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O- - TV ' TT ATiti,
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OORNKB SIXTH TINE Bts., CINCINNATI.
Groan Wood, Manager; Jonw Illsi.u, Stag
Kunwri P. B. Umstso, Treasurer.
Pmci or Anwinmon. Dress Otrol and Parqnett.
SO onu; Faintly Circle, M cents.
Se.rte can t mound at th Box Offlo from 18 A.
ft. nntll 4 P. M .
NoTica Tim Oramohb. Doon open at N before 7
O'clock; Performance will comm.no at TH o'clock.
BENEFIT TO GBOKGB WOOD,
Oa which occaetiin MlM Ellm Logan, Mr. .1. W. Col.
Her, Ol.ude Hamilton, Mr. Hlevin, Mr. J. D. Wallace
and the whole of the new Dramatic Company have
kindly Toluntoered their Talnabla service.
MONDAY EVENING. Jnne 90, will be presented
Shakspcare's reat comedy, In five acta, entitled
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING.
Benedick ......... Mr. Jordan
Count Clandio.... Mr. Iavonport
Dos" berry ...
SeXtOP... i, i, ., tMmtm ......
Miss Eliza Logan
To conclndo with the beautiful
By the Misses H. and A. Galo and Miss Jackson.
Tuesday Evenlnn, Benefit of Mr. A. H. DAYEN
PORT, and taut ntght of the season.
NEW NATIONAL THEATER
' D. A. 8abkdas, Stag Manager; W. 0. Tbvmp
Boua, Traaaarer. . ,
WEDNE8DAT BVENINQ, Jan 22.
Farewell Benefit Ml laat appearance of
MISS ELI8E EE COCBOY,
Prior to her departure for Enron. I On wtilr.H nm.
alon will be presented the grand historical play of the
On, Council or Constance.
And Buekstone's thrilling drama of
Oa, Tna BuMtaaw or tub Miuumipfi:
WESTERN . MUSEUM.
HEW ANT) INTERKBTINO ENTERTAINMENT
Auni wax unit avantJNU.
1HE LARGEST COLLECTION OF ANTI
QUITIES IN THE UNITED STATES.
V. E. Corner Sycamore and Third Sta.
O -CL m I 3NT o -
DREAMS ON THE OCEAN,
WILL be played at the CASINO, oppo
alt Pike's Opera House verpeventng.
Alio The Anrfl Choroa, Wm. Tell, Pro pet, Era
, THE FAMILY
' ' -OF- ".
Give universal satisfaction, and the fact that no
ONE HUNDRED DOLLAR MACHINE hu m.in-
talned either lta PRICE or position tine the sen-
VIMiutlVUUVHUU VI IIHJM HlaWUIWM Hi
s 850 and, $60, '
Is nfflciDf acknowledgement of their possessing
mipeiktr merits. Thoir light una, simplicity and el
8 tinea of con i traction, unrivalled speed, perfection in
nish and operation, combinfld with their low price,
CiiDAtitut thorn the Family Machine of the age.
typeniiuri gu vu'j uy ilia uay.
Clncluiiatl Office, 52 West Fourth at
INDIAN QUEEN COFFEE SALOON
No. 59 East Pearl.
Keep oonatantly on hand, Hot Coffee, Tea, Chocolate
Beef I? teak, Bam and Egg, c, Ac, so,
iiiuDii lr hoi. 106
FOR JUNE. '
For tale by ' I. HKNDENHALL,
JelS I College Hall, Walnut .tract.
1000 MEN WANTED
" ' i '
A NEW WAR CHART,
' " i
Seat of "War
:.. t -1
Showing position of th Armlei, Port raj ti of Oen
wall, Emperon, Ac, with coniplet and reliable
Map of ' . ; ' J(
ITALY, SARDINIA) dec, At.
W.ror Ml, wholesale and retail, by . , ,
' MACK R. BARNITZ,
. , .... , ' PVULISHEE, '
iellaw SS and 40 Weat Tourth street, Cln'tl.
REDMAN & DURANDO
-'V- -( --AND ., ,
GENTS' FURNISHERS, f
hlO. 137 MAIN STREET,
BETWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH BTREET8.
