Newspaper Page Text
HHNRV KKKD Sc CO.,
1 i'J .TL'BWlAV-jj----; ...APRIL HI
The Negro Question.
It mar bs regarded as Inevitable, Unit if
lb people of a Territory desire slavery they
uni bava It.' This has" been the case hith
erto: arid will tontiriue to bo. There U not
the remotest "prospect that nny jiolitir'
party trill affect the result In the least. rhl I
ia .o4 iporrolar sovereignty. It U simply,
club law) the first law that was ever enforced
among men; the right "of the Wrong over the
aak; tha higher Irnr of nation, although
rations affect to discountenance it among
' iacivlJukls. :- ! 'i ' ;i v I" "! '
Popular sovereignty, meaning the right of
tha majority to decide whether they will
hokt stares, is the absurdest of contradic
. tifos. If it is a principle, it is ultimately
nothing but the rigid of the majority to en
slave, the minority Certainly, a"greatprln
rjiU", does 'ot . depend on color. And il
popular sovereignty is the right of the ma-"
j jority to deprive the minority of their rights,
the principle is not exhausted nor impaired
v by its eiercjuei Onthetontrnry.it is more es
tablished by frequent use Thin, in tho opera
tion of this popular sovereignty, a portion of
the people are deprived of their political
l rights by the mtdority; perliajis enslared; they
ure put outside of any control In the govern
ment. But the principle still remains; the
majority again becomes divided, and another
: minority is voted out of any control in the
government. So successive majorities will
, exercise the right to vote the minorities out,
until further exercise of it may depend on a
test of individual science and muscle, and the
great principle of popular sovereignty yriM
have fairly and logically culminated In a sin
gle despot. Nobody cau say that this may
not all be brought about without violating
this great principle in the least .
Where weak nations are opposed to strong
' ones, with wealth or soil to tempt their ava
' Tire, it may be safely assumed that the weak
. will be overrun and conquered. . That would
be wh:ital history establishes; but tosetthat
up as the great principle, that major nations
: should do aa they pleased with minor ones,
would Bhoi'k the moral sense of the world.
80 ihc strong Will enslave tho weak, as they
always have done, hut to attempt to make
that into a great principle of popular sov-
, i ereigaty, destroys ail principle on 'Which hu
man rights are founded. Jn our national
conduct toward weaker' nations, We are not
very squeamish. Whatever we desire, we
. are quite apt to take; and if any principle is
required to justify slavery, the right of the
strong is better founded on precedent and on
'universal recognition "than any other law;
and is the only principle ou wltkh slavery
can.standi .; ! ., j ' . ',
C But slavery thrives , best without- any
principle at all. All attempts to fit it to
Democralicpriuciples have terminated ridicu
lously. Popular Sovereignty stops on the
center when it comes to prohibition; and the
more progressive doctrine of a' natural right
of property In man, which is supreme over
Constitution or legislation, is-not an am
phibious principle; ( it die on water, when it
comes, in contact with our laws against the
slave trade,' which declare this natural and
supreme right of property a hanging matter.
Slavery never wus indebted either to prin.
-' ciple or" to law for its establishment, and the
larther it is kept from contact with either,
tho better it will be for its health. Slavery
will.continueto be the solecapitul of political
parties; but neitherCongreraional protection,
, nor the great and, indefinable principle ot
popular saveroigaty, nor vllupublicuu princi
ples, however successful that party m ay be, will
ever establish or exclude slavery, from a
single Territory. An iufuinoiu slave code,
' legislated by a border' irruption, utterly
failed .to establish it in Kansas: also, the
question was settled without the' least aid
from, the prohibitory provision lit the State
OBStltntiou. Republican doctrine recognizes
slavery . as . sacred wpere it exists. Its force
' will be expended in excluding it from Terri-
' tories where it is not, and. where there is no
possibility thaj it cau go;, and it is doubtful
if the conservative spirit which has struck
(j rintq.vthat party will permit; It " to raise the
question", where action cpuld only stir up
agitation. Slavery npw ictunDy exists in
;, some uf h Territories. . But in the States it
does not depend atall on constitutional recog
' ' nltiorf. ' And if Territories applyforadmisslon
without mentioning slavery in their CpD
' Vtitutlotis, il Republicanism going behind
' ' thoul to raise the question? Especially when
.. conceding that as soon as admitted they
" ' would be sovereign over the whole question 'I
A great party is waiving all minor consider
ations to unite oh. the sluvory question; and
as far as. action coa ga,,Umt , will have to
t waive too. Another great party has waived
all other questions to split on that of slavery,
and it now admits that its whole existence
depends on the preservation, of a dogma on
slavery, '."Which no party . convention dare
. ' plainly define. All minor questions
-waived on both sides, and the question which
' is not waived, is a myth. Yet it is not only
the. lift and. sjoui of pur ' politics, but even
our oatiqnal god, Terminus, is an African, and
he ia now holding "the door of the national
boundaries shut in the face of a sovereign
T.'1 "' State, because she will 1 not acknowledge his
way. :';;,.',' ''''''' '
Figuring Over Douglas.
' ' Our friends at this juncture are
figuring 'immensely; nay, as one may say,
desperately. The problem is, will Douglas
' nomlnatad at pbarle'ton1 ' This, asm In
' party arithmetic is. of such interest that few
, except themselves think, worth while to
waste bead-work uooo. other possible caav
didates. To nominate Douglas is,tlis,stim
" .'total of the ends, aims, efforts and ambitions
of one body of politicians 4o defeat Douglas
'Is, In ikp planner, Die. sum of those of the
other. ; To one or the other yt fljese results,
all that is said or done is designed to con-
tribute:;'.: ;.;,-:,; ,!' .
' ' Will Douglas be nominated T So process ia
' politiual'inatheinaticS has' yet been able to
.. show tW.be will, the unknown quantities
and the doubtful quantities are too many and
4' too large to admit of anything like eertainty
in the apswer. ' There is 4 very heavy invest
ment in-wishes, the holders of which are
anxious tfe transform them into' opinions for
eaeraj yireulatioa, put, (without any fWter
lag enacts. -There isagooddealbf whittling,
' 1 without afroprtiotiate increase of courage.
