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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, October 14, 1859, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1859-10-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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I published dailr, ( Sundays excepted,) by
orrici-ao. U wiiT mcirg-iTiiir.
THH PENNY PRESS Is delivered to subscribers In
Cincinnati, Covington and Newport, and sur
- rounding cities and towns, at the ex
tromsly low prlca of
raicss or m ailimo:
Single copies 3o. 1 month 40c.; S month! $1; 1 year 94,
eoama atktH and von-snaiis.
Josh A. VitaLsa, Ja .Bole Lessee and Manager.
Brand production of tha great Bomantlo Spoetaole,
Tua most effective and interesting drama, eomblnlng
Uorgeout Scenery and Dramatic Bffoots.
THIS ( rrlday ) EVENING, Ost. U, and every
evening until further notice, will be presented tha
grand Bomantlo Drama, In five tableaux, entitled
Ob, A Thibst ron Ooio.
Characters In the Brat and oond aoti.
Henri de Lwcouri. ......... Mr. Hann.
Carloi a a t m Mr. Langdon.
Bsraboa ....,....,.,...., M r. Kllsler.
Joan Medoo ........................ Mr. Lord.
rirre Pacome - Mr. Rouse.
Ionise de Loscoura - Mrs. Kllsler.
AUrie......................... Little Miss Ellsler.
Charactera in third, fourth and fifth acta.
Varqalsdel Monte ...............Mr. Langdon.
Horace de Bronnie Mr. Bead,
George de Laval .............................. Mr. Hall.
Barabas ............................. ..Mr. Kllslor.
4)ountess d Theringe ....Mrs. Gilbert.
Mtd'lle Diana de Therioge. Miss Walto.
tarlu.....................,.,........ ........M-Mrs. Kllsler.
To conclude with a laughable (area each evening.
nfsTDoors open at 8W, Onrtaln rises at Ijt o'clock,
PniaKsor Admission Drees Circle and rrqotte,
OOeonts; Gallery, 24oents.
Bra-No tree list. ' " "
Historical Living Tableaux
The Only Exhibition of the Kind lu the
THE Proprietor and Manager, well and fa
vorably known as a dollneatorof animated Na
tnro, trusts be bos At longth successfully occom
pllnhod that long sought for desideratum tn a Publio
Exhibition, of combining
With persevering energy, knowledge of thesnbieet,
and an eye single to the relinoil tastes anil Interests
of his country mon, and sparing no pains, he has got
tan up a series of
Living Pictures of American History,
Formed with thentd of tlio bent Artists In the conn
try, among whom are several real Indians, aided by
the most Intricate Machinery, Blaburate Scenery
and Gorgeous Paraphernalia.
At Smith A Nixon's Hall, FRIDAY and SATUR
DAY EVBNINGH, October 14 and 1.
Prioe of Admission . 24 cents.
! Doors open at H o'clock; Entertainment to com
mence nc m o ClOCK.
For fall particulars, see Programme.
The following purses will be
olvtn for Trotlina Horsss. to
come off over the Above Course
tonimenclng TUESDAY, Oc-,
over is, via:
First Day-Tuesday, October IS.
Pnrse $2.10 mile heats, best throe In five, to har
ness, free for all trotting horses.
Second Dny Wednesday, October 19.
Pnrso (200 mile heats, best three in Are, to har
ness, for horses that norer trotted for money over
public race-course.
Third Day Thursday, October SO.
Purse 20O-mllo heats, beat three in Ave, to har
ness. For horses that never trotted in 2:50 in public.
Fourth Pay-Friday, October ill.
Pnrse $.100 two-mile heats, to harness. Free Tor
all trotting horses.
-.win aniuyiu iuiu -Ariutwii Bnunpwi lur
these uurron.
For the ahore pnrtesthore most three entries and
two to start. Entrance 10 per cent. For the tint
race entry mnst bo mado on or before Saturday, Oc
tober 15, nt 12 o'clock M. For the other pnrsos, tha
entries to be mado on or before the day previous to
each race, at 12 o'clock M.
Entries to be made at 71 West Third-street, Cincin
nati, O.
The proprietor flatters himself the Cincinnati
Trotting Park is as fast and good a Course as any in
the Union, and will do all in Tils power to accommo
date all persons bringlnghorses to his Course. Good ,
comfortable stables will bo at tlie service of turfmen,
free of charge, and they are invited to come early
and do their training over the Coarse, which will be
kept at all times in good condition.
Liberal purses will be given for trotting and pac
ing horses during the season.
oc3tt T. L. STEPHENS, Proprietor.
Agency for the sale of Hutch, Mann & Co.'s
Shell, Keg, and Can Oystors. Alio, Xresh Cove and
Bp.ced Oysters, Ac My many friends and patrons
will find only clioico articles, and at as low prices as
those cnarged for inferior oleowhere.
Oysters cooked in Eastern style at our usual mod
erate charges.
Remember, 253 Walnut-street, fifth door above
Sixth, Cincinnati, Ohio. oc!3
INO dally, Rowe, Mahnny A Co.'s Clehrated
Planted O) sters, which I am sel I lng at unprecedented
low prices by cose or doien. Dealers and Fumilies
wanting a very large, fresh Oyster, will please send
their orders. Attarhml in tl.l. I, ll.r.r.,..i- u
nice, quiet, respectable Saloon, whore you can bitve
oysters Cooked in every style, and served up In a
clea i and superior manner. Charges lesa than at any
other place. oclOJ JOHN NAIRN..
