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" BnrVOU AW WraiavoaS. I
"rnrwwftAir -.--may it
Cincinnati Weekly Press.
. , Wi nd ff .-th CounUngoom, at
i' Ubree cent singled Th 'Wftitt l
4,0 Urge paper, filled with solid reading mut
ter, WrisUting'iof iikWl, IWfon and ide
dM"pcndnf aiwiiufSioA' oT lhpi) of the diy;,
"""Tilinxlnio coDaiiterBtioiTtne quantity and,
qltriUlylefaii.'cieiiUf'at h' U" cheapest
r- - joHrnal published. Price one dollar year;
twelve copif for nine dollars, wi'.h an ark
Progress of the American Foreign Missionary
At the recent annual meeting of the Amorf-
can Board of Comrairaioaert for Foreign
Mission, cheering,' aw oonW7 were given
of the progress , of tlx work or con
verting the heathen.1 ., The fcfncial report
of the, Board eatimte the total number of
souls which have been converted by the mis
sions pt th Board sine its organ itation at
fifty thousand hopeful Oonwrts. A Urge
portion of these were in the Sandwich Islands,
which were for many yean the fevorite field
for missionary effort A former Consul from
J ' th" ijnlted ptte' statedthat tio ipefiU
v feobterstdns of the Missionaries did hot In the
majority of the cases prove, to be permanent
ones, although tbeytiU rontiiraad on the
, rarards; but even if baifof the hopeful sou-
verts proved to b truly regenerate, it leaves
, twenty-five thousand souls: anntuhei) from
. inevitable perdition work the immensity
of which no finite mind can estimate, ' r
'. . ' i It was stated .that but ten millions of dol
i lars had been expended by the Board during
; its whole existence, showing that these souls
have been converted at (he rate pf $'200 each;
or, estimating one-half the hopeful as real
conversions, at $100 each.'' Will the Ami ri
' . ran people allow the heathen to be lost when
k ' they can be saved at so cheap a rate?
The present number of enrolled members
in all the missions is 23,000. Th average ad-
editions during the hut ten years have been
1,500, and the annual expenditures about
$:ijo,000veiriiginooat J22t),fbr each new
member. An impression prevails with many
,- that lli-leatheri are more1 suscejitiMe to the
r pranehing. of the t govpel. Jthan ,nminlly
. r. - - ri- r' : .. -p J
Christian people, who lave growrl up under
it. These financial statement throw Some
' flight on this question, and offer much encour-
- . agement to Christian nations. ' It has often
been stated that Mr. . Bur chard, a revival
preacher of great experience, offered to don
tract to convert the people of.any town at $10
3 a head. ; Mr, Ilurchord was a man unusually
. blessed in this work, hut from the two state
ments, estimating also the superiority of his
ability; an approximate estimate can be made
of the comparative labor of converting heath
en and Christian nations. . O: ;
' The Board say that the call is urgent from
Chins 'where 2'Proidjma ti shaking the
foundations of the Empire,, doubtless to pro
pare more fully the way ot the Gospel." ,The
.' Board think, that after the Christian -nations
have bombarded the principal cities of
China, slaughtered Indiscriminately their
'people, and hud the1 cohntry under tribute,.
Providence will have signally prepared the
Chinese mind for Christian Influences. ' .
The favorite missionary field at present is
among the Kestorians and Armenians of
Persia and Turkey,' whose religion is so
much like ours that they are termed by th
Board "Oriental Christians," and of course,
being near enough to orthodoxy to be saved,
- It becomes the more important that the slight
difference snoald be removed, that ney toay
be brought into that unity which distin
guishes all denomination of : Christians in
this country. So marked is the effect of tho
' preaching of the gospej wanng the1 ffohie-
nians of Constantinople, thai one of the older
missionaries was., led V exclaim "This isn
day of miracles;" and another said, "It really
seems as though the heavens were about to
drop down upon us abundantly." The Board
forcibly inquire whether, at this interesting
moment, th work shall be allowed- t. drop
,for waufcof support i J ,j-J J'J "hvMo
"The Rev. Andrew Pratt,, of the Southern
Armenian Mission, spoke of the incompre
.henslble grandeur of the revolution'whtch
(iod was carrying on" in his mission. He
sdHf jthatjn; Marash, letesi year ago
there were but nineteen Protestant men, there
were now cwtnfr i nhuX. fcoavrtcd souls.
Whether these souls whieh were converted
from -Atracuiau i Christianity, were brought
into Methodist Christianity, or Presbyterian,
or : Kpleeopalian Christianity is ; hot utiifed;
therefore, we are unable to estimate irecisely
toe value of conversion of a Christian people
to Protestantism, whd never bod any cause
to protest, ariil whose doctrines are not more
differenifrorn'ours, than" ouisare from each
trthcr.' The Reverend eentleman said further
"AHhniiLrH the noolrest heoDle n that coun
try, they hod built a church that would sent
l,zuo persons. Many or vnem couiu noun
the same tune get enougn toeat. one woman,
a school-teacher, who was obliged to eat cu
cumbers for five or six days together lost
sunnier, .because they w reibeap and weald
till up the stomach, and she could not ailord
bra&d, same to. -Mrs. White and said sue
wanted bo give something; she had two un
dergarments, and thought she could spare
one of them. Her Wages were $1 75 per
month. Manr who had subscribed toyurd
building the church were obliged to take
their plates, generally of copper, and sell
tnem la tne marcer.
Surely when this poor woman, who
obliged to' eat' cucumbers because Uiey
very filling at, the pri(7-"FiUing her ,belly
witli the east wind," as' Solomon described
iUrcan deprive herself of a change of an dergarment
to give one, to the Lord, wealthy
Christians in this country, who fare sumptu
ously land change their 'undergarments 'every
day, can $a withhold, M ,,
Othecs, he asld ."" ' :
"Gave their jewelry which bad been in
larnuy tor generations, and, in some cases,
the ureases of the bride, untouched since
marriage, bad been given. 3 kt a a ' J
Think of that, ye Christian young women,
with broad phylacteries, 'and forty at Ik'dreasts,
and two-story trunks!