Th beat Orayoni, Trench Chalk, Square and Yard-
Ucka, fof Tailor, cou.tantly on hand, leu than
COAL OIL t COAL OIL t !
. Burning and Lubricating Oil,
, BY TUB .
GREAT WESTERN COAL & OIL CO,
For sale la anantltle to anlt MmfiiMH. and war
ranted equal to aur In th market. Order lent to
the ofBoa of the Company, Newark, Ohio) or at their
Ageno M. A3 '
Weal Front it., Cluclunatt, ' j
SPRING STYIE HATS .
Silk" and r Cassimere- tirmr- Hats,
. ' : : aft Hatg ef all Stylea, , ,
! ktXM'S AND SOTS' CLOTH CAP!' .
B. R. AIXEY,
' . Fahloabl Batter, il'proadirar.
VOL. I. NO. 102.
MORNING, JUNE 20, 1859.
PRICE ONE CENT.
CITY RAILWAY CAR.
a. in. nuaniini i,n , in Mini , ii i in. i j"a.
' "! 'j'
As it will appear, passing the "Daily Press" Office, 14 West Fourth street, Cincinnati, Ohio, in Ninety Days from Date.
Are Street Railroads Convenient I
We endeavored, a few day inco, to how
the benefit to be dorlved from tho construc
tion of Street Railroads. We will now touch
npon their convenience, and In order, to do to
more intelligibly, we will attempt a deaoription
of the road themselves, and of the carriage
nied npon them. The traok Ii formed by plac
ing two flat itripi of iron upon the level of
the boulders, in the oenter of the street ; these
trip, or raill are" about live incbei ,in width,
and one side, to the width of an inoh and a
half, is (even-eighth of an inoh higher than
the other ; this raised portion forms the rail
upon Whioh the ear wheels run, the remaining
Inside flat part Is for the nse of carriages the
rise in the rail is rounded at its edge, so as to
allow vehicles to pass off and upon it with
great faoility. This can bo tho more readily
understood, when it is remombered that the only
irregularity in the surface of the pavement is
but teven-eiyhthi of an inch. The gauge of tho
traok, or distanoe between the inside of the
raised portion of the rails,' is wisely fixed
by the ordinance now bofore Council, at
five feet two, inches, which affords, room for
ordinary street vehicles to ran upon the
flat, smooth surface of the iron, which of course
is much easier to both horse and rider, than
jolting over the bowldors. , It has been found
in other oities that the streets upon whioh rails
were laid, were more used for ordinary travel
than others, and to so great an extent did this
prevail in Philadelphia thnt it was found ne
cessary to pass an ordinance giving the right
of traok to those vehloles moving in tbe same
direction as the cars. The car, of which the
above Is a correct representation, is about twen
ty feet long, and seven foat wide, tho wheels
running under it, all the width Id inside, there
by affording much more room to tbe passen
gers than the omnibus, whioh, with its project
ing hubs, occupies exaotly the same space in
the street. The floor of tho oar is eighteen
inches from the ground, and is reaohed by, one
step; there are platforms at each end, upon the
side of whioh the passenger enters, precisely as
into an ordinary railroad ear, except that the
height is much less. The roof, or eeiling, is
seven -feet high, so that even a new bat may be
worn without foar of destruction. In stop
ping, the step of the platform is brought
directly ovor tho flag stones of the crossing,
thereby avoiding the annoyance attendant
upon muddy streets. This we are sure will bo
appreciated by the ladies. The driver's plaoe
is as represented, npon the front platform; the
conduotor oooupies that in the rear, and both
look out for passengers. A bell over the head
of the driver is sounded by means of a strap
within reach of the conductor and of the pas
sengers; and with this boll tbe signals are given
to stop and start the car, and tbe horses soon
becoming aocustomed to its sound, obey it
readily. Stoppage is instantly effeoted, ' in
half tbe length of the oar, by moans of the
brake; in fact, the car can be stopped, the pas
sengers seated, and the car again in motion, in
loss time than is required to ttop tho omnibus.