Oyster Importing Houses
J- I NO dally, per Express, bis splendid Oysters;
Having completed arrangements in Baltimore, on
the most extensive scale, I will at all times durini
the season be prepared to furnish my friends, "n
the rout of mankind," with the most DKLIOIOUI
til VALVES imported to the Queen City. None bu
the very best Imported. Great inducements offeroi
at this lmpnrtlng-linu.se. I
tf dor slolicited and promptly Ailed. Terms cash.
PJ,18f ... - . Bole lmporterand Proprietor.
Ckfi TVT A TxTr'TirT
. SxALia IN
Spiced Oysters.
pti iKf.min vbtrr at
m. ing DAILY, by the Adnma Express, MALT
BY B world-renowned Baltimore ' j
Iresh Can, Keg and Shell Oysters.
Fseeh, nermetlcally.seaUd OOVB, BP1CBD and
ROBERT ORR, Agent. j
spf Depot, 11 West rifth-etreet.l
No. S3 West Fonrtn.street,
assortment of the renowned Philadelphia
Boots and Shoes, for fall and winter waar. Call and
see tbem. oef .-;
FOUHDKY, B. ALLISON, Snperintondent.
WilTiam ;ii8ney, attorne?
AT LAW, Obane Buildings, He. I Bast Thirds
VOL. 2. NO. 47.
Rates of Domestic Postage.
LarriES-For each hair ounce, nnder .1,000 miles,
pre-paid, Scents: over 3.0U0 miles, pre-paid, 10 cents.
All letters must be pre-paid by stamps, or inclosed In
stamped envelopes, or tliey will not be forwarded.
Ac, to any part of the United States, not weighing
over 3 ounces, 1 cent; and 1 cent for each additional
ounce; pre-payment required.
Boons, pre-sald, not weighing over 4 pounds, 1 cent
Ssr ounce, for any distance In the United States on
er 8,000 miles, and 2 cents per ounce over 3,000 miles,
pre-payment required. All fractions over the ounce
to be counted as an additional onnce.
Ns.wsPArr.as and Pibiodicau, not exceeding IX
ounces in weight, when paid quarterly in advance,
and circulated In the State where publlahed-dally,
por quarter 22, six times per week 1W; tri-weekly
K; soini-weekly,6X; weekly,3Mi semi-monthly, IX;
monthly, . Newspapers and periodicals whan
weighing) ounces, double the above rates.
Shall Hiwspapbm, published monthly or oftener,
and pamphlets not containing more than 16 octavo
pAges, in packages of B ounces or over, X cent per
Wbskit Niwspaphs, within the eonnty where
published. Free.
quarterly payments, In advance, may be mode
either where published or received.
Arrivals of Trains.
iHDIAHAPOLlg OlH0IHHATI-v:M A. Bt.i l:U f. St.!
Cincinnati, II amiitoh and Dattor MS a.m.; lWT
A. .i6:tor. .:10:10P. M.
LiTTta Mum-7:30 A.m.; 1:30 P.M.; 7:18 P.M.; 10:44
Mabietta and Cincinnati 10:20 a. h.; 9:15 P. m.
Ohio and Mississippi 7:15 A. m.;2:00p, 10-1 T.u
OOTINOTON AMD LraiHOTON-10:20 A. M. 1M r. M.
Departures of Trains.
Indianapolis and Oinoimiati-5:M a. at.i 13:00 m.i
Cincinnati. Hamilton and DAVTON-Indlanapolls
and Cleveland, 6:00 a. m.i Sandnsky Mail, 8:00 A. M.;
Sandusky, 4:30 p. M.j Accommodation, 6:00 p. M.
Iiittlb Miami-Cleveland and Plttsbug, 6:00 A. M.
Cleveland, Pittsburg and Bollair,8:S0A. M. ; Colum
bus Accommodation, 4:40 p. .: Cleveland, Pitta
burg and itellalr, 11;30P. M.
Ohio and Mississippi St. Loots, 9:00 A. M.I Lonla
villo, 2:00 p. M.; St. Louis, 8:30 p. M.
PiTTtDuau, Columbus and Cincinnati (Bteubenvllla
Short Line) East Front-street Depot 6:00 A. M.i
8:011 a.m.; 1 1:30 p.m.
Olrvbland, Columbus and Cincinnati last Front
street 6:00 A. m.;S,.10a. m.;U:30p.m.
Oinoinnati and Mabietta 6:15 a. m.;3:0p. m.
Obntbal Ohio From East Front-street Dopot-6:M
A. M; 11:30 p.m.
Omnibus Stands.
East Walnut Hiixs. From corner Sycamore and
Filth streets every half hour.
Wbht Walnut Hillh (Lane Seminary.) From No,
138 Sycamore street every hoar.
Western Row and Bbioiiton. From Main and
Fourth streets evory ten minutes.
West End Line. From corner Fonrth and Main
to Freeman and Hopkins streets.
ltivEB Koap and Ssdamsviu.e. From corner
Broadway and Pearl, and corner Fifth and Sycamore
streets evory ton minutes.
Fulton, Pendleton, and Columbia. From corner
Broadway and Lower Markot-every ten minutes.
Third Street Line. From Newport Ferry to
Fifth street Ferry.
Mount Auburn. From corner Main and Fourth
atreets evory hour.
Vine Btreet liii.i. and CurroN. From corner
Main and Fourth streets every half hour.
Cumuinhvii.lt.. From corner Sixth and Main
itreete every half hour,
Covington .-From corner Fifth and Walnut streets
every hour.
