Newspaper Page Text
-. inSNHY.li'lbicD JbOO.,
' We are under obligations to Hod. John A.
' .Gurlay and Hon. George H. Pendleton for
"' public document.
Freedom A Failure.
.', The Cincinnati Gazette, following th lead
of the Columtui Gautte, a paper which ad
vocates the nomination of Mr. Chase, rules
Mr. Seward out of the list of Republican
available for nomination to the Presidency,
because he has a record In favor of negro
suffrage, which would be a heavy load to
. carry In the canvass. We doubt if any rec-
. ord would not be too heavy a load for a Re
publican candidate. It seems to be thought
necessary that he should peel for that race,
The line which divides negro human rights,
which constitute the foundation of the great
Republican party, from rights of the black
man which no Republican can safely respect,!!
us narrow as the bridge to Mnhomet'sparadise:
a quarter of a hair's breadth to the right or
left will land the Republican believer in the
perdition of unavailability.
In Ohio a colored man In whom white
blood predominates, is entitled to rote; the
law not allowing that a minority of inferior.
enn overcome a majority of superior blood;
this a Republican bnpremc Court as well as
Democraticr-and the Republican party sus
tain. Mr. Seward has gone a shade deeper
into the business, and, the Gautte says, it is
a heavier load than the party shonld assume.
Truly Republicanism is a thing of a nice com
plexion. An Imperceptible shade will throw
it out of gear.
The inferiority of African birth has been
regarded by both parties in New York as re
moved by $200 worth of property the prop
erty qualification having the virtue to change
the Ethiopian's skin, a thing once regarded
as difllcult; but now a journal of a party
which affects to be the peculiar protector of
human rights, decides that any countenance
of this, disqualifies a Republican leader for a
They who hold that the negro is inferior
and capable of self-governmcat, and there
fore that reciprocal service and protection are
the natural conditions of the two races, have
a consistent and logical, and, with the usual
facilities of interpretation, a pretty good Scrip-
tural ground to stand on, the consequences of
which they are not compelled to dodge: the
only way it can be attacked is by disputing
the premise and affirming the equal rights of
tho negro. Yet none exceed the Republicans
in heuping obloquy on the small band of
Abolitionists who take this ground. But if
the negro has the right to liberty, it is be
cause he is a human being with human rights.
They who claim these for him and then hold
that he should be deprived of political rights
which are just as inherent and inalienable as
the right to liberty, have no principle at all
to stand on.
It is commonly supposed at the North that
with the principle of inherent human rights
for a starting point, it is all plain sailing, and
the Republicans habitually claim all the
principle and all the logical consistency on
their side, and assume that slavery is founded
on a self-evident wrong, and is necessarily
illogical and inconsistent in all its argu
ments; but Republicanism dare not face the
logical sequences of the right of the negro to
liberty, and is obliged to dodge its conclu
sions by imposing a legal inferiority which
fully recognizes the principle on which
slavery is founded.
We hold that taxation and representation
are inseperable, to white people. But we tax
the negroes, and Republican authority de
(.liti es that a proposition to give them repre
sentation is fatal to Republican promotion.
When the same thing was tried on our an
cestors, they called it making slaves of them,
and appealed to the inherent rights of men,
all of which they claimed to be involved in
the question. What makes the difference
but color? And if color is a reason for de
priving men of what we call natural rights,
is not the difference between Republicanism
and slavory only one of degree? Is not the
principle of both identical? What right
have Republicans, who deprive men of nat
ural rights on account of color, to prescribe
the limit to which others may go in the same
Perhaps it would be well for the Northern
people to wait until they are willing to meet
ih'i logical consequences of the right of the
negro to liberty, before they expend a great deal
of zeal in a contest with slavery, either in the
Suites or Territories, or on the African coast.
It is a striking illustration of the delusions
that govern the politics of this country, that
the Republican party should be regarded,
either in principle or practice, as hostile to
slavery, when we see Corwin and Stanton in
the House, representing the comic and the
malignant shades of Republicanism, assuring
the South of the Republican willingness to
impose a legal inferiority on the negro, which
fully indorses the principle of slavery; and
when we see the Gazette, the nursing mother
of conservative Republicanism, laying it
down that any recognition of equal rights in
the negro is too great a load for a Republican
candidate to carry.
A CoNSKBVATiva Journal oh thi Chablks
Ton Cohvkhtion Fiabco. The New York
Journal of Commerce is by no means de
spairing in its tone. After giving popular
sovereignty the go-by as a doctrine "which
would enable a few thousand people who
might happen to settle In a territory prior to
its organization, to control its des
tinies," it Bums up thus:
"On the whole, we anticipate good rather
man evil irom tne adjournment to Baltimore,
and see no reason to despair of the common
wealth. With a slight modification, which
we may specify hereafter, the Tennessee res-
fillltinn Wnulfl Til oat mti nwn onimKu h'nn
and, as we believe, that of the great body of
-the Democratic party.
The Sheavet of Love; a Fire-side Story,
is the title of a volume just issued by Miss
L. I. Pratt, a blind young lady, whose pre
vious literary success has made her known to
many readers. She is engaged in publish
ing it herself, as a means of support, and, as
well for her literary ability as her energy in
thus providing for herself, deserves to be
A NokTHiaa Jourhal DuarAias or thi
Union. The Chicago Herald utters the fol
lowing howl over the Charleston proceedings:
We confess that we have bnt little heart to
detail the sad scenes that are being presented
in the Charleston Convention. We can only
say that our fondest hopes are being blighted,
aud that in all human probability, before we
reach another issue, the only organized link
that now binds the Union together, will be
severed forever. .
Tni Timet is pathetic over the sorrow! of
Mr. BoVer, who cnt his daughter off minus a
shilling, for marrying what the Writer calls
"an illiterate, impudent, brazen coachman."
We are not clear as to what Is meant by
"brasen coachman perhaps the writer
thinks that John Dean drove a brass coach,
such as is used in the Lord Mayor's show
in London. We suppose that Dean's im
pudence consisted In his daring to marry
Mary Anne: so that is Included in the first
count of the Indictment. Dean was, perhaps,
Illiterate, but haw many of our great men are
self-made, Starting without the advantages of
education? We suppose that the head and
front of Dean's offense consisted In his feeing
her fathers coachman. Bnt that could have
been removed by a moderate portion of Mr.
