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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, February 11, 1860, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1860-02-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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1 H; B If IT y ; P B B S S
., oraaroB8. " .
Iff I0lni0 l fill FOvlf 111 lliTi
TAJ F1HST raiSSU oUvrd to subscribers la
Olpeinaati, OoTliifton aid Hewport, ulnt. r
reundiua' eltlee and towns, at the ax-
tremely lowprtoeof - t ,.
Mngleooplea Ie. 1 month Mai I months 111 1 ysr Is.
-i .
e y Corntr of Sixth and Tine-street.
John A. tfllsler, Jr., sole Manager and Lessee,; i .
Pbiobs ov Anm ssioh Dress OlfoU and Parquetts,
tooentst Gallery, t&oents. , ' v
Door open at 6X, curtain ri set at 1H o'clock.
THIS BVXNINQ. robrnary 11, 'will be presented,
for tb last llmt, tha Molting and powerful produc
tion, In At act, entitled
A M aiDin'f Tow. . J "
Orvllle Seville, Mr. Langdon; Vnlcan, Mr. Ellsler ;
Earl Glen Leuerk, Mr. I" liber Job Kdwarde, Mr.
Bouae; faro, a raal lira negro, Mr. Adams : Ll
onne Delafort. the llonen of the Tore t, Mr.
Kffle dialer : Lady Adelaide, Miss Annie Walt ;
Kate Kite, Mlas rnny Deuham : Lady Kllxabeth
Devil!, Mr a, Gilbert i Perdlta, tittle Iffie. .
"- ..i . Servants, ackwoodtmn, ko. ,.
Vaac6..........-iiUtm Kate Pennoyer,
To oondade with ' ' "" ' '" ' - --
OB, Ta)iD(omaWutof Kimuboiovob. ''.
Mr. Valentine Vardlct, Mr. Donnelly; Xdmund Kj.
dale, Mr. Douglass; Povnat Arden, Mr, Langdon;
Xdlth Harrington, M(m Annie Wait; Barbara
Jones, Hiss Fenny Deuham, . , . , , ,. -r
Monday evening, tbe Inimitable Irish Comedies,
Mr. OOLLIHB, will appear. - ,
John Batee, Proprietor and Manager 1 W. 8. Irwin,
Treasurer. ' .
AbTcaaTioa or Tm.-Doora opea at 7 Car tain
riies at X past 7. precisely. - . .
Faioie or AomasiOM. Breae Circle and Parquetie,
EOcente: Tamilyul da, 39 cents: Colored Boxes, 26
oenta s dallery, 10 oenta j Private Boxes, $;
Kin LDOT X800TT, Mr. D. MIBADOA and Mr.
.iMAXWWJ.,,,, , .,
THIS I VKMNG, Trlday, Teb, Hi will be per
formed, by particular reqneat, the beautiful opera of
Amloa, Miss Luoy Iscott i Elilno, Mr. D. Miranda ;
Count Budolpho, Mr. Maxwell ; Aleaslo, Mr. Bar-
fard ; Teresa, Mra. J. Laws ; Lira, Mrs. 0. Benrl.
noldental to the Opera, the original rnmio, by
Miss Luoy Kacott, Mr. D. Miranda. Br. J. Maxwell
and Mra. O. Benrl, assisted by a full and efficient
Sanceu.,.u.M....MIU Jenny Bight.
To conclude with the new melo-drama. received on
Its first representation with bursts of applause, of
BalTl'e, Mr. W. Carter ; 8t.' Clair, Mr. Vandaren:
XI'Arrllle, Mr. Allen : Trlptolemoe, Mr. Bernard ;
Jean, Mr. 0. Henri (Clara, Mrs, Vaaderen Mad.
T)'Arri!le, Mrs. J. Laws; Octavs, Mlas L. Oraham,
8. N. Pike, Proprietor; T. B. Conway, Stage Di
rector i r. kteroeri, xreaaorer.
fnd Balcony,. M cents; Amphitheater, 36 cents)
'rlrate Boxes for eight porsons, is.
Box Office open from 10 A. M. until 4 P. M., where
seats can be secured.
Soon open at 6H o'clock ( commence at 1H.
Tarewell engagement of
" Mra. Jolla Dean Hayne.
THI8 ITININQ. Tebroarr 11. will be presented
Hhakspeare'i beautiful tragedy of .
Juliet, Miss Julia Bean Hayne Mercutio, Mr. Con
way ; Borneo, Mr. Chaplin i Benvollo, Mr. Aildl
son ; Tybalt, Mr. Barrett ; Oapulet, Mr. Lanagaa ;
Friar Lawrence, Mr Sheridan; Montague, Mr.
Tempteton ; Peter, Mr. DaTldge ; Lady Capulet,
Mrs. Wilkins.
. Tooonclndewlth'' ; " ' - ,
Mr. Bobtail, Mr. DaTldge ; Mrs. Bobtail, Miss Crock
er) Mrs. Wagtail, Mlii Proctor; Nancy, Miss
Stanley, i ij-,, j'fiui
aW0n Monday erentag, ' , t . ''
In compliance with the reqnest of many pttrnns of
4he drama, will appear FOB ONE MIGHT ONLT-
In hie great eoceatrlo nersonstion of " The Hrvo.
iao, ' in nis eomeateuaoi mat name, ana as
"The Injured Orphan,'
, In his new travesty of
--naauet." . i
In active rehearsal, Shakspeare's great play of
Henry VIII," In which Mrs. Julia Dean Heyne
vwiu perioral.
f " a granu ipecwcniar ana tunning i;rama is m aci.
' Ive preparation, with ne scenery dreaees, effects,
Ac, and sustained by the entile strength of the
NIT H A y 1X0 N'9 UAL .