Post OrrioE, Wkrti:rn Row and Clinton Street.
From corner fourth and Vine evory ten minutes.
Smabon, Mason, Leiianon, and Monxsr, Dally, at
3 P.M. from 169 Walnut street.
Uabbison. Daily, at 8 A. M., and 2 P. M (Sab
bath excepted) from HW Walnut street.
Brook.vii.lb Dai ly, (Hubbatu excepted,) at S A.
M. from 169 Walnut street.
Hatavia and Georoktown. Daily, (Sabbath ex
cepted,) at 2H, P. M.-from Broadway and Lower
Venice and New London. Daily, (Sabbath ex
cepted,) at 2 P. M. from 169 Walnut street.
MoNTUomcur. From corner Ninth and Sycamore
BtroetH Daily. (UabLnth excepted,) at liH, P. At.
- A voNDALKj Ft urn 171 Walnut street, 8, 10, II, A. M
3, 4i, 6, P. M.
Church Directory.
Ft nptlnt. First Baptist Cbnrch, North Bide Court,
botwoun MouuU and Cutter.
UlgU Street Baptist Church, East of City Water
Ninth Btreet Baptist Church, South Bide Ninth,
between Viuoand Race.
Freeman Street Baptist Church, Freeman, near
foot of Fifth street.
Welsh Baptist Church, North side Harrison.
Baker Street Baptist Church, (colored,) South side
Burnet, between Walnut anil Vine.
Third Btreet Baptist Church, (colored,) Sonth side
Third, between Race anil Elm.
('hrhrtlnu. First Christian Church, Longworth,
between Western Row And John,
Oonareantlannl. First Orthodox Congrega
tional Church, North side Sevonth, between Western
Row and John.
Second Orthodox Congregational Clinrcb, East aide
Vino. between EigutbaiidNinth.
Welsh Congregational Church, Westsiile Lawrence,
botween Third and Fourth. ,
Disciples of (Jhrlnt.-Christian Church, South
west corner Walnut and Eighth. 1
Christian Ohiircli,8ixflt,betwecnSmithand Monndi
Christian Church, between 7. P. 13 and 14, Fulton,
Christian Church, (colored,) North side Harrison.
Fricnde.-Firat Frionds (Orthodox,) Fifth, be
twocn Western Bow and John.
First Friends (Ilicksite,) Fifth, between Western
Bow and John.
JevrlshpJynngonseB. HolyOopgregation.Ohil
dren of Israel, South-east corner Sixth and Broad
way. Holy Congregation, Children of Jetharun, Lodge,
botween Filth and Sixth.
Holy Congregation of United Brethren, Race, be
tween Fourteenth and Fifteenth.
Polish Congregat4on of the K. K. Adat. Israel,
corner Walnut and Fifth.
bliearitli Israel, corner of Seventh and Walnut.
..... " nuiu ami nmutit.
ithodlst Kpiscopnl. East Cincinnati Dis-r.-Wesley
Chapel, North side Fifth, between
meinouist aii
thict. Wesley C
Sycamore And Brondwuy.
Ninth Street Chapel is now called Trinity.
Asbury Chapel, South Bide Webstor, between Main
and Sycamore.
McKendrio Chapel, (Seventeenth Ward,) Front
West Cincinnati Diitbict. Morris Chapel, West
aide Plum-street, between Front and Columbia. I
Christie Chapel, North side Court, between Monad'
and Cutter. ;
Carr-street cnapel, west aide or Carr-atreet, be
tween Eighth-street and Hamilton and Dayton
Railroad Depot.
Ha per Chapel, West side Elm, North of Flndlay.
Park Street Chaoal. Bauth.we.t mm 1. P.. ! and
York Street Chapel, South-west corner Bayntiller
and York.
Flndlay Ohapel.SouthsideCllntoti, between Cutter
and Linn.
Union Chapel, North Bide Seventh, between Plnm
and Western Row.
niethedlat Protestant. First Metbodiat Prot
estant Church. Sixth, between Vine and Race.
Second Methodist Protestant Church, Elm, be
tween Fifteenth and Liberty. .
George street Church, George, betwoen Cutter and
Linn. .
New Jernsalein.-Temple, Longworth, between
Race and Kim.
Preabytorlan Old ScHOou-Flrst Presbyterian
Cbnrch, fourth, between Main aud Walnut.
Fourth Presbyterian Church, North sldo High
street, near Fultou line.
Fifth Presbyterian Cbnrch, South-east oornor Sev
enth and Elm.
Seventh Presbyterian Churoh, Weatslde Broadway,
between Fonrth and Fifth. '
Central Presbyterian Church, North-west corner
Barr and Mound.
Ninth Presbyterian Cbnrch, Cutter, between Clin
ton and Betts.
Frfsbytet-tan New BcgOOk Second Presbyte
rian Church, Month side Foartb, brtween Vine and
Third Presbytorian Chimb, Bouth-west corner
Fourth and John.
Eighth Presbytorian Churtli, Seventh, betwaan
Llun and Baymlller.
. Tubaraacle Presbyterian Ckcrcb, corner John and
Protestant Episcopal,-Christ's Church.North
Bine Fourth, betwoen 8; earner, and Broadway.
St. Paul's Church, South Bide Fourth, between
Main and Walnut. . .
St. John's Churoh, Sonth-aut corner Plum and
Trinity Chnrcli, corner Pendleton and Liberty.
Cbnrch of the Advent,(nobulldlng,) WalnutHills.
Church of the Atonement, corner Richmond and
Church of Ibe Redemption, OlintoB.between Weet
orn Bow and John.
