stone. Bard
llcy, troin Libertr-st. to OMTer-t.
To grade sud pare, with bowlder-stona, College
from Webster-st. to Liberty st.
To grade, repair aud pare, w Ith bowlder-atone.
Bat ter's-allef, tram Ua e st. to Elm-at.
Toirade and vara, with brick, the sidewalk on
Wa.le St., from Baraailler at. to IuUiar-st.
To grade aud pave, with brick, tbe sidewalk oa
fitara'aret-Bt., from Bavmller-st to Jane-at.
To reierade, repair and pave, with bri:k, the side
walks oa t)liutou-at., from John-st. to a'reeraaa-st.
lu fursuanue of the law. said ordinances were
twice nail, laid an the table, and the Ulerk la
a i rue led to give four wee is' actio ot the eeedeaof
af the samu. .... .
The law requires all claims for damages, that ma,
accrue from said Improveiueut.to be hied In writing
with the Citr Clerk, setting forth the amount
damagea claimed, within two weeka after the ei.
Biration of tlie time rvauired for the publication
auch notioa, wkea tha aaiue will be takea ua fut
final a. t iua.
dell-dw BAM. UOOBWINa.Oity flUrk.
- fekates I Bkates I Skatea I
Jl rT HECEITKU, FINK KNGII8B
ajaat-atool baaiee, aaaorwd svylae aad siaoa.
d.M-U !!' B. KITIBKDni V CO.
fTHKXH TMiTOK IN AN"4.-
iv) IV'aiii Vt JfaMVtOVH, out. Hutilx aud Vtue,
VOL. IT. NO. 148.
FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 18, 1861.
PRICE ONE CENT
aaiiTit hd DarABTtrai or tbaiki.
TjUIU Ml I rlMMrt MilttA
Dar Kxpresa..................... :M A. M. I f) P. M.
Cidnaibus Accommodation. 4:I0 P. M. 11:03 A. M.
Xenia Accommodatioa.... :00 P. M. i:0 A. at.
letlo an. Chicago Mail...... T:4 A. M. KrU P. M.
Toledo Kxpress 7:46 A. M. 8:05 P. 11.
ln1ianapolia and panduskr
Bxnress .. S:W P. M. :M P. K.
Toledo and Detroit Xxpreas. S:.T0 P. M. ) P. M.
Eastern fcx press 9:40 P. M. 8 J A. M.
MarUtta and CHmMmmnM
Morning Exnrcsa 1:40 A.M. )M P. M
Chillicothe Acoommodati'n &.M P. M. In .ill A. M.
Xllglit i.xprees..................ie:45 P. Id. ;M A. M.
Ohio aad HiuiWarinfrf
Mornina Kxpress Tt A. M. Iftnj P, M.
liOUisTille Aroommodatton 4:30 P, M. 17:26 P. M.
Night lixprees............. 7:6 p. M. 8:0Q A. M.
OimrltmnH nnit rMinMiMtM
First Train T:45 A. M. H:M P. M.
Beeond Train...-....... :W) P. 41. 6:63 P. U.
Itufiaannefu) mil Pinrhia.H
Mail and Accommodation A:M) A. M.
Chicago Kxpress - 7:35 p. M.
Indianapolis Accommod'a 1:U0 P. M.
J:M P. M.
6:63 P. M.
dneimnnti. Richmond mnd rmffunitnelut
Iniiianapolls UaiL .'7:45 A. 111. 11:1.1 A.
jlx press g:uo A. M. 6:3s P,
Dnvton and Mlchiimn-
Toledo, Detroit and Chicago
Kxpress 7:45 A.M. 11:23 A.
Toh do, Detroit and Chicago
express . B:m r. ra. y:co e.
Cincinnati, Wilmington and Znnesrfile
Morning Express 0:30 A. M. T:tn P. M.
AccommodniioB............ 6:00 P. M. 8:00 A. M.
Ear L'iprees............... :.V) P. M. :37 P. M.
Arcemmodntion 3:10 P. M. 11:00 A. M.
The trains on the Little Miami aod Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton Koads are run bf Columbus
time, which ia seven minutes faster than Cincinnati
Ihe tralne on the Ohio and Mlsslsslnnl and In.
dmnepolis and Cincinnati Roads are run by Vln.
cf unes time, which is ten minutes slower than Cin
John G. Saxe, the wit and humorous poet,
is dangerously ill.
Do thy best, find thou mayest defy the
devil to do his worst. '
A glass of water taken from the Spring of
the year is said to be delicious.
. Wanted an astrologer wht) has cast his
own horoscope, and believes in it.
David Dunlap, of Callaway County, MoM
lately caught a full-grown catamount in a
They have a French Protestant Church in
Philadelphia, of which M. Farque is the pas
tor. A quaint writer defines time to be "a
vehicle that carries every thing into notu-
The South is having a Northern Winter.
The reason is, that they mean to make their
Seven thousand Polish Jews recently
passed through Posen, on their way to the
Mrs. Barbara Cheek died in Dearborn
County, Ind., a few days ago, at the advanced
age of 100 years.
Lizzie Dill, an actress and editress, is a
candidate lor State Librarian, before the In
To prevent the smell of cooking in a house,
have nothing for breakfast, aud warm it
over for dinner and supper.
On Monday, a woman at New Albany, lad.,
gave birth to triplets all girls. This is as
unfortunate as it is disgusting.