Describing the eareful regard Of the con
verts for the Sabbath, be said
"One-us" them, 0$ guSng home from church
naw on the ground gold pieoe worth aeol
lar. lie paused by it. savinir it was Bnndav
llewever. he went back, took H between
pebbles and put it in bis pocket. He did
ieel quite right atbout it, and gave it to
native helper, and afterward came to him
atiaeu u ue UW IlgUt Dt piPKBgn Hp,
fits ,Rer,WiUim, .Clarkej -ef sJaastaoti
noile, told what the phlegmatic Turks used
to soy of the Christians
r Who are these who take fioc and wmtfr
and make cake and then worship it?"..
ti vw, W said, th Tnrks Teoommejij , ft
The Rev. Mr. Daniel Llndley, of South
Africa, described the effect of Christianity on
th African, whose diet and apparel U teems
to have affected more pieasaptyr than aid
that of thtWestOrlalTwojnan who Was made,
as the Scripture iwy "A, lodge for a garden
of cucumbers." He ' said (hat In their nat
"These people were so degraded that instead
of cullinff their toe-nails thev rasped them
off with a piece of sandstone."
J Bt IrmycMiqn f hnngea aB this)
''Contrast the heathen man and woman, as
W(!WAtMra;"wlth 'the 'Christian.' Seethe
hentiron wowmn dignrnjj ln- field where the
trrass was as high as her head, while her hwy
inshand was takine snuff anddrinkinir beer
at -home.'. Th Christian man,' on the con
trary, plowed his U"d with a Yankee plow
wtnW bis with did the work of the boose.
Tho heathens slept on the ground in their
huts, between their sheep and thetr calves.
The Christian had beds and tallies, with
good table-clotus ana writing acsxs.
He protested against any reduction of mia-
missionary labor, that was producing such
remarkable results on the personal habits
and agriculture of the Africans. ' The report
J: ... , ... :, ,'.',"..,! i
lie could not sav to them that tho Church
In America was too menn, fc Hingy so con-
tin lie those salaries.! Mr. Bindley closed in
such a moriag strain that many elderly ryes
were attested to tears.' , v , m- ,,
Hurrying Up the Millennium.
evening by unfortunate females that walk the
streets alter nightfall fore livelihood. The
Mayor lias issued peremptory ortlers to DruiK
mall gins touna upon tn puouc tnorougn
tares after dark, in hopes that he will be able
to break up the pernicious and disgusting
' We hardly know what else the Mayor
could do in the way of reform than this. It
is very well kuown that the masculine part
of humanity in this City has been made per
fectly pure by the vigorous administration of
Mayor Bishop; all Vice and disorder are ban
ished from the community, and there is noth
ing to prevent the immediate inauguration
of tho millennium here, except some an
fortunate females who walk the streets
after nightfall for livelihood." Or even
if this is not the only thing to stain
the innocence , of , this -.city, the prom-
inence which Mayor Bishop will give it,
will make it appear so, which Is all the same,
It will moke people oblivious of their own
sins, and lead them to thank God that they
re not as these unfortunate women, and this
is as near virtue as many get, No quarter
(except watch-house quarters) should be given
to women who walk the streets either before
or after Midnight for a livelihood; or to or
from their means of livelihood. The ten hour
system of Iubor is only allowed to the lords
of creation. For a laboring woman to quit
work before nightfall, would be called flying
in the face of Providence, especially by her
own sex, who the dear creatures I rarely
feel as if they have got enough out of the
seamstress to compensate for her munificent
wages'. ' The livelihood of. these and of all
women who labor for it, will often bring
them on the street after nightfall, and within
Mayor Bishop's moral-reform clutch. This is
one of the virtues of the movement. It brings
all poor women to level. After an exhibition
in the Police Court, and perhaps after being
"sent op" for thirty days for want of money
to pay the costs, and after having their pic
tures taken and bung up on exhibition, as
was humanely proposed by another city
paper, it Is not probable . that the' purest
woman in the city could get employment in
Mayor Bishop's or any other respectable and
orthodox family, and she would compelled
to go on the street for a. livelihood. Thus
Mayor Bisbcp's moral-reform machine will
constantly produce a supply of the raw mate
rial; while, as to reducing the present stock,
the movement proposes nothing of the kind;
it only puts them in the station-houses over
night and bring them Into Court next morn
ing, and makes tbem pay the costs, thus
making them a source of revenue to thecity (
bringing good out of evil, and increasing
their necessity for taking to the street.
It is probable that for a woman to be poor
and obliged to labor for a livelihood, is, to a
well-regulated mind;"qulte. as serious an
offense as walking the' streets after nightfall,
and it is not to be expected that Mayor Bishop
will regard any discrimination between the
two as at all important, and we will not urge
tiny; but u any means which may curtail
this great moral spectacle could be allowed,
we would suggest that Mayor Bishop cause
all the bells of the city to ring a female alarm
for a quarter of an hour previous to nightfall,
to warn women that after that time all who
re found on the street unattended will be
taken to th station-houses. This courtesy
Is extended to', the negroes in Charleston.
We would by no means startle Mayor Bishop
by pretonding that our laboring women are
as good ns the Charleston negroes; yet . the
superior humanity which w . claim for the
people of tho North may accord this even to
working women,., , ,,
Itisaniaxiniof law that it is better that
ninetv-uino guilty persons shonld escape jus
tice than that one innocent person should be
wrongfully jiunished,. .This, . however, ap
plies only to th lords of creation. . All good
rules are reversed in their application to wo
men. It Is far better that any number of
innocent poor women, who may be in the
street after nightfall for any of the thousand
necessities to which th poor 1 are subject,
should be seized in the street by Mayor
Bishop's police, caged with a lot of the aban
doned, and exhibited in the Police Court,
which would damn any poor woman's char
acter, than that one "unfortunate female"
should walk the Btreet with and immoral
purpose. t : ,"11 .
Joint Stock Political Enterprise.
' The friends of Mr, Bate have Issued a cir
cular, at Chicago, to the delegates, proposing
to relieve the Republican party from its sec
tional character by furnishing it a candidate
from outside the party and from a slave State
This would he an excellent partnership th
Republicans to furnish th capital stock, and
Bate to pnt In the character.
iFalu FbATTWT or a Tsseaw The North.
Eastern papers still continue to speak of Brig-
noli, as "the handsome tenor." He is one
the homeliest and decidedly th most awk
ward-Hind that if saying great deal ejrtist
we hare ever seen on the operatic stage.
can sing Very well when he chooses, which
only occasionally, but hi appearance and
mauner. are disagreeable in th estreme.
I lii-.'.i.'n-li ill i i aal r '' i'"1'
I M, Thiers, It is said, Is about to visit
M nf tho huttlo nf Waterloo, to Drenare
material for the eighteenth volume of
history, which , will comprise the Hundred
I nf. GaHlandet -writes to the Courier
Kuttt Unit: The elder Mis Button is about
marry M. de Mollito, eon of the new Danish
.1 III.L,Ia t. P.ria ''
ii piMr1 """'" .isti ni in , n) ii
Joint Stock Political Enterprise. Conventions and Special Correspondence.
