Newspaper Page Text
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Negro-Philanthropy-Its Costiveness Except
Nugro-ptiiUnthropy ' ft6&dafg '. lift th
North,! begins tnd end wit such of our
colored brethren u are proper subjects for
UDilerground-niilvay operations.- The tno
men lb colored broth to Wyowl pors olt,
it has nothing flirter fo do with himo tf
there is no one who bold, to nim the relnlion
ofmnster, H nerer begins. The thing to be
done is to deprive the owner of hiepfopertjj
outsidv of Ojht, J". pritio. -epiretsieri
end injustice, go for nething. Pbilitntliropx
has no mission to mitigate or relieve these
minor afflictions. ff .
There was a time when things were differ
ent; it was before philanthropy became a
virtue profitable to politicians. ' In eld Whig
pro-slavery timet that benighted era now
only remembered to be the subject of well
bred confusion to kidnap a free negro for
sale into slavery was accounted one of the
most detestable of crimes; and the fact
that a free, negro bad been kidnapped
was enotieh not only to arouse intense
feelings of indignation, but to awaken
the people and the Stat authofificJl te Uifl
most violent and persistent exertions to vin
dicate the rights of freemen, In the, person of
the party wrongfully deprived of, his, liberty .
The case of Jerry Phinney, in 4840 in which
Hon. Wm. Johnston of this oity was ap
pointed by Gov. Bartley to proceed to Ken
tucky, and gain possession of bis kidnappers,
and the excitement which attended the same,
have not yet been forgotten, and stand out in
curious contrast with the facts of a more re
cent affair, the leading circumstances of which
are as follows: , "i '
Some time last fall a colored resident of
this city, by name Charles Waggoner, was
either carried or decoyed across the river, by
two white men named Stewart and Weaver,
and when there, placed in the Newport
jail, under pretense that he was the slave
of some person in Virginia, "which they
had been employed to pursue and re
cover. As some stir woes, about; tilt
matter, 8tewart and Weaver made no farther
claim upun the negro, and it was, thought
he would be released. Not so,' however; put
law of the State had acquired a hold upon i
his person. Being within a slave State, with
no record proof of his title to freedom, he be
came subject to a technical suspicion of chat
teluood, and, by order of the Mayor of New
Iort, was committed for bix months, and ad
vertised as a fugitive. At the end of this
period, no claimant having appeared, is he
set at liberty T By nrf means. Costs and ex
penses have accrued, be has been boarded
and lodged in a public institution; and to
make these good be is to be put up and sold
to the highest bidder; and an order fur this
purpose has passed the County Court-tlie
gnle to take place some time in June; thus
transforming, by processes said to be strictly
in conformity with the laws of the locality, a
free inhabitant of Ohio into a slave in Ken
tucky in a little ovef half a year. . ' .') I: V
Having been born and raised a free man,
and reached adult age as such, the case of
this individual is bard much harder than
that of those who were born and raised in a
state of servitude; and yet we hear of no
feelings of sympathy for is case, nor efforts
set on foot for his release. A sum sufficient
to pay the passage upon the' underground
railway from Kentucky to Canada of pno
piece of human property, would, three or
four months ago, have been enough to have
secured the poor fellow's emancipation; but,
so far as we are aware, no attempts have been
made, no sympathy expressed, no ! purses
drawn out no appeals from the pulpit or
through the press been uttered in his behalf.
The time is approaching when be will be put
up for sale, and probably be purchased for
the Southern market a country where ques
tions of title will meet with little indulgence;
and all this in sight of a free bind of which
he is a citizen, and almost within a stones
throw of a body of philanthropic men and
women who, had he been born in slavery,
would have exhausted the language in ex
pressions of sorrow, at the severity of his
fate, and nndergone some expense to deprive
his owner of the benefit of his services.;
But the peculiar features of negro philan
thropy are by no means confined to the North
nor to Abolitionists. Host' of our Southern
brethren are quite as much shocked at the
African slave trade as any Abolitionist, and
any proposition to remove all1 restrictions
from it, and leave, it free as other commerce,
would shock ( the moral 'tense of the moral
and religious portion of the Southern people.
Such a monstrous proposition would find no
countenance among our moral Newport
neighbors. The purchase of a negro in Af
rica, and his transportation to this country,
is piracy, and the whole power of the Gov
ernment is ready to seise and hang the trader,
release the negroes, supply their wants, re
gardless of expense, send them back to
Africa, and support them there a year.
This is our national- negro philanthropy,
ana tne soum sustains it,- ana
proud of it as vindicating' 'our'' 'national
character. But if it is piracy to , buy
negro slave in Africa, and transport him
to America, what is it to seise a free negro
America, or to hold him or sell him Jn Slav
cry, after be has been seized?, Seally, if eur
local practice is in such strikingcontrast with
our national philanthropy, had we not better
abandon our pretensions, and publicly hold
negro a lawful prize, wherever found?
pay four or five hundred dollars for releasing,
supporting and sending back an African slave,
and to sell a native free American into slav
ery for jail fees which accrued from his being
wrongfully deprived of his liberty, is a little
too glaring a contrast; and to allow it to
carried out will not be creditable either
the character of the State of Kentucky nor
to our neighboring town.
A Game Aunt.
At a recent prize fight between Bell and
Donnelly, at No w Orleans, for $300 a side, Bell
was backed by bis aunt, who furnished
$300 stake, and who was present during
light, standing on the top of a carriage 'and
cheering her nephew when he "got well in
After a fight of more than two' hours
nephew knocked Uotraetl r out of ' tune, and.
with one peeper closed, rode home with his
gay aunt ., :f X"
New Yob Modi of Duu-oaiaa os Imam.
Early on Tuesday morning, the police foand
the bodies of two supposed murdered infants,
oue in an out-bouse, and the other id a va
cant lot in Mew York,'1' .''.'.'.. u. .
A Game Aunt. The Clergy and the Japanese.
Several of the clergymen of Washington
Ye accused of being offensively omcious ana
obtrusive in their effort to convert the Ja
panese to Christianity Perhaps ' the liest
way to carry on the worV WTfnhJ ,1 jo to let
the strangers see the effect, of Christianity
ti'pon the manners ahi Wbits of the people.
