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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, October 14, 1859, Image 3

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"FOUND,",!., in this column, occupying It line
or leu, tiro insertions, twenty-live cents.
To do general housework In a imall fml Ir
ons who can oorne wall recommended. Apply at No.
1H Hopkins-street, . ocll-b
or anything whore he can Disk himaelf ..nonJiJ
llMflll AiMmuV U .1.1- 1,1 . . . .
... " " a . .HID VUILD.
In a .mall family. Must give tha beet city
.S'S- In9lr day, from to 11 o'clock, at
no, 406 Sevoutb-strset, between Cutter and Linn.
. . Qfll4-bJ '
. y ANTED TO RENT Two fiirnlihed
apartments, with board, In a private family.
Deferences eichanied. Apply at So. 7 Ninth
, street, between Walnut and Vina. ocl4-b
WANTED A GIRL To oook, wash anil
Iron. Apply at N Weet Columbia-street, be
twean Walnut and Vine, between 9 and 11 o'olock
A. M.
that can oems well recommended. Nona
other neiwl apply. MAYBERO & vO., near corner
Uirtll rA Unll.nn lluil. I ....... T." .. ..,,.
wife, In a bosrding-honse, ai cooki or dining
roomaerrice. Good city references glyen. Address
8, M. U., cnrethla office. ocBaw
WANTBD 43LERK By a hardware and
Iron merchant In Cvnthlaoa, Ky. One who
baa some knowedgeof the hardware trade and can
keep i books. Iuu.ulre of HoYVELL GANO CO.,
13s Walnut-street. oolSb
article, sold by grown. 2. X. Y Pram Of.
.Hc. oc!3b
a wholeaale or retail itnre. flood referenecei
glyen. Address L. W this offloe. ocl3t
able colored man and wife, In a boarding
bouse man to attend in dining-room, the woman to
??k.,9yA fS""ces giren. Address GKUHGE
BKQWN, tbtiolhce. ocl3b
WANTED ROOMS By small, quiet,
peaceably disposed family, three or fonr
rooms, mutably arranged for living in, located In
second atory, or a basement, if dry and well venti
latod ; rooms to ba uead as altting-rooma, lodging,
room and kitchen. Rent will be paid promplty and
I remises not damaged. Possession desired about the
t of NoTsmber. Address 11. L this office. oc!3b
circular saw mill frames must be an accurate
and speedy workman, and used to machinery. Ap
ply to LANK & BODLKY, corner John and Water.
streets. ocl3b
WANTED TEN MEN Right off. Con
stant employment will be given during tha
winter, and good wages paid. For information ap
ply al the Ueiieral Intelligence Agency, No.atJ Western-row,
A. D. CAltSON & CO. ocUbt
WANTED PARTNER An aotlve man
as partner in a money -making cash business.
One bavingaboutti'M will hear of a good opportu
nity to Invest. Address J. T. at this office, stilting
Where an interview may be had. oclSb'
wash, and do housework. Call at 242 Broad
way. . ocHb
rooms 10 and 11, No. 58 Sixth-street, between
Walnut and Vine. ocl3b
WANTED-MEN Respectable men
seeling situations as clerks, salesmen, book
keepers, porters, uar-koopers, coopers, mechanics,
laborers and others, should apply at the Merchants'
Clorks' Registry Office, iilll West Fifth-street.
oeub . . HALE 4 00.
man of good address, a situation as porter in
a dry goods storo, or in any capacity where the ser
vices of a sober, indimtrioua young man would be
needed. AdilroHB J. H. M 2M B.oadway. ooi3d
and Operators for Singer's Sewing Machines,
at 6Y9 Elm-streot. Good wages given to competent
hands. ool2dJ 8. PiNifKtt.
WANTED AGENTS and others to oall
and examine thecorn-husker, gato-fastenlng,
egg-beater, knife-polisher, sclssors-sharpenera. and
a variety of other thiugi, first-rate to travel with, at
- ' , ',, 8HAHT, PITTMAN 008.,
ocfieoddw No. 8 West Thlrd-strcet.
OR RENT HOUSE Of eight rooms,
large back vnrd, In Lewis's Row, on Front
. i'ulton.1 Inquire of J. WABNBB, corner
Twelfth and Weetoru-row.
flood, prompt tenant may hear of a good and
convenient Dwelling, with 8 or rooms, for rent,
suitable for lawyers and Conrt-honso employees, the
same being attunted near Broadway, a few squares
above the Court House.
Apply immediately to DIt. F. RIEDEK, '
ocl21w 78 West Third-street, up stairs,
TjIOR RENT A LOT SO feet front on
Broadway, running thrown to canal baaln lffi
feet. Also, one 62 feet front, and ISO feet deep, with
Halt-sheds thereon, on same street, between Eighth
and N Inth-streeti. Apply to Dr. Ames, West corner
Front and Sycamore-streete, or at 124 last Fourth
atroet. ocllcawbw
and well established Dlnlog Saloon, at No. 8
East Fonrth-street having seventy-five prompt pay.
Ing boarders, and a good transient trade. For fur
ther particulars inquire on the premises. ocl3b
FOR SALE BOAT The canal boat James
Dougherty, as she now lies, In Miami Canal Ba
sin, cheap. Apply to A. SPAETH, at Miami Ioe
House. . oc)3b-
FOR SALE Omnibuses, Peddler Wagoni,
Spring Wafons and Buggies.- . ,
. J. R. PAI.MEB, !
ooI2-meod Bank-street Omnibus faotory.
FOR SALE F APERS Several thousand
old papers. 2Sc. per hundred, at this offloe.
BO ARDINCr. Two or three tingle gentle
raou can lie accommodated with board and
Iodgtng at Mo 208 Went Filth-street. Terms, $t to
II per week. Day board 13 per week. ocH-b
BOARDING At No. 290 West Fifth-Btreet.
New proprietor! good accommodations ! terms
liberal. Also, line room tor a family. Day-boarders
can find good accommodations. ocH-b
BOARDING!. Two gentlemen can be an
coromodated with a furnished front room, lit
with gas, In a private family, with or without board,
at 21 Wesiern-row, between Third and Fourth, op.
poste McFarlnnd-street. ocH-b
BOARDING! A pleasant front room, large
enough to accommodata three single gentle
men. Also, a few Day Boarders oan be aecommo
dtMinojiljn?jjiJfiE ATTENTION, BUILDERS!
ii iiiv. iv. ii nn ii i ii iv. mi.
that they are selling lumber at their yard on
Freeman-street; next to Oiaolnnati, Bamllton and
Dayton Railroad, , , ,,. . , ...