. To teV the, VuVV Uler is a suspicion' of un
tt develo npsvupdness, ftirBildsJile enough to
, . datermiaif the results, but which defies alike
.' ail attempts to ueuure sa ' t. remedy.
, ''1 U grirma out of, this sta o hoim Uta
"seek and Require' ppointments as delegate
u o Presidential (,'onveBUgns, tr$U riew to
l ', '. !'l I'.' If i II :Hi ...-..: .. .,
ti m f. it t " t if Hi h l -i.I ,1. If ; i,
the making of their own political, fortunes.
This being the t ustom of parties, delegates
are selected from among those whom th'e
party desires to favor. The delegate goes to
the onventiot determined 4a make as much,
as poaiblo"outf his place to ris by Its
means to f' hk of a national politician
and oflirt"l)"idr, Jll. appointment is his
caplul, and upon that rapiUd it is legitimate
W traffic The thing of the most importance
to hira, therefore, is to attach himself to the
man who Is destined to succeed, and to have
it in .his power to.rewst his friends for their
Va tne other hand,' It Mf tnijiortniit to the
candidate that his friends should not be
known, in order that he may hold as many
to him by hopes as possible: I 'As no one can
satisfy more than a fraction of the whole vast
body of office-seeker, he who is prominoat
and widely talked of Is at a disadvantage.
Every delegate hnd outsider knows whether
or not he bos aught to hope fur at his hands
whether he, Is w ithin or without the circl
and will govern his cOnduct accordingly.
Here ii the unsoundness of the positiou of
Mr. Douglas. Too . many ktioa that, ia case
he is nominated, they must be conducted out;
and it is too much to expect of frail humanity
that the knowledge will be without influence
upon their conduct. . .,.
. The promises of candidates always exceed
to an immense extent their capacity to per
form; and It is nut probable that in this style
of lover'B perjuries Mr. Douglas is a whit be
hind the most liberal of his predecessors,
dnt to such Issues thore is a limit which,
when transcended, they rapidly depreciate,
the Democracy has decided, and doubtless
with justice, that the limit lies within two
thirds bf tho members of. any convention
likely to assemble. There will be desperate
promising and desperate appeals and exhor
tations; but admitting all the efficacy which
usually attaches to these efforts, and yet Mr.
Douglas can not, we regret to say, quite be
figured into a nomination. , '
The National and International Events.
, The two great events of the sporting World
which' are to come off this month the com
bat between Heenau and Bayers, and the
Charleston Convention absorb large share
of the public attention. Hcenan has been
obliged to chungo his quarters atSalsbury on
account of being toq much sought after by
the nobility and gentry, who distracted his
attention from his studies, lie is devoting
his mind to his work, and his tutor highly
commends his docility. lie follows the rule
which has so often been impressed on the
minds of youth "Early to bed and early to
rise" aud will doubtless return to America a
wiser if not a better man. His trainer thiuks
tbut the Bcnicia Boy will be able to stay with
Savers long enough to make a forma inter
change of international courtesies und dis
tinguished consideration. ; ' .-
The Little Dug has been neglecting his
training. lie docs not take kindly to ab
stinence, aud will enter the Charleston ring
in bad condition. His backers rely chiefly
on his skill and perfect familiarity with all
the dodges of the ring, but admit that if he
gets any hard hits in the first few rounds he
will not be able to get his second wind, and
it will be all up with him. The knowing
ones' ore trying to hedge. Bayers follows
his usual diet,- and his training consists,
chiefly of ten or twelve mile walks, carrying
a dumb-bell in each bund, then a bath, and
afterward rubbing down with hair gloves.
He loom forward to the fight with a clear
cousciunee and a resolution to maintain the
honor of his country and Queen. :
It' is thought that if lleenan whips the
Tipton Slasher, he will.' do it in short order,
and by his superior sizj.iiud weight. He is
six feet one and u half inches in bight, and a
hundred and ninety-four pounds in weight,
while the Tipton is bnt five feet eight inches
in bight, and a hundred and fifty pounds In
weight, fienicia is twenty-five years old,
while Sayers is thirty-four. Both are hard
hitters, bnt the friends of tho Champion rely
on his superior skill and experience in the
ring to prolong the encounter longer than
the American visitor will be able to stay.
The Little Giant stands hut five feet four
Inches in night, and his, lungs- have been
somewhat strained by singing psalm tunes in
bis youttoj He shows a stout pair of shoulders
and two heavy bunches of fives, but lie puts
them up' like ft camp-meeting preacher; be
sides, his legs, are inadequate, and his coat
tail too close to the ground, which a distin
guished sporting member, known from his
long silken purse, filled with yellow boys, as
Old Bullion, thought an insurmountable
defect. " ;. " ; '.'.,;: -, ; .:
' ' Many of the fancy have gone, to England.
"The rest are leaving fur Charleston, much to
the apprehension of the inhabitants of that
city pf chivalry and hospitality, over which
turkey buzzards are -the presiding deities.
The mill at Charleston begins In two' weeks
front yesterday; the other on the lCth. There
has bech some difficulty about the location of
the Charleston r ing; that for the i nternationnl
contest has not yet been chosen. It is an
nounced by the lost steamer that , committee
of religious gentlemen in Ijondon are taking
considerable interest hi the affair, nnd propose
to see that it Is properly conducted. Nobody
of any religious tendencies seems to care for
the other. .: ,.,! .,n (- r
lr ire should undertake to foini out to the
business tden of Cincinnati a rich placer which
has been but slightly worked, In proportion
to .its resources, we could not do bettor
than to point to the advertlalng field. In
proportion to Its business there is less adver
tiling done in Ctucinnati than in any other
town in the ITuited (States, The field has
comparatively been bnt little worked; there
fore, it offers, the rfchcr returns to those
who. . try it. , Great . successes in "bus
iness from judicious and Jiberal advertising,
were never so common as now, in cities where
it Is done on a vastly greater scale than here.
How much greater the chances where the
Held has bean but little cropped) No Invest.
mentofa Cincinnati business man. offers
profitable return' as a judicious outlay in
newspaper , advertising; ' and speaking
of advertising reminds Us Incidentally
of the advantage? " of the Daily , Press
as an advertising medium, ..Ho one will deny
that from the sise aud typographical arrange
ment and execution bf the press, advertise
ments are Id effect better displumed than ia
,any",pther '.'paper In" ,thts ity, .tlittt' is)
they are better-, brodulit.i to' :the' Notice
of the reader; while hi regard to iVum
ber of readers la. the city, we are not'
prepared to concede superiority te any paperj
without further evidence than we nave bow.