We would not, of course, lay down so hetero
dox' a rule as that the Christian religion
should be judged by the habits and manners
or morals of a Christian nation. A proposi
tion so destnrctite to revealed religioe would
not be tolerated, johis, community, and it
might soon bring roi.it,a specimen pf, that
allowance ot the free- tit of reason In rell-'
gious matters which the ,Wf 'f facetiously
snys is the distinguishing characteristic of
all religions except the Catholic; but the
Japanese are heathens, ana that is the view
they will tnke of It. It is doubtful if they
will see anything in the manners of the
Americans to convince them of the superi
ority of our religion.' Compared with their
thorough-bred solf-posscssion, dignity, re
serve, courtesy and delicate- sensibilities, the
manner of the Americans with whom they
have come in contact in all the official recep
tions, seems coarse, vulgar and uncivilized
even (o us. . We can estimate how they must
appear to them. It requires the utmost care
and an armed force to protect them from the
mob and from intrusion into their prlvnte
apartments. Nor Is the vulgarity confined
Ui", vulgar of American society. The first
ladies of Washington society, invited by. the
President to grace his official reception of the
Embassy, mounted upon chairs and tables
the east room, stretched their" necks and
made feminine comments on the appearance
of the strangers, accompanied by the charm
ing fc, As, which so graces feminine observa
tions; all this, while the strangers were ob
serving that ceremonious reverenoo which
they regarded as due to the head of a great
nation and to the occasion.
A correspondent also states that at the re
ception ,' given by Secretary Cass, ladies
crowded around the chiefs of the Embassy,
stared them in tho face, and made personal
comments in their bearing, although some
them understood enough of our language
catch the meaning. The Japanese notions
propriety are offended by the way our women
mingle in public , They have taken every
means consistent with their politeness,
show that the intrnslon of women upou their
notice offends their delicacy; and the expo
sure of female charms which full dress allows,
aqd the liberal possession of them which the
fashionable dances allow, is shocking to their
modesty, and not nt all calculated to raise
oiir religion in their estimation.
What must n nation so' scrupulously cleanly
as the Japanese, think of a people whoso
habits reduce every place of public Tesort
a filthiness as offensive as the sty of the most
uncleanly animal? whose constant salivary
excretions make an eternal Stygian flood
Dustiness, which defiles the earth and smells
to heaven; which, like the vermin of
Egyptian plagues, enters into the most sacred
places and the most private apartments and
is deposited in every corner. What ran they
imagine from the zeal and industry and ai
pnreirt pride with which the American people
pour out this libation, but that it is a reli
gious offering which we make to our deity?
These people are heathen. Of course, they
are incapable of enlightened Christian reason
ing.' ' Of course, in their Pagan darkness, they
will look at the manners and morals of
people for evidence of the superiority of tlioir
religion, instead of. looking at the beauty
their faith; and it is quite doubtful whether
they will see any thing in American manners
and morals to induce them to inquire
the religion which produces such results;
consequently, the laudable efforts of
Washington clergy will be vain, and the
.will proliably go back to their annual
ceremony of trampliug on tho Cross With
mora gusto than before, from their acquaint
ance with the habits of a people who put
trust in it.
Lo, the Poor African!
Another slaver has been captured and
cargo landed at Key West, making
twelve hundred released slaves now at
point in .the care of the Government.
lost capture was the hark William. She
Congo River with seven hundred and .forty-
four negroes, and when token had five hun
dred and seventy, making one hundred
seventy-four lost on the voyage, i
I These captures give the Administration
much trouble. The President of the tfn'rtcd
States is required by law to provide for
safe keeping, support and removal of
liberated negroes out of the country,
to appoint an agent abroad to receive
The, construction of the law hui uniformly
been that it required .provision to he
for; their support Abroad until they
support themselves.- Under this construction
the President sent back tho Echo negroes,
moro than a year since, on one of the
steam frigates, and contracted with the
onization Society for their reception and
port-njr a yean. .Much opposition was
to the appropriation to carry out this agree
ment, on the ground that provision for
instruction of the negroes was included.
President now. pcesents the matter to
and dobs not seem disposed to proceed
till t hsj appropriated the money., Ho
mates that at the same rate, it will
quire over $100,000 toprovideforthe Wildfire
negroes. This is exclusive of the expense
returning them on a Government
which wUl be about the same amount.
William negroes will requireanother $100,000
anil 'another vessel. After all the expo
there is tie satisfaction' that any good is
by ourphilantliropy. The
back was as fatal to the' Echo negroes' as
over, and Ialieria Is not home to them.
a Btrange land, where they are exposed
want and misery. ; it is a difficult subject
deal with, but so far the efforts to
the slave trade seem only to have resulted
the horrors of the middle passage, except
now and then we tolze a cargo of
whose condition is by no means improved
our Interference. . - ,. , . i' -
i In giving a head to an account copied
the Worcester Spy of the elopement of
wife of a clergyman' at Springfield, Ohio,
inadvertently gave the impression that
clergyman himself was the guilty party,
the article showed the contrary. ' We
glad to state that he has lust none of
high esteem' of his parishioners on account
his wire's infidelity, (I - ' . l;i .
PawmitTaTloiii to ' jArAsaa.-OnT
Government; Jll present to the Japanese,
among other things, th. finest specimens
ora-arins, and. four seta of Commodore
fupaif jnxjMMHA, tne 'Yorum.es to bp bound
toe richest ityle. "'' , ' .'
The Per Capita in the Council.
The City Counoil had a gay time at
session 6n Wednesday night last, over the
report of the committee In favor of modify
ing the pr tafif contract with the street
railroads. We prepared a full report, but the
Lite honf to which the debate was protracted,
and tho necessity for going to press promptly,
In order to get onr large edition out in time,
prevented its publication. The great points
made by the opposition to the recommenda
tion of the committee, were, first," That
they had informed themselves ' on the
nwriti Of th" subject" from iW Wks of
the companies; and, second, That the rail
road companies, knew ' heforcband what
their report was going to be, . Of course, the
merits of the question were entirely swal
lowed up in charges so momentous as these.
That members of the Council should seek or
have Information on a subject on which they
were to act, is an Innovation against which
all Counclltnen, especially all old Council-
men, should set their faces like a flint; and
to go for information to the only parties who
could furnish it, only aggravates the of
fense, and that the railroad companies,
who are supposed to be somewhat
Interested in this matter, and who, it is nat
urally expected, will represent their case
to the committee for them to know,
or even to make a guess what the report of
a committee of a public deliberative body is
going to be, is enough to make the nerves of
a Councilman, especially of an Old Council'
man, relax, even to Incontlnency. It was
natural that the indignation of the com
mittee should be aroused at such an atrocious
charge, and that in defending themselves
from tho suspicion that their deliberations
had not been conducted in entire ignorance,
and with the secrecy of the Sons of Malta,
they should quite exhaust their energies and
allow the merits of the per eapila question to
be lost sight of. By the next meeting, per
haps, the Council will have recovered from
the effects of its discovery of so monstrous a
place of equine incubation, and will be able
to look at the question at issue between the
Council and the people who use the street
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
A Letter from Mr. Seward.
