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THE DAILY PRESS.
IIKNRY IlKKD A) CO..
umu raaratiroaa. " '
.. JUNK 90
Fizzing Away the Public Money.
The Council, Wednesday night, put through,
ia ibort meter, an appropriation of $1,000 for
the Fourth of July celebration. We would
like to be Informed where the Council find
the authority to girt public money for luch
pnrpoee. Tbey bars Just u much right to
put It in their own pockets. Whet will the
people here for thai $1,000 T Perhaps a
national salute. Borne dull sounds will strike
the ear at regular Intarrals, and $100 or $300
will hare been expended for tho public en
joyment. Perhaps fireworks. A fit, a streak,
pop, and tereral stars, like lightning-bugs,
and If the fixis a first-class fix, three or fire dol
lars of the public money has been "enjoyed."
And soon; a few doxen squibs gone in Dash,
and a thousand dollars will have been aqnib
bed and fined into smoke. This is one of the
American ideas of public festivity. Perhaps
the $1,000 will go for refreshments for the
farored the City Couccil always being fa
vored first. Who erer knew any public
money appropriated for festivities or cele
brations that was not thrown away? That
is a spurious patriotism which wants to cele
brate, and calls on the Council to pay the
cost. It is possible that there are some so
ignorant as to suppose that because this
money comes by taxes on property, it is no
matter to them; but it might as well be said
that the load which Is put on the superstruct
ure does not come upon the foundation,
Property or capital is as eternal as the
elements, and will always take care of it
Helf. All the burdens heaped, upon it
come ultimately upon labor. Look at
England, where property and capital nouii
nally supports the immense burden of the
Government, and of the public debt, yet
nowhere is property and capital so cumula
tive; and then look at the condition of the
laborers who nominally bear none of this
burden, yet their sweat and sinews really
pay the interest on the whole eight hundred
million of pounds of public debt, and sup
port the splendor of the Government. None
Hhould be so watchful ugainst every increuse
of the public burdens, as the laborer who
has no capital to be taxed.
The sum in this case is small, but the prac
tice is a great arte. The city needs new pub
lic buildings. The matter has recently been
discussed, and a city paper lays it down as a
matter of course that the money must be bor
rowed. When will the city be able to pay
as it goes, if with its great wealth and pros
perity, these demands for loans are constantly
increasing? A thousand dollars would have
begun the foundation. It would have fur
nished a thousand days' works to laborers
ho need them. Would not this have been
as glorions to the city as a fit and a flash and
a pop, and perhaps some guzzling? A few
thousands more that the city fools away
every year, because it goes in small amounts,
would have brought the foundation to the
surface. A similar application next year
would have put on the first story, and in less
time than it took to build Rome we should
have had City Buildings, honestly paid for,
instead of swindled out of somebody by aloan
which, like the rest of our loans, would only
be settled by repudiation. Now, we can not
begin to build because the treasury has not
fifty or a hundred thousand dollars to spare;
so we shall do nothing until we make a loan,
find then we will have buildings that will be
"a credit to the city," at a cost of half a mil
lion, or a million; as if any thing could be a
credit to a city that was a monument of city
Governmental Economy—The Marine Hospitals.
Near the end of Sixth-street, in the east
ern part of the city, stands an edifice of im
posing dimensions, called the Marine Hospital,
belonging to the United States, which prob
ably cost including the ground upon which
it stands, in the neighborhood of two hun
dred thousand dollars. Noticing its present
state of dilapidation, in consequence of the
late tornado, and the accruing damage, pend
ing an appropriation by Congress for its re
pair, we have been led to think of the oc
casion of its construction, and the economy
of the Government as therein displayed as
For many years, it has been the custom of
the Government of the United States to pro
cure subsistence and necessary medical at
tendance for persons engaged in the business
of inland navigation, and sick at this port, at
the Commercial Hospital, at a stipulated
price. As the number did not greatly vary
one year with another, the sum annually paid
to that establishment was from five to six
thousand dollars seldom less than the former,
nevermore than the latter with a tendency
to diminish, as railroads are coming in to
reduce the business done upon the rivers. It
is not easy to see any reason why this ar
rangement, which was benoficial to the Hos
pital, economical for the Government, and as
good as any other for the sick should be
changed. But a change has been determined
upon; and although we have not the ele
ments to an absolute certainty, we propose to
show conjccturally the annual expense it will
entail upon the people of the Union.