Immediately the passenger is seated, th con
duotor calls for the fare, so that all the dolay,
so irksome to others, of stopping to make
change through a hole in the roof, is avoided.
This car will seat comfortably, twenty passen
gers, though many more aro sometimes carried.
Tho motion is easy and smooth, so much so,
that passongors may road, and even write, as
they slip along. Cars are run singly, and
not in trains, or couples, as many per
sons unacquainted with tho subject, have
erroneously supposed, and from the trips
being made in rapid succession, the an
noyance, so frequently experienced, of wait
ing for the slow coming omnibus, is avoided.
Another groat advantage to our mind ia, the
total absence of noise, not only from tho cars
themselves, but from other vehicles running
upon tho tram-way; and when wo call to
miud tho thunder of the omnibus, over the
rough pavement, wo sincerely pray for their
speedy abolition, and tho adoption of a
quieter mode of conveyance. Again, the car
occupies the exact centre of the street, and
is therefore more easily avoided by other.
drivers than the omnibus, which, like the
wind, goeth where it listeth. The increased
speed at which cars can safely travel,is of im
portance to thoso to whom time is valuable;
and the regularity with which the trips can
be made, allows the adoption of an accurate
time-table, which is arranged at six miles an
hour, and the time is invariably made,
including stoppages, except, of cournc,
in cases of delay from accidental causes.
Tho omnibus average speed is but about
three miles an hour, as many who have
walked, to save time, can testify to their
sorrow. The objection has frequently
been made that the omnibus is taken
off the route early in th evening, or just at the
time when, fatigued by the day's labor, many
would gladly avail themselves of its accommo
dation; this difficulty is obviated by the rail
way, upon which th cars run until midnight;
and even ladies and children may, unaccom
panied, go from one quarter of the city to an
ther without fear of annoyance. We have
been at sonio pains and expense to furnish out
readors with this opportunity of judging for
themselves of the advantages to be gained by
the introduction of this new and improved
description of publio conveyance, and to con
trast its convenience with that of the present
system, and we trust that the City Council will
lose no time in passing the Street Railroad
ordinance now before them with proper restric
tions, and without excessive taxation, and in
apportioning the routes among any responsible
oompanies or individuals applying for them, so
that our citizens may, at the earliest possible
period, be placed in the enjoyment of what we
took npon as one of the greatest improvements
of the age. So mote it be.
OF FOUR RUSSIAN SAILORS WHO SPENT SIX YEARS
ON THE ISLAND OF SPITZBERGEN, WHICH IS
WITHIN 10° OF THE NORTH POLE.
Then men tubtitted entirely upoti the product
ef the chate, the animal being eecured by the riute
and eelf-eotutrueted ueapont, (on boo and ar.
rwt and two ipeare.) . .. . , ( .. .
"I have before observed, that th hut, which
tbo sailors were so fortunate as to find, had
sustained somo damage, and it was this: there
were cracks in many places botneen the boards
of the building, which freely admitted tho air.
