OCR Interpretation

The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, November 28, 1859, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1859-11-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Iapnbllsbed dally, ( BimdWieted.) by
OfflOB HO. 11 Wilt rODB-ITIIIT.
TBI PBNHT PBISSli delivered to snbewlbere U
Cincinnati, Covington and Newport, and nr.
rounding oltlee and towns, at the ei- ...
tromely low price of
piiou f MAiLiaa:
Single copies la.; 1 month 10o.; t months 1; I year t.
Jobs A. Immii Jb,.....-Bo1 Lessee end Manager.
Lit week of those bUjhly-talented Artists,
Miss Caroline amd Mr. Peter Rlchlngs.
THIS EVENING, November M, will be presentad,
for tne first time in Cincinnati, Dickens's popular
and beautiful Cbrlitmu etory, utltle-a
DOXj '
Ob, Thi Cbiciit on tb Hbabth.
Dot - U1m Caroline Blchlngs
Joho Peeribingle Peter Blchtnga
Celeb Plummer.... ....Mleler
Kdvard Plummer Langdon
Berth ...Mra. Kflslor
Mar Fielding ........Slim Irving
Tilly Slow boy M m......MIss Denham
Mis. Fielding .Mri. Gilbert
Dunce........... - Mlw Kate Pennoyer
The performance will commence with
Ignatius SchnfflecranU .........Illeler
J una, with aougs. ................... auiss Blcntngs
During the evening Hlsi Caroline Blchlngs will
Ing a uuniber of the moat beautiful melodies.
aWDoon open at M; Ourtaln rises at o'cIoob.
Paicas or ADMHWiOK-Dreei Circle and FerquetU,
Ml cents; Gallery, cents.
Re.engagenient of the eminent actor, .
THIS (Monday) EVENING, November 28, will be
acted, for the thirteenth time, the great Legendary
Drama, from the German of Goethe, entitled
Faust and Marguerite.
Mephlstophilea. Mr. J. B. Boberts
Faust (an aged Scholar.'.......
Marguerite &,HA"rl
Dance by Miss Jennie Hight.
To commence with the popular d rama called
Count Pescara - J. B. Roberts
Maleo .......,,...4.....-M.....--.TniJeien
Hemeya.M ,...,,..........,............."'tnArt
Florinda 7.. Mrs. Vanderen
Theater, la now open for the reception of guests.
Booms can be obtained by the day or week, and
meals furnished at all hours
NOTIOB. Tradesman and others re cautioned
against furnlBhlng any articles for the theater with
out a written order, signed by the Manager.
(.'baa. H. Bnrras ................ Manager.
F. B. Conway .......Stage Director.
THIS (Mondar) EVE NINO, Not. 38, and every
evening until further notice, will bo presented, with
lieautilul scenic effects and illusions, and a powerful
cunt of characters, Dickens's admirable domestic
story of ,
, : 1D0X; ' r.
Ob, Tm CniCKKr oa ths Hbabth. '
John Peeribingle ..Conway
Tart ut.tn ...........Lanajian
Caleb Plummer .h Pavldge
Stranger - .....lilierilen
n... rarfhinoiA....i Mrs. Conway
Bertha. Jllss Crocker
May Fielding i5llM,aP
Mrs. Fielding Mrs. W ilklns
Tillv Blowbov ....Mrs. Place
Spirit of the Cricket
..Mrs Navarre
uvermrn M .
Tn nnnrlmln with
Mr. Trotter Southdown...................... Davldge
Mr. Benaon . ...Jllckson
Mrs. Bviithdown...... ..- ....Mrs. riaoe
PBiccsor Adbubion. Parquette Cirole, Parquette
and Jlalcony, Ml cents ; Ampnimeaier, a cenia,
Frivat, Boxes for eight persons, $8.
Box Jfllce open from 10 A, M. until 4 P. M., where
Beats on be secured. J. F. HBBBBBT, Treas'r.
i ' OF THE " ' "
Indeoendent Highland Guards
Vlne-sfeet, between Fifth and Blxthata.
Oq Thursday Evening, Dec. 1.
Muslctnder the direction of Cap t A. HENTIB.
Danclk under the management ef Professor A:
Ticke) can be bad of John H. Patrick, No. 40
Kast n in.Bireer, sun uiusou sou uumuwu, iu.
2i Vlnitreet. no2S
rjiljE O LJ
Y M P I C.
Lee see pd Proprietor..
tun nAirftDTa
This Lw and beautful TEMPLE OF THE MUSES
opened r the season on
With i 'oil and talented DRAMATIC A COH
OKBT BOTJPE, selected from the different thea'
i.m r DMn riimimnlM of the ITnlon.
Admtsion 10 cents. Tor particulars leeimall
'TheX)lympIo Saloon" will be open at all hours
duringjieday. The Bars are stocked with choice
noil 6 Vlne-atteet.
0. lOlALL. ' . B. 1. iMITB
la. 118 Weil Slxtk.itraat)
I ' OIN01NNAT1. " aepl-cra
; J.,TAFT, . ;
l (Sucoewor to Knowlton & Tart.) J .
r. 00 West Foarth 8., bet. Walnut eV Vina
jepat ' ' 1
I. L. HAULM. B. 1. IKItl.
Wo. 3 Wert Fourth M.