Nxw York, May 24. The following letter
has been addressed by Mr. Seward to the
gentlemen of the Central Republican Com
mittee, wno invttea mm to atiena a meeiint
ror the ratification of the proceedings ol the
AUBURN, May 21, 1860.
"Qenlltmen: I will, not affect to consult
the sensibility with which I have received
the letters in which you and so many other
respected friends have tendered to me ex
pressions of renewed and enduring confidence.
These Utters will remain with me as assur
ances in future years that, although 1 was
not unwilling to await even, ior anomer age
me vinuicauou oi my poimctu principles, yui
that they did nevertheless receive the gener
ous support oi many goou, wise anu patriotic
men of my own time.
"Such assurances, however, made underfill
circumstances now existing, aerire their price
less value largely, irom tne fact tnnt titer
steal upon me throiieh the channels of private
correspondence, and although uuknown to
tne world, you will at once perceive that such
expressions would become painful to me and
justly oncnsive to tne country it i snouia w
allowed to partake in any public or conven
tional lorm ot maniicstauon. r or tnis reason
if it were respectful and consistent lor you
own public lmrnosi'S. I would have delavei
my reply to you until I could have had an
opportunity of making it verbally next week
on my way to Washington, after completing
tne arrangements lor tne repairs upon my
dwelling, rendered necessary by a recent fire,
"The same reason determines me also to
decline your kind invitation to attend the
mectincr in which you propose some demon
strations of respect to myself, while so justly
considering the nominations which have just
been made by the National Convention at
Chicago. ' At the same time it is your right
to have a frank and candid expression of my
own opinions and sentiments on that im
portant, subject. ' ..)! i :
aiy menns Know very well mat wnue tney
have always generously mode my promotion
to public trusts their own exclusive care,
mine has only been to execute them faith
fully, so as to be able at the close of their
assigned terms to resign them into the hands
ot tne people witnout loricuure ot tne pub
"The presentation of my name to the Chi
cago Convention was thus their act, not
mine. The disappointment therefore theirs,
not mine. It may have found them unpre
pared. On the other hand, 1 have no senti
ment cither of disappointment or of discon
tent, for who in any possible case could with
out presumption, claim that a great National
party ought to choose him for its candidate
for the first office in the gift of the American
people. 1 find in the resolutions of the Con
vention, a platform as satisfactory to me
if it had been framed with my own hands.
and in the candidates adopted by it, eminent
and able Republicans, with whom 1 have
cordially co-operated, . in maintaining the
principles embodied in that excellent creed.
"I cheerfully give them a sincere and earn
est supiorU I trust, moreover, that those
with whom I have labored so long with com
mon service, in a noble cause, has created
between them and myself, relations of per
sonal friendship, unsurpassed in the experi
ence oi political men, win indulge me in
confident belief that nd sense of disannoint
ment will be allowed by them to hinder
delay, or in any way embarrass the progress
of that cause to the consummation which
demanded by a patriotic regard to the safety
ana weuare oi uie country ana tne oest
tcrests of mankind.
WM. H. SEWARD."
Presbyterian General Assembly.
complished Pitthbdbo, May 24. The Assembly lic&ril.
tliis inorninir, an address by Rev. Dr. Wood.
of New York, delegate from the Fureiim
Missionary Board, with which it is connected.
The remainder of the day was devoted
the considerntion nroiiosed for the modifica
tion of the Assembly s plan for education.
inure is nimu aiuirnment to mo plan,
It is not Ijkely to le more bait slightly
chanced. ' ,
J lie liora a supper was celebrated
evening. , .
WaShinotoji, Miiy 24. No positive day
fixed fur the departure of the Japanese,
it is decided that they will visit the Naval
School at Annapolis. They will spend a
in Philadelphia and in Baltimore, in addition
to New York. 1 They will probably visit
ti i . j r.., : . i i
ruiiiL, aim iuo amis oittnuiuAuuruiK cauiiiuaii,
menU at Hartford, and perhaps Springfield,
There has been no serious illness among
ineui since tneir arrival.
Republican State Convention.
Iowa City, Iowa, May 24. The Repub
lican State Convention for the nomination
State ollicers, and the Congressional Conveu
tion tor the nomination ot a candidate
Congress from the Second District, iu
Statu, adiournea to-auy.
The old Slate officers were nominated,
William Vandever was unanimously
inated to Congress. . .
Lincoln aim Hamlin were heartily
dorsed, , I . . ,
Niw Orleans, May 24.
been received here from Galvestaa,
stating that a meeting of tbe priavlple
was held there, irrespective of bartv.
take action In Tegard to the secession of
Houthern delegates from the Uuurleston
yen tion, and that tu Southern platform
XXXVIth CONGRESS—FIRST SESSION.
WASHINGTON, May 24.
SlCVATE Mr. Ilnniamia called attention
to the necessity of doing something at once
with tho hill from the Judiciary Committee,
tn nrnvitlR for the mmroes now at Key-West.
It authorizes tho President to enter Into a
contract with any persons or corporations to
receive troBl tne iinueu nutira niu.iiuiu.it-a
the Africans seized on the vessels engnged in
tho slave trnilo, and support them lor six
months from the date of tlieir Inndlng on the
coast of Africa, provided the cost of the same
shall not exceed KK t'" Wch person. The
President is also auihorizeu o use ne vessels
of war to transport them to Africa, . ...
Two hundred thousand dollnrs is appropri
ated for the purposes of the bill.
Mr. Pnpli offered an amendment to ex
tend tho period during which the negroes
aro to bo supported, to not less than one
year, Instead ot six monuis. .nuuptcu j
F, IIHV9 11. ........ I
Mr, Davis opposed the policy ol mamngino
appropriation, ltdid not tall willnn tne en-
igalions of tllO government hi piuvmu in.
Mr. Kessendcn responded, contending that
it was inhuman to turn them adrift without
tirnviilinir Inrltheir RIlDllOrt.
Rir. UaVlS ICpiieU, BUSUHUIUK Uia Himu
nni l nii. lie u lercd. as an amendment, to
strike out nil of the bill except so much as
laled simply to sending tne ncirroes dock.
Mr. lieniaiuin advocated the bill and con
tended that hy our treaty stipulations its
asfltirrn n-iu 1'IIAI11'I.
Mr. Davis caused tho treaty to lie read to
show that no such obligation existed.
Mr. Ilrown contended that the negroes wore
slaves nt home, and that if it was inhuman
to Teturn thein home it was not lnuiiman in
bring them away. : .
Tne mil irom tne juuicmijf uvuuuivm-,
nmvidinrr for the denotation of tho captured
.'! t T." naao,l In tliaalintiA fP.