Sunday morning, at sunrise, the ther
mometer, at Rutland, Vt, was 21 below
zero. At Middlebury it was 29.
The teller of a Boston bank paid $2,000
last week instead of $200. Happily, B. F.
Pratt, an honest man, received it.
- " Don't you mean to marry, my dear sir?"
"No, my dear widow; I'd rather lose all the
ribs I've got, than take another.
It is estimated there are 30,000 Americans
in Europe, and that they 8(end among them
A sum of $150,000,000 per annum.
On Tuesday, nine persons passed through
Raleigh on their way North trom South
Carolina, with their heads shaven.
A scientific youth has discovered the
cause of the potato blight. Be ascribes it to
the TO-tatory movement of the earth.
Florence Nightingale, the heroine of Scu
tari, is still guirering from the effects of her
severe experience in that military hospital.
While kindling a fire at Sharpsburg, Md.,
Ber. Mr. Shuford struck his eye against the
stove-door and knocked it out completely.
A young negress having given birth to an
illegitimate child, at Altoona, Penn., re
oently, cut its throat, and attempted herpwn
Tbe gold-leaf sweepings, paper-trimmings
and leather straps of the Harpers' publishing
house, New York, are worth near $8,000 per
;An efllgy of Senator Johnson, of Ten
nessee, was barreled up and rolled into the
Mississippi, at Friar's Point, Miss., on Sat
urday. ..t -t
In Florence, Italy, a wife, her sister and
ber eldest daughter, destroyed themselves in
a fit of despair, superinduced by poverty and
sitkneeJ. , . .,
Russia still adheres to the old style of com
putation of time, and New-year's Day wag on
the 12tb of January, when all the serfs were
A boy convict, on his way to jail from
Utica, N. V., escaped from the officer while
be turned to speak; to a friend, at Syracuse,
Saturday was the coldest day of the season
at Montreal. The thermometer stood at 24
below zero. Yesterday it was 14 below.
Weuther clear. '
' The War Department has ordered from the
Watervliet Arsenal, Troy. N. Y., 60,000
cartridges, to be delivered immediately, for
A cat,' in New York, recently caught a
mouse and carried it to an upper chamber,
where she nursed it as .tenderly as a woman
would her babe.
Wm. Jones, of Spencer County, Indiana
is now on a visit to Mr. Lincoln, at Spring
field. " Old Abe " worked on Mr. Joneses
farm thirty years ago.
It is stated that powder, burned in small
quantities, gay a sjioonful in a place, with
proper caution to prevent accidents by fire,
will keep rats from the premises. .
.. Bev. Dr. Bice, of Chicago, Illinois, has re
ceived a unanimous call to tbe Fifth-avenue
Church, of New York. We pity the
Gothamites. Bice is a fearful bar.
A wife was robbed of $150 by her husband,
at Philadelphia, on Wednesday. He was ar
rested, and told where the money was buried,
when the wile refused U prosecute.
" By railway accidents, in 1860, there were
killed, in the United States, seventy-four
persons, and' -815 wounded the smallest
number in any twelve months in. the past
eight years. . . ' '
i The deaths in New York City last week
numbered 425. an Increase of furtv-eltrht over
tbe preceding week, and a decrease of.
aeventy-aeveu from the corresponding week
of last year. . ,,. , , ,,.
A family of children in Ashlanl, Masa.,'
bag fourgrand-parenta. the youngest of whom
has reached tha eightieth year. The oldest
yair have lived in wedlock fii'iy-nlae years,
an the youngest fifty-seven.
VARIETIES Letter of Major General Wool to a Member
TROY, December 10, 1860.
Dsab Sib : Agreeably to your request of
the 8th instant, you will find my views, in
part, en the state of the country, as follows:
South Carolina ia again in one of her
politico-spasmodic convulsions; and, as on a
former occasion, is prepared to leave the
Union. Her Bepresentatives in- Congress
say that she has already left the Union, and
this, too, without any wrong or injustice
having been done her people by the Gov
ernment of the United State. Iler present
eourse is not unlike that of 1832 and 1833,
when she resolved, on account of the tariff,
to nullify the laws of Congress; and, if re
sisted, to separate herself from the Union.
In this she was foiled by the energetic meas
ures of the distinguished patriot, Andrew
Jackson, then President. Although pre
vented at the time from executing her in
tentions, her leading spirit have never
ceased to proclaim Secession, and a determi
nation to leave the Union Whenever an'
opportunity occurred to casry out the
scheme engendered of forming a grand slave
Confederacy, to be composed of the seceding
States, the Island of Cuba, the States of
Mexico and Central America, and to reopen
the slave trade. All which have been refer
red to in tbe recent speeches of Keitt, Rhott,
Judge Magrath and others.
In 1850, '61, '52, '53 and '64, efforts were
made preparatory to the formation of this
Slave confederacy, and General Quitman
and Captain William Walker were to assist
in its accomplishment. The first was to
revolutionize Cuba, and the latter to conatter
four or five of the States of Central Amer
ica. From want of means and capacity to
direct such enterprise, they both failed ; con
sequently the scheme was postponed until a
more favorable opportunity might occur for
its execution, ho opportunity, however,
occurred which would justify the attempt,
until the raid of John Brown at Harper's
Ferry, which furnished the requisite means
to prepare tfie minds of the people to
enrry into effect their long meditated de
signs. The Disunionists in South Caro
lina, Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi did
not fail to avail themselves of an occurrence
go favorable to their purposes. Every effort
was made to excite the people of the South,
with the most urgent appeals for immediate
Secession from the Union. The universal
condemnation, North and South, of Brown
and his nefarious conduct, and the expressed
determination to maintain the South in all
their just and constitutional rights, stayed
the Secession movement.