J3 U3 N T I O? m
i Oflot No. 188 Wait Fourth itrMt,
No. 308 VIae.au, bet. Fifth and Blxth.
I'M. that he has established a regular depot for the
sale of all kinda of salt-water Finn, fresh from New
York ; also Lake Flab from Cleveland and Sandnsky;
together with Olania and Oysters in the shell, Lob
sters, Orabs. Eels (alive), and all kinds of seasonable
Game and Can Oysters. Be will furnish the above,
PLACE IN THK CITY. Family orders promptly
attended to and sent horn free cl charge. Pleas
rjajl an.IT wtvw your oroem. -. . eqij
104 Maln-etreet, three door shore Third,
DEB all kinds or Horse Trappings, In the best
and most substantial manner. Alio, a large assort
ment of Horse Blaakets, Whips, Carpet and Leather
Bags, Bridie nits, nunaio nones, van.ee itoe real
eole-leather), Mail Trunks, Sponge, aud a large as
sortment belonging to this line. I will sell as low
as the loweat
V f ".!"' -
now on hand a full eMortmentlof Preemves, Jelllos,
Freeh Fruita and Vegetables! English Pickles and
Sauces and other foreign delicacies. Also, flee Wlnee,
Brandies, Irish and Scotch Whisky, Jamaica Rnm,
fto. Also, Havana Clears of the choicest description.
For sals by JOHN BATES,
soil National Tbealer King, Byoamore-st.
VOL 2. "NO. 85
III Bx A. jdhv, A. M. t.
Cincinnati; ;Monday; ; MpRNnyo, November 28, 1859.
k v a -: .t
Littlc Hum. Night Kxpreas, 8:00 A. M.; Accom-
moaanon, i:to r. a.; uay aizpresa, KM r. M.
if .: 1:40 A. M.
Ohio and Mississippi. 8:111 a. u.; 1:23 p. is.: 10:15
p. H.
CiMonrrtATi, HAMiLToa akb DATtow. 7:46 A. n. 11:M
a. a., u:m r. a.; v.otr, a. t:ww. a.
M.B1ETTA AMD ClNOIMKATl. 11:30 A. U.i 8:52 P. H.
Lmti Mum. -Day Express, 10:00 A. .; Accom
modation, 4:40 P. av, Night Express, 11:30 P. M.
Ihdunapomb and Cincinnati. 6:90 a. u. 12:43 p.
a.i 7:00 p.m.
Ohio and Uiseissirpi. 9:00 a.m.; too p.m.; 7:30 p.m.
Oinoiniati, Hamilton and Dayton. 6:00 a.m.; 7:30
A. M.; 10:00 A.M.; 140 p. m.; 6:30 p. M ; 11:30 P. a.
Habibtta and Cincinnati. 9:40 a. m.; 3:40 p. m.
BuaaOND and Ikdianapolk. 6:00 A. M.J 3:40 p. u.
The first thine a man takes in life is
milk the last ia bis bier. , .
fflVSmall pox is prevailing to an alarmioir
extent in St. Johns, N.B. Krery section of
the oitj has lome oases of the scourge.
.TThe oost paid for editorial labor and to
contributors to the "Atlantio Monthly,'' aver
ages $18,000 pot annum.
9 The Paris JUbniteur ' announces the
death of M. Lerre, Minister of France in
Greece. .
2S" M. Paulin, proprietor of I' Illwtration,
and one of the founders of the National, died,
recently, in Paris, of an affection of the liver.
9Amonit the Dasfenarsrs bv the steam.
ship Canada, was Hon. tieo. S. Hlllard, editor
of the Boston Courier, who oomes home in the
enjoyment of excellent health. J
. $&Tmj have a swift-footed police in New
Haven, Conn. One of them, a row mornings
sinoe, ran five miles in twenty-two minutes in
pursuit of a prisoner.
TjH.iH tk. i: i l i. ,
has been forced to break off hie performances
at Riohmond, Va., in oonaequenoe of the fail
are of his voice.
convict, Win, Griffith, was shot and
Instantly killed while in a state of rebellion, by
Dr. Burrows, one of the lossoes of the Ala
bama State Prison, on Thursday last. u
-A prayer meeting for the Preiident of
the United (states Has been introduced into the
service of the English Church at ; Oeseva,
- 'JSignor Olivoria, said to be one of tho
first violinists in the world, sailed from Sal
way on the 12th Inst," in the steamer Prinrt
Albert, for New York. '....
"Lamartine says: Nature has given
women two painful but heavenly gifts, whioh
distinguish them, and often raise them shore
human nature-i-compaseion and enthusiasm.
fThe Brooklyn, N. Y. Timet says Prof.
Lowe's balloon was gotten up to attract vis
itors at twenty-five cents a head, instead of to
make an wrial voyage. (i j j
NeVille, oondomnedto death in Halifax
County, N) C. for killing a man who had at
tempted to! violate the person of hie wife, has
been pardoned by the Governor of that State.
