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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, September 10, 1859, Image 2

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....SEl'TE.'IBKa 10
Sewage and Sewerage.
Socage it word not found in Webster, bat
it ii used to cxpreei our meaning for the refuse
garbage of oltiei, commonly pawed off through
the artificial ehanneli, or bjr sewerage, into
running riven, thus at onoe .ridding the place
whom people dwell of ft great nuisance. Im
menie enmi of money have boon upended in
the oonstruotion of the merearohiteoture of the
drainage apparatui. Government offloials
have taxed their wisdom and the people's
pooketi, and have unfortunately, perhaps,
auooeeded, after years of labor and outlay of
thousands of dollars, in removing the nuUanoe
fram eight.' We eay unfortunately, perhaps,
for It may be true that there ha) been a
squandering of money about the undertaking
f ier all It has become pertinent to ask, Is it
wise to wash away, destroy entirely the refuse
of a city? cannot the artiole washed away be
mads to pay a large portion of the expense of
ite removal? We obtained some valuable
hints, casually, on this subject, recently, in a
tract written in Wales by Kev. Samuel Roberts,
who gave hie views adverse to the oommonly
practiced plans of sewerage, and advocated
ft project looking to the . transportation of
manures to the country by meant of the rail
ways 5 sinoe wbioh reading of his tract we
have had an opportunity of seeing htm in this
city, and oonveralng with him on the subjeot.
Space Trill not la afforded la a short' artiole to
give perspicuously his views on the subject.
This from time to time will be given with our
own views. A system of removal could be
adoptod, by barrels or other vessels approprl
-ate to contain all refuse or offal matter, whioh,
properly closed, could be transported by rail
way and distributed to the lands In the oountry,
Now, if all the nuisances of a city oan be
daily boxed and barreled up and made
manure, oleanliness and hoalth would be
secured, and millions of money saved Instead
of lost, by redoubling the value and productive-
uoji of onr lands.
A Midland Railroad.
There Is an Incomplete link in tho railroad
line through mid-Kentucky, whioh, if eon
etruoted, would make our way clear from Cin
cinoati to Charleston. We are near at band to
doing any work, when we know it is needed,
that it must be done; that it would pay well to
do it. We suppose no such a preposterous
proposition, as that peoplo can be dragooned
into enterprises. With your consent, g
people, we want some oue to subscribe the
money to pay the expense of cutting down the
tress, excavating the routs, building the track
and equipping and running the road, whioh
should be at onoe undertaken, between Nioho-
lasville, Ky., and Knoxvlllo, Tenn. Cinoin
cati, as a trading and a manufacturing city
neods suoh an outlet; as a railroad center, this
spoke is yet to bo put Into her hub. The
quostion of furnishing the money is an im
porcant one; but the funds must be raised, the
chain must he complete The work already
done is too much done if we are to stop now.
ws must make more valuable the part already
done, by building more. We have had the
pleasure of an interview with Samuel Roberts
one of a small colony of Welch emigrants who
have made a settlement near Huntsville, Tenn
He is a mild man, devoted to his tasks as
Christian minister, but he sees the need of a
trunk-line road from the Ohio to the Atlantic,
and has written spirited articles on the subjeot
ii the Tenneieee papers, urging upon business
men and men of capital to embark at onoe in
the enterprise. It is one in which Kentucky;
Tennessee and Ohio should he jointly engaged,
Without having it in our power to reproduce his
spirited articles, we cannot but thus allude to
their objoot, and urge an "union" movement
Let Cincinnati avail herself of the opportunity
of a through route over Kentucky and Tennes
see to the seaports of the Atlantic.
Gratitude to a School Teacher.
We are hoartily glad to know that the heart
of Jons Hilton, a veteran school toacher, is
made glad by douations from numerous pu
nils who are now in affluence. He came to
this city and:taaght school in 1810. He here
wrotearticle.fvorablotoa public school sjB'
tern, long before JJie State of Ohio made any
such prifHSKins. He is now aged and lame,
and hav'ug means to purchase a lot on Wal
nut Hills, S. S. L'Hommrdieu, A. N. Riddle,
Miles Gbkex wood, and such a class of pupils,
are contributing toward putting up a com'
fortable house on it, to be a shelter and
home to the pioneer echoolmaeter. Others
can do the old man a service by slight con'
tributions. If mon who grow rich can't re-
member their teachers, there is no resource
in wealth desirable. Honey should not
weigh down, memory, or obliterate gratitude
Senator Douglas in Town.
A very large number of people having a on
riosity to see the tnaa-rfor his dootrines are
topioal as household words -crowded to the
qnarter where this gentleman spoke in this
city, last night. His theme was popular sov-
erelgnty and non-intervention. Mr. Douglas,
being quite hoarse, was prevented from, being
as interesting as usual, but in spite of this
' serious affection, he made some effective points.