KomnnCnthoIlc Bt. Angus tines, Bank street.
St. Puter'aCathudral, Sooth-west corner Plnm and
Eighth.' -'
St. Francis Xavler'i, West side Sycamore between
Sixth and Seventh.
St. Patrick's, North-east corner Third and Mill. -
St. M Wiaet's West siee of Hillcreek.
Christ's Church, Fulton.
Holy Trinity, South slue Fifth, between Smith and
St. Mary's, Sooth-east corner Jackson and Thirteenth.-
... "
St. Paul's, South-east corner 8pring and Abigail.
St. John Baptist, corner Bremen and Green.
r Bt, Joseph, Boutli-eHHt corner Lina and Lanrel.
Br: Philomena, North side Pekrl, between Pikeand
St. Thomas, West side Sycamore, between Fifth
and Sixth.
Unitarian. First Unitarian Church, South-west
ootnsr Fouuhand Race. - r ,
yepeaiUt-FIrst Dnlvemalltt Charch, last
liiniLbetween Fourth and Fifth."
universalis! ennren, cornsr Slxtt ana
Kansas adopU the Wyandot Constitu
tion by about 4,000 majority.
The new city directory of Philadel
phia shows a population of 680,000; an in
crease of 271,238 since 1850.
afSteplieu Hubbard, aged one hundred
years, died in Bedford County, Va., a few
days since.
James Price, ft white man, received
thirty lashes at the last Wythe County (Vs.)
Court, for petty larceny.
"Mary Howitt, the distinguished En
glish authoress, has announced her belief in
the doctrines of Swedenborg.
ffisTThe city of Detroit Is about to erect a
new City Hall at a eoit of $250,000, and a
worK-nouie at a cost oi $9V,uoo,
SB-The monument to Henry Clay, in
Lexington. Kv.. in naarlv nnmnlntorl Tt in
said to be one of the handsomest works of
art in tne country.
A lady in Rorbury, Mass., is now laid
np, unable to attend to any business, owing
to a fall occasioned by a skeleton skirt which
tripped her. ' .
3&A Judge In Indiana threatened to One
a lawyer for contempt of Court. "I have
expressed no contempt for the Court," said
the lawyer; "on the contrary, I have care
fully concealed my feelings'
"The will of Joseph Minor, deceased,
leaving a property of $89,000 to three sons,
and cutting off four other children with from
$5 to $100 each, his been sot aside in the
Fayette Circuit Court, Indiana.
3E9A surly bachelor remarks that the
ladies' fashions for tho ensuing season show a
persistent determination in the dear crea
tures to crawl out of their dresses through
the upper part.
ScTSheridan was staggering home one
night, when he was accosted by the watch, to
whom he said, confidentially, "My name is
Wilberforce I'm a religious man don't ex
pose me."
&The band and wrist of Coo, the balloon
ist, who fell with a balloon fire miles high,
without injury, and then fell from the tree
where his balloon lodged, and broke his wrist,
have been amputated to save his life.
JE&"The world could not got along ithont
eld North Carolina. Eer tar, pitoh and tur
pentine are used In 'every oornor of the globe.
The amount shipped to England during the
year 1858 is valued at $2,170,870.
pS The ears on the Nashville Railroad
will run through from Louisville to Cell's
tavern next Saturday. The track has already
been laid to that point. We understand that
the road will eertainly be Gnishod through by
the first of November.
SF"A "Venus," ascribed to Titian and
presumed to be the work of that great master,
and pnrchased at auotion some years ago for
less than 21), has been bought by the Duke
of Wellington, on the adrioe of Baron
Morsohetb, the Sculptor, for 45,000.
5?TThe growth of tobacoo in South-western
Virginia is rapidly engrossing the attention
of tha farmers, and in Washington County,
alone, over one thousand acres will bo planted
with the weed next year. In that county this
year there are three hundred acres growing,
which will yield six hundred pounds to the
acre, equal to about $12,000.
tf-The members of the branch of the
Jennlng's family, whocIaim to be heirs to the
$10,000,000 now awaiting a claimant in Eng
land, assembled at AarIottesville, Virginia,
Wednesday, to the number of fifteen. No
definite action was taken, though the sending
of an agent to Europe is beliored to be resolved
on. -
JIt has been stated that Rear Admiral
nope, commander of the British naval foroes
in China, is the same officer who, while captain
of the Endymion, In 1815, captured the Amer
ican frigate Pretident. The captor of the
President was Henry Hope, now Admiral Sir
Henry Hope, K. 0. B. Rear Admiral Jas.
Hope, C. B., is hia nephew, and is a compar
itively young man, having been born in 1808.
8"Tjate advices from Europe leave no
doubt that a war with China will be popular
both in England and France. As the hands
of these governments are now free they will
strike strong blow j. The war will be carried,
no doubt, up the Pehio, and to the capital
itself Pekin: but with what success it is to be
seen. It will be remembered that in the war
of 1858 the Pehlo forts were firmly defended
by the Tartar forces, who are brave and
skilful, and have since much improved in
engineering and gunnery.
