Newspaper Page Text
THE CINCINNATI DAILY STAR
VOL. 16. To SubscribereiTK;
CINCINNATI, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 25, 1879.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Kiw York, Oct 25. At noon the ther
mometer here indicated 39 deg.
Bt. Petersburo, Oct 25. The first ice
nd frost of the season were visible here
Memphis. Oct 25. The steamer Hard
Cash, the first vessel for three months, ar
rived here this morning.
THE SICK CZAR
Going to Cannes in Search of
fiawu or Boninania's Independence.
APPROACHIKO HER INDEPENDENCE.
Rational Associated Press to the Star.
London, Oct 25. A dispatch from Con
stantinople states that the Roumanian Sen
ate has adopted the Constitution as revised
in accordance with the recommendations of
the Powers which were parties to the treaty
of Berlin. As soon as certain other re
quirements mentioned in the treaty are
complied with it is said the recognition of
the independence of Rournauia will imme
CZAK TO VISIT BERLIN.
London, Oct. 25. A dispatch from St
Petersburg says the Czar will possibly visit
Berlin en route to Cannes, whither he is to
go in the hope of restoring bis broken
health. Much speculation is indulged in
as to the purport of his proposed visit,
although it is assumed in general terms
that it necessarily concerns the new Austro
German alliance of which official protocols
have just been signed by the Emperors
Francis Joseph and William, as already
fully detailed in these dispatches.
The Czar's health is said to be such as to
render the undertaking of a great cam
paign an almost certain deatli warrant, yet
Jiis disposition to press the questions now
impending in Europe and Asia between
Russia and the other powers seems to in
crease as his personal ability to look after
them is more to be distrusted.
ELECTRIC LIGHT IN WAR.
London, Oct 25. Reports of experiments
with the electric light in illuminating the
fortress at Metz state that they have proved
entirely satisfactory as far as they have
It is proposed by means of electric light
to render it impossible for an attacking
party to sap and mine a fortification in
the night, as the surroundings will be
lighted np with a brilliancy that will ren
der concealment impossible, and enable the
guards to preserve as perfect a watch as in
FUNERAL OF COUNT VON BULOW.
Berlin, Oct 25. The funeral of Count
Von Bulow took place yesterday at the
Church of St Matthews, this city. The
Emperor, Gen. Von Jloltke, all the Minis
ters and Foreign Ambassadors, and many
distinguished persons were present Vast
crowds also attended the church, and lined
the streets through which the procession
passed. -Prince Bismarck, who was unable
to attend, sent a wreath. The Emperor,
who was attended by his suite, was very
DEMAND FOR THE RIGHTS OF WOMEN.
Pabib, Oct. 25. The Workingmen's Con
gress at Marseilles, now in session, have
demanded the emancipation of women.
The Paris delegates advocate giving women
a deliberative voice ill the Commune and
in the State.
' REPRESENTATIVE ROBBED BRET HARTE.
Paris, Oct 25. Advices have been re
ceived here that Baron Rins, the French
Representative in Ronmelia, had been at
tacked and robbed by brigands in Mace
Bret Harte, American Consul at Crefcld,
it in this city.
London, Oct 25.- The case of Lew against
Labouchere, after having been postponed
for one week, was resumed yesterday before
a magistrate at Guild Hall. Mr. La
bouchere, who conducted his own defense,
summoned Mr. Lawson as a witness, and de
clared liis intention to prove from his own
)i8 that Lawson Is a disgrace to journalism.
Laboucliere affirms that the representa
tives of the New Y rk Herald "have ob
tained a slip from the office of the Tele
graph containing a false and garbled ac
count of the fracas upon which the suit is
founded and cabled it to the Herald. Much
disgust is felt here at the squabble between
these two gentlemen, and neither of them
arc liable to come out of it with any credit
Sir Richard T. Kiudersley, formerly
British Vice-Chancellor, is dead.
Several sanguinary fights between Al
banians and Montenegrins have occurred.