Advertising In the Daily Pbbss offers as sure
a returri as apy investment ia biisuaess. The
advertising field is ripe in this town; and the
HKi-.fii .-ni. 1 Hi l""l- (.in rfll virf'Tl
I noticing the aulaaf tha TypogvnwhW
caI Union, the Enqutrtr saia: e nave neen
an apprentice and a Joiirnejhnan, as well as
Of this the Commrrtuu remarked i "vtt
should be sorry to believe that there was art
honest working-man w. the city so Ul-iii-fbrnied
or Indiffescnt as not to feel the par
trdnlslng demagoguery of the Enquirer as an
attempt to Impose upon him nnd an Insult."
' By this time the ChmmercwlRM become so
carried away by the exigences of strong writ
ing that, quite objivtoar bf tha palpablo'npl
plication, it proceeds to jmtrpnl.e.the work-Ini-nien
on Its own account, and sars: "The
proprietors bf the Commercial are of that class
themselves. The senior proprietor is not
ailiamed that he has worked at the case in
, It is really very kind in the senior pro
prietor not to be ashamed. Perhaps the
"working-men will feel the patronizing de
magoguery" of this "as an attempt to impose
upon them and an insult." The Commercial,
knows just how 'to characterize the thing.
and the working-men can -make the applica
tion. - "
Another Meeting of the London Courtesans
—A Pen-Picture of the Peculiar
A- second meeting of unfortunate women
took place recently nt the St. James's Hall,
Pickodilly, London. Kcvs. W. Brock, K. W, .
Noel and II. Bickersteith addressed the as
sembly, with a view to Induce them to enter
their names as candidates for admission to
various reformatories, arrangements having
previously been mode for this purpose. A
correspondent of the Glasgow Guardian thus
graphically describes the Scene :
I enter the restaurant as one of the privi
leged few, and ns the clock on the large cof-
tee-room Has wcii-mgu rcacneii nau-pasi
eleven o'clock, the Hon.nnd Kcv. B. W. Noel,
Rev. Mr. Bickersteth, of Hainpstcad, (nephew
of the lnte rector of Wotton,) Rev. W. frock,
and others, (including tho officials of the
various institutions above mentioned,) pass
along nnd sit down in conference at one of
the tables. Midnight nt last comes, and ere
it has arrived there have passed into the ad
joining large room alwut twenty women, who
have neen shewn to seats at different tables.
The gentlemen enter, scatter themselves over
the room, speak kindly words, see that the
guests are supplied witli sandwiches, bread
and butter, cake, tea and coffee, all of which
are placed before them, and try to make them
feel somewhat at cose.
Rapidly the tables fill up. Through that
great door, entering from Jlegeiit-strcct,
passes a constant stream inward, and seats
at these tables nnd refreshments are provided
for all. Some Christian matrons are present,
and they take their share In kindly converse
with their' fallen sisters. Some of them,
noor creatures, are very younir, und not more
than fifteen vears of age; others are veterans
in sin, and have the ' forehead" that almost
refuses to be "abandoned." There is a low
class present at one table, us indicated by
their clothiii", and also by their occosionul
levity and hysteric lanchter, even when
others are deeply solemnized. But these arc
the exception. The great majority, how
ever, of those present, about one hundred und
iRhty in numDer, are quiet una ladylike,
and few Could guess from their aspect through
what scenes of sin and misery they have
iney are. aressea not extravagantly or
gaudily, and are not ungrateful for attentions,
nor insensible to kind words spoken to them.
To ask them individually and iu quiet tones
wnetner tneir parents wete anve wncn unit
mother who was' gone had died, &c, gener
ally brought out feeling, nnd in some coses
deep emotion. Thus the ways are opened fur
one to tell them that their friends who had
asked them to come to-night truly loved their
souls, hod no contempt for them, looked en
tnemsoives as uy nature corrupt, anu tnat
they longed to see them come to Christ, nud
be nolv and hamiv and mire. They miirhtbe
restored to friends, find become happy .wives
mid mothers by-and-byj Tills was indeed a
delightful mission to be called to fultill, and
it was not unappreciated. ' ,.
An honr passed awny and moreercall wore
served of the numbers who arrived. At last
Mr. Noel, with others gathered around him,
began to speak to them. He took as the sub
ject of his address the case of the Philippian
jailer,' and especially his terror-struck inqui
ry, and the answer, "Believe in the Lord
Jesus Christ," etc. On this he did not preach,
hut spoke with admirable fullness nnd with.
fervent affection. His gentle, winning face
nud manner, with his sweit face and loving
tones, told. He urged them to come to the
Savior now, and snowed them from how
many temporal miseries they would be saved,
if first of all they sought the soul's welfare
Jirtt. Next followed Mr. Bickeratc-th, who
dwelt on the happiness of home, with its
holy affections and relations. ,
The Rev. Wm. Brock-the very rfioilcl, in
his burly strength, and blooming check, and
kindly eyes, and Saxon plainness of speech, of
a eenuine Englishman said that the friends
present were ready to take' away one hun
dred of those who be addressed, and to pro
vide refuge and protection for them that
very niorht. He then offered a very short ami
forvent prayer, which was followed by spe
cial invocations of the quickening and con
verting grace of the Holy Spirit, by Itev. Dr.
McLean, of the United States. They should
not be treated with severity, and . a way
should be opened for their return to society
nnd to their friends. I may not dwell longer
on this matter at present, but it was a mar
velous scene, novel In the extreme, and glo
rious in its aim and issues.
Mr. Noel exhibited a sheaf of letters from
girls who bad obeyed the call to leave their
sins on the first night of meeting, expressing
their hnppiuess. Two of the writers, ut least.
naa gone nome, ana were in ine uosoin 01
tlieir tamuics. Many said mat iney con id
net obey the summons then, ns they bad
property and clothes to look after. Others,
among the older ones, said that they had
houses of tlieir own, which they rented. A
goodly number, however, went at once to the
different Homes, and on nearly all very sol
emn impressions were made. Surely there
is enongh of Christ in the spirit of this move
ment, as well as in its nrst-iruus, as to encourage
nnd stimulate similar efforts in our
great cities throughout the kingdom. Let it
be tried. A similar meeting is soon to be
held in the cast of London.