"Moses D. Burrows, residing near George
town, Ky., committed suicide, recently, by
hanging himself from the limb of a tree. . He
was twenty-nine years of age, married and
a very thin house an actress spoke
very low in her communication to her dramatlo
lorer. The aotor, whose benefit it happened
to be, exclaimed with a woful humor, "Speak
out, my angel, there is no one to hear ui.
jr9"I'in afraid," said a lady to her bus
band, "that I'm going to have a stiff neck."
"Not at all Improbable, my dear," replied her
spouse, "I have seen strong symptom! of it
ever since we were married." ,
' 99 Governor Seward was presented, in
Alexandria, with three superb Arabian horses,
whioh will be shipped to this country. Two
of them will be presented to the New York
State Agricultural Society.
7 dTMr. Luti, in a recent trial in New York
City, testified that the profits of the play of
Our American Ccmtin, whioh Was performed
about one hundred and sixty nights, amounted
to oyer $40,000. .
The stone which is to form the hoad
of tbe stairs on the south front of the treasury
extension, at Washington, is sixteen feet
square, and over two feet in thickness. When
dressed it will weigh about forty tans.
Four Irishmen, to save tbe bridge toll.
undertook to eross the Conneotiout River in a
skiff, at Cbioopee, on Saturday. The boat was
swamped, however, by the high wind and
waves, and three of the men were drowned. .
A spirited tilting matoh recently took
place near Charleston, South Carolina, between
two regular organised olnbs. The speetaole
partook of the old ohivalrio life and brilliancy.
Fine horsemanship and great dexterity in the
nse of swords were displayed,
, ' fit' A Spanish paper, La Iberia, publishes
a propheoy to the effect that Ireland will be
delivered by an 0'Donnell a red haired man
of small stature,wlth a natural sign on his arm,
"lie will start from Spain, and vanquish the
English in a terrible battle in the Sonth of
pfki the request of Her Majesty Eugenia,
which at Court amounts to a command, for
firomenades in ordinary toilettes, mouutlun de
nine has been adopted. All drosses will be of
this material, but not long and trailing. They
are to be short, so as to snow the lower part
of the log a little. , , .
pSrl relation to the failure of Mr. Wash
ington, the proprietor of the Mount Vernon
estate, it is stated that he allowed his notes
for large sums to go to protest In Chioago
but he claims that some Chioago land opera
tors tried to swindle him, and that he refused
to pay certain notes whioh Ke had given, in
order to test his legal liability.
Rich Sana Mini n Abkarsas. A mine
in Carroll County, Ark., has been discovered
that has beon worked, mining tools and the
remains of an old buffalo robe having been
found therein. Some several thousand pounds
have been taken out, the mine being some four
to six feet thick, and it Is believed to be very
rich silver ore. Carroll is known to be rich in
lead and marble. -
' A CuEicic Deamatist The . Rev. Mr.
Waddell, of Oirvan, Sootland, recently read
from his own pulpit, a poetioal tragedy, of
whioh he is the author, entitled "King Saul,"
illustrating the power of madness, superstition
and jealousy combined. It is a live-act trag
edy, adhering throughout to the narrative as
it appears in Holy Writ.
. . ' '
-pLOQomo Abolibiud in thi Hajsaobvbitts
Stati Psisop. On the 21st hist., the House
of Kepresentatives abolished the prorlsion of
law authorising Hogging in ine state rnson.
The Chairman of the Board of Inspectors of
the Prison stated that not a blow had been
inflicted there for nearly three years.
i-t ; i i i.i sbb- '
A Flouhino Mill DisTnoYgD. William M.
Sinclair's flouring mill was deitroyed by. fire
at Ann Arbor, Mich.) one morning of kit
week. Loss $10,000 to $20,000,
Arrival of the Overland Mail.
St. Louis, November 20. The Overland
Mail, with San Francisco advices to the 4th
inst., arrived here last night.
Three thousand passengers had arrived at
San Franoisco during the three days previous
to the departure of the mail, by two steamers
from Panama, and three from Oregon and
British Columbia. . ; .
Tbe latter steamers brought over 4,000 tuns
of apples from Oregon, worth from four to six
dollars per one hundred pounds.. The new tele
graph line was In operation one hurfdred and
sixty-five miles east from San Francisco, by
the Butterfield route, and would probably
reach Visilia, two hundred and fifty miles
from San Francisco by the first of January. 1
More improvements were going on In San
Francisco than at any time since 1854, and it
is claimed that the oity is in a more prosper
ous condition generally, than at any period
since the revulsion of 1855.
Since the discontinuance of the Tehaunte
pec route, the Overland Mall has invariably
conveyed later news from New York than
the ocean steamers.
Dates from St. Louis to October A reached
San Franoisoo by the overland mall, two days
earlier than the ooean mail, having dates to
the 5th only. ' i
During Ootober $1,348,900 worth of gold
was deposited in the San Franoisoo Mint 'ir
coinage, ' among whioh was oonsld' At
Frazer ' River dust. The total . shipment of
gold from San Franoisoo' in October was
$3,630i000. ,
Judge Terry has been indicted by tbe Grand
Jury of San Franoiioo County, and placed
under $10,000 bonds, for killing Broderlok. -'
A proposition to construct a horse railroad
In the streets of San Francisco was before the
Board of Supervisors, whioh will probably be
favorably aoted upon. '
It was understood in San Franoisoo that
Captain Garrison had sold to Vanderbilt his
entire interest In the line of steamships oarry
ing the mails between that city and New York.
whioh was regarded as an indication that the
competition between the rival lines would con
tinue a long time.