Boker's wealth. Dean's coachmanship was
probably not a propensity, so much as a means
of getting living. He wonld undoubtedly
have abandoned this profession, if Mr. Bokcr
had set him up as a gentleman: so it was
within Mr. Boker's power to remove the great
disqualification of his son-in-law.
The Timet remarks: "There must have been
influences other than those of love that, urged
Miss Boker to the course she pursued." If
there is any thing that will make people cut
any more ridiculous antics, than love, it must
be a modern improvement. The ancients 11
lustrated Its power over gods and men, by
representing Jove as metamorphosing him
self into a bull, and into a swan, for love,
showing how much like a beast and a goose
it makes people; and sacred history is by no
means barren of instances of its wonderful
control over both men and women. Certainly
the marriage of Hiss Boker to her father's
coachman was a trifling feat for this passion;
but if it is too strange a performance for love,
it would be pleasing to know what the Timet
attributes it to.
Miss Bokcr probably found her aflinity,
and although we do not hold that affinities
should go roving about the community in a
bovine way, yet society admits that affinities
should be allowed one trial; and if Miss
Boker was satisfied, there need be no sym
pathy on account of ber having thrown her
But did Mr. Boker mend the disgrace of
having a coachman for a son-in-law, by con'
signing his daughter to, perhaps, the labor of
a washer-woman? Did it smooth his transit
into the next world, and will the contcmplaj
tion or it auoru mm serene satisfaction
We are aware of the vital Importance of
preserving the distinctions of rank, especially
in this democrutic country, where so much
beautiful sentiment is expressed on the dig
nity of labor; but marriages in which one
side furnishes the wealth and the other the
nobility of birth, are regarded suitable in the
best European society; and John Dean must
be an exception to all Irishmen, if he is not
descended from one of the ould Kings ol
Ireland. The name is certainly more aristo
cratic than that of Boker.
Besides, wealth and luxury degenerate
families physically as well as mentally, and
alliances with coarser natures are necessary
to keep the race from running out. Dean
had the muscle which the Boker family
lacked, and what higher claim to aristocracy
is there than muscle ? Muscle was theorigin
of aristocracy, and its claims are still uni
versally recognized. Taking all things into
serious consideration, the match does not
seem so unequal as to require that Mr. Boker
should condemn his daughter to poverty in
order to moke it suitable; but inasmuch as he
had that satisfaction before he left, and is
beyond the reach of sympathy now, the
pathos of the Timet seems wasted.
Euqenii Preparing fob a Ball. In re
gard to a ball, soon to take place in Paris, a
Report says that her Majesty is to imper
sonate an oyster girl, carrying on her arm
the picturesque basket in which that succu
lent bivalve is generally conveyed, while
about her will be a bevy of fish girls carry
ing supplies to meet the anticiDated numer
ous demands. But the shells! will they con
tain oysters? or sweetmeats? or what? That
is a secret which time only can unravel.
Suffice it to say that the Empress is enchanted
with the work in hand; that she allows her-
seit to De consulted at all nours concerning
the various costumes to be assumed by her
guests, and is most fertile in ingenious re
sources where difficulties prevail. The ban
quet is to be such as Lucullus himself might
have desired in his lust supper.
A Sinbiblf Congressman Thrxe Classes
to be Avoidsk A new light is breaking in
upon Congress. Its members are at last be
ginning to take practical views of things,
and to talk common sense. Hear Mr. Wins
low, of North Carolina:
"He was early taught that there were three
classes of people he ought to avoid all con
troversy with one class was the preachers,
for they had the pulpit to denounce him from,
while he had none to reply from; the next was
the editors of oarjers. who had the columns
of their journals to carry on a controversy,
wmie ne una none; me next class was women,
who would always have the last word."
Extensive Coal Bank in Flames. A coal
bank, belonging to Alfred Patterson, in North
Union, Penn.,isatthepresenttime on fire, and
has been for about six weeks. It caught from
a fire kindled by some young men, which
they failed fully to extinguish when leaving
the bank. Catching a prop, itcommunicated
with the coal, and spread till it now covers a
large space. All attempts to extinguish the
tire have thus far proved abortive, and the
result may be similar to that of a burning
mountain in the same state, where a hill of
coal has been burning for years, and con
tinues to burn, without any probability of
A Delicious Staui of Courtship. Miss
Evans, in her last novel, discriminates, like
a person of experience, between the different
stages of courtship thus: "Lucy and Stephen
were in that stage of courtship which makes
the most exquisite moment of youth, the
freshest blossom-time of passion, when each
is sure of the other's love, but no formal
declaration has been made, and all is mutual
divination, exalting the most trivial word,
the lightest gesture, into thrills delicate and
delicious as wafted jasmine scent. The ex
plicitness of an engagement wears off this
finest edge of susceptibility; it Is jasmine
gathered and presented in a large bouq let."
A Woman the Best Fences in Paris. The
best fencer in Paris is a beautiful young lady
of Polish origin, M'lle. Linowska. At a
ot'raf at the house of an aristocratic widow
in the Faubourg St. Honors, who, it appears,
is fond of fencing, "hnd has an apartment in
her bouse devoted to that sort of exercise,
the evening closed with grand assault
a Warms. Dressed in the handsomest costume
of her country, M'lle. Linowska held her
sword with so much grace and precision that
no gentleman present was ame to toucn ner,
A Slave Kills bis Master and Mistress,
a lew nights since, near furdy, lenna
negro belonging to Mr. John P. Erwin, en
tered the house of his master, and assaulted
Mr. and Mrs. Brwin. while thev were asleep
in bed, and beat them over the bead with a
cudgel, in such a manner as to almost in.
stantly kill Mrs. Krwin, and to leave no hope
oi Jar. srwia s recovery,
BY LAST NIGHT'S MAIL.
More About the Great Prize Fight—Subsequent
Scenes and Interesting Particulars.
Heenan and Sayers—Letters of George
Wilkes and the Referee.
The London correspondent of the New
York Herald writes by the last stcamert
Hecnan went to the Timet office personally
to contradict the statement that he was
anxious for a draw. We are Informed that
he Iffta an interview with the editor,
The result of this letter was most curious;
he was inundated with letters of every de
scription. The illustrated paper which con
tained the American account Was returned
marked With all Sorts of remarks, more
forcible than elegant; many letters contained
threats that if Heenan ever enterod the ring
again he should net leaVe it alive, and that
tney would snoot mm line a aog. un tne
other hand, the editor of Btttt Life hns re
ceived letters from all parts of the United
Kingdom containing remittances of an im
mense amount for a testimonial to Sayers.