This magnificent Panorama Is not " Waugh's
Italia," shown in this oity some months since, but
5: the Original Mirror of Italy, exhibited heresosno-
" eetafiill at Smith A Nlxon'l Hall in 1862. It now
returns to Cincinnati for the firat time since that
' date, with new and beautiful IMaramlo htfeots,
and aoeues Illustrating the Theater of the JLate
- ItRliaa War, and will exhibit for a few days
uly, at Smith A Nixon's Hall, and Is now oven
and giving Two Exliiblllona Dally) at S o'clock
' P. M. and 7)4 o'clock eacn evening. , .
; Tickets 36 oenta, or six for tl. children 10 cents.'
,i Doors open in the evening at o'clock. Mirror
moves at iH o'clock precisely.- Door' open In the
aftornocn at 2 o'clock; commences at 8 o'clock. To
Afternoon Exhibition Ladles' Tickets IS cents;
Children 6 eenta only.i . - .-. fea-t
t.'lf.K j!r .a, yz.
' "THBOHIAPKST, ' -, ,
THB CBXAPBBT, , . ., .... r
f! f t ri:- -
,,. 9 I t 3 i A' ') '. BUST FAPEB IH TH1
' -i 1
. BOW IS THB TIMS . " " " ' I
BOW 18 TBB TIM B j A ,
-i r. ' -
BIXUEN -iri wK .. . . ...
y MX. OBN 8 A WjEBK . . ' i
, . Am- i-i- .. aM.u.i,ip : .- :'
..,-. A'f I "- ,-
, f i J'i i' I i ' WILL PAT fOB THB PBK88.
. i 'l i:X-. :ui '. ii WILL PAT POB THE PBBSB.
.a ,
. 1 !:hH .
"II ',-
14 trigT TOTJBTH-8TBXET. ,
" ." i.- vj.i 1A WEST I0DBTH-8TBEET. " ;
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; Ij j
' ! ':: ..
XL .--i-i-tJ
(.' -envi-
T il, BCUDDKR, 11. B., Profeuot of The
. i Du,Ln t Moilfi-tna In the Belaetfa
Medical laatltute, gives special attention lo the
treatment f of CHBONIO DEBASES, Onlofc 174
Vlne-atreet,near fotwth, OOo BOW ,9iLto
"iOf-a k.iid 5, 'j
TTKrto'll'I ,711',!,
V!vi ti'A t'ji.i
VOL 2. NO. 150
IiITtli Mkawr. Night Ixpreea, 8:00 A. .( Aooom
modatloti, 1:45 p. u.; Day Uiprasa, 6:13 r. m.
UDiaiiaroLU aid CutoimiATi. 1106 a, at.; h40 .
.; 1:40A. - . : .,,!.
Ohio and MiMiserm. (kSS a. U:4 A, u 10-.1J
Ouanwin, Hamutob airo Datwh. 7:48 a .l 11:08
A.M.; U:63r. M. l:UM. l:Mr.st. ; : : .
MaaisTTA amo Cimoinnati. u:M A. at.) t:M r.m.
BiensioiB aid iMviAMAPOLia. 13:60 .; (:6i r. a. ,
I -
Littli Miami. Day Xxpross, lfhOO a, .( Aeeom
modatlon, 4:40 r. .( Night Kxpreas, 11:30 r. .
IxblallAPOLU AMD CisoimiATi. :60 A. M.j 12:46 f
. 7:15 p. at. ' i. '(
On AMD Missianm. 7:10 A. M.J 100 r. w.j 7:M r. v.
Oihoihati, Hamiltom AND DiYIOH. 6:00 A. .; 7:30
A. u-l 10:00 A.M.; 3:40, M.j 6:30 r.M.; 11:30 r.M.
Mabiitta and UiaaiMNATi. :40 A. .; 1:40 r. u.
BlOUKOND AMD IkDiAMtrous. 0:00 a. M.I 1:40 P. M.
Arrival and Departure of Mails.
Aaaiva I BS1DI.
(N.Tork,PMla., PltU-1
i burgh, Bufl'alo, Cleve- f
(.lend, Oolnmbua.w )
Chicago, 111.......
.- Bt, Louis, Ko,.,
' Indianapolis, Ind.......
Louisville, Ky.
fLex., Paris, Ky., Kr.l
0611. Ra It set ee..eeeet tees J
Newp't, Gov., Ky.......
uamuion, vayton....,
Xenla, Spriugfloli...,
Baltimore, Wa'h'ton,")
wneeun, Boston, Al
bany, Canada
Portsmouth, Chllllco
the. Marietta. CI role.
( vllle, Zaneevllle.........
f T.AfikVfltl. Tjtrn. Wim-
Vmcennes. .....
New Orleans, Cairo,
Memphts, Texas.........
i"3VruH, &U1IMU, iUWR,
Hillsborongh. Ohi i....
Blch'd,Ind . Eaton, 0. '
Maysvllle, Ky .
Blver towns by 8. B...
Malls for California, via Overland, closes on Tues
days and Fridays at 5 P. M. , , . , . : ,i .',
Poreign malls oloee dally at P. M.
Letters for registration received until 5 P. M," .
Office open from 7X A. M. ; closes at 0 P. M." :
Rates of Domestic Postage.
Xittcts For each half ounce, nnder 1.000 miles,
5 re-paid, 8 cents: over 1,000 miles, pre-paid, 10 oenta.
.11 letters mutt be pre-paid by stamps, or inclosed In
stamped envelopes, or they will not be forwarded. .
Transiint NxwsPAnas, Pr.aiODiOAia, CiKctruaa,
Ao to any part of the United Btatee, not weighing
over 3 ounces, 1 oent; and 1 cent for each additional
ounce; pro-payment required.
Books, pre-taid, not weighing over 4 pounds, 1 cent
Ssr ounce, for any distance in the United States on
er 1,000 miles, and cents per onnce over 3,000 miles,
pre-payment required. - All fractions over thcoonce
to be counted as an additional ounce.