The Pablio Administrator was pressing salt
in the Probate Court, at San Fraaolsoo, to get
control of the estate of tbe late Senator Brod
ericr, on the gronnd that he had no living re
lative at the time of his death. - The appli
cation was resisted by Mrs, Lney Brown; who
olaims that Broderlok was her second cousin.
and she was entitled to the estate as the next
of kin.
The amount of money In the State Treas
ury on the 1st of November exoeeded $500,000.
There were over $200,000 in tbe Treasury of
San Francisco. ' ' '
The ease of the Meroed Mining Company
and J. O. Fremont was under argument before
the Supreme Court. . : The points at issue are of
the highest importance as legal questions, inde
pendent of tho immense pecuniary interests
involved. They will donbtleis go to the Su
preme Court of tbe United State). ' . 7
The correspondence in the Trinity Journal
of the 29th ult., from Pitt Rivor Valley, men
tions several fights between the Indians and a
company of .volunteers, in whioh upward of
twenty Indians were killed and about the
same number captured. . ,
Amounts from tbe Washoe Valley gold and
silver mines continue favorable, and new dis
coveries were being constantly made.
Another large amount of oro had arrived at
San Franclsoo,.whioh assayed from two to six
thousand dollars to the tun.
The Comstock vein had been traced one
thousand feet, and indications warranted the
belief that it extended ten miles, and was
probably tbe richest silver mine in the world.
Gold discoveries were also represented as
Important, and notwithstanding the lateness
of the season, large emigration over the moun
tains continued, rendering it probable that
by spring several thousand poople will have
reached the ground ready to commence ex
plorations and labor as soon as the weather
Xhe Grand Jury of Carson Valley lately
submitted a report to Judge Cradlebaugh.
Among the subjects treated are the outrages
upon emigrants by the Mormons, and the
impossibility of the latter living in harmony
with American citizens.
The report says that in view of the dissim
ilar tastos and interests, and of the discord
ant sentiments, religious and political, of the
people, we submit that the best interests of
the government of this Territory impera
tively require some romedlal legislation on
the part of Congress.
The Wreck of the Indian.
Sackyilxi, November 28. A boat contain
ing thirty-three ladies, with their husbands,
landed safely, after knocking about for nine
hoars in the high sea . f.h-..
Twenty-seven persons were lost. None of
the bodies have been reoovered. It is im
poisible to give a complete list of the names,
but the following are known to have been lost.
Lemon J. Moses, wife and two children;
Mrs. Eokman and Infant; James Dickson; Wm.
Ross, third engineer; Robert Rltchie,fourth do.;
John Mlllan , fireman ; Jamoe Standwell ,
steward; Alfred Walsb, a boy; Thomas Lloyd,
chief oook; James Long, joiner; Joan Herron
and Henry Carroll, seamen. ,
The cabin passengers were all saved. The
following are their names: Hon. Mr. Potsford,
Mr. and Mrs. Wsdrum, Mr. and Mrs. Patter-
eon, Mr. and Mrs. street and Mr. .Elliott
The lohooner 0 ladiator iti returned to Hall-
fax with the remaining survivors of the Indian
The steamer is totally broken to pieces, and
very little of tbe cargo has been saved.
The passengers oomplaln of being plundered
by the inhabitants. The mails were saved,
and have been forwarded.
The Indian had eight - cabin passengers,
thirty steerage passengers, mostly Germans
ana Hungarians, and seventy-seven erew.
When she struck the sea-ledge she was run
ning eight knots. The weather was fine, but
slightly hazy. The captain was deceived by
the sounding. He supposed he was off Sable
Island. When tnejteamor strnok, she tore off
her bottom and filled instantly. The engineer
opened the valves to prevent explosion. Three
boats were lowered, when, with a sudden orasn,
the vessel broke amidiblps.
, The steerage passengers rushed In and sunk
two of the boats, drowning the engineers, sev
eral of the crew and passengers, including two
women and two children. One boat, under
command of the second oflSoer, Smith, was
blown off thirty mile. The boat under the
fourth officer reachod shore. The boat under
the third offloer broke adrift, leaky, and is
supposed to be lost ' -"
Destructive Fires.
Trot, New Yobk, November 26. Four
stores on River-street were destroyed by fire
to-day. The sufferers are John Roth, dry-
floods, loss $40,000 ; T. Griffith, millinery,
oss $1,000, and Jameson & Co., psper dealers,
loss unknown. The total lost is astimated at
about $80,000.
r Boston, November 26. Three stores on
Washington-street, occupied by Messrs, For
tune A Pclletln. dry-goods ; Geo. Hughes and
A. Newhall, piano-forto manufacturers, were
Durnt yeatoraay. .post 2u,vuu.
One of the Steamer Indian's Boats
Picked up.
Boston, November 25. The boat containing
five of the otew of the wrecked steamer Indian
was; pioksd tip at sea, and the seamen have
been brought to this port
Later From Mexico.
ship Tenntuee, from Vera Cruz, on the 22d
Inst, with $30,000 In speoie, has arrived at
wis port.