Two Afghan troopers and a Sepoy of one
of the He rift regiments have been hanged.
A great liberal demonstration was held at
Manchester yesterday at which the Marquis
of Huntington replied to the speech of Lord
Intelligence from Turkand to the 31st of
August announces that twelve thousand
Andijanla, Kirghiz and Kipchaks have
reached Mingynl, near Kashgar, where they
met a large force of Chinese, Two inde
cisive engagements were (ought The
Chinese lost many killed.
He Beats His Wife To Death
With a Oluh.
Shoemaker and Quarryman Skip
Fatal Affray Between Tiro Stock Dealers.
Specials to the Star.
Decatur, III., Oct 25. Patrick Flynn,
an employe in the Gas-works at Morrison
ville, on the Wabash Road, went to his
home intoxicated last night and engaged
in a general quarrel with his wife. During
a fit of rage he picked up a club and strik
ing her a brutal blow on the head, killed
her instantly. Flynn is now in jail.
' TOOK HIS BREAKFAST FIRST.
Ottowa, III., Oct 25. A German shoe
maker, named Long, committed suicide
yesterday by cutting his throat with a shoe
knife. Soon after eating his brenkfast he
went to his shop, and about 0 o'clock his
body was found lying weltering in blood in
the back room. He leaves a wife and three
STOCK DEALER'S FATAL SHOT.
Sandwich, 111., Oct '25. An affray about
money matters occurred last evening at
Earlville, on the C, B. & Q. R. R., between
a couple of stock dealers, who reside near
East Dowington. One of the men, named
Dunlop, was shot and fatally injured by a
man named Sweeney. Dunlop is said to
BROWN MURDER CASE CLOSING.
Spencer, Ind., Oct. 25. The trial of Mrs.
Louisa Parrot, jointly indicted with her
brother Willard ("Buck") Brown, and her
brother-in-law, Joseph Greer, for the mur
der, on the 29th of last January, of her
father, Joseph Washington Brown, late a
substantial and prosperous farmer of Mor
gan County, begun here, on a change of
venue, last Monday. The jury takes the
case this morning.
ALLEGED MURDERER ARRESTED.
Adrian, III., Oct 25. The Deputy
Sheriff has returned from New York, hav
ing in charge Dan. Whitaker, who is
charged witli having been implicated in the
murder of Dr. James Townsend, a promin
ent citizen in this part of the State, and
also for being implicated in the robbery of
the First National Bank here.
A QUAKKRTOWN QCARRYMAN.
Lowellville, 0., Oct 25. Fred. Lewis, a
quarryman at Quakertown, drove his wife
and son from home with a revolver yester
day, following them quite a distance. He
then went back to the house, and hunting
up a razor, cut his own throat from ear to
ear, killing him instantly. Supposed case
MORE CONNECTICUT ARSENIC
National Associated Press to Hie Star.
New Haven, Oct. 25. Prof. Johnson, of
this city, has discovered arsenic in the
stomach of Mrs. Wm. B. Ridde, of Norwich,
which had been given him for analysis.
Riddle is under arrest and will bearraigned
at Norwich Tuesday, when Prof. Johnson
will testify as to the result of his investiga
tion. CRBANA'B CROOKED CLERK.
Urbana, 0., Oct 25. City Clerk L. C.
Hovey has absconded, it is alleged, on ac
count of crookedness in office. He is said
to have appropriated $8,000 or $10,000 of
city funds through spurious bonds. The
Council offers $300 reward for his capture.
FATAL FALL OF A SCAFFOLD.
Easton, Pa., Oct. 25. By the fall of a
scaffnld Calvin J. Horn was killed and
Frederick Pnmpsel fatally injured here.
suicide in a cellar.
New York, Oct. 25. A boy playing on
Forsyth street, on going into a cellar last
evening was frightened nearly out of his
wits bv tumbling over the body of a dead
man which lay on the floor, his throat cut
from ear to ear. A razor covered with
blood lay near by.