' Than any other Lumber Dealers 1st the city. -
" Quick Sales; and Small Profiti "
Tbey submit th following list of prices:
Cash, 4 Mo's.
Olear lumber, all thicknesses, 1 In. mess t il 90 $40 00
Best Common, and 2 Inch Plank 28 00 30 00
Beat " I inch Boards , 23 76 V 00
Second " all tlilcknoasetr...- 18 60 17 60
Snlrd. i.Buards....-,,..-.......... 11 80 12 80
rub Plank, face measure, 22 80 Vi 00
Hemlock Joist, Scantling and Timber..,. 11 80 12 80
Poplar " 1280 14 00
First Common Flooring Boards.,.. 88 00 37 80
Heoond " . ... " .....,.,..,., 23 75 SS 00
Third " ' 18 80 20 00
First Common Weather Boards 18 00 17 80
Second " - ' 1J 09 13 oo
Cedar Posts, 4 by 4, 8 feet, per hundred.,., 68 00 80 00
Cedar " for fenoing, " " ,., 80 00 83 88
locust ' J -' ..2000 22 80
A further reduction of tH per cent, will be made on
bills of $.100 or more. . . :
W e have one of the largest and best selected stocks
of Lumber In the Ciuolnaatl market, waioh we offer
for sale at the above prices. ; (
aspMtf " 1
Wood-Working Machinery,
Corner Jobti'.nBsl Water; t.iOlaelBnatl,Oe
9-Penrjy Preis to be had every
morning at the Counting-room door.
Only one cent.
Don't forget that the Penny
Prete lg the medium through which to
make known your waiita! Advertise
mente of Ave Hue and leas, Inserted
twice for twenty-live cental 1
0 m i -
Fmdib Waktsd. A girl accuetomel ;to
feeding a oylinder or Adams press la wanted
immediately at thia offloe. AddIv at th
oonnting room, this afternoon, from 3 tot 4
0O1O01C. ; , . H. ..
RgsioifATio. Mayor Bishop " yeiterday
received the resignation of Went. Soott, of the
Bremen-street Station Houie. Tho vaeanov
haa not been filled. .
" !
n Thy Rijeot it. The Directors of the
Olneinnatl, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad
hava rejeoted the proposition to consolidate
with tha Little Miami Company.
An ATTnRNUT rw Tinmi a n Tki.i.
-- u.i u. w, UIDIUlEtU.
Bsq., wag arraigned in the Police Court yes-
""V w uwer ins onarga or assaulting a
man named Zaser, and fined $5 and coita.
GlKKI.ajRa TtsiTTira nk. nj..
... . ... uuwa. WM UUDU
(10 and oosta by the Police Judge, yesterday,
for careless driring and fanning over a little
ohild on Bank-street.
CaiTITW rnuuriaiAD.M 11 . i, .
iv r, j XT 1 a meeting 01
the Board of County Commisiionera, yesterday,
bills were passed for payment amounting In
the aggregate to $312 17.
Fill Dnvw.Aa f . tvnu n.i. i
driving along Fourth-itreet, in front of our
jDmoruay, win nis bread wagon, his
bone slimed anil foil UuLi.. .u. .u.r.: j
Injuring hlmtelf severely.
AssATjw mo Battsiit Peter Rnffln and
Thomas Hughes were fined $20 and costs eaoh,
and sentenced to the County Jail for ten days,
to be fed on bread and water only, for com
mitting an aiBault upon a colored man.
Attaohiishts. Two attachments were issued
by Judge Hoadly yesterday against Henry
Falls one at the suit of B. S. Hlggins 4 Co.,
for $12,000; and the other at the salt of Kellogg
A-Williams, for $2,100. y
; Lost Child. A little boy about fonr years
of age, was picked np on the loree yesterday
about ten o'clock, and taken to the Hammond
street Station-house. He haa on blue pants,
blue check ihirt or waist, white hair, and of
American parentage.
Mors Haw Cabs. The oompany of the
City Passenger Street Railroad Line will place
fire new cars on their traok to-morrow. These
cars are from the manufactory of Messrs. I. A
B. Bruoe, of this city, and are aald to be supe
rior to any oar yet on the track.
FaiSH OVSTKRS. Somathlnv TittItV,l .ml
attractive in the way of large, fresh oysters,
is received every day by Peter Cavajrna. south
side of Fifth-street, east of Walnut. Don't
forget it when you want a nloe "fry" or
' Locim Ur. Charles Smith, who, for some
time nastb&a rtaan In tha f,ak; .f inntMM
I -..aw., v, .VUIIIg
the Ninth-street Station House, was oaught
uigui ueiore last oy iurnuey Uampbell, with a
bottle of very bad whisky, which he proposed
to deal out to the prisoners. He was locked
np and yesterday was aent over for thirty days
by J udge Lowe.
W i ,
Exposing bis Prbsoh. A colored individ
ual named John Smith . hrv- .r.n..
Lowe, yesterday, oharged : with indeoently
oiliuiuik nis person, tie was sent to the City
Prison for the term of thirty days. This is
tho third time Smith has been tried on the
same charge. " ' -r '1
Divided thr Costs. -A man named Kohen
yerwas tried by Judge Lowe yesterday, upon
a charge of striking Mrs. Mustard. It ap
peared in evidence that the assault was very
light, and to some extent provoked. The oase
was dismissed, and the oosts divided between
the parties.
Mandakui. An alternative writ of man
damns was allowed in the Distriot Court yes
terday, against Howard Matthews, Counfy Au
ditor, to compel him to transfer from the tax
duplicate of the village of Slendale to the
dunlioate of the Eastern Pranln At. nf fininn afi .Id
Township, personal property to the amount of
tOl T non Lin1 T rrt
v..,vvv, ouuBiou uj x, ii, n-ing, one oi ine
exeoutors of Anthony Harkness. The writ
was made returnable on the 15th of Ootober.
Wiodiko. Last evening, et St. Johns
Church, was celebrated the marriage of Mr.