The special Chicago correspondent of the
newspanrrs convey to th public talnd
lofty end dignified Impression of our politics.
delusion has been entertained that uon-
Tenth) assemble to express public .opinion
but th urn of special correspondence
seems to consist of quotations of the relative
appreciation and depreciation Of the "stock"
of different candidates; and the Convention,
called to give expression to the sentiments of
great party,. is quoted a If it were Mie
sport of lew political bulls and bears at
Chicoiro. or as if it. were horse .race, of
which the betting and th result depended
entirely on the way the candidate were
Joekied." ' ' '.' ' '
It is hardly necessary to say to.ottr renders
that this slang which is called correspondence,
and by some "speculations," grow out of the
necessities and habit Of the reporters. They
are under necessity to report something, and
when there are no fact within their knowl
edge to report, do the best they can." That
they-talk of stock and chances going up and
down every hour, long before the Convention
meets, is because they have been in the habit
of reporting horse-races and sensational items,
and don't know the difference. The friend
of some candidate, ay Seward, treat them
to a "nipper" and every thing seems to them
rose-colored, and straightway they report to
their metropolitan journal that Seward Btock
is high; that his friends have plenty of money
and free whisky. Anon, a sore headache fol
lows, and they pronounce Seward on the
wane, and that his nomination will be a great
affliction to the party. A mild tonic with a
quiet Wade man brings a report that " Wndo
is looming up, and is prominent in the bock
ground, as candidate to fall back on
for a compromise. Then a supper and
fixings, with a lot ot Bates managers from
St Louis, causes the report to be sent
specially over the wires that Bates stock is
rising, and there is a disposition to select a
conservative national candidate, and to nom
inate to win. The perfection of this style of
Convention correspondence is Bhown when it
Is both telegraphic and moil, as in a recent
instance from Charleston, when the predic
tions and "stock" quotations of the mail
report were strikingly contradicted by the
telegraphic report in the same paper, bring
ing in curious juxtaposition the phases in
the writers condition on different day.
It is needless to say to any observing
reader that there is no use in a single cor
respondent, even if be were sharp, under
taking to compete with the news facilities
the Associated Press. The attempt to glean
after them has signally failed so far; never
more so than in the recent case at Charles
ton. All that Is reliable and worth having
reported by the Associated Press, and other
correspondents are driven to bosh.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Republican National Convention
I.KTTKU FHO.lt JOHN C. FREMONT.
Hon. David Wilmot, of Pennsylvania,
Chicago, May 16. Judife Staple, of Cali
fornia, has in his hands a letter from John 0.
Fremont, dated Mariposa, April 12, in which
he thanks the Judge for the warmth with
which he is urged to become a candidate
before the Convention, and says that since
the campaign of 1856, he has been laboring
so exclusively with his private business as to
be entirely shut off from the political life
the country. In the beginning of that con
test he had neither political prestige, nor
party organisation, and had no organize!
bodies opposed to his nomination; now the
case is wholly different. He has no desire
for the Presidency, but most earnestly desires
to preserve undiminished the great honor
which the vote of the North reflected upon
him in that campaign. Ue thinks it would
be no benefit to himself or to his party to l
broucht before the Convention, where
would only be one of the elements of discord.
He concludes by saying: "The contingency
hich vour verv friendly feelings make ap
pear, as possible, I look upon as nearly i in
rjossihle. In such an event, the nomination
would be accepted of course as the choice
the party, ana not as tne result; or a struggia
tor a nomination.
Chicago. May 16. The Republican Na
tional Convention assembled to-day at thu
wigwam, rne aoors were openea ut eleven
o clock. Long Deiore tne nour a large con
course of people assembled around the doors.
numbering many thousand more than could.
gain admittance, as soon as tne aoors were
onened the entire body of the wigwam be-
came solidly packed, and the seats in
galleries were equally closely packed with
ladies. The interior of the hall is handsomely
decorated, and not less than ten thousand
persons were in tne building.
called to order by Governor Morgan, of New
Alt ,dciid u uuv. v ii, vuiMvuuuii no.
York. Uhairraan of the National Loinmittcf-,
who, in an anpropriate address, nominated
Hon. David Wilmot, of Pcnn temporary
chairman, which was received with great
apiilause. . '
Mr. wumoi auurcsseu ine uoDvennon
He read the call issued by tho National Com
mittee for a National Convention to bo held
at Chicago on Wednesday, the 16th day
May, for the nomination of candidates to
supported for President and Vice-President,
and said that usage had mode it his duty
take trie preliminary steps towara organizing
the Convention, upon which the most moment-
one result are depending. No body of men
of equal nnmoer waseverciotnea witn greater
responsibility than those before him.
invoaea tnem w act in a spirit ui uanuuny,
that by the dignity, the wisdom and the
displayed, they may be enabled
enlist the hearts of the people, and strengthen
tnem in me lami iusi lueira is iue vuimiiiutional
partr of the country, and the only
Constitutional party. He urged them
stand by the principles oi the statesmen
the Revolution, avowing and maintaining
the like objects and doctrines. When
the end sought be accomplished, the stitution
and the Union be preserved, and
Government be administered Dy patriots
Oov. Morgan then named lion. Uavid WU
mot temporary President, which was carried
Judge Marsnau, or maryiana, in conduct
ing Mr. Wilmot to the Chair, introduced
as a man who dared to do right regardless
consequence. With such men there was
such word as ran.
Mr. Wilmot briefly returned thanks lor
high honor conferred upon him.
Mr. Spooncr, of Ohio, moved the following
as temporary Secretaries: Fred. nasaure
or UI1I0, IDCO. roiuerujr, ui now ins,
Henry F. Blow, of Missouri.
Kev. Mr. Humphrey, of Illinois, then
the opening prayer.
Sir. JuaU, 01 llllUUin, uiwvcu oin, n
mittee of one delegate from each State
Territory be appointed to report officers
narmaneat organization, which was adopted.
As each Southern State and Territory
was called, loud cheers were
Delegate from the absent States were
called, Alabama, Mississippi and South
being received with hisses.
On motion. Committees on Credentials
n nr.lr nf Business, were annointed.
Tim rules of tho House of Representatives
were adopted for the temporary government
or the Uonvenvipn.
Horace Greely, delegate from Oregon,
mnvoit that when the roll ol States lie
the Chairman of each delegation present
Credentials, and If any coutest, the same
f 1 t.A r?nmmltja on Credentials.
i Mo 'rt..r nf Ohio, moved to amend,
rheCredenVilsV PTnt 10 tue Committee
Mr. QreeW accepted the amendment and
ths motion was adopted. .. .