Thus stood the question until the meeting
of tbe Democratic Convention at Charleston,
in I860. Apprehensive that Senator Doug
las, who was presented by the Northern De
mocracy, would be the nominee of the Con
vention for President, the leading spirits of
disu ion broke it up, and divided the
members and tbe Democratic Party into two
factions, each of which named its candidate
for President. Tbe Secessionists, with a ma
jority of the Southern members, nominated
Vice-President Breckinridge, aud the mem
bers of the North, with a few from tho South,
nominated Senator Douglas. At the same
time the Secessionists openly and publicly
avowed their preference for Lincoln for
President over Senator Douglas, although
the latter had, beyond any other Senator, de
fended on all occasions the rights and inter
ests of the Sonth, and even to the extent of
their peculiar views on the subject of
elavery. , Under these circumstances, with
the Democratic Party divided, no intelligent
person could doubt that the Republican can
didate would be elected.
That such was tho design and intention
of the disunionists when they broke up and
divided the Convention, could not be ques
tioned by any oua acquainted with their
long meditated designs; and for no other
purpose than to be used as a means to excite
the people of the South, with the expecta
tion of concentrating them in favor of their
fraud slave confederacy. . As tney preferred
Ir. Lincoln to Senator Douelas. who had
always been the advocate of Southern views
on the subject of slavery, what object could
thev have bad in favoring his election but to
use it as the only and "last opportunity" of
accumpiujuiu me ueugn, previously en
gendered, ot separating tbe cotton States
from the free States. Their object was at
tained. Abraham Lincoln was elected to be
President by eighteen out of thirty-three
Stales. No State in the Union received the
announcement with more joy aud satisfac
tion than South Carolina, and because it
would, as proclaimed by her lcaders,insure
the long-wished-for object a separation of
tue state irom uie union.
For the same reason, in thecity of Charles
ton meetings were held to celebrate the
event,, when the citizens manifested their
feelings 'ia "loud, 'long aod continuous
cheers." The State, in its legislative capacity.
denounced and pronounced Mr. Lincoln's
election as a sufficient cause for the State to
secede from the Union. A greater outrage
on the Constitution could not have been com
mitted, nor a greater insult offered to a free
people.- Treason and rebellion were rife
against the Union, for no other reason, a
manitestea, tuan tnat eignteen oat of thirty
three States exercised their rightful and
constitutional prerogative 'of voting,- for
whom the people deemed most worthy and
best fitted to fall the office of President. It
was not, however, tbe true cause, but a means
used under false colors to execute a scheme
long before concocted, and with which was
connected, pernaps, one ol tne most promin
ent among tha reasons which first dictated
Secession the reopeninor of the slave-trade.
in order to obtain slave Tabor at greatly re
duced prices. To which may now be aided
the creat and growing power of the free over
the slave States, by which South Carolina
mignt lose ner controlling influence in tne
councils of the nation.
. The foregoing facts are presented in order
to show tbe motives and causes which.have
prompted South Carolina and her leaders to
proclaim to the world her intention of sepa-
rating irom tne union, wuicu no circum.
stance whatever can justify.
To advocate Secession is treasonable. Se-
cession is revolution and civil war. If so
great a curse should befall our country, it
would not fail to call forth all the baser pas
sions of the bnman heart) blood would now
in torrents, followed by pestilence, famine
and desolation and all because a majority
of tbe Suites have elected, constitutionally, a
person to be President, whom the Secession
ists of South Carolina do net like. Because
a majority of the people have exercised the
highest and most precious right conferred by
the Constitution, in casting their votes tor a
person whom they considered best calculated
to nuuuuiaier uie tuituro u& iuo utuu, mo
onlv free government on tbe face of the
globe is to be destroyed I This must not,
aud will not. be permitted.
We can not allow the only free govern
ment tbe last hop of the oppressed of the
world to be sacrificed because South Caro
lina desires it. Where liberty dwells there
is my country, was the declaration of the
Illustrious Franklin, This principle is too
strongly implanted in the hearts and minds
of the people to be surrendered at dictation.
Where ia tua man to be found. SO lost to tl
principles wbiuh governed the Father of his
Uountrv ana fits compatriots in arm, mat.
will not gay, with the diltinguiahed patriot.
tbe bero of New Orleans And raw Jackson
"The Union must and shall be preserved
peaceably if it can, but forcibly if it must ?"
Torn-event civil war. it onlvreatrires a faith
ful and energetic execution of the powers
confer rod bv the Constitution aud the laws
nf nntiirretaa Ilr a iuilicioul annlic&tion of
the army and navy, the peace Of (he country,
would be preserved.
If a sufhclent force was placed in the har
bor of Charleston to defend the fortifications
and other public property, all would be sale
and South Carolina would not make any
further attempts at political suicide. She
says she intends to leave the Union I That is
impossible, without a reconstruction of the
Constitution which binds the States together,
or by revolution. Until one or the other
occurs, she must remain a Territory of the
United States. If kept within the limits of
her State, beine tho nead and front of the
Secessionists, it will keep other States from
Seceding. It will not be necessary to invade
the State or to make war upon the people.