The orator's boldness and repose results from
the eonvietion that he has the people on his
side and makes him quite a raoy speaker.
The American Express Company.
This company, of world-wide reputation,
soon expiree by limitation. They have been
existence ten years'; and no provision having
been rmdofor an extension of the partnership,
a meeting of the stockholders has been called
for the 13th of November, to advise as to the
continuance of the eompany nnder the same
name and goo.d Till. Under that name the
eompany will, we hopo, long have the good wilj
of the people and the preia.
Fayette County (O.) Fair.
The Fair of Fayette County, at Washington,
closed yesterday with a brilliant display.
was th'i horse day; the weather was fair, the
ladies fair-er, and the contest for the prises
of the ring decidedly spirited. Ex-Governor
Corwln delivered an address pertinent to the
" oocasion, and all passed off as nicely as though
every one was rapturously In lore with him
self and everybody else. " '
The Triennial Meetings of General
Grand Masonic Bodies at Chicago.
, On Tuesday next the Grand Encampment of
the United States will hold its triennial meeting
at Chicago. At its Hartford meeting, three
years ago, new constitution was adopted,
which has been canvissed with iome asperity
by the Grand Enoampment of Ohio, which has
urged a return to the "spirit" of the old con
stitution. . Application will be made by the
representatives of the Grand Enoampmont of
Ohio at its present sesiion to remove the
cause of complaints. The officers of the Grand
Enoampment of the United States are as fol
lows : Sirs William B. Hubbard, Columbus,
Ohio, Grand Master; Henry 0. Lawrence, la
fayette, Indiana, Grand Senior Warden;
Henry Buiot, Charleston, South Carolina,
Junior Gvand Warden;. Edward A. Raymond,
Boston, Massachusetts, Grand Treasurer; Benj.
B. Frenoh, Washington City, D. C, Grand
Recorder; Abner B. Thompson, Brunswick,
Maine, GrandStandard Bearer; Willis P. Cole
man, Now Orleans, Louieiana, Grand Sword
Bearer; Ira A. W. Buck, Aurora, Illinois,
Grand Warden.
General Grand Chapter of the United Statu.
This organization 'also meets on the same day,
and the sossions of both, bodies will continue
several days. The present officers of the
General Grand Chapter of the United States,
are as follows: Comps. Charles Oilman,
Marvland. Grand Hitch Priest; Philip C.
Tucker, Vermont, Dep. Gr.H. P.; Amos Ad
ams, Louiiiana, G. G. King; Edward A. Ray
mond, Massachusetts, 0. Or. Treasurer; Ben
jamin B. Prenoh, Washington City, General
Gr. Recorder; J. R. Hartsook, Iowa, G. G.
Captain of the Host ; David Clark, Hartford,
Connecticut, G. Gr. Royal Arch Captain.
Mechanics' Institute Exhibition.
To-day being Saturday, every convenience
will ho nmdo by tho committee managing
this grand industrial exhibition, to provide
for families and children attending tho rooms
in the morning nnd afternoon, as well as the
evening, we trust teat parents ana scnooi-
teachers will find it convenient to arrange for
tho attendance of youth, to witness how well
designed and industriouely-directed labor
will make man what be should be, a con
triver and creator. Every apprentice in this
city should have a half day at least to visit
the exhibition.
National Horse Fair at Dayton.
[Special Correspondence of the Penny Press.]
DAYTON, September 9, 1859.
Dear Prbss: Your correspondent will
agree with you in all the praise you can
i ... ti i ii i a -. i r I. .. i
oeaiowupon uuywa uuu ner luaiumiiuiB, uui,
when you come to speak of the "National
liorse tinow" now unacr way nere, we oeg
leave to havo a word or two to say. It is
certainly a one-horso Bhow, as it is said to be
under the control ot one man, ana tnat man,
too, an individual by the name of Smith.
With , tno exception ot one or two ot tne
surrounding States, there are no representa
tives of horsemen or horse-flesh at thiB fair.
Yesterday, by dint of advertising and im
mense posters, quite a respectable crowd was
induced to go to the "National Fair," the pe
culiar attraction being a contest between ludy
rulers, the result of whicfl you nave already
published, but concerning which I have
beard considerable dissatisfaction expressed,
the majority holding to the opinion that the
awards were not properly distributed.
Ibis should be tne last ol the Fair, nut tne
committee (?) have resolved to string It out
one day longer closing to-morrow with tne
balloon ascension by Mons, J. C. Bellman,
who arrived in the city this morning, and was
accounted about as great a lion as the Little
Giant Douglas himself. As excursion tickets
have been promised on the different railroads,
I should not bo surprised if tho last day of tbo
Fair was to prove the best which, howevor,
would not be doing any great things.