Tho Chicago Hoard T Trado Invited th
delegates to n excursion on Lake Michigan
4Wta ,,i)amiaan at live o'clock.
jJuHge (Joodricliv 01 Minuesota, in moving
an acceptance of th invitation, paid com
pliment to the people ui vhicko '
ality and enterprise displayed In the erection
and decoration of the fine hall for tho mcet-
tig of tho Convention.
a ...ii..n fur the nnnnintment of a com
mittee of one from each Statu and Territory,
on'plnlfcrrtiij was, nftee discussion laid 00
the table until permanent organisation.
- Adoiig UMwuasion took piaoe m m biuuuh
that when the Convention adjourn it lie to
five o'clock1 r, M..' which. ' eventually, prts
.t:t.iit ' ' 1 ' "A '" - ' 1 . I .
.lnshiia II fl'idAnM. of Ohio, was roceivei
with loud cheers. He moved to econsinrr
tho vote accepting the invitation of the
Hnnrd of Trado. and called attention io ine
action of another convention wmcn naa
wearied the public mind with the longth of
their discussions. . ' .:
ti. vf.n wns reconsidered, nnu a commu
te appointed to confer with the Bonrd of
Trade and fix 0 future time for the excur
Tho wigwam was again over-
Mr. owry, of Pennsylvania, reported that
the Hoard of Trade had prepared a large fleet
for en excursion on the JiUke and would wait
tilt six o'clock for tho Convention. 1 He
moved that the Convention proceed to attend
the excursion at six o'clock. Lost amid
lumluiifle from the body of the hall.
1 I. .. . c . ,i . r ik- nMH.llAA
Air. Norton, Ol vino, mou uu wmuiiiw
on fcrinancnt urgauiaainin, reporion his
name ol' George Ashman, of Massachusetts,
as permanent president. Loud applause.
Mr. Ashman took the tnair, ana was
creoted with immense applause, and made a
brief sneecll. ' '
Mr. Marsh, from the Committee on I'erraa
nent Drirauizatinn. reported Vice-rTosidents
and Secretaries from each State represented.
Jud(fc Jnners, on the part of C. (f. Thomas,
a worthy Hepublican of Chicapro, presented
tuo Chair W'tns Handsome (ravei. no aaiu
it was not the wood, ivory nnrt silver alone
which made it valuable it was precious in
consequence of its associations, being a piece
of oak from the flag-ship of the gallant Law
rence. iJhcors.J it was an emoiem oi me
Republican party, strong and not noisy. The
motto it bore was one which noed not be
urged upon the Hepublicnns, "Don't give up
tho ship." He hopod that at tho end of this
conflict tho Republicans would In! able to say
with another great commander: "We have
met thu enemy, and they aro ours.'! Im
The l'resident accepted the present on the
part of the Convention in a few graceful re
marks, declaring that the Republicans should
observe the motto, and never would give up
the ship. Applause.
Mr. Tracey, of California, moved that
rommittce of one from each .State and Terri
tory be nppointed on resolutions, and that all
resolutions be referred to said committee
without debate. Adopted.
Mr. Rollins, of New Hampshire; moved that
each delegation report the name of one per
sou to constitute a member of tho Republi
can National Committee for the ensuing four
years. Carried. '
The Convention then adjourned till
o'clock to-morrow morning. .
XXXVIth CONGRESS—FIRST SESSION.
WASHINGTON, May 16.
SE VATIC Mr. Green, from the Commit
tee on Territories, reported tho House bill
for the admission of Kansas without recom
mendation. Mr. Hale offered a resolution, colling
the Postmaster General for all the facts rela
tive to the defalcation of Postmaster Fowler.
Mr. Davis s bill was taken up.
The proceedings of the day were unim
portant. Adjourned. . '
HOUSE On motion of Mr. MorriB. of 111.,
a resolution was adopted calling on the Post-mastcr-Ucncrttl
to communicate to the House,
at as early n period as possible, all the facts
and circumstances reiuiive ui vuo ucioicn
tion of Mr. Fowler, Postmaster at New
York. , - -
The Overland Mail bill was taken up.
Mr. DoiiL'lns concluded his speech. Yes
terday's abstract gives a fair idea of the most
of tho remainder.
The German Convention at Chicago.
inp of the German Republicans to-day, reso
lutions were almost unanimously adopted
support only true Republican candidates,
to leave tne party li any compromise man
Know Nothing should be nominated.
Missouri delegation tried to defend their
ns supporters of Mr. Rates, but
with no ciicourai'ement whatever.
Among tha moBt earnest opponents of
Bates arc Dr. A. Doan, of Boston, and Carl
Schurtz, of Wisconsin.
Tho resolutions ot tne convention were
ordered to be printed, and distributed among
the delegates to tho National Convention,
Washington, May 16. The Japanese
paid a visit to tho State Department. -
The House Committee have waited on
Embassy, extending an invitation toviBit
Capitol, but they declined accepting at pres
ent, fixing no time for that purpose, nor
reply to the municipal invitations from
York nnd elsewhere, licfore having been
by tho President. They are particu
larly observant of etiquette. .
From Pike's Peak.
St. Jov:rH, May 10. The Pike's Peak
arrived this evening from Denver
the 10th. The weather was diseoiirnging,
nnd nviuy were going liiick. Eniijrration
from tho Stntes, however, was pouring
rapidly. Provisions were extremely
nnil eoniinamling fabulous prices. There
not a sack ol' llunr in the market.
From New York.
' Nkw Yonit. Mav 10. A meeting of
friends of (ieneral Sum llouston will be
tills eveuing. It is preliminary to u move
meiit for his noraiuution for the Presideney.
.Samuel I'. Butterworth has positively
the office of Postmaster of New
tendered him hy the President.
riTTRBcno, May 16. River nine feet
inches hy the pier murk, and falling. Weather
clear and warm.
A New Orleans Paper on the Baltimore
Tho New Orleans Bet has the following In
A Into isauc:
I Irreproachable, and even cstimahlo as the
i Union candidates may be in every respect, it
claims to tho snfTragesof the people will be
KeiK'.rull.v recognized. At tins eitriy epocn In
tne I'lesiuetiiiai canvass, ana wiin me pro
found uncertainty in which the various party
movemrnls are involved, thu shrewdest ob
server would Le niuzlea to torm a well
founded opinion of th future. Ihe Demo
crats may possibly babrought again into
harmonious conjunction, ana healing their
domestic suites, may agree upon name
which will prove a tower of strength to the
party. Should they thus act, it is pretty
evident that a considerable proportion of the
conservative elements in the Union will be
attracted to them, under the convictiou that
the Denioeracy constitute the only party
capable ol competing single-handed with the
Ulack Ilepubiicans. Should, however, the
Richmond sweders stand linn; should no
reconciliutiou take place, and tho Demoi ratio
party coiiliuuc divided aud belligerent, there
will he what 1b vulgarly known as a scrub
race for the Presidency, in which the Union
candidates are as likely to be foi omost as any
others. Much will (lupand upon the events
of the next month or bo upou th upshot of
the existing divisions in thu Democracy, and
upon the selection to lie made by tb Jilack
Hepublieaus at Chicago. It will not b Bale
for a while to hazard any predictions as to
the elect of thu Union nouiinuttuu. . AU
that can be said is that Hi candidate , them.