.11I KUIIB nt Kivy , CO., .,. v..w 1'- -
Twtrteil' 41 tn li. '
Mr. Davis's resolution cominir up, Mr
Itinirlmm reml a lonir speech in opposition,
and Mr. liiirler defined his position on the
other side. He said he had at one timo ex
pressed an opinion adverse to the views con
tained in ine resolution, out ii-iucu
Dred Scott decision as settling the question,
nnrl nlinnlil rnte for the resolution.
Mr. Iversou said that he had intended to
offer amendments to the resolution ot Mr,
i in via hut now declined iloinir so. He, how
ever, read n serios of resolutions, which he
had intended to oflcr, as an expression or nis
Inilivirlmil views. . Thcv claim cxtromo
Southern mound, clairainir that it is the duty
of'CQDgi'css in organizing the Territories to
He should, however, vote for the resolutions
ai the best that could be got.
Mr. Clav said he had intended to speak in
favor of the resolution, and was sorry he was
uiysicaiiy unaoie to do so, ana especially w
m'snrrv that ho was unalile to reply to the
assaults and aspersions on his State by the
SenHtorfrom Illinois, whose whole armiinent
was to misrepresent the Democracy of Ala
bama. Tuc Senator from Illinois nan garouo
resolutions to shw that Alabama was in
favor of non-intervention. Such never wa?
the case, lie defended Mr. Yancey and de
clared himself ready to indorse what was
called the Scarlet Letter.
Mr. lircen contended that the resolutions
were not intended as a platform tor the party
it It Had always oeen me iiaou ui ueiiuvnv
tive bodies to declare their opinions by reso
lutions. Ho defended Missouri against wnai
had liecn said by the Senator from Ohio,
(l'ugh.) that that State is iu favor of tho plat
form oi llio majority oi vue v-ommuieu in
Mr. Powell said that he had always been
readv to vote lor the resolutions. He simply
ishcd to reply lo tne hunator from uuio
J.r& Uuit. nnd h t iWll. tlmn referred to
piist elections in Iuhi plate to bub lam dii
A discussion here ensued between Messrs,
Pucli, Powell mid Oluv, in regard to the
votes in Charleston and the Slates.
Mr. Doolittlu . niipiuilcd for a vote. He
thought , the funeral ceremonies had lusted
Mr. llule said he wanted a. vote, but if the
thing was to go on, and Democratic members
from the South are to vindicate their States,
and as Sew Euplaiid lnul no Democratic re-
resentativcs Here, lie snouia leel cauea upon
to Fiieak tor iscw llunipsnire. I Linimliler.l
Mr. ilnvis said mat as tne senator trom
Wisconsin (Duolittlcl hod left the Democratic
party, he could not be reckoned among tuem.
.Mr. uoonttiesuia neural toiioweaiiie dem
ocratic flag for twenty years, and till Cal-
oiinism had taKeu tne place ot tne principles
of the party.
Mr. jMniiory ucicihicu tne action ot tne uci-
egates from r lorida in Charleston. '.
MS. 1'esscnduii raid lie should voto against
all the resolutions, because he thought the
senate not tne place to make party piatiortns
or diieis abstract principles.
Mr. uoiiiuner naa very mucn tne same oo-
jcctions. Possibly he might not vote against
some ot the resolutions standing alone, but
ne must take them in the connection in wnicn
Mr. Kennedy w.is happy to find the party
i the oilier side of the chamber were
favor of the Union. He thought tho doctrine
of popular, or souattcr-sovereignty led di
rectly to disunion. He thought, also, that
the doctrine of the Republicans hnd led
disunion, lie had offered an amendment
the resolution, looking to the preservation
the'Union. . . ,
Alter iiirtner colloquy a vote was taken
u i..,:. 'i.r. i. i.
lilt, 111.11, ICMMUUOII. W111CU WUS WriCU UI IUC
following ayes and navs:
Ayes Messrs. Iteniamin, Miglcr, nragg,
Itrignt, Brown, Lliestmit, tilay, Ulingmun
'rittenden, Davis, i'Mtxpatrick, Green, Uwin,
iiamuionu, iicmnliill, Hunter, Iversou, jouii'
son, of Arkansas, Johnson, of Tennessee,
Kennedy, Lane, Latham, Mallory, Mason,
Nicholson, Penrce. i'olk. Powell. Pugh, Rice.
Sebastian, Slidell, Thompson, Toombs, Wig-
fall and ulee 3U.
Nays Bingham, Chandler, Clark, Collo-
mer, uixon, iioolittle, icssenden, foote.
SimtuouB, Sumner, Ten Kyck, Wade
, w.-ii-i,, vji, iiumi iuhi, uuuillll, iiniuiii niuiri
Wilson 19. .. . , , ; (
Mr, Trumbull did not vote. .
The question was then taken on the amend
ment of the Senator from Iowa (Harlan),
free discussion ou tin! morality of slavery,
free speech or freedom of the press shall never
ne nueriereii wuu, una it was aeciuca as
lows: ayes, .Hi; navs. 20. i
The vote was the tamo as on the resolution,
with the addition of Mr. Trumbull's name
the navs. i
The micstion wnsthen token on the second
resolutiou, und resulted ifl ayes, 38; nays,
tho same vote as the previous one.
n't.n ,i.:..i i. .i i.l..- ....
X 11U I.II11U I.UlUllOll WU LUVll Miecill
Mr. Crittenden said he hud nil his lifo
to the doctrine that Congress had tho power
to exclude slavery from the Territories.
the Supreme Court had decided otherwise,,
count nut yet concur with them, nut on
trim ii da ot that decision be would vow
this una the cnauiDK resolution. '
The vote stood ayea 3C, nays 18, Hcasra.
KiiiK and Gollamer not votinir.
1 lie fourth resolution then came np.
Mr. l'uirli exolaiiied inasmuch aa the
lution that Congress and power over the
he could uot vote for it.
. 1 Uo vote on tins resolution stood aves
nava 21, Mr. I'ugli voting in the negative.
Mr. Clin (man ofl'ured the followiiir resolu
tion as an ainanuiiieiit:
Betolved, That the existing condition
the territories ol the United btates docs
require the intervention of Congress for
protection of tiroiicrtv in slaves.
Mr, down moved to Btrike out the
"nut alter the word doos,
Mr. Crittenden said as he supposed
country was in a state of jieut'e, lie thought
tne exuiiug condition did not require
Mr. Davis thought thi a nueation of
while the resolutions were a mere declaration
Mr. Greco thought they had better vote
anieudinent down aud not decide on a
of (oxsL. . :
Mr. Gwio proposed to lay both on the
Mr. Pugh said his wn the first practical
thing in tlie resolutions. - He wanted tn
it'lue resolutions were meant for a platform
or as a mutter of legislation. This was
whole nub of the question, and could not
evaded, i tie thanked the tieuatar from
Carolina, and wanted to know when be was'
going to settle this question, whether now ot
after the Presidential election. . yv -A
Mr. (Jlininpan oflerod to withdraw ills rca.
olntion. t i . ,s , M. i ,
Mr. Henineain objected. i f r.