A German woman living in the house
recognized in tlie dead man her former
husband, Philip Nuller, for years a drunk
en, idle wretch. Thursday night the two
met in the street, after a lapse of years, and
the man begged a few pennies of the wo
man's money to invest in rum. No one
saw him again until he was found dead,
killed by his own hand.
THE WHEAT CHOP.
Can Send Away
We Can Eat.
N'atlonnl Associated Press to the Star.
New York, Oct. 25. The Statistician of
the Produce Exchange, after a careful esti
mate from authoritative reports, places the
wheat crop of the United States for 1879 at
about 425,000,000 bushels.
The spring wheat crop will not be so
large as was at first expected; that of Min
nesota being no more than 28,000,000 bush
els, instead of 40,000,000, as estimated early
in the season. The amount consumed by
48,000,000 persons, plus the amount re
quired for seed and ether purposes, placed
at 250,000,000 bushels, leaving 175,000,000
bushels for export; 100,000,000 bushels for
Europe and 15,000,000 for other ports.
CItUMBS FROM COLUMBUS.
first snow snciDE's burial clegq's as
pirationsminers' DEMANDS, ETC.
Special to the Star.
Columbus, O., Oct 25. The first snow of
the season came drifting down for a spell
yesterday afternoon. .
Fannie McColly, who suicided Wednes
day morning for the man she loved, was
laid to rest yesterday afternoon. James
Coffee, the man whom she loved to her
death, was present and followed her re
main to the grave.
James F. Clegg, correspondent of the Cin
cinnati Gazette, is one of the aspirants for
the position of Chief Clerk of the House of
Representatives, and he has the inside
track. The scramble for the different
places is most amusing.
Recent advices from Syracuse are that the
miners in Hortou's mines have asked for 26
per cent advance.
The Board of Fublio Works will go on
tour of inspection along the Ohio Canal
next week. The Board, accompanied by
the Chief Engineer, will start from Cleve
land and go to Portsmouth. The expedi
tion is expected to start Monday.
In Fairfield County, which is General
Ewing's home, he ran 19 votes behind
Rice, 25 behind the Senatorial candidate,
and, with three other exceptions, behind
all the other candidates on the State and
CABINET MEETING YESTERDAY.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Washington, Oct. 25. The Cabinet was
in session yesterday nearly two hours. The
new Minister from the Republic of Colum
bia was received, and S. M. Arnell, Ex
Member of Congress from Tennessee, was
appointed Postmaster at Columbia, Ten
nessee. Gen. Sherman and Secretary
Schurz laid before the meeting the entire
facts of the Indian troubles, and the decis
ion arrived at was that nothing should be
done at present
JOHANNA SURRENDERS HER CHECKS.
Mrs. Johanna II. Conner, a native of
County Kerry, Ireland, died here yester
day aged 107 years.
BOSS SHEPHARD'g HOURE SOLD.
The private residence of Boss Shephard
was sold at auction yesterday, George
Spepper, of Philadelphia, being the pur
chaser. The price paid was $50,000, subject
also to $4,000 back taxes.
LOUISVILLE LOTTERY LETTERS.
Hon. A, A. Freeman, Assistant Attorney
General for the Post-office Department, left
for Louisville last night, by direction of
Postmaster General Key, to defend the
suits brought against Postmaster Thomp
son for refusing to deliver letters addressed
to J. T. Conimerford as Agent of the Com
monwealth Distribution Company.
side curriers strike.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Chicago, Oct 25. The class of workmen
in packing-houses at stock yards known as
side curriers aro on a strike, demanding an
advance from $1 75 to $2 per day.
The employers yesterday voluntarilv ad
vanced the blade pullers from $2 75 to $3
per day. A society of workmen has been
organized for the purpose of regulating
wages, it numoers
SUDDEN DEATH IN A THEATER.
Vatlonal Associated Press to the Star.
New York, Oct. 25. Sidney Dewolf. Col
lector of Customs, Bristol, R. I., visited this
city yesterday. Last evening while he was
entering Park Theater he fell to the flor nf
the vestibule and died instantly of heart
disease. He was sixty years of age.
