Page 3 of 23 Jul 1869 Issue of Cincinnati Israelite in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Cincinnati Israelite (Newspaper) - July 23, 1869, Cincinnati, OhioJ a Sra a link v a fim Alz �xplomr1m afe Ioa. 1 a. A of Quot a. I to v a w x ski i a Bijj a i n at a a Wasp. A a a i it a w a a k Fujs. A Quot a Quot so �?~x�?T4 if a at a a t a to. so. T by so w w a a it a. Pm a 17, k vegt in up a 4m i2pr a t v v 9 a a i a a though English explorers of the Interior of Africa have managed to engross the chief share of Public attention,.germane has a number of enthusiastic and intrepid to Aveh ers engaged ill the work of penetrating and describing the hitherto hidden recesses of the african continent. Among them Are Gerhard Rolfs Pauline Alexandrine Tinne a Young lady from Holland who took part in a German expedition to n n Traland or. Nachtigall who Are exploring Central Africa with Tripoli As a base of operations and Carl Manoni who is pursuing geographical discovery in South Africa. The three first named recently had a reunion at Tripoli and then started off into the Interior in different directions. Ill stat Tinne is see Edingley Rich by no Means ugly and for years has led a wandering life on the a Black continent a a braving and outliving dangers to which Strong men have succumbed. On one of her expeditions up the Wake Nile in an attempt to communicate with Speke and Grant her Mother her aunt and two waiting maids fell victims to the african climate. In the Early part of the present year she made a two months journey to Moorsoo in Fez Sau. She travels quite leisurely As if she were on a european tour. Having an immense Fortune at her Dis Fama she has a really princely train her caravan consist Fig of More than fifty persons and seventy camels. All her followers with one exception Are either arabs or negroes and she herself dresses like an Arab lady. She is looked upon by the arabs with the greatest respect and they Call her a Benter Rey a that is. A a Queens her Long sojourns and travels in the Orient have produced in her a total Abhorrence of european habits and she is embittered against everything european. On her last journey she would not even carry her watch or allow her servants to take theirs but took instead Ati arabian Sand clock or hourglass with Whid she manages to keep her time by the Aid of two negroes who watch instrument Day and be i of Tea to write about her journeys and does not contribute much to the increase of geographical knowledge having no scientific person in her train. But she is a great Lover of botany a zealous collector of plants and has a number of cards loaded solely with blotting a Aper and an immense collection of plants. This labor of hers promises Tobe very valuable As she is Likely to bring Home important contributions to botanic science. At last accounts she was at Moorsoo where she would stay some months making excursions into the a surrounding country. She intends Ftp proceed southward to Kornou and return Over Kordofan and Egypt a task which african travellers think she can i not accomplish. Stoves v. Open open fire is retained in our drawing rooms not Only because it is pleasant to look at and this is something a but by cause it is not injurious la health As the stove. The latter heats solely by raising the temperature of the air of an apartment and lain a great Meas fire inimical Lofrese ventilation because if plenty of cold air is admitted the temperature of the room is reduced and the exclusion of cold air is one reason Why a handful of fuel will do in a stove. The open fire on the contrary darts its rays of heat through the air direct to the person or thing and thus it is quite possible to bask in the beams of a Friendly fire and feel quite comfortable too while a volume a fresh air is Belling t through the room which would Cool Down a stove heated apartment to most uncomfortable Point there Are other reasons in which we jibe not Stop to dwell Why the open fire is to be preferred. M a a judicious cd and in a new London play a Donkey is brought a and his appearance is the signal Subt Ftp of a Panther anther a All Over the House. To it 4 a i a a �?�1 ,. Or4. A a 1 w a �?�1 33 it a i 41 -41 Quot i Quot a a 1 4 f 4 ,. 1 4 it it. 4 4 4 4 4 a. It 4 it a. F 1 a it a a Gustave Dore rushed out in i dress to see the riot in Paris and it for a gaming and Given a five franc i Tine die disturbance. A a life of lib Anius the orator Brilliant represent Ive of expire the fourth Century written by us has just been published in 4. 