D1T0M AND PROPBIRTUU.
fMTIJR DA y. M AR vtiit
Strikes and Street Railroads—The Triumph
It would be hard to show any reason why
t'je business of driving street rail-can should
bs any more exempt from general competi
tion tbnn the driving of strcet-drftys, or than
iy other kind of labor. No meana hare yet
been discovered for setting aside the universal
law of supply and demand in the regulation
of the wages of labor, and It is fortunate for
tho laborer that It is so, for in it is his only
safety. Any artificial regulation must nec
essarily result in the benefit of a portion of
the laborers, at the suffering of the rest.
The strike as it is called of the drivers
on the Passenger and City Passenger Rail
ways, having been carried out to what Is
termed a triumph of labor, and regarding
as we do the interests of labor as comprising
all the interests of society, and all triumphs
of labor as the only real progress, it is meet
that we should look into the advantages
which labor has gained by this triumph, that,
if real, they maybe duly exalted, and other
triumphs of tho same kind encouraged.
The roiltfay companies run twenty cars,
about sixteen hours and a half each in a day,
furnishing employment to thirty drivers,
who, by alternating, reduce their days work
to between eleven and twelve hours; with
the option also to tho driver of driving
through the whole time, which is from six
teen to sixteen and a half hours, in which
case two of them receive the pay of three.
for the ordinary dny's driving, the companies j
paid last summer eighty-five cents u day, or !
$l '11 a day for the long time. In the win- I
ter they raised the wages to one dollar, being j
one dollar and a half for the long time. lie- i
e'ently they reduced wages again to eighty- I
five cents a day for the short time, which
cwsed the imevte.
There can be no question that tlic:e drivers
had a right to leave this lulior if they believed
fie wages inadequate. Furthermore, their j
right to strike in a body, so as to make the
embarrassment of their employers uid them i
in carrying their own ends, is not called in
question j but what was there in this case, I
then, that required it to be excluded from j
general competition? There are hundreds
and probably thousands of laboring men in
this city w,ho would have been glad to tHke j
these situations at the wages. By what prill- ;
ciple that looks to the protection of la- I
borers are these to be cut oft' from their right ;
to seek employment whore it is offered? Yet
llie-e have been treated as if they had no J
rights that were entitled to respect. Some
who took employment were forcibly taken on"
the cars, and their personal safety threatened, j
while the city authorities countenanced and i
some others encouraged this mouopoly of;
drivers who set up their exclusive privilege
against the laboring men of the whole city, .
This is what is called a triumph of labor
and a defeat of capital. Yet we doubt if a
young man, anxious for employment, and I
with a willing employer, but who found him- j
self excluded by this close corporation of i
drivers, would regard it so; and when we j
consider that one is but the representative of j
hundreds who, in principle, ure deprived of
the right to labor where it is in demand, by
the prescriptive right of this' small combina
tion, the triumph seems anything but one of
labor. Combinations of capital, oppressive
to labor, are often talked of, but rarely seen.
Capitalists have never yet succeeded in set
ting themselves above the law of supply and
demand; but when a laboring man, needing
work for the subsistence of himself and
of those depending on him, and competent
to drive a rail-car, though perhaps un
equal to labor which requires full phys
ical strength aud endurance, is driven
from a car on which he is receiving wages
satisfactory to him, and better than he could
earn elsewhere, by a combination who as
sume the labor as their exclusive privilege,
he probably would coll it any thing but a
triumph of labor.
Such triumphs as this will hardly glorify
our city authorities who countenance them,
uor that small portion of the public who en
courage them. The practice, extended into
other kinds of business into which it is just
as applicable will be any thing but beneficial
to the prosperity of our City, or to the inter
ests of honest aud industrious laborers.
The Gazelle laid down as the indispensa
ble requisite of a Republican candidate for the
Chicago nomination, that he must "openly
and avowedly come fully up to the standard
of uncompromising hostility to the extension
of slavery into any Territory where it is not
now established by local law."
We remarked that it was already estab
lished by local law in Xcw Mexico, and had
been till recently in Kansas, and as local law
could do the same again, the requisite, for
which the Republicans were willing to waive
all minor questions, seemed rather mythical.
To this tho Gazette sagely replies that
blavcry is not established in New Mexico by
local law, because Congress has not approved
it; also, that our assertion "that slavery 1b
sustained by the local law in either Kansas
or Nebraska is an equally unlucky blunder,"
Nebraska being dragged in, apparently, to
make out the blunder in our "assertion."
Local law, subject to Congress, is a new
sort. It seems very like Congressional law.
With the Gazette' i amendment, its Republi
can requisite would read that the candidate
must be uncompromisingly opposed to the
extension of slavery into any Territory where
Congress has not approved it by enactment.
As there is no territory in which slavery
is established by local law, approved by Con
gress, will the Gazette state why it excepted
territories in which it U already established
by local law T Also, does the Gazette allow
-that slavery may hereafter be established in
any territory? For, if not, its requisite
would seem to amount to tho simple decla
ration "No more slave States;" a doctriue
which, if we remember aright, the Gazette
baa hitherto repudiated.
We are merely humble inquirers ufter
sound Republican doctrine, and recognizing
the Gaum as high authority in that, and
observing its willingness to expound, that
teemed to us the right shop for the pure ar
ticle; we fear, however, that we shull be
compelled to depend on Republican works,
for Republican faith seems rather indefinable.