Folds His Tent and Silently
Fine Frost at Memphis This
Special to the Star. .
Memphis, Oct 25. A good frost formed
here last night The local Board of Health
issues a proclamation declaring the epi
demic at an end, and pronouncing it safe
for refugees to return provided ordinary
precautions in the way of disinfection are
taken. Camp Mathews will be disbanded
Tuesday and Camp Markson Monday. Two
deaths to-day: Wm. Johnson, Buntyu Sta
tion, and Joe Lea, Hospital. Pickett.
GENERAL REJOICING AT MEMPHIS.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct 259 A. M.
At last it is over, and there is a general re
joicing, and hard work is going on prepara
tory to a complete revival oi Dusmess. 1 he
thermometer ranged considerablv below
forty from a little after midnight till morn
ing, and a heavy white frost is seen this
morning, even by those who do not rise
particularly early. All the pickets on the
river front are being withdrawn to-day,
and the members of the Board of Health
had an informal talk, and determined to
meet at noon and declare the epidemic
over, and advise the people to return, pro-
viaen tney ao not occupy tneir nouses un
til thoroughly fumigated und ventilated.
They will also say that in case of its turn
ing warm a few spasmodic coses may be ex
pected, but with precautions no fear need
SITTING BULL'S BOYS COMING BACK.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Washington, Oct. 25. The following has
been received here:
Pise Ridge Agency, Oct 21.
Commissioner of Indian Affairs:
Twenty of Sitting Bull's Indians are
just in with a pass from Major Walsh.
Many will come when the Missouri freezes.
Do you want thorn fed? I write to-dav.
McGilly has been instructed that the
Sitting Bull Indians returning must be
looked upon virtually as prisoners of war.
They must surrender their arms and ponies.
The idea innst not be permitted to spread
that they can simply come back and be fed.
Every one of them, if fed, must be made to
earn his rations by work for the Govern
ment repairing roads, putting up tele
grab or other useful work.
ALL QUIET IN WYOMING.
Cheyenne, Wy., Oct 25. A well in
formed merchant from Green River arrived
on business and brings further particulars
of the Indian scare in Southern Utah and
Western Wyoming. In regard to the Min
tuhs, TJtes and Snakes being on the war
path, lie says Washakie's band of Snakes
were never more peaceable, except a few
ring leaders who stole some hurses and cat
tle on Brushy Creek and Ashley Fork, and
thus created all the excitement.
The Mintahs are peaceable, with the ex
ception of a few male ntents who have
already joined the White River hostiles.
No trouble is anticipated at Green River,
and it is thought the stock thieves among
the Snakes will be punished or given up by
their own tribes.
Gov. Hoyt has received no further news,
and is inclined to discredit the whole story,
though as a precaution has telegraphed the
War Department, asking that troops be
held at Rawlins for further developments.
Jordan Sheets, to be hanged at Daniels
vllle, Ga., yesterday respited by the Governor.
CIRCLE OF CITIES.
Newt Notes Gleaned and Garnered by
Star Special Reporters.
iwitciiman's leg cut OFF OUR LEV. steels
W. C. T. U., ETC
Special to the Star.
, Indianapolis, Oct 25. Alexander Thorp,
switchman at the Vandalia, at 2:30 this
morning, while making a coupling, fell
between the cars and had his right leg cut
off just above the knee. He was other
Wise badiy bruised.
Colonel Lev. O. Steele, late of the Burnet
House, Cincinnati, will succeed W. D. Sapp
as Chief Clerk of the Bates House. Mr.
Steele will take charge of the Bates House
office on the 1st of November..
A car-load of emigrants, fresh from Ger
many, came in over the Pan Handle from
New York last night, bound for St Louis
and Kansas City over the Vandalia.
The jury in the Craig murder trial will be
charged this afternoon.