Nothing is" required but to occupy tbe forts
and harbors with a force sufficient to defend
It is suggested that the Constitution oncrht
to be so amended as to conform to the views
and wishes of the South. The Constitution
needs no amendment. All the South re
quires can be accomplished through Con-
?:ress and the Supreme Court. It appears
rom the press that Senators Davis and Iver
son ridiculed the idea that the non-exocn-tion
of the Fugitive-slave Law, or the Lib
erty Bills of certain States, had any thing to
do with tire Secession movement. They
both, no doubt, nttered the truth. The
movement is not influenced by one or the
other, that is, so far as South Carolina is
concerned. Her object at least that of her
leaders is to leave the Union and form a
grand independent slave confederacy.
" Go not to the sword of Cte?ar to find the
cause of the destruction of Roman liberty;
seek it not in the camp; but go to the forum,
thronged with inflammatory orators and as
piring demagogues, with souls dead to their
country's honor aud spotted with corrup
In conclusion. I have onlv to remark that
I have no desire to see this model Republic
follow the bloody and desolating example of
tbe Mexican States. I am now and forever
in favor of the Union, .its preservation, and
the maintenance of the rights and interests
of all the States, individually as well as col
lectively, as guaranteed by the Constitution.
i am, truly, your triend,
JOHN E. WOOL.
An English Portraiture of Abraham Lincoln.
A recent number of Once-a- Week contains
the followingetfmusingly-elaitgerated per.
sonal sketch of tbe next President :
Abraham Lincoln is a eaunt ciant more
than six feet high, strong, and long-limbed.
He walks slow, and, like man thoughtful
men (Wordsworth and Napoleon, far exam-
Sle,) keeps his head inclined forward and
ownward. His hair is wiry black, his eves
aiu uittn. giaj, ins oiuilB ID 111111&, BlllCerO
and winning. Like most American gentle
men, be is loose and careless in his dress,
turns down his flapping white collars, and
wears hobitually, wbat we consider evening
ureas, ma urau. is masaive, nis orow lull
and wide, his nose largo and fleshy, his
mouth coarse and full ; his eyes are sunken,
his bronzed face is thin, aud drawn down
into strong corded lines, that disclose the
machinery that moves the broad jaw.
This great leader of tho "Republican"
Party this Abolitionist this -terror of the
''Democrats'this honest old lawyer, with
face half-Roman, half-Indian, so wasted by
climate, so scarred by life's struggles, wag
born in 1809, iu Kentucky. His erandfather.
who came from Virginia, was killed by the
T. i : TT- .n i i ,
luuiaus, jub mumr uieu yunug, leaving a
widow and several children. They removed
to Indiana, Abe being at that time only six
years old. Poor, and struggling, his mother
could only afford him some eight months'
rough schooling; and in the clearings of that
new, unsettled country the healthy stripling
went to work to hew hickory and gum-trees,
to grapple with remonstrating bears, aud to
look out for the too-frequent rattlesnake.
Tall, strong, lithe and smiling, Abe toiled on
as farm-laborer, mule-driver, sheeprfceder,
deer-killer, wood-cutter, and, lastly, as boat
man on tne waters ot tne Wabasn and the
Thackeray's Latest Hero.
Thackeray warns us that this new story is
to be by no means of the sensation school.
He says of his hero, " Philip r"
He with whom we have mainly to do it a
gentleman of mature age now walking the
street with boys of his own. He is not going
to pensn in tne lost cnapter ot these memoirs ;
to die of consumption, with his love weeping
by bis bedside, or to blow his brains out iu
despair, oecause sue bos been married to las
rival, or killed out ot a gig, or otnerwiso
done tor in tbe last chapter but one. No, no ;
we will have no dismal endings. Philip Fir-
min ia well anil lieaetv nt iliia minnl. M.ma
no man a shilling, and can enjoy his glass of
port in perfect comfort. So, my dear Miss,
if you want a pulmonary romance, the present
won t suit you. ao, young gentleman, it you
are for melancholy, despair and sardonic
satire, please to call at some other shop,
That Philip shall have his trials, is a matter
of course may they be interesting, though
they do not end dismally I That he shall
fall and trip in his course some times, is
preuy certain, ad, who uoes not upon tnig
life-Journey of ours? Is not bur want the
occasion of our brother's charity, and thus
docs not good come out of that evil? When
the traveler (of whom the Master, spoke) fell
among the thieves, his mishap hag contrived
to try many a heart besides his own the
knaves who robbed him, the Levitas and
priests who passed him by as he lay bleeding,
the humble Samaritans whose hand poured
oil into his wound and held out his pittance
to relieve him.
Sikodlab Sckni in Santa Ft. The Santa
Fe correspondent of the St. Louis Republican,
In the "piazza" yesterday a novel sight
was presented. A band of Pueblos, some
fifty in number, marched Into town in all the
pomp and glorious circumstance of war, bear
ing aloft four Navajo scalps, which they had
recently torn from tbe reeking heads of as
many Indians. After breaking their fast at
the hospitable mansion of Commissioner
Collins, they marched, in the form of a cres
cent, to the musio of a drum of their own
rude manufacture, accompanied . by their
less harmonious voices, which at once
brought business of every kind to m stand
still. - - -i
'After marching around the M piazza " in
tbe form in which they entered, tney halted
in front of the " Palacio," in whieh the
Governor resides, and, I presume( through
respect to his official station, tney com
menced the scalp dance, which was more
wildly grotesque than the dance of witches
in old Kirkaloway, Their costumes were
varied, and seemed to have borrowed every
color of the rainbow, whicla, with the alter
nate shading of ocher. venuillion, and lamp
black upon their ugly mugs, to the unin
itiated, seemed as if pandemonium had
opened her doors and let loose npon' our
people about fifty of her very choicest devils.