' T..uirinn V.mOT Ot III LYNM StEIKI,
to.. Rnatn TVaiucrtDf is informed that hun
dreds of the shoemakers of Lynn and its
hd l.ft off work, have uuietlr
resumed their labors, and that the best of
workmen can obtain nearly a goou
were ever paid. The only effect of the
"strike" Is to starve the familiee of the jour
neymen ana put money uivo tue puma vi m
Evrkt Incident In the lives of great men
becomes important. Of the early history of
Tom Bayers, now holding the proud position
of Champion of England, but little Is known.
The researches of the biographer have as yet
reached only to that era of his life when he
first developed a talent for the fistic arena;
but It is probable that he was born of poor
but honest parents, and had but few "advan
tages" in his youth. He Is emphatically a
self-made man, as so many of our own dis
tinguished public men are, and is an encour
aging example to the children of honest pov
erty and muscle.
The following account of the manner in
which he first felt a rail to his mission was
told by his own lips to the editor of the Lon
don field, who recently passed a day with
the Champion at Brighton, where he was un
dergoing a preparatory discipline for the
meeting In which he is to maintain the honor
of his country:
He said that some eighteen or nineteen
years ago he was working at hi trade as a
bricklayer, at the new prison, at Wandsworth,
which was then building. The overlooker,
or superintendent, or whatever he was, of
the men with whom Sayers worked, was a
a great big bullv of a fellow, standing up
ward of six feet 'high, and who, presuming
upon his strength and size, tyrannized over
the men in the most despotic manner. He
seldom expostulated with a workman that
he did not enforce his argument by knocking
the man down, aud hence he was both feared
and detested. One day it came to Tom
Sayers's turn to receive the attention of this
individual, and upon Tom's offering some
remonstrance, tne usual mow lonowea, wnicn
was instantly returned. A slight inter
change of this kind of compliment followed,
and then it was arranged that the two should
fight the dispute out during the dinner hour,
and nccordiiiclv when that hour arrived, the
party proceeded to the adjoining common,
among the furze bushes, and a tremendous
set-to took place. For the first half hour
everything appeared in favor of tho big one.
In every round Tom was knocked into the
furze bushes, and, said he with a kind of a
twist, as though he felt their stings then:
"Do you know that I felt those prickles all
over me for weeks afterward."
After the first half hour the aspect of af
fairs turned. The combatants fought with
tremendous effect for upward of two hours,
when the big one was knocked clean out of
time, and the victory was given to Sayers.
From that moment Tom was a great charac
ter among the men working at the Wands
worth building, and whenever they had any
disputes to settle, he was generally the arbi
ter. I asked him what was the bearing of
his big antagonist afterward, and he informed
me with a seriousness of manner which
slightly affected his voice, that two years af
ter the man, when on his death-bed, sent for
him. Tom immediately obeyed the summons,
and in that solemn moment his old antago
nist asked for Tom's forgiveness. Heacknow
ledged his error, mid added, thut he hud never
got over the effects of the fearful contest on
Wandsworth Common. "He then,'' said Tom,
his voice faltering as he spoke, "asked me to
shake hands with him, aud give hi in my forgiveness."
The people of Cincinnati are infurmed by
a morning coteniporury that "weighty
remonstrances" have been sent to Colum
bus against the repeal of the Ferguson
Omnibus Law, from "the heaviest tux pay
ers, wholesale merchants, prominent firms,
and individuals doing business on Pearl,
Main, Walnut and Eourth;" also, from some
"co'.spicuous Republicans," by which the
backs of the Republican Legislators have
been stiffened. One would conclude from
this that outside the' constitutional mode
of representation by which the people
are supposed to be represented, there
is another and a superior representa
tion, consisting of the wealth and
property of the city and that this is re
garded us conclusive by the Legislature. One
would suppose that these gentlemen of wealth
were the entire support of our city govern
ment, and that its cost was just so much
tuken from their pockets. This idea seems
to be indorsed by our city cotempornry, yet
political economists have usually held that
the burdens of government rested ultimately
on labor, and that every increase of taxation
was only so much more abstracted from the
reward of labor. It is doubtful if uny will
undertake to question this truth; and, grant
ing its truth, the remonstrance of uny labor
ing men of Cincinnati Bhould be just as
"weighty" in the Legislature as that of these
"heavy tax-payers," which has had such an
imposing effect on our cotcmporary.
The bill to provide for a new penitentiary
is postponed; also the bill to appropriate $10,
000 to pay the uniformed militia of the State
five dollars each per annum; also the bill to
provide for the safe keeping of the public
revenue. This was a campaign measure ; but
the campaign is over, an extra session pro
vided, and the treasury empty, so that the
necessity for the measure is not so urgent.
The House passed the Senate general ap
propriation bill, the Democrats succeeding in
inserting therein, in the shape of an amend
ment, a stump speech against the payment
of a sum which they admitted was hon
estly expended to save the canals from
loss and uselessness; a high toned proceeding,
considering that the previous Republican
Legislature paid half a million of previous
Democratic unauthorized contracts, some of
them involving the grosest plunder.
Some of the temperance members in both
houses, recorded a protest against the ap
propriation for the entertainment of the
Kentucky and Tennessee Legislatures, on ac
count of its liquid nature.
Tus Bbidokport Amalgamation Case rnr.
Result or Spiritualism Mrs. Beach, the
wealthy and handsome Bridgeport, (Conn.,)
widow, who married George W. Francis, a
negro, gave to her friends as one reason for
her conduct, that she had received commu
nications from her deceased husband in the
spirit world, advising her to marry Francis,
and stating that since he left this vale of
tears, he hod been conjugally united to the
spirit of a colored damsel. The marriage
ceremony was performed by Rev. Mr. Mil
iett, in the evening, when the lady was so
much disguised by "frizzling" her hair, Ac,
that he did not suspect she was a white
American woman. Francis once gained
some notoriety as the supposed nephew of
Soulouque, the Emperor of Haytl.