This inconveniency was, however, easily reme
died, as they had an axe, and the bonuis wro
still found (for wood in those oold climates
continues through a length of years unimpaired
by worms or decay), so It was easy for them to
make th boards join again very tolerably;
besides, moss growing in great abundance all
over the island, thore was more than sufflcieut
to stop up tbe orevices, whioh wooden houses
must always be liable to. Repairs of this kind
cost the unhappy men tho loss trouble, as they
were Russians; for all Russian peasants are
known to be good oarpenters; they build their
own houses, and are very expert in handling
"The intense cold whioh makes those cli
mates habitable to so few species of animals,
renders them .equally unfit for the production
of vegetables. No species of treo, or even
shrub, is found on any of the islands of Spits
bergen; a eircumstance of the most alarming
nature to our sailors. Without fire, it was im
possible to resist the rigor of the climate; and
without wood, how was that fire to be pro
duced or supported? Providence,'1 however,
had so ordered it, that in this particular, the
sea supplies the defect of the land. In wan
dering along the beach, they colleoted plenty
of wood, which had been driven ashore by the
waves, and whioh at first consisted of the
wrecks of ships, and afterwards of whole trees
with their roots, the produce of seme moro
hospitable, but to them unknown climato,
whioh the overflowing of rivers, or other ao
oldents, bad sent into the ocean. This will
not appear inoredible to those who have
perused the journals of the several navigators
who have been forced to winter in Nova Zem
bla, or any other oountry in a still more north
: "Nothing proved of more essential service to
these unfortunate men during tho first year ol'
meir exile tfta,n tome boards they found upon
th beach, having a long iron book, some nails
of about fiv or six inohes long, and propor
tionably thick, and other bits of old iron fixed
in them; the nielanoboly relics of some vessels
oast away in those remote parts. These were
thrown ashore by the waves at a time when
the want of powder gave oar men reason to
apprehend that they must fall a prey to hun-
Ser, as they had nearly consumed those rein
eer they had killed. This lucky ciroum
stance was attended with another, eauallv
fortunate; they found on the shore the root of
a nr-tree, which nearly approached to the
figure of a bow. '- ! '
1 "At necessity has ever been tbe mother pf
invention, so they soon fashioned this root to
a good bow by th help of a knife; but still
they wanted a string, and arrows. Not know
ing how to procure these at present, tboy re
solved upon making a oouple of lances to de
fend themselves against the white bears, by
far the most ferocious of their kind, whose at
tacks they had great reason to dread.
"Finding they could neither make the heads
of their lances nor of their arrows without th
help of a hammer, they contrived to form the
larg iron book, mentioned above, into on, by
heating it, and widening a bole it happened to
have about its middle with th help of one of
tbelr largest nails. . This reoelvid th bndle,
and a round button at on end of the hook
servsd for th fao of the hammer. , A larg
pabble supplied th place of an anvil, and a
oouple of reindeer' horn mad th tongs.
By U mean of such tools, they mad two
heads of spears; and after polishing- and
sharpening them on stones, they tied them as
fait a possible with thongs made of rolndeer
skins to sticks about th thlokness of a man's
arm, which they got from some branches of
tree that had been oast on shore.
"Thus equipped with speais, they resolved
to attaok a whit bear; and after a most dan
gerous enoountar, they killed th formidable
eraature, and thereby made e new supply of
ErovisloBsJ 'Th nsh of tbe animal thej rplj
in d exodingiy,as they thought it much re
sembled beef In taiteand flavor. ., Th tendons
they law with much pleasure oould, with little
or no; trouble, be divided into filaments of
what fineness they thought fit. This, perhaps,
was tho most fortunate disoovery these men
could have made; for, besides other advanta
ges, whioh will be hereafter mentioned, they
wero hereby furnished with strings for their
bow. ; 1
"Th success of our unfortunate islanders
In making tbe spears, and the use these proved
of, encouraged them to proceed, and to forgo
some pieces of Irob into heads of arrows of the
same tbape, though somewhat smaller In sis
than! the spears above mentioned. Having
ground And sharpened these like the former,
they tied them with the sinews of the whito
bears to pieces of fir, to which, by the help of
nno tnrcaas ot the same, they taetened leathers
of sea-fowl, and thus became possessed of a
complote bow Bad Arrows. Their ingenuity,
in this respeot, was orowned with success far
beyond their expectation; for during the time
of their continuance upon the island, with
these arrows they killed no less than two hun
dred and fifty reindeer, besides a ercat nutnbor
of blue and white foxes. Tbe flesh of these
animals served them also for food, and their
skins for clothing and other necessary preser
vatives against the intens coldness of a cli
mate so near the Vole.
"They killed, howevor, only ton white bears
in all, and that not without the utmost danger;
for those animal being prodigiously strong,
defonded themselves with astonishing vigor
and fury. Th first our men attacked design
edly; the other nine they slew in defending
themselves from their assaults; for some of
these creature, even ventured to enter the
outer room of the hut in order to devour them.