The dance went on, and the" multitude weut
off. and the Indians becoming weary and ont
of breath, soon marched away in the same
order as. that in which they first made theii
grand entree, " " - 1
". CoTjroN Mills or Swbubic. Sweden ooa
tains eighty cotton mills, running 180,000
spindles, which produce every year about
12,000,000 pounds of cotton thread, baing
tbitte-fourths ef the entire national consump
tion The tariff on tbe cotton thread is
fifteen per cent, affording adequate pro
tection to tbe native manufacturer. ,.
'MoirinBf to A Patbiqt. A beautiful
monument ia to be erected at Montreal
Canada, over the remains of Mr. McUratu, a
compatriot of Emmet ia his unfortunalo
struggle for Iriab independence, and who
lived to the extreme patriarchal agar of 110
years. It u a filial testimonial.
The Pacific Railroad Bill.
To Ma ISdUor of Iht Daily Pratt
The House of Bepresentatives has passed
a Pacific Railroad Bill, but how the bill is
constructed, or whit it really is, or who are
me corporators nas to my knowledge not
yet been published in this city.
What I could learn of this bill outside tha
City press, was that two linos are to be estab
lished, one Aorta, and on South, with a
view to heal sectional animosities. The
other, and main features are: that Congress
will give to the corporators first $96,000,000
in United States bonds, and every second
section of the public land along the road.
now. i nave no oojection to a racitic Rail
road In fact a majority of the neotiln d.
clared for it last November; but I protest in
the name of this same majority, that they
have not decreed by their vote that Congress
shall squander the public funds, or the pub
lic lands, for the benefit of a comparatively
I further affirm, that at least the Rentih.
lican Representatives and Senators have no
richt whatever to vote another acre of tha
public land for railroad purposes; provided
tbey feel themselves not bound to act ac
cording to the Chicago Platform, of which
the thirteenth article reads thus:
"That we protest atrainet any sale or alien
ation to others of the public lands held by
actual settlers, and against any view of the
free homestead policy which regards the
settlers as paupers or suppliants for public
bounty: and we demand the pasjage by Con
gress of the complete and satisfactory home
stead measure," which has already passed
This article clearly demands thn nfiq.qn.rrA
of the bill, which had then passed the House.
How far this voting of the public lands for
railroad purposes is consistent with this
complete ilomstead Bill, remains to be ex
a I have understood that the same bill pro
vides to prevent the sale of the lands by giy.
ing to every actual settler a certain number
of acres rai' (other objects of the bill not
withstanding.) How can they, then, pre
vent such corporation from selling the land
they have first granted to it?
Although the same platform, in article
sixteen says "that the Federal Government
ought to render immediate and efficient aid
iu the construction of a railroad to tho
Pacific," it by no means says that by such
efficient aid Congress should enrich a cer
tain class of citizens, called "corporators,"
by giving them first the money to build
such road with, and then tho land as a bonus
for their patriotic feelings.
Now it says that the company shall have
$96,000,000 in United States bonds to enable
it to commence the work. Supposing they
get this money, will they build the road to
The.sume reasons and means used to get
this first grant, will be used a second and a
third time, before the road is finished. Have
we not had this experience before in State
legislation as . well as national? Will the
Government, after having spent $96,000,000,
and tbe land besides, allow this great
amount of capital to be wasted? How are
we to tell where these applications will end?
If I have erred in the facts, you may be able
to correct me by publishing both the Home
stead and Pacific Railroad Bills complete,
but nothing Bhort of this will convince me.
A WORKING CITIZEN.
A Supernatural Story Rationally Explained-
Odd Freaks of an Amorous Girl.
The tribunal of the Correctional Police of
Gannat, France, has been occupied with a
strange affair. A young man named Roux,
employed in - a mill, on awaking in the
morning found bis faco covered with blood,
which came from a cut above the eye. This
cut bad been inflicted while he was asleep,
but by whom could not be discovered. The
next evening a servant girl, employed in the
family, having gone into the cellar for wine,
cried out that the door was opened, that the
cock of the casks had been turned, and that
wine was flowing from it. That afterward,
on entering her chamber, the same girl ex
claimed, that various articles of linen had
buen stolen, and they were subsequently
seen lying near a river at some little dis
tance. These circumstances were consid
ered very extraordinary, and the only way
by which they could be accounted for by
the people of the mill was that the place
was haunted a belief which the girl did
her best to confirm.
The next night, after she had retired to
rest, she raised loud cries, and when some
personB went to Bee her, she was found with
several cuts on her face, and with blood
flowing from them. She stated that she had
been attacked by some men who had en
tered tne mill to steal ; but that woji consid
ered probable, and she was rigorously ques
tioned. She then, after some hesitation,
made admissions which cleared up the whole
mystery. She had, it appeared, conceived a
passion for a young man named Leboi, em
ployed in tbe mill, but had never told him
The foreman of the mill had threatened for
gome reason to dismiss Lebel, and this caused
ner to entertain sucn animosity to the fore
man, that she resolved to be avenged. She
accordingly went to his chamber to stab
mm, but it so Happened tnat be bad got up
in the middle of tho night, and his place in
tbe bed was tasen by koux, woo, conse
quently, received the stab intended for him.