Nawsr-APXBA and Pibiodioals, not exceeding H
ounces in weight, when paid quarterly In advance,
and circulated in the State where published dally,
per quarter 22)4, six times per week HHi trl-weekly
iH; semi-weekly.SX; weekly, 3)4; semi-monthly, li;
monthly, M. Kewapapera and periodicals, when
waiffhinff IJ4 onnoea. double tbe above rates.
Small Niwspapeks, published monthly or of toner,
and pamphlet not containing more than It octavo
pags, in packages of 8 ounoea or over, )i oent per
Weeklt NiwarAPiBj, wlthift tha county where
published. Free.
Quarterly payments. In advanoa, may be made
Sltner where publlahea or received. ,
Church Directory.
-. . .
i Bptlst. First Baptist Church, North aide Court,
between Mound and Cutter.
High Street Baptist Church, last of City Water
Ninth Street Baptist Church, South side Ninth,
between Vineand Ilace. ,
Freeman Street Baptist Church, Freeman, near
foot of Fifth street. . . , i
Welsh Baptist Church, North side Harrison. - !
Baker Street Baptist Church, (colored,) South aid
Burnet, between Walnut and Vine. -
Third Btrpei Baptist Church, (colored,) South aide
Third, between It ace and Elm.
Christian. First Christina Church, Longworth,
between Western Bow and John.
Conarrecationnl. First Orthodox Congrega
tional Church, North side Seventh, between Welter
Bow and John. , . , , .
Second Orthodox Oongregnt lonal Church, East side
Tine, between Eighth and Ninth.
Welsh Congregational Church, West side Lawrence,
between Third and Fourth.
Dlaciplea of Christ.- Christian Church, South,
west corner Walnut and Eighth.
Christian Chnrch,Sixth, betweenSmith and Mound,
Christian Church, between T. P. 13 and 14, Fulton.
Christian v. l. (colored. 1 North side Harrison.
Vriendp, : 'I Frionda (Orthodox,) Fifth, be
tween Wc tii c,ow and John.
Firat Frlenti , Hlcksite,) Fifth, between Western
ttowauajoni., ...
Jewish 8vnaerone. HoIvConirreatlon.Ohll
dren of Israel, South-east corner Sixth and Broad
way. Holy Congregation, Children of Jeshurnn, Lodge,
neiween a inn ana Bixm.
Holy Congregation of United Brethren, Baoe, be
tween Fourteenth and Fifteenth. . , : i
Polish Congregation of tha S. K. Adat. , tm!
Corner Walnut and Fifth. , .
Shaarlth Israel, corner or Seventh id Waiatlt. '
Dlethodiat JiplacopRl. East Cihoinxati Dis
trict. Wesley Chapel, North side Fifth, between
sycamore ana oroaaway.
Ninth Street Chanel is now called Trinity. !
-' Asbnry Chapel, South side Webster; between Main
and Svcamora. i
' McKendrie Chapel, (Seventeenth Ward,), Front
Wist OmomwATi Dibthct. Morris Chapel, Wast
side Plum-street, between Front and Colombia. .
Christie Chapel, North side Court, between Mound
and Cutter. , ,
Oarr-street Chapel, west side of Oarr-atreet, be
tween Eighth-street , and, Hamilton and Dayton
Bailroad Depot. , ' I . ! , - !
uaper unapei, weatsiaeaim, nortaoi jrnuiay. '
Park Street Chapel,, South-west oorner Park and
Longworth. ! -
York Street Chapel, South-west corner BaymUler
and Tork. -'''.
FlqrtlayChapel.SouthsldeCllnton, between Cutter
and Linn. '; . ' ' '-
Union Chapel, North side Seventh, between Plum
and Western Bow. . l .
Methodist Proteetnnt. -First Methodist Prot
estant Ch -tfch, Sixth, between Tine and Race.
Second Methodist Protestant Church, Elm, be
tween Fifteenth and Liberty,
George Street Church, George, between Cutter and
New Jerusalem. Temple, Longworth, between
Bace and Klin. - - ' . -
Presbyterian Old School. First Presbyterian
Ohnrch, Fourth, between Main and Walnut, .
Fourth Presbyterian Church,' North side) High
street, near Fulton line. . . -
Fifth Presbyterian Ohnrch, Southwest oorner of
John and Clark..
Seventh Presbyterian Church, West side Broad way,
between Fourth and Fifth. , .
Central Presbyterian Church, North-west corner
Barr and Mound.
Ninth Presbyterian Church, Cutter, between Clin
ten and Betta. ..e . e ; '
Preabyterlan Niw Sobool, Second Presbyt.
rlan Cburcb, South side Four th, prtweea Tina and
Bace. i -
Third Prosbyterlan Chnrsh, Bouth-wwt corner
Focrth and John. : , . . .
Eighth Proabvterlan Chureh, Beventh, between
Linn and BaymUler. ' '
Tabersacle Presbyterian Oh irob, corner John and
Proteatant Episcopal.-Ohrlrt's Ohnrob.North
aide Fourth, between Broame.'e and Broadwa,'
St. Paul's Church, South tide Fourth, between
Main and Walnut. . . i
St. John's Oburoh, South-east corner Finn) and
Trinity Church , corner Pendleton and Liberty. -
Church of the Advent, (no building, ) Walno t HHla'
Oburoh of the Atonement, corner filohmond and
Cutter. -
Church of the Redemption, Clin ton.botween West
ern Bow and John.
llomnn Catholic St. Augustines, Bank street.
Bt. Peter's Cathedral, South-west oorner Plum and
St. Franols Xavler'a, West aids Sycamore between
Sixth and Seventh.
Bt. Patrick's, North-east corner Third and MU1. :
8t Michael's Wast sideef MiUoreek. ..,
Chriat'a Oburoh, Fulton. !
