Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY .PRESS,
. HKNHY HBBU fc CO,
ji. - niMHUinmim '-
Religion Made Easy.
'. ;) If noticed In another (allele the effort pi
the Cincinnati Gantit to make a religion!
platform broad enough to take In sectarian
, diversities of creeds, a work 'which it began
by declaring; First, that, religion, as tanght
bj the A post i, contemplated inch diversi
ties; and then pronouncing them merely "in
"teYhjctual dlffcfences" which did not affect
"the faith, thus separating the faith from the
intellect- very Intellectual religion.
The next point laid down was aa follows:
"Thus far, then, we see that the differeneet
in Christian Churches are mere fii'errihr.,
without affecting the unity or presenting
any serious conflicts or taitn. . That there
are-other and deeper difference of doctrine,
is not to be denied; but here we beg our
readers to remember that Christianity is not
a doctrine, but a lite -a lift infused into mor
tal beings, that they may become immortal
in glory, enjoying a perpetual and perennial
The differences being mere diversities, our
readers will observe, puts quite a different
complexion on the matter. If the writer
'had added to this the farther revelation that
the diversities of creed are mere differences,
he would hare had the whole question under
.."Christianity Is not doctrine but a life
infused into mortal beings, that they maybe
come immortal in glory.", True, but .can
one bare Christian life without sonnd doc
trine? "By faith are ye saved," said St.
Paul; and what is faith but doctrine? Are
' not Christian doctrines called "The Articles
of Faith?" It seems to ns that this defini
rion of Christianity ts uttering rain words
wtthont progress; while it implies that mor
tals "may become immortal in glory,
enjoying a perpetual and perennial feli
city," without regard to their belief in
Christian doctrine plan which would
transfer to Heaven the irrepressible theo
logical conflict of this world. But the
proposition by which the Christian unity
of all denominations is established, is that
"All Christians agree in the vital truths of
Christianity.". This Is undeniable, " A Chris
tian who did not believe in the vital truths
of Christianity, would be a paradoxical Chris
tian, which, we take it, would be very differ
; ent from an orthodox Christian. But who is
to decide which doctrines are vital and cssen.
tial to salvation; and which are not essential,
and therefore may be believed or not? Lib
erty to pronounce doctrines not essential,
seems considerably more dangerous than un
. .belief. The Gaiettt says that all Christians
believe in certain vital truths. How are they
decided to be vital troths ? Because all Chris
tians believe in them. Who are Christians
Tbey who believe in certain vital truths. By
cavorting In this see-saw w, the Gazette
gets at the essence of vital truth..- The pro
. cess is the same as the popular formula that
certain churches are evangelical, : because
tbey accept evangelical doctrines; and cer
tain doctrines are evangelical because they
' are accepted by all evangelical churches.
With pain we are obliged to say to the
Gaittte that none are so liberal in matters of
faith as they who are indifferent to all relig
ion. The reason for this is that indifference
to religion always leads to liberality in mat
ters of faith.
The writer in the Gazette specifies the doc.
trines which all Christian Churches agree in,
and which therefore are established as vital
v doctrines which all Christians must believe,
These churches he specifies, as follows: the
Roman Catholic, the Oriental Churches, the
' Church of England, Calvinists and Luthe
ans. The rule that vital religious doctrines
are established by a preponderance of num.
bers or of churches, is certainly a novel one.
We doubt if it is any safer now than it ever
-ytm. If true, Christ was justly crucified, for
all the evangelical churches of his day pro
nounced his doctrines blasphemous. If true,
the noble army of martyrs was justly burnt
" at the stake, for all the orthodox churches
condemned them for heresy. If the doctrine
of majorities, or popular sovereignty, is to
govern Christianity, then the road. to. de
struction is the true way, for we are told it is
vastly more traveled than the other. "' ' '
The danger of attempting to establish a
: broad and easy Christianity fold that will
take in both sheep and goats is sufficiently
illustrated by the Gaiettt't list of vital doc-
. trines. -We copy the inventory: i-1 y v-
"All Christians believe 1st, that there is
.one God; 2d, that he is a being of infinite
perfection; 3d, that he directs all' things by
Lis orovkieacai 4th. that U is our duty to love
him with all our hearts, and our neighbor as
ourselves) 6th, that it is our duty to repent
, the sins we commit: 6tn, that Uod pardons
-uiv trui v jjcuiwuk, ii-u, iua tuoro is a iuiuxw
state of rewards and punishments, when all
mankind shall he judged according to their
'werks; 8th, that uod sent his son into the
.i , l. ; v. . ...tkn. r -
nalvation to all that obey him; Oth, that he
the true Messiah; loin, that he tanght, worked
miracles, suffered, died and rose, as is related
. in the Scriptures; 11th, that he will here-
niter make a second appearance on the earth,
. taise all mankind from the dead, judge the
world in righteousness, bestow eternal life
an the virtuous, and punish the workers
"All unristians believe tnal mere is one
God." St. John said, "There are three
'that . bear record in Heaven;" but tlie vital
doctrine of the Trinity it left out of the 6a
mette platform, for Christian unity. The
temptation and crime of oar first parents,
svnd consequent fall, condemnation and total
depravity of all mankind, the very corner
stone of the divine plan of salvation, is
left out, for the sake of, Christian - unity,
, consequently we bate a JUdeeaier without
any lost humanity to redeem; a Savior
on earth to be crucified for naught. It seems
to us that there can hardly be any plainer
' denial of the Redeemer than this denial
the necessity for redemption. ' ' "
The effort to trim Christian ' faith for easy
going, is not. more remarkable for.
'. vital doctrine left out, than for
3 oogenous of language i with those which
art included, are .expressed; and 'there
sue some whieh -no .' considerable portion
of Christiana believe at all. For instance,
that all the dead are to sleep in their graves
' till the second coming of Christ. This sup
poses that the souls of the dead are insepera
Me from their bodies. Christ described Las
'trus as ia Abraham's bosom, and Dive
HtlHre. ; The QmeXU broad-gangs creed
''supposes Abrahass- ia his, tomb, and Hell
empty. When Christ was tnussfignred,
. Voaea and Ellas appeared with him. To
, penitent thief oi the Cross, Christ said:
"This day shall thou be with m in Paradis."
; Yet we are told that all Christian Churches
' believe that these are all, soul and body,
xnoldering ; in the dust, -or resolved, Int
their original elements, and entering "into
other organisms, going through the perpetual
transitions of growth and fleeav, waiting the
resurrection at the second coming of Christ.