Laboi Riward fob thi Murdekkr of Six
Mkm. Twenty-five hundred dollars reward
is offered in a Fort Smith, Arkansas, paper
for the alleged murderer, Jacob Pitman, uud
bis safe delivery to the keepers of the State
penitentiary at Little Rock. Jacob Pitman
Is the same Pitman who, several years since,
was concerned in the murder of three flat
boatmen on the Mississippi River, and for the
crime Bed to Texas, where it was reported he
was concerned in another murder. He went
to Fort smith several years since, and had
been there but a short time when he killed
Mr. Black, and about eighteen months since
killed Blake Thompson, for which he was
tried and sentenced to the State penitentiary
for fifteen years.
Four Yiars Requibsd ro a Letter to
Oo Six Hundred Miles. -The other day, a
commercial house, of New Orleans, received a
letter post-marked Hampton, Calhoun County,
Arkansas, July 9, 1856, on business matters of
some importance. The writer is since dead,
and the member of the firm to which the
missive was addressed.
[From the Ohio State Journal—by W. D. Howells.]
Gleanings from the Provincial Press.
As the moment fbr h rfrfcfU international
rencounter between Mr. John 0. Heenan and
Mr. Thomas Sayers rapidly approaches, every
heart in tune with the music of our cycle,
thrills with a soft anticlpatlve rapture.
Patriotism is mixed with every drop of the
blood of the Anglo-Saxon, and we may well
believe that England looks forward to this
Snblime Mill, with feelings no less generous
and confident than America.
In either eountrt. we may trust, the cham
pions who are about to contest the palm of
the P. R., are the spring of all that is lively in
conversation and attractive in literature.
And, indeed, looking at this affair, unbiased
by the scaly prejudices which are beginning
to drop away from all eyes, has it not some
thing of the Grand and Noble (with a big G
and NJ in Its respects?
In England dwells a laureled champion,
victorious after the punishment of the most
dauntless rings in his own land; and with
his triumphant reputation defying the world.
In America, a darintr youth, nnknown to
fear, emulous but not envious of the fame of
' u : r 1 il.: J hi. . ...I
l lie eilli"i'H'u oi iin'ivii, huh. m- mvi ,
like Walt Whitman, "sends his yawp to him
over the wave."
Sayers hears the yawp of Heenan, and ac
cepts his challenge. The heralds go forth
and blow the fume of this issue set between
these mighty champions, up and down all
the vales of print, till it reverberates from
Sublime! to have, not a gala circle of
knights and ladies for spectators, but the
whole world for the lists. This is indeed
the regilding of the golden age, or rather
the Dutch-metaling of the iron, so as to
make it look more splendid than the real
thing. Who that ever
nm... intrt th AitHH fa n hnntnn eontd see
Run tho violon of the world, mni nil I lit wonder that
Dreamed of a spectacle so Imposing? All
thn o-ifrp-poiiH shows of chivalry dull and
fade besirto il the nniqno contest of the
Old and New Civilizations.
But this is merely the superncini view ot
this great event.
To the eye skilled in penetrating the mill
stone of the future, it has a profound and
beautiful signification. It is not merely an
illustration of the Christianities of the two
most Protestant nations. It is not merely a
comment on that moral elevation which is
justly the Anglo-Saxon boost, and which
teaches us to look with horror uiion the
Spanish bull-fight and the Feginn banquet,
while we punch each other's heads. It is an
earnest of a more intimate political and social
union with the mother-land.
We have seen with Borrow, how one after
another the great enterprises of science have
For a brief moment, joined by the magic
wire of the Atlantic telegraph, the hearts of
the two people pulsed together. Then the
gutta-percha proved defective and De Snnty
After that, we had the Great Easttrn, on
which so many of us landed Spanish propri
etors took first-class passage. But it is im
probable that the Great Eastern, after prov-a
ing fatul to the engineer, builder, and master,
will ever cross the ocean.
Mr. Lowe's grand trans-Atlantic balloon
has collapsed beyond inflation forever.
Science despairs and droops. Then comes
her elder sister Muscle, who won Marathon
and all the classic fields, aud failed only in
the Titan battles with the gods, uud breathes
new life into the dead hope of mankind.
"I will go in," says the glorious maid, and
the world says, "Muscle, go in and win."
And so the issue is drawn between Sayers
und Heemiu, and the bloods of the two worlds
mingle in fraternal accord. The end must
be good, this must nil result in a closer union
For we know the generosity of England,
and we have frequently told ouselves of our
own. We feel that upon whatever fist vic
tory may perch, she will flap her wings over
a more closely united brotherhood of English
men and Americans. The very concession
of the palm will breed (rood feeling, und pun
ish moss-grown animosity.
So, whether England gets the head of
America in chancery, or Heenan plants his
bunch of fives upon the kis3er of Sayers, or
the peepers of both go into mourning, and
their dust-holes are mutually obliterated, the
world may look on with cheerfulness and
improvement, assured that, in the end, the
sponge must be thrown up for freedom aud
Horrible Tragedy at Sea—Wholesale
Slaughter of a Ship's Crew by the
The steamship Fulton arrived at New York
on the loth, having on board two prisoners,
who had been sent td the United States by
the United States Consul at Southampton.
After leaving the coast of Brazil the mutes
commenced a systematic plan of excessive
cruelties toward the crew. On the slightest
whim a belaying pin was thrown at a seaman,
he was knocked down and then stamped
upon. On one occasion, because one of the
seaman did not move quick enough, he was
Btruck a blow on the forehead which knocked
his left eye out. The seaman m question was
then trampled down and mashed almost to
a iellv by the heavy sea boots of the mates.