The lay members attached to the Metho
dist Conference met this morning in Raper
Chanel, occupying tho morning in effecting
an organization. The regular Conference is
Btill iu session, but has as yet transacted no
very important business. Tee subjeot ot
slavery in its different phases bids fair to
excite a lively discussion before the Confer
ence closes. Ministers are still arriving
daily, so that, what with clergymen, horse
men, showmen and sporting men, Dayton is
completely overrun, " every hotol being
Thore si nuite a number of Cincmnatians
heTe, members of the different professions
noted above. The Horse Fair will undoubt-
lv close to-morrow, but it is expected that
the Conference will not bo through its busi
ness until tne middle ol next wees;, wnen
Davton will again resume its wonted staid
and go on in the even tenor
! I.1EJJS.
A Southurn Auroral Display, The Mo
bile Advertiser has the following:
On Sunday night we witnessed from Point
Clear some electrical feats a little extraordi
nary for this latitude. A little after dark the
attention of every one was directed to a dull
red light, which resembled that reflected from
a burning building upon a cloud of no great
density. Gradually this light increased In
intensity, and the cloud dropped down nearly
to the horizon and assumed a hue of the black
est shade. Now, apparently from behind this
cloud, commenced one of the moBt imposing
spectacles it hu ever been our good fortune to
witness. Streams of light shot up all along the
cloud from tho north-east to the north-west
points, being the moat brilliant on a line due
north. These streams were exactly analogous
to the Aurora of the North. At one moment
they appeared exceedingly bright and well
defined. The next instant would change the
entire soene. A constant reformation of per
petually fading corrugations was kept up for
half an hour, when a change took plaoe in tho
performances. As the streams gradually faded
away, the ctouJ, which had before remained
perfeotly dark, began to he illuminated with
the ordinary forms of electrioal flashes, whioh
oootiiued until we withdrew from the "au
dience." We wish wecould have rung a huge
bell at the time, that all might have seen
phenomenon whioh may not occur again
this latitude for a century.
A Nobl but Unfobxphatb Act. A brake
man of the Galena Railroad, named Timothy
Ragae, risked his own life and suffered the loss
of one of his hands day before yesterday,
an attorn-1 to roscue from death two children,
who foolishly tried to crawl under a ear just
the train started. Ee suooeeded in palling
the children out of the way of danger, but
so doing got his left hand nnder a oar wheel,
which orushed it to atoms. Doctor Isham
dressed the wound, and thinks he will be able
Chicago, Ill.,
Reuarkaoli Nbw Yobe Merchant. Mr.
George Griswold, the oldest merchant in New
York, died latolyat Staten Island. He was
eighty-three years of age, and has been In busi
ness in New York half a century. In all that
time the house to which he belonged never suf
fered in oredit. -
Mr. Griswold was a native of Lyme, Conn.,
and, says the Tribune, the success of the house
was such that the initials of the firm, N.
and G. G., were interpreted among the mer
chants ot ftoutb-street "No Loss and Great
Gain." Lately the firm was engaged with
great profit in the East India, and China trade.
fi8 Rev. Mr. Seeley, it is reported In
Springfield Jlepublinan, has resigned the pas
torate of the American Chapel in Paris, and
coming home.
That Millionaire Wedding.
A Saratoga correspondent of the Boston
Journal writes V
"Miss Bartlatt, who is to marry the Cuban
of "untold wealth' is at the Congress, one ii
of eourse the observed of all observers. And
the little, small sharp-faoed, dark-visaged old
man' of sixty; whole to bear away this choice
flower, is envied greatly. Tbo name of the
fashionable bridegroom Is M. Esto deSt. Cotso
De Oviedo. This lady Is young, elegant and
tall; when he stands upon the second stair be
is on a level with his intended. The whole
party, inoludlng the father of the lady, Mr.
Barlett, have loft for Lake George. This ar
rangement has been a most happy one for the
father. He has now an elegant house in
Fourteenth-street, and has been told by his
intended son-in-law that for the future be
need have no oare. The Rev. D. Taylor,
aided by the accomplished Brown, will do one
part of the work in Grace Church, and Bishop
Hughes, in the Cathedral, will consummate
the work. It, was said by the late Horace
Mann that on one occasion it took fifteen men
to draw an inference. It takes both the full
foroe of Protestant and Catholio oanonloals to
"join this man and woman together.