By faith are y eved," said Bt. Paul, "and
that not at yourselves; It is the gift of God."
man can come unto Me unless my rather
raw him, said Christ. The doctrine of sal-
vstion by faith, and of regeneration by the
Holy Ghost the great characteristic doc
trines of Christianity, are nowhere to be
found In the' Oaiette'i list of vital truths.
Kan Is regarded ai if he had power to elevate
himself to Heavea by bis own merit. "
We have devoted more space to a notice of
Gaiettt't article on Christianity, than we
should, but for the position which that paper
hitherto occupied in this community,
where It has been regarded as the bulwark of
orthodoxy. We trust, that In our brief re
view, w have sufficiently shows it mis
chievous tendencies, to neutralise, to some
extent, its evil Influence." We may possibly
recur to it at another time. , "
Religion Made Easy. Newspaper Ethics—An Example Or Two.
The tmmirtr, of Sunday, reprehended,
and with Justice, the practice in which the
Commercial so often indulge, of Imparting
to the public it Teal or fancied knowledge of
the private habits of men or women, when it
can be done to their discredit, or to the dis
comfort of their relatives, friends or asso
ciates; and this without any occasion to jus
tify or even to excuse such disclosures. The
Enquirer alludes especially to the case of the
late wife of .the Hon. Edward Everett an
offense at once so heathenish and sq cruel, as
to arouse, at the time, a feeling of indigna
tion, which has not yet been forgotten, and
which rendered necessarv an amende that
was rather humiliating than otherwise.
Having predicted that Mr, Donglas will be
defeated, it wonld seem as if the conductor or
of the Commercial deemed it necessary, in
order to preserve his reputation of a true
prophet now in some little danger to do
all in hi power to promote that event, and
hence his allusions to the peculiar vanities m
which that distinguished gentleman indulges
Allusions which, whether or not having
any foundation in reality, are impertinent
and vulgar to a degree that may fairly ex.
pose their author to the imputation of malig
nity and the danger of summary revenge.
The conductor of the Commercial does not
readily acquire knowledge of the ethics of
his profession Actions at law, in cases of
libel, and unpleasant experiences in the way
of cost-payings and retractions, do not seem
to have wrought their perfect work; and the
public has long been prone, In respect to that
journal, to infer the existence some where in
its directory, of a mean, grovelling and envi
ous spirit whose hope for recognition as a
social entity consists in bringing whatever is
above it upon the same low platform which
it finds itself doomed to occupy; a spirit of
the same species with those which poets have
conceived, when the v describe not Satan and
Beelzebub, the aristocracy of the nether
world ut imps and fiends, the nameless
scullions and 'scavengers," who inherit the
Waste places of Hell, and have tastes fitted
to take delight in its brimstone atmosphere.
But we have no right to let the Enqutrer
go free in this connection. ' If not exhibiting
an equal amount of malignity, its sins in the
same behalf have not been much fewor than
those of the Commercial. IU conductors have
seldom exhibited much respect for the private
feelings or social rights of either personal or
political enemies. In the heat of a quarrel
or a campaign it has done things, and, nnder
similar circumstances, will probably here
after do things which no words but such
indicate the direst cruelty can adequately
describe. We commend the case of the Com
mercial to its tender consideration, with the
suggestion that there is in it, perhaps, a les
son in newspaper ethics which it would do
well, while teaching, to acquire.
There is no reason in the nature of things,
why the conductor of a newspaper should
not be a gentlemnn. There U nothing in the
actual field of the profession that demands
that the editor should either tell an untruth,
expose himself to the censures of the law
libel, or do that which is unworthy the char
acter of an honorable and dignified man. It
is a mistake to suppose that newspapers be
come efficient in. proportion as their conduc
tor become regardless of the decencies
life and the common courtesies of society,
and the time, it is to be hoped, is not far dis
tant, when such will become if it is not
now the prevailing opinion.
An Unreconciled Spirit.
Hon. S. S. Cox said In a recent speech
Washington, at a meeting called to ratify the
Democratic nomination for Mayor, that Sen,
ator Wade said that the nomination of Lin
coln "was ratified from on high." Mr. Cox
further said that if Heaven had that spirit
didn't desire to go there.
Tub correspondent of the New York TiWi
says that Mr. Cox appeared, before the Co-
vode Committee and offered to testify in re
gard to the matter raised by Mr, Wilson's
evidence; but ' was told by the committee
that there was nothing in evidence before
tliem impeaching his character.i The Presi
dont probably wa grateful to Mr. Cox's
sistance in passing the English Bill; at least
he ought to have been; put the idea that
Cox could not have been re-elected without
tlio apecuil assistance of the Administration,
ts drawing It altogether too strong for those
who know the circumstances.
Ta Mac-a-cheek Jtee; whose views often
manifest, aa irreverent spirit which is
in a public journal, says of
Ohio delegation to Chicago, that care
been taken in the Congressional District
select sound, reliable Chase men, which
pretty well carried out; but the difficulty
was, the sound mea'tjrere Incapable, and
capable men were unsound. The conse
quence was, Chase wu sacrificed, chieBy
tu stupidity of his friends, and the State
went with him, and the delegation "is
servedly laughed at and despised." .'
'Condition or ths Soothkkn Chops. Crops
appear to be doing well in most of the South
ern States, and some varieties are fast
maturity. Corn is large enough
for the table in some places, ana wheat
beginning to ripen. The accounts in reirard
to Doth corn and cotton are good,, with
exceptions. The most complaint
respecting the crops come from Virginia
and Kentucky, where Insect are doing
. Sermon Wantio bt a Daily Niwspapi.
The Boston Traveller advertise that it
pay $26 each for sermons suitable for publi-
wob. i nqairat, ntrwerer, mat iney
be "divested of all anprovoked and ungen
erous sarcasm, and pervaded by tone
Ohriatiaa charity." .. T. , ,.. ..
.-.,i i n i . r I- i- ""'1
A snaeie ef the Mack Meamtrlns1 Worm
is making ad havoe with the foliage of
ana suaae aettt in hm aoout uenance bounty,
andthb sofltAt skla-
. THiNR, Willi "r Poema. Br. W. UaanT.
t tintiaaatb tTtnlfJ for tilt Author prltat an.