It is true, that all the bjars did not shew (if I
may be allowed tbe expression) equal intre
pidity, either owing to some belDg less pressed
by hunger, or to their being by nature less
carnivorous than the ocners; tor some of them
which entered the hut immediately betook
themselves to flight on the first attempt of the
sailors. to drive them away. A repetition.
bowover, of these ferocious attacks threw the
poor men into great terror and anxiety, as
thoy were almost in a perpetual danger of be
ing devoured. The three different kinds of
animals above mentioned, vis., tbe reindeer,
the blue and white foxes, and the white bears,
were the only food these wretched mariners
tasted during their oontinuanoe in this dreary
"We do not at once see every resouroe. It
is . generally neoessity which quicken our in
vention, opening by degrees our eyes, and
pointing out expedients which otherwise might
never nave occurred to our thoughts. Tbo
truth of this observation our four sailors expe
rienced in various instaooes. They were for
some time reduoed to the neoessity of eating
their meat almoBt raw, and without either bread
or salt; for they were quite destitute of both.
The intensenes of the oold, together with the
want of proper oonveaieno, prevented them
from cooking their rlotuals in a proper man
ner. There was but one stove in the but, and
that being set np agreeably to th HUssian
taste, was more like an oven, and consequently
not well adapted for boiling anything. Wood
also was too precious a commodity to be
wasted in keeping up two Ores; and the one
they might have made out of their habitation
to dress their victuals would in no way hav
served to warm them. Another reason against
tbelr cooking In tbe open air was lb continual
dangor of aa attaok from the white bears.
And here I must observe, that suppose they
had made the attempt, It would still have been
praotioable for only sonie part of the year; for
the cold, wblob in suoh a climate lor some
months scarce ever abates, from the long ab
sence of th sun, than enlightenlntt tho oppo
site hemisphere, the inconceivable quantity of
snew which ts continually lolling through th
greatest part of th winter, together with the
almost Incessant rains at certain season, all
these were insurmountable obstacles to that
'To remedy, therefore, In some degree, th
hardship of eating their meat raw, they be
thought themselves of drying some of their
provisions during th summer, in tbe open air,
and afterwards of hanging It np in the upper
part of th but, whioh, as I mentioned before,
was continually filled with smok dowa to th
windows; it was thus dried thoroughly by th
help of that smok. . This meat, so prepared,
ithey used for bread, and it mad tbm ralish
their other flesh th better, a they eonld only
half dress it. Finding this experiment an
swer In every respeot their wishes, they eon
tinned to practise it during the whol time of
their confinement upon th island, and always
kept up by that means a sufficient itook of
provision. . Water they had in summer from
imall.rli ulU that fell from th rooks, and in
winter, from the snow and ice thawed: this
was of oours'j their only beverage, and their
smaii Kerne was tbe only vessel they could
tnako use of for this and other purposes."
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
The French in Possession of Milan.
Milan, near whioh the great battle reported
in this morning's paper was fought, is a city of
Austrian Italy. It Isjhe oapltol of the Lom-bardo-Venetian
Kingdom, and lies in a wide
fertile plain between the Olono and Saveso
rivers. A description, by a reliable author,
runs thus :
Milan is ono of the finest and most pleasing
cities of Europe. It stands in a sea of green
trees, as Venioe, in a sea of greon waters. It
is nearly of a oiroular shape, cnolosed on three
sides by a wall, surrounded by broad ramparts,
nearly eight miles in eiroumferenoe, and en
tered by ten gates. It has six thousand houses
and seventy-nine ohurohes. Chief objects of
interest I The cathedral, an imposing Uothio
struotur of white marblo, In a square near th
center of the city. It was begun in 13S6, and
is still unfinished; it is adorned by upwards of
five thousand statues, and for the dolioacy of
its carved work, is unrivalled in the world;
length 435 feet, breadth 252 fuot, height of
dome 'i&i feet. The church of St. Ambrogio,
in which the Emperors of Germany were
crowned; the rofeotory of the old Dominican