4. A. A x Mayest say nothing and a to est say something but there when thou shouldst say All a a Fern k men of the present Day a it replies a a that they Aveto 1 value of brains working As an Ordinary hand in a Philadelphia shipyard until within a few years was a Man named John l. Know on. His peculiarity was that while others of Hie class were at the ale House. Of indulging in Jollif cation he was incessantly engaged in studying upon mechanical combinations. One of his companions secure a poodle dog and a pent 6ihonths in teaching the quadruped to execute a Jig on Hie Hind legs Knowlton spent the same period in discovering some method in which he could saw out ship Timber in a Bevelled form. The first Man taught his dog to dance splendidly know 1 ton in the some time discovered a mechanical combination that enabled him Spido in to hours the work that would occupy a dozen men by a slow and laborious pro Cess an entire Day. That saw is now in Usein All the shipyards in the country. I tents a beam to curved shape As quickly As a Ordinary saw Mill saw rips up a common straight Plank. I Knowlton continued his experiments. He took no part in parades and target shootings and in a Short time afterwards he secured a Patent for a machine that turns any material whatever into perfectly spherical form. He sold a portion of his Patent for a �pu01 that is equivalent to a Fortune. The machine was used for cleaning off Cannon balls for the government. 4j w Hen the Bau comes from the Mould the surface is in crusted and the Ordinary process of smoothing it was slow and wearisome. This machine almost in an instant and with mathematical accuracy peels to the surface of the Metal Ait the same time Shioo Lohing any deviations from a Spheroidal form. The same unassuming Man has invented a Boring machine that was tested in presence of a number of scientific gentlemen. It bored most when thou engaged in writing their own history. The Plant and the Pebble go attended by their own shadows. The Rock leaves its scratches on the Mountain Side the River its fed in the soil the animal leaves it blues in the stratum and the loaf its modest epitaph in the Coal. The frilling drop makes its Sepu Ibre in the Sand or Stone not a footstep in the now or along the ground but prints in characters m Ore or less lasting a map of its March every act of Man inscribes its memories on its Fellows and his own face. The air is full of sound the sky of tokens the ground is All memoranda signatures and every object is covered Over with hints which speak to tie when thou married lady lately consulted her lawyer on the following question. Namely a a was i wedded or. Smith for his wealth and that wealth is now event am i not to All intents and purposes a widow and at Liberty to marry again a. I. T 4, j 2 Jyh 4. A it t a it. 44ft to. ,4.a. 4 4 a 43a a 4. ."4&Quot&Quot 4 4,� it. 4 to. �?~--4 Quot 1 .4. 4. 4ft4 .4 .1ujj---444. 4.14 .-3 a a _ it a. To i finn the two Dar Are a said a Sable orator a a two roads through this world. De one am a Broad and narrow Road that leads to perdition and de udder am a narrow and Broad Road Dot leads to sure a a if Dat am. The Case a said u Sable hearer a Ydia culled individual takes to the a Ftp 4 a few it a a a i ?. W j i �?T44 i. --4, it Foft i 3%-. Doing a tie a spirits were Ever Hurt by doing that which is right on the contrary one Good action one temptation resisted and overcome one sacrifice of desire or interest purely for consciences Sake will prove a cordial for weak and Low spirits far beyond what either indulgence or dive Irion or Oom Friny in do for them. Some people As it has been remarked very justly and sensibly Are As careful of their Trou ure mothers Are of their babies they cuddle them and sock them and hug and cry Over them and Fly into a passion with you say qty try to take them away they want you to fret with them and to help them to believe that they have been worse treated than any body else. Their trouble makes them selfish they think More of the dear Lite grief in the Basket and in the Raddle than they do of All the world besides and then consider you hard hearted if you say a a done to a a Yon Don let understand me you done to know me Yon can to enter to my

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