Stives are jueq flf "Wn W s.in4ing,!, ., .i
eOo to CisnxTia ftw OU
enlarM Photos mphs. I
srt-(lo in Onariorrsa Ibr
Booms, Wwt KtrthMtrm. i
BTJT-Awwo4vVsUrT crr rm Sail "hC
ArrLKdATi's chp Amhrotypos (nd extra
Molalnotypcs. Gallery, Fifth and Main.
DOT Avplv.oatr's snpnrlor Ferrotypes at his mam
mMh rinlferr, Pirfi and Main.
Ovlr lirtr-Sw sws liM TW
tnrj In cam, at Cowaii's, rawest jririh-streaf, jtf
; W-rieTimM ten -.'. sobw O.llrry,
Ninth sad stain. '; tr,y.'" j
SJW A. A. Iisvss, Clocks, Watchss"aniiwlri,
Hot. Ui an4 7I wotwn-row. .' ,? ,:.-.. niji
. . WR.,1 a Thomas's Gallery.' Ko. 19 Wslrt
fourth -alroot. Is irnwdd dully by ladle an
UssiMi dwlroasof oMaltilns flnt tlksness. Drosla.
aw It jj.ra McTs-icssK, No. 19 1 Wsst lYmrth
tnati ki the only ntectln thscltywkem thrhk.
bl Wlnchostsr Shirts can seeat and fitted ( ardor.
sr Tuos. Bows, So. 17 Bast FiierttMtroat, has
InstoraaUnoassortmontotsnpsrlarOIlt, Framos of
all stws and stylos. Olldtof dono la Boat and art
itlc manner. Olvs him a calt : .!. , ....,' '
' r For cheap fancy cases, flllod with beautiful,
rirtnree. so to Cowan's. No. West Fifth-street.
You will ot them cheaper than la any othar sallerr
lu the city. A Ust of rl-s oan oa soon at mo aoor.
lapi-tf j : .'
- If yon want a ood Flotnr, call at thr south
west corner of Hlith-stroot an oentral-avamie.
1'lctures taken and put la nice fH frames rjrtwenty
ft cents; In oaasa for twenty esnts. , Brtn on the
babies yon are sure to not s good llkonaasi '
n. i. r.l... ..... mm., nf Ihlltnraiin KlcH-
mon.l-slrooto. by tho Hoy. M. Maglll, Mr. Joke Mahl
and Mixa Colla Anna t'layborn, both of this city,
NOK-CI.CTTKR.-On Tnooday evening, Mar 1
In the First Pnhytorlan rhurrh, hy Ki-v. Samuol
Linn? Jamos W. Noe and Hlsa Mciill. A. Clntter, all
of Nawnort. Kr. . v,r ' "'
Hay poaca and lor bloom fragrant In their hearts,
and no rude frost a'or nip their nuptial Joyal 1
roslitonco of, and by, liov. Jlr. jthomrrisoii, A. K. Al
AM.EN-MoNKAL.--On the lth Instant, at tne
Ion, of this city, and Miss Mollis
cNoal, of Boone
mtv, ivy. ' 1 ..'.
(Una-, Com. and Times copy and ch. Proas.)
streots, drawing' ton dlfforont Hyrnns and tho Soda
frnm two folll"! to. ALL AS CO. AS VUK ICS ITaELV.
Tha Hymns, being packod In Ice with tho Roda, ere
kopt equally cold, and are protected from the fllo.s.
Wo claim that it la the purest and oldest Bodn
the worm. wo---
C5 mcotinit of Temperance jtawe, a
joiirnTd from last Thursday evening, will be held
Vum vvvuiKii H.o. .1 thn ProroHtant Meth
odist t;illircn, on rtixrn-sireci, dwi iww, v.o
o'clock, friends of Temperance are invited to at
tend, ny order oi tne voninimeo.
niyl7- .. xi. puna, owibt.w,
viinwNiB rvf .vnit iirnn nv.
JsJfir UIKNIC Susponolon Waist and Skirt Sup
porter, patented Docombor SO, lltl. Kvory woart-r
says, that from SW to $llJ would not Induio thorn
do without them. A sick lady, wearing- one, at
Unit Hoiiho. has not laiuaown wiiu nor niuu,
r...t Oi im.i ui.mlil Im tin indoroniont
Imvo hor loavo It off, as lie thinks it will cure her
complaint caused by clothe nun to the hips,
which thousands have lost their lives. If yon have
any more invalids, bring thom on, as wo have
True Samaritan. If any one will show as good
fomi without this Waist as I will with It, I will
that Iwlv ono to still improve hor health and oaao.
Hang hfty pounds to tnis, ana it win not counpec
toMrh the nips. A fow counties, left In Ohio
other Slates, lur sale, at the ualt ttouae. aiyio-u-
DUMISW VCUITIIM SH?S-
fcC2!i MK110 LOTION opona tho poroaof
skin, and allows that to paisoll in insensible
snlration whloh would otherwise accumulate
the surface. It la the groat skin-parllter pi tne
Nearly twelve years' experience urns proven mas pim
ples and other eruptions of tho face, totter, salt-
rknnM. rinff.anrm. orvainolaa. and ererv Othot Itch.
lug aud other irritating disease, nf the skin, aro
liovod by a single application of this great remedy,
ICO VI conija.
and in a short time etlectualty curra. t-rieo .hi c
Prepared only hy - SOLON PALMEtt,
K flM Woat Foiirth-Mtraot. IJIncinnatl.
And for sale by druggists generally throughout
.KmivKnvig niRitTriAT. niHroT-
KllV is acknowledged by the moat onilnent
fhyeiciuns, and by tne moss caroiui omRRinu
himtghout the United States, to bo the most effoc
tual blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved
more suffering, and effected more permanent cnros,
limn nnv nronaration known to the orofession. Scrof
ula, Salt III icum. Krynipe.au, Scald-head. BcaI Krup
tiuim of whatsoever nattir, are cured by a fow bottl,
aud the aysiem reatarud to fall atrenRtb and
I1 till nna uxpiirit mrecnom lor mo cure n uicemieti
ore eif nnd other corrupt and runulag ulcers,
riven in thA nittnnhlAt wttV ttnch Kit til). For B&le
JOHN 1) I'AKK. KU1RK. KCKHTJkUN CO..