William B. Lowrv, of Jamestown, N. Y.,
and Miss Smead, daughter of Wealey
Smead, Esq., of this city. The officiat-
inir miniafar rtmn with t.lia ffmnm Knt hia
name is not known to us. There was a large
attendance at tne churcb, and the parties
with their friends retired to the Burnet
HoilflA. whflrA tlAV wapa BA,anailAi4 T,w Man-
tor's Band. , On the whole, it was a brilliant
auair. '
Doki Sold. Yesterday afternoon consider
able excitement was created among the Psnnv
Pbsss people by reason of a report that the
famous Gray Pony had been discovered in an
np-town stable away over the Rhine. The
Little Slant of the Pinky Pares, in pursuance
of the information received, oalled to his aid
General J.R.B. Bond, of Illinois, whohapponed
in the city, and with him prooeeded in search
of the lost pony, determined to secure him, if
be could be found, evin by force of arms. The
party mounted an omnibus, and, after diligent
search,fonnd themselves at the point described
as the place where the Pony had been deposited.
A careful survey of every stall on the premises
soon satisfied the disconsolate owner of the
aforesaid that no animal in the shape of a
gray pony except a little yellow one had a
habitation there. Sorrowfully the Little. Qiant
turned his way homeward, a wiser and a better
man, having been diddled ont of two honrs of
his precious time and three dimes, oostof omni
bus travel, which he was compelled to pony up
and enter to aooount of profit and loss, and
having been taught a lesion that "doubtful
things are generally unoertain." . .. .
' ... I
Failubs Bipostid. Considerable excitement
existed among our bntinsss men . yesterday
upon the announcement that Mr. Henry Falls,
carpet dealer, on Fourth-street, next to Pike's
Opera-house, had failed and gone to parts un
known. Mr. Falls left this city last Friday,
as we are informed by Mr. Carroll, book-keeper
of the establishment, for New York, for the
purpose of settling with his oreditors, taking
with him about $1,000 which he had previ
ously collected and not (10,000 as was re
ported. Mr. Carroll assures us that if 4 larger
amount had been oolleoted, he would have bad
an opportunity of ascertaining the fact -
On the 0th of Ootober he made an assign
ment of his. stock, drawn np by T. J. Galla
gher, Esq., (which amounted to something
over $18,000,) to Mr. Carroll, of the firm of
Hall, Carroll & Co. Mr. Falls's liabilities are
estimated at about $50,000, and it is thought
his stock would bring that amount at private
Sheriff Keaaler yesterday closed the estab
lishmAnt,and also attached a lot of goods,
which had just arrived by railroad, to satisfy
a claim in favor of Hlggins Sc Co., of New
i.This failure has taken a great many by
surprise, and speculations are numerous as to
the result. To-day will perhaps determine.
The Cumminsville Murder.
The Brothers Gandolfo Committed
without Bail to Answer the
of Murder in the First Degree
D. ,
The four young men charged with the
murder of Peter Snyder, at Cumminsville,
last Sunday, were tried in the Police Court
yesterday. Below will be found the evi
denced ' - " " ' J
. MUhcul ,8homaJm tworn I lire near
Spring Grove, and am a milkman; Peter
Snyder was riding in my wagon to Peter
Fisher's, to see his wife, who was out there
on a visit; at the junotion of the Mount
Pleasant and Carthage Roads, in Cummins
ville, we met four persons in a one-horse
barouche, going toward the eity; as we
passed, one of them out our horse with) a
whip, and then struck Snyder; he jumped
out of the milk-wagon and ran up to the
barouche, and asked, "What did you strike
my horse for?" ' Gus Gandolfo then struck
him' with the butt of a whip, and knocked
him down; he got up, when Van Wormer
pulled off his coat and said he could whip
any person in tha place in a fair fight; ho
received nov answer, and put on his coat:
there was a good deal of excitement;' I held
on to Snyder, and thought the fuss was all
over) Snyder then went to the real of the
barouche, when Pete Gandolfo made a stroke
at him, with something whioh he held in his
hand; Snyder fell; saw the blood flowing
from his neck; raised him and said, "Pete,
Pete, Pete," but he could not speak; some
one took hold of their horse, when Qua said,
"If you don't let go, I'll kill some more of
you." Pete Gandolfo, when he made the lick
at Snyder, said, "I have given him enough."
The knife was found afterward; recognize the
one on the table as the knife we found.
Crosa-exatnined How do you know this Is
the knife? Because nobody around there
had such a knife; saw that it was a big dirk
knife; did not know that a knife was used
until I saw the blood; did not see that it was
a knife when he dropped it; all four struok
Snyder, one bit him in the eye; Gus hit him
five or six times; about the time Snyder was
cut, Van Wormer went away; think he put
on his coat before Snyder was out.
Peter FUhtr sworn: I live on Carthage
Road, near Cumminsville; keep a dairy; was
in Cumminsville when Snyder was killed; was
going out on one of my wagons for his wife;
near Nolton's stone-house met the Gandolfo
brothers, Yan Wormer and: Morrow; they
out Snyder's horse with a whip; Snjderwas
standing behind the wheel: Gus. was getting
in,' Pete knocking Snyder down; Van Warmer
was standing near by; did not see Morrow;
saw the knife; it was bloody, and was found in
the road. - j
Cross-examined Paid no attention to Mor
row; did not see him strike deoeassd; saw
Van Wormer strike with a whip, and heard
him offer to fight; took off his coat about a
minute before Snyder was stabbed; Peter said
"I've given him enough."
Qotlieb Komig steorn Live in Cumminsville;
was in my house and heard noise; went out and
saw enyder fall down; saw Gus have a whip.
Van Wormer polled his coat off and said he
wanted a fair fight; some one said pitch in;
saw Pete make a lunge at Snyder, he fell down:
then saw that he was bleeding; thought at
first that he was struck with slung-shot. Did
not see Morrow. Did not see Van Wormer
afterward. -
Cross-examined Was after six o'olock:
a little dark, and could not ase very well. Saw
Van Wormer pull off his ooat and Dut it in the
boggy; did not see him afterwards; did not bi o
mm striae.
Adam Kriger sworn Am a cooper and
work in Dodworth's shop at Cnmminsvillm
was standing on the noroh at my bosrdina:-
hoaae; saw two milk-wagons; saw a man got
out oi one or tnsm with a whip; he went up to
a baroaohe which contained four fellows, and
said, "Are you going to strike my horse again?"
He was knookad down. Van Wormer pulled
on nis ooat ana said he could whip any one in
a fair fight. Snyder said he eould fight too;
Shoemaker held him; I thought all was over.