convent, attached to the church of Sta. Maria
dolla Qracla, in which is the famous "last sup
per" of da Vinci. The palace of the Viceroy,
tho city hall, Archbishop's palace and tho
mint. Among the many benevolont institu
tions are an hospital with 2,300 bods, open to
the sick poor of all nations; lunatio, orphan
and foundling asylum, deaf and dumb schools,
work homes, and a gcnoral loan bank. The
finest gate is the Arco dolla Pace, a modern
sculptured marble aroh, at the end of t'.io Sim
plon road; near it is the Piaisi d' Armi, an
open space for the exercise of troops, and ex
tensive barraoks; an amphitheater, and many
private palaces. The favorite prornonnde is the
Corso; there are nine theaters, including the
famous opera bouse, La Soala. The chief sci
entific and educational establishments are the
royal academy of arts and solenoos, formerly
palace of the Drea, with a library of one hun
dred thousand volumes, valuable MSS., and
pictures; an aetronominal and magnetioal ob
servatory, and botanic garden; the Ambrosian
library with sixty thousand volumes and 15,000
MSS., Trirulzio library, twonty thousand vol
umes and two thousandjjMSS., four gymnasia,
a normal school, school of medicine and sur
gery, several learned societies, and a military
geographical institute which publishes excel
lent maps. Milan is the largest book mart in
Italy, from its position on tb great routes
across th Alps, and its connection by oanals
with tbe principal rivers in Italy, it is favora
bly situated for trade. It is oonneoted by
river with Venioe. Trevlgllo, twenty miles,
K.N. E., and Monia, nine miles N. E. Its
manufactures comprise silks, velvet, ribbons,
lace, cotton, oarpets, jwolry, glass paper,
and porcelain; it has a royal tabaooo manu
factory. Milan is very ancient, it was found
ed in 400 B. C, and was inhabited and embel
lished by many of the Roman Emperors. Vir
gil studied here, and it is th birth place of
many popes and eminent men. It was capitol
of a republic In 1056; in tbe end of the four
teenth century it was madeoapitolof the duchy
of Milan; it passed successively under the do
minion of Spain and Austria; was taken by the
French In 1798 and 1800. In 1806 they made
it oapltol of tbe kingdom of Italy. It was re
stored to Austria in 1815. Population of prov
ince in 1850, 604,512.
Hkld AocormTABLK roa a Missing Mam.
Thomas Donaldson, residing at No. . 139
Washington street. New York, was arrested
on Wednesday morning on suspicion of caus
ing me uuaiu oi a man named Barney. The
latter is said to have entered Donaldson'
bedroom, and attempted to take improper
liberties with his wife, when her husband,
whom he awoke by mistake, struck him over
the eye with a bottle. Barney then left,
saying that he wa going for a policeman.
Donaldson followed avowedly for the same
purpose, but he returned in a short time re
marking, " I guess he won't trouble u any
more." As Barney did not return, and oould
not be found, although diligent searoh was
made for him, Donaldson was arreat-d and
committed for examination. ' ' "
Donitti'i monksvs, dors und totU. are
creating quite a furor in Indianapolis.
CINCINNATI, MONDAY, JUNE 30.
For Letter List, see Fourth Page.
Thbri is to be a farewell benefit Wednesday
evening to Miss Elise do Couroy. ,
Columbus, we fear, will be in advance of. us
in getting the first Street Railroad. See Co
lumbus news column.
Al.v. Bi'bnktt will eivo bis inimitable enter
tainments Tuesday and Wednesday, at Eaton,
Ohio. Thursday and Friday, at Riohmond,
' Ops Columbus friends will find it to their in
terests to call on D. II. Mooney to get their
book, job and ornamental printing done. See
Columbus advertisements, 3d page, Oth col
umn. A Nkw Piano. The " Knabb" Piano, said
to be superior to all others, is now being intro
duced. Seltzer and Webster, of Columbus,
Ohio, are the sole agent. See Columbus ad
vertisements, 6th column, 3d page. ,
Thkrr are four Street Railroad oompanies
pushing on with their work in St. Louis. On
company oommenoed operations last Wednes
day, and by the last of this woek, ears will be
running the distance of one mile. Two or three
weeks will find the extension of miles of Street
Railroads there. Are our Counoilmen old
fogies? Let them act on this matter at onee;
under judicious restrictions, let them grant
privilege to tbe various Street Railroad oom
panies. Lose no more time, gentlemen, "deed;"
not words, are what is now wanting.