' United States Minister MnT.ana BriA nn
the 21st, He remains on board the Brooklyn,
mm lamiiy Being BIOS. 1
The report that Marques had pronounced
for Santa Anna la nnfnnnHorl Tha f
his escape is oontradioted. His seizure of the
oouuuuia ib connrmea. marques says he is
using the money to save the oountry from the
Yankees. He promises to return it from the
first duties received at Tepio and Mazatlan,
whioh he intends retaking.
miramon was at Kaerotaro, awaiting the
Liberal force. The Liberals are threatening,
the Capital. It is reported that Genoral
Doblado had been defoated in Guanajuato with
heavy loss. An American officer, who was
With him, is said to have been either shot or
assassinated. Cobos had captured Oajaca, and
the Liberals at that point had been disbanded.
The Picayune'i correspondent reports that
the French fleet will loon blockade Vera Cruz.
Mtramon, at the suggestion of the French
Minister, had declared Alvarado open as a
port of entry. The insurance polioies have the
blockade olause inserted. Miramon proposes
to attack Vera Cms simultaneously with the
French blockade.
The United States ship Savannah and one
French and one Spanish war brig were at
A severe gale on the coast had driven
several vessels ashore.
Later from Sonora.
St. Louis, November 26. The Arizona cor
respondent of the Republican gives tbe follow
ing information from Sonora:
Captain Porter, of the sloop-of-war St.
Uaryt, upon entering Guaymas and finding
that Colonel Alden, Acting United States
Consul, in the abienee of Judge Rose, was not
recognized, and was not permitted to holBt
the American oolors over the Consulate, in
sisted upon the Prefeot respecting his author
ity. Meeting with opposition, he ordered a
flag-staff erected over the Consul's offioe, run
up the stars and stripes, and informed the
Prefect that it should not be taken down with
out a fight, and it was left undisturbed.
Governor Pesquira arrived a few days after,
when Captain Porter waited urjon him. but.
not understanding Spanish, and Posquira not
spoaumg tngnsn, mo interview was very un
- Captain Porter entered protest, in the name
ot our uovernment, against the treatment re
ceived by Captain Stone'sparty, and would
ce present to aid uaptam Jiwoll in adjusting
un aiuicuiuos witu rosqmra. ,
The dispatches containing the above in.
formation arrived at Fort Buchanan on the
10th init, en route to Washington.
The Latest form Texas.
New Orleans, November 25. The Legisla
ture of Texas has authorized the Governor to
call oat all the troops neoessary for the pro
tection of the frontier.
The Governor has appointed Captain Ford
commander of the troops. Captain Ford
started for the Rio Grande on the ISth in
stant The Legislature has also ordered the troops
to arrest wortinas ana nis nana.
The reports from Brownville had ereated in'
tense exoitement throughout Texas.
The small town of Gonzales had raised two
hundred men in two days.
Cortinas had returned Mr. Campbell, Deputy
6heriff, to Brownville unharmed, against tho
wisnes oi nis men.
General Houston reoommends tbe Legisla
ture to authorize a regiment of mounted men
to protect the frontier from the dopredatlons
of the Indians.
Niw Oblbaks, November 2(1. The latest
advioes from Brownville, to the 19th instant,
say that the town was still elosely beseiged.
An expedition was preparing to maroh against
Severe Gale at Buffalo.
Buffalo, November 269 P. M. A heavy
south-west gale has provailed for the last
twenty-lour hours, and ia still blowing with
great fury. Tho canal bridge on Main-street
is so badly damaged that it will have to be re
built ' The Iron canal bridge on River-street
is entirely destroyed. A number of houses
in different parts of the city have been blown
down. Tbe new breakwater for the protec
tion of the southern part of the oity is almost
entirely destroyed, and that portion of the
city is several leet under water. I no track
of the Niagara Falls division of the Central
Railroad is impassable, and passengers are
carried around the break in stages. Travel
on the Lake Shore is uninterrupted. There
are Dut lew vessels on tne lake.
From New Orleans.
Nsw Oblkans, November 26. The Chamber
of Commorce has resolved to raise $5,000 in
response to the SL liouis appeal for the proteO'
tlon of the free navigation of the Mississippi.
Gov. Runnell's message recommends the
Legislature of Xexas to adopt measures to pre
vent future mismanagement of Paoiflo Railroad
matters, and has authorised the Governor to
call out all the toroes neoessary for the proteo
tion of the frontier.
Later from Santa Fe.
St. Louis, November 26. The Republican
has Santa re letters of tbe 7th inst.
The Indians were still committing deprada
tlons on the mails and emigrant trains.
Col. Fountleroy arrived at Santa Fe on the
2d inst,, and assumed the command of that
department It was expected that he would
Immediately tane measures to chastise the In
dians and prevent future outrages.
From Charlestown.
G'HAgU8T0W!t, Novembor 2. The Howitzer
Company of rtlchmnd, whioh returned with
tiovernor wise, arrirea cere to-aay. uov
ernor Wise professes to have received infor
mation after his return which induced him to
send tbe Company back. The barns of Thomas
H. Willis were set on fire yesterday and. de
stroyed. Loss $2,000.