Driven to phrenzy by the cruel treatment of
the mates, three ot tne crew jumped over
board and were drowned, while three of the
others died from the effects of the injuries
On arriving at Cowes, there was but one
seaman and the steward left to tell the tale
of horror. The survivors informed the local
magistrates of the scenes that had been en
acted on board the Anna, and the prisoners
were arrested, but subsequently discharged
for want of jurisdiction. The prisoners were
immediately rearrested by the United States
Consul at Southampton, who, after examin
ing into the charges, and consulting with the
Minister at London, sent the prisoners home
for trial. The two Biirvivors of the hapless
crew arrives ny the Teutoma last week.
Lizzie Wvatt ih More Trimble She At
tacks Another Woman's Lovkb. A frail
creature, Mary Martin, having been arrested
the other day in Pittsburg for breach of the
peace, she informed the Mayor that she had
been seduced by a gay deceiver, who, she af
terward discovered, had abandoned her for
the notorious Lizzie Wyntt, of "Home Tics"
memory. Lizzie promised to discard the
Lothario, but Mary, finding that she still en
couraged his addresses, proceeded to Lizzie's
residence and caused an excitement and her
own arrest. Lizzie, who was present at the
trial, expressed much reirret that Marv's be
trayer had abandoned her and fallen in love
with her own sweet self; "but then," said
Lizzie, "I can't help being pretty, and the
men fulling in love with me can 1?" Of
course she could not.
Nkwr or Dh. Livingstone's African Ex
pedition. Intelligence bus leeii received of
Dr. Livingstone und the Zainliezi expedition
to a lute date in December. They were then
at Kotigone harbor on the Zambezi delta,
mid were engaged in repairing their titeain
launch. They had returned from a second
expedition up the Shire, iu which they hod
ncuetntted lax up beyond Lake Sliirwa to
Luke NyaBa. The former they ascertained
to be a sheet of water ninety miles iu length,
aud the latter is of still larger magnitude.
Dr. Livingstone, with hi brother, Dr. Kirk
and Mr. Roe were expecting to return to
8ete with their boat, the Ma Robert, and
thence overland by foot on a visit to the Makolodo
country. This journey was expected
to extend over a period of at least eight
Fatal Dibeahk Auono Hotmsa. A futal
disease, called by vetennry surgeons "par
alysis of the throat," is racing among the
horses in one of the moat extensive stables
in Brooklyn, N. V. So far, eight have died,
and several more are affected and expected to
die, as no remedy or even stay to the disease
has yet been discovered. The first symptoms
are an inability to drink, and entire incapa
city of the throat to perform its natural func
tions. Chief Justice Taney was eighty-three years
of age on Saturday, having been born in Cal
vert (Jounty, Maryland, on bt. Patrick's Day
nf 1 771 Fnr a man of his Tears, he is iu
j the tnjoymsnt of comparatively good health.
Foo No. l.t-J. R. Pastridge W: ti. O. Elites
nd J. B. Warren,
Kete a rttftolrlVW assiroee of
named Hnilth, end In thut capacity pun llssed
of ptipor hanain: to curry on the oustiiese
l by ennseiii of
it nfe majority or sue creaitorsj in wnu-n
8. hsd 1m-ii tMiMijod.
Hinwiipy new mat an RMifnnwu promo.
Ited, If not at common law, at leant nnder the law or
taut winter, rrofn novum Boons aua carry ins on uiwi
nese for the benefit of creditor. .
Jonea A Hstes ra. Hatrh. Rattle . moot, Tn re
recover assessment. Demurrer overruled and leave
to answer. ... . . .
It. f. Iled I niter and wife. r. Oao. Wanhlnirtnn, 1.
Rhlenotir, jr., and ('hue. Huyder, Administrator.
Action to enforce a lien for tha payment of gronnd
rente, tae nd attornment. It wa claimed that
Snyder pitrrliamMt the lot In nneation at a tax sale,
and Ilia lieu for tae and iiiiproveniente pot on Die
property wa pnramimnt to the title of the leeaor.
lleld--That Snyder pnn-haed aimplr the Intcreef
of Hidenoiir, and took hi title autoect to the Inter
et of Hodlnrer. Pecree ordering the property to be
old, and to per, In the flrt place, the claim of plain
tills l.the leeor.)
Civil Side. W. K. Cline e. Jos. Thomas.
Before Jmlire Carter, to recover the dinVrence be
tween the price obtained In the eaie of a lot of land
and the price at whirl, defendant agreed to purchase
it. Verdict for plaintiff for S .5 ..
I'ltiMiNAL Htnr.. A new bond wan (riven In the ca
of C. Younff, and the amount wa reduced to Svin.
TaiAl. or Divm Bom The State r. David lloyd.
for murder of John Ulbbon. Judge Collin charged
thejury. . ....
Verdict of tnanlanfthter, and recommendation to
At an early hour, yesterday morning, the
Ohio, oppoeite fill city, became atatlonary. and re
mained all day, although it I protwhle there will
he a ffrnduiil decline axnin to-day. There are now
about ten and a half foot In the channel hence to
Louisville. We have no dinpatchee, till morning,
from I'lttehnrx to l.onlvllle, hut the report from rjt.
Loiiln l, that Ihe M I--I--I ri'l 1 "Inlionary there, and
that the Mlxonrl and lllltiol are declining.
Tho weather wn warm and anltrv yeftenlay,
with a heavy wind, which blew the dint aleiut on
the lauding In Ihe mot unpleaeant manner. Ap
pearance iiiillcntod rain, though iaat night tho tem
perature war lower. M . , . t
ii,.-i.,n ., tl.n Whnrf wn active, and frctffhtK.
except for tin' upper port, were in good supply, with
nurllcleiit tunimile 111 port to carry them oil readily.