The tana. Jatnet W. flaalar, the nrW of the
preaeat Tolstse, .containing torn fcnarlred
duodecimo jraa Vf vni for ltlah veera
monitor of i Mr Ih this city, ana rtptemfcd this
district la Confms fm ISM to lost, lion elnce re.
tired (torn baelncee, h has written hit verm tor hie
wn nwml, aa printed tana at bu own u
penae and tor hit owa trlTtte and behoof: ad
whohaa Ihtrlsht to tr tohln nkr I ' '. '
,Mc eular It aotesott la tbasvenMMt ot the
term; that la to tar, hell neither gifted with hlh
Inanlmtmn, nor It hi a eoammtte muter of toattctl
dlrMnnv Hla vemet want hsnnodri n lomMltrlea,
clearnem 1 the tininHer of feet In Ma llnea often Imtt
ette that he had no lavttoratt habit of eoantlns hla
finnan while an(ad in oonrottttoa J and manr of I Rn
hla rhrmei wonld hardly mm mnater with anch u I
are erttlcal upon thorn minor rm tnecntnirti
tmlnh) In the trade of tttetre. Bnt Mr, 0r.ly
noet ia snlte a m tenae of the tetm, f"r,
unlike the moat of thymert in theae deaene
rate dart, be tooke Upon llteratare not m an
end, bnt almply ai a meant not as an objert,
hot as an initrament. Hla pnema embody the reeutta
ofhltobterrationaof men and thing dnrlng a Ions
lift-, divided between public and private avuratlona;
and perhana had he heen leva earneet, he wonld have
been more eloquent. The phllotophf of the book ia
rather more liberal than orthodox, and Indiralea that
the anthor It sifted with that happy ntyle of temprr
ament which hat enabled him to aee mnch of the
world without becoming cynical, and to grow old
without adding bigotry to tht other Innrmlttoa Inci
dent to declining yean. The reader, thoniih he may
not admire the poet, will be Inclined to like the man.
DBVKRKl'Jt; A Tale. By Wr EnWAtn Btuwaa
jjYTTON, nan. j-minneipnie. . . ,iiimi ,
Co. Cincinnati! Bicker, Mailory Co. J vola.
To apeak bf Biu-waa hit merit at an anthor in a
noliaa of the reprint of one ef hit worka, would be
aunurfluoua: what we have to aay, therefore, most be
oontlued to the manner of its pnblioation, 'xne
prceent edition, whloh la intended to laclnde all the
worka of tht anthor in uniform atyle, ta tht mott el
egant of any that hat appeared In tula country, and
probably equal to the beat of foreign edition. In
deed, it aeemadintcaltto conceive of more eleguut
material and typography; and yet the price la very
moderate. . " . .
ELKMKNTBOK KNOLI8H COM POSITION: Grammatical,
Bhetnrlcal, Loiiical and Practical, fro-
oared lor Academlea ana scnoou. cy .
Born, A. M. New York: A. 8. Barutt k Burr;
Cincinnati: Applegate Co-.
Thlt work containa, In a compact form, rulet by
whkh may be aoqnlnd that whloh ao few com
pletely underatand-tb mechanical part.'of Kngllah
eompoaitlon. It lata atefnl pnblioation.
A CLA8S BOOK OT BOTANT. Being Onlllnea ef
the Htmcnire, rnyaioiogr ana uMw,im-ei",i
l'lante, with a Flora of all pnrta of the United
Htatea and Canada. By ALFHoato Woon, A. M.
Kow York: A. 8. Bargee Burr, Cincinnati: Ap-plugate
Thlt la a reprint of a well-known elaae book,
which nrat made Ita appearance In 1H40, alnce which
time it haa been very generally Introduced In the
achoola of the United 8tatea. The preeent edition
containa many addltiona and improvomunta.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
Additional by the City Of Baltimore.
IjIvrrpool, May 20. Reduction of rate
discount anticipated. The Neapolitans aban
doned the provinces of Palermo and W ip-
Sani and retired to the towns in great disor
er. The Palermo provinces are in full in
surrection, nix thousand Sicilians joinea
Garibaldi. The Neapolitan army was put to
night by Garibaldi. A conflict took place
on the 9th near Montefiascore, Roman terri
tory, between the Pontifical gendarmes and
three hundred and fifty Garibaldians; thirty
of the latter were killed and wounded and
driven back to Tuscany. .
It is rumored that Austria, Russia and En
gland have agreed to maintain the integrity
oi tne uiioman umpire.
The emperor oi unina reiusea tne allies
ultimatum. Blockade of Northern port
had heen established.
Sardinia Cavour says negotiations with
Fratie on boundary and public debt railways
are still pending.
A dispatch from the French naval force to
the Adriatic says the rumored treaty with
Zurich was approved in the Sardinian Cham
bers. ' i
' The concentration of Russian troops on the
Pesth is denied.
[Latest the Vanderbilt by Telegraph to Southampton.]
London, May 23.-r-At the Derby rare
"Thormanby" came in first, the "Wizzard"
second, and "Horror" third. Thirty horses
Italy Rome, May 22. A band of five
hundred volunteers have re-entered Tuscany.
l battalion ot 1 ontihcal lbasseurs tired
pon each other in error, and a captain, -lieu
tenant and five soldiers were killed thereby.
Artillery nas left Home to-oay lor tue iron-
Home, May 13. The official journal of
Rome, ia speaking of the aftair of the lOtit,
at Mnntj,fiiuictra. aavs that, owinff la the
darkness of the night, the Pontifical troops
wounded some of their comrades, taking
them for filibusters.
The Custom guard at Unano was over
powered by the iilliuusters, who, after plun
dering, entered , Tuscany. The peasantry
ask to be armed. . The Papal troops will im
mediately leave Rome for the frontier. The
Journal of Some also says the news from
Sidy is lavorable for the .Neapolitans,
Vtenua, May 23. Count Thune, Austrian
Ambassador at St. Petersburg, arrived here.
Jsonaon, May zs. ine iimet secona edi
tion announce that Albert Smith died this
Liverpool May 33. Cotton inaotivo. with
out quotable change ; sale, of 5,000 bales.
. tionaon, May tx uorn atienaance uu usu
ally email, even for Derby day, aud all de
scription nominally as on Monday, witb
scarcely any Dusinesa. .
in tne Lionaon proauce market no auc
tions, and scarcely any business privately,
but prices unchanged for sugar, coffee, tea,
rice and saltpeter; scarcely any alteration in
value ot tallow, oils or metals. ,
- Consols opened firm, and advanced the
closing quotations of money for account to
In the House of Commons, Hay 21, Lord
John Russell, in reply to question, said
mere was no intention on tne part ot the
Austrian or Spanish Governments of inter
fering in the affairs of Sicily. ' I
" i'art', Saturday. The J'atrie, In speaking
or tne atmir or batata rime, says the volun
teers, having been attacked with rrreat vicor.
energetically defended themselves, and el
fected a retreat in good order, leaving behind
a certain number of killed.