On Friday morning the different seconds
and backers of the principals met at B'Ht
Iiift. The reporter f the London Timet, Mr.
Dowling, the referee, and the President of
the railway which conveyed the parties to
the fight, were there. Mr. Sayers was there,
his face looking very well, but his arm was
In a sling. Mr. Heenan was not there, al
though we saw him that morning out riding,
and apparently perfectly well. The various
fiarties evidently were not on the most
riendly terms. Sayers eyed the Americans
very savagely, and did not seem in his usual
The President of the railway gave in his
return, and the total amount of tickets sold
proved to be seven hundred and sixty, at $15
each. There were seventy free tickets, which
were given to the press and the ring keepers;
not a tingle American correspondent re
ceived a ticket, but each had to pay his $15.
The President showed several forged tickets,
and said there had been prohablv one hun
dred used. This will account for tne presence
of the pickpockets.
The Americans suffered much from thee
gentlemen. The special artist of a well
known American illustrated paper was, per
haps, the worst sufferer. While ho was
busily engaged sketching one hand holding
his book ana the other his pencil the thieves
quietly and dexteriously went to work and
cleaned every pocket, from his watch to bis
The to.tal amount of money to be divided
was $10,263 the railway keeping one half,
the other being divided between Sayers and
Heenan. Macuonald received $2,500 in gold
After having settled this business the fight
became tlie suDject. Heenan s friends wanted
the fight to come off this week, or else the
party objecting should lose. The rules of the
ring are thr.t the fight muBt come off within
the week, or all bets are to be withdrawn.
Of course the betters on Sayers, who had
lnid their money two to one against Heenan,
desired to make fresh bets, as the odds could
not he so great. The friends of Mr. Buyers
finally prevailed upon Mr. Dowling, the
editor of Btll't Lye, to accept a certificate
from a physician that Sayers's arm was not
in a condition to fight, and to wait until it
was well. Thefriends of Heenan replied that
if Mr. Heenan 8 eyes had been blind no such
favor would have been shown him, and that
such a course as was recommended was
against all tho rules of the ring. They were.
however, compelled to acquiesce. Mr .Savers
took but little part in the discussion. None
can doubt his bravery, or his willingness to
fight the moment he is in condition. He
tait the blowt which Heenan leveled at him
were terrific, and that once when hit teeondt
lifted him from the ground he could not tee tlie
ring or any thing about him.
Many of the friends of both parties suggest
tnat sayers snail present the belt to lieeuan
out of respect to him as a brave man, and for
nis piucK in coming across tne Atlantic, and
that afterward Heenan shall give it back.
Mr. Heenan says that may all be very pretty,
but he has been accused of want of courage,
and he does not intend to go back without
the belt he came for.
The fight will most probably be renewed,
and that within two or three weeks. We
are afraid poor Tom will get the worst of it.
The number of persons of rank who were
at the fight was unexampled in a scene of
that kind. Tho editor of JielVt Life was sur
rounded by these distinguished noblemen, the
Marquis of Stafford being on his right, while
the Duke of Beaufort was on his left. Many
of the Earls who were announced as being
S resent have addressed letters to the papers
enying it, the Earl of Eglingtown being of
umi iiuuioer. i wo religious papers cuarge
the Bishop of Oxford with beinor present: he
is well known as being fond of sport, and
therefore the public would not bo greatly
: i : r l ,., . . . i .
BiirjjriHuu ii ii biiuuiu turn out u oe true.
We clip from the principal papers here their
opinions of the fight, and thus conclude our
notice of this unexampled excitement in the
lorn Bayers was received to-dav bv the
stock-brokers, at the Royal Exchange. He
arrived there at one o'clock P. M. The scene
was auite excitincr. Beside the nortlv and
dignified moneyed men, who had assembled
to do honor to the representative of muscle,
there was an immense crowd of the imperial
moss wno snouted until meir lungs wore
hoarse. Savers, upon his arrival, was pre
sented with 100 by the stock-brokers of
liOnaon, ana 70 was received lrom the
Liverpool Stock Exchange.
LETTER FROM MR. WILKES.
To the Editor of the London Timet:
Sir: I am desired to state, on the part of
nr. jonn u. neenan, in answer to your
report of this morning, that neither he nor
auy person aumonzeii to act for him re
quested the referee, at the late encounter
between Sayers and himself, to stop the fight
when the ring was broken into. On the
contrary, he and his friends, nearly all
wnum were grouped in a mile nanaiui rtt nis
corner, repeatedly protested aeainst the in
vosion of the ropes, and demanded that the
ngnt snouid not be interrupted.
In proof of this. Heenan breasted his wav
three times through the crowd of persons
who poured into the arena from the side
of Sayers to renew the combat after that out
rage had taken place, and who refused to
leave the ring, and did not do so until Snyers
had been withdrawn. He wishes me to but.
moreover, that he feels sure that, had not
that occurrence taken place, he would soon
have made his victory manifest to the most
prejudiced person on the ground. As to the
suggestion which has been kindly made by
the editor of Beltt Life, that Sayers and he
should have a belt apiece, he begs to say that,
while be will cheerfully subscribe to a new
testimonial lor nis brave and honorable ad'
versary, he will have none other than the one
he came nine thousand miles to get, and
which he honestlv feels be has alreadv won.
He believes, however, he can win it again,
required to do so, and n it be really amenable
to conquest by a stranger, he will not leave
your shores until he brings his late contest
to a new ana aue conclusion.
On the part of many Americans in London
who have called upon me, we repudiate en
tirely the idea expressed at the conclusion
of your article namely, that Heenan's Amer
ican supporters "consent to the contest being
considered a drawn battle." They, on the
contrary, insist that the tight, if not decided
to be already won by Heenan, shall be con
sidered as still pending, and subject to newal
at the earliest possible day. Through
a note from the referee, which now lies before
me, i learn ne bas refused a new arbitrament
this week (according to the usual custom).