The New York correspondent of the Charles
ton Mercwy, who seems to devote muoh atten
tion to the approaching nuptials of Senor
Oviedo and Miss Bartlett, say s :
"At Genin's, where tho wedding troueieau
of Miss Bartlett hu been manufactured, I was
shown a large chest of lingerie, which cost
two thousand dollars a superb collection of
linen cumbrie, gossamer linen, Valenciennes
lace and transparent puffings. The peignoir
was of fine white easbmere. exeuisitely em
broidered with white silk, costing one hundred
and twenty dollars; and the opera oloak was
the most exquisit thing I ever saw, composed
of white easbmere, and closely embroidered in
the most beautiful designs, the ground-work
looking like tiny seed pearls; this Is worth
eighty dollars, and took five girls six weeks to
embroider it. Seventy-five dresses are now
ready for the fair bride elect; nothing oan
exoeedthe princely liberality of the wealthy
Cuban in the superb surroundings of this fair
Danae, at whose shrine he pours a constant
shower of all that gold oan furnish.. A great
muny will be disappointed that the wedding is
to take plaoe at home instead of at the ohuroh,
as was first intended.
Horace Greeley thus discourses in one of his
late letters in relation to this peonliar insti
tution in .Utah i
I do not believe the plural-wife system oan
lone: endure: yet almost every man with whom
I conversed on the subject seems intensely, fa
natically devoted to it, deeming this the
choicest of his earthly blessings. With the
women, I am confident it is otherwise; and I
watohed their faces as JSlder Taylor, at asooial
gathering on Saturday night, wob expatiating
humorously on this feature of the Mormon sys
tem, to the great delight of the men ; but not
one responsive smile did I see on the faoe of a
woman, un tne contrary, i mougat mey
seomed srenerallv to wish the subjeot bad been
nassed over in silence. Fanaticism and a belief
that weareuoa 8 especial, exclusive mvuriioo,
will earrv most of us a great way; but the natural
instinot in every woman's breast must teach
her that to be some one's third or fourth wife
is to be no wife at all. I asked my next neigh
bor the name of a fair young girl who sat some
distance from us witn a oaoe on nor Knee.
'That is one of Judge Smith's ladies," was bis
quiet, matter-of-oourse answer. Of ooureo, no
woman spoiie puDUOiy J. Duueve none voi
sneak in a Mormon assemblage and I shall
not ask anv one her private opinion of Polye,
amy; but I tains. L oan reau an umavoraoie
one on manv laoes.
Yet polygamy is ono main puiaroi tne
Mormon Church. He who has two or more
wives rarely apostatizes, as he could hardly
remain here in saiety ana comiori as an apos
tate, and dare not take his wives elsewhere,
I have heard of but a single instance in which
a man with three wives renounced Mormon'
ism and left for California, whore he expe
rienced no difficulty; "for," said my in
formant (a woniiin), "he introduced his two
younger wives (gins ol nineteen and four
teen! as his daughters, and married them
both off in the course of six weeks."
I am assured by Gentilos that there is a
lare-e business done here in vnmarrying as
well as marryinc! some of thera assure me
that the church exacts a fee of $10 on the
marriaee of each wifo after tho first, hut
charges a still heavier fee for divoroing. I
do not know that this is true, nnd I suspect
my informants were no wiser m tho premises
than I am. But it certainly looks to me as
though a rich dignitary in the church has a
freer and fuller range for the selection of his
sixth or eighth wife than a poor young man
of ordinary standing has for choosing his
first. And I infer that the more sharp-
sighted young men will not always be con
tent witn Wis.
Free Colored Persoks i Lopisiw We
have heretofore Btated that a law of Louis,
iana went into operation on the lst.inst
which provides that any free person of color
cora'ng into that Stato by any water craft
shall be lodged in the parish jail until tho
vessel shall be ready to leave port. The New
Orleans JMletin gives the following further
abstract ot tpe law)
Tho iail-keeper, oa receiviDpr information
that the free Hereon of color so detained in
mil is wanted by the captain ol toe vessel
snail rcuwivw a wnucu tniiua,Tin puu uuuu ui
v . 1 1 .... - : . i 1 I J
500 that the vessel shall leave within not
more than twentv-four hours, nnd that the
free person of color shall not be allowed to
go on shore under penalty of $500. The
Captain of the vessel shall pay forty cents a
day for every day that said free person of
oolor shall have bfpn in custody;- (Should
the Captain refuse to pay the fees or allow
Bixty days to elapso without calling to withdraw
the free person of cdlor, tho said free
person of color, after a summary examination
before the Second District Recorder, or
any Justice of the Peace, shall be set free and
notified to leave within five dayr failing to
do so, he shall upon conviction be senteiiood
to not less than and not more than twelve
months to the penitentiary... Any free per
sons of color returning to or' remaining in
this State after having onco before been re
moved from if, under nrovisions of section
four, after conviction, stfall be ncntcnocd to
five years in the penitentiary. Every Cap
tain shall furnish to the Harbor-master
statement of the number, nanio and place of
residenpe of any free person of color jroujjbt
by biiii into the Statd; and a similar state
ment to tho Chief of Police, undor a penalty
SiN0ia.An Eecovkby or a Boyai, Si.avk.