" A CitaH Xto.N'BTiB. The town of Dutch
Accra is fixed upon as the birtli-pliue of
monster. The being is said to have been ull
covered with hair; to have liail six fingers on
each hmld. and six toes on each foot, . it hud
three heads and a tail, eyes at the bark
cacn neatt, anu tnree pairs 01 uorns.1 lue
account adds that tlie child was, according to
custoin, buried alive,! and 'that the mother
died eight days afterward. )...'-
. . A LisaaAL- LsoIPLATtmc Before tlie ad
journment of the MaswUusrtts Legislature,
the members of that body lire-write J to the
Speaker a cold wutch; to the Clerk, a silver
piUrlier; to the tic rjreau Ua-t- A rma, a silver teit
self to the Uoor-keeiiem, sliver wait or Vari
ous kinds, and to the member who periiet
unllv moved tbe"J)reviou8 ijiiesliun,", a but.
tar-knite. '" "' ' "' , . ''
. , , Hale or Wmrn Stock. A fund of $50,000
was subst-rilrcd some veuni airo, among the
friends of Daiiiet Webster, the intere.tt
wlmk was to go to kiss during life, aud at his
deceasey to his srite, Snd on her death the
priuciiuU was to revert to the1 subscriber
, tlieir heirs. , -A $1,U0 share in this fund was
sold, la Bottom - at -auction, on Saturday,
9530. .. ..
i.-iD .-nj ' ' i '" 1 ' ' ."
I Ths PuiNCt Inrtitrjir.. The Prince impe
rial of Prancebarlng been born on tli Itith
of Mareh'lHWl; or Bnturday, JUrch 17th,
18tlU, hS'entrrl his Hllh vcar.'1 UaUgnan(t
Meeunger says he Is exceeaingly forward
bis ms as "he an already read, write and
rids?-"'1 ' ;l" -' ' ''' "
. A Pbikos PaorstLirTsiiATSD. TM trnitei
Stnie , Gaulta says tliat Prince Alfred
treated la tha navy precisely s if he' were
tUe sou of a private geatlemali, with bps
sUrn tsoeptioav hatsfcrblddea o imokel
" '"I ''''
The Queen of the New York Bohemians
A Beautiful and Gifted Woman's History
and Free-love Adventures.
Of the race of Bohemians, that .live-by-their-wits-clsss
of clever literary Wen and
wotnen, Who are rapidly extondiig in this
country, and may bo found in nil our lead
ing cities, the New York correspondent of
tho Chicago Vren and Tribune has much to
say in a late letter. Of the feminine feature
of the strange set he, says:
"Chief among them Is she whom they have
crowned "Queen of. the Bohemia," Ada
Clare now becoming well known by her
spirited but dangerous writings, whose -raor-nliv
U'thaf of the nrbst tiiuiuint French type,
anil whose life is an illustration of 'her nior
alitw. "Ada Clare" is a pseudonym, though
the pul.l c do not know the fact. The lady
who bears it was the darling of a wealthy,
oiji.n ri.tii. Southern familv. She is a tall,
motfiiificentlv beautiful blonde, and dresses
In Marie 1Oiiise blue, with her hair thrown
hack (I V Imvertttriee. She Is a woman of un
tutored genius, and Strong personal instincts.
Snnm Venrs Biro, the nianist, Gottscbalk,
tarried a few weeks in the Southern city
where she was ' residing. There .meeting
him, she lost her heart at first sight, and
...i.., i.n- r.nnllv Hismvpred this aru sou ir lit
to Testruln her, the girl fled from home, fol
lowed by the handsome musician to me
Ki.ril. nml declared she would stay with hlin
i,i:a.- Willi considerable Southern spirit
she wrote to her friends that they nocd never
ft-el ashamed on Her account lor siie uau
ni.nn.rf hnr name tn "Ada Clare." She ac
companied Gottschalk to Europe, but soon
returnee; wim no nrr umn
infant a perpetual memento of the truth
tl.,ii !. had " oved not wisely, but too well.'
To this quotation, however, the high-strung
Ada does not sunscrme, mil uumij
that a woman has the right to choose the
father- of her own child, and that she has
nothing to regret. She says that Gottschalk
is "a sublime soul," and proudly shows her
little one to those who are Introduced to her,
pointing out its or semblance to the features,
of its sire, which are displayed in a breast
pin that she always wears, one nas n mine
income, in her own right, from a Southern
estate, and lives in her own house in royal
styjc, bciii'r, s 1 said, the acknowledged
Qiicen of the Bohemians. Her restloss pe
nius would not allow her to lead au idle life,
and she first adopted the profession of an
actress, under llie auspices ni Liaura iveone
ot having the precise training nnd talent
required for tne singe, sne soon ivn it, iu
pursue her more nntural vocation of author
ess. Her contributions to the Saturday I'rnt
and other journals are filll of originality,
though intensely "spasmodic,"' and sbesecins
bound to win her way. . "' ,, ,
Tom Savkks Yantko fob Exhibition. A
London correspondent says that the nintio-
8crs of one of the principal theaters in Lon
on lately offered'Tom Savors a larger sum
of money than was ever paid to any actor,
actress, or vocalist, if he would appear for
one night at his theater in fighting costume,
with his belt nnd cups; hut that Savers re
fuser! because his backers nnd friends think
he might be arrested by the police, and if
thus apprehended by exposing himself he
would lose all title nnd claim to the licit, us
well as sacrifice all the stakes 111 his fight
with Hcenan. '
I6 PicTlMim fur teu cent. .loliiion' Gallery,
Ninth and Main.
IW'A HAFEnVARU Tur married ladles Ilia! luaj lie
natd without injuring the boiiltli, but, on the con
trary, will produce benoUfiul revulta. It will heaent
tyaiuil on tho prlco live dollarx) by nddreitninif Dr.
V. licuiut, Vox 102, t'iucliiouti, Ohio. :' ,
W A. A. EimtK, ClocWi), Wiiluliea and Jewelry,
No. ai3und 371 WiMtrrn-row. , r .;'
ST Brhiff your Job Printing of orbry dettcrlptlon
to tbc Dully imw OBlpe. ''J, .. r.