About one hundred and eighty-five ladies
from other States have reported thus far,
who will attend the Women's National
Temperance Convention here next week,
and a very large attendance from Indiana.
It is to be the largest Convention this body
has ever held. Two colored women, repre
sentinga local Union in Ohio, have written,
asking if they would be received as visiting
delegates, and a cordial affirmative answer
COAL FAMINE ATTEMPTED 8UICIDE FATAL
Special to the Star
Louisville, Oct 25. There is some
alarm here over the prospect of a coal
famine. Yesterday Pittsburg coal was sold
at $0 per load and Kentucky coal at $4 50
per load. Usually about twenty per cent,
of the coal used here comes from the Ken
Georgia Ward, a frail maiden, disap
pointed in a heart affair, took laudanum
last evening. The stomach pump was
brought in and she still lives.
Jacob Barnheiser, a young man about
eighteen years of age, son of Mr. Andrew
Barnheiser, living on the Preston-street
pike, near Spring Garden, was run over by
a wagon and fatally crushed yesterday.
CORN CRACKER CURRENTS.
Knickknacks Knocked Together
Scpelals to the Star.
Paris, Oct, 25. Circuit Court is still in
session, with a large attendance. In the
case of Henry ompson, charged with
murder, the prisoner was acquitted. He
atVI another colored man were fighting,
when he threw a stone at his antagonist
The missile went wide of its mark and
struck a little child on the head, killing it
The case of John Feeny. charged with
being an incendiary, was dismissed by the
Grand Jury. The case of Thomas Richard
son, for highway robbery, was set for next
Paducah, Oct. 25. John Glenn, colored,
came here yesterday to get bis dead sister's
child. It had been bound out by the
Countv Judge, so John kidnaped it He
Falmouth, Oct 25. An unknown man
was supposed to have been murdered last
Friday night on the farm of Thomas Brow
ing, near Knoxville. A genteel suit of
clothing was found near a pond of water;
the clothes were considerably cut as if the
man wearing them had been stabbed. The
underclothing was very bloody, ahd there
were marks on the ground as if a person
had been in a struggle, and showing that a
person had been dragged into a pond.
OwiivXsville, Oct 25. The widow of
George Lewis Underwood has had to leave
Carter County, being threatened with mur
der. Oweston, Oct 25. John Waynescott, a
young farmer near Lusby's Mill, in this
county, eloped with his wife's sister, Nan
nie' Perkins, a young woman of about sev
enteen. Carlisle, Oct 25. Yesterday, in this
county, John C. Shannon was fatally
stabbed by Presley Kendall in an alterca
tion over a passway. Kendall fired Three
shots at Shannon, two of which took effect,
and then stabbed him below the heart.
Kfcndall is iu jail.
! New York Stock Seport.
the following aro the opening and the 1:30 p.
m. quotations oi tlie New York Exchange
as received by Lea, Sterrett & Co., 28 West Third
Opened. 2 P. JI.
W. TJ. Telegraph 101 102
Pacific Mall 3i 34
Wells. Fareo. Express....
O. 8. Express. ,.
N. V. Central
Delaware & Lack ......... 86 86!
Erie 41 4H
Eric, preferred 66 6o
C..C.A I. C W
Lake Shore 985 Wt
Cleveland & Pittsburg
Northwestern, com 8GJ4 80
Northwestern, prefern d
St, Paul eommin
St. Pain prelerred 97 94
Wabash Mt &l
Ohio A Mississippi 211 2:1
do - DrwerieC. 51 61
Union.'Pac lie Wi
Fort Wayne ..
Hannibal it St. Joe 82 S3
Michigan Central... DO 91
Chicago fc Alton
C.C.C.&1 67'4 60
Jersey Central 7ti14 77
Delaware A Hudson T. 77
Morris Ji Essex 109J4 101&
St. L., h.. C. & N 37 35
St. U.a.. CJtN. prefd 65
Tlie following is the New York Bonk Statement
for the week ending to-day:
Loam, increase $1,927,810
Specie, increase 1,299.000
Igal Tender, decrease 2.944,000
Deposits, increase 1,137.800
Circulation, Increue 111,900
ttetme, decrease.....-....................... 1,800,075
Probably a Canard.