Kate were nrni ut tnoe quotaiion;
PMatnirv. Cotton. 7.V.! Molae, 0.10.1 Wlibiky,
4V. ; Flour, 2.1c.; Pork aud Lard, &ic.; Pound r relght,
l'tto.l.lc. per MM lt.
w. Ionia. Heavy Pound Freight, 3M. per Willi.;
Wliiaky and Oil, SM. per barrel; Stnvoe, 2.1c.; Ale,
flue, per barrel.
,roneil. wninay aim ni, hoc. i-t
Woaele. Whlnky, Pit brl., 7.1c.; Clover-need, -.;
Ale, wio.; Flour, l.lc.; Pound Freight, 9K inc. per Ul.
CVitro. Whisky and Ull, ooo, per uarrei, ruuuu
Freight, 2UO. per lull pound. tl
Ae Urfeann.-Whii.ky und Oil, 1; Flour, (Inc.; Po.
tatoea and Apple, 1.'.; Pork, 0.1c.; Baron In nrni.,
2.10.; and other Pound Freight, 2.Vni3lK. per lull lbs.;
Keg Lard, lsc; Horse flu per head.
Vn to one o'clock this morning the Louisville and
St. Louie mail lind not arrived, and therefore we ar:
tne river at ineec poiuw
3. ('. Fremont, New Orleans!
,f, New Orleans: Boston,
Madison: KauaMha Valley,
Mysvillc; Courier, Wheeling;
le egrapn, liouisvilie: I'liim-n ii,
....... V..-.I....... f.lul.t ,l,wlr
lluuleltn, Aevilie; onenaugo,
ZVrwrlirM.-Couricr, Wheeling! Telegraph, Lou
bjvllic; Magnolia, Maysvllle; Forest Queen, Madison;
Superior, Louisville; Punleith, Neville; eueuango,
nHr A. A. Krrz, Clocks, Wutclio and Jewelry,
Noa. 3(3 aud 171 Wetcrn-row.
IHTTry our Si Dres Hut. J. C. Towers A Co., 149
Main, one door below Fourth. luulfl-bawtf
sr Atplkoate's new Gallery, corner of Fifth
and Main, ricture in cc for 20 cents.
r Old Pictures copied at Appleoate's new Gal
corner of Fifth and Main-street.
tar Cheap Fancy Cnees at Appieoatz's new Gal
lery, corner of Fifth and Main-streets.
av-TA'. W. WiHDia, House and Sign Painter, No.
120 Thlrd-troct, between Vine aud Race, Cincinnati,
WApphoate's Ambrutype Gallery Is removed
from Broadway to tho north-west corner of Fifth
tfF Hendlet's ll.TS.-For the beat anil cheapest
In all the new tyle, go to No. 262 Flfth-itreet, east
of Central-avonno. law-H
OiT-Daguerrelan Gallery, south-west corner ofslxth
and Western-row, over Iliinnalord'a Brug Store.
Picture tuken and put In good ruses for twenty cents.
Warranted to please.
STTo Tailois and CioTUiKS. Urover k Baker's
Shuttle Machine, (with recent Improvements,) for
manufacturing purposes, i now ou exhibition at
tuoir salesroom, 36 West Fotirth-strout.
" Save Yoir Mokey. If you waut a neat cov
ering for the head, combining durability with ele
gance, go to liENDLEV's, No. 2ii2 West-Fifth-troot,
and procure one of his cheap Dresa lints. Those
who patronite him once will not fall to do o a sec
ond timo. .
DJ- The DirrEREKCE. Compare tho Picture
taken at Ball & Tbomas's, No. 112 West Fourth
treet, with those executed elsewhere, and the differ
ence i so great that those desiring a good likeness
will give Messrs. Ball 4 Thomas the preference.
Go and see for yourselves.
SXJT Hats ros Kvr.gr Perso. Tho attention of
our citizens Is called to the stock of fine Uata of
Hubert 4 Bao., No. 2IU West Fifth-street. They
are bound tn keep up with tha time, aud those in
need or a cheap and easy-fitting Hat, If they will
call a above, will find everything as represented.
Their motto Is 'Mo pleue the people.
a" One-dollar Photographs. Those In want of
a life-like Picture of themselves will find that
Dewey 4 Co., No. 112 West Fifth-street, can accom
modate them in a manner perfectly satisfactory with
their own view or the opinions of friends. They
furnish Photographs in flue gilt frames for the low
price of one dollar. Call in an examine specimens.
" Lunch To-morrow. a grand luuch will be
served up to-morrow (Snnday), at the " Interna
tional," by those well-known caterer, Fhii.. Tib-
an A Lbw. Boxan. They are always happy to see
the soilllng face of their friend. In short, if Ton
do not amlle before yon go there, yon will anrely
"mile" when gazfug upon the delectable lunch
awaiting consumption by the friend of the Inter
national. v Abi'apx Billiard Saloon. This pleasant
place of resort lias just been retitted iu a style equal
to any In the city. Mr.'Cowuts preside over the
bar, which contain the choicest llouori mannfac
tured, while his left bower, " lieu," vuporlntends the
billiard saloon, ltrtuembcr No. 74 West Thlrd-st
and drop in thi morning about 10 o'clock and take
SIT Fashionabls Clothino. One of the best
estubllsnments in the city at which you may procure
a genteel suit of Clothing for spring and summer
wear is SrRAovi A Co. 'a, sonth-oast corner of Fourth
and Vine. Their stork I Indeed superb, comprising
materials both f foreign and domestic manufacture,
uitahle for I'oids, Vests and Pants. Although their
Is a nrt-rlns house, they sell ut price within the
reach of every person.
aT CoogiNQ Htovks. Every economical house'
kueper should he In possession of a good coal cooking
stove. They are a decided Improvement on the old
fogy wood pattern. To this aim their attention is
directed to the Anchor Btovo," manufactured and
sold by I. M. Kbilbb, No. 13 aud la West Fifth
street. The oven iu thi pattern la larger tbau auy
other i to which combine tha large vent of the flues,
and yon have s stove superior to auy before the pub
He. Drop In, examine aud judge for yourself.