We suppose that the hospital edifice and
grounds, when complete, will not have cost
less than two hundred thousand dollars.
This at ne per cost will be...
Resident Physician ..
HOUSO MM .......
Bubvietauce and Medicine.......
Fuel and Incidental.....
... I ,)
.. ' l.ISMI
Probable annual loss b the change.... ........Ul, us
Whan it is taken into consideration that
this U probably a fair type of Marine Hos
pitals on the inland waters of the Uuitajd
States in general, and that those establish
ments are to be found at Pittsburg, Cleveland,
Louisville, St. Louis, Memphis, Natchez, and
a good many other places, the picture which
ia presented of Governmental economy in
their creation is more instructive than it is
, ea ,i f .
A Mysterious Providence.
Rev. Patrick McMenomy, formerly a Cath
olic Priest, but who had renounced that
faith, and for several years had conducted
Babbath meetings in New York for' discuss
ing toe doctrine which ' he bad denied, was
burnt to death last Sunday in bit room at his
boarding house. The (a originated, ia his
room about three o'clock In the morning. It
was soon tit tugulshed, when the unfortunats
gentleman was stand on the floor Insensible.
He did not rsvivs sufAcientSy to stats bow
tbs fire happened. ' t - "
The municipality of New York gave a ball
to the Japanese Embassy, which the papers
estimate will cost more than the whole ap
propriation of $30,000 made for their enter
tainment. Now, the Japanese do not dance.
Dancing in their conntry Is only done by
persons hired to do so for the amusement of
those who ars able to pay. Nor do they
desire to mingle in ladies' society; the per
sons of rank in the Embassy have used every
meant consistent with politeness to show
their distaste for it, and for all public gather
ings. They had to be forced to attend the
opera marines which, at the suggestion of
the Herald, the Council had provided among
the municipal entertainments, and one of
them called for a pistol to resist this pleasure.
Why then should so large a sum be devoted
to an entertainment which they will avoid
if possible; which is contrary to their tastes
and customs, and which can only result in
discomfort and violation of their sense of
This question arises from a narrow view of
the subject. As Judge Monkey observed, In
the case of the cats, about the cheese, "just'
ice Is due to the Court as well as to the par-
tics;" so municipal hospitality is due to the
city officers and their friends, as well as to
the Japanese; and it it a matter of the slight
est consequence whether they get any uos
pitality at all. .
It is stated by the New York papers that
ten thousand invitations were issued for the
ball to the Japanese. Ten thousand persons
were to be entertained at the cost of tho
city with wines, liquors, cigars and the most
costly refreshments, without limit. Tho dis
tribution of these tickets for free plunder
was controlled by the City Council, and ex
cept a small proportion to official guests at
home and abroad, were at their free disposal.