OKOKdK M. DIXON. Trice 11,
IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC.
the rnoi'KiKTons of the
i0L "HALKDONIAN MIADK8" Na.
V ino.Htroot. liavn mIooIm! out of bond several rjaroesi
of liuo old and rare Honors, including fine old Bran
dies; Port, Hhorry, Madeira and Catawba Winoa;
old bicotcli, iriah and itourbou Whiskies, which
BOTTLED CAItEFIItitiY, .
Under onr own uporvlslon, solelr for
Family and Medicinal Purposes
,a .. i1 ' ' ' Ab Vtiuv.asiuvvai.
BUT TOCH BONNET RIBBONS
J. LE BOUTILLIER BROS,
NO 30 WEST FOUKTH-THKETt'
If yon doatre to buy cheap. , . . , , k apM-tum
B(-rsw. c. dijncan, pentiwt.
SiK wool nixin-.t., nctwei.n itace inn
KlmTinsarts Artiltcla! Tooth In all the differ-1
out atvl.4 now nracticod. Pomona In want of
Tooth can littve their wishes fully metal this
All operations in oeutistry performed, apiy-am
PATENT ENAMELED 8HIRT CO 1. 1.
.. Vor sale at MASON'S HAT-STORK,'--p2S-Ui
i. 4'J fifth-street, near Walnnt.
FOB HKMOVINO " o-I'-i -
All Kinds of Grease-Spots, 4c,
. . rao .. t ,' i inixH
Silks, Ribbons, Cloth, &o.
Clean Glove without DlsooloringThem.
, ; : PkKPABKD BY - '
' ' JAS. 8. OLASCOB At CO.,
PrUKglsts, south-cast cor. Fourth and Main-ata.
VKUEO AT LAHT-'THE CHART
Ik'U or Tlio Trim Thoorv of HeurtKluc-
tlon at l'lrusiira, or Preventing it, accordiug to the
KslAhllshcd Laws of Nature." Those wanting enil
dron, and those not wiaiiiuil them, will Itnd this nook
... m,... tliolr wIh1u oxiu;llv. No medicine to voe.
Perfectly healthy In all respects. Nont to any part
UI III" I'lllaVt'U DoSMV VIS OWll'l - .
Dr. CALVIN Is also Aljoiitfiir Uadanit De Crnlx'S
v,.,.,.lo M,,nllilv PIIIm. These Pills ore invaluahlo 111
obstructed menses. Ladies slioald not use thom
during pregnancy, as thoy will cause antacaniaxea.
ti per hox. 8put to any part of thei ouiitry, by mull,
on roooipt of 12. Address Ur, CALVl.-l, o n 11;
IisOnTCNE.TEI.l.INa ;,ANs PURH.
1 NOI.IH1Y. All persons wlshluglo know iliolr
fninro t,riMtu,-tii cull Iimto I houi correctly stated ny
MADAME ALWIN, at No. 10t fourth-street, cor
nor ol Elm, where she may bo consulted on all mat-
M....t,lu la mLrrlkiro. OolirtohlOS. ISW-mat'
i..,ui..u.uo:ui.4 will t-ll taa tukinitof tas
lady or gi-iitlmuan thoy will marry, alsu tlio ", "f
SPRING oQKOVB CEMBTERT. PRO
I'll! I,H I lift, who want Ihoir LoU watonxl aud
kn. it, orJ oonrllllnii ti.r till, WMWID. Will hud the
undersigned on tha grnunds. prepared to attoiid to
thoir orders. iuiyii-il m. ntum, .
lEuqulror, Gazette, Commercial and Times copy out
h ... , , ween, aim cuamo k-ictj -.mm
BBOHTPONEMENT 0 SALB.i-THE
salu of property on tlio norlh-t
west oerlier of
Fourih and John-stiwls, ailvorllsod k m sold at
A.intinn. ,v nil !lf M AN It H II IT 1. 1.. voMtonlnv mom.
Ing. is postismoil until WEDNKHIIA Y NEXT, all
lour o'clisk in the aftsrnooli. TIm aruportv will
tliop bo ollorou st-parale or mgosnur. i , ai.s
I.NOLiMH nABDWARE I FA PER .-Wo
A arb iulu Aguuls for Mio host kliglioh llurdwara
Pupor, and have on hand a full assort uit-nt of regular
slsi's and weights, to which wo Invito the atrfutiou
Dealers, Diiuilllsts, Ac.
A (11 A i riELD.
TT and TH Walnut
SALDW1M. , .'..,, I . V. SALftWIH.
BALDWIN V BALOWIM, ,
. , ! j . K . f
MM.' I U
. ' JLmm IimimmJ
Web tl oWlff-Ht
Have tills day rwslTO a largo assortment of
ill 1 rar'l V
, .,., I, " ll'li II
v . 1
V ,.W OI.OI .
.,, . -.., .. .!.. . ' ' n
S-4 BAREGE ANGLAIS, t now shaflos o4 com
bination aolorin. ,tn !
BAT IH CORD BAB, KGB. AJtObAIS. I '
CHECKED and CHKNK40. very sboles and new.
Onaoaaado. at llc,por yard. ., "'
BILK, AND IJNEN PurMNS.. ' ' '
NOBWKiH POPI.INB.-1 ,: .
CIIKCKKD anil BAIABKB8 KUItAIBS, Sto. .. ,
tiarege' Anirlals tPoplias, .eic.', from
I , -t i . t rlt3S.-i( !.. i
I' 'i nf.-fi : !
t.Xl.X-' tATkM KOVrtTJES I !
.!' BLACK SILK MANTILLAS
AT LOW !fRl(IBS. ' '' ' :
French and Pnsher Lace Points.
BurHOus and Mantillas.
f, ,. . , .. ,n '.I-,., h. ,;ut ' '
TRAVKLINO It JHTETtS.
Parasols & Sun Umbrellas
' : fu groat variety, and selling very cheap. ( ..
LADIES' AND BUSHES'
AT OBBAT HAKUAiriD. . , ;
. . . 1 1 ' .1
t , ;1 -j..-,- vi'ii ' '.M'-'; ; ;
NO. 14 WEST FOURTn-STRl!;i!;T.