HMITH8ILT.M AN. Thursday evening, March
, at ,'Uriai . uupei, uy tn. nr., Matu.i v. iiiiivi,
Mr. James . Buillli to Mia. Clint biiUuau, both of
T. I . Li 1 0 liUI.IS. VII wiilw,uy v.iunisi, JMa.
tl, br Jiev. Ueorge 1) Archibald, Kobert Ellis to
Mis Emellne till., of thi city.
WlMlllWAIIDnstUlltN. Kehruarv S. lfiAI. 1,v
Rev. V. A. YVtNxlwanl, Mr. Tbuiuaa Woodward, of
Mount Olivet. Kithola t'ounty, Ky.. to Miss Jennie
Osnorii, daughter of John Oeborn, Ivmj., formerly of
flEKT. Of dvptheria, ats o'clock on Friday morn
In. Kraanio B.ilt'V (ieat. eldent child of Joscon J
and Husau A f.est, aged four years, four mouth and
iweniy-eipui nays. (
tn lunorai mil laae place at ill laowr. res,,
deuce, liner Kd, between Millcreek and tit. Mi
cbael's Cliurrh, to-day, at o'clock r. 1.
T HOAItDS etc HON, t'NDKRTAKERK
VLWSf wouiu leop'iclluliy luiorm me poiiiio mat
have brought out an entire new stock of
Carriages frem Philadelphia,
Or tha lateit style, which they will furnish tn the
public on ail funeral occasions, and also for tha use
oi private. lAUHllea.
Also keep on hand a large supply of Rosewood and
Air-tight Collins tor tiansportauoa aud vault put
Offlc sod stabla south tide of 9lxt' -tret, oer
giui-ao. 170. ouut-a-
QUBfeN CITY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
Opposite the Poetofflee. .
MT tsMtdra en " Oommerolal Law " on MfTNDAT
BVCN1NU at o'clock, by 1. J. Millee, q. r
street Chapel, at 4)4 o'clock, All Interested In the
cause are earnestly invlt.-d tn be present,
tnaJt-a T. O. O'KANR, eVwtwtarT.
Ollfi M UN'S niRIKTIAN
NICIN Bl lll.K CLAHHKS At ihe room
rtbTnace-atreet, between Fourth and Finn, con-
dncted by Preeldent Allynt at the Little Miami
Hallroad Paeiigr Depot, eondncted by Hon. B.
atorer; aft the Mission Chnrcu.near the west end
of Fonrth-street, between (atone and Wood, eondnct
ed by Profs. Lippltt and Starr. The above rlaaeea
meet at 1.1 o elock P. M.
All persons are Invited to
ittaens or tnis
rtv will meet at
(Saturday) CVKNINO, March 24, at Ti o'clock, for
the purpose of nominating candidate f
for Ward of-
flee for the ensniug April elertl.
W. B. LOOKER, Ft Com.
li b. Times.)
tore at the usual
Netioiial Hall, on
BSiji FOHSTBK will lectin
hour, morning and evening, In Na
Vine-street, between Fifth and Sixth, TO-MOK-
KOW (Mniliiey eian-n ". It m iwiimuBun-,u
dem nnre Spiritualism than It is to understand It
, MAft MIKT
ING OF THIS
will be held at Kobrrt S. Grognn's,
No. SON Main-street, onSATHBDAT EVKNINtt,
March 24, at 7 4 o'clock, when binlneaa of Import
ance will be laid before the meeting. tna23-b
Bw-riasP F R F 17 M B R. Y.
St'"Csl'ohrne Water, either
ater, either by the qnart or
eli-rnntly put up iu bottle, call at
II A N I)K F. Ili'll I T.F F.XTB ACTS My stock of them)
article I complete, Including every variety of La
bio' msnulacture, and all others of any celebrity.
Having likewise an abundance of the finest materi
als, I am manufacturing a large variety, and solicit
a comparison ot them with those of any other ntanu-
'"pALMKR'g SOAP DENTRIFICE la composed of
soap and other articlea well-known for their benefl
cinlaction upon the teeth and gums. It contains no
article that con possibly Injun, the teeth, and can
cnnseqni'iitly be used with perfect Impunity by per
ousofnllagoa. BOLOH PALMKH,
Manufacturer aud Importer of Perfumery,
ma3 No fle West Fourth-street.
V5 t8V l" acknowledged by the most eminent
pliysirlnn, and by the mot caroful drnggleta
thronghnnt the I'nlted State, to be the mot eflec
tilal blmsl-purlller ever known, and to have relieved
moroaufTcring, and effected more permanent enre,
than any preparation known to the profession. Scrof
ula, Salt H Ileum, Kryslpela, Scald-head, Scaly Rmp
tlon of w hatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottlea,
and the system restored to full strength and vigor.