The character of the members of the New
York City Council is rather notot ious. They
are not such men as one would trust with
uncounted gold, nor such as one would like
to meet among their comrades in a dark
night. A gang of pirates would be just about
as proper persons to be entrusted with public
money for entertaining civilized people as
they. Of course, while but few of the tickets
were to be found among those who pay the
taxes, they abounded among the ward pol
iticians, and ware sold freely on the street, at
prices ranging up to $25. Why not? Hos
pitality is due to the Council, as well as to
strangers, and Councilraen have to support
ward politicians. Doubtless the short-haired
fraternity were largely favored. Why should
they not be ? They are just as good as the
Aldermen. In fact some of them are Alder
Another feature of this municipal hospi
tality is a room at the Metropolitan Hotel,
fitted up for the municipalofficers, with wines,
liquors, cigars and other refreshments, in
constant supply during the whole stay of the
We have mentioned this as a specimen, on
a large scale of all municipal and State hos
pitalities. It is to the uninitiated surprising
that members -of City Councils should be
such clever, hospitable fellows; should
have such an ardent desire to embrace and
fraternize with all guests of the city. Even
they who are not given to prodigal enter
taining in their private capacity, honor the
hospitality of the city by their liberal and
cordial entertainments. But the initiated
will find that this public hospitality to
strangers always begin at home; and that, as
in the case of the ball to the Japanese, these
occasions are chiefly to furnish opportunities
for a gang at home to gorge and guzzle at the
public expense. It would be well to profit
by the more glaring example which. New
York furnishes of the tendency of the thing
to establish the rule, that like- the laws of
the Medet and Persians, it change not; that
when our municipal Council travels, it shall
pay its own footing, and incur no obliga
tion; and when it exercises hospitality, it
shall be at its own private expense. This
will be a wholesome and a sufficient check
on extravagant entertainments, and on
temptations to intemperate indulgence. ,
The Real Disunionists.
Forney announces that hit Preti will sup
port the election of Mr. Douglas, but will, in
no respect, be a party newspaper, "And while
following the path it has already marked out,
will not hesitate to do justice to other candi
dates and to other parties by abstaining from
all imputations upon their integrity, and by
reiterating none of the silly scandals and
calumnies of their adversaries."
As a specimen of this "justice" the Prett
in the same article characterizes the nomina
tion of Breckinridge as a disunion movement.
It says of the South: "For the first time since
the days of Jackson the standard of disunion
has been boldly nnfnrled in that region."
If this it his Justice, Mr. Forney hod better
try the other thing. This is the same harp
that Mr. Douglas twanged at Washington,
when he was called out ufter the nomina
tion. There is no more disunion in the
Breckinridge platform than in that of the
Douglas Convention. Nor is there any more
Congressional protection of slavery in one
than in the other. In the Senatorial Caucus
Douglas was so " umble" at to offer gratu
itously to support Sanator Davis for Pres
ident if he was nominated a man who
openly declares for a slave-code or disunion.
Now he talks of the nomination of Breckin
ridge as a disunion movement.
The worst disunionists are they who make
the Union depend on the success i.f a party,
for they admit that they are governed by no
principle and are willing to stake the Union
on their game for the Government plunder.
No man has been more free in this game than
Mr. Douglas. He has been foremost in mak
ing dissolution an alternative for party de
feat. . . . ,
Education of Women for the Medical
of Pennsylvania, at $JT Arch-street, Philadel
phia, announces that the eleventh annual
session will begin on the 19th of October, and
continue five months; that the College has
ample means and apparatus for imparting
thorough scientific instruction in medicine,
and that a fund has been secured fo.- a hos
pital for woman. . The College is provided
with s ful) faculty, ' among which we notice
two women professors. '
. If parents who have the ability to giva
their daughters such on sduoatlon, but can
not leave them a sure, independent support,
and are disposed to provide them with a re
source against missing the narrow post of
matitmony, and falling helpless and ussiest
among tbs sands of single blessedness, the
practlc of medicine, at least within their
own sex, tetnss to offer a profession adapted
to their nature and capacity, and which offers
fifld fbrsminencs and for adequate rewards.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
WASHINGTON, June 28.
SENATE The Senate met at ten o'clock.
There was difficulty in procuring the at
tendance of a quorum. Several Senators
had to be sent after for this purpose. Unsuc
cessful efforts were made to. order the print
ing of the eleventh volume of the Pacific
Railroad Report, containing maps and charts,
which, it was insisted, were necessary to an
understanding of the text of the ten volumes
already published. '
Mr. Simmons, from the Committee ap
pointed to wait on the President, reported
that the President had no further communi
cation to make.