A lettor from Havana in the Picayune, dated
August 24, Btates the baptism had taken
place there of no lots a persomige than the
sou of the Chief or Kingof the Lonngo Congo
district of Africa, who came passenger to
Cuba in 1857 upon a slaver, aud fell into the
hands of the government ns an ordinary
Bozal. After two years of official examina
tion and investigation, in Havana and upon
tho coast of Africa, he has been identified as
the royal personnge, son of the Congo's great
King," long familiar with Cuban trndeM, and
was Christianized at his own request. He
talks Spanish, Portuguese and Frennh, and
as soon as he has been thoroughly imbued
or taught the tenets of his new faith, ho will
be sent to Spain, and thence restored to his
anxious father. He requested Col. Felipe
Avango, in charge of the Emanclpado Depot,
to stand as sponsor for him before the altar,
which request he complied with in the
presence of a crowd, attracted by the royal
novelty. :
$T The corporate limits of Bt. Psnl, Min
nesota, contain a territory Ave sqi are miles
extent, equal to pleoe of land two miles by
two and a half. If we were permitted to as
same a population oorrrespoDcting to suoh an
area of city property, ws might set down St.
Paul as a pretty extensive) town. ;,
From New York.
New YoiK, September 9. About half-past
nine o'clock last evening girl named Eliz
abeth Pftrval, residing t No. 358 Eighth
avenue, was so badly burnt by the explosion
of a fluid lamp, that she died during the night.
Her mother was also so severely injured that
she cannot survive.
A man named E. Chapman, traveling with
Nixon i, Co's Mammoth Show, was aooi
dentally shot this morning while on the way
from Bridgeport to Plymouth. Chapman be
longed at Warehouse Point. .
This "morning about two o'clock tho Harz
monia Hotel, in Hudson-street, kept by Bae
& Rapp, was discovered to be on fire in the
rear, over which was a billiard-saloOn and
public hall. After the flameB, which had not
reached the front part of the house, had been
subdued, the firemen discovered the dead
bodies of Mr. Baex and his three daughters,
side bv side. Mrs. Baez was seriously In
jured by jumping from a window. ,:
, ine ABSOClftWUU Ol uiv aiuniMMi aja.oo
Company, which was formed ten years ago,
expires by limitation on the 1st of January
next, and a meeting of the stockholders is
called In this city lor me iom oi oveuiuor,
to devise and advance the beet means for
forming a joint stock partnership with the
good will nnd name of the present concern.
No provision, it seems, was made in the or-
V.xeniitinn 1ms been issued in the case of
Olrir-h St Co.. of New York, against the city
of Pittsburg, on a judgment in the United
States Court, lor ine amounii aue upon mo
coupons from the bonds issued by the city
to the Pittsburg and Steubenville, and Char
tiers Valley Railroad Companies, and certain
gas stocks, owned by the city, levied upon.
& Howard, of North Bridgewater, was killed
this morning by jumping from a railroad
train while in motion, aa leaves a wne ana
.).lld. " ' '-
Rev. Thomas Neal, an aged minister ot tne
MAthndist Church of Burlington, N. J., and
Grand Chaplain to the Grand Chapter of
Roval Arch Masons of the State of New
York, died at three o'clock this afternoon, at
his residence in tnat city.
South American Advices.
New Yobe. September 9. By the lark O.
J. Paw. Captain Shiverick, at this port from
Buenos Ayres, we nave aavioos irom ooutn
America dated July 10.
The first hostile shots bad been exchanged
betwoen the authorities of the Argentine Con
federation and the officers of Buenos Ayres,
Two Bsunos Avrean war-vessels, removing
from the city for Corientes, were fired upon
when off Kosario, out sustained little damage,
After passing, one of the vessels siezed an Ar
gentine war-schooner and took from her a lot
of war-materials.
The American steamer Atcenemt, having
on board Wm. Toucey, as Minister, Captain
Stedman, United States Navy, and some
Arutr'.jan ladies, was also fired on when
steering direot for Rosario from Buenos Ayres,
in reply to Mr. loucey's demands tor explan
ation, he vi.: told that the.Uoesion was taken
for a Buenos Ayres steamer, although Colonel
Santa Cruz, who gave the order to firo, should
have known hor.