Holy Trinity f Sooth side Fifth, between Smith and
P btSlary't, South-east corner Jackson and Thir
st. Paul's, South-east oorner Spring and Abigail, ,'
St. John Baptist, oorner Bremen and Green. -, ..
Bt. Joseph, South-east corner Linn and Laurel.
8t. Philomena, North aide Pearl, between Plkeand
Butler. ' 1 - -
St. Thomas, West aide Sycamore, between Fifth
and Sixth. ' "
. aJnitarlnn. Firat Unltartaa Oburoh, South-west
corner Fourth and Baoe. : ; -i r -LwlrersalUt.-rirst
CnlverfaHet Churek, Bag
aide Plnrn. between Fourth and Fifth. . ;
Beeoad Onlieraallat Ohnrch, eoraer Sixth aad
Monad i ; '"
v: 'MAWfAOToaiaa o .., I ,)h...
Wood-Working HacMnery,
rjarnr Jeha aad Water a ClaolaaalJ,0.
' sM)anlel Borrltt recently shot a burglar
dead, who wai attempting to. break into bit
house, near St. Joseph,
3BTJoho . J. Bowta Vf tl bung at Delaware
City, Del., yeiterdav, tor tbe murder of John
Wj. Dewiin. "
'. SBTh moat patient man (Job). that ever
breathed, boned the day be wai bom, and the
meekest (Motet) murdered an Egyptian. .' ,,.
; '"Georgo Loveiej died from hydrophobia
near Napoleon, Arkansas, A few dayi ainoe,
haying been bitten by a favorite pointer. ; t
The Beaver (Penn.,) Aretu records tha
marriage of John Coburn,only three feet high.
No wondtr he wanted to get spliced. (; 1
At West Koaesdale, Wit., a few dayi
linoe, the mercury registered 641-2 belew
zero.'; " . '' "' nwinn
' jrThree men ware drowned In tha Mli
lisippi the other day t about twenty miles
below Memphis, by the upsetting of a skiff,
i BB John M. Simpson waa robbed the other
day of his Docket-book, containing . ?77&, In.
Albany, N. Y. .. ,a ..Jhv
' Hmry Cass shot Ben. Lord through the
heart last week in an affray in Holds County,
Miss.1; ':! "' " ' ' ,t: ; :v
J3S""The line whioh separates regard and
love is to fine that the young heart transgresses
the boundary before it Is aware of having
ren verged upon it. - -'- --- - -
' "The failure of Delmbnico, the famous
New York res' aaran tour, is attributed to hij
large invulvment in the manufacture of Kero
sene Oil... .'- ' 1 ",.!-., I
J"A bill appropriating $300,000 for the
defense! of tha frontiers of Texas hag passed
the Sesate of that Stabs, and will probably
pass the Houas. ,,tl
SffA South Carolina paper notices the
death of a mule, whoia age- was - known with
certainty to be sixty-two years at the time of
his death... ,tJ f . , . .
eMrs.' Jane Welsh, residing in Troy, N.
Y., the other night, while ascending a flight
of stairs about twenty feet high, fell over tha
bannisters, killing her almost instantly., .(
oounle of . robbers fell noon John
Bush, of Baton Bouse, and robbed him of a
sbinplaster of a Mississippi railroad bank.
That was taking the tag from the Bath.
$STk company, with a capital of $3,250,
000, has been started in London for tha drain
age of the oity of Bio de Janeiro, under gov
ernment privileges. .1 .M.r.'.ji!.; , v; .
' j&'lir, Bsshford's and Captain Garrison's
cottages at Yonkers. N. Y.. were recently de
stroyed by an ir.oendiary, causing a loss of
sfiAfter a iam at a . Meohanlos' Fair in
Utioa, If. Y., lately, a bustle, enade up of
newspapers, was round on the ' floor by tne
janitor. The fair wearer was probably , of a
literary turn of mind. ; , . , ,r , . Jy "
JB3B-The Grand Trunk' Bailroad Company
have nesrly six thonsand box and platform
cars in use 1n transporting freight on jhat
road, and will soon Dave two hundred box earl
more. . .., (
ffiiTEach of the erew of the Fox have been
presented by Lady Franklin with an elegant
surer waton valued at iv, bearing a suitable
Inscription on the outer ease, and surmounted
by an engraving representing the Fo in full
sail. ; t . ,' ; ... , ", "'r,:","
' 'F The number of original rlavs repre
sented at the various theaters of Paris during
the year ihdV, was two hundred and eleven.
Of these, two were grand operas, fourteen
oomio operas, thirteen buffo operas, and tbe
rest comedies, meio-aramas, vaudevilles, eo.
Mabiri Disastkbs in Jahbabt. There were
thirty American sea-going: vessels and seven
foreign vessels, bound to or from the United
States ports, reported during last month as
missing, wrecked, or otherwise lost. They
oompriso 8 ships, 6 barques, 10 brigs and 13
sohooners, 0 which 15 were wreoked, S burnt,
4 sunk at sea, 0 abandoned. 4 miislns? and 1
sunk by collision. . Tbe total value of the
above Asaenoan vessels is estimated at S461,-
quo. ""
Louis KosstrrH Oroi Mobb. M. Louis Kos
suth, who has been very quiet since he was
deceived by Napoleon, and jokeyed at Villa
francs, with as muoh simplicity as a eouutry
yokel by a brace of sharpers accosting him in
the streets of London, has just published a
manifesto- to a committee of tha . citizens of
Glasgow. It la about the benefits of British
public sympathy expressed on behalf of Hun
gary. B thinks that Oreat Britain can not
remain silent. -. , ,.