"on the ground of humanity;" but, while the
friends of Mr. Heenan can not object to such
a highly creditable motive, they disclaim
him the requirement of any such considera
tion, he being quite capable of responding
to the orders of the referee, and will so respond
at an nour s nonce, ine irienas ot lieenan.
while thev acquit the upritcht and srallan
Savers and bis immediate backers from anv
participation in the violent intenuDtion
the contest, wish to declare the clearness
Heenan s supporters from any complicity
with that outrage; and in this connection
desire me to say mat wnen a man in our
country who has engaged to subdue another
requires outside aid to neip mm, as was given
to Savers in the 38th round, be is considered
to be beaten. In short, wherever "human
ity" justifies such interference, the verdict
given against the man whose conquered and
hopeless condition requires tne practical in-
lArnn.itinn nt .Ilftl A ffAIlt.ltlient.
In conclusion, I wish to say for mysclfthat
in tne paste Ol writing my long report, urn
battle part of which has been published here
in an illustrated extra, a few errors crept in
which could not be corrected for that edition,
a 1 had no time allowed me to either revise
my manuscript or read Its proof. One of
these errors was the omission of the word
"nf in the last line of one of the closing
rounds, when, in speaking of the conduct of
the perrons who broke into the ring, it should
read "they kicked at and struck him," in
stead Of "Kicked and struck him."
I send with tills n corrected copy of that
report, and if you will lay it before the gen
tleman who prepared your ably-written ac
count of Wednesday, and he will point out
any errors I have made therein", I will cheer
fully correct it for perusal in America.
i err n hit twuiti,
Adelphi Hotel, London, April 19.
Adelphi Hotel, London, April 19. REPLY OF THE REFEREE.
The referee, in his own vindication, has
published the following statement of how
puui si.lu i.. o
and In wlial manner ne -onvccu irum I
the nriDf : I
w.v. b-r. .Am ruiina tn fi-au Aiif thfl
i . c unn inni " bu.ii. a
actual stale of the ense as to tho struffKle at
the rnnen when we wero lorcca out 01 our
place by the crowd and also as to the fact
of Heenan's lmvinfr struck the seconds of
Sayers after the battle was virtually over,
nil we are informed liv rrcntlemen of posi
tion, who were present, and who had an op
nnrtnnitv of seeine. that once, if not twice.
while Heenan had Tom on the. ropes, the
latter got his knees on the grouud, and was
lifted up again by the Hoy, and again held in
his vicious grip. If this was the cose, and
we see not the slightest reason to doubt its
truth, it is a fortunate thing for Heenan that
the referee was prevented from seeing, for
bad he witnessed tins act ne
auestionnblv decided aeaini
the rules of the ring, a mun on both knees is
down, and if uitcricreu witn alter tnat event
before "time ' is cniiea, ne is euiiiiea to tne
money. On the other point, we have only
t he statement ol Jiocaonaia to comraaici me
testimony of some twenty or thirty gentle
men, besides our own reporter, as to Heenan's
having struck down and kicked Jemmy
Welsh, und knocked Sayers off his second s
As to his kicking Brunton the evidence is
not conclusive, but in the case of Welsh and
the champion wo have no doubt, especially
as we are corroborated by the account in
Leslie t Jlluttratea raver ulluuea to neiow.
which was written by Mr. Wilkes, of Wilket't
Snirit nf the Timet. That account savs: uHee-
nan, finding that though Sayers could not, or
would not. rise from bis seat in tho corner.
ana ni s euconus reiusca to awnra nun me
victory that belonged to him, by throwing up
the Bpongc; be advanced upon uim in ine
midst of lna seconds, and struck him where
he sat." This admission is tantamount to an
acknowleilcement of defeat by a foul blow:
and yet Mr. Wilkes calls on every impartial
hiitflishman to award the nelt to i-ieenan.
Our own opinion of the matter is this that
as the men were fifrhtincr in a crowd, without
any order or regularity, and as Heenan was
almost blind, and his noddle was doubtless in
a Btate ot considerable contusion, be did not
quite know what he was about, and may,
ttieretore, be excused tor the unjustiuauieact.
Nevertheless, bad the referee been present, he
would have had to do his duty, and no one
would have more regretted this than himself.
We omitted altogether to state that tbe
referee was only enabled to approach the
ring after being driven away through the
enorts ot some ot iJecnau s mends.
Applboatb's new Gallery, corner of Fifth and
Main, is the largest in the Western country.
WP Afpleoate'8 largo Twctity-nvo Cent Pictures
In caitcs, at his new Gallery, cor. Fifth und Main.
sT Only twenty-five cents for a good colored Pic
ture, in case, at Cowan's, 22 West Fifth-street, tf
VsypioTUitES for ten cents.
Ninth and Main.
ST A. A. Etster, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry,
Nos. 313 and 271 Wen torn-row.
ST" If yon want a good Picture, call at the south
west corner of Sixth-street and Centrat-avonue.
Pictures taken and put in nice gilt frames for twenty-
five cents ; in cases for twenty cents. Bring on the
babies you are sure to get a good likeness.
sT For cheAp fancy cases, filled with beautiful
Pictures, go to Cowan's, No. 22 West Fifth-street.
Yon will get them cheaper than In any other gallery
In the city. A list of prices can bo seen at the door.
ttT Madame Ellis's Uterine Eltxib. Suffer
ing women, read. Thus writes a minister's wife at
" 1 have mentioned that our family
physician, Dr. Armon, was much surprised to see
me so calm in my no ves, aud wished to know what
I had taken to bare such a happy effect. I showed
him your Elixir and Coirgh Medicine. He said I
shonld continue with your medicine, as ho was satis-
fled that I had received great benefit. Yes, cured.
In short, he can not say enough In favor of your
Elixir. To cap the climax, I had to give him one tf
my bottles for a lady who has boon In bad health for
fifteen years. She has now been taklnp It only ten
days, and the Doctor told me yesterday that it was
doing wonders, and wants a dozen more bottles ; so
I inclosed the money and sent to Mr. F. D. Hill,
Cincinnati, for it.
If you would like to have tin agent Lore In Lan
caster County, I will be one for you, as so many ef
my friends know how bad my health bos been for
so long, and how little hope I bad of relief, being
near sixty years of age. I write you this, think
tug It may be of service to you, and that you
may still be useful to poor suffering woman. May
Heaven's choicest blehsinjs rest 011 you is the prayer
of yuur true friend, MRS. E. CLATJUK3.