Snyder stepped behind the rear wheel; Pete
Gandolfo ran up and mads a lunge at him;
Snyder fell; the blood then flew out of his
neck. Found a knife about a square and a
half from where the difficulty oomirred; it had
fresh blood on it, (a knife was here exhibited),
id at is me one.
Cross-examined Did not see Morrow at
all. Heard Van Wormer say be eould whip
anybody on the ground, fair flat fight. He did
not get near Snyder.
Fred. Kemper mtrn Live near Cummins
vilis; am a milk-man; was oomlng from Col
lege Hill; at the forks of the road saw a crowd
of people, and went up to a oarriacre; saw Bnv
det fall down: Shoemaker went np to Pete and
said you killed this man; I then took hold of
him; ne put his hand in his pooket and took
out a knife and handed it to hit brother; this
is tne anue.
Cross-examined Did not see the original
diffioalty; did not see Van Wormer or Morrow.
tin. JBnekmer stsom Keep tavern in
Cumminsville; was standing on the poroh; saw
barouche with fonr men going toward the oity;
saw milk-wagon coming the other way; horse
stopped; man jumped out and said, why did
you strike my horse? The men then got out
of the barouohe; asked again, when he saw
him struck with a whip; when, I got np Gus
had a whip; he knocked Snyder down; he got
np and saimwai not right to strike bis horse;
Van Wormer said I did not do anything; Mor
row then said sirs him bell; Van Wormer nulled
of bis ooat; saw Peter pull, something out of
nis pooxet; i called tne attention of several;
Fisher and Snyder stepped behind the barouohe;
Van Wormer put on bis ooat; he and Morrow
got in the barouohe; Peter went to the horse;
Gus got in; Pete then gave two steps and struok
at Snydea, and said, "G d dn you;" Snyder
ten; saw siooo nowtng; i men toldseverai that
Peter had killed Snyder.., .
Cross-examined Morrow laid give him hell,
when they were fighting with whips; I was
elose to them.
Rudolph Uonhtr twon Am a eooper, and
work at Doddsworth,s shop in Cummidsvllle;
first I saw Van Wormer pull off his coat and
say he eould whip-any man in the crowd a
fair fight; Snyder said be would take it up; he
wasneia: van wormer put on nis cost; saw
Pete strike at Snyder) he fell; saw he was out;
did not see the knife.
Georgt Sutur sworn Am a laborer and live
in Cumminsville; was in my room and heard a
man say are you going to whip my horse
again; i ran out, as soon as x oonld; when X
sot up to tha party, Peter Gandolfo was stand
ing by bis horse; I saw him step toward Snyder
and make a blow; Snyder fell and I saw that
be was out; when X took hold of Gandolfo's
horse, at the time the blow was given, fins
Gandolfo was in the act of jumping Into the
Darouone; x oil pot see van wormer or Mor
row. . '
Jacob Brandt rsons I sun a laborer and
reside in Cumminsville; saw Snyder and Peter
uandoiro taming; coaia not understand what
tbey were saylog; saw Peter strike and Snyder
fell; saw the blood; did not see Van Wormer
or, Morrow; saw Bus Gandolro. .. , .
Bnry Bow sworn Have known James
Morrow for eight years; his character Is good;
he always appeared sober and industrious. ,
. .i Wm. VodrwartK ,wom Was riding through
Cumminsville In a baggy with Mr. Nolton;
did not see bat three men in the barouohe;
saw Snyder run up to these men and heard
him say "you G a dn s n of a b h what
did you strike mv horse for:" Peter Gandolfo
said he did not do it; Snyder laid he did; did
not see the outtlng; did sot see Morrow; van
Wormer pulled off his coat and said he would
fight a fair fight; he was some distance from
the diseased; did not see him strike any body;
Snyder struck, first with a whip; he sttuok
Peter; did not fee Gus out of the barouohe. -
Jidnty Notion a toons Was with Mr. rods-
worth; saw deceased and Gus. Gandolpho
fighting with whips. Did not see Van Wor
mer or Morrow. Did not see the cutting.
On motion of Judge Johnston, Morrow was
discharged; when he was placed on the stand
and testified: Saw Van Wormer; be got out
of baggy pulled off his ooat and asked if any
body wanted a fair fight; no answer; he put
his ooat on and went away j sm sure he did
not strike a blow. Saw Gus. striko with
whip, but did not see what he hit; thou
heard theory of Snyder; "what did you strike
the horse for;" He commenced cutting with
his whip, . at Gus. and thon 1 at Peter.
Gus. said you are mistaken; I did not do any
thing; I did not see the cutting.
Cross-examined Never saw the knife be
fore ; heard 'Peter' Gandolpo say Snyder
must have cut himself.
Font Wormer dimitttd and tieomW were
not tight; had been drinking a little. Bam
Snyder came np to our barouche; said Gus
Gandolfo out his horse, and oommenoed lashing
him and Pete with a whip; did not see the
blow; never saw the knife before: have had no
conversation with the Gandolfo brothers liaoe
our oonflnement. i
The evidence here ended, when Judge Lowe
committed the brothers, Peter and Augustus
Gandolfo, without bill, to answer the charge
of murder in tha first degree, at the next sit
ting of the Grand Jury, Van Wormer and
Marrow having been previously discharged.
- Judge Johnson and John F. Hoy, Esq., ap
peared as counsel for the Gandolfos' and Van
Wormer and James Boyle for Morrow, c ..
Yocsa Msrb' Chbistiak Umioh. The
Eleventh Annual Anniversary of the Young
Mens' Christian Union of Cincinnati was held
at Smith A Nixon's Hall last evening. At an
early hour the ball was crowded, every seat
being taken. '' The meeting was opened by
Singing a beantlful and appropriate hymn:
- "Weleomebrothersl voloes railing
... Thus onr glad re-union greet.
God, our gracious Father praising,
Who permit! us thus to meet,
Let us then, Hie grace confessing,
Join our hearts In sratefnl book. i
Crave from Mima father's blessing
And the sweetest strains prolong.
After which a passage of Scripture was read
by Rev. Mr. Boynton; Prayer by Rev. W. C.
Kennedy; Hymn written by one of the
"Barkl brothers, Jesus salth '
I am the way, j
Hers find the heavenly path,
" ' . I am tliM war,
Xartn, sin and sorrow flee,
' Olorv and goxlnpaasee,
Do thou but follow me,
I am the way."