'; '" ; fmris-tf . .. ; .,
Jmt received and for sale by ' ' ''
RICKEY, MALLORY & CO., ,
HUi 10 HUO' i 1UUII1U DlllUllli
Pike's Opera-house. .. i
"EL FUR EI D IS :
By the Author of .. ., .
"THE UlWPLlGHTER," AND "MABEL VAUGHAM."
Ono Volume. Price t( I
The Throve of David ; . .-i 1
From the Conjuration of th Shepherd of BMMe-
hm to tn HeDflllon or rrmce aiwhumu.
an Illustration oi uc npionaor, rwrr uuyi
mintan of the leftn ot the Hli.'i'hftrti. PoH, War
rior, Kiiiff and Prophet, In a Berlt n of Letter aJ
dreitMM), vy an Aiwyrian Kinhna4or, to hli Lont
and King on the Thronft of Nineveh; whoroin
glory ot Ayna is prwwnirn w mb luwwr imi
c. sv..a-itii.ta Hv th, IIbt. J. II. liiffraham.
I.fj. V.. author of MThTriuco of the Houmb
lavid," and pf " The lUU.r of Vin."( I vol. Unio.
Letters of Alexander von Humboldt
To Varnhaoon von Ynm. From I0J7 to 1km, with
extract, from Varnliaicen'H Uiartii, and Letter,
Kapp. iul. f 1 26.
Varnnason ami otnors to tiuuiuoiut. jiy n
NEW ENGLISH BOOKS!
' ! .'iipOBBALB BTill '''"' '
Itob't Clarke & Co.
, 55 WEST F0UBTH-8T.
KNOLISn crClOPEDIA. Division, Art and 8c
. .nooo. Vol. S. flinall folio. S3.
TRANSACTIONS OK THK NATIONAL AWOPtA.
in in awn. in a. rnuuuiiuu
k.NCti. tio. SsW..
RICHARD OWEN'S PAtONTOL"OT. :Bo.'
WEDUEWOOD'8 BTlfMOLOOICAL DICTION
Vol.1. BVO. Bl. ' ' J
HKALK ON VITAL CAlT8KS. Sto. 2M. ..
ISAAC TAYLOR ON THK TKANSM1HSION
. AMOINM'J: ouoas, ; hiho. ww.
ALSTON'S BKAMAN8HIP AND ITS ASSOCIATE
HABKH81I0N ON THE USBOlf MEHCUBY.
io..., ,.i - . !
BOTH ON PARALYSIS AND FABALYTIO
OlBB ON DISEASES DP TUB pIKOAT
HALKORI1 ON THK ACTION AND SOUNDS
THE HKAUI. Svo, 75c.. . - i
ASI7TON ON DISEASES OF TUB BKC'TUM.
' l-l.l.. Sn SA
ELIZA COOK'S JOTTINGS PROM MY JOURNAL.
lovo. 'o. ' ' "
I1IOORAPHY AND CRITICISM. Essays from
Tlluua.. toe. v ' ; "
MA IIC V '8 MKMOIB ON 8W0BDS. Unto. 3W.
AUERDEBN'S PRINCIPLES OK BEAUTY
GRECIAN ARCHITECTURE, ISmo. 3oc.
M AOAULAY, THK ESSAYIST., Willi photograph..
Iio. ISO. . -,
ur Justrecolrod hy ' '
. i ROBERT OLARK1E Ac CO.,
atyl?-a ' ' Sft Kourth'Streot.
Patent Electrical Bee-Hive.
milN TISTVrcNTTON. Wff III TM FA It
M. I'KttlOH to any othdr ittto-illvo, ft ufpruvent
Avlilfsiliiill tllM lillll ilfnlH IV TVrHNfMaUtrl llltllir
Vftutufiw ovtr ttiir uuug yet umovcnu. j w puu
rt tuvlttMi to call anil oxttuiliiu it. 1 willalmtm H
patant-right for luauufactuf Ing thom for Terrltorl
Ualt House, cor. Mlxlli mid nnln, uiuciuihmi,
lnayl-b . .....
a won ft fit .f 143 V Itl A II A !tf K HKI.lj
A HPEOf sTLliY nnouncos that she coinmeucua
business again, and can be fimnd at lier rosldonco,
Mo. T, on tne west sioo oi " , , 1 L 1"
fc inn aim gutter uu uiuoiit . , i
.retells past, present aud niture svonu hy plaiiots.
to (ousult her on the luck os husiiteaa, or any
ioliiug, jouruoys, lawsuits, lovo, mairiiiujiy,
-. VLC...M ...fu.., Mtlrifactlon w 11 hi
li. fr... i t Hlnlr.M. Prieos low.
ocuts for ruunlug the letters un tha uauw. spa;-hw
n.ii..a A Di.irMIHKR va. T.. RALRM
M. llut'ore C. V. Uaiisoluusuu. Justice ol tho
of Cincinnati TOWII;aip, iiiaious '-ouiiij, "
On the Sulli day of Murch, A. D. Idoo, said
issusd au ordor uf altucluuoiit aud garnishee,
n. In the ahoVo actlou l" the sulli of S'JS 4,
said oauao rs nei ior niiuinin oi n "
tsu 'clocS'A. Al.l ' rwuonr'i
l EEU-biOUIt. uu
USIT OPBNED.-WOODi YARD
i t.:it,T(lUfc.. uurtll east oor. Hmillitroul
WhltowalorCauaL Iwwed and spilt, or Joug
dellvorod cheap for cash by J. L. BI.ACKM AN A
Whitewater Canal. Unwed and split, or lousj ,
j. as VI osr aonouea aim prompter smwwi,
' . '.' '' i '' . Imyit'C'l i -c'l'"': ""
ATlr'EE.-ll bags Prime Bto Oonoo I i.'
J, ,i ...,. .,... Satitaa iii .-i'".-. In n
: U ,,,,;.;i .r-,.-'A..onf,tjt;'
! snjia' . ii 1 aiandl Hsinilroot.
SMYRNA EKim.imT REOEIYKIi.
Udnsusns balt.ansuui ttosq Bmyrna,sigs.
Ai.n a CO..
H11W1 r'HH.I to Sliile, 10
ItNh BUAIITY OF
nju tr atuiia,iid III many
-.l.li,iln.,(,.ttcilhi'm. ; i.,vi.
No one whu 1 i.lillclloB ur n-palrlns should rll lit
osamlne ..lir luiik-ls lirtr wore hln- rlwwhoro.
Wo have inailii the prlcos so h. that it will no loliarr
boon oluri t to. Jtn tl iiiuunioa Iliil-1 " nion
til, l-van In -lin kimsin. Tho fallowing aro unr
cwh rrhoai I. l.i. i and Sr..