1 ' ' 'A':M '
Parisian Clubs are diaenssing the predicament
of Prince Frederick Haynau, son of the Elec
tor of Hesse, who having raised the wind for
fast living on bills of 'exchange to tbe amount
of 110,000 florins, those bills have been pres
ented at Mualoh, and legal proceedings have
issued against the heir presumptive of a petty
German Sovereignty. ' )';' ; 1
ass . , ' 1 ';
A Mibsiio Dure. A letter from Paris pays:
"The greatest alarm is experienced at the ab
sence of all news of the Duo de Nemours,
who embarked for Lisbon, with his Son, . more
than ten days slnoe, at Southampton.' The
vessel 1b not yet telegraphed, and M. Eeille
has just been dispatched to Lisbon for news
to relieve the anxiety of the Orleans family,"
,7 - . . . '''"i
ArotbbbAbtio Expbdimoh. Mr. William
Parker Snow, who is already known in con
nection with Arolic matters, it getting up an
Arctic expedition, and subscriptions are al
ready flawing id to aid him in his object. . He
argues that it ia by no means clear that all the
members of the erews of the Ertbm and-Terror
are dead. Mr, Snow Is certainly fitted by
name, if not by nature, for suon a journey. :
-y; ; ,; j
' Thb Cbablbs-tbi-Fipth Cobbt The great
oomet of 15S0, which caused the abdication of
Cbarlei-the-Eifth of Spain, Is confidently ex
pected to. re-appear during the present year,
and French Astronomers are even now on the
lookout for it. - If no error has been made in
the revised calculations, It will probably be
aaetfrem this planet during tha Fall of 1860.
, .. , , , r--, , j Vi-,
A Corscibbtious Lawtbb. A conversation
occurred between: a eounsallor-at-lew and a
client. "I want you to defend me. What do
yon charge T" "Twenty dollars, if yon fur
nish the witnesses, and forty If I furnish
them' Client promised to take into consid
eration, and report next aay.v , ,
Cbiba ard TBB MiasioBAkiBB-Late Arri
vals from China announce that the missiona
ries there find their movements muoh embar
rassed hy the hostile operations whieh have
recently oeoorred, and by the abominations of
the eoolie trade, which have prejudiced the
minds of the Chlnest against all foreigners.
-1 - aaa, i
MiOtDLiTlRB WtSfMIRBrBB. Alluding to
the statement In the London Tvntu, that "no
Conservstlve of Bote" waa pretentat Msdau:
lay's funeral, the its says that, but for the'
efforts of Lord Lyndhurst, "Mseaulay would
not hay beet) in Westmlntter, Abbey at all."
Fbsd. Douolabs'b Lbotubr or Blavsst a
Livbspool. A Liverpool paper, thus refers to
Fred. Douglass's lata lecture in that eity:
Douglas, on ritintr, wu reeaived with treat
cheering. In the opening part of his lecture
ne aweti at some lengtn on the everlasting
truth of human right - and liberty, whioh ne
laws, no combinations, no statutes, no govern
ments, no organization of men, oould abrogate
or destroy) and he who took it upon him to
deprive another man of the right ranked him
self with the moral monsters of hit age, and
was guilty of the highest crime which it was
possible for one man to oommit toward an
other;, ' He was not there that night, however,
to talk' to them about the physical horrors of
slavery i The audience before him were quite
capable of looking at the : subject, and seeing
it in Its true light, without having their tool
ings harrowed by such details as the slave
trade of America presented to their view. Tbe
lecturer then dwelt on the fallacy that was be
lieved In by many excellent people in this
country, that the slaves in America were well
treated, well fed well elothed, and were well
provided for in old age that tome of the
slaveholders were at least pious, and endeav
ored to bring up their slaves in tha nurture
and admonition of the Gospel. Now, that
was a gross perversion of facts. Ho was free
to admit, however, that In the United States
there were men who did treat their slaves well.
Bat there were exceptions to all general rules,
and no Abolitionist bad ever asserted that all
slaveholders ill-treated their slaves.- . .
i The whole morality of the slave trade, how
ever, was simply this: "You shall be slaves
or die."-1 The highway robber said, "Your
money, or your life;" tha slaveholder said,
"Your liberty, or your lifeyour Jabor, or
your life." Men told them that these were
the abuses of the system. There were ne
abuses. Tbe system itself was the abuae.
The gross abuse was to be found in the fact of
a man claiming the right of property in the
body and soul of another man. Daniel
O'Connell onoe said, when he first heard of
the idea of property in man, that "It sounded
to him as If some one was stamping on the
grave of his mother" the. idea of holding
property in human beings was ae horrible and
shocking.' After combatting the idea of
leaving the Americans to settle the question
for themselves, and enlogliing the conduct of
Britain, who had paid twenty millions of hard
earned gold to release the grasp of tbe tyrant,
and to release bis clutch from the tbroata of
bis viotims, be said that the moral sentiment
of America was corrupted and degraded, so
that a white man, as a general rule, had nq
sense of a moral right, where the rights of a
black man were concerned, He did not mean
to say that there were not Rood men in Amer
ica; but these good men would bear him out
in what he aaid regarding the Brutality of the
Southern States of the Union. The lecturer
then gave a very graphic description of the
present condition of tho Southern States; and,
after dwelling at some length on the Harper's
Ferry movement, he conoladed an eloquent
address, having spoken for nearlytwo hours.