N. B. The Madame has just returned from New
Orleans, and can now be found at her office, No. Ui
West Bixth-street, at all times. Madame Kills has
made the treatment of Female Diseases her spe
clality for years past, and ber success has been with
out a parallel. Hhe acknowledges but few equals,
aud no superior, in the treatment of Female DIs
eases, and the Uterine Kllxlrand ber Spanish Cough
and Liver Balsam has been compounded, and Is the
result of years of study and practice, and with con ft
dence sho offers them to the public, feeling sure they
will do all she claims for them. To be had of Mad
ame Ellis, No. 144 West Sixth-street; and F. D.
Ulll, Druggist, corner of Race and Fifth-streets
Edward Scan lan A Co., corner of Main aud Fourth
streets; J. D. Park, corner of Walnut and Fourth-
it t roe ts, and druggists generally throughout the city,
HITCHES On llondnv. Mav 7. nt V4 o'clock A.
M., Emily, daughter ot V m. P. and Kmily Neville
Kiiuuriil on Wednesday morning a 0 o'clock, from
the residence of her parents. No. HJl Plumstreet.
b rlonus of thu family are invited to attenu.
This fair girl had just entered the roseate portals
of life, and had those charms of person aud qualities
of tnlnd aud heart which endeared her to all who
kuew her. To have passed from existence when her
hopes were highest aud visions brightest was sud
indeed ; but they who understood aud loved her are
aware that a nature like hers must ever be happy
beyond the conduce of mortality.
FURY. Bfonday, May 7, of consumption, Barney
Fury, aged twt nty-two years.
KuiiLTitJ thi aftftrnrxin at 3 o'clock, from the res
idence of his father, No. 7 Race-street. Friends
the lauiiiy are invited to attoud.
-UvTHIi lll'KMNIl MATtfll IF THI
BCKT KKNTI'CKY Cllll KiiT CI.UB will uki
place oil WKDNKSIIAY, May 10, un their liround.,
one and a half miles up Lickliur. All are invited
ue priMi ni, w. WAT&KiiminH,
I.K!TI!IIE,-HEV. J. B. MeKEE.
HAN will ilelivHi' a l.eetnie in the Mel,,.
deoullall Til Iti KVEN1NU, coinlneueiiiv at
oYlot-k. Tiekel Vt cent. to he had ut I he door and
the principal bookstores. Hilhject : " Natural and
fliyslcal Laws Ood Demoustrates Ills pwu Kxi.t.
akin, and alluwg that to nass oil in iiiM-nsitde pur
spiratiuii which would otherwise accumulato near
ror.Tir LOTION open, till) port
the suruce. It l the KimU skiii-purltiur ut the aite.
Nearly twelve years' ex Doric nee has orovud tliut nlm.
Dies and other ttriiutiuiua of the face. tttr. nail.
rheum, ring-worm, erysipelas, and every other itch
ing mm uiucr irritating uueaee oi mo Klu, are re
lieved by a lnKle application of this artat remedy.
aud in a abort time uilectually cur4. Price Ml cents.
xreparea uniy uy dulud r Aljiu
Kn. !4H WW Vnnrth.ntrHHt. rim-f ....Uf I
And for sate uy druggists generally throughout
tuo vtesi. my a
HTW BOOKS !
V0 BALI BT
O. A. rAItTIUBGE,
No. 107 Main-street.
HAY AND STCAL.
By the author of " Wide, Wide World," x.
volumes, cloth. 12.
DOLLARS AND CKNTH,
Br til. author of " Bar and Seal," Ac On vol. Si W,
A new Illustrated Edition.
MOW BKADT 1
My Morel. Four volumes Price S4
Caxtons. Two volnmM Price SI
What Will He Do With It. Three vol Price S3
IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC.
TJI pHOPRIftTQII OP THR
"CALkdoniah p had eh m
Vinf-Htroet. have .elected oat of bond several parcel!
of flue old and rare limiore, including fine old llrnn
v in-niroet, nave neirci
fin lr1 inrl rr lini
die.; Fori, Blterrr, mnaeirn nn unnwo. mom,
old Scotch, Irish and Bourbon Whl.klee, which wo
have . .
dl: Port, Slurry. Madrlr and .Catawba Wloee
HOTT tjKU VAKEFtliljl,
Under our own luperrlnlon, solely for .
Family and Medicinal Purposes.
pl9-m 199 VINB.BTRBBT,
PATENT ENAMELED SHIRT COLLARS
For ealo at MASON'S HAT -STORE,
ap2S-m 44 rinh'Mtreet, near Walnut.
BUT TOUR BONNET RIBBONS
j; LE BOUTILLIER BROS,
NO. 30 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
NO. 30 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
If yon dealro to buy cheap. ap2-am
W. C. I17N CAN. DENTIST, 156
ElraTinwrtri Art. I
nt MXtti-BT., oetwwn iiace ana
Artificial Teeth In all th 1.nr
out fltvleti now nrnRtfced. Persona in want of
Tt'Ptti can nans their wtnhe fully mot at thli office.
All oporauotii in ueniiairy poriurinea. piv-ttm
jr--sFOn. THE BBNBPIT OP THE
Ft rat United rrettbytcrlau
umircn, oisin-firreei, ootwppii ntvu
and Kim. Pro tensor V. II Baldwin,
ft tted by nnnie fwveiity-nveiiniom,
will Rlvoa Public Concert at tlio Hrst
l'n it I'd
hNiitu, nay b.
(Wmiita.. n,i t ti Annr un tn
Concert to commence at
to le had of the
itKffL KltY ts ackuowledwd by the mutt eminent
phyau man. and by the muflt careful druRiU
thrnnuliout tlm United Htn.tf. to be the. rtiont effee
tuftl blood -purl tier over known, and to have relieved
more HUtTiTins, and effected .nore permanent cures,
man any preparation Known i ine pi-mansion, ncroi
ula, Halt Uheura. Krydipt'l), t4catd-head,Hciuy Erup
tions of whatsoever nature, are cured bv a few bo tt lei,
and the xvitem restored to full strength and vinor.
full and explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated
ore li'jfH and other corrupt and running ulcers, U
iven In the pnnipuiu with each bottle.. For sale by
.lon.i n. l Aitiv. nuiiiih. -avo a. jb i ii m jr.t nuu
UbUHUK si. diauw. rrice 91. Mpiy-ay
IlKAlqUA1tTKRS THIHD HllIGADT,
IlltO HllIGADT, ")
vision O. V. M.,
Cincinnati, May 4.)