' The annual reports of the Corresponding Sec
retary and Treasurer were read. Addresses
by Revs. Kingston Goddard, N. Sheppard and
Geo. 0. Robinson.
' ' BTMS. ' "' ' 1 - '
" Stand ail stand np for Jesnsl
. Te soldiers of the croia) ,
lift high his royal banner,
It must not sonar loss;
from victory unto viotory, - -Ilia
army shall He load; ..
Till ever? foe is vanquUhsd,
And Christ is Lord Indeedl"
Prayer by Rev. G. D. Archibald.
" Brothrs, let ns all combining.
Each the others good dealt-nlng, '
Live in love, and hopes of joining,
On Canaan's happy shore."
Benediotion by Rev. J. F. White.
. Tne meeting was truly "a feast of reason and
flow of soul," and was enjoyed by all who had
ue pleasure oi Doing in attendance.
Mait Drowned is a Well A German
named Henry Mittendorf, in the employ of
mr. Herman lienor, a well-digger, was em
ployed yeBterday to go down a well on Elder
street, between Raoo and Vine, and secure a
lost bucket. lie was let down in a tub, and
instructed to give a signal when he wished
to come up. After waiting for some ten min
utes, and calling him by name several times
and receiving no answer, the tub was pulled
up, when it was discovered that Mittendorf
had tailen out. Mr. Keller went down and
found him a corpse. He had to be drawn up
immediately, in consequence of the foul air.
A hook wab obtained and his body recovered.
Coroner Carey was sent 'or and held an in
quest; the result of which was, that deceased
came to bis death by inhaling foul air, and
drowning. He was conveyed to his residence
on Greeu-atreet, between Vine and Race.
He leaves a wife and one child.
Onb. An unfortunate Individual was called
before. 'Squire Harris, yeatordsy,to answer the
oharge of bastardy. The alternative of mar
riage ora sojourn in the County Jail was offered
him. The proseouting witness was young and
good looking, and be was not long in ohoosing
the former. Having no money, Constable
Jonn MoDonald volunteered to prooure bis
lioenae, which he did, and held the baby while
'Squire Harris performed the marriage rite,
whioh was done up in a graosful style. The
baby was handed over and the happy couple
thanked the officials for the desired result they
had brought about, and retired in great glee.
May they live to a good old age and die happy.
ABoaiKG His Family. An old man named
Samuel Sullivan was arraigned in the Police
Court yesterday to answer the charge of abu
sing his family. A daughter-in-law testified
that when under the influence of liquor he
was very abusive; that he had done nothing
toward supporting his family for the last
eighteen years, and asked that he might be
placed where he could not bother them. He
was sent to the City Prison for thirty days. ;
Inthvibino Wits and Assaulting as 0
riosB. On election day, as Offioer Ralley was
endeavoring to make an snout on Cherry-alley,
a man named Gallagher interfered, and, striking
him over the head with the butt of a drayman's
whip, knooked him down. The offioer arose,
drew hia club and succeeded in making his
arrest, uauagusr was before Judge Lowe
yesterday and fined $10 and costs for hia offi
cionaness. '' Pibbafs a Fatal Accidint. Mr. John
Fogolander, who resides at Reading, in this
county, was shot by the accidental discharge
or nis gun, wnne hunting, last Tuesday. Ue
was ollmblsg a fenoe, when the hammer of the
gnn struok a rail. His nose was shot off, and
one of his eyes put out. . Doubts are enter
tained as to hia recovery, , He has a wife and
three children.
flVAman named Dovle was fined $5
and costs, and committed to tha Countv Jail
for three days, for assaulting a man named
McBicker, striking him over the head with
a enovei-nanaie. - Alomcker was fined 111)
and costs for provoking a breach of the peace.
. A Wholb Family' Assault asp Bsat a
Womak. James Fletcher, his wife and two
daughters, were tried in the Police Court ves
terday for beating, in a shameful manner, a
woman named Elisabeth Adams. They were
nnea ana coats eaon. ' 1 '
Fish Dbpot. Tour's Eastern Fish Depot is
at No. 200 Vine-street, between Fifth and
Sixth, where is received daily choice varieties
of fish of all kinds. House-keepers will please
remember tne place.
Meteorological observations for the
Pbsbt Pises, by Henry Ware, Optician) No.
7 Wt Fourth-itreet, Ootober 12, 1859.-
O'clock. Barometer. Thermometer,
r a. .......r sr
MseeeeMeswe M.ot 71
8 f . M,..,.,m,w..m...w... ..8.44 ...' SO
' fl8sVMlAliaal Pons was Snail fta anil anata nf
prosecution by Judge Lowe yesterday, for ob
structing Plum-street, on the Miami Canal,
near Fifteenth, with wood, i . i j , . i ;
" '" . s ' ' r1: - i' v I
' ttTit a,.i.i. .ii.l . l
. pom .wu uhdhiU) an uiu ragrani, waa sent
to the City Prison for six months, by Judge
Lowe yesterday. : . ' . .,. . . t
. 1 , " ...
"Julg, who murdered his wife some time
since, is In very feeble health. . , , ,
nai7j : Chapman's benefit to-morrow
night.' '
JBT-See advertisement of Mad. Ellis. In
special nolle tcluron, ' ' ".
John Mannol and others vs. Robert Manual.
In this casn, heretofore reported, the Jury found a
apaclal verdict, ae follows; ' i
'W'aflud thaijthcalleged testa tor.Tfaomas Manuel,
waaa nativoof rcntland; emigrated to theatalaof
CHuo, and had hie domir.ll in Hamilton County prior
to and on theSd or February, m that shortly be
fore the said day he want to New Grltaae In the
prosecution of hia buainesa, and while .there wrote
aad eianed the' piper adjudged to be nis last will;
erwatd (be returnmt to Hamilton County,
and died there without issue, but Ivavlng brothers
and sisters and children of a brother; that the will
was admitted to probate in Luuiilaiia, where, as well
as in Cincinnati, he owned perannal property.
. It the Oonrt shall beef Uin opinion that tha above
facta, under the law of tl.a gtate of Ohio, preclude
tlis axld paper writing from belns admitted to pro
ha'e in the Mate of Lonalana, eoaa to authority the
edmlesion to record in Ohio of an authenticated
copy, then wa And that the authenticates copy sub
niitted to ne la not the last wlU of the aald T. M.; but
irthe Oourt ahould be of a contrary opinion, then we
Hod that It i the last will and testament."