What the girl did afterward letting off the
wine in the cellar, taking her linen to the
river side, and inflicting cuts on her face-
was to avert suspicion from her. In conse.
quence, she was tried by the tribunal for
cutting and (wounding koux, and was con1
demned to four months' imprisonment.
Bbuabkablb Attack oh a Gkntlkic a.
A correspondent of the London Timet gives
the particulars of an extraordinary attack
made upon a gentleman in London a short
time ago. About five o clock in the after
noon, when cabs, omnibuses, and foot pas
gengera were crowding past ag usual, he
passed tinder Temple Bar, en route for
Greenwich. Ag he emerged from the arch
be observed some men, eight or ten ia.all,
drawn up oa each gida af the footway. He
bad not advanced a step before they closed
in and attacked him. They drove his hat
over bis eyes, and endeavored to trip mm
up. and otherwise assaulted him in the most
violent manner. The gentleman kept his
Socket intact, but he had his hand very much
atnaired by being forced against the stene
work of the arch. Of course, he had shouted
" police I" with all his might, but of course
no police had arrived. He then ran into
Fleet-street, and soon found two constables
chatting at the corner of Chancery-lane, lie
told what bad happened to him, and re
ceived tne cool reply, "aui yes, sir, tue
econd attack to day. '
AxTiQCitY or Diptbikia. Diptheria, now
recularly domiciled in the country, u no
new disease. Orntius, a cotempbrary
Galen, accurately describes It; Hacroblus
Speaks of it as an epidemic in Rome, 380
B. V. After disappearing, it ravaged Naples,
Syria and Holland, and nrst came to Amer
ica in 1730. It again was lost sight of, but
turned np at l ours, r ranee, in ia is, com.
mitting dreadful ravages. In 1857 it went
ta England, and next year came west to the
United States and South America, in all
urts of which it is largely prominent on, the
bills of mortality,
Ab IstPBBOKABLB Sbip. Mr.1 Whltworth
lately assured an Hnglish M. P. that he could
build a ship impregnable agaiaat any cutis:
ashiD perfectly uusmashevule by fira-artua;
i which ship eould be takca within six miles
, of a fort, aad thenc pour Into it wultaa iron
' at discretion
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
The Secession Folly!
The Secession Folly! Col. Hayne's Mission to Washington-He
Demands the Unconditional Withdrawal
Demands the Unconditional Withdrawal of the Troops from Fort Sumter-The
Demands the Unconditional Withdrawal of the Troops from Fort Sumter-The President Wants Time to Consider-The
Southern Senators Want South Carolina to
Southern Senators Want South Carolina to Keep Cool-The Cabinet will not Treat
Southern Senators Want South Carolina to Keep Cool-The Cabinet will not Treat with South Carolina Ambassadors-The Republican
Objection to the Crittenden Resolutions.
Washiiioto!, January 10. Col. nayne
called on the President last evening, and wag
politely received. He stated, verbally, fully,
that the purpose of his mission was to de
mand the unconditional withdrawal of the
garrison at Fort Sumter.
The President heard him through, but then
requested him to submit in writing, when
he would consider it, and communicate his
reply. This was all that occurred, and Col.
Hayne is perfectly in the dark as to what the
reply will be.
He has been busily engaged most of the
day preparing the document but the urgent
solicitations of a large number of Southern
Senators, I understand, have induced Col.
Hayne to modify his views, and he has tele
graphed this fact to Gov. Pickens, and asked
For further instructions, and these Southern
Senators insist on South Carolina doing no
act which will involve a collision.
Senator Davis has dictated and forwarded
a letter to Gov. Pickens, which was written
by another" Senator, in which he supplicates
them to abandon any policy which would
Tho Cabinet has determined against hold
ing any intercourse with any South Caro
linians as Embassadors. It is rumored, and
apparently ufon good authority, that Mr.
Buchanan has assured the South that, while
he can never recognize the de facto of South
Carolina, or any other separate State seced
ing, it would not be inconsistent with his
former position to recognize a Government
de facto, if embracing three or more States
Washington, January 17. Although the
Republican Senators, yesterday, voted
against the Crittenden Compromise, their
chief objection was to that port to divide
the territory which may hereafter be ac
quired, but a measure of that character con
fined to the present territory, meets with
some degree of favor by the reports in both
branches of Congress.
It is known, iu most reliable Republican
circles, that, so far, Messrs. Seward and
Bates are the only gentlemen selected for
Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet, and orobablv Mr.
Willip, of Connecticut. The others will not
be absolutely determined upon till the ar
rival here of tho President-elect.
New York and Washington News.
New York, January 17. Jas. E. Kerri
gan, member of Congress elect from the
Fourth District of New York, has been sum
moned as a witness before the United States
Court. He, it will be remembered, adver
tised, some time since, for men to form a
military organization, for some unknown ob
ject. The steamer Edinburtj, from Liverpool
on tne za, via yueensiown on tne 3d, will
UK UI D, UUll JICl.T L' BCOI1 V timk 1. 1U.
is Buuuuuceu mis aiiernoon tnat tne
Bank of the Republic, under instructions of
the Governor of New York, will nay the in
terest on all tlie bonds of the State without
regard to the late frauds in the Interior De
The Commercial! Washington dispatch '
says: inn senate committee on commerce,
by a vote of threo Southerners against two
Northerners, has decided not to report Mr.