Full and explicit direction for the cure of ulcerated
eore legs and other corrupt and rnnning ulcers, la
Siven in the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by
OHN I). PAKK, St'IKK, KCKSTEIN 4 CO., and
OKpnOK M. DIXON. Trice 1, srplP-ay
CTOBKY IH A CANDIDATB FOR AH.
fiKSSoB In the Second Ward, at the April
SNIPE, SHADAND DUCK.
gV THK WASHINGTON DINING SA-
LOON, SlxtU-trtet. near WoBtiTii-
SlohliOW oinuilHT), Murch Jft, lie will i4frltV.
prend lor Mi a Hnlpe, Shod and Dock JgsmA
L' inner, cummrucniK i . ouu -
lug until 4 P. M. Ik' huptn tn meet lili mimy friend
uud the public generally ut this foist of Epicurus.
J. WIUI313, JR.,
A,M RKCKIVINO DAILY,
I'llKAS. Hi. verv neweHt styles of III
B0KB. KBr.NCM AgTiriCIAI, JTLOWEBB, UHILDHH a
Hats, Kusiiks, Cains, Duron Lach, Straw TglM-
Wholesale and Retail,
jnaM NO. 184 FIFTH-wtkkkt..
between Fourth and Fifth, Cluciu
lla Jnsf. received a superior assortment of Cloths,
i '.auiiiii.i-eM ,id Vestlmrs. which he is prepared to
make to order in tho most fahionable style, on rea-
souahle terms. Aiao, a unoice eeiecuon oi ueuia
urulshlug UatXU. mnt-am
DSLATS ARB DANGEROUS.
THEN ltUN TO THE FOUNTAIN
Butler's Excelsior Fluid and Car
Or yon may come np missing,
oral No. 30 Vlne-treet.
Call at Stationer'
An now opening a splendid stock of
SPRING DRESS GOODS
Ladle and Misses' Glovea of all kind ;
Hoop-skirts, Hair-net, Vails, Puraea ;
Shell, Steel and Ivory Combs and Bracelet ;
Bridal and Party Fan ;
FANCY GOODS GENERALLY,
At Low Prices.
NO, 118 WEST FOIRTII-STREET,
BET. VINE AND RACE.
iu .in. w w a ia wsl.n va.
IvJ. I'BOTk'L'LLY Inform the ladies of Cincinnati
um tin. mil. Ii wnnaritllv. thAt Slie II OtMlieal
FAMILY WOHK-HOOM at tho office of the Urover
at Baker Bewlua Machine Company, No. tut Wfal
Fourth-street, whore she is prepared to manufacture
Ladies aud Chililreiis' Under llai uients, Shirts. Shirt
ilosiinis and Tucked Hktru, wlncn tor uuraunnj aua
,. tn, mm miiiiirneiiriiMt-
N. II. I'articular attention paid to the manufacture
oi i.niiureu svioiuiugot every uescripuou.
FOR 1860-.N0W READY I
J. C. TOWERS & CO.,
NO. 149 MAIN-etTllBKT.
aWAn luspeetiou eoltclted. maH-arotrlp
T H VG
FllVILLE & LYON
SHUTTLE SEWIXG MACHINES,
At 16 East Fourth-street,
tinil, DO ANY AND EVERY KIND O
If Htwi Nil. No riiiiiin or ravelltia: no rida
on the under aide; aavea thread; stltche alike
both iue, aud 1 tua .
Moat Perfect Machine) in TJae,
M-Afrati wasted. '
aull-bw , a, BVOOINI Aei,
I IS BMBD
ELEGANT SPRING DRESS
INCLUDING ALL; THB
RICHEST PARIS DESIGNS!
Five, Seven and Nine Flounced Robes I
FIGURES, etc. cVe.
Also a full assortment of Spring Styles
Small Checks, Plaids, Bayadere and Stripe, at
00, SI, 75, S7H cent and f 1.
FAMILY AND HOTEL LINENS!
Rntierinr I.lnen flood, of every description for
service, RKTAILKD AT LOW PRICKS'.
Table-cloths, Napkin, Doylies, Handkerchiefs, Bo
1,000 Towels, at 2H, 19 and ic. ; extra, Do.
900 Damask Napkin, 12.'' and tic,
LARGE AND SELECT STOCK OF
FASHIONABLE DRESS GOODS!
New Fabric for Traveling Dresses.
Sprlng Cloths and Casaimeres
For Gentlemen's and Yonttu' Wear.
Latest Paris Novelties !
Fire, seven and nine Imperial Flounced Robe, In
Organella, Muslin, Barege, Urenadiuea,
Barege Anglai, Ao.
SPRING DRESS GOODS
By the ran), in groat variety.
New Zebra Spring Cloaklngs,
ONE THOUSAND PAIBS.
Ladies' White Cotton Hoee, at 25 cents,
Much below their value.
LACES AND EMBROIDERIES:
Lace and Muslin Set;
Lace Sleeve J Point and Alencon Sets ;
Breakfast and Traveling Set ;
Gauntlet Gloves; Biding Glove;
Kid Glove at 7M. ; Traveling Hoods ;
Lace Vails; Lace Milt: Pearl aud Ivory Fans,
New assortment Parasols and Hun Umbrellas.
DELAND & GOSSAGE.
W. B. SMITH & CO.,
School and Blank Books,
LETTER AND CAP PAPERS,
AT THE LOWEST PRICES
NO. 137 WALNUT-STREET,
BETWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH.
silks, Foulards, organdies,
Uwas, GrlaaUlee, Trarellna Dreasea,
Orraadine aad Berrse Robee,
f. haw la, Kanbrolderlea,
It ibboaa, Trlmanlnca,
ice., Ve., oVc.