According to the last advices, the insur
rection wm being extended and organized in
a great many directions. ' " !
The same journal adds that when the de
tachments which are being organized WiU
have joined the volunteers who nave disem
barked at Marsulla, the whole body will num
ber 12.UUO men, welt armea ana provisioned
The Paris correspondent of the Timet says
it is not true that the Hnssian Embassador at
Turin had protested against the expedition
of Garibaldi. He merely asked eiplanations
ofthe Sardinian Government.
The effective fores of the French army will
tu I ,. u-. uit n.,1 Mnnlh h IfUTI PilA men
Pa lis. Monday The Petri ionUmni di-
Uined a decided success acaiiist ths Tolun.
ters who bnd entered the Roman territory.
The brother of Orsini Is suld to have been
killed. : i i . i
Maauillis, May 21. Advises from Rome
state that Qen. Lamoriciere entered that city
on the 13th inst., and on the following; day
he dinpaU-hed the second regiment of infnu-
trv unit a ntjuhnnent nf mnlinforl o-etirlurmotl
The cause of this movement was the caue
-if 4 Ko mtAPfh nf 4 Via flariVMtM f una Titl Orlii.
telia, the news of which caused great agita-
i;,.n ,i Snm. Ii.u ulH that Hie rtettftri-
nre of the French troops had been decided
on, but the belief was that it wonld be post-
The Paris correspondent of the Timet says
a perfect panic prevailed last week in the
commercial and financial world. The pre
tense for the panic was founded on reports
that the Raman Government was about to
recommence a Hensuhikoff mission 1 and
landing Garibaldi ia Sicily. '' , '
' The (act is that the -panic was caused by
theotmn ity ia which all political qaestloii
are involved. ' " 1 ' ' 1 ' . "'
AajiUt, May 18.Th bands of Garibaldi
j com,)roni iocs whole Ruropo. He throws
rpgnnnsilrilitv on the authors and accom-
nlirfs of such criminnl action.
Th Marnnai D Villinfiha has, Ih the name
nrs.ini nifilpHted aimlnst the accusation
whif h he niiva ia false and injurious. It is
Vw.ii.,H that (larihaldl will land at Calcbria.
Palermo, May 16. Garibaldi was at Aleamo
the Kith. A fight had taken place at
Lioppo, in which tile foyal troops were re
nnWrl Pnlermo Is airain in a state of siege.
French troons have arrived. More em-
lm.nl, have H i (Ul HI hftrlf d . 7
Genoa, May 18. Marshal Riviera demanded
reinforcements of Marshal Knmo, who being
unable to diminish the garison at Messina,
Turin, May 19. Advices from Naples stole
that the sixth regiment refused to fire on the
people, on the occasion of the demonstration
The Government intends appointing Count
Tranl Viceroy of Sicily and a general am
nesty when the insurrection is suppressed.
ivnnle,. Ufau 20. Bands of insureonts are
marching on Palermo. The proclamation of
Gen. Lau7,a, concerning an amnesty ana vice
, , , i ii'.. i Ti i ..
royaiiy, nas nau nucnui;. ruiiumi ninmiw
tations hike place repeatedly. It is believed
that Palermo will shortly bo evacuated by
Palermo, May 18. Garibaldi's troops are
entrenched in a semi-circle around Palermo.
The Neapolitan troops and functionaries are
Hong Kong, March 29. Mr. Bruce is to
receive a final answer from the Emperor on
the loth of April. The whole army will be
ready to move about.the 15th of April.
Rumors that a great number of armed
Russian merchantmen are now collected at
Nicholaroff; also, that Russian troops are
being concentrated on the east coast of the
been attacked at the point of the bay
onet by the Royal troops, near Calatta Fime,
honipletelrmittd, leaving on the bat-ile-field
their fiK ahd a large number of
and wounded, among whom is one or
chiefs. . ' ', r , ; ... ,
It Is asserted here thet the fight at Calflta
not decisive. Tito PTenH'l" JfZ
turned to Palermo. Two columns,
each, have been sent to pursue the in
surgents. It is estimated that 6,000 Sicilians
joined Garibaldi. " " ' "
jWui'-, X lVrerftf,. has forwarded
i..r.,M,l.i ill. rlinlrtmiltirl rorna. b tterlvac
entrlmr the Ptedmontese: -4overnmn4.. of
having, notwithstanding Hie promises, al
lowedliiihuioftoHihlecrstp b enrolled on
dispatched to Sicily. iJecarnfa adds that
violent attocK against me iniernnuunau
espouses Italy to Sanguinary anarchy
Methodist Episcopal Charch Conference.
lturrALo, June 3. The Methodist Confer
ence finally agreed that the matter of lny
delegation should go back to the annual and
qnnrterly Conference, for them to ascertain
the laity really desire it.
Philadelphia was chosen as the next place
for holding the General Conference.
The book agents were authorized to estab
lish a depository at Mm r rnncisco.
A vote of thanks and condolence was passed
Mr. Swormstead, book agentat Cincinnati.
It was resolved that the Annual Confer
ence, except California and Oregon, be re-
uired herfnfter to pay the expenses of their
clegotes to the General Conference. '
The basis of representation in the next
General Conference was fixed in the ratio of
one delegate to thirty members. '. '
Hishop Himpson gave an interesting ac
count of his Embassy to Europe, showing the
position he took before the British Confer
ences on the subject of slavery..
A resolution was adopted unanimously
heartily approving the course of Bishop
Dr. McLintoek was In Europe.
The second week in January was fixed upon
as the time to be observed by the Church as
season of prayer for the conversion of the
world. ........ ,.
A vote of thanks was passed to Dr. Harris
and his associate secretaries.
Dr. Dor hi n then read the pastoral address
for 18H0, which was adopted. . i i
Conference adjourned till eight o'clock tin
Monday morning in order to finish a littls
remaining business. . . . I
Jieiore adjourning a Deauiiuu silver tea
service was presented to Dr. Harris, Secre
tary, in behalf of the members of tho Cone
fereace. :. ;
A similar present was made to Dr. Griffin,
Assistant Secretary. .