BS'.At Ai'I'Leuate's nw UnlKTy,ornt rof Fifth
nod fttaiiii J'ii turo in good vane for tweuty cents.
Hurk tUe place uuti'uuca uu Vlltli. 1 ,;.
6BT Jon l'EiK rlu of ovary. U'criptlou lioutl) ax-
ouutcd ut tlie YteM Olllcu. Particular iitti-iitluu paid
to yrlntlng nlootluu tliketii,
SSO V. . Wi.nokii, 11 in and SIku Pnlnti-r, No.
120Tliirl-iitri't, lii-twecu Vine -mid Uaoo, ur Tlox '.18,
Jk-chiinlca' nud Muuiifiwturerii' Eii-hiiiiV''. Ko. C7
Tlilrd-atriut.. . ,1 '
WTaksNotiob A mlllwrlsht, lio thoroughly
liuduntulids hirt bilMlin-iw, huvlnlf bad nftoelt yonra'
poriena, in dlrmi of n .Hunt Inn. (IikkI rofcr
enov irlveu. AildroM Mol-lmnlc," Prosa Ofuro J-w
aWALti'TllK tl. The pictilreH titkon at Messrs.
Bll.L A TniA.Va Onllery, No. 1?) West Kottrt.
streot, are prononneed hy nil etinl, if not superior,
tonuyother estnhiMiment. Those desiring a Koo4
pieture will be aatisned hy ffolng to the ahoro pliu?e,
. nas- If y,m rant a good Picture, cnli at the Mirth
west corner of Bl?rtli-stre.et nud CenrnQ-aveuue.
Pictures taken nnd put In nice gilt frames for twonty
Hvo centa In rases for twenty cents. Bring on, the
liablea yon are sure to get a good likeness. . , .
. t FANS 1 FANS! FANS I ' '
'"'' ''FAN8! 'FANS!
',."' ' ; EIiKOAtll F ANM! .,..
JiHtrocelvnd byoxpivis and etoaniur,' dli-uet from
Paris, ti.liuo of boautifnl Fans, new atylesi'rlohcst.ln
uiaterliil, most I'haato ami elegant In flnish.
Opern and Brliliil Fans i ,. . t ... ( ' il t
" ' Pearl Stick, whltoHllk.iilaJp!, , .-
Penrl Stick, white Silk, silvered ; '.
Penrl Htick, parelinient pnluteil ;
, 1 Veai'4 Bti, white Bilk, enibrold'd.'
Ivoit Stick Vrntul Fail, white, -red. blue and pink
f, - I .,. ,- ill i ' ' ' " '
' lur' Btkk, ailvolfeil, spaugWd. onibroiS'd Bilk
' lvoiy Slick, elegaally paiute.1, Bilk ;
. Buiidul-woud Stick,, broad Blllt, all colors.
OardCiwes, carved ud plain Pearl sllvll! u '
Porte-niouiiaica, with chaiu, Joalhor, silver, Tel-
. Stvreocopi-a and Views;- - 'y -4
Sleel Urncilcta aud Hrooches ; ,. 11
' ' .. Stel Buckles and Sluleai .... "'
l'or.d Necklaces and Tien 1 1
' ' - ..,' JOHN It. PARK,"
milO-dwtud . N. K. enruer Fourth and Walnut.
Witltrr, Ntnf Jobn ii. tuni Sfury I,. Kobnlf, n(d
llirwj yeai-si, iix month nml finirtii tlfsyn.
mn - -'-ii-J i- - - l -1 .
flf --OIXHONTC A D JIM' RN El) MEET.
fKoS, 1NG of MIAMI l.tlMlK, No. 4, ffl
V. mill A.. 31., "Ill n held 'J IIIH (Ttli)ilay)'v'
K Vl'.XI NO at 7 'i lA'hii k, lor work. ,1luubomW
mill vliltiiieliretlireii are ivsi tfnll) Ini Iteil.'
Dyo -iter of tht W. M.' , " JOHN 0. l'ABK,
. asiu-a , , i ' 1 8l'Vru '.')j.
f-ra.KENNKnY'l MKiWHi IllrtPOV.
Mix isaivaiiowloilHi'il bytlieiiiosteuiiiiiint
riliyrikiiuin, nml by tlie most uareliU druKl-'Ists
llironuliiml tin I'liili il Htati-s, to bu the ini'St ettiio
tual lil'xMt.eiiiiriei'ever kiiown, ami to have relii-vud
ami ii authu nm, snil ellecteil inure set muiieut rures,
lhan finv iin-paiat Inn kno u to Urn liriit4.si"n. -rierof.
ula. Salt Itliiiiim, Kryslr'lai Balil-lii-ailiaK-aly Krup
tiuus ol' whatauewr natunsaro cue-il bv ufeft' bottlua,
nml the systeiu itonl to full strength and iuur.
rull anu rxi-lielt ilireetlnns lur 1110 eure in uiueiateii
sore li-tfs anil oilier eeirruiit ami running uleent,
g veil iu tin- uu. ill ik-l IIU esru Uollle. .for sale
JllllM 1). 1'XltK, M1II1R, Kl KKIUIN ft).,
UiKlltOKJl. litXdM- J'rlooSI. sepltl-uy
Million, Ohio, Doeeiaiber 8, InlM. Mr. 8. I'AllatR-Ki-iir
Bir: You will lili'iiag "nud WW b exyriw
of your Oiisllecio Iiotlon, Tlie - ijoiin
bought of you am gnuw, Slul llie Wtiple are Ih-iiIu-.
uiiig to nuil Hint it y 111 do wh ft s. ',n!"'!,l'lt'l
to. Yours ri-np.-rtluni W. A. 'I sKMIK.