A Car ikb Good Samabitar. The Carrolton
(111.) Preu tells a curious story of W. 0. Grea-
ver having given a dog to a friend, who, to
retain his aoquuition.piaoed upon him a heavy
ehain and clog, whioh he could drag about
with some diraoulty. in a short time, how4
ever, the dog disappeared, and could not be
found anywhere, though an aotive searon was
made for him. During the time of his disttp
Dearanee it waa observed that another neigb
bor's dog, when fed esoh day, would take a
bono and oarry it off, always going in the same
direotion. They followed him one day and
penetrated his seoret. The dog first named,
In attempting to make his way baok to his
old home, had jumped a fenoe and got his clog
fast in someway, S3 that he could not get
loose, and for two weeks he had thus been a
firisoner. ilis tormer playmate and oompan
on being nnable to relieve him from his con
finement, carried to him every day a portion
of his food, thus preserving him from total
starvation and a lingering death. ' The bones
scattered abouthis place of confinement testi
fied to the devotion of his companion, but for
which he must have perished, as be was out
during the severely oold weather weeks ago,
and was reduced to a shadow when found, j
How Mbb.' Gdbrbt ard Hbb Lovrb Ap
rBAB at tbb Frbroh Capital. Some days
since we published a paragraph from a Paris
letter concerning this notorious pair, and now
add another, whioh says; Mrs. Gurney is not
deterred by her position from appearing in
public. She walks dally oa the Boulevards,
seemingly watohing with tho greatest interest
the ereotion of the little line of shops for the
sale of New Year's trifles, which are rising on
either side, and wears a certain wide-awake
bat, adorned with a long feather, which gives
her an extremely Juvenile appearance. . She is
of small figure, with a round face and ruddy
complexion, small sparkling black eyes, and
quantities of dark hair eneiroling her face,,
and gathered on the neok behind. Her com
panion, though of somewhat foxy tint, baa, as
well, a quiet and subdued expression, whioh
gives him the look of a pensive shepherd who
has tended his flock till he has grown Into tbe
likeness Of one of his own sheep. This may
originate in the awkwardness of his present
position, for it is quite consoling to see how
hit outward appearance ooinoides with he
present Frenoh fashion, which requires evory
female Parisian to look like an English groom,
if wishing to be taken for a French nobleman.
Oob Forbior Miribtxbs. When Mr. Maion,
our late Minister to France, attended for the
first time a levee at the Frenoh Court, he was
acoompanied by the English Embassador, and
when he was about to be left by that gentle
man he felt embarrassed by his inability to
speak the French language.:. The English
Minister, however, relieved bim by informing
him that the Russian Minister understood
English, and then introduced him to, that
functionary. After the ceremony of introduc
tion, the Russian Minister addressed Mr. M.
with "ihWes eous Francait, Montiturt" " Vh
vtw," replied Mr. M., and tben said, "Do you
speak English, Sir V "A schmall," replied
Russia, with A self-satisfied air. Mr. M. stood
at esse. Mr; Faulkner knows , still lots of
French than Mr. Mason did.' It is probable
that when asked by Eugenia if ha speaks the
language, he will reply, "pais lowkoup,to Ire
may-gettet." -' i- :- ' ' '---i i' j
Tbb Riwiibobbois or Maoaulat. There
ia great want of novelty in . the numerous
iketob.es, reminUeenoes and reeolleotions Of
tbe deceased historian. - Chiefly from the Eng
lish provincial press, they mostly wear a man
ufactured look, and ring the ohanges on a few
well-known characteristics. His retired end
studious life is proved by the absence of au
thentic gossip about him; and a curious In
stance of this la the fact that, though he was
residing within three milos of its publication
office, the London Timet first heard of his
death by a letter, from .Leeds, in Yorkshire,
from which it gave an extract, and the next
day oame out with the elaborate biographical
sketch. ,,1 ', ',,.;;..-... ;'.. , - -vr
r, i.i.f...'" 1 ; '
Akothib Probpsotivb RotalMabhuor. A
marriage is on the tapis botweon tbe Priuoe of
grange,, the future King of Holland, aged
twenty, and Marie Teresa, daughter of the
Arehduke Albreoht of Austria, aged fifteen;
also between the Duohess Mathilda of Bavaria
and Count Traai, brother of the King of Ka
pler.' tr ..-n.TM..i y.'..'.....t 1 '
t' MukDBMD bt A Slavb. Jalius T.' Wilkin
son, quite a youbg man, was killed at Camden,
stmck with iMok on aocount of impudence.
Thb Niw Msthod or Ahb&thesti at Pi its
Stbikibo Expbkibsrts. The Paris corre
spondent of the Boston ZVoWfersays in a late
letter: The first subject was a woman fonr-
and-twenty years old. She was afflicted with
a! large burn on her baok and on ber right
limbs, together with a voluminous and exces
sively painful ahsoeBS. ' This woman was by
nature timid, and pain had exhausted her
firmness, so that she greatly dreaded the use
of the knife. She was informed that she was
to be pnt asleep.1 A Conner cvliuder was
placed at fifteen ctntimctret from the roof of
her nose. She was obliged to squint inwards
a great deal in order to fix her eyes upon the
eoppor cylinder. The pupils instantly became
greatiy eontraoTea. xne pulse was rapid be
fore the experiment began; it slightly Increased
in rapidity at first; and then, almost immedi
ately, it became a great deal weaker and a
great deal slower. In two minutes the pupils
began to dilate, the left arm, which was raised
almost vertically above tbe bed, remained mo
tionless In this attitude. About the fourth
minute tbe replies she made to questions put
to ber were alow and almost painful, although
nerfeCUy reasonable: her retniration wn wen
slightly abrupt. In five minute Dr. Follln
punotored the skin of the left arm, which con
tinued to remain in a vertical position. '' Dr.
Follln again pnnctured the patient, and this
time he drew a small drop of blood.' She was
insensible to both these punctnres. J Hsr right
arm was now placed in the same position as
the left. The absoeaa was exhibited.1' Tbe
patient allowed Dr. Follln to do as be pleased,
simply saying, with great tranquility, that she
was sure he was going to give her pain. Seven
minutes after the experiment commenced Dr.