[Latest the Vanderbilt by Telegraph to Southampton.] Arrested on a Charge of Robbing the Mails.
Omikv, In,., June 3. James Threard, mail
contractor between this place and Grayville,
was this day arrested at vne instance oi w .
D. Gilmorc, Special Agent of the PostofFice
Department, for robbing the mail. The ex
tent of the robbery is not known, but is
thought to be large. .,.'...... ( . ..
The Rope-walking Mania in New Jersey—
De Lave Crosses Cataract on a Tightrope.
' rope. i
in the wake
Mons. De Lave, who, following
of Ulonchu at Niagara, says rrmays new
York Timet, achieved some notoriety by his
feats at Rochester, in crossing Genesee Falls
on a tight-rope, yesterday gave a similar ex
hibition at Patterson, N. J., which was witf
uessed by many thousand persons. The
place selected for the "Grand Ascension'!
was below the Falls, where the river nassel
through a gorge at least six hundred feet in
width, and nearly two hundred feet deep.
The rope, which was of manilla, and of the
size of an ordinary hawser, was stretched
across the chasm from near 'The Cottage on
the Cliff " to the top of "Morris Mountain."
On the cliff Bide it was rove through a stout
block near the top of a tree, to give it the
required night or level, ana wa wien novo
taught and firmly secured. Lateral and per
pendicular stays of small rope were also at
tached to the large one to render it firm and
prevent it from swaying under the feetot the
. In order to turn the affair to the best ac
count, a high board tence proteotea tne en
trance to the grounds; but -while hundreds
paid their quarter, thousands who did not pay
witnessed the feat from prominent points in
the tieighborboood. Morris'. Mountain wa
covered with spectators, a largo portion of
them being Indie. The "Island," the win
dows and top of the gun-mill, the print-works
and machine-ehop, commanding a view of
the scene, were alive with people. It wo
estimated that nearly ten thousand persons
witnessed the siirut. Every thing beiog in
leadiuess, De Lave made his appearance
snortty after four o'clock, and mouuted Ui
ladder which led to the starting point on the
II wsji D-rmled with cheers, which be
acknowledged by taking off hi cap and
waving it to the multitude below. He paused
a few moments to survey .the rope, aud after
directing that two o-the stays, which were
rather slack, should be tightened, he poised
himself upon the rope, with a pole in hand,
and began the walk, keeping time with the
band, which played "UaU Columbia.'' The
cheers of the multitude were bow hushed,
and each one held his breath as the little
Frenchman walked rapidly forward over the
dizzy bight. The rope slightly swayed
unrlur hi sten. but there was no interruption
in his progress, uud in about four minutes ho
I revhed tho ojiposite side ftt tho top of Mor-
I a si(fnal to the hnnd, which struck up the
I "MineilUie." he be Iran his return. ' In the
I middle of the roe he stopiied, hid down
I unon his liAi'k. rose. Bat astride of the rope,
then on one side, and repeated these feats
j sererul times, the spectators eheerinr from
Prnlnnopd cheers now p-reeled from
both sides of the fearftil chasm over which he
had passed. Here De bare pafsod among
the crowd, receiving what each one would
throw into his cap, by which it is said he
realized a handsome sum. ' In itbout fifteen
minutes he again made his appearance, hav
ing exihariL'ed liii launtv little cap and
feather for a drab Koasutli hat. After waving
both sides of the river. He concluded bis
walk, appearing considerably "winded" and
in a nrofuse nenmirattion. The performance
was Bow concluded. De Lave gave notice
a repetition of the feat on Monday next when
be wonld walk with peach baskets tied ta bis
feet, eland on his head, and perform other
"terrific feat." A large number f pick
pockets were on the ground, and one uiaa,
Israel Uotison, a botcher doing business
Main-street, lost his pocket-book oontaiulnB
the avails of his week's business about 115.
ClotHet renorata an repaited, t w. Bl3h.-
- ( tot hi ii renovated aed ropejrod,
janrCaarMm't ehvr rtetureei, sn X
for line Photographa, go to Cowan's 72 Hflh-
r For a good colored Ambrotype, go to Cowan's,
m r r - e
rrcic km I
a Wcij, KJfiS.i.rT'i
np riclnret, go to Cow.
' aamiaaai uani.a
VaTPiowaM lor tea coats,
aud Mala. , ,
A. A. Innt, Clocka, Watches and Jewelry,
tt and 7I Wettern-trrw. ' ' " 1 '
a- iho neet and largeat Gallery on rifth-atraet,
CowAH'a, Weet nrth-ttrott. Duly couU lor
Babita1 rictiirea in cases. ( ,: . - ,
r J. P. Ball's Gallery, over te Bnotlltler'a, No.
Weal Fourth, la the center of attraction for thoat
deitrin lifo-Uko riclnret., .- ,' .
ar A ppt.koatk's mammoth Ambrotrpd Pepotle
Woe. S, 4, and 8 fifth-street, commencing at
and Main. '' ' , '' ,
tiar-Thonaanda of fancy rata are arriving daily
Cowa' Pktnre Uallory, Wo. 2t Went rtfth-atreet.
tnauatit them eheaper then la any other gallery
tht city. Jtrerr proUre warranted to ault or mo
charge will bt made. ' ' ' 'i " ' 1 " ' '": '''
mrXI yea want a good Picture, call at tit toath
weat corner of Bixth-etroet and Central -aveuo.
Plcturet taken and put In slot (lit firamet for twenty.
cental in oneet for twenty cent. Brio on the
bahiea yon are aure to get a good Hkeneaa. ,
BCST BIB GBAY8
monthly minting of the
1 Allena me ',""
i Dtullon. on 1HIB
(Moudav) KVKN1NG, at o'olock. Kvery mem
ber ia requeittd to be preeent. B ' orcl''r.
Jwo. W. yniuLtw, gecrctary. jH-a
NOT1CB.-A SIEf IAI. MKWTINW
,.ril, Kliu-lilufxta mid 11 acktniilliAt iltnll,
TTof Ohio, will h hld at their nail
DAF'kVF.NINO. 4th int., at 7.' o'cliK k
tuitl attt'Udtinco of the niolubira
, o ci,K-a. a pnnc-
T. enHtw,i-tfi,Uv a,,ll-
cited, aa bunlnoa id" Importance will bo tranaacted.
order or ine lnanna wimmuw, '
j.me a, lrai. jea-M i. C. UKPBW.JPrtsj
NOTKI, SODA FOITAIN, AT
ftCSir J. 1). I'AKK'H, 'onrth and Wlnt
BlnHda, drawing ten rtlBcrehl 8ympt and the Soda
from two faocta, Al.l. At col.D Aa Til ica itssi.v.