MniiitliAN TM YSAtts Aoii.-OKrlliNAVI, AprU
US, l.siy. Rtr. I'ai.uks i I uddniiM sott -at this
for the nuiimse of eipraMlug lo lyoai iy gralituile
(irlho iimiMu-cti'il n-lli l iillonled ine by iiur V.-g-etulilu
Cosuu-tle liotlou. Ill Its removing from
faeo an eieeeillugly anivlug ami ausiglltly ei-iip-tinu,
will! willed I linvii liui n elllktoil lluilug
aait twu yeura, anil W'hlell I ' began o think was
All IU-1 Jiliysltiwi I had iKxlsalttnl
ilnlii-nio un itnnil, wlu li I obtained a ottlo ul
L, it lull.. I lime uw used two tmUi nuil It puled
rMi. ....ill-Li. . Lk bAN riuae whilt' 1110 nther reiu-
ty hiw iivi i-b uiii to du.ail:! liavsj tried s-nonil
l nl I iiaro fi
my Induus Hhmi- uu am ninumn ns i iniro inieu
liUie line nt tlio
. f IV h9isr srhiliea
see me will nml inn at iny roslUenu., sotitliH(at.corJ
..... ..r L-i i ir,.i,,..triintM
Are you LroubW with any kind or disease of
kill, whether un tlui hands, feet vr. utlias
of your person? iirocure at once this, ging 01
remedies, and ant threw awny emir lime, moiiey
heullb, by V.1MS seiioAul W IbirU-ljitaarttftoaj "1
rirwrr. mill iit. -, , v...u t f
Manufacturer Sai Tn porter of Perfumery,
. .. Sua West fvarth-etrett.
Tor tal by dniggUM atuaraUy,
Cheap' Dress Silks !
y " t- Vat--".' K !'."
DbliAKD'&l; I V
-C ?: .'GOSSAGE'S;
' " "' JLJ t - '-i
A Lot of Plaid Summer Silks at 50o,
Plaid and Striped Glace Silk, V5o.
' WIDE FOULARD SILKS
AT ItKDtTCTRlV 1'HICKH I
FVLli ASSORTMENT OK TLAlN tlLACK fll.Kg,
, ELEGANT SILK KODES.
II loll tirdmm'i best make or Hlilrtlnsr I.lnenn. slight
tt LAMAor.D, will be sola t greutly reduced prices.
DAMASK CXQTIIS, ETC.
' 300 Urfe-il""' Dmak Table-cloths, at SI to.
; Ihiranck Napkins nt SI tt nnd H 90 por dot.
t'bolci Damask TnWInir, Toweling, Do Ilea, Dust
1 Inff.r.lotliM, Linen nnd Cotton P1iik'I-h,
Hammer fiauie flannels,
()UII.T AND BBD-BPltKADH,
Boys Spring and Snmmcr Wear
SCMMKR CASHIMKRKs, ' ' ' '
-.1 ' . NANKKKXKTTS, EUMINETT8.
Splendid Barege Robes, &o.
Five, six, seTCn elitht nnd alae flonnrrd DnreRe
lt.ibea. Hanve Drew Qnoda, nnrege Anulaia, Orfran
dy Bui", Ac. tlrttaluly Hiiallna; I.awns, plain col
ored t FiTitch l.gmK, pink, blue, bvtt, Ac. ; Travel
Ins Dm Uuod ill Do IlclKo, Modern. DncnU ; Inrgo
variety II"p Skirts, best make; Children's' Hoop
rklrta at I", ii, SO, S3 niitt 40 ranta; Ladies Uoop
klrt at aa, 7.1, S7 eants and SI. , - '
'.13:0 1313X1.'". '
Larjte lot of Lndiua' .Weaclied, unblrnihed, slnto
nud blaik llolfrr, which will tie aoklnt iiiiniinlly
low prlcos, to ulwe alock.i , ,
S3 B FaashlonB
In Ladies linglni'is, Dnatcrs, Clunks nud Hlinwls.
IL no o
3JC tan tl o h
Varied MMurtniMit new atjlcn black Luce MnutlcH
-1 nnd Lueo Points. 1
Lailli'V now.tylcs ParU Purasols and Sun I'mbndU.
Ladlcii' Kid Uloves nnd Duck Gauutlcte for travolr.
lug; Lino Mills ; Funa, Ivor) and pearl handle.
French Luce Si ts, Colnrcts, Travelllig Sets In plain
linen; Lace Khwverf, Ac. ; .1.
NO. 74 WEST FOURTH-STREET.
DR. U. BARBER'S
T w euro lootliHCliP, Jbara iu. tunc i-him, t..iiiiii,
Piurrltt-it, 'liulunt Mtir.m, SprsiiMx, Brniftt'U, Frnli
I'ntu ft ti lit iiLattixi. Ithl i:ii'rrt uiiil nf(irt tlif lnM
il rand) tir Lituts by cn-iitina n nac(i'ii In tho
Ku-vuutf Vliiidsn Cau on tho int for clrouitr.
. J. I). I'AltK, iiwicrml Am-lit,
aplOlwetMl N. E. cor. Fourth mill Vi ftlmit,
" " ATsi'AETirS
. NO." 4 SIS ' Bit OA 11 WAV,
WKTWKHN .f-nilRT A VD HUNT. K'K
-SL ilelivereil chvup aa tho cheapest, lienve yunr'
REAL' KSITATK Aill INTKII,IENOE
Ut t il ls. No. OH Wajotonw 's lluildinv, uppo
Itothor.fj. llnti-l.Sixtli-ti. it. Wlllatl. n.l tothe
iwiitlntf of 1iiiiii4m mill Mtfih eonms. the sule of btul.
nestt piiper, mah ins lonns un real estnte, procuring
w-rvuiit fitvi. M.i-vuui men, uuu, inuweu, an uiisiuus.
counecieti wmi a ,.1
GENERAL INTELLIGENCE OFFICE.
nplil-hw . J. V. WIULIABIS. .
Produce tbnfllIr perfect ,., . ,,
,-,.: ,li.BUIIsDERS, .
warVH Vflfrtt (IBITKH SET WITH
JLJL OoilgeV Patent, it yoo7 ulrh to niakeynui house
.coiiilortaolu Tor yourself 01- ycnir tuueui, ana aiiua
the eonstntir' expense of ivpniiiiig the uomuiou coat
atructlnn 01 grates. . - , , ,
. - ' ' u HOUSE-CLEANING! -
, Thiw whoiue ftlot t ilo tlieir HrwinK rlrantnrf
Hiiouiti lotive tiuiir vnijr m 'Mt w fiwir urmie wi
aSst Well U-ili.illLll Ilf ft.lH tlinV Wlnll tU UHU tlltfUI. Till'
will aLsr. sj-nnni thnmsw'lvitM fAandnait tbe nxncnlvo
Uuvauueuf huviitg thviv csrt cort red with
and (liitt which no tiftcu orcurn ,u tliv oommon
truutron. IlAtr the ftvl will prtwluoe dimblo
tarn, with th Viitut, ounipwrd with the old luetli-,
h1a. Yuitr ruunu will Ut wiaallr wuriu itr .all pwrU,
i.rt vim u-ill m it hit troiihlad with dim or Hii,ik.
i Inure your ordwra at tho Kftuli- HtoTn Store, No.