S-Table Rock, once so conspicuous at
Niagara Palls, has quite disappeared, and the
face of Goat or Lunar Island has also much
retreated. These facts justify, the presump
tion started by a practical geologist that in
ten or fifteen thousand years hence the rooky
ledge which now causes the Palls will be worn
away, and the water will descend in a series of
rapids, similar to those whioh characterize the
St. Lawrenoe. This being the case, those who
have not seen Niagara in its grandeur had
better go this fall, for there is no knowing
what may happen.
jSgrTheoitisonsof Mt. Clemens, near De
troit, Michigan, are shooked by a late occur
rence, for which a preoedent can hardly be
found. A Mrs. Barry, living in a house with
a Mrs. Mother, with whom she was not on the
best terms, was within a few days of her con
finement," when the latter sent her a package,
whioh, on being opened, proved to contain a
it'oe tnakel The horrified woman was immedi
ately seised with oonrulalons, and the child
born, which died at once, exhibiting peculiar
symptoms. The woman fiend has been ar
rested, and will be severely dealt with for her
strange and unnatural orime.
"Henry Colt, the inventor of the process
by which oast iron is converted into wrought,
died miserably poor, his children receiving
only 100 a year from the British Government.
Pitoh, who has disputed with Pulton the honor
of first applying steam to the propulsion of
vessels, was driven by poverty to kill himself,
while Pulton himself was worried to death by
litigation and poverty, and his children have
hardly realised one-third of the $70,000 given
them by Congress. John Walker, the acci
dental discoverer of the friotion-matoh, and
Abiel Cooley, who simplified and cheapened
their manufacture, both realised large fortunes
and died wealthy.
fiSFll was for a long time supposed that
Mount Washington, of the White Mountain
group, was the highest peak east of the Kooky
lountains, but this honor must now be defin
itely conferred upon Smoky Mountain, belong
ing to the Black Mountain group, and situated
in Jackson County, North Carolina, ' near the
Tennessee line. Pr if. John Le Conte, of South
Carolina College, accompanied by Mr. Cling
man and Mr. Buckley, has made aoourate bar
ometric observations of the various bights ooat-
5 rising this' group, during the past summer,
here gentleman and Prof. Ouyot have ascer
tained that North Carolina has no lots than
fifteen peaks higher than Mount Washington.
According to Capt. Cram, of the United States
Sunoy, the liight of Mount Washington is
16,2)3 feet The elevation of Smoky Mountain
is 6,737 feet.
The Fatal Duel in California—Further
The duel in California between Judge Terry
and Senator Broderiok, resulting in the death
of the latter, elicits considerable comment on
the part of the press. The origin ef the un
fortunate difficulty is narrated as follows:
J udge David S. Terry wss one of those who,
in the summer of 185S, had the misfortune to
fall into the hands of the vigilance committee
of San Pranoisco. He had rendered himself
obnoxious to the vigllants by issuing a procla
mation against their high-handed proceedings,
granting writs of habeat corpus for prisoners in
their hands, and taking an active part in the
collection of arms wherewith to suppress the
vigilants by force. In resisting the arrest of
one Malony,on the 23d ef June, 185S, he in
flicted a serious wound with a knife on the
person of a prominent member named Hop
kins, who was said to hare been the execu
tioner of Casey. Terry was seized and brought
to tha viffilanae headminrinr.. V .
kept in close confinement till the 15th of
i .. . ..n t i , ,
luuuwiug, uaving in me meantime un
dergone a protracted trial before the executive
Had Hopkins died, as it was first thought
be would, Terry would have assuredly paid
the forfeit of his life; but the wound proved to
bo not very serious, and Terry was discharged.
At the last State Convention in California he
was a candidate for re-eleotion, bat failed to
get the nomination. He made a speech at the
convention, in which he abused llroderick in
unmeasured terms. Broderiok was incensod
at this, and in a conversation whioh be had at
the breakfast table ef the International Hotol,
in San Prancisoo, in the hearing ef Mr. Per
ley, who bad been Terry's law partner, he re
marked that it was a groat pity that the vigi
lants bad not hanged Terry whoa they had
him in thoir bands, and that if he had re
ceived his deserts he would hare been hanged
Perley said he would eommunioate Broderiok'n
words to Terry. Broderiok replied tbitt ho
expected as mnoh, and intimated his read!
less to hold himself responsible for his lan
guage. Out of this transaction a correspondence oc
curred between Perley and Broderiok. Mr.
Broderiok declined Mr. Perley's challenge,
assigning as a roason that he, a Senator of the
United States, oould not have sueh an issue
with tbe party challenging, but intimating
that after tbe pending canvass was over he
would acoept an invitation from Judge Terry
It appears that as soon as the result of tbe
election was ascertained, Judge Terry sent in
a challenge to Mr. Broderiok, whioh was ac
cepted. The seconds were for Mr. Broderiok,
Hon. Jos. C. MoKibben, and for Jodge Terry,
Calhoun Benham, Esq. The weapons were
six-shooters, and Broderiok was killed at tbe
first fire.
Senator Broderiok and Judge Terry both
owed their positions in the oommnnity rather
to their politioal management of oaucuses and
primary elections than to any peculiar merit in
themselves or fitness for their high offices.
Broderiok, whose mother still resides in the
Eighth Ward of New York, was at one time
foreman of Engine Company No. 34. When
the gold discoveries in Colifornia became
known in the Eastern States, and produced
such an immense emigration to the Paoifie, he
set oat for that region, and waa among the
earliest of the advonturers there. ' From bis
familiarity with the scienoeof politioal maneu
vering, he soon became prominent in publio
life, and was, in 1857, elected by the Legisla
ture of California to the Senate of the United
States. In that position he conducted himself
honorably and high-mindedly, and showed a
degreo bf ability that was hardly to be expected
from his antecedents.