General Urquiza arrived at Parana on the
20th of June with twelve hundred troops, but
he was in bad health. Rosario was being put
in a state of defense.
Trade was exceedingly dull in Buenos Ayres
and rates of produee entirely speculative.
The government contract with Messrs,
Hopkins & O'Campo, for making a railroad to
San Pernando, was very favorable to the con
tractors. A good many oity improvements
were being carried out.
From Washington.
' Washington, Septembor 9. The Treasury
Department, several cases of appeal having
been brought before the Seoretary, has decided
that worsted button stuff, not being suitable
for the manufacture of ahoes or buttoni exolu
lively, but may be used for other purposes.
liable to a duty of twenty per cent., and plate
glans twenty-four per oent., the one ooming
under the classification of manufactures
glass, and the other under that of worsted
manufactures, not otherwise provided for in
the tariff aot of ISM.
It is said that the Presidont has tendored the
Commlssionerahlp of the General Land Offioe
to Ex-Congressman Hughes, of Indiana,
whioh he will probably deoline, as he did last
March the appointment of the Commissioner of
It is understood Hat the Cabinet had the
San Juan question nnder consideration. A
number of members of Congress are already
engaging residences for the next session.
From Boston.
Boston, September 9. Major General Wool
arrived at Camp Massachusetts last evening,
where he was rooeived by the Commander-in-Chief
and partook of a supper at head-quarters.
A large number of distinguished guests were
present, inoluding many ladies.
A monster oonoert by eighteen bands of mu
sic took plaoe in the evening. ,:
: This morning both branohes of the Legisla
ture, esoorted by the anoient and honorable ar
tillorj company, left for the camp.
Letters by the Europa state that Henry
Etowell, Jr., of the arm of Slocum, Stowell k
Co., of New York, committed luioids in Man
chester, August S3. i
The encampment of the military terminated
to-day. The entire foroe was reviewed this
afternoon by the Governor and General Wool,
In the presenoe of many distinguished guests.
The troops were an hour ip passing review.
General Wool . was afterward introduced to
the troopi by the Governor, and was received
with nine cheers and a salute of artillery.
New York Financial Matters.
. tfiw Yobk, September 9, P. M. The Stock
list shows a lower range of prioes, the deelise
equaling, in most instances, per cent.,
olosing, however, rather better than the open
ing prices. The business is less marked 1q
the State Stock and the better class of &iiroad
Bonos, some or wnicn . are still sparingly of
fered. The closing price of New York Central
Is 78, Galena ?8, Rook Island 699i69,
Miohigan guaranteed 2421, Miohigan
Central 4646; Panama was 118, and Pa
oiCo Mail SlfeSl, whieh is about the same as
yesterday's prioes. Bank Shares are without
matorlal ohange from yesterday. , The Stock
Market, after an uninterrupted advance in
prioes for period of thirty days, shews signs
of weakness, and the reaction to-day is regarded
by some as the commencement of
further important fall, whether suoh is to follow
or not, certain it is that the recent high
prices resulted moro from eombinations and
barp corners Uin (if we except the New York
Central) from that degroe of increase in busi
ness which must be bad and seen to give
value to Stocks and stability and permanency
to high prices.
The Money Market shows no change what
ever. Call Loans are still quoted at 6 per
oent. as a rule, and prime four and six months
Paper 7. There is little doing in either Ex
change Bills or Bullion for the steamor to
morrow. The rates on London and Paris are
steady, with but few transactions.
At the Second Board Missouri sixes wore
unchanged; Erie, first mortg,, sold at 86;
Pacific Mail rose 1 per cent., with Bales of
3,000 shares; Harlem, preferred, fell M
Illinois Central rose lA; Galena and Chicago,
; Bock Island foil K- The following is to
day's business at the office of tho Assistant
Treasurer of the United States: Total receipts,
$97,991 47; payments, $77,419 72; balance,
$4,954,214 26; for Customs, $49,000. A large
number of parties interested in the Terre
Haute, Alton, Belleville and Illinois roads
attended the meeting to-day, at which Boot.
Bayard was Chairman, and Thomas Denny,
At the President of the road is expected in
town, the meeting was adjourned to Scptera-
u oq Ti,a humnnna nr the f.rie Koaa con-
tinues to improve steadily. Upon the Rewr
York Central the pnsBcnger tranic is large,
and its September business will show a hand
some increase. The August earnings were
$802,161' Or, against $358,018 16 last year.