Mclntyre's nomination for Collector of
Charleston to the Senate.
"The President, to-dny. sent to the Senate
the name of Mr. Holt, as Secretary of War.
"Tlie visit ot tbe JNew lork (Jongre9sional
Delegation to the President is deferred, the
Cabinet being in session to-day."
The PotCe dispatch says : Lord Lyons, Mr.
Schilleder, the Bremen charge, and other
members of the Diplomatic Corps, have re
quested Secretary Black to furnish official
information, wbetber tne Uovernment of the
United States will recognize the clearances
of vessels which may bo issued by the State
auioorities 01 ooutn varouno; aud also
whether foreign vessels could properly pay
uuuea w ouuiu varuium uuicen.
'Nr. Black s answer has not transpired. It
is understood to have been in the negative
in reply to both questions, lie states, how
ever, that foreign vessels entering seceding
Eorts, and paying duties ignorantly, woult
ave more indulgence than others, but adds
that the Government is reluctant to consider
the subject in the present unsettled condition
of the country.
"The vote in the Senate yesterday, on tha
Crittenden proposition, was immediately
telegraphed South by tbe Secessionists, who'
were greatly rejoiced at tne result.
"Many bids nave been ottered tor the nve
million loan. They will be opened on Satur
day. The bulk of the loan will probably be
laKen u eigut per cent.
"The President has nominated Mr.
Docharty as Consul at Constantinople."
Six Days Later from Europe.
The Teutonia Off Cape Race.
Cafe Rack, January 16. The Teutonia
arrived off this point to-day. She brings
dates 01 tne vtn.
The King of Prussia ig dead.
A servile disturbance had occurred at Ker-
rekrempt, Hungary. The soldiery were
called out, and fired on the mob, wounding
1 lie bombardment ot Uaeta was continued.
A Bourbon conspiracy had been discovered
Negotiations between France and Sardinia
had been settled, concerning Gaeta.
Cotton market quiet. Corn inactive. Con
Arrival of the Edinburg.
Nxw Yobk. January 17. The Edinburo.
from Liverpool on the 2d, via Queenstown on
lue ju, urnveu tuts ovnuiug.
Napoleon, in reply to Lord Cowley, on
New-Year, said he regarded the future with
confidence, and was convinced that a
friendly understanding between tlie rowers
will mainiain peace, which ia the object of
A meeting of Jews from all parts of the
world bad been held at London, to concert
measures lor tne restoration ot tue cuild
The Queen of Naples hag loft Gaeta.
The details of the wreck of the ship Gut
tenberg state that twenty-fire lives were lost
and five saved.
Several other minor disasters by the lame
storm are reported.
The Edinburg hag $600,000 in specie.
The Adams's Express Robbery.
liRiDciawiitT, Conk., Jamuarr 17. The jury
bayg rendered verdict of iruilty, agniust
Anderson Roberta, formerly of Springfield,
a baggage man en the New York and New
Haven Kailroad, and Porter Kellogg, of
Amherst, the persons on trial for the Adams's
Erprefs safe robbery, committed oa tha night
of ihe 16th of April, Jaoa i -t
- leaai i
Kaibowsbcro, January IT. Two CArt of
tbe night express train, brie Railroad, bound
west, were thrown off the track noar Cosh
octou Station, !itt night, by a broken rail.
A brakemaq was thrown from the platform
and killed, and a lady passenger bad her
ankle tprained. The train Wag tleUtjed twQ
AD VERT I SEMENT3
IKSERTIO IT THE rouoWlKO MTtl:
AtTwtanaMBta, aot eaaasdiaf I va has (afata)i
lawfat BdnnllsiiaaaBj iaaartod at tha feOewla
nwm ww areas or isa Unas
W Branrriaa nVma artta naatn Mf
WHEELER & WILSON'S
Sewing - Machines
all their aalta at law with Infrlnaln, maiinfai!
tur.ra.Br.ra. that tb r,.bic ,U.J M d-mbES
i.VTir.!!,i?l2;i?i-Tr T,'en h atast ana.
no.aniBlrlnf !. 000 in ihHr hn. n2' IZS
makln. ONi TlUNDtSD M AtlHIN i4 r'dK
thrr ara prepare with sack Mtraortlnar tsSfc
Ities and arperlfnca to a-oarantos tu th r irrh.i iw
entire satisfaction. All our Aaachinss ara '-H
euuallr well, and are
WABBANT1D THBI1 TEAM.
Tha dlSaranca la prlca telng merely a diflareaos a.
31, SOS Machines sold In' 1V, helna donblaHat
sales I any other company in the llntuu.
Awarded the First Premium In tha
U. 8. FA IBS OF 1868, 18M AND m.
And at tne rtnrlnnart Mo-han'lrs' Institute far
First Premium orar ull competitors as tha bast
BEST FAMILT SWIHO-MA(7niH. '
It ones no shuttle, make tha lock-stitch alike aa
an. am. ; aTJa ,ir.I".Jf " '""rr. a
oa tha under, side of the seam; and nn bnt hatf
as niuco mreaci as me cnain-alltch machines.