Vwl ViUhUvvL- JOHN il-KVAN 1U,"
. Nursing Bottles.":,'',, ',
wrB HAVE REPEIVED SKVEllAh
?f new varieties of Nursing Hollies, which,
couTouieiiee ami utility, wo tliniK are uiisiirraascii
Jiiir.alw by euillfti a..-rrriin A.
Avrknt ni n ""-t
Opissilte the yiisofllr.
j Sorja-ater Sytup,;;
rTUlri INCKE A8ED DKItlANII FO OlfR
'M. Hoiliwiitvr Hvruis Ims ifidneeii u tmixt
su'illttee for ninkliig them, aud wo am now pn
m.e Ojiptibitt' tho l(iMtulnc,M
j. ';;wij2'35ii, jit;,
.., . ..: . ..it !- .; ""-
, 104 I'tftbaatreet.
JAtt lrtCEIVINO DAltT, BY KX
I'KKSS, the v.ry newest styles of Honnets,
Tiihs, KatNva AatirKiial VlA.wr.as, 1'Mii.DKtH
Iats, Kusiies, t'aAlcs. Ituwo l-iucs. rtraaw 'lalH
lauS, UoNNlrr ruAMUl Aud MlLUKtaV Oouw,
Wholesale and RetaU, , .
ma24 JM lltJX?!-'5I.l7?JJ,-JLT?T!!
-tt imihm m'mdnn!") Ei.rxia
. ips-o"' '" '" ' Opp.Klte tlie Piislofllee.
Anderson's SoVac Tobacco.
(tfl fJHOKS ArTrrEHHO?!'"!, MOliAt H T-
ajvf hAUt;0.,rw;iilJ!d ud fi;rsiil by .
-tllipuslte the Kietnfflet.
Arfi'matio Tiueturi of Myrrh.'
1 f. i llrl,'lil""i" "' ' '"' ' '"
II HAW rEKIN THE' I J "T In
! . I ..
XliuaiiJiH tlwiioutli, purifying tii fcitiaU.'h
nipnitiiii! Iu it (lollKsitfiil pcriujiie. tlii
lUllR iu u m
vely ufuitl tlttu
hari buciiiue Ki'iutrHi wvoruo, aim im now ihuivva
tsjiiBlvelv ii)! tlttu tMir trtuer ptrpaniHon onvrvdior
anynlittp) fl ftun tt udiiitntbltt fi-r n uwiu(
llm ammo Ditr ituh.ut... UtfUtM'tU!
ttiiil' tt udiiitntbltt ft n-ijwiug
' a-l"i ' ,r . OppoattethtfottelaQt,
M WIT VMIv illtsrVU Ml VUiKlUB vs vw
1' .in -
ITcwI Cheap! Goodl
' '-'- -AND- ' ,.
:Siriii alp -. v
.and i, .t . : ,.,....'
J O BB
A Fnl! Assortment of Books,
School, ... . , ,
irTTTU 1IU 1VIV V(TP Dnirn?
LLllLll, U;ir JV.1U ilUlU liULHJ)
ENVELOPES; ANp STATIONERY, "
Vor Hule at tlie lioweat Prices.
APPLEG ATE & Co.,
NO. .43 3IAIN-STREET,'
ap-d ' i ' " 11 BBLOW gKt'OND.
Office No. 1 Kant lourth-atreet
A HE AVITHOUT .POIIflT THE MOST
1. l'KBKKCT .MAt'IITKH IN tnty nav
tnken the highest nieilul nt the ' -
FAIR OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE,
Toictkcr with the highest pniuvlnm for aewiug-ma-
cinne imrs. .
Also the htgnest preminra nt tne -
FAIR DF THE FRANKLIN INSTITUTE.
The SEW JKliHKY 8TATJJ FAlU.ana to generally
FOR 1860NOW READY!
J. C. TOWERS & CO.
1 NO. 14 BIAlN-sTttEKT. i ;
eAti Inspection Bollclted. " , , , inal0-ani2dp
... , , . or "
JUST BECB1VBD, AT ,
A. A. KEIiLEY'S ;
' GIFT BOOK STORE, ,;
Nt.' AVeBt ITourtU-otrct,
(Next to Smith A Nlxou'a Hall.) ' -
A' SPLENDID CilFT WORTH WHOM 50
ilk ' CENTS Tp S100
Ctlven "With Mcli llooli Hold,
, , ATiIj BOOKS
Bold at the lowest rrto.ll niieea, and many sr Iesa.
Will satisfy all that the place to bur Beoka is at
A. A. KKLLBY'B J
' (51ft Book KstaWishmeat, -i
m20 i ;'.'' Tlo. g8 West Fourth-street.
i NEW AND IMPROVED 1
, SHUTTLE Oil tOCK-STlTjff
THE nr.ST AND NIY IMACIIINKM
the markot suitable fur uU kimla wf luauuuctur-.
lug purposes, nt tne m
.1 LOW PRICE Olr 550e
Ge RO VK Tt .Alif E Tt
"' ' SEWINO MACHINB OO,
58 WEST FOURTH-STREET
rsrtnK wt ncniBEn wii-i- BE-noyu
-SL to their now- store, uuruer of inn
treeltj, early iioltuiL .
, -, .... i- rl'IWIi.,'..' J'i-i
1 ;i -liT 9lil!-AdAOTORtBS: or 'u '''' ,y
I,". '.,. '-!. r" Ht '.I ' " w
FHIWI THE (ll.ll HTANO ON HIXTH.
bThhE I', to No. H West Vuurtli-street, between
Mitin uvM We,luut,ivwiBgg, Smith's jewelry
sioru. . , , I . i; --fo-ui
A1 HEW DINTAL OFFICE.'