The 8yrnr, being packed rn Ice with Ihe Boda, are
We claim that it la the pnr.wt and ooldcat Roda in
the world. i : nyl7-emimd
atri or wi
-enim IM4NV FRIFWOS
' at IIT WAHII will be aratilied to I
learu tliat he line m far recoverro irom n,a iaie ui
h. . rw,,. tn he with them In a n-w dara,
and aatiafy them that Ae It willing to aere their
wianne. i jvrv j - ....... ,
,KKNNEYN MFDICAI, DlftCOv-.
KHV ia acknowlodiied be the moat eminent
phyaiciana, and by the moat carelul dranKlata
Iliroilffiioiic rue nueu ouui'ii w i," mo ui ,. :
tnal blood-nnrllter ever known, and to have relieved
nioreaollerlns, and effected mora permiment enrea,
than any preparation known to Ihe profeaaion. Scror
nlo, Salt fthenm, Kryaipi laa, Scald-head, Rcnly Krnp
tlotia of whotaooTor nature, are cuped by a few bottlea,
and the eyatem reatorod to Itill atrensth and visor.
Full ami enpllcll direoliona fur Iho cure or ulcerated
euro leaa and other cormpt and rnnninff nlcera, it
Slvcn in Ibe pumplll"t with each bottle. Foraalt by
UIIN D. PAUK. SIIIKK, KCKblllliN m '.. and
GEOKGB M. DIXON. ITice 1.
10 LOTION oneu the pores of the
ftkiii, niiJ r I lows that to mm off In intjensible pr
flpirritlon whlrh would ofliorwlM- amtmnliit n?f
the surfacvj. It in th grent kin-pnr.tif f the .
Nearly twelve yearn' en porteuco ha proved that pitn
plpi anl other cmpHoiu of tho face, tfttt-r, unit
rheam. rlnn-worm, eryslplM. worr other Itch
ing and other IrritatinR ditx tue of the kin, am
Moved by a ingle application of this great remedy,
and In n short time eflectually cort-d. Prlrc N cfuU.
PrepariHl only by HOlAlN PALMKK. ;
No. 30 Went Fonrth-itreet, Cinciunatf,
And for eale by druuiU generally throughout
the Weet. my8!
. . , ,i , f, , r -tl
Bp--j. WEST-END AND BRIGHTON
ClMOINNATT 8TRBRT BaIL-
KIIAU UfirAII, UlUUIUOHHa
Mhv 1U. lAiO.rrThe Cam of.
this Company will leave the corner of Fourth and
Vlnn-etreete, for he Junction of yreeman-itiet and
iitttm couuiencing at 0 A. M., and coutiuuing until
Hi P. M., aud thereafter evury rlftocn minntew, nntil
11:49 P. tit. An Mtra Uar will run on nimn-nrwi,
tnttwoen Freeman and Linu-HtruetM, fun tlio axrm
inudutlonof those Winn inn to make, the circuit by
(Li.. ft. anJ lce,n,an.alra.,ia
raaHeiiKen will be carried from the comer of
Fourth aud Vine, to any point woet of Mound, on
Ninth-itreet, fur onk rAita; or from any point wt
Mound, on eventh-Htraot, to the comer of ourth
and Vine, for onk rAKft;..or from any point eouth of
ninlli.ou wainut-niree., w any point suvr, ui mf
terminua of tha Koad. on Freeman-nt root, for oni
i-abe; or from the corner of Fourth and Vino, to any
point on lifnn-etreet, north of Liberty, for orii farb;
or irom j reetnait-aiiiT'Pti, ii7 puiuv
erty, to th coruvr of j ourin i
On r A RE, j -
i tt FXJBLiIO LIBRARY, r I
llKSrthat all Hooka are regulrMl to be rslurued
ixior to tke l&th Instant, whnn tb Library will be
cliwud till aftor the 30th. A failure to comply with
tin ruin will Hnbiert nellnouente to a. line of SI. '
The following woran are xnown ue unv im-r
time, and tne partien in ponwASion oi mera are nuut
Miul ! ilmv will KA nrnr'nitflorl niTRinMt for thoir re
covery, unlew tlioy ha" have been returned before
the loth, vie: lire's Di Uouary, Hwnn'i 8tatutee, the
ft rut volume of Shakepearo1 U intone, (gnntn mo.
rocco bindinit.) mn illtwtrated edition of Bnrni'i
Worki, two vohimoa, and Hevnard lh roa, iUaa
trattMl . . I'JSABODY J'OUKLibrarUtt,
je2-d-o1 ' I ' i .
my puiui wortn w w,
Ih and VliK-atrneta, fir
- . . . ' 1 Prualdenti :
... ,-.'., Ti- !.- .it pt v
am- Tb latast HAT lor 8ummor-nit a .Miaul y.
Jo3-b . JOBIf8 HAT MTOllB.
I-.',' -' fl 1 ,'.T ' r-'Uf-- "
. ATTENTION V.X17A
American - Continentals
a. ii.o ; ' iiii -' A'i
A MASK MKKTINO THE
iMIillIl.tiN 1 ilN'l INI0NTA1.
lit lTlJ their n.iudauarteri. cornor .Cciitral-avenua
mnA (liturt-ittree, ':- . i: -
' On MONDAY KVfcNINd. Juna 4, o'clock,
Kor the piirposaof making arrangnniftitrt to celebrate
tlio Fourth of July. Kvery Continental, and those
ItMlriiiiit n( inluina the oraaul-Aatioii. nhould
j ne new unnorn. in iuu win oo uxuiouu
the moftlnv. tptains or oonmaiua are rentvea
to have their rwipective ruui oi ivonipanu pwnb
. Aiy oi'dvr ot Coiuiuuuduu.
iiiiciv-. .. ; neorstarr.
...ii , ii ii r
OHIO WHITE SfLim SPR1XGS.
'i, !. , ll I ' oil' n';.i-ni.
,,T1IE OPENING PARTY
Of the Seiaon, at Hit fllllri WHITB 'nULPHUB
.... - 8P1HNUB, will t f ntn'.l . . ' ."i.
On Thursday June' .14,' I860.
Menter's Band will ba in Attendance.