XVZ HAVE, FOR THE LAST FEW
v v uays, neen toceivioa inco iitiniitn'B w. i.,i.iui
and we Invite the public to examine the HTYLK8
and QUALITY. A we adhere strictly- to the ONE
PBICK BYHTKM, the prices, to command fluick
ales, must be low, and it will be found that our
rate are uniformly reaaouable throughout our en
J. LeBOUTILLIER & BROS.,
30 Went Fonrth-atreet,
fna20-aw Between Mali) tud Walnut,
FOR BURNING AND LUBBICAT1N0.
(free from offenBlve odor,) at
W4lnut-ireot, Cincinnali, O.
rfiiiE wrnsrniBicitrt invite a com
JL FARAT1VK TRIAL with any ma nufuc tunng
rttabl.Hhnient tn ADiarlc.
we warrant our uiw io ue equal, ii uui nujwnur,
anv In th niHrket.
Wh luvitu tum In the city and vluiulty to call ami
examine fur theniHelvm.
To persona ordering from a uUtauoe aaiinfuctlou
guarautoud iu all ctvwit. AddntHH
ft D llttlL'lBl i aua n ii
A. (I. HDDiiEs'. Trvasun-r.
Kanawha ('. C. M. Oil lnn. Co.,
detS tT WalnntHitreet, Cincinnati.
JUrtT RKCriVED, AT
A. A. KELLEY'S
OlFT BOOK STORE,
No. BS "Went Fourth-ntreet,
(Next to Bniltb k Nixon's Hall.)
A SPLENDID OlFT WORTH FROM
ctn to ioo
Oiven With Such Hook Hold.
sold at the lowest retail price, aud many fur lest.
Will utlsf)' aU that Ihe place to buy Books is at
A. A. KKLLKY'a
Git Book Establishment,
ma No. H West "uurth-tni t.
lRKNCJH, MPANIHH AN1 ITALIAN.
M ilOSTAhVit, J'ntftvMir of the Hpuiii.li I'ni
vernltle, fflree Frcncti aod Hpaniib lewMMtti : and
MONTAMK), of the liilvornity of Turin, lral,
fWea leaon in the Italian and HpanWh laiiHiiairt.
The beat of rtdtnmM utu be given i aumnx tlir.
J !.!- Htallo and Hon. W. M. (Wry. of thU city.
Or ice No. UT Seventh treat, twtwwn Wnlimt
and Malii . nmab-
LANE it BODLEY,
Oamer Ma end Wttrn, (tostm!, Ohl:
va nr. vrT rirrn CTSF.F.T?
l.Vi VV 1111131 i il lii-uiiiuuii
New Spring Traveling Goods,
New Spring Valencia and Calicoes,
New Hprlna Chlntxea mnd Challea,
New Hprlna Embroideries and
IN JIT DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT
Will be found the best make of Hheetlhg, Shirting
and Pillow-case Muslins, Irish Linen, Linen Damask
Toweling,' Napkins, Craslie, c.
No. 90 Fifth-street, j
nia20-TueiSt-bw Third bouse west of Vine. j
ANDERSON, GATES & WRIGHT,
Edit Hide, between Third and FonrtB-ats.,
CALL THK ATTENTION OF
BOOKSELLERS, DRUGGISTS AND
To their well-assorted stoik of
Miscellaneous and School Books,
Wrllina; Itpera, Klateet, Inks,
All of which bavo been aeloctod with ewcial refer
ence to tho want of the Western Trade, and are
offered at the very lowest prices to
CASH OR PROMPT SHORT-TIME BUYERS.
ANDERHON, tJATEM dt WRIGHT,
nia!9-w No. ll'A SlalliBtreet.
NEW AND IMPROVED
SHUTTLE OR LOCK-STITCH
THE BEST AND ONLY MAMIINKH IN
the market suitable for nil kinds of iiiaiiiitactur
ing purposes, at tho
L.OAV PRICE OF $50.
grovkh &c HAicKn,
SEWING MACHINE CO.,
58 WEST FOURTH-STREET
LADD, WEBSTER & CO
rv.il K? R1HT.
M. Durable Machine extant
Call and see them.
80 West ronHli-street.
CINCINNATI FUEL COMPANY,
COAL-YARD AND OFFICE,
No.103 E. THIRD-STREET.
VOC6HIOHsNY, WI N llf 11 K j E,
AND CANNEL COALS
Delivered at the lowest niarkot mtes.
mj"trriers solicited anil prninntly exucnteil.
niu7-illii W. M. lll'AllBLL, 8ocretllrs.
YOU WHO WANT CHEAP AM) M K t
pusHiigy to or Iroin asT" w t
It-rxrtr ;J- da
IRELAND AND SCOTLAND
Call at tho KM Kilt ANT OKFICE, Burnet Ilouo
Building, corner of Vine and Buriiutitruetn.
WM. B. BAltRY & CO.
Hf-Draft on the ltoyal Bank, Ireland, (.1 to tha
Tiik MinsnunERK, for tiik but
TKU Mccuininudiiti.n of tltiii riiituuivrii und
the public gmnH-, Lave runinved thuir wtle4ruiiu
Htoro No, 8 TSurnui Uoumu.
4b l i Jl Ta U lill.l J IY,
' H.VIL1NO, jAILS,
Of any doscrlptloti of Arehlteetural or Ornamental
Wrought ur l ast-Iron Wu k, will do well to cull.
. MACY, JtANKIN & CO.,
Manufactory, Corner of Elm and Pearl. at.
; ' . (luaH-aml
btjxon frufiU Com
Otunh, t.r wile wh.-lealu
aud rutall h
A. Mi DIINAI.il It l it .
ui, and Birin tli
mil 3 West t'uurth-streot. I
I UN If V. ATTOHNKV AT
uioBulldliiaa, No, 6 K.t Third.
xml | txt