. Drs. Lane & Thompson,
; zBasNxisxsi, --.v t ' ;
T ATE OF NEW TO UK. CITY,
ihvy Imvr oiMftl ii offloo-ia so. V90 vin-
Hirt'fl, Ut'IVtUell BIXIU aVUU BAVUUlll WaJMITO-;
Iheyotler f fiortitnftry liMlutPiiieiitH tu dental
tiintH. Thty lwrform alt opor.il hum in tho Hnu
tlu lr proiuitiion in the iuohI akilll'iU im1 ntinfaotry
lanuur. -awl nt Waif the vsttal charvfi uild iwrlVc t
NtW WUOLEHAbsl tT
ratch. &! Jewelry ;H6ise,-
,, AO w Bb i ourtn-Bireei,
rHKteE CAN BE II ADETKB, AHfli
TV t-'LK aiipi-rtuiuing' to Ibe liUlness. at S
leM srite, fur L'Anll, Uiail basavel betult beoii
in this niurket. , ... . t
A nd see fer yonrselvea. t t ,,,f i .il iji.t j
it 13 at o 'v:J3i
i. ',','-i ',. V'i e,',-i UaereaioYtil to . ..i. ..'.
A IJKNT VOR'HTBWAIt'F'M AIH-TKJIIT
m. jpi. miner nun wiuuir liooaing'SMiru. ai.
fur Onrter'k f lltuling Hyilraut, wllury It ujay
In operateua. " . .'' 1 '' ' .
J.iVbJiSklitte with prom rtuest and dlspatchl
l m- . ...i , ,- VT'i : i mi il.
Sr. tains, Auril s. into
N A l'i-paH ttlj,)teu4l Mf SuyUiwIlli tut)
. , - , ICzooImIot OTald Ink.'" '
'arS-aw -ill iTotlrs tmtyi ' BLOCK KVHis.
Street. ,,ja -teH J- g ijl ! t-aS
: NEW. STYLE
The attention of Canrlliea I now for the first time
publicly asked by the manuuwturera to their Dew
style of ;-'' ' , ,,. . ,' '
Thor have submitted it te trial ami the critical
Judgment of the beat nteehanlca and experts, by all
of whom It has been eoaceded to be one or in.
BEST MACHINES IX THE MMET !
This llapklns Is now put before the public on Ha
own merltaTand will be Snund equal to the most ex
pensive atachines. In all tho fallowing particulars,
and In some reaprtcts altogether epertor :
1. In simplicity of oo Detraction and action ;
S In dorablllty and non-lUbllity to get ent of
onler; - l .
S. -In tha fiuallty aud amount of work which It
will do In a given time ; ,'
' 4.-Inthe facility with which It will work on all
kinds of fabrics, from tho coarsest to the finest
cloths nnd textures ; ..
' 0 In the ease with which, one 'can learn to use It ;
'While, with cheapnesa, combined with excel
lence, and In the ease with which it runa, It la with,
out a parallel ;' ,
T.Cotton, silk and llnon can be used from the
Feraina In wont of Machines are respectfully In
vited to call and examine ours before purchasing
Agoute, traveling and local, are wanted to sell this
machine throughout tho United Btatos.
V. E. BR AM AN &C0.,
'; COR. FOURTH AND WAI.NCT,
na.11 ' ' " -CtKCIHNATI, OHIO.
' '('. ' prnLUHEBa 0 ' r
WILL BUPPLY '.
J'. I , i( , Ui- . ' "I " ' "
Scli6ol arid-Blank Books,
LETTER AND CAP PAPERS,
. ... . asr M If V f fr
5-.T I Jfc ILOWEST PRICES
BETWEEN THIRD AKO FUUKTU,
fii (i i. . (atmj 5
Cheap Silks! Cheap Ribbons!
.,,,,, WILL B0P1S ON
1 1 3VIcja.rt.y-i JNcTojc-axisa.;.
1 J. iE BOLTILUER & BROS.
1t rM J i
tr; rM7 HjR EHBI 25iE a .
T1IR-4B MACHINE MAKE THE
di'UbU lovk-fitltQli sH'iin lik on loih id, nra
n,ua) t'f Any machine lu Uift world, ftud ! Mid for
one-third em tnonuy.
uu avua w uiom
MKNUAI) SnATKB, Proarlelor.
,X33nOrOr3 ,.c . BMITTX,
Ma. Wast Faarth-atreat.
A RE Mi
OWB EOEIVINtt A DOITIONi TO
large aMurtineuf of walutiue, Jewelry,
' A LWir. ! .nseortinent df flatti Tea HeU and
SndtllpeSaliiaiMia.. " TH
rflHE "EHOVAtOK COOKINiUHTQVB.'
M. uhlcb iittvtj nc it lur wtoJ wt vum, U ot u
exhibitiou itUleAt tlit Mwhiff-rurliin fc-tiil.
llabuitHitr-tif H, JiUtfttir.-j, ISo.. Itt Kt KoiirlU
itrtt, Uij til tire hivttnr Ioca(T nnd exAuiiiio It.
Th inutft vtrlkibf twulUrltr of thU bw hinur
immt cuntiiiu iii Iu not hAtliiS tlia ApartniKiit
when) cuukiiir ur ironluM la douu ; at the tuMue tlmo
Jh iiiiMt iutuiiM, hut. ii rtluoel,' kNu anuiku. uu
urii'urdirt ariiDK irum ir, it crtir l ntd in uy
ptirt of thu iiuw wltltMUt tiiounv0iitajno. It U light
hiuI chcHji. Thr flat IrtAi) arm uiatMitiait U Tory pr
nKt, fcHl wcfciln batiit't'tt wu fcy uy ooiuvkvtiptir to
pouilty lUgts foj Sale.
Tht arraii(enint lit dmlabl tuiapUA for the
um of dob tUt. whrff llm numf fnYtuikW neat in re.
iutrcd. Alito iur 4tllnti&iktsni1 ftr boating kIuh
otthi. AisMi fur'tkw IteathiK of irunj fur turhira'
84in-i;ii on, An W K JWAK MAIsAUk.
Junt rHi'tlvml. lit doj.yu Hi'ottli OfauiM Mniy
UHt fMi'tlVml, 11) dOJ.ylJ, I
m anil vtUiL by
A. WcIiONAXD A rt.,
,'' ft." Wrmnrh JiWt JTuurtb-ket.
' " 1 . '- A, '-' 1 "