More Troops for Charlestown.
with sin order from the Adjutant General of
the State, the Virginia State Fencibles and
Wheeling Riflemen left here this morning en
rente for Charlestown. A company of twenty
two volunteers, ander Colonel Wheat, will
leave to-morrow (Sunday) morning.
From Albany.
Aliaut, November 28. Tke Commissioners
of the Canal Fund have resolved te advertise
for a loan of $2,500,000 to pay the State float
ing debt, the bids to be made for the loan both
at 6 and 6 per oent., the awards to be made
December 20, and the stocks to Jbo redeem
able In six, twelve and fifteen years.
Nsw Your, November 26. The frigate Can
itellation left PoTto Grande on October 20, for
Porto Preya. The Afarioit left Porto Grande
on October 10, on a cruise. She was short of
men, having sent home several prises. The
sloop-of-war Vincennei remained in port on
the 10th.,',;;;;; ;
The Pacific Mail Steamship Company.
- Niw Yobk, November 26. Commodore
Vanderbilt hu bought out tbe Paoiflo Mail
Steamship Company for $2,000,000.
From Washington.
Wasbxmqtoic. November 26. James D.
Stevenson, of New York, has offered to es
tablish a steamship line and carry the mails
for the noslagos, from this city, via St Thomas
to tne Bran 11. The Fostmaster Ueneral bas
signified bis willingness to conclude such an
arrangement on satisfactory securities being
lornisneil. Ho contract, however, bas yet
been executed.
At a meeting of the Central National Bolts
Club, of Washington, held last night, it was
resolved to merge the same into the National
Opposition Club of New York, where the head
quarters will be in future.
vr. ureed, formerly an examiner in tbe
Patent Office, having been arraigned before
Justioe Down on the charge of uttering inoen
diary language, was to-day required to give
security in the sum of $2,000 to keep the
It appears that the objectionable words were
uttered in the presence of several other persons,
Senator Seward's views being the topio of con
versation, nna soon tnereaiter were nuoitsnea
iniQooiaire ana ciiioii newspapers, iienoe
nis arrest.
The Charlestown Prisoners Once
Moreā€”Old Brown Still Calm and Indifferent
to Death.
The Charlestown correspondent of the Bal
timore American thus writes in a late letter:
The prisoners were visited bv Governor Wise
and st ff in the afternoon, and the interview
was long and interesting, as well as fall and
frank on both sides. Brown was still as de
termined as ever, justifying his course, and re
gretting, as he says, the error he committed
by not letting the train pass unmolested. Cook
said he only intended to assist in the escape
of runaway slaves, and thought the punish
ment allotted by tbe jury too severe for the
crime. Governor Wise left them, with an In
junction that they prepare for their doom, as
unaer no ciroumBianoes wnatever would the
arm of the Exeoutive be interposed in their
behalf, whioh assurance did not seem to affect
them in the least Governor Wise has assured
many of oar citizens that be would not inter
fere with the sentence of the Court, and, as an
ovidenoe of the utter hopelessness of Execu
tive olemency, bo says that the only man who
stood the least ohanoe of meroy was Edwin
Coppic, and that he stood no ohanoe at all 1
Last night, through the courtesy of Capt.
Avis, the jailor, I was allowed an interview
with old Brown. I was reoeived very kindly
by him, and in a few minutos the subjeot of
Slsvery was Introduced, upon whioh he spoke
with the greatest pleasure. He thinks Virgin
ians a generous people, but abhors the institu
tion of Slavery. Says he made tho blunder
In holding the engine-house instead of tbe
bridge. Says ho could have fortified each end
of the bridge with bis small number of men,
and would have given our troops a good deal
of ttoublo before they would have surrendered.
For this great blunder he says he outiht to be
hangedl I questioned him in regard to his
: .. . i l . . r i . . .
uiuiuii uu ins auojeoi 01 amalgamation, wnen
be responded, that although he was opposod to
it, yet ho would uiuoh prefer a son or a daugh
ter of his to marry an industrious and honest
negro than an indolent and dishonest white
man. He also says he is perfectly reiigned to
nis late, ana is unconsoious oi naving com
mitted any crime.
Srkator Hailv, ths Succkbsor ok Bkod
rhick Judge H. P. Haun, of Marysville,
California, who has been appointed by Gov
ernor Weller United States Benator, lo fill the
vacancy oocasionod by the death of Mr. Brod
erick, was to start for Washington on the 5th
of November. The San Franoisoo Timet says:
"Judgo Haun is a lawyer of ordinary abil
ity, a native of Kentucky, and is intensely
Snutborn in all his political ideas. Ho has the
reputation of being a sharp, shrewd politician.
Some suppose that the Governor has done well
in appointing him, for the reason that he is
oompetent to look after Dr. Gwin, and is not
particularly friendly to him."
The Marysville (Cal.) Exjirest says, in a
late issue :
"Judgo Haun is a native of Scott County,
Kentucky. He was admitted to the bar of
Kentucky in 1839. He was eleoted to the
offioe of County Attorney of his native county.