National Associated Press to the Star.
Chicago, Oct 25. Thore was a rumor in
the city last night that the body of George
Burr, one of the missing balloonists, had
been found, and would be brought here on
the Michigan Central train. As nothing
more definite could be learned, it was
probably a canard.
Later It is now reported that Burr's
brother,4y dispatches, has fully identified
the body found as that of bis missing
Fixes His Own Salary.'
National Associated Press to the Star.
Chicago, Oct. 25. Rev. Dr. Holland, of
St. Louis, has accepted a call to Trinity
Episcopal Church, this city, as successor to
Dr. Sullivan, and will begin his labors here
iu November. The Church has given him
the privilege to fix his own salary.
National Associated Press to the Star.
London, Ont., Oct. 25. The storm which
has swept over this city did great damage
to the trees. Snow fell to the depth of a
SUICIDE BY SHOOTING.
A Saloon-keeper Puts a Bullet Through
Charles Andrews, a married man, about
thirty-five years of age, who leaves a wife
and child, is the proprietor of two saloons,
situated respectively at No. 190 Sycamore
street and 270 Vine street
The suicide cccurred at the former sa
loon, in a room back of the same. Andrews
was the proprietor of these places for only
about three weeks.
About 0 o'clock this morning he went to
his room, lay down on the bed with his
clothes and boots on, and then penning a
brief note to his wife, took a revolver a
thirty-two caliber Colt placed the muzzle
to his forehead and fired. The bullet en
tered the center of the forehead above the
nose, and made a wound as if the man had
been hit with the blunt end of a hatchet
Andrews died instantly.
The report of the pistol was heard by a
Mrs. Harris and Mr. William Armstrong,
who live in the building. When they ar
rived on the scene the man was dead, the
blood oozing from the forehead and satur
ating the bed clothes.
Officer Delehanty arrived and found the
deceased as described above. The man still
had the pistol in his right hand. In a
drawer on the side-board of the saloon wns
found the following, addressed to his wife:
"Lizzie Trials and tribulations still fol
low me. I am discouraged and am tired of
life a continual worry all the while. When
this reaches yon I will be no more. God
bless you, my wife and child, and pray for
the salvation of my soul. Farewell.
The above was written on a small piece of
paper, in a good hand writing, and was ad
dressed to "Lizzie Andrews, Irwin, Union
Patrick Butler, the bar-keeper, says that
his employer bad for some time been specu
lating in the Chicago grain market, and
tna ne nan lost consi.ieraDie money. An
drews had been despondent for some time.
There were only about $9 in money found
in the place.
Dr. Dunlap was called, but could do
The Coroner was notified, and will hold
an inquest Monday.
The Coroner endeavored to telegraph to
Mrs. Andrews, the wife of the deceased, at
Irwin, but no station being nearer than six
miles, he was unable to reach her to-day.
Fred Berlekamp, a stone cutter, 70 years
old, a drunkard living at 315 Wade street,
suicided at 8:30 this morning by hanging
himself to a bed post
He leaves a wife and two children. The
neighbors heard the noise, and when the
body was cut down it was still warm.
A DARING THEFT.
$750 Worth of Watches Taken From a Jew
When Mr. L. H. Kent, the jeweler at the
southwest corner of Sixth and Main streets,
opened his large safe this morning he dis
covered that fifteen gold watches of various
sizes and descriptions were missing. How
they disappeared is a mystery, aitlioug'i it
is supposed that two strangers who entered
tlie store last evening about 534 o'clock are
the perpetrators of tlie robbery.
The watches were in the safe at the time
these men entered. One of them occupied
the attention of the salesman by pricing a
large number of clocks. It is supposed ti e
other did the stealing while the salesman's
attention was attracted. Mr. Kent's loss is
Bobbed by a Sporting Woman.