TllreaM n tke Rnnit Trie, tktl re, iLlttMl
Rullroad amd Ciunli.i.ali, JliuuilUtn and llaytou
llai road, niablirilullield to Willie BulI'UUr filauon,
at A. M. ' ' "
Tlckett for the Ttonnd Trip, f 8 per Lit tit t
Kailr.aui, at A. M. and 11 P. M., aud per Clndij
nail, lluniilton and Da tun ltullroa.1, at lOilU
M., via oliuubua to Loia t'eutor. .
A. W1I.HON,- a K.g
-I T,iu. . v prpriMO, o. W. .
.... , lNTKHNAT,tNikli ,,,
At Portland,' June 8,' 18Q0.'
; ; GOOD FROM MAT 30, UNTIL JULY I. '
in i i VlA-r )i,ii -IH. .,,
DATTON, TOI.BIK). PRTBOIT an MONTUKAt,
to fUHI'liAHO au4 reiai-u, art now oil eaie av
r. vr . i- t n it. ...
OMcea of the Uomuaulea.
General Ticket Af.at
ARTIFICIAL TBHTH." I
W. T. THINCAN, nENTlT,
Weat Hlxrii-alrert, Dctween lit'
Ti rB niu ii-bi ua-tv, w'-itit-tjii i' v rr
. ..J Tfl" - I .t. A 1 1 ft. . i ,1 1 W 1.. sal. tla thjie.
w.Tr.'.; rZt.T rl.u,e rarwUhoa fully iot
All operallone In Deutlalry ptrformtd. BrM-am
SPECIAL NOTICES. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
.-!. ltV III' Jl
U i i
West Xourtli- t.,
;" "' Wava inat reoelved ' I' ' I
' ' IjARGK 1NVOICKH OF ' , '
BOUGHT AT ' ''' '
" " 25 PETl CENT. tOSS " ,
TO T1IK IMl'OUTKH,
., Which they will offer at extremely ,
AS FOLLOW: ., l ,, ,, A
f - ' '"AT 3TS CKNT8J.
AT 37 C'KWTrt.
SUPERIOR' Bt'AbKv SILKS,
1 " A LAROH A880BTStF,NT OF '.
AT Cents feu ak.i.
i t -t r ... . " 'i i
' ' Ir'TWO FLOUNCED .
ST THREE DOLLAR.
Chlnlz -Colored -Barege Robes,
f AT tlB !OLLAK8."
la MNKN 8IIKKTINOS, IRISH LINKNS, DAM
ASKS, and HorsfcKKKPINO GOODS
10-4 FINB LINKN KHKKTIJiG at 750.
A superior Aaaortment of Bt AOH I,ACB WIIBtS
aud MANTI LLAH, WHITK BARKUK MAN
. TILL AS, A8,c.i tor Optra tea.
, LADIES' AND MISSES' ,. ,
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
NO. 71 WEST FOCBTII-STREET.
Ijr-a-tri ' -
;; ; FOB TfB- ,: . .. .,
':',;?-' -FROM THB-"-; ' -
NEW YORK AUCTIONS,
' -i " v : A Lara Lot of Beairablt . j
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND SWISS . , i
OF SBCENT IMPORTATION, i ;
Whieh, for Beauty of Style art uneqttajed in thia or
. any other Woatorn City, and will be told i
RT LESS THAN HALF THE COST OF IMPORTATION I
j: aoa wBtcH win i. roum: r:ir)
Elegant - Grenadine Robes,
Worth f m, tor . '' '" ' 1 ' ' "
Splendid Organdie , , Robes,
.i.!,, Worth (12, for It.. , j. ; ,
" Vnalh tit fni- t
.. Choice Chintz .Bareges,
u:tv t Worth 60t.. for Xxu ,v .7111 ;t-'
Superb '' Chintz " Challies,
'' . Worth 1 SS, for Sfle. f''-
Superb Chintz Challies,' 1
ii, , MAT BTTI.18, worth Oo., lor 3So, ,',
, .Crape de ViMartz,
Worth 3uc for UHe. .
Worth Sou., for 12H0. ' " '
French ,; Chintz, ,
: Ji'. n,, r.n. worta joe., let
Gr x o a. t Bars aliii
..,. ' i ' '-i logttlior with Baar.i,!, -t"
VARIETIES .OF DRESS- GOODS
Mot ennnerated, at oorreanotMtlns . a
Xj O "XlfT' ' X H. X OSS,
"Which WiU he'oaentd kat 'txhlbltod for tale,
On Monday Morning, June 4.
tadiea, deairing choice aeketionai ahonld not fall
to call earla at ilia f-j i .. .... ui
WEUVINOWN OLD STAND
. -a ... - nt t..i t ill itil I'J
SHUTTLE SEWING- MACHINES,
At. If.. 16 Saat eTaartH-atraat,,
ITHE OP VARIOI8
lachil.ee Ut tevtral era,
mm. iutot'i fi-ct in their
I triii tic.ii. I , th,.rforel deteruilned U poreliaee
ot FlHKIiH blUM BUaKt. I nTO lie.,! uama
f..r a oonaiiUMrable time, ana it afrorau we pleaeui't
JUL kind, of Besiua Macl
luiid tiH-aa all mure or umn iutp.-i fi-ct iu
ai knowlvdKe tliat I am hlKhly pleaaed with it
rUowiiiii are tonia oi tuo auvautusea.wuiiai
Mttc)in ponaoaaea over all other.: , ,' ,
I. it oneratea wllh perfect eaatanttawUiw.Iiiii
I. S. It oauMt but IIUU Doiee..- ...'-'!... -
3. It rouuiroa but Utile oil, and doea not Injure
n.aterial to be worked upon.
Dravcutad I'ruiu wearing oMt, aud tU tbread
Iroe fnmi oil and dirt. J,f ' ' . ' ' '
I d.a. t.t.Hi-,.fru. with oonndenot.'rtoommtlid tt
thoae lio are in want uf a Hewins Mtuiliiue,
FlNKLkl A Iilim M AlHinn, aa I ue very eaa
tlio market, iuaaiuucli aa l ounttrnctloa is
ilmnlu. end Ita HKti.rlor vmtft neat and eleiiaut
' 'J. ml, ,j ,i. 1 I pa. i . n n,
S'avi .Main-etrnet,, Cincinnati.;
.ThlilVB OIli.-JUetT H feCKIVHB,
a.P durru flagon, very auporlor Ulltt Ull. Sor
fi..j-MiM .,.d MlaiL' be . .
itf . Ofl and Br.nrb -i ta W7.it JoiirtSJMjj
wiimm HfRIVHn-u-l nnZHM ROTTL.KM
1 Eaaeuot Anchoritta. Fur aale. h.ileKate
i.' i i.i
a. iii-niiNALD a cu..