Cpon this Issue counsel then proceeded to adreas
tha Oonrt aa to the meaning of the Ohio etatntas on
this subject Mr. '1'aft opening for the plaintiff, Mr.
Vox following on the other side, and Judge Oholaon
closing Tor the plaintiff. . n . i i
David Dunaeith vs. A.. Stein and others,
owners of the steamboat liars. Bofore Judge Hoadly
andajury. Tba action in this oaMTrtts-ro recover
pllola' waxes. Tha defense allege that there waa a
settlement; and also that D. abandoned the contract
himself by leaving the boat. Warnook. tor plaintiff;
UnudnrMtin fi,rd(,int,fli.
In room Ko. l, Judge Spencer entered a number of
juugnienia in aeiauit cases. - , , . ;
thb or -
ael Jolo. Michael Julj was tried before tha Com.
mon Pleas Court nearly one rear ago, upon an indict
ment for the murder of his wife. The Jury were una
ble to agree an issue of insanity having been rained
by the defenae and the prisoner has been since in
custody. Affidavits have been since made alleging
that he Is lnsaue, and the present inquiry was di
rected to that issue.
Wm. "ord, candle manufacturer in the Seventeenth
ward, testified that Julg had heen In his employ
before the homlclds. Hia temper then was good, but
ha Kerned to be out of his head and hla conduct waa
at range after hia return from Illinois. His tamper
was good, and he appeared to stand on good relations
with bia wife.
The wife of this witness corroborated this testi
mony. Earhart Erlnger eiamlneil-Julg complained In a
conversation with witness, that some or the neigh
bors bad given him victuals which had affected hla
Mr. Kerr, for the State. Did yon think he was
Witness, Yes; this was previous to the homicide.
Mr. Kerr. Do you think he knew It was wrong to
commit murder?
Witness. I do not think he knew right from
Klizabeth Townsend examined Mrs. Julg waa a
plea-ant, agreeable woman; I never heard anything
against her character.
Mr. Kerr intimated to the prisoner's counsel (Mr.
Ellott) that ba did not propose at present toreaiat
the Bending of Julg to the Lunatic Anyliioi.ifltwere
a better place for nlm than the Jail; but he desired
to bear the teitlmony with a view to determine
whether he ought hereafter to be put on his trial.
He would concede that his disposition had bean
peaceable before thekilllog of his wife, and tbat she
waa a virtuous woman so that the only testimony
necessary to adduce, would be In relation to the fact
of insanity.
Mr. Kllott This testimony I am -furnishing,
namely, tha chastity and amiability of his wife, and
the kind relations anbalatiug between them previous
to his residence in Illinois, and tbe andden change in
his conduct without sauna therefor, is one of the
strongest points on which we can rely in showing his
Mr. Kerr Well, commence st tha point of the
M rs. Barbara Erlnger examined Julg had also
stated to thiawilneaa tbat some of the neighbors had
givon him food which had hurt him inside; he ape lie
much alao of a dream be had about entices and
wlto ties. Witness told him he must get rid of these
bad Ideas, or be would commtf suicide, and Julg re
plied that he bad that in his mind already. The
ulght before the murder Mrs. Julg came to the house
nl witness and eaid that I was acting perfectly crazy,
that beshut thedoor on heraud would not letlior
in;and tbat in a few days she (tbe witness) would
hear ofsomatbing very strange. Hhe said that she
wanted to go to the priest to state the cirenmstanco;
on returning ehe said the priest advised her to have
him placed in thelLutauic Asylum. Witness wished
her to remain at the house that night, but she would
pot do so. , . k .
One or two other witnesses were examined who
also stated singular conduct on the part of Julg; and
two affidavits taken in Peoria, Illinois , were also read
referring to his strange manner and conversation
while there
The further hearing was adjourned by Judge Hil
ton until to-day.
Oca Schools. We yesterday afternoon vis
ited onr public schools, and by the kindness of Pro
fessor Edwards, were taken to each department and
introduced to the teachers and scholars. -
The.acu.ool consists of fifteen departments, ten of
which are in the main publio school building, and
Ave (all primary) scattered about the different wards
of the city. These latter, the teachers In which are
MlraUraig. Miss Bodloy, Itlas Moratha, Hist Alex
ander, and Miss McDonnell, are devoted exclusively
toiostrurtion in liret prinolplea, audare located with
a view to the accommodation of. small scholars who
could notcouvenieutlygo a great distance. We be
lleveihesa teachers are expert in the difficult task
(the moat difficult the teacher can encouuter) which
Is assigned to them. It requires patience and perse
verance) in a higher degree t han any where else
Intheiualn school building there are three boys'
primary and one sirls' primary department. The
teachers in thfse departments aro girls' primary,
Miss Varnes: boys' hrst primary, Mias Maria Mc
('oiala; boys' second, Miss va llcOrula, and the
boys' third, MisaTingly. In these, aa tha nan Im
ports, only the elementary branches, spoiling,
writlngon the slate and blackboard, and a few other
branches aultod to the capacity of scholars of from
six to eight years of age are taught.
There are four intermediate departments of two
grades, one male and oue female of each, intended as
an additional step toward the good of every pupil's
ambition, the High School, MIhs Kernahan is teacher
of'thegirlsin the hminteruiediate, and Mr. Goddard
of tliHbojs; MissKintsleyof theglrls in the second
and Misa Burgess of the boys, in the same. In those
the pupils are instructed in geography, English gram
mar commenced, aiitbmaticcommencedandwriting.
Tbe female principal's department is under the su
perintendence of Hiss Olancy, an accomplished
teacher. The branches taught ar a continuation of
those in the Intermediate, exoept geography,vlth
some additional ones. In all the departments we
have mentioned, orthography and reading form a
principal feature In the course of Instruction. The
fact, that to be a good scholar Involves tbe necessity
of being a good reader, Is fully appreciated and car
ried inf ) practical operation by ilia whole corps of
subordinates, and occupies much of the attention of
the Principal, who vi-lis the different departments
aDd tee's tbe proficiency of tbe pupils.
But the great feature of this institution is the
II lull School department. It ia conducted by Prof.
Edwards, who has been so long in tbe place, and
wbose reputation Is so well established tbat it would
be uaelesi to pronounce any encomium upon him.