Ella Robinson is locked up at the Ninth
street Stai ion-house with grand larceny
opposite her name mi the slate. The charge
against her is made by a man whose name
Colonel Wappenstein did not know or
else did tint ca e to expose.
Tho girl says that he is a member of the
'"Big Pour Troupe." Whoever he is he
charges the girl with stealing $40 from him
lust ii t u 1 1 1 at Mrs. Mack'sassignation-house,
on Central avenue, near Genesee street,
where ho tok the girl last night, after
having her out hack-riding.
B. D. Barton, contractor for the improve
ment of Thomas street from C, H. fc D.
Railroad to Harrison Pike was directed to
substitute 14 and 12-inch wooden gutters
in p'aceof 18 and 20-inch gutters on said
A petition for a street-crossi ne on Flint
street, west of H efier street, was referred
to the Lomiiutteo on erodes and improve
ments. The Agricultural Society at their
meeting to-day discussed the uses of pearl
millet and the culture of potatoes. The
attendance was large, and the display of
vegetables and fruit line.
A large volume of smoke ksuing from
one of the chimneys was the cause of the
alarm being turned on from Box 34 at 12:30
The alarm from Box 198 this afternoon
was caused by a fire in the roof of Mrs.
Corbin's house, near the corner of Grandin
and Torrence Roads. Loss about $50.
Lust MaV John Hawkins shot and mor
tally wounded a F. Drake. Tbe Grand
Jury failed to find a true bill against Haw
kins. J. H. Drake, a brother of the killed
man, yesterday met Hawkini at Courtland,
Ala,, and blew out hit braina, "
By the Distinguished Comedians,
UOBSON AND C'ltANtf
In Shaksneare's comic masterpiece,
COMEDY OF ERRORS.
M.tina. .1 - ! Admission 25 and 50a.
waunee at . j orchestra Chairs 75c
This Evening at 8, pri'.tively farewell
anco. Secure scats at Ilawley's or Box
oi uie i neater.
Monday, Oct. 27th JOHN McCULLOiW
LAST TIME OF
TO-DAY 2 P. M. ADMISSION 50 AXD TtC
This Evening for the First Tim,
Conrad, The Corsair,
AND HIS BLOOMING BRIDE.
Beautiful Music! Popular Songs! The Mule Ffijf
Next Week The Great Magician, Herrmann
. Corner Thirteenth and Vine streets.
TWO GRAND PERFORMANCES TO-DAT 1
MATINEE 2:S0. EVENING atS:&
Smith, WaldroD, Morton & Martin
THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY
BIO 4 BMt
Prices of Admission, 1", 25 und IMV.
Reserved seats at Perry St Morton's, 102 Vine A
Monday, Oct. 27 Mattie Vicker & Badger's O.
bi nation. f
NEW ARRIVAL OP
liionii. Pumas, Crowned .llicobmv.
Plgeoiik, European Partrldgcx, Wy.
(talis, mid Brilliantly Colored Paro
quet. Fairy Phaetonsand Elfin Ponies for the Wee Folta.
Admission 25 ceala.
Children under 10 years 10 cento.
Corner Vine and Canal streets.
"Only Sensational SIiow on Earth.'
Beginning at 8:30 p. ra.
f'an-Cnn at 11 p. rn.
Matinees Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sandajs
at 2: SO p. m.
IO S T MEMORANDUM BOOK Written in
j lend; lost on the 18th inst: Under will be re
warded by leaving it at 31 Main street, or at tin
Varnish factoiy on the C, H. & D. R. R., betweea
Eighth and Geat streets. 23-&
FOR RENT ROOMS.
FOR RES'T LARGE HALL-KhtT., suitable
for lodges or hsht uunufiieturins. Inquire
southeast comer Ninth will Main streets. 23-tt
1JOR RENT ROOM Nicely furnished room for
one or two gentlemen, corner Ninth and Kin,
over draff store. 2j.