DER NO. !0.-TU
flRNRRAL OR D K II. NO. 'ill,
(nullified electors of Cumnniiv B. CIX
CINSATI NATIONAL AHTILLEUY. O. V. M..
are hernhy. directed to meet at their Armory,
south -west corner of Race and Longworth-street,
... TttVtiriiV ik. uti. .i...,.rw... iuii v .........
the hours of 10 o'clock A. M. aud 3 P. ftt.,aud there
and then proceed to elect one Captain, one First
Lieutenant, one Second Lieutenant, one Third Lieu
tenant and uuu Entutrn of tho said Conmanv. The
election will be conducted in accordance with the
Kruv islons ot the act of March 2. 17, and the poll,
ooks will bo returned to these Headnuartcni as soon
as made up ana sealed, ny command of
jubmua 11. DAirs. iirigaaieruenerai.
Hkniiy O. Kennktt, Brigade Major. niyft-j
RETURN OF THE CAMPBELLS
SMITH & NIXON'S HALL
Six IViglits Only,
Commencing Monday, May 14.
RUMSEY & NEWCOMB'S
AND THE ONLY "CAMPBELI.8" NOW
In existence, alt others aatmumig the name
are a "fraud, ' and not worthy of coiindonce. The
CAMI'HKLLS are now on their rntnrn from the
lHland of Cuba, being the first and only BIinirelor
granition that ever visited that Inland. When it
was rumored tnat tne Troupe was about to take the
trip, the geueral Impreiution was the cnterpriae
would prove a failure, for the reason that mont of the
Company could neither speak or understand the
SpaniNh language, and the Cuban could not under
stand KiiK'h. The result, however, proved the con
trary tun imiHicai ana comic talent or tne Troupe
beiug sufntieut to draw together aud entertalu the
largest and most fashionable audience in Havana,
although the Italian Opera and Chirini's Grand Cir
cuit were In their uiiuttt. Their performances met
with such marks of approbation that they were so
licited to vinit the neighboring cities. After per
forming in Havana, Mntnii7.as, Cardenas, and other
citios in tho north of tbe Island, with unparalelled
success, they now return to the scennen of their for
nier triumph, conscious that the patronuge so freely
ex tented to them in former days will still be awarded
j o Doors open at 7 o clock commence at 8.
rAdmlnsion. 30 CENTS. TO ALL I'AKTROF
T11K UOUBK. 1 A. CLARK, Agent.
ABROAD, TOO 1
VIXCENNES. MAY 1, 1R60.-MR. J.
J. ill: ILK 11. Agent, Clncinnatl-Pleaae send
mo, by O. aud M. B. It. ii doaeu of your
EXCELSIOR FLUID INK,
myS-aw And oblige C. A. WKISEItT.
S WALL-POX. IN CONSEQUENCE OP
tUo prevalence of the small-pox in every part of
the city, those peruana who have never been vac
cinated arc earnestly requested to have the same at
tended to; and all who are unable to pay the ox
ferine aro authorised to apply to the phyelcfans In
he employ of the City liinrmary, Id the different
Wards, who are Instructed to attend to such cases.
al. j. w i m AH,
JAM KB AYKKH, Hr.,
May 7, IMP. nyft-aw Directors City Inlimary.
FINELE & LYON'S
TOOK THE FIRST PREMIUM AT
UT1CA, IS. YT, February last. The Machlnei
In competition were the Wheeler k Wilson's. Hing
er's, Crover & Uaker'a, Ladd, Webster A Co. m, and
twenty-Nix other Machines of equal merit. This
lact is sumcieut to place the
Fiiikle & Lyon Machines
At the head of the lint, which Is, without doubt,
IjUU UfJBfe UI4.I.1IIUB 1(1 UIVi Vttll a
No. IS Bait F.orth-atreet.
qpffl-nMp B. E. HUOGiNa, Agent.
LANE & B0DIEY,
AND CIRCULAR SAW-MII.L8.
Comer of John mnd WaUrlnett, OmcinnoH, Ohio.
I. & B. BRUCE.
Street itllruad Car aaa Omnlbua Man
IVBAIIK BUILDING AND SHAM
TT keep ou hand a suiiply of HTKEIT RAIL
BOAS (JA US and OMNI U IIMES. which w will w..
rant equal in style, finish and durability, and at as
low pi ices, as any made in the country.
Office corner of Third and Vino-streets. aU-tf
business promptly attended to.
Office 171 Walnut
RULED BILL-HEAD PAPER. -900
ream ruled If, 4, 6 aud 6 to a sheet of superior
ii nil II tar n Uuoum si uilul .1. 1 7.
' M1XON a OH ATrikl.D, '
. m 77 and 7 tf Waluut-streat,
PIIEHH COVE AND HPICED OYHTBR.
Juit received, SJ3 doeeu cans fresh Core and
Sn taJ A. u V.... I- .-11 I...
a. Mcdonald i co.,
myr ' M and Brauch 44 West Fourtu-st.
p" : G0SSAGE,
" aiiB orrr.RiNa
BARGAINS IN DRESS ' SILKS.
hot ofCholc. Bilk at 50c.
ruid, strip ana Cli.uo Silks, at T Sc., STXc. and
SI 00; Terr clioi.
RICH SILK ROBES,
Five and Seven Flounces..
A rtTLL AflSORTMENT OF
Black H i 1 li h
KxtraquaUtrat T9c, fit He. and SI.
Wide, Double Chain Blck Slllu, for Beiqtie.
A Urge raricty of Grey Goods, for
'. Traveling Suits,
" In Popllne, Direm, Annlali, Valencia, Ac.
SHAWLS, MANTILLAS, AC.,
Cloth, Poplin mid Silk Onntera, ManlillM, Basquoa,
Lace Points and Mantillas.
Superior awmrtment Black-Poher nnd French
Lace PoInU, Burnout, Aluitlllae and PiccolomlnU,
Grenadines, Bareges, AngUls and Organdies, In
Robe of live, sevon and nine flounces, and by the
yard, of the latest styles.
SELECT MTx LKS OF
At 11H, 15 and SOc.
LADIES' HOOP SKIRTS.
Of the bent make and latest Improvements.
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
NO. 74 WEST FOURTH-STREET.
rTHE CO-PARTNER8HIP HRRKTO-
JL JrOKfe. existing lmtwteii tlie anuerrtiirned, uti
ar the ntyle of SAW YEK it CO., is this day (lis
soiveu uy milium coiwuiit.
CHAS. B. SAWYER,
A. R. CHAMliEHLAlN,
o. a. hi mi.