Mr.Wiirfall objected to th Uiaractor of the
amendment.', v" 'v
Mr. Benjamin suggested that they could
vote against the proposition of the Senator
from Nlississipiii, and also against that of the
Senator from North Carolina, and thus ex-
nress no (nmmn nv votini rioin nown.
Mt. Powell sajd tltat n should vote against
the proposition of the Senators, JmMU
Slppl ana rtonn Carolina.
Mr. Lane explained -that' he should Vnt
against both, because he did innt"wnnt'to
obstruct tho passage of the resolutions.' 1
Mr. Mai lory saiu ne naa not vie requisite
information to voto on a question of fact, -
Mr. l'ugh said that it was a poor principle
that was never to be carried into practice.
Gentlemen had all the information they ever
wm..u ... , . , . . .
Mr. Crittenden commenced to explain bis
views, but gnve way for a motion to adjourn.
"he Menato ainonrned. 1 1
IIOI1SK. The House proceeded .to act on
the nmenilments reported vestordav from the
Committee ot tne hole on tne suit oi tne
ITnifui lti the t.ivil Appropriation JillL . " 1 -
. Anions- tftoso concurred in was one appro-J
Sriating f to, 000 tor seeds and cuttings, to lie
istribufed by the Patent Office, The bill
. a . . ...
was passed. Amonff itx appropriations is
l.(Kio.OOO for tnkinir the census. , . .. 1-
Mr. Colfax called up the Scnato Pacific
Telegraph Hill. Ho Was originally in favor
of giving out the contract to the lowest bid
der, out ne naa uecoine itoiivijicvut.tun,. ,i
was not the best plan. . "....,,.,!
Mr. Unmet moved io striKe out me name
. 1. : . lf-.nf... tl ... QA,lr.
OI ine corporaium, wwia, inwuuiu, us-
wick and others, and insert that the contract
shall he riven to the lowest guaranteed bid
der after proposals had been invited sixty
,!.. tfVm tl,s rcsafrn nf tha hill.'l ' TllC
anieniimcnt was agreed to 93 against 82.
The bill was passednil against 7d.
The bill aniiiowers the becretary of the
Treasury to advertise for proposals to build
the line. 1 '
The House took up the 1'acihc Knilroad
bill. , r
Jlr. Curtis explained the fcatnrcs of the
I'll 1 . . . , I . Mnlanl IVmmittos w ll i f ll
Ulll rtJIOIttU J lilt viiiici-, uuiuiiii.n.b,
proposed the central route with two branches,
one from slave and one from a free Stnto.
The bill was made tho special Order tor
Monday. Adjourned. ' .,
Kavannah. Mav 24. There was a duel this
morning at Sicriven's Ferry, between C. A.
L. bnmar and t,Dl. nioore, late ot tne i exits
navv. The difficulty crew out of the evi
dence of the latter in Farnnm's case. Shots
were interchanged and the affair was amica
bly adjusted. . ii '
Preston died nt Columbia yesterday. Mr.
Andrew Harusido, an extensive cotton mer
chant, died suddenly at Hamburg this after
noon. ."'" '
Killed by Lightning.
Oltawa. Ui.. May 24. Durinirastorm to
day, two boys named Peter Kelly and Alfred
Collins, were killed hy lightnitig striking the
tree under which they hnd taken shelter.
Two others were slightly injured. ' -
Dihhoneat Rbamkn Arrkstkd. CanUuu D.
G. Williams and his broHhcr, D. F, Williiuiis,
of the sloop D, F. Williamt, running betw een
iNew l orK una aionue, Aia.. were arreaieu in
the former city on Monday for breaking open
1 . aJ i 1 J a .li
i . fe rm.'
oriion oi rue gooas. ine ponce luiuiu
large lot of artirles on the sloop and in the
Captain's garden that, had . evidently been
''Old" ': ' ' " . ' ' , ,i j- V',i,'l,
rge lot of artic-lffl on tho sloop and in the
'Only lvren!y-ne rente firt s nl colorod Pie-
Hue, In case, at Cowan's, West filth-street, tf
fricrtiaKti for tea enta.
Nlnlh ami Main. . -. :
9" A. A. Btstsb, Clucks, Watches and Jewelry,
No. St3 aud 271 Western-row.
" Co to J. P. Ball's, !Ki West Fourth-street,
over Lo X.nitillier ', for a llfe-lik. rictura,' Da-
ffnerreotype or rilotosraph. , i.-ri-'J!
AprtKOATE'i niammolb Ambrotype Dpot
at Mum, 1 4, 0 und tl KiftU-ntxc, .coaiineuciikc
Fifth Hnd Main. 1 ai vs i:
Fur rbwp fmwj caws, illicit ,with Veutirulf
PictitreN. mo U Alto kx' Nrt.W Wort finhrrtnbt,
Yuu will H't them ohajmr than In any otlier galjor
tn thf city. Hut ot nricen can be m'n at the door.
' ynpn-H t " , -
If yon want d'gotxl rictiiri,) cull ut tba iouth
west corner of Sixth-street ami Ceutral -avenue.
Picture taken and put in nice gilt fraraea for twenty
five ccuU; in cases for twcqty conU. Bring vu
babies yon are unm to get a gootl Jikouetw.
!WBTtKKO8(-0PE8 HD STtHEOSt'OPIC VlEWS. St
ruom-npa Id miihogany, rotewood, leather ; -
Utereittecpplc Views, (Jronps, Statuary . v
lianrttuapfa In Hwitxerland. England, Scotland,
Anivrica, Paris, China ;
Mm Views and Transparent Papor. '
., j - i JOHIf D. PARR1,'
n.y2.V-dwlawF N. II, cor. Fourth and Walnut.
KNDKKS8 HKAMBB. May . at the renldenre
oi the it.iv. Dir. A. Krot?ll, and by Um name, junu
a. tnart'H aua bi ibh ouptiia twiioier. ih ivim oity,
M A RHH V KTZ. Ou Wt'dneiMUy mruing. My
nt 2 o'clock, Mr. tSuphia Marnhuot., attvr a liugr-
Guilford's HcmatOrjcnlc Syrup.-,
TWWIV POPIJLAB BKMEDY FftR CON.