In this department, icholars have all tbe advantages
of an academic course, free. The pnorestchlld Id tho
city stands on a perfect eoimlltv with the richest: and
the only difference which can exlat, is that of talent
and energy. If any pupil does not Improve It is hia
own fault. The success of this and the other depart
ment of our free schools, fully demonstrate their
feasibility in Kentucky. The scholars attending
them are at least three years In advance of those who
reside in lasa favored portions of the State.
We were present durjng the recitation of three
olasaes, two In Algebra and one In Geonietrv: and bv
request ot Mr. Edwards, asked a number of
questions to tne learners, and were surprised at the
raadlnees and promntnt-ss of the answers in every
case. The writing department is conducted by Miss
CoulBeld, who is a thorough proflolent in her department,
Cibouit OotTET. Ellen Beatte. for petit lar
ceny, was sentenced to receive two lathes, which
weiouuiy nuiuimaiereu.
The case of Mrs. Dean was called and the Jury
sworn, when the Court adjourned.
Brbacb or Promibr. W. D. F. Timberlahe
was yesterday mulct Into $2,000 damage", at the suit
of Mary Ann Williamson, for breach of promise of
at null
Flag Pbiskntatios. The presentation of
iun iiauiirr uj me muiesoi uovingron to tne jnae
nendent Kentucky Roveni. tiut niche, was a. or.H
affair. Tbe two Independent companies of our city,
the Bovei sand the (Jadets, met at their armory In
iitii uunui w, ,uieu u uiwH,r, n., nnu wore ex
ercised In the various evolulons peculiar to the pro
tession of arms. In this, they displayed a profl.
cleucy alike creditable to lbs officers and and pri
vates. At eight o'clock they marched to the ferry landing,
at the loot of Scott-street, acoompanied by the United
States military band from Newport Barrack, to re
ceive Major-General Lytle and staff, of the First Di
vision of the Ohio Militia, and the Shields Guards,
of Oluolnnati. From the ferry the compauies marched,
attended by music, to the Oddfellow's Hall, whore
the ceremonies took place.
The presentation as marie by Miss White, who'
on behalf of tbe ladies, made a short, but very ap
propriate address to the mem hers nf the company,
exhorting them to demean themsttlvet aa men and
soldiers, If ever called upon to defend the country,
telling them tbat In the trying hour they could al
ways assurothemeelveeof heartfelt sympathy of the
ladies of the land; and exhorting them to remember
the Injunction of tbe Spartan mother, who com
manded her son to return with, or on his shield.
Oaptaln Nock, of the Borers, reaponded in a neat
address, tendiug thanks to the fair damsels, nf whore
patriotism they bad jnst received such ample proof
General Lytic was then introduced, and addressed
tbe Hovers in a stirring and patriotic speech, In
which he recounted the laurels won byKentnck
tans on many a battle-field, from the great lakes of 1
tbe North to the halls of the Monteiumaanf the
South. 1 hey bad two with bare feat en thofrnttn
surface of the Raleln and the hnrning sands of I
Mexico, and bad rushed to the aid of Ohio while In
her Infancy, and he now promised, on behalf of hla
own citato, to repay the debt with interest, whenever
nn opportunity occurs.
The band then played some military airs, when the
ceremonies closed. Martial music was then ex
changed for other and softer strains; the clang of
arms for gentler sounds; tbe stern visage of the
soldier for cleaslns smiles, and heavllr timed fW.
steps for the not leas harmonious trippings of tha
dance, which were prolonged till the small hours of
aue morning.
ffleT A. A.1 Xyster Clocks. Watches and
Jewelry, KOI. 8U sad m Wtt Hri-fslr.
Cincinnati Produce Market.
THURSDAY EVENING, October 13.1859.
fLOTJlt-The market Is unchanged and quiet.
moderate local business waa done, but for round lots
then Is a difference of lO&lao. per brl. between
buyers and sellers. The salea comprise 1,200 brla. at
ft eiKAt ; for aupernne and 14 axptf IS for extra.
Erie, ware received the laat tweuty-four hours.
WHISKY The market Is unchanged and steady:
sales of 1,900 brls.at 2V$29Ho the "attar rate for
wagon, and sua do. H. K at 21 o, Tne greet arpor
tlon of tin above sold from store.
OBKEHB The demand is good and tha market
firm: sales of Ma) boxea at Xo. for selected shipping
lots: liiHc. for K. B,. and 14). for Durham rarui'
BUTTKR The market is steady, with a fair de
mand, at I2I7o for common to choice.
ilAx The demand In good at full prices; good to
prime Timothy sella at 1 1 Mi 17c, on arrival.
SPIRITS T(TRPKNTlNE-8aleaof SO brla. at 800.
PKUVIsIONrJ Tbe market was generally quiet
to-day. and there was nothing of Importance trans
pired In any article. The feeling on the part of
holders was easier, though they dial notseem willing
to make any important concessions. Bacon aides
oonld have been bought at lOo. pretty freely, and
shoulders, to some extent, at 8c. Lard waa held
mostly at lOH&WHa., with buyers at 10o. nothing
dons in mesa Pork.
GUOUkBIBS-Sngar arm and In moderate de
mand, in the regular way, tba demand having fallen
off. Molaases sella in the amall way at 41(3(3.., with
tales of Ml' brla. at the latter rate. Ooflee steady
at 12ai2c. .
WH K AT The market Is Arm and prices steady:
sales 1,200 bushels at $1 12! 14 for prima whitst
It (vxai in for fair to good do., and 11(31 00 for (air
to prime rrd. '
(IOKM-Tbe market for new Is very dull, and It is
offured freely at 000, and Sto. Is offered for It: sales
400 bushels new at 49o.: U0 do. do. at Mo., delivered,
and So do. old at too. -
BARLEY The market ia dull and prices t-ndlng
downward. We quota prime as actaosc., and good
at606c. ...
B lis The market Is steady and Arm at 789770.
. OAT8-A good deaaene, and trices firm. '
New York Market.
NEW YORK. October 13—P.M.
Flour dull and heavy, and 6l0o. lower:
sahw ,lfO brls. at $4 fl4 70 for superfine Btatel
t764 US for extra State; $4 6i4 7 for superfine
Western; $4 8fi3 l for conimou to medium extra
Western, and tb oe So for inferior to good ship
ping biands extra round-hoop Ohio; closing steady.