Judge Terry was also early in publio life. A
native of one of the Southern States, and left
an orphan at an early age, he went to Texas
and took part in the struggle for Texas inde
pendence. After his return ho devoted himself
to the studvof the law. waa mlmitt.,1 f h
bar, went to California with the earliest emi
gration mere, ana was elected .lostioe of the
Supreme Court when be was but thirty-three
Tears of airs. Like Rrndnrlirir. tin i.
of great resoluteness and determination. W hile
i i .t , j . . . .. ...
uo was m toe nanus oi tne vigilance committee,
and while bis life was in imminent danger, he
was offered a disoharse if ha would nnn.nnt. in
resign his position. His wife urged him to do
bo, out as reiueea, ana issued an address to the
people of the State, In which he expressed his
determination that he wnnhl net. h
prison alive in any other position than as Judge
of the Supreme Court. He was reputed to be
a dead shot, and there was some surprise felt
when the first erroneous nawi nf ib dn.i
represented him as having been wounded by
The New Tork Tribune says:
David C. Broderick was born in the city of
Washington, in December, 1818 or 1819, con
sequently, at the time of bis death, was about
fortv or forty-one veara of am. ir of
Irish parentage. His father was astone-outter,
a weu-io-uo man, wno naa tne contract for
supplying stone for building the present Capi
tol, and worked upon the pillars of the chamber
in which his son afterward sat When David
was about five or six years old the family re
moved to this oity.
Strange Freak of a Girl.
writer folates the follow
ing incident;
"A yonng girl "of considerable personal
attraction," who, exhausted and breathless,
with palid oheek and tearful eye, totters up to
her mother's oottage with a beautiful babe in
her arms, and exolaims, "behold, mother, I
have been guilty, but visit not my offense npon
the head of this sweet innooent," faints away
as she lays the baby npon her mother's knee,
The mother, an excellent woman, loves the
baby at ence for the daughter's sake, and
although poor to the last degree, aooepts this
new ohaige without a murmur, in order to
save her child from disgrace and Brume. The
beautiful cap-maker oomes to see it, and lav
ishes all a mother's fondness on the child, and
this curious cemedy huts for several months;
when one fine day gtndarma come to the
cottage to claim the child, whioh had beon
stolen from, its parents by the girl, and
searched for in vain through the towns of
Nantes, with offers ef large rewards for the
recovery. The girl oould give no other reason
for the Indulgence of this singular whim, but
"that the desire to have a little girl, and enjoy
the blessings of maternity," had taken anon
deep possession of her soul that she had sought
the first opportunity of its gratification. The
reason astonished the jury on her trial, but
did not satisfy them, so the beautiful cap
maker was condemned to two year's imprison
ment. 1 . : -
j&There is a new discovery in France, by
which daylight can be corked and bottled. It
constats in the invention of an artificial light,
so wonaeriuuy luminous ana so steady as to
completely supply the effeot of tha most bril
liant noontide sun in all photographic opera
tions. ' The light being contained In a portable
apparatus, portraits oat be taken in private
residences, oven In the darkest room, wholly
independent of the state of the atmosphere;
and those parts of cathedrals, or ether
picturesque architectural monuments, where the
light or the tun never penetrates, and which,
in oensequenee, have been until now wholly
shut out from the photographer, . will be as
accessible to the artists as any jart of the
Noon Dispatches.
Outrages at Baltimore.
BALTIMORE, October 13.
Two men were shot dead lost sight in the
street. .One wosayoung Irishman, in French
street, and tho other tho mate of a bay craft,
lying in Union Dock. No arrests have been
In the election yesterday, in the Twentieth
Ward the ballot box was smashed and no
return was made. The result shows that nat
uralized voteB were almost entirely excluded.
Notwithstanding this fact, the reformers carry
seven wards, and with two or three excep
tions the most objectionable candidates are
There is a vast improvement in the char
acter of tho new Council. In the Fourth
Ward the Reformers endorsed the American
nominee, and claim him as a Reformer.
The friends of Reform are greatly en
couraged, and hope to achieve a complete
triumph in the State electiou.
The popular vote, leaving out the Twenti
eth Ward, shows the Americans have only
387 majority, while thoy had 19,000 majority
at the last election, for Mayor. But littlo
more than half the voto was polled.
From New York.
NEW YORK October. 13.
Last evening the prize fighters, Heenan and
Morrissey, came very near a rough and tumble
fight in tbe Park. It appears that they came
in contact at the Astor House, where Heenan
offered to bet Morrissey $500 that he could
whip him any way, and urged that they
should go over into the Park and settle the
matter at enoe.
Both repaired to the Park and were about
engaging in a pitched battle, when their respec
tive friends interfered and prevented. It was
rumored about town that they had a fight, but
snch was not the ease.
Arrival the City of Washington.
SANDY HOOK, October 13.
Wnl,inin I. in .ii,
She left Liverpool on Wednesday, the 28th
uu., dui prooaoiy nrings London advices of the
29th, by telegraph to Queenstown, whioh will
be one day later than reoeived by the steamer
Mian at Quebeo.
Arrival of the Edinburg.
NEW YORK, October 13.
is reported below,
from Glasgow. Her dates are to the 28th alt.,
and have beon anticipated.
Safety of the Quaker City.
NORFOLK, October 13.
Norfolk yesterday. Capt Schufoldt bas ar
rived in the city.
The following story It told by the Syra
cuse Journal:
Tbe editor of the Buffalo Evening Put has
been very violent at timoa in denunciation of
the New York Central Railroad; but reoently
he desired to go East, and he thought it would
be very eonvenient to be "bribed with a pass."