, S tad Braacb 'A48 Wl rourth-at.
I 11IHT KBCBIVKD-ia
aB Uelatilitt. JTuraakj. wh..l'B..ii' alio r.'
wmAt,D a cto.,
' M and Br.n.ib 4m Weet rourtbat
JaV I -.
At I A'lO brla.'BoliueJ ru,fi
t HW!EIK1HIM I.BS. TI
.FtarlSaao. f or aeU. wn.lcul and i
'i A, MolMiNA l,U A jti,
icu vsvrreai roam
r. anitobtt for preterria.
kAtU)(l A. lXf,H.U,
19 aui iil Maia-alrttW
SPECIAL NOTICES. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
EWINO'S T' REJmnSWATOR.
nop ii at i ozio,
Tf par onfeic,
pmJV3WtVlr'eT ailTtK' B.J(w,ii:rvwi.T'm'W'-v-
rrctuncntlal (Campal?i of 1880.
TIJK CINCINNATI FNQtTItf YKffl FRS;
f'AHK.P to funifeh all rlw ad all Pattlea
with the amrre aTTKi,, ai anon, itviice lea pm w
We have on hand the following:
AMWBVnAW Vl.tnKHIf alt tiveai from tree
ln"l,e n-e fet lonK, with or . wjthowt or
Caudidatet printed on tlimar. . I j . i . . .
AMKRICANHH IKI,I)H-Wltri names or metre
Uandldatea.. . ' 1 ..
PilHTKllTK n rANTTDATFt BeaMtl-
fully printed in Colore, on f lr or Kuelm. ( (
.Figure of the Goddese ef Liberty I
On Papor and Wnatln; and. hi abort, every thin re.
onlred In tht pending Campaign, for ,
BnlMingt, Pltamatoaw, HovtSt, Wttma. Halle.
Tlanner) foe jibert-pole t
, 8CPK1U0R IN BTTLC . '
Order" fwm sdlttanot wilt receive prompt atten
tion. AdOrcat .
FABAN eV mel.BAKl, ,
iclrhwlf Cincinnati unio.
Get the Authorized Edition!
Follctt, Foster & Co.,
' " COLUMBUS, OHIO,'' "
the A1IT11UHICKD ?IittON of the L!
; Witb Sketch of tht Life of . . ,
BT WM. . HOWBLL8, aWQ.
Arnti wiU Bu ia Mind that ThU U
,. - i -TH NI.T- , . . .
' FOI.I.BTT, rOSTBR aV CO.,
e-bSaM . , . , ' ; Cohnntma, Ohio.
r i OHIO
White Sulphur Springs.
ROUND TRIP TICKFTfl FROM CIN.
t"lN N ATI to OH 10 WH ITU BOLI'H UR M A-
Xenia and gpflngfleld, or Dayton and Hprlngtield,
I ............ i, , ., , VI At.....,.,;. -''
Oolu'nihua to Lewla 0itee.M... .........8
!".:" ABl-ROW ON-SAMe,' '
At the Offica of the Companies.
. ....' i r. W.STKABKU,
Jt.1-h .. Geoerei Tloltet Agent.
"WE WELCOME OUR f WENDS."
rTtHE MARION IANCI"ifi AftSOCIATIOM
will sire their ttrat FlCNlUof til a
THURSD-A-Y, Jtne T.
Twenty tnilet below the etty, on tht C nana plan No. t.
1, Ticket. i, to be baa at in. rK
H. 1. KOB1UUON. Pretidant.
Iloasuwa. Secretary je.Vd
""B-ori T H "K H A IH.
PORTABLE COQK-STOVE I
THING NEITnEIt WOOD, COAI4OBAR-
WJ COAL, norGaa. . . ; . . .
No Smoke, No Dirt, No Heat!
To iecnmnoda tht operator.' The beet and moat
economical Summer arrangement extant. In Prac
kal oteraUon. trtn :Xlay, t lb A,M.,o, 1 Itaat
f uilllirnisut, . - " -" ' i, . . .
(Jounty mgnu mr hi. jobim
Publisher, Bookseller and Station,
. u- xi ".'u I ii " ' -1 ' v
No. 107 , Maia-rtseet, aaova Third,
IS PREPARED TO PTJR1IIH All.
klnda of Lewi aud Commercial nlatlonerr, of tu-
wrJor.MU.utx..,.,. , t .. ,i .
School Books,; '.'.I 7.
Blank Books, &c, V
::r Jmw, Briefe,
And all other rarletlea of JOB PBINTIIJO.titouttd
pronipur. -i-. .. . - -
- ajar-JOB Blum ofatl mimhidowt a thort no
tice, aud in the beat manner. jel-aw
FlaVorlil 1 Extracts,
FtataSaf tc!r pe''fritoiholOeafnillt
and Sower) U tuparlor Sir thtto; tue 4Toraoi
per..ct pnri. J-!. TO. Dnw,1t.
: jWe iti B. Jfi. eorner main ana wn"-
Oil fbr Sewing Machines.
Machiuw. ana other
nrRK SPERM ox
it corner of b'uiu-Ui an J
, , ,. Bath Sponge.
EXTRA BATH UPONGBl
. , Krtra arrlao HpuVHtl. ( , I f A. V
"f.Wkn at'ANIiAH CO.. anwsu;.
. Horth-eaat awiM Fourth aud aUtn-etreeta.
-. ijeiml -
spKNUINB TURKIHH. ttMOKINO T.
7, " KDWAKU HVAN LAW W.IIrogJiatt.
, , Koi'thH.t coruwr Fourti and alain-atreett.
.J', ,' . . '.: . ..,fj3H3t ,. ,....,'' .
Winchester's Syrup of the
Hypophosphites. , ; , 1
WkltKPAUED FROM THE RETIPK OF
JL tlio oeletiiatud Dr. Churr.bill. lor
fur aalo by
, a t BUXKAl, KCKBTBJ N A m ,.
ii' , Opp.iltt tba PuatoWet.
Bankers' Sealing Wax. '
A. VltllV'ilJPKH loll' KmVtXtlX FOR
tht iwouf Balikira. Ac. Hecivudaudturaaiehy
OppoaiU tht Pottonat.
1 " Fruit Can SalinWal J
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