Canadian lower: salea 200 brls. at So otuS 2o Tor com
mon to ohoitxi extra. Bye Flour in fair request at
S3 754 40.
Wheat quiet, dull and lower: sales of trifling lota
at tl 421 60 for white Kentucky; Si 27(31 & for
choice amber Western. Bye scarcely so firm: sales
2,2"0 bushels at Wo. Barley qnlet and pretty Arm at
73kto. Corn buoyant: sales 12,00u bushels at II for
old mixed Western, in store; new do. firmly held at
02. date dull at 44o. for State; 434e. for
Western an i Canadian.
' Whisky a shads firmei: sales 420 brls. at 27c, and
small parcels at ilWtc
Pork heavy and lower: sales 230 brls. at 8lS SMI
15 40 for mess; SiO 62cll for prime, and 111 for un
inspected mam. Beef in moderate demand: sales 220
brls. at 14 40(84 71 forcouutry prims; 33 fordo,
mess: $510 JO for repacked mess, and ailAls for
extra do. Beef hams steady: salsa 60 brls. new
western at SIS CO. Prime mess fJeef more active:
small aalea of new st lo. Out Bleats scarce and firm
at So. for shoulders and t'Ac. for hams. Bacon quiet
and unchanged. .
Laid unchanged: aalea SAO brls. at llXfflllHo.
Butter In fair request at 1218c. for Ohio and 163
20 for state. ...
Oheeae steady at IH&WAe.
Cotton very dull: aalea 600 bales.
Sugar Arm.
Spirit Turpentine heavy at 4oX17o.
[By Telegraph.]
Floor sells slowly to the trade at '$5(3
J I2X for superfins; $ 236 60 for extra; i ttkf&a
for extra family, and 06 2!6M 76 for fancy. Corn
Heal scarce: loo bsga sold at $1 76 per 100 lbs. Wheat
firm: sales A.Ouo bushels red at il 231 2a. snd 2,2iO
bushels white at $1 3ol 36. Bye is In demand:
salea Mm bushels at V2o for Pennsylvania and gsc.
for Delaware. Corn less aciive: sales 2,000 bushels
Sellow. at too. Oats advanced: sales ,000 bushels
outhern at 44c. 3,000 bushels California Barley
malt sold at ". 200 brls. mess Pork sold attltrA
16 SO: hams HXiaiaXc.; aides loVc, and should
srs8o, Whisky Irin at 27284o.
[By Telegraph.]
Baltimore Market.
BALTIMORE October 13—M.
1 Vk..i
Arm: sales 16,000 bushels at $1 2ol 46 for whits.
cur,, urua at eiuunoc. rroviaiona steaay. Bar, in
loait. Mua. Vnrk il .(-.. fti , lu, TKl.U.
Orni at Wc. for Ohio.
[By Telegraph.]
New Orleans Market.
NEW ORLEANS. October 12.
vonon: sates o.ouv nates, xne market IS
generally unchanged. Flour quiet at IS 40A6 60 for
unArflnM. Pnrk MtA.itv a. lAfiwrnu. I .nl I.
brls. UHc
SHEARS GO., Bales-rooms Nos. 67 and 64
Main-street. Groceries, Ac, at Auction. We will
sell, on SATUllDAY MORNING, October IS, at S
o'olock, a general assortment of Groceries, consist
ing oi mi dsrs inuee, 73 ddis. moiaaaea, imi ao. sugar,
6 kega a. O. ttotla, 0 boxes Boap, 76 do. Virginia lbs.
and 6s Tobacco, 850 kegs assorted Nails, 60 doxen
ALSu-Qround Spices, Psper, Hope, Cigars, Buck
ets, Tubs. Olasswaro, Bidcords, Twine, f . 11., Q. .
and Black Teas, Ac. '
ocl4 O. lilt ASUEABS 4 Co., Auctioneers.
SHEARS CO.-Balea-rooms Nos. 67 and At
Main-street. Molages, Nails, Ac, at Auction. We
will sell, THIS (Friday) MORNING, October 14, at
o'clock, for account of whom it may concern, 60
bbls. Molasses, 20 Half bbls. do., 200 kegs Mails. 26
dozen steel forks.
ALSO A general assortment of Grocerles.eon
slating of Coffee, Sugar, Teas, Ground Spices, Tine
gar, Soap, Bope,Ao. ...
Wilt O. BBA8tIBAB3 t CO., Anct'rs.
4 CO. Excellent Furniture Will be soldat
Auction on SATO KD AY MORNING, October 16, at
II o'clock, at our store. Mo. 18 avast Fonrth-street, a
quantity of new and second-hand furniture.
. oott JAOOB OKAFlf, Auctioneer.
WILLIAMS Sale-rooms 22 and 24 Bast Third-Street.-THIS
(Crlday) MOttNING, October 14, at
i o'clock, will be sold, a good stuck of fashionable
Furniture, viz: Sofas, Sociables, Tete-a-Tetes. Par
lor large Bockleg and Elisabeth Obalrs, marble-top
Dressing and otber Bureaus, Book-oases, Secretaries,
WardroUea, Watts. stands, marble-top Tables, What
nots, gilt-frame Pier, Mantel and Ural Looking
glasses, cane Bucking and Cottage chairs. Sc.! .
ALSO .'i eels of new Oh am tier Cottage Furniture,
10 pieces Wool and other Carpets. Fine Table Cut
lery, Plated sare, and otber goods, Ao.
AlSO Two superior Jtosewood Pianos.
ocl4 A. KELLOGG, Auctioneer.
N,e W Stor o
South-east Cor. Fourth and Vine,
PRETTIEST stock of Ooeds for HltTS
WEAB srer offered la Oinclnnati.
P I B O e 'g O O D 8.
To make np to Hsasare, wm be targe ant varied.
Ws have a ' . , .
New Corps of Cutters,
From' Sew York and Philadelphia, who profess to
understand tht art or Cutting ttylish Garments to
order. - -
XST tot past favors we return many thanks, and
hope to merit future patronage. Truly,
Premium Coal Cooking Stove.
the Alligator,
8mok-conramlii Coal Cooking- Wove,
, Is withoot a rival. Oall on '
Inventors snd Manufacturers, '
Novelty . Iron Works , -
'- o a e
Fo.rth-str.ot. West of tmHii.
IxMslns tha AlUsaV read twttaotttals. .. .
... . Lee

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