JL M;.lirilUH, 4i., Ior ealti, anoieaaie anu
EleVAIH BUANliAN li CO., ;
uor. Fourth ana main.
H-w. v. ihiSSIn. dentist,
kWSE , WertHlxth-stifft, U'tweeu Rai'u rrt
niHrEliii, lns. rl Artlltuial VmIIi iu all tho CgffiliJ
tlifffrent ntylt-s now practiced. Fornous iu
want of Toetu can have their wlsliui
thiM ullki'ii. '
lies fully piut
All operations In ilelitlrttrx perttirtned.
BUT TOOK BONNET
J. LE BOUTILLIER BROS,
MO. 'JO WEST FOUKTH-STllBKT,'
Tf rou desire Jo hiiy cheap.,,', i r' apas-aia
H, H3 M O VIED
- 1H. fll.KAVKLANU:
!W3fi MdVKii his tiltice Inuii Jltlf Hcv.uUi..
lo JS1 West KourHi-ntrciit,
tween Klin mi
i-oiwuu, June o. ioow.,
B0 UND TRIP TICKETS,
At Portland, June 8, 1860.
600D FROM MAY 30, UNTIL JULY .-
. rV!A- --;
DAVTON. TOl.HIHl. DKTHOTT end MrtlTltEAL.
to I'OUTI.AND anu return, are now on sale at
utnei's oi me .oiupuunM,
1' w. Si'ltADEK.
General Ticket Agent..
--SVEKT-KNI ANI BUXOI1TON
Cincinnati Stbhkt It ail. - Xu&uaMrV
kiiap Uumpany. (linclmiftt . aJTrwv..t..IA
tdji OoinieHuy will leve tho cirriit-r uf Fourth
Viiid'stirtM'U, for thcjiiti'-(in of Krtmuiantimt
I'niitral-avttimit (ur IfHiutllon-ron'l), wpy l
uipi, vmummirihti at A A. M., ami (Mmttnnliitf
lo 1. Ms, aul thereafter ovtry tilti qkinutee,
:4h P. M. An axil-is Cur witl rim mi iitlh-fttltitit-.
btttwitn Krmmmi und lilnn-trtrtH-tH, nr tlie
unslalloajir lhi wishing t adf .lM urcuil
V'aslenVrs' wtl'be'carrieil frnm 'the" corner
fourth and Vio., to ...y point west of Monnd,on
Nlntli-strmt, fur iikk raaE; or from any point
Mi;iiiiiI, on noventll-street, to the corner of
and VId., ror oaa rauiii or from any point south
NlnlU.ou Walimt-str.t, to any pilnf short of
terinluus of the load. on fneinaifsiruet,
rHK nrfiuru Hi,, winter of Fimrtll unci Vine,
or from i iu,iuuu ir.t, at any point north ut
ertv to the loruur of Fourth and Vliie-stlvetm
unsmm '".t"." ol ou " jl VAtriKll.'
Ittyw-Mii ' fresideat,
-vv r r, .
GuliroriTs McraatogcnW 8yi;npt
mrW-awStli Ot. Knurl h nj Vjn.
,tIR. BIK I.FIMII. M. !., WIl.I
i, at llmini BJ IMke' (iner-h.i.. AT-
li'i-tnrn on nT jmponam nwrnt iui
hiw brnnelit from KnMp" rtiWlnn r .Miislx U
nun which gl kIU Irtimcanw reller.
z & Nnvvf. Hfi
tS!, .1. U. f ARK'H, l-onrl
sliwu, drawing ten illnerrnl vymfm lira
from two rmiri'la, Al l. crn-D AS TS ICS ITMI.V.
Tlin HvriiM. In.Ii, iMrkprf In Ire with the H,U. nre
keni minallv ciild. auil ata nrotnotid from th flws.
ally c.iia, nuil prolnotMl friiro th (IlM.
n that It li lli,purwt 4 coldest mla In:
d. ' ' inyl7.ara-foa
Wo clntm I
- f'HT IS fci'KUy vluMg..', tiy lll
hrnniiariB, and hy fh- mmt
llir,inshitlll.tllM llnL-4 Htmlm h. Ih.
lual Mood-purifier vt known, and (n hay relieved
I more aiinrring, and effocled more permanent enrea,
than any prenarallon known fo the profVwi!nn. Hcrof
nln, Halt K limm, Kryalpela. Hoeld-h'ed,raly Krne-
tlone ol whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottle,
and the eyetein reetnred to full etrnnglh and vigor,
Full anil explicit dlrnntlonl Sir the enre of ulcerated
sore legs, and other aormnt and mnnlDg altera, is
Jiveit In'tne pamphlet with enrh bottle. For sale by
OIIN 1). FAIIK, KU1I1K, K(!KIltlJ( a CO.. aud
OROItGH M. DIXON. Price l. seplfay
pVeST SIKTIO MITION opens the pores of the
.III, aim allows mat to pass on in itieensltile par
liration which would otherwise accutuiilate near
in aurfaee. It the great skln-Plirlniu- of the Uh.
Noartv twelve vears' runerieDce has nroved that nimv
alee- and other eruptions of the face, tetter, salt.
rheum, rina-wnrm. ervslpelan. and everr other Itch
incr ana other irrtiattng iiincMse 01 t ie sa n. ara re
lieved by single' appllcatlan of this great remedy,
aad la a short time enectually rurcii. crice rsi'Oenu.'
,f ieuared only by., .. HOMIN TALM B, .1
! . INo, S West rourth-ltreet, Clnclnnall, ,
I And ror Bale by druggista gouerallr througlimtt
ins west. ,. . e . " ..,, my
'. . , ' -.1
PATENT ENAMELED SHIRT COLLAR!
, . . . - .
For sale at MASON'S nAT-STORR,
ap2-m 4'J rifth-itreet, near VValnnt. ,
uy J'"""" "T" ,M"," r" "
ot ...Apjdy JiasMUjcrlUr, at WjUhfc aUo
amrt of royJI-bw law T. O 811 AUUUti JJtla,ir.
'oni'tu r-.fn" ' ;
i of nnnlUn PDfWfr rCflCTYCdV
l NFK.nl UKUV Li Ltltlt I
fo,a wl J""M ' "TVlT, ,.'
tuuny, -,,, V,
"i fltOPRIKTOKM WM MfANT TIIKIB
Lib. M. Lou "siereU and kept lu good fiuuditlwu Joi
lur wiaMia, w it And ,lh. undersigned On the
Jrepau'd u attend to their orders.
niyl7f M. KBLLKY.
PfVK CKNTS.A LKTTXB
" FOR STENCIL TtATES' "r
- ' AT W. K. LAKPBRAB CO.'S, .