Expressing his thoughts to a friend, he re
marked that if he bad not been so violont to
ward the road he supposed he might got the
coveted pass. His friend assured him that if
he would apply to Dean Richmond he would be
accommodated, and aftor consideration be oon
eluded to make tho attempt. He accordingly
oalled on tho Deinooratie Mogul.
"Mr. Richmond," said the editor, "I am
going East, and I have called to see if yon
can aocommodate me with a pass."
"Certainly, sir, certainly, sir; with the
greatest ploasure," said Mr. Richmond, and he
prooeeded to fill out tho pass.
The little card was handnd tn innarlitav ah.
expressing his thanks, glanoodover it and saw
that it only passed him to Albany, with no
provision for his return.
"Mr. Richmond." said the editor. VArvmnH.
estly, "I see this only passes me to Albany.
a miena to return
"The h 1 you do," said Riohmond, seizing
the DOBS. "Intend to return, ah? K,..
any pass from me, then t " And he tore the
Paris. The Paris correspondent of the
Boston Adverlitcr says :
Paris is being torn down and rebuilt with
an activity that borders on the marvel
ous. Narrow streets, that had been for cen
turies damp, dark and unhealthy, have
disappeared as if by enchantment, and long
rows of white palaces replace the old tum-bled-down
jumbled-up dwellings that have
been demolished. Light and air have thus
gained an access to portions of the city that
knew them not, and great is the consequent
reduction in bills of mortality. The atone
used for building in Paris is one peculiarly
adapted to the purpose. Of a rich cream
color, it presents a boautifnl appearance and
possesses a singular property. It is, when
first quarried, easily cut with the knife or
chisel, and thus the beautiful sculptures that
may be seen on the facades of all tho new
houses in Paris are chiseled without diffi
culty. But exposure to the air renders this
soft and cosily-worked stone as hard as
granite, so that being accommodatingly
soft at first it becomes duly bard in the conrso
of time, renduring the beauttful ornaments
Owing is sot down as tha rel
ative heat n values of different kinds of
American word: Shellbark hicory, being
taken as tho highest standard, 100 ; pignut
hickory, 95 ; white oak, 84 j white ash, 77 ;
dogwood, 75 ; scrub oak, 73 ; white hazel, 72 ;
apple tree, 70 ; red oak, 69 ; white beoch, 65 ;
black walnut, 66;. black birch, 62; yellow
oak, 60 ; hard maple, 59 ; white elm, 58 ; red
cedar, 50 ; wild cherry, 44 ; yellow pine, 74 ;
chestnut, 52; yellow poplar, 52; butternut, 52;
white birch, 49 ; white pine, 42. There are
two stages in the burning of the wood ; in the
first, the heat comes chiefly from flame, in
the second from red bet coals. Soft woods
are much more active in the first stage than
the hard, and hard woods more active in the
second than the soft. The soft woods burn
with a voluminous flame, and leave but little
coal, while the hard woods produce less flame
and a larger mass of coal. (
SBTA gentleman in this oity has a very
large grey squirrel, the wheel of whose oage
heving been broken, and the family beine tired
of seeing it in the room, the oage was placed
in an unused basement of the house, and his
squirrelship provided with tood In abundance.
On visiting the oage a short time ago a large
rat was found quietly domioiled with the
squirrel, tbe falling of the wheel having per
mitted free ingress and egress to tbe rat. Prom
sharing the squirrel's food, tbe rat had grown
so fat that he did not oar to more. The two
rodenlt seemed to be mutually pleased with
each other's company and they were not mo
Hartford Times, Oct. 3.
new gymnasium alone,
was inaugurated at New York on Wednesday
evening last, by remarks from Henry Ward
Beeeher and others. Mr. Beecher thought
that the ladles bad no oooupation exoept
sweeping the streets, now that their own
sweeping had been given over to domestics,
and that they had better drive their horses for
xeroise if they could find nothing else to do.
. - ...... (.(,
AdvertlMmenta not exceeding five lines (Agate.)
Oneinsertlon....t 2 lOne wek..f 1 00
Twoweeki.....M... 1 so One month........Z.. 1 W
Larger advertisements inserted at the following
rates for square of ten lines or less :
One Insertion....! SO I Two weeks. . 3 00
Kach addi'oal Ins.. 24 1'hree weeks...... 4 no
Onewsek...-....... 1 74 I Ous month t SO
Job Printing;"
In all its branches, dona with neatnesa and dispatch.
89 rearl-fllreet,
Have now In stares large and sslset stoek of 8TA
PIB and FANOT DBT OOBS, which, for extent
and variety, la unsurpassed, viae '
A large aud general stack ef Domestic
Woolen and Cotton 'Cods.
A splendid line of very rl Dret a floods,
in Silks, Delalues, Merin s.aud ether
fabrlea of newest styles.
Cloths, Casermeres aad Vestlngs, In
large assortment,
A complete atoek of White eoi.s, Em.
broideries and Line Ceodi, ef our
own Importation.
A very extensive stock ef Fancy aud
Variety Goods, Shawls, Hosiery,
Gloves, fcc.