A Bold and Darino Bubolab. At a late
hour on Saturday night, Mr. II. B. Bissell,
who resides at No. 68 East Fourth street, ad
joining Christ Church, was awakened from his
sleep by hearing something fall upon th floor
of his bed-room, in the seoond story. Look
ing up, he saw a man making a sudden exit
from the window. Mr. B. jumped towards the
window and saw the scamp descending a lad
der. The rogue suoceeded in safely making
his escape, and upon investigation Mr. Bissell
discovered that he had been relieved of num
ber of keys, among th rest the front door key
of the bank, and about six dollars in money,
the pockets of his pants having been rifled.
This is one of the boldest burglarious opera
tions we hav heard of for some time.
Nrwpobt School Examination. The ex
amination of the . Newport sohools wilt corn
mono on Tuesday next, and the various olas
ses will be examined as follows : Mr. Edwards'
department, on Tuesday and.Wednesday, June
21 and 22. Miss Glunoey', department, on
Thursday, June 23. Mrs. Burgess depart
ment, Friday, June 24, A. M. Mr. Qoddard's
department, Friday, June 24, P. M. Mrs.
Ryder' department, Monday, June 27, A. M,
Miss Kernahan's department, Monday, June
27, P. M. Miss Vance', department, Tuesday,
Jun 28, A. M. . Mrs. MoComaa' department,
Tuesday, June 28, P, M. Miss Babeuob's de
partment, Wednelay, June 29, A. M. Miss
Barn.' department, Wednesday, June 29, P.
M. Miss Tipgley'g department, Thursday,
Jun SO, A.M. c Miss English's department,
Thursday, June 90, P. M. Miss Alexander's
department, Thursday, Jun 30, P. M.
: Th parent of the pupils, eltisent and, friend,
of education are cordially Invited to attend on
any or all of . tb above mtntioned days, and
w ean not doubt that those attending will be
particularly interested in each and every ex
amination of the scholars of th respective
j alb in, 4
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
-'.. mw w-i
,( Trm S C ath . " in nil
Advertisements hot eiceetllns ee llnas (Agatf ) ' '! ft ' I
Oiirln.rtlon.....,............rfk....-..." H ii If f, I
On wik......,.............. S ' 1111
Oil M(rntblMHHINMHIIUININMIMMHMIIIMNMWl at W
Larr advertisement Insertod at tb follewia
rate, for square of ten line or lea!
One lnaftrtloii...MM - Q Ae
Each additional lniftlon..... .
One wvk... ..................... 1 T.t
TWO Ww.iMMMHi.MIM.IimiMHIIMMlHIIW I jj
One month'.....!! .........'..'.!"."!"!!.'-.-..... 1 0
STREET RAILROADS! A 3
TO BE HAD
- i n m ,,,,
H. Clarke &Oo's
NO. 33 WEST FOURTH STREET.
J.i&r C. REAKIRT,
92 Second St., bet. Walnut and Tine,
. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, ';,' ,
AND IMPORTERS OF .. .
English, French German Chemicals.
PUIXAN A WILLIAMSOlf,
(At th old stand of Pnllan, Hatfield A Brown,)
No. M WEBT SECOND ST.,
reflEFH roLLAN, formerlf of Parian, Hatfield A Brown '
wx. a. Williamson. mrtt-AGW
a. a. fttllaii. oro. HATrrnj. T.s.saowir. tuinn
PULLAN, HATFIELD St BROWN, '
' Aim ium roa
CINCINNATI STEAM SUGAR. REFINERY
No. SS Columbia (or Second) street.
BW Beflnd Sugars and Sirup always on hand.
mrtS-AO , .. .i, . ... ,
AMERICAN RANK NOTE. COM,-J"""
PA.NT, south-east corner of Fourth and Mala .'-'ir.-..; i
streets, Cincinnati. Ohio. Bngrvved In a styl corr. , , .
roadvBtate aod County Bonds, Certificate of Stock
and Depoilt, Chfjcks, Note., Bill and Letter Beads, t !