Cincinnati, April 2.1, iwvo.
riO.PARTNERSHlP.-THK UNDER -
rHULNfciii have this Uny en term into a co
nfi-HhiiK underlie firm name of WIHWKLL. 1
THRU! & CO., for the purymtc of mnnufacturing
sawyers rat em ucating uiiu veniiuaiinii Appa
W. W. NORI'HKOP,
CUAH. B. SAW YEK.
Cincinnati, April 23, ls.
yen. WIS WELL, Jit. w. W. NOUTHKOP. chad. b. sawyer.
liriSWELL. NORTH It OP &c CO.
WW (Ctucceaorri to Sawyer A Co.,) A'o, tilT Main
itret, manufacturers of Hawyor'a Patent Heating
and Ventillnting Furnaces, Ittuigrs and Stoves.
riiiblic, we would call attention to their perfect Tent'
Matin? aunlltlos and perfect economy of fuel. In
in presenting tne ciaimsoi tnese mmacetiotne
In thwe respects it is believed that they stand far in
advance of auy other apparatus. Constructed upon
strictly scientifto principle, their superiority Is ap-
Darent to everv
jriiitiuie. inuir UDfriuniy i nd
rent to every u
utellijrnt ponton who examineti
them nrst, for their per (Vet venttllating purposes,
?m nrst, for th
luring a full si
xmd, their grea
insuring a iuh supply oi pure anu wnoiesoine u
second, their oreat heatitiir cDacitv. conmimina
aTfittes und smoke.
third, an equal distribution of heat, giving an equal
'tittes una smoice, anu consequent economy oi niei
timncrHtiire In ovt'i-v tmrt of tlin romu : fourth
ciminlt'tn control over tho hudhIv nf warm mid cold
air; fifth, summer ventillatiou, without heating the
Churches, halls and public buildings and dwell
liitrn heatod and veutillated iinoii abort notice.
All communications for Information, purchases of
riguis, ac, snouia ne auarefsea as auovo. mya-aw
IX 33 3Vt Q V A. Ij .
HOUSE AND DECORATIVE PAINTER,
has romovml from hi. old stand, on Walnut
street, to BTOItE NO. T DUltNEf tlOUSK. where
ha will ba pleased to meet all bis old friends aud
SIMES' CORDIAL ELIXIR
YELLOW PERUVIAN BARK!
THI ELIXIR, surpassinnly aureeable to the
taste, is intended as un efficient substitute for
those repulnive bitter tunica, against which the deli
cate stomach so freuuently revolts.
Yellow i'umvian liiirk in the must powerful Invig
orative aud fubrifuge kuown In medicine.
This Klixlr comprint all its active principles In
their native combinntions, divested of nothing but
woody fibre, and derives additional energy from its
combination with several grateful aromatic tonics.
It in a most effective strengtheuer and restorative,
aiimirably adapted to thneecaitesof weak and languid
Is impaired, the muscular xtui flaccid and incapa-
uaumoi women anu onuuren, wuere tuo atgttstlon
iwui pnnorniuig TiKoruuniy us proper innctions.
It Is ptculinrly well suited asa ro bo rant for con vat
and contributing wonderfully to cheerluluess and
buoyancy of mi nil.
r reparoii only oy
X3C.SJ5I -An.jp efts OO.v
(Samuel Slnies' successors,)
Chcatnut-atreot, corner of Twelfth,
And for sale, wholesale and retail , by
BUlUiv, KtJKHTKIN ft CO.,
my6-c Opponite the Postottice.
COD LIVER OIL,
. Perfectly Sweet and Palatable.
MANUFACTURED AT NEWFOUND
LAND daily by the proprietors, from fresh and
huaithy livers, by an improved priois, preaert ing
the sweetness and purity of the oil, while the natural
tin by flavor is perfectly covered, and the oil rend'-rcd
prilatable and agreeable to the taste. The proprie
tor of this oil spare no expense in having their oil
properly prepatvd nt Newfoundland, the only plnco
where the (iiadus Morrhua Is found in abundance.
The true oil In frequently Impaired by admixture
with oils from other species of the Grudua family,
and only that comiug from the Banks oau be relied
mioii aa i tie gi'inuuo.
Prepared only by IIA88ARD k CO.. f Samuel Sirnes'
succuMors,) Choittuiit-streot, corner of Twelfth, Phil-
auvijjuua, uuu lur waiu. iioit'dHiu mm retail uy
MLI1BK ECKSTEIN A CO.,
Biy-C ' Oppoeite the Poetofflce.
Aromatic Tincture of Myryh,
THIflpEI,IHTFUL TOOTH AND
MOITU WASH B uuaurpassed tor the facility
with which It whiten the teeth, hardens the gums,
and remove! all linnlftuiiint iwlitra rrmn tint linnili
The daily two of the Aromatic Tincture will prevent
mo tfumm (rom ueuoiuuig sou ami spongy, unu pre
vent many other dim-arti'H of the mouth. Prepared
nuu ior BU1U oy - DUinUi, WJKBTHitn UU,,
niye-c Opposite the Postofflce,
Soda Water Syrups
WE AUK PHEPARE!) TO FUIINIHII
HOUA WAT K II BYlUU'rt to the trade, uimur-
wutou iu uiuuity auu ui pricco vonuii.
bUIlt, JafKbTJXN A CO.,
myfl-c Oppoeite the Pontofflce.
Thayer's Fluid Extracts.
UR STOCK OF TIIAYtiK'8 FLUID
r-Ainm id m u larHe,
ditlereut varieties prep
MMinrvii at iinur isaooratory.
or sale by ' BUin
opposite the f ostomce,
IN ALK ITe Bit AN( IIEH, NO. 8 EAST
rourth -street, betwoeu MmuauuHyoimoiu, Uin-
lUiblndlnc In avarv atrlot.
Musle Books neatly and
fNOMrtll HAUDWAHB PAPFH.-We
j-ai are mnv Ageuu fur itie Augiuh Hardware
Paper, aud have on hand a full assoi tuieutof rugular
sizes and weights, to whteh we invito the attuutlop.
, . , NIXON A CHATVIKLD,
ro 77 and 79 Walnut-ttroet.
- i V .
. i. . i a: J.-p-i ,i'.t
vnAirciif rrninv npini pt
llULLiSALL I1UIJLV I MniTdli
W. P. DEVOU ; & R0CKW00D,
OQ tn.xk.cM. OO Zsa.X'lat..