In 1845 he removed to Clinton Couuty, Iowa,
and in 1846 was eleoted as a delegate from that
county to the Constitutional Convention that
framed the constitution which was adopted
that year by the people. He oamo with his
family overland to this state in 1849, and lo
cated in this city in January, 1850, when it
was but a li ttle camp of tents. He was elected
tbe first county Judgo of this oounty in the
spring of 1850. At the expiration of his term
of servloe he retired upon a farm on the Yuba
River, where he has been since engaged in
Agricultural pursuits.
in Actual Li . The English papers re
cord a remarkable case of somnumbulism. A
young girl, thirteen years of age, a pupil at
a boarding school, arose in her sleep and
slipped on a pair of shoes and a dress over
her night dress, and without any other cloth
ing left the house, and started for home, some
eight miles distant. When found, she had
walked a distance of seven miles and was
still perfectly unconsoious. Before leaving
the house the child first attempted to get out
at the front door, the chain and bolt of which
were found unfastened; but the door was
doubled locked, and the lock goes so stilly
that her hands could not turn the key. She
then appears to have gone to the back of the
house and made her exit In that way through
a garden. She afterward suffered a little lrom
weakness, but experienced no other ill effeots
from Jier singular moonlight walk in the
frosty air.
Attimfts Suicide. One day of last week
German woman was literally cut in pieces by
her jealous and infuriated husband, who after
ward attempted to destroy bis own life by cut
ting bis throat. Foi a long time the man had
suspocted his wife of criminal intimaoy with a
oltlzen of the place, and in discussing this
subjeot a personal conflict arose, which resulted
as we have noticed. On completing his work,
the murderer drew tbe knife across his own
throat, partially severing the windpipe, and
inflioting a deep wound. The woman was be
yond the reach of effective aid, but related the
faots of the occurrence and expired. The mur
derer's wounds were dressed, and are not con
sidered fatal.
Paiwfol Casualty '1'hbhb Cbildrbx Buimt
to Dsath. Recently the residence and three
ohUdrcn of Mr. Allen, who lived five miles
west of Watertown, Minnesota, were consumed
by fire. Mr. and Mrs. Allen had been absent
but a short time when the house was discovered
to be in flames. Mr. A. rushed to his home
and burst in the door in time to hear his
children orylng for assistance, but was unable
to resone them, and they perished in the
flames. Two of the ohlldren had evidently
found their way to . the bsok door, and failing
to open it sunk down in a corner and perished
in a mutual embrace.. The third found its way
into the cellar, where It shared the same fate.
Thi Cahtoft (Mass.) Hobbawd PoisoHinu
Cass. The Coronor's jury, after examining
the body of James Shalet, suspected of havt
lug been poisoned by his wife, at Canton,
Mass., last week, have rendered a verdict of
death from diseasoof the lungs. . Mrs-Shaler
bas been freed from the charge of murdering
her husband, but held on that ef adultery.
Advertisements not eieeedluf live linos (Agate. '
"nelnsertlon ....! One fc f "'"
Two weeae I M I One m on tb. 1
Larger advertisement Inserted at tbe following ' '
rates for Sonera often lines or leas i .
One Insertion....-..! 60 1 iwfr. ., ml ft at
Each addt'nal Ins.. V I Three w.Ws 4 04
Una week.m.M..M 1 7A One month ,, ( a .
Job Printing v ; , ,
la braaehea, done with aeatneea and alsaatea
smoke consuming:
: Entente i,
" December T, 1858.
Ja the public threp acasons, and owing to Its pop
ularity and increased demand, we have keen com
pnllwl to make two mora siies having MIX sioa
complete, suitable, from tbe emallet fumilr np tu
the lamest claaa board! ug-hoiue. Tbe celebrity
these stoves have gained for theniBolvos can not'be
too highly appreciated, as every family baring ilitni
in uae can truly testify.
- Thanking the public for their generous support, it
Is our determination tn supply the wantu of tho com
munity with the benefits which a practical niecban
cal education can only supply. ,
Inventors, Proprietor Sc. Alaniifaorarer, .
33 3
We bog leave, most mpectfully, to offer th follow,
ing certiilcate a aud reiuroncea uf families using thi.
Alligator, which will, at a glance, remove all doubts
or its Intrinsic merits:
For Bowe month, I havo keen using the Alligator
Coal UookinK Btova. lis snporlor cooking a.uafitli s,
combined with its cleanliness, mnstevuotiially secure
to tbe owners a large share at public p:,tromt
I bare beon using one of MesHra. Ailsms 4 IV.-It-over's
Alligator Oook Btovca for some months, wlii'-li
gives entire satisfaction 111 every ronpect, mid can
cheerfully recommend it to those who arc in irnnt of
a superior cook stove. II. 11. I.KAV1TT.
I'or the last year I nave been uxing the Alligator
IVal Cooking Stovo, manufactured by liters. Adams
ft Puckover, which I consider a superior tovo. and
Kires the utmost satisfaction. U is the only stove X
have found that cooks perfectly with coal.
t or some time past I have been uaiugonoof ll,sr.
Adams ft Psckover's Alligator (Joal Uookins; Stoves,
and can recommend them as bcLngaaoiwrior stove,
giving entire satisfaction in every rnspecr.
, , , JOS. BUSUNKLt, Coal Merchant.
I cheerfully indorse the abovo.