Our Manti-ls haro b"Oil rnlly lo-tod V ativoral
years, and ham la all oanxa glron aatloftvtlon. Anv
t-iirpontor ran put thorn on. frolsht lo any point la
a trills, and no ilanaer of breaknoo. fte lis
a :; .i
any ainn 01 oiamioir.na, "
I-OIIIIHTO, IHOIH-M'O-. msMi-mm . . - ...y - .
at the Kaijlo eit-vo Hiora, 17 Wt Flh-strn-
or at our faclory. All onlera tlirmuh tho mall will
recolvo prompt attonilon. For further Information
rail at ormaillaotrry,ornorof John and fcvorott-
stroola. John-stroot cars pass the aoor.
' WILLIAMS BROTHERS,
j GROVEIl & BAKER'S
KEW AND IMPROVED r
: .1' ll'l '1 '.- ".' " '
" '.'ISOTV": -V
" i .'...( -. .!'. . "
,. SUITTLE OU tOCK-STITCn
SEWING MACHINES I
rwiHR BKST AND ONLY MACHINKH IN
A. tlio market suitable for all kinds of uianutwtur
ins Blirnooos, at tho
LOW riUCE OP 850.
BEWtNQ MACHINE CO.,
58 WEST FOURTH-STREET
' i . fjasa-tri
J. C. TOWERS & CO.,
NO. 149 MAIN-STREET.
Kiiitlialoil. ' i f I ! '
'fOVT II ATM, of the Bnest grades, by EX.
PKKS8 KVKltV WKKK.
'HTItAWid LKttnORN HATS, for Men
ami Boys, of tho latest styles. , v , ,
l An bisection "solicited. ' . I1 ' "'' irl5-ni
ADAMS. PECKOVER & CO.
.1 'Have roinoved the Sales-room of the
Alligator, Cooking-stove I
From Mo. 333 Fourth, to their now store,
8. W. CORNER OF FIFTH AND KI.IH.
N. ll.Ordors for thol'oimdory rocolvoil as usual st
our old stand, Mo. 333 West Fourtli-strnet, unlit
further notice. myin-tf
3Irs. 3X. iiiliian,
- NO. 215 PLUM-STREET,
WOri.D RBSPKCITFri.I.Y, INFORM
hor nutrous that she la in rusular roooipt of
the latest . . .. .
Paris and Eastern Fashions,
i , ,Ad Is rorferod to fill orders In her Him
Al THE HIIOBTIIIT NOTICE.
aVy Thunkful for former patronage, she solicit, a
further .luiro Irons sonorous pnnlio. .
. II. l)VJtll kind t'. Macliino 81 itch Inn done to
ordor. - iny.ll-bw
. . , Improved' Doublo-thraded ,, -,5
FAMILY SEWING - MACHINES !
? j No. - Ji? West Fourth:strect. 4
TUIOSK IN WANT OF A GOOD HEW
. 1NO MAUHINK are Intltod to claniinu ours
bofore ptircUaiuii elaewbere. k..
, JCitJVlSTi & CO., AxantH,
uiyS-cm ' ' '. . No. j! West Foorlh, np .talrs.
In' aIjTj its' b ranch ks, no. h east
Konrll-strcot, betwocn staiu aud ttycamoro, Ciu
I Airrably hound.
lloliluninR in every styio, music oooas nearly auu
. " 1 , .. 0. CBOPPRR.
! ' SR. . BOIBB'8 .
' Medical and Surgical Office,
'.'.'.'..'," ' '..'(',... foTBovao .:;
Hernia or Rupture,
.i 1 1
, AND ALL
rO. 'HW ' BAHT- FIFTM-BTREET, BE
TWEEN Srcaniore and Broadway. Ottloo-hour
from 1 A. M.. until t P. M. apn-tf
: . OK ALL DKaCRIPTIONH. ' -OKORGK
., i -tfo; 127' W. Tlflh-rtreei.""
TWENTY PER WKTIT.
- than elsewhere in the city.
BURDGE'S SEWING MACHINES
..n. 'THREE SIZES. -
' f jPiioeto--$50,' $65, $60'.y'i'
rrtHERH MArHINKS MAKE A LOCH.
B H'l'ITt'H soam alike on both sidi and ore tho
flnost'ttnlalied and beot-huilt Mucliiuos iu tlio niar
kot. Wnnanlid kir Hi roe ysnrs.
I have some splomllil niellos ior saie.
my 15 MENDAL trllAKEB, Proprietor.
Fruit-Can Cement ! I
IJIORCI.OHINGCANH, JARS, BOTTI.EM,
' Aq. llauniai'tory Hit Viiio-itroul, two aJ a
halfSMOiiros suuth 01 the lluniot House.
... .. JAUKttJ. 11UTLEB, Agent,
Can supply iry qtmntity at low prices.
Sc . LINK!!
JAl,lvrstirs, ivnr.t vcn. jiy, APfi. inn.
J..1. IIIITLER, Agent, (Jiiiolnnstf-l-loaso send
FEB. 15, 18H0.-MR.
uic forty doscn of your , ,n
EXCELSIOR FLUID INK,'
By nrst boat, nnd oblige, , I'M 1 J. R. HI.KR, .
rluylo-aw . .. Whulcsiile Book and Drug-store.
THE PARTNEUHIIIP HERETOFORE
ousting betweou Tobias Strauss and Muses J.
Ijipinau, is this risv dissolved hy mutual consonl, To
bis Htrauoa to otdloot all uutxtatidtng debts, and to
oolllo aH elmms or dolus eantractod l the hi in, prior
totliladayi ti , ,i l it ' IIIIIIAS STIIAI'HR, t
May l, LftuO. i. i MUSES i. 14PM AN.'
f my lft-c '
.t:i i :
l r; I
PURE 80DA. WATER WITH
t'huioest Syrups of our own mnnuractii!
A I, H KILT KI1M8. Unuilfisl.. -
-rkiutk-st est corner Contrul-arQuue and igut. ,
' : lapiVl ... i i , .
REMOVED yUUM,H.'VyE4Uj BlXlU bTUKET.
MONEY LOADED ON VATf!HE8, JEW
II, Rf and 111 Undo of Mon'haniliso. at b
lotos of interest, 'at-Mv. J73 Yin-traat, bolwoea
S'oncth and Klllli.
l wiitn: ' ' m
'"LANE & BODLEY.
WOODWORKING MACHINERY. '
Qsvosr e-Va a asr-slrosts, flaclasms, tioi
TEAOkolro Oolona Tea at SOc.