Send or call for a Circular, coutaiuina arlesa
WM, SUMNEH & CO., Agenta,
Vr "Went Fourth-at.,
Head Aud be Wlaje I
G E N T t, F M R N WHO DESIRH T
make a beautiful and n-fnl present to soaaa
ladr friend, ran But better effect their purpoaa thaal
bj inrchaslnr one of MOORK'S IM l'KlVEDtICW.
lNG-MACUINBS, which are nndonbtodrr thabfsat.
most simple, and practical Family Sewing machines
In market. Price only tin, including the celebrated
"Universal Hemmeraad Tucking (Jaime," which ia
the only patented hemmer, turning and stltchlna
hems of different widths, ard sold at so other plana
in Ihe city. Examine our Machines befcre you far.
?. C. IirBTMAN, Mineral Aent,
ieil-T It Weat Fourth-st Cincinnati, O.
Great Redaction in Prices 1
Tro FxrtrSE now van nrrrsa rn Am
O. or Loon-stltch Hewinsr-nachines, on account of
the former high prices of Lock-slitch Family Ma
chines. Only 040 fr one of toiler's newly-Improved
Family, SHUTILK at ACHIS K3. a aaata!
and beautiful r
HOLIDA.Y': PRKSBSNTP, '
For a lady, would be one rit Oeo. n. Blont's new ana!
elegant KLLIPTIO rlEWlNa-M.A01UNa.li. la
bast In the world for family use. " '
Twenty-fiv. Plrat Prom'iumg 1
Have been awarded the unrivaled Machines deav
Ing the past three years, oyer all others. We war.
rai.tthem to outlast any other Maohlna ertantt
and for lien aty of model and nnlsh, they have aa
equal. Parties wishing to prhVhane, have only aa
call and see thorn, to bo oonrlnoad. that what wa
say ia truth.
UNION MANUFACTURING CO,
del-tf 63 Wast Fourth st., Cincinnati, O. '
IKGEB.'S BEWINU-MACIII NB
" C0MMK11CIAL BUILDING, j
Corner of Fourth and Itavce-ata
How is It Singer's Sewing-machines ara uiriveta
ally used for mauufaotnrinf purposes! Th platm
reason why, la: Because they are batter, mors dura
ble, more reliable, capable ef doing a much greatsg
variety af work, and earning mora money than an
The public ara respectfully Invited to call aad eat.
amine Singer's new Tranaverse-ehutla Uacklaa, Baa
This Machine ia highly ornameated, easy to PI SB
ate, and to the very beat and cheapest Machine la
tha market. JAMES BKABDON,
Western Agent for Rtnger'a Sawlnf-auchlaa.
fHKKNMAN le TttlJE'S IMrEtOTBa
BT Nuineh'He Lock-stitch bhuttle Aewiutf-uja-chfnes,
of Howa at Hoper Patent, warranted tha '
best in niarket. Also, lllake A Johnston's liana
Biers, at wholesale. 8. T. GARRISON, Agent,
, N. VM Wast jrirth-aa.
Agents wanted in every town. ja2aont
DOy'T .BELIEVE IT!
WHEN YOU HEAR iKfTERESTRW
T" parties say that tha WILCOX a GIBBS
SEWING-MACHINES make work that will Bo
Stand the test of wear, don't yon ticlieve them, bag
eaamine for yourselves, and ask those who, froaa
experience, are able and willing to tell tha truth
about them and the work they do. The Machine
are warranted lor three years, and the work maaa
on them is warranted to last eaual to that made oa
any other machine. Price of Machine, 93. Wa
will teach every body to operate the Machines, free
of charge if they will call at the General Arena
Ofiloa, in the aecond story of Carlisle Buitdiaata
daS-cm V. W. SUaUEKLlN. Agent,
BOOT AND SHOE-MAKER.
ZX. DO Byoamore'staf'
OPPOBITB NATIONAL THEATER.
W.W order up
u leuaunable torus, iu a 611 Lit UK-
IF YOU WANT REPAIRING
a abt anro bok "
IN THB PLUMBING I.INB,
PROMPTLY AND BKA80NABLT, CALIi OS
e3S No. 101 West Bixth-at., bat. Vina and 1
. Holiday Gifts.
HHBI.T, COMBS I
Hand-Mirrors ; '
Fearl Inlaid 11 air do.
nfaat Hair daw
Oloth ' ' do.
Nail , .' tu.
Indies' hetchbla t
1I.SIBT atOSS. Drnrsist.
t. W. cor. Oeatrel-ev. and KigUth-4
Vt inoa nnrl T.immirfl .. -
Xl '4B IT AVE ftr AH ED NO KXPKNSHt IU
1 the putvnaae of oar Linenae. wbioli have basal
Batoott'd expressly Jbr m, di-lnl nurpoees.
' . ALBKHT auieut, Inuirirlst, f.
debt . W. not. Ganual-av. aa tiahih-aa.
A OF A. W.NKKa" ' te tU-
by .order of the Prubete Court of Haliitltoe)
County, Cain, I shall atooaed to aall the imm uf :
said A, W NVff A Co., at Public Auction, at the.
do r of taeUoarvhoitse.ea WaiJJNaViDAH, tae guta,
Tayff .'"U'f7,JN VlMPHrlltON, A.sl,me
art AN PHI! IT . - 5 !. KN Fat Bill
J t..-r.,- un tn.tm t-.Uoi.ut frml. liv at fill.
let a IBX 1 w.ui, n. , l-a n ' " ' : ' , iu
u'lertur-galtoe vans: Greea Uora. Greea Paaa. eta.
X A aot. A- tmT,H, H g) and ! st.la-at aa
1)rK OlDKK AND WHITK-WIH
YUuk-er at WLIaB a, ill aud 4tl ataiu
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