Cards, Ac., Ae. Tb above office ia nnder th supervi
GSO T. J0NE8. Enaravar. '
Pi O. KINSEY, PLAIN AND ORNA-.? ' Z
e MENTAL, PLAHTRniCRH M.1..I.1. X '
niahedaiid worlt done at the ahortest notice. Lima, irfi 1,
SBi,,,,.V,"1U P!1' f I'arla, Cement. Plastering ,
Hair, Fire Bri-k and Clay, for sale. Alan, Fleeter- - i
Ins material made up ready for immediate ., AIL
orders promptly attended to. Oflloe, Houth-eaat cor- '' ' 1 ' '
ner of larl and Western Bow, Gin., 0. . ieg-amt i ;
rH0NIX BLIND. FACTORY", WM.
ir, CAJ?fTB 00.,Mannihctnrerof Venltlas. , ;
Blinds and Window Shades, whnleaale and retail, No. "
!?, 8' street, between Walnut and Vine, opposite) ,
Wood's Theater, Cincinnati, O. Old Blinds repainted
.nd rntrimmed. Church, Store and other larsw -Shades
mad and lettered. , . . . 7 ,
FRANKLIN TYPE AND STEREOTYPE
0li!,?RTl Bi ALXIBOK, Bnperlatondent.
Printing Materials of all kinds. 168 Vine street. '19
PUGH & KIRK, Attorneys at
II Selves Bnlldlng, aoath side Third
Main and Walnut, Cincinnati, Ohio.
LaW, No. '
bird at., between
i Rexford'g Bitters, '
JUST received and far al by -i
. E.B.4W.B. OOLJCMAW. i
P2 Sod Burnet Hon Building
O AND Y I CANDY
j (Successor to Hixas ft Co.) "' 1 1 L '
Manufacturers end Wholesale Dealer
; I ' " -IN- ' " .
FINE AND PLAIN CANDIES,
40 MAIN STREET, CINCINNATI.
j n. P. EJL1AS ..
j 2Tew Wholesale
WATCII & JEWELRY nOUSE
16 West Fourth Street,
Where can be had every article appertaining to the' '
Business at a snueh lew pries, for CASH, the , lft
ha ever before been offered la this market. ,-,,.,.
I GIVE USA C A L L "h '
And see for youraelvas. , , ftpu
BECGS b SMITH, No. 6 West 4th St. tB.l
ARB NOW RECEIVING ADDITIONS TO . m
their large assortment ef Watch,. Jewelry,
Bilverwar and Diamonds. , "T
' " auo-'' '. ;H .v ,:,
A fin awortment of Plated Tsj Bt and Op.tl.rr
and Opera Olaawe. m
Manufacturer of ' 1 . d uv
SILVER WARE AND ' JEWE1RT.
. . .. "
Wholesale and R-rtall Dealer 'ta ! ''''"i".
Watche., Cutlery & Fancy Good." ','.;
N. W. OOBNSB MAIN AMD lOCBTH STKEXTB, " l
- vinounau, Ohlo. j., a )A, 11 , ,..
R. S. NEWTON, M. D.,'-!
Office,' 80 Weit Seventh ' Street,'
... ...-.., ,,.,1 .s.l,, u
j-"'1'' BBTWBBB VIXB ABB BACB. I. , . C j
O. E. NEWTON? M.w 'TW
Orrtoa No. 90 Weat Seventh street, oetwaes Tina
and Bar. BatinsMu No. at Seventh ,'ro.t. be, .
tweea Walnut and Vine. Orrici Hooaa 7X, ta Sis! '
. at.i i to r. suites p.m. , ,;; ru
i.P C O L ft I ft L IHf ".'
.Yiao aaTwaas) ' '!.,!
Clnefnnatl, Kiev? Wchmoud, Bioley m ,t
r.ivn Asnrtru v it ' 'i. 'i
J. Oomtaa, L. H. Moaai,Clrk, IravoaJ
mat iuuioi waiuui.trnat. tijkmia v TUt, iimuV
and SATURDAY, at Ma-olouk, sf. Yh Lancaster l
hasauterad perawa.utly la th Lrsd. JTof I'ntlahk
rPasaewlaboMd. '.w " srwu
. i i'OVI- t'f. , i