Follin made a large opening in the abscess
A slight scream, which lasted less than a
second, was the only sign of reaction tbe
patient gave. There was not tbe least twitch
ing of tbe muscles of the faoe or limbs; both
arms retained the attitude given tbem, with
out moving tbe least. " ' i i
Two minutes afterward the posture of the
patient remained exactly as it was; ber eyes
were stretched wide open, and were slightly
injected with blood; her face was motionless;
her pulse precisely as it was before the exper
iment eommenoed her breathing was per
fectly free, and she continued insensible; her
left foot was raised above the bed, and it re
mained suspended in the air, tbe cataleptio
state of the upper limbs remained unchanged.
Dr. Brooa removed the copper cylinder, wbioh
bad hitherto remained before the patient's
eyes; be slightly rubbed the woman's eyelids,
and blew sold air upon them. ) She moved a
little. She waa asked if anything had been
done to her; she replied she. did not know.
Her arms and left foot remained in tbe posi
tion in whioh they had been placed. A new
punoture was made in her left arm; she was
insensible to it. Eighteen minutes after tbe
eommenoemont of the experiment, and twelve
minutes after tbe operation, her eyelids were
again rubbed and oold air again blown on her
eyelids. She awoke almost suddenly; all the
members in a state of oatalepsy fell together;
tbe patient rubbed her eyes and recovered
consciousness. She remembered nothing, and
was astonished that she had been operated on.
Her eondition was in lome respects compara
ble to that of persons awakening from ordin
ary anesthetical sleep; but her awakening
was prompter, and without either agitation or
loquacity. -The anesthesia lasted between
twelve and fifteen minutes, at the least. j
l 11 . ;
Irtrbbbtiho Ermirisobrobir Hbrbt Clat'i
Lifr. In either 1845 or 1848 Henry Ohj
became embarrassed to tuoh an extent that be
had to mortgage Ashland. In the mean time
a movement had been started ia Mew Orleans
by some of Mr. Clay's friends, to pay his debts
and reliove him from his embarrassments, and
Mr. A. U. Trotter, the scent of the North am
Bank in New Orleans, was tent East to oonfer
witn nr. uiay's friends. The eonsequenoe
was that about $30,000 was subscribed, and
the Hon. Wm. Pennington was sent to Ken
tucky with the money, and reached Lexington
known to soeroely any person. He walked
into the Northern Bank and asked for Mr.
Soott, tho cashier of the bank, and upon being
shown that gentleman asked if there were not
several notes of Mr. Clay's that were due in a
few days, and was answered that there were.
Mr. Scott was requested to sive the whole
amount of Mr. Clay's indebtedness, which was
done, and a draft on one of tbe New York
banks was handed him,-and Mr. Pennington
left the bank with all Mr. War's notes naid.
In a few days Mr. Clay oame to town to arrange
for a renewal of the notes, if possible, and was
shown in the side room of the bank. After
sitting a few minutes-he asked .Mr. Soott if
there oould be any arrangements to run the
the notes for a longer time. . Mr. Soott looked
at Mr. Clay to see if he was not jesting, and
finding that he was not, told him that a gen
tleman from New Jersey had called yesterday
and paid all of his indebtedness. Mr. Clay
started when Mr. Soott spoke, looked at him
a few seconds, burst Into tears, and left the
bank overwhelmed. Nomas ever had snob
friends. Where Mr. Clay lived his personal
friends are rejoiced that William J. Pennlog
ton has been honored with the Speakership. -
A Gbbat Statibiiar and a Corob&tisxb ' on
thb Wirb Qdrstion. The company ' being
seated at a table, Mr. Clay poured two glasses
of wiue, and passing them to Mr. Dodge, re
marked in tones sutfioiently loud enough for
all to heart- . - '' . i
- "Mr. Dodge, . let us pledge Ourselves in a
glass of old wine." ' -
'Without touching the glass, Mr. Dodge re
plied: "Excuse me, Mr. Clay; I am a strict
teetotaller, and with your permission I pledge
you in what la far more emblematical of the
purity of . true friendship, a glass of ; pure
water." .; . : .., .. ',"', -;
, Mr. Clay slowly replaced the glass of wine
upon the table, scanned with his eagle eyes
the features of his guest, and discovering no
expression but that of , unbounded respect,
reached across the corner of the table, grasped
the hand of his honest friend, and 1 ex
olaimedt m' V.'!' ."""' t
"Mr. Dodge, I honor your principle' and
then laughingly added "bat I oan't say thit
I admire your taste." '
, Mr. Dodge, with his usual promptness of
retort, replied t .,
. "But ia it not the doctrine that oar orators
are daily teaching us, Mr. Clay, to throw aside
taste for principles. ,!.,( ;..'.'
Amid the shouts of laughter that followed,
Mr. Clay exclaimed 1 j 1- '.
"Handsomely turned. , Charles," move tha
wine from the table."
. .a " 1 ' --t I V
Voltairb's Pubsekt Occofatiok.--A Frenoh
priest has discovered," through the ravings of
a "possessed" nun, what the present occupa
tion of Voltaire it. . Aoooruing to tbe account
be passes bis time in the: regions of hlsSa
tanlo Majesty, "seated on a chair of Are, writ
ing at a table of fire, with a pen of the samel
material' He probably writes "fiery articles"
for some "fire-eating" journal of the South.
"' ' . ' . 7. ':. ; .
. (. A roauiDABLB .JSaolb CiPtuBlD.A large
wild i eagle,. was., caught, about fifteen miles
below Abberville, Ala., last week.' It is very
large, and its talons are very long, and capable
of oatchlng and devouring a pig several weeks
eld, er even of oatohlag a small child. ' It had
caught a great manv pigs, and had become a
scourge to the neighborhood. ., , ; : ft , . j
;. Poutica aho Litbaaturr. -The Harpers,
who paid Howadjl Curtis, a thorodgh Aboil
tioiilet,, ,$P,O0O per annum for . hit contribu
tions to. their , paper, bare thrown him over
board, in consequence of the,', excitement Ori
the slavery question. "' ' " - 1
BATE3 of advertising
I j - ; .TIRM3--CA8H. . : " '
AdvertlaaaaMiU not exlB five ynes'fAjatel'i ' '
Une Insertion. t) 25 1 One week.,- $1 01
Two veers, ... 1 3d One awmuii 3 SO ST
m ... '
iwy wawa a, .,n, 1. A at) tlne saoaUi , ? SO - .