.RB RECKIVING I.ARGE ACCES.
fA. KrnN'! te thpir ftock. from the receut ALC.
TION BALES In New York, In . ,
Fancy Dreia Silks, ...
4 Bonnet Kibbona,
IB XX A. W Xj 8 ,
(In areat variety,)
LACK POINTS AND MANTILLA.
The rerent nnnrereriontrri rinrulnn In the mar.
ket enable ns to nflr all of the A)mve ffnrvl. at lower
price than heretofore, and all CI.OHE BUYKHH will
consult their interest In examining our stock.
EXTRAORDINARY INDUCEMENTS TO CASH BUYERS!
' ' Our BtoDk of
STRAW GOODS AND FLOWERS,
lit now eomatat. and will ha onVrwl at Urm dlt.
count a off m early prtcea, Our own mannfctariMl
Mantilla. Dnrten, Silk Bonnet!, 4e,9
An worthy attention. Alm,
Whlt Goods nnd Kmbroiderleii,
(Of our own Importation,)
LACK M(TS, 8ILK AND LISLE ULOVKS, AO.
BEING INTERESTED IN THB MANI,--if
ACTUItti of one of tlit most popular styles ol
Steel Spring Skirts,
We are enabled to offer a superior quality at a much
Close buyers will consult their Interests In exam
W. P. DEVOU & R0CKW00D,
83 AND 85 FU ART STREET
155 O 4RT-biiirw3 .
MAY 19, 1800,
Price $10, to Chicago and return. Ticket good
uutil Juno 1.
TRAINS LEAVE CINCINNATI HAM
ILTON AND DAYTON HAILKOAD DEPOT
at A A. M., and 2i30 P. H. and 6 P. U.t making
clow connection fr Chicago.
For Tickets please apply at the offices, south-east
corner of Kront and Bnmdwuy; Vlne-strrwt, between
Durnet Hon so aud Postomce, No. 169 Walnut
street, and at the Cincinnati. Hamilton aud Dayton
Depot. P. W. 8TUADKR,
my5-td General Ticket Agent.
INDIANAPOLIS & CINCINNATI
Republican National Convention
MAT 16, I860.
$10 TO CHIOAOO AND RETURN.
HALF-FARE TICKETS FOR THE
roniul trip will bo sold at all ths Ulricas of tba
Indianapolis nnd Clnciunnti Railroad Companr.
TlcKcts will pe gooa on tuo return trip until tns 1st
Trains loftro from the Ohio and Mississippi Pspot
nt OtSU A. M., and 0 1'. M., arriving at Chicago at
8 1'. M. and 8 A. M.
B r. ju. and s A. n.
Slipping Oars on ths night trala go through to
Chlcoiio without chauieo. H. C. LORD,
myo-ld Prrsidont I. A C. K. K. Co.
A STITCH IN TIME SATES NINE.
Eoonomy! Dispatch I
Save the Pieces !
TTSEFUIV IN EVKRY HOUSE FOR,
-J mending Furuiture, Toys, Crockery, tilassware.
Wholesale Besot. No. .8 Cedsr-stroct. New York.
Address HKNUi 0. HI'AI.HINO CO., .
Box Do, 3,wc, Mm York.
Tnt ud for Dealers In cats contutiiliiir fonr. eiirlit.
and twtilve dozen a beuutiful LithoaraDh Hhow.
card accompanying eacli puckufio. de21-ay
Produces tbe only perfect
HAVE YOUR flit ATE 8 SET WITH
Uodffe'e Patent, if you wUh to make your house
comfortable for yourself or your tenaut, aud avoid
the constant expense of repuirlug the common con
struction of frrates.
Those who are about to do their Spring cleaning
should leave their order at onoe, as their grates will
bo well seasoned before they winn to lite them. They
will also aecuro themselves axainst the expensive an
noyance of having their curoets covered with soot
and dust, which so often occur In tiie eomuion con
struction. Half tho fuel will produee double tho
lieut with the Patent, compared with the old meth
ods. Your rooms ill be equally warm in ail parts,
aud you will not be troubled with dust or smoke.
Leave your orders the Kaulo Stove Htore, No. 17
West LIlth-street JOHN B. RYAN A CO.,
juy 6-e Proprietors of lod ks's Patent.
Hanks's Bell and Brass Foundry.
MILES WORKS, (formerly deorgo L. Hanks,) No.
10 Karit Sucond'Struet, Cincinnati,
BELLS KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND,
or mado to order, ol auy sizu up to s,uoo pound.,
and in shinies as wantud. Every rariety of Brass ,
Work and Brass and Cuiunosltlon Castings made to
Ol der. Also ou hand. Babbitt Metel and Spelter Sol
dor, and every description of f inished Brass Work.
; IRON PIPE AND FITTINGH.
Particular attentionxiTen to Steamboat Work, such
as Wn,ut(lit-iron i'ipiujf and fittings put up: Stoalu
and Water Gauges. Slotullo I'acklng, Whi.tles,
Blowei-s, Kngluo Bells, Ac. Lager-beer Cocks aud
alluther vui'lctics always on hand.
T110MA8 Kill I'll, Superlnteodont.
Oil for Sewing Machines.
PI'IIR HPERITI OIL. PREPARER EX.
l'ltK88LY fur Sewiug Machines and other Hue
KBWARU H(JAN LAN 4 CO., Druggists,
North-east corner Fourth and Main-streets.
Old Sachem Bitters and Wig
1 flfl JRASKS OF THB CKI.KBRATED :
Wigwam Biilers. KorsaUliy
KDWAKI) SOANI.AN CO., brUgglsU,
orth-east corner Fourth aud Maiu-strasls.
Binlnger'a Gin. ', ' '
inn f AS?.8 BININOER'S OLD LON.
W l)uN PockUiu, improved by age, and Us
signed e.peefally as a family inedieine. For sals by
K1WAU1 St'ANLAN A CU., Druggists,
Kortli-aust corner Fourth aud alaiu-streota.
aud retail, by A.McDONALD It CO ,
uiy7 i and Branch J49 West Fourth-at,- t
PREaVE8 JlI8T KBC'BIVBD, 3
doaou Jarsassertad I'reservef. For sale, whole,
ealo and retail, by A. M, IXINA LD A CO.,
wy7 0(k and Braaaa thilt West Foarllit.
U ' .1". ' '.'i if: t! i ii . l