Hon. Judge llcLewi, CUf- Joseph W. Wayne, !M1, 8th
ton, M. Brooks, Mt. Auburn
Uon Judgo'Leavitt, 8SE. Bev. W. B. Kennedy,, 14
Fifth-street, John-street,
Judge Van Ham, 2V2 -J. P. Jones, 224 Fourth, j
fourth, Dr. Norton, XH ronrth,
Judge Hoadly, 270M, D. Thatcher, S2Qeorge,
lr. Rolker, M8tb, Win. Jolly, llitiilh,
Oln.Orphan Asylnm.IIni, Jos. Talbott, 400 th.
John Kebler. S494th. tn. Gotzailditliar. ir.Hmlili
V. Smith, firm of Lincoln, S. It. Williams, Wi liills,
ouiuu, nriu oiljinc
Smith A WarnorV.
X. C. McLean, Gltmdalr,
II. B. Fnnk, 66 Vine,
Joe. Unshnell,coal mer.
pus, pieasou, 2ia am,-. . .
Mr. Kyland,324 4th,
Mrs. Howitt.ol E.4th,
Mrs. M. 1'. Tuylor. 26 (ice
Mrs. SIcPheraon.B. K. cor.
Sixth anil 1U. .
Jits, upy, .".'Mm,
.1. Jeffrey. nar. Oaa Whs. A. A. Chirk. Tinien nffli .
T. H. Yeatmnn, btorrs Tp, P. L. Weaver, 3U3 Job n.
A. W. Francisco, Press J. P. Wbilmau, Waah-
Ington Institute,
A. H nphes, Commorclal, John A.liixik.anuGeoriie
W. B. Wells, Cin'ti Type F. V. Brooks. 149 John.
Jackson M.Aoble,4ll3d,
Ji. Mncknmn, 4m;3'1,
fjoaa. Uoodman, 242 4th,
John C. Morris, 113 Mill,
J. A. Stacy, 444 8th,
Gibson M'Uomild, Vino
iBaac Marsh, '.ins 0nrKi-, !
W.B.Hurlfiurt.625 pVm'n
Klam 1. Li onion, 12 Ml),
J. H. Fnlweiler , Long
worth ami Wetrn-row,
D. K.Caily, 7th,
Alf. Burnett, 164. 5th,
E.C. Boss, 284 Longwortb,
t'has. Ohadwlck, 304 4th,
T. W. Bgrague, 193 7th,
Mr. Houghton, 160 8th,
Wm. Comstock, ail 4th,
(1. Hole, 361 7th,
.1. Harvey, 207 Lonffworth
John Audorsnn, 413 4th,
Jonathan Ogden, ICS 4th,
W. W. Woods, 449 4th,
John Tanner, Wrlxhtson
A Co. 'a prtiitins oilico.
Jmee8. Jf&Jtetl. 1.17 Mb,
Scale Manufacturer, .
No. 41 Fiiat Second-street, between Sycamore nod
iiroaaway, vinciunati, Keeps every ocscription of
Counter, Platform, Cattle, Knllrnnd Drool,
and Track Scale; Trucks,
Iron Wagono, cVo.
Itepairng done on tho shortest notice. nol-Sm
irieuas to rememner that "
at IfA Walmit.arrAAt- Fear
toors abijvo Sixth. I nm selltnir th,i tltm., int.r.
M-er brought West, clean and carefully put np, choice
a nd selected, at my usual moderate oharges. Onlcrs
promptly tilled and dellrord to any part oi the city.
Agent for Hatch, Ma'nn & Co.
received daily by tbe Adama Ex- f s
press Company, in whole anil half cans, (v )
A II Oysters sold warranted fresh and of , I . V
lite very liest Quality. J. B. OW1NGS, XLS
Agent, No. 27 Fiflh-etreet, bet. Main
anil W alnut-streets.
N. B. The trade supplied on the most liberal
terms. , 1 ocaftcm
INQ daily, Bowo. Habony A Co.'s Clehrale.1
Planted Oystera.whieb 1 am selling at unprecedented
low prions by case or dozen. Dealers and Fanilliea
wauting a very large, fresh Oyster, will please send
their orders. Attached to this establishment is
nice, quiet, respectable Saloon, where yon can havo
Oysters Cooked in every style, aud served up In n
clea.iand superior manner. Charges 'ess than at any
other place. (oolOJ JOHN NAIBN.
Oyster Importing House.
ING dally, per Xxpreas, his splendid Oyster.
Baving completed arrangements In Baltimoie, co
the most extensive scale, I will at all times durina
the season be prepared to furnish my friends, "and
the rest or mankind," with the most DELICIOUS
IUVALVKS imported to the Queen Oity. None but
the very best Imported. Groat inducements offered
at this Importing-hoose.
Order siolicited and promptly filled. Terms cash.
seplft. . Bolelmporterand Proprietor.
Spiced Oyiteri,
ING dailt, by the Adams Cxpreea, MALT.
BT'S world-renowned Baltimore
Fresh Can, See and Shell Oyiteri.
Fresh, Barmstleallyealod OOTI, BPIOID a
i BOJJXBT O&R, Agent
vtiei, u west ruta-atreet

xml | txt