S)V We shall be In dull. nnLi,t .r .11 . j A-
sirablo Goods during the aeaian, and dieire to be
placed in competition with any house, Bart er West,
vi u euunjuaiion ot our nes. I.jnni
13d Mnln-at., Three Doors above Vonrth,
7.T, aad complete assortment of Ready-made
Clothing, gotten up expressly for tbe Bo tall Trade,
comprising all the styles of Frock Coats, Business
Ooats, Overcoats; Velvet, Cashmere and Plueh Voste;
Black and Fancy Pants, all of which are warranted
of the beat material and workinanshln. -
Also, a general stock of Cloths, or all colors; Oas
flmeres, Overcoatings, Business Coatiugs and Vest,
inga, in every style, which we are prepared to make
tti nrilflr. In tha Knur alvla
Bier Ueiitlemen'ayornl'BhlngQorKfB. ..Qclbwf
Commercial School
Heventh-street. between Watnnt.tid Ti. ni.l
cinnati, Ohio. Kveniug Class commenting Monday.
26th Inst, llook -keeping taught as applied to everf
department of trade. Buslnessand Ornamental Fen.
nmuimip. vnii ana oxa.nune spocunenSj septtflBy
(Successor to Oonwell AQaitherJ
la Prepared ta do all kinds1 of Flaanher
Work on Short Notioe, .,
eclbw I. AITIIKK, acerlnteadesit,
JLF Tbs partnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned, under the name of Apnlenate A Co..
was dissolved July 1, 1850, James Applegate bavlac
sold bis interest in the concern to lux successors.
.taiujio Ai-riijHiATic,
eigned formed a co-partnership, July I, lew, and
will continue the Book-Bellini. Pnlilinhlns. l'rliiu
and Stationery business, as conducted by Appliwata
it: Co., lining the name and style of A pplegato A Co..
as heretofore. oAMUEb FLIUK1NOKR,
A I Til II U G mntuux.in
a ncKingtr naving soiu out uis interest In the Har
rison Furnace Company, at Portsmouth, the busi
ness will be continued by the remaining partners.
B. K. B.OSH, '
OARD.-Mr. William Wrlghtsen having besoms
one of the Arm of Applcgate 4 Co., the Printing
business of Wrigbtaon 4 Co. will be continued by
Thomas Wrightson,at the old stand.with the Arm
name as heretofore. WRIQHTSON A CO.
at last just whit tbe Ladies have lengneeded
and looked for In vain, the Uterine bllixir.
The Uterine Elixir is warrauted to cure all dis
eases of a Uterine Nature; Inflammation of the
Womb, the Kidneys, the Ovaries, and the Urethra,
Prolapsus or Falling of the Womb, Painful Uenstrn
atlon, Chlorosis, Amenorrhea; in foot, a perfect cure
is guarranteed by the use of Irom two to Ave bottles
of the Elixir, of any disease whatever of the Gener
ative and Urinary Organs, of male or female, no
matter of bow loug standing. Price 81 per Bottle.
Madame ELLIS calls particular attention to the
following Card of one of the most prominent Drug
gist! of Cincinnati. ... ,
"To tub Public and in Ladies id PiancirLAa.
We, the undersigned, are not In the habit of giving
our name to Patent Medicine.; but knowing well the
Lady Physician, and the medicine called the Uterine
Elixir, we cheerfully recommend it to all females
suffering from Female Ulseasea of any kind; it la
purely vegetable, and In no cose can dolnjurr; we
say to all try, and our word for it, yon will Sod re
lief. , F.D.HILL, Druggist,
aop27 "Corner of Fifth and Bace-etreets."
LATING BALSAM cures, without rail, pains
in the Breast, Back, Bide or Limbs; Coughs, Colds,
Hoarseness, Difficulty of Brest hing. Headache, Flat
ulency, Heartburn, Chronic Rheumatism, Billiowa
Cholic, Cramp Cbolic, Griping Pains ot the Bowels,
Dullness, Stupor, Inactivity, Lots of Appetite, aud
in Paintul Menstruation it is a certain care, and
? lives immediate relief. In any of the above diseases
t will give relief in twenty minutes, and a perma
nent cure by tbe use of two bottles. Only 90 cents
per bottle so cheap that every person can get it.
Kithorof the above medicines to be bad of F. D.
HILL, Druggist, corner of Boce and Fifth-streets:
and EDWARD SUA N LAN CO., Drugulsts. M. B.
corner of Main and Fourth-streets: J. D.Park, cor
ner Fonrth and Walnut; or of BH1GHAMA CO.,
Manutacturers, No. 34 East Fourth-street, Cincin
nati, O. separ-ay
No. 167 last Front Btreet, bet. Pike and Butler-st'i,
with the most Improved kind of machinery, I
am prepared to furnish, at short notice, all kinds of
House and Steamboat, Carpenter and Joiner's work.
Sash, Blinds, Doors, Frames and Moldings, of all
descriptions. Steamboat Lumber, Weatber-board-nft,
Shingles, Hiding, Flooring, Ac, kept constantly
on hand. Particular attention paid to planing, rap
ping and scroll sawing. Heavy framing lumber caa
be planed and trued 40 feet long, and 30 inches wide.
rw.iui MiHjufc hi uuiiu, wit. inn ii tu iiioir ao.vav
tage to give me a call,
nm. jucieb,
BUTTER, try what we sell atl w alnut-streetf
next door to Todd's Oyster Depot. -7s
oelto M. F. CHAMPL1N.
No. IT State-atreet, Oelanbas, Ohio.
IBAN. eell-am
has just received, from Boston, aa entire new
assortment of Coal Oil Lampsand Improved Burners,
preventing tho smoke, so mush of an annoyanse t
consumers. Also, tbe best article of Bnrnlng OJI
ever offered In this market, Ire from smoke or ssasa.
Mo. I College Building,
tpM-m WlBStit bet. Foarth and Fl,

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