JO'S West Fourth-street..
rtf K AT HOOTS
I.udies1 llneli'il Dimts.
.anil's iieeieii oiii,h'ii,,
' ilAtits fliw seweil Half Unots
If iMfs and f'hililren'a lloots and Rhnea.
Oo tn the Boston Cheap Hlioestore, 170 Fifth-street,
between fcim ana itaeo. '- ' mym-am-
Don't Read This I
rXIITB 1HOST WONDER7ITL DIHCOV-
.1. KKY OK THE AUK.Dr. CALVIN. forniTlT
of itotttlgn atml Halttmnre HutHpttitiH, wnere be hu
Jitt'l niHny yetn' pratlc fn tbo trtfttmrnt of ve
tiftfpftl (t rrtfttftfi. bni niarA niciitlT of MtxlcOt whir
mioh dli-oiiMi'B Br tn be found in their niukfwt form.
li tin ii a hiri irnctic tnnre. Jn oonnrouuti ivitll vr.
pon ANTONIO UK LONSL'ALBKS, mis -of the
mmt emfnent phyHicmnii in Mexico nd Hpnln. thny
Uirtcoverad a roniedy in one of the MxUwn plant,
una rounti only in nimtnern bioxico, innt romovt,
If hv miiffio. h11 th vpnmal'Ulnt frott thiTt
Intiia iirinniry or nocomUry form. Bypbilli, in the
woritt stngp, pormnnnntly cured in ft very short tin.,
ii nrl Dim iVMtum tlmrfiiiirhlv clpfinHpd kntl tllire. ftB
if it hfid never bfwn contuinfnAted by tliat wotst of
all diHeiutotf, KyphillH. Hcmfula, tLeprony nd nil
kintlet (it rtirruntiou uf tlia blood and dineAMH of th
kiii removtM pVmMnfntly and quickly by thin povr
erful agent nd aidorof nuture, Moxican Hpficinc."
No onn nod lo roduccd to a nkploton, and Biifler th
tortnrori of tbe Iminiiittou. and robbed of bis lart
(Itilltiri ann null not curaa. itr. tiifin aiso neais an
kiuds of chronic dlmiaAes with great auuioiM. MV
IHimnnly to pay for, a all dtspaacn are treated fre
of ctiarffu. except bynpeciai contract. Person at
dittuncq can be tvvated byaendiuir correct state-
inonts Of their-catrH by tetter, and ton cents In
nrtattatv 'utiirttiM. I mi oraildrpHS Dr. CALVIN.
!.i...lFl a...i. V Ik ..,.1 LMt-lU .teula
rincinnati. unto. Now the time to-morrow may
rba bettor haa located Mraatienttr In tbf ctty
aud can; at all times be found at liia utile.
j-.i i.: No. 203 Vine-street.
1 ' i , ",i.,tmy-nr ., '1
I - , I ; i , I id ''!
Fortnne-tclling ahfl Phrenology.
ALIi PEH80NM WIHHINU TO KNOW
their futurit ortmixciB can have them correctly
Htated hy Madame ALWIN, at IH'J j'ourth-etreet,
ornorof Kim, w hero ahe may be comulted on
matter roncerifiiK love, marriage, courtsnjp,
matters, biwinedti afTaira, and will tell the Dime
tlm ladv or gentleman they wiM uiarry alto tha
lutmo af their visltoni. my2A-c
SPENCER LODGE, No. 34t, I. O. O. FPICKIC,
' i TUEHDAT, Juneft, I860, '
Yvt the TCcneflt of their pew Hall, In Colombia,
(Mi .the Champion No. S, to a beautiful UrpveKu ii
... Jive mtlea above Mew Kichiuoad.,
rtfyiE BOAT Wflil LEAVE THE FOOT
M. of WHltiut-Htret at JH o'clock A. M. preciHely,
and atop at all Intermediate landiugii. Kvery thing
will be provided to make the party the bent of
acarion. There have bem rumor tliat we would
00 un the rivar. but the Cuiumittee wink it to b
distrnotly iuiderHtHd that we will positively go
the piuca uiKiiairn. "
Tlcketx if 1, to be had on the boat.
1 Comiutveb or AjftEANaawairra 11. A. Hamilton,
K. K. Kellogg, Johu Muyor, W. T. Mat hew. and
Lockhnrt. . , ,-'
Miuic by nenter-e rw ana wiring uanae.
:; r Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
,'.'. ... j ,i , ,i M :"
Drugs i5c Medicines,
;- S. E. Cor, Fonrtb.and Main,
Kwp coimtaiitly for sale a full supply of every artl
' ; 1 ;cl la Mwtr Hutvimtoainc UI
) ' ECmiTIC PRitTARATlbi
.1 . "
AT MANlIFACTITREnS' PKICES.
rjiyskluns: orders suppHe a,t luw flioroa
,f 'C' TOVERS & CO
U. AVf ?T J-IXMJ JO VV.)
' , ,, V A 8 H I ON A B Ii B ' "" '"
' '' " ::'i
. NO. 149 MAIN-STBEBT. ...
gVK UBKSs HATs AT I4ANU 3AitJt
-W uiii-uualeti, .",'
HQFT MATS. jif. the Bneat gradas, br
ruifss vt;Tit WBKK.
HTRAVV and IiKGHORN HATH, for
anil lloys, of til. laleet stylas. n
An inspection stiUcitwl. , ! mylS-am
,,, ,;,:'ni. ' .J--JVII ' ' ' . ' 1 .'
..! !:. r j.'iu-j-ni! .; '' '" ' ;;
nii'Wi, fob pAbtiem in iakgm
Cut Flowers Furnished on Short Notice.
Bar D0QUKT8 always on hand, at the
luililentent Store, 171 Walnut-street. .
ft. W. UAWBI.TINB V CO.
Valuable Corner ; Property ;
Main-fit on f erpetnal teased
T offer! fob hbnt' o bp F. r P KT 11
M Lease, tliat very valuable and doslrali e uroperty
Ml liesoillli-aa.irariiei o, ....u i ik- i-'
- ....j r..- it.- i.Mt lau year, oerjitned liv Hlmle
bach, oVtaeiiiiK'nal '' 'This property oumpeiee.
two Ntori fronrllltf on Biaiiiiirci't anu fine siorw
TLinUinMl. ' Or. if more desirable, would sell
pinpertr on lilwrBl aai)ls1 Jeaviiif part of
purchase ea a gruunu reui. s is
Siretof July;'"1- . - '
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
mytl - awTth
1 : ,
1IT f f
.-1 1 i ' . "" v .'.:".;.'.' ,. ;
, 1 Ate aow prepared K ofrer their cmtomort, at ,
"Vory Xaoxso- Prloosi,
Ad aktensire aaortmeirt of
Black Laoe Mantillas, . , , ,
Blaok Laoe Points, 1 ", v
' Blaok Laoe Square Shawls
' Blaolt Laoo Burnous,
i, 'Black Silk Mantillas, ' '
',. i Black ' Silk Basques.