FOR RENT-ROOMS Furnished for gentle
men ;keot m giwd order: low relit SelvaT
Building. 17 West Third street. 23.1t
ANTED TO Y-M A KER A good toy-maker,
at 75 Walnut street. 0C23-M
WANTED SAWYER No. 1 machine hand;
must be a practical carpenter. TAYLOR A
FAULKNER M'F'G CO., corner of Freeman ae
nue and Wade street. oc22-3t
FOR RENT HOUSE A mortem built house of
8 rooms and stable, at Park Place, Ohio, on the
C, H. & D. R R.. lot 93x200 feet Will rent It low
for a year. Apply to E. A. TOWNLEY, 170 Wal
nut street, City. 23 4!
If OS. RENT FLAT At 268 West Seventh ft.
WANTED SITUATION Ily aGerman woman
A3 pnnlr nr hiiiiL-imnn. In a tnn Hnm
family. Call at ltiti Laurel street. 3d story. 23-5t
WANTED SITU A TION To do up stairs and
fVtl 1 niv Tfimn trtilr Ar rn loiiotiniih wn'liliw.
by a good girl. Call at at! Longwortli st. g-5t '
1ADIKS' AND GEYTS' STRAW AND KELT
jhata bleached, colored, remod iled anil fin
ished in the latest styles, at the UNION STRAW
WORKS. 327 West Fifth street. Also manufactur
ers, ef plaster hat and bonnet blocks. auS Stf
REPAIRED AND ADJUSTED AT WIRING
& MARSHALL'S, 329 Elm street, near Court.
We also sell the Domestic, Siusterand White ma
chines. All orders promptly attended to.
PATENTS, TRADEMARKS, COPYRIGHTS,
Ac Any Information desired on these points
tan be obtained frek of charce, by addressing
JAMES GOLDRICK. Room 39, Pike's Opera-house
Buildinj, Cincinnati, O.. Post-ofh'e Box 03.
I Jadldonlv InvMUd fa
I Wall tit. I. v tltu Lund..
tlon tor furtUQM vr
WMk,.Ddp.y.lRimD.. pnitUxby tli.Ni.wC.plt.llj.tloa
System of ojMrotlui; Iu btotk. Full.xplan.tlon on.pplic
Ilia W ABuu. kiw w Co. , Cuter., it Bnud St., K. X,
PLEATER8. JUST RECEIVED, BAZAR AND
Ccntenn al Gem Plea ers, ar.d the (Jem is a
Rem; the ladies sy It Is splendid, at MRS. DAVIS',
34 East F.fth street, Covington, Ky. Price SI. IP
GOOD PHOTOGRAPHS AND FERREOTYPE3
made In all kinds of weather at KELLY'S
Gallery. 1 '. fttlt su t-t. Elm and Plum.
FOR SALE HOUSE, Ac Dwelling house and
box fiu tory, doinn good business. Address
WM. REXO, ludianaimlia, Ind. 23-fit
1JOR SALE-SEWING MACHINES Of all
kinds, new and second-hand, cheap: also re
pairing, at 521 Central avenue, WM. McFKE.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL" BE RECEIVED
at my l iw office, No. 8 East Third street. Cin
cinnati, or at the lerk's office in the Village of
Avtindale. until 12 o'clock M.t of November 6ih,
1879, for grading and Improving the part of Bur
net avenue south of the south euib nf Shlllito
street to the souih corporation line in Avomlnlc,
according to the specifications on file in the office
of tlie Corporation Clerk. Said improvements
will require about tbe following quantities:
About 870 cnb'c yards of grading;
824 liweil feet of c rbing;
821 lineal feet of fl gg. iig;
105 perches eirse macadam;
103 perches (1 110 macadam;
40 perches gravel.
Council reserves the riuht of rejecting an; or all
bids, or to omit any item on whicu o.ds are re
ceived. Each bid to be accompanied by two sureties.
Bidders tn use the printed forms, as none other
will be received.
By order of the Village Council of Avondale,
FLA MEN BALL, J PL,
It Corporation Clerk.