Larger advertisements Inserted at the following: ratiT'-
., lOrSatUUeof tan Hntmar laa?
One insertion.. M 09 1 Two w
Two weeks '.JM OO
One week..... 1 1i 1 One m
weeks vu -r
e mouth.
Job Prinirip;
In all Its braaehea done frith neatness and dlasateh .
t .
Wheeler & Wilson's
1 :i iMi irf
OO Od'ifc i;! i 1 ; e:;i
jA .l'--.-0
prlnelpal Office, Ne. IT West Fearth-at., , '
"'' CI NCI NW ATI. . ,
Wheeler A Wilson Sewing Machine, with Im
portant improvement, and to meet the demand for
a good, low-priced Family Macblue, have intro
duced a NBWBTYLK, working neon the same prin
clple. and making the snme atitcb, though not ao
hlclilf tinlahed, at F1FTY-FIVR Uft 1,1, Alls'. (
1 The elegance, spied, nolsoleHnuissauil simplicity uf
the olBchfne, tli beuutr and strength of stitch, being
ALIRK UM BUTU SllE8. Impoaalblo to ravel, and
economy uf thread and adaptability to the thickest
or thionret fabrics, has rendered thla tbe mosieuc
eesafui and popular Fainilf Hewing Machine now
made. ' - . ,.;,
1 at our various omeeswe sen at new lora prices,
knd give Instrnotiona free of charge, to enable pur
chasers to sew ordluarr seams, hem, foil, o.uilt,
gather, bind and tuck, all on tbe same machine, and '
warrant It for three ream. 1
1 Bend or call for a circular containing full particu
lars, prices, testimonials, Ao. '
JaHar Will. SUMNER etc CO.
''-' j .1 :
1 i--'- -.: ,-
Coal Cooking Stove !
Has been pronounced br competent Judges to be the
" Patented Dec; 1, 8K8 H v .
Tor sale br the Inventors and Manufacturers, ;
No. 333 Fourth-street, Cincinnati.
dels) ' -
Manufactory, Covington, Kjv ""
r Ne. at Eaet Colambla-atreet.: '
trade at the saoet reasonable prices aud on the
moat accommodating terms with
For Oil, Fluid or Coal' Oil,
N. B. Jones's Improved Lamps and Burnei for
Bale by our ageat, i. BELLBHtJ, Covington, Ky.
.... . fdeltavl . .
lExoelsibr -
1:1 f Free from Offensive Odor, at i
""'OMro-: 07.
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O,
. All with any mannfaoturing establishment
to America. ' . 1 .
er We warrant oar Olla to be equal, If not enpe
rlor,to any in the market.
aver We Invite those In the city and violnity to
call and examine for themselves.
star o persone ordering from a distance, satis
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
. C. K. HAKIN, Aient, or
U. ItllUUKN, Trei
., Kanaa-ba 0.0.11.
m ur.i...t
eneni'pr. )
i. Oil Man. (In..
7 Walniit-.tnxit. Cincinnati.
;, '; . Manntaclurer and Importer of J
Soaps, rf rfumery and Fancy Goods
tbauanyother establlebment in thicitror
West, country and city. Merchants and druggists
will And II. to their intereet o call and examine my
stook before pnrobaalng elaewheru, ' jatt)
VH1RD-8TBBET, Oluolnnati, Ohio, are mann.
fitotaring largely, falmer's celebrat&l Hydranlin,
Force and Lilt Pump. Also, his Portable tttoam
Kngines. All those who are about to parciiaae
PBMP8 fur Tanneries, Breweries, Jllaill
lerioa. Dry Docks, Paper 1M ills Jtlallreaef
ntnclons, MineH, WrecklngT Pnrpoaea. or, In
tact, for any purpose where a pump Is needed, will
and it to their advantage to call and see the work
ing of these valuable Inventions, or address tha
PALM Eli POMP OOMPAHI for a ctrcular, which
will furnish the names of many who aavansed these
Pumps with perfect eatlfactlon. . , t le21dm
IOi main-street, three deer a above Third,
DKB all It ads or liorse Trapping, In the best
loat anbatailtlai suannM1- Alao. m l ,ro. ...... ,
and most substantial wanner. Also, a Urge snort
mautof Horse lliantata. Walaa.Garni.tan3 lmthr
mentor Horse u lunula, Walps, (Jarpetaud Leather
Vufr, llrldle Bit. Bnffalo Robes, Vallme (tbe real
sole-leather). Malt Tmuka, SpoBga, and a large as
ortmant bulenU(to this fiBelwlU sella. low
Ska thai liaiBTar. 'A
noifcay " "''ii.a.'.Srl TV. T
TAtllO ROOHNO-'ta offered to Ibe pnblio
as the beet and cheapest tl.lal ltosf new used, lis
merit tested, by an xporitmoe of rears In this oity
and vicinity. Applied to Sat or steep, old or new
buildings,' We solder ess J-feUnd seonrely wlth
ont eaposnre to theaottoa at theelemeota.
, Prepare 1 sheets, boxed for shipment to any part o
the United Htates, can be applied by any one wltb
ordinary ssenhaaleal skill, Oijenjproaaatiy ailed.
i. 0OMPAST'" AOKNOY, Hewport, Ky.-For
poUctra sgalnst- flrb and marine rleka. Capital,
i altaai Ifttk stmt, SewBert, Ky,
asveaaaavaai at ' w
'-.flfTtT?;--; ., .,.. r IT T-Wa . .
J lo

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