After the Board stocks were firmer, and 69
hid for New York Centrnl. ,i
Dry Goodt. The aaotton sale oi nonous at
Kobbe k Corlies's auotion rooms was well at
tended, and the ribbons offered there by
Charles Payeu fc Co. brought full prioei. Wil
merding A Mount sold by order of the same
firm a large line of silk dress goods. Tbis
sale, though fullv attended and pretty spirited,
passed off at exceedingly low figures. Goods
selling at private saie bi $i zoioji. ou wero
seld in the auotion room at 87 90c. A sale
of peltries at Wilmerdings, Hognet k Hum
bert's passed off at rather easier figures than
were previously ootamea. . . . .
BOOEN BATKS On the 8th lnst.,atthereiildence
of the brldo's futuer, H. M. BatM, Ea.,tyKeT Wm.
H. Butneriana, ueorge Jiogec, jr., iu juim oarnu
Bntos. all of this city. ' '
a mwnnn-MllORIC On Thumdnvniorninff. 8th
Inst., by Bev. Jolia J. Thompson, at the naliloure of
tne tirlrto's miner, near i noviot, uuio, nm. on
wood, Ki., of Kankakee City, 111., to Miss Hannah
koiindW-HtTCIIINSON-On the 8th Inst., at
the Spencer Howe, bv N. Marehant, ten., Alonzo
.. Ul M.. W TTnt.-hln.jnn
Bev. Dr. Bis, Pelar.on Derorrett and lllss Baran
MriNTfjnMICHV (loI.LIN-0n the Slut nit., at
mnrhmnni. ni ni mix cur.
Indianapolis, by Bev. Mr. Stoddard, Mr. WIlliRm T.
MnnHromorv. tr.. of Utlca. N. Y.. to Mies Louise
f!nlllnR. fnrmflrlr nf Cincinnati.
CARLISLE BARK On the let innt.. M. W. Car
Usle nnd Miss Emma V. Barr, all nf Chlllicothe.
SELLERS-BISHOP At OMlllcothe, on the 30th
nit., James S Seller and Mlm Catharine Bishop.
GRAY Dili LETT At inniHnapoiis, on rne etn
lest., Jtov, Bobert ttrnr to juiss iiucinuai,. uiuett,
Lai UU 'uooiu lllDt-.t HI lUUIIuWi YVtkllBU
Connty, O., Mrs. Kate Camnlti, wife of Jo si ah Cum-
mu, oi tmscuy.
Dixon's Blackberry Carminative,
Summer Complaint, Diarrhea, Flux, fcc.
IWTwenty-flve cents per bottle.TB
GEO. M. DIXON, riroKftlst,
au29-cnt , , Corner of Fifth and Hain-atreeta,
CffSSr I.AK norma! meeting of OlnclnrmM
iiVAninVi uiu luab-, tti its u uiucik. a. , ,
7.U . for thnoli-ction of offlcera atid Daymen
lent of rw
cimtrlbtitinna. A full aud Dunctiinl attendance of alt
theSlrKnlgntsls earnestly reqmstea. uy order or
the 41. h.. U..U. tsepliioi Li. UAHniiiofl, itecoruor.
ti;u. Aimes.j
A meeting of Sumlar School Touchers and
(incurs will ho held at the Nlnth-stnwt Rnntlnt
Church TO.BIORBOW (Sunday) AFTERNOON, at
i)i O'cioca, unuiT tno airocnon oi ine utuciunau s,
8 Uninn. Subject for remarks "Infant Ulusaea-
Arieir lnriuonceanri DiannRemeni.-
September 13, 14, 15 and 16.
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton RAILROAD.
U A. Jl.-, 10 A. II.; 2 P. SI., ami 4:M P. 51.
KitTUMiiNii Trnins will leave the Fair Gronnde for
Cincinnati at 10:15 A. M.i HE; 6:16 P. M., and G: 19
P. M.
The ftlH A. II. anil 4 P. If. trains from Eayton will
alsontupnttlie Kuir Grounds.
ICS" Karo from Cincinnati to the Fair Gronnds and
return, FIFTY CENTS. Tickets Rood on any of the
aliovo trains. For isale at the Ticket Ollice, Sixth-
MKF.TINGS are httld everv mornin a in tlia
bum-nient of the First Church. All aro iuvlted. Jyj
iff&iJ be a candidate for Oottnty OomnilsHloner of
Lim.nl oa County at theenaiiing October election,
Viae-ttreet, Opposite Postoffice.
Ladies' Stationery;
Printed and Painted Show, Cards.
MrCountry Merchants 8upplled.a
' seplOaw
', OS !
Monday, the 12th,'. inst.
7 specimens of: '
Penmanship of the Institution!
mechanics; pair.
' 1 sejtf-ay1)'- v 1 ' -n
Chicago $12, and Return,
Cincinnati, Lima and Chicago
to the U. S. Agricultural Fair, to bo held at
Clilrw, Sopiumlwr 12, IS, 14, 13, IB, 17 and IS.