DUSTKItrj Ai!" HUlTB,
r ri.iln aesojiaJilal'lirlca. aud la larie variety.
p Ikl 0 ;
WHITE HAREGE DUSTERS.
" , ,,,,
TlIIljr .). WliaWlS, ,! '.
t I 1 ' M
Barege Robes, i j r j .
' 7 Grenadine Robes,';,".;
' 1 Berege Anglala Robes,
Organdie Robes ' ( 7 1
15 Printed Wool Bareges, !
l. u j "'-'English Bareges, Vt V
! i . , French Jaconets.
e.t : .. .
TRAVELING DRESS GOODS,
, ' ' . oir tub LXTes,rriVoETATiofy,. i,
' '" Ctest btt'xaltnl fn Misses and Ladles'
DELAND & GOSSAGE, :
NO. 14 WEST FOURTH-STREET. ,;
MRS. PETERS Sc SO JT. ';"
IT J '. .'.; AND
ICE ! C RE AM SALOON,',
169 eixtfc-Ntreet, Betweea Itaca Mai Elm.
HI a) IK of t'reiieh tutecUim.ry.
ptKTIKH. WCIlUIelOtC...- l-UBMISHED XT"
,i ! BHORTpST NOTICa!kiili-liii.v'jl-i:i'l
1 1 ' ' liira)-aej .. - .. .- : -
! ..t'ltopt I ;'" 1
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. CINCINNATI, Hamilton & Dayton
HAMILTON COUNTY HORSE FAIR
Grand Exhibition of Greenwood's
Steam Plow. AT CARTHAGE,
On Friday and Saturday, May 25 and 26.
tn v :', ' '
PKItHONS WHetraOlW OF -WIWRSS-JNt)
the florse k.tr at, the eothlbltlou nf
Greenwood's Hteam l'lnwat" ITartbaR. lair Uroumla
Call do so lir taking the train or cars which leaves
the depot at S A.M. and iltiiO P. 11., Undine pas
senger, close Xr the Kromiits. . Keturnins, leave tlia
jrairurottnas si ivr-ia ana ota v. ai., arriviua
at Cincinnati at 1 ami 7 P. M. . ' l -.
- FAKE-30 CENTM III TiNO HAfJIa
For tickets, applv at tbe Uixl
th -street llepot Ticket .
. JJ ti
H, W. COItNBB OF FIFTII AMP, ELM.
Ob.'i, ' i B.rdera'fisr th.foundery received as usual at .
"V. .Wysl; KmutJ.-ttteet, wMm
further uulloa. 1 I I J ( I 1 1 1 J V my lo-lf
" .r'v-' r-- x - r , t- , .J",
INCH KAIKfiltrWANn.-rOT,EpO,OIlfO, '. i
thl. M""" t, wJTTMr. J. J. HIITLKI., Agent, t'lu. . n.
T ,S, .Inhall-Peir olr! flease, uig .ua, ,,y, rail? il51
doiwmfl.u ..I .' " ' ' ' ', , . ,u.
irvnirT cimri inrin"'ini7 -
Wi. 1 tl EXCEISIOB FLUID INK." '
uv""u.v v '""I
Your, truly, DOOLKY A BKOTH1GH.
myai-aw Wboltawlt CruggliU,
Oltice. .Iniyaa-el D.
Bli'LAUli, tlup t.
. NEW AND IMPROVED
. I .. . -i. i. .iM
... f. . t' s r '. rt '
z jvr' , id i ' "-i
u SIIUTTIE 0B lOCK-STITCII , T
SEWING. MACHINES! ,
riiHe UlfesiT AND prflVY MAQHINK9 IN v
I JL the market suitable fur all klmlf of uauulactur. j
UK purposes, ai in. , . w.,.. .: V
LOW PRICE O" 8i5U.
SEWING MACHINE Cpm. ' ' t'..r.rV
58 WEST FOtTH-STREET , ; ,
f)a-tf) ' . .. , i ; a
KINO in olTereil to the uuMli an thv limit aud i(y
CIIBIri pieiAl IWUI BW iiwui l tn mr j i im. thi a
tested by an experience of fears In this city and vl.
Malty. AnelliKl to nut or steep, oiu or new uuiiu- , , .
Iuks. Ke solder n.ad-'rast.ned seeurely without r,,.. (
poioire to the action of the element..
1'repnred sheeta, boxed fur shipment to any. part ef,, .!
the UnlUid Htab-s, tab Iwapplled by any eaetwithgr- .
diuary aiwuaulcal akiUV Orders promptly filled.
' ,.i,.' t:AI,IVV Kl,l. i CO., . ,,
mylo-tr .' ; . . - .Tiaa west peoona-ftrew. . .
8out h-M oor Uaim aud Itoveuth-atraeto. J'i.l,1 r-,
HAVfNO ADOPTKD THB CAH RYH- ' "'"'.
TKMi I earnMitlr hope tint till my old mcuiU .
u..A iit. .iiiwM jrlll aniirra-ifitii It hm ItMiitiT tut miirh lti
tlKtir iwiVKittaRO a uiy own, and that ;th(V Mil m.o .
tin tic their patronage a.ierfitforo, bwing ntinlitl
It is tba unly true baili upon wbicrta to do-a buulaitsyl' ' ,
that U ftlvantuKouH to lAtth buyr and auUnr. ' 1 '
i wiU always be found at my tttorwiieia j jt . - :; f
i j. aiwu Miani iiuniui r a 1 1 1; v auu nuiuiu uiulviivb
Cannot fall tl flud every article he deiirot at aa low
' m ss " i i I , j i , w a . . . '
Itr tlie Ouaeii Cltr. rleaa. call and ba
oowvinoad that i am not . .. v w
II K A Ii r. I v r.
ut living; and tliat whila others are pursnluf the
arrow track. 1 am -.a,' 1 r'
" ' " IN THB , ,
roail (ulto, with a fool pUxifi, aad. Sari lorn men- I
o the ,. , ,t. , , ,
. ; ROAD, n'; Ml .'i'Ka 1 -
Ooodi dollrerwl to all part of the cltr, fraa
I of carUge
- '' i . i. . ii'V rn-swIO
, ,, , llav. removeil th Sales, rovm of tka In.i i I : "''
ALLIGATOS COAL COOKIXG STOVE' S
I i i'1 ' Wsm 1 WiV ni-.l FnuVth. li th'etr naaatora.