Tk'kuts to be had no ami after the 7th lost., at the
Ticket Offlcen of this Company, at ibe new olllo-.
wontsidoof Vine-street, butweenthe I'osUilHeo sua
Burnet Ilousn, at the Walnut-street Uouse, or at the
Sixth-street Depot.
6D3-aw D. UcLAREN, Sup't.
Wood-Working Machinery,
Corner John and Water M..Clnolnnatl)0.
Railway Guide,
lor sale by ' E. MRNDENHALL, ""
p! , At hii new store, No. 10 Wost Flftb-atreet.
: portable';.
ifculaf Saw; Mill!
.0 jl '- f
Machinery Oepartment.
... " . : I I.' . ' , I.
Wm. Sumner & Co.,
Pike's Opera-house Building,
sep9awfl - . i '
it. - .'
No.' 149 Main-street, 1 '
Iep8-aw - ' i
West Side, bet. Third and Fourth.
our WklU and WINTEB STOCK of ,
Furs and Trimmings,
And lm Ite a thorough examination.1 , ;
nXTe-OT St or e
, South-east Cor. Fourth and Vine,
PRETTIEST stock of Goods for IIBN'H
WEAR ever offered in Cincinnati.
To make up. to Measure, will be large and rarled.
Wo haioa -
. - . . '
New Corps of Cutters,
From New York and Philadelphia, who profess to
understand the art or Cutting Stflish Garments to
order, . ,
W For past furors we return, many tbanka, and
hope to merit future patronage. Truly,
rpp7-tn -
R. ELLIS, Jr., &CO
, HT
above Sixth, is receiving a
fresh stock of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vesting! and
tienta' Furnishing Goods. He liae engaged tbeserv
ices of Mr. CHABLE3 PASUA, of Broadway, Kev
York, whose reputation as an artlatib Cutter is a
guarantee of el egaut and well-fitting garments. AU
work warranted to give satisfaction. sep7am
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Barton Railroad.
Wo would call the attention of purchasers of Lumber
to the following Bill of Prices:
fliuh. a Mnn'a
Clear, 8 in. Flank, per M feet $112 00 9120 00
76 00 .
47 00
47 tiO
n. Board.
37 eo
28 00
Vi 00
57 00
42 (0
89 00
23 79
20 00
33 00
24 AO
16 00
14 00
2il 50
11 M
12 00
10 00
11 Ml
14 00
M 00
It) !
1.1 00
35 on
23 7ft
1ft 79
28 (10
37 90
10 00
U 0O
37 90
1st Com.,
in. Flank,' '
It will.,
" H " " ......
" 1 In. Board, "
1 1. 11
d com., 2 " .;r
" V4 "
"1 "
OrubPl'k.a " ' Z".
SdOom., 1 " .
White-pine Fencing B'dl. . .......
Hemlock " " '
" Jolst;Scantl'g,Ift.andlt'ie
" " " loandail....
Poplar 1 "
Pine "
Oak " ..,
1st Oom. White-pine Flooring Bourd,
U Coin. ,r
8d Oom. " 11
yellow-pine Flooring Boards,...-..-,..
" olear for atene
1st Com. White-plue Weather Board.,
2d Oom. " " "
1st Oom. Partition Boards ,.,
2d Oom. "
29 00
for Dressed Lumber, $1 N for oaf J
aide, and 13 for two aldoa extra will
wo uiiitieu. ' , , i.
Do. 1 Hliaved Shingles.......... iX 4 80
Ho. 18ed ,? .4 00 4 26
Inferior nuMMee In proportion.
Cedar Fencing Posts, 4 by 4 in. each,- , 69 0
" ' " Bough ,,, 30 39
locust ' . ' " ' 20 36
On hills of $300 or over a further redaction of W per
mat Ji modei-
At these price, we have two or three, million feet of
good (-"(Miaoued Lumber for sale.
Parties wishing to purchase Lumber will do veil to
give us a call.; : THOMAS W. FARHIN 4 OO. 1
I I 1 1 I) II 'I, ,11 II ,
711 Wetorn-ro, Clnelnuatl, Ohio.
' W My bor Is ot all tlmea supplied with cholej
Liquors and Cigars, 1,1 1 , sopean
80 00
60 03
60 00
40 00
30 011
0 0
60 OO
;46 0U
37 60
29 0(1
21 60
39 00
26 2i
17 40
16 09
29 CO
12 M
13 OO
12 99
12 69
16 0
17 90
17 OO
37 95
26 00
F! oa
30 00
40 OO
17 90
16 09
40 OO

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