After a short secret session the Senate ad
journed lint die. .
Democratic State Conventions.
Portland, Ms., June 28. The Democratic
State Convention was held here to-day, and
was very largely attended. Hon. J. W.
Bradbury, of Augusta, presided.
On the first ballot for a candidate for Gov
ernor, Ephraim K. Smart received 714 votes,
against 11 scattering.
Vm. P. Harris, of Biddeford.and H. Strick
land, of. Bangor, were chosen Presidential
Electors, both voting for Douglas.
The spirit of the Convention was quite
unanimous for Douglas.
Detroit, June 28. The Democratic State
Convention met here to-day and made the
For Governor John S. Barry, of St. Jo
seph. Lieut. Governor Wm. M. Fentou, of Gen
essee. Treasurer Elon Farnsworth, of Wayne.
Auditor General M. Penoyer, of Ottawa.
Secretary of State Wm. Francis, of Alle
gan. Attorney-General Chauncey Joslin, of
Land Commissioner Samuel S. Smith, of
Superintendent of Public Instruction F.
W. Sherman, of Calhoun.
One hundred guns were fired and a large
meeting assembled this evening to ratify the
nomination of Douglas and the State ticket.
E. H. Thompson, of Genessee County, was
nominated by the Democrats of the Fourth
District for Congress.
The Great Eastern.
Niw York, June 28. The Great Eattern
passed the Battery at 4'30 this afternoon. No
difficulty was experienced in crossing the
bar, and the immense ship wended her way
through the bay as easily as a pilot-boat.
She was attended by a fleet of small craft,
and the enthusiasm of the crowds on board
them was unbounded. Throngs at the Bat
tery and on the piers on North River were
immense. Many salutes were fired in her
honor. She was decked with flagB from bow
to stern. She moved very rapidly through
the bay. only one of the many steamers being
able to keep up with her. The steam frigate
Niagara, lying in the stream, looked very
small in comparison.
The Great Eattern was moored at her dock
at seven o'clock. Her immense length covers
two entire blocks. Great crowds are still
flocking to Bee her, at sunset, and there ap
pears to be no end to the curiosity and ad
miration with which she is viewed.
From New York.
Ntw York, Jnne 29. A letter from Kana
gawa, Japan, gives an account of the assas
siuation of Prince Gotiaro, who was Prince
Regent during the minority of the young
A percussion-cap factory at Brooklyn was
destroyed, by an explosion, vesterdav. Onlv
one man was in the building, and he was not
much injured, though thrown a distance of
The steamships Granada, from Havana on
the 23d, and the Alatanzat. from Matanzas on
the 22d, have arrived. There is no news of
interest. Sucrars more active, and nrices
tended upward. Molasses dull. Vessels
scarce, ana rates or freight improving.
The Fayette County Kidnapping Case.
Washington, O., June 28. The officers
sent out yesterday to arrest the kidnappers
of J ohn Marshall returned at three o'clock this
morning, having in charge the driver of the
carriage in which Marshall was taken away.
The driver was arrested as an accomplice,
and held to bail in $1,000 for his appearance
on Saturday, He was arrested at Hillsboro',
where he was having his carriage repaired.
The kidnappers, having procured fresh dorses,
had started for the river, three or four hours
before the arrival of the officers. It is sup
posed Marshall was run across the river at
Aberdeen. The excitement here is still un
abated, and much ill-feeling exists against
The Breckinridge National Committee.
Washinoton, June 28. The Breckinridge
and Lane National Committee is composed of
the following members : Isaac J. Stevens,
of Oregon; Geo. W. Hughes, of Md.; John W.
Stevenson, of Ky.; Wm. Flinn, Jos. G. Ben
nett, Walter Lenox and Geo. W. Riggs, of
Washington, D. C; Jeff. Davis, of Miss.; Thos.
B. Florence, of Penn.; J. R. Thompson, of N.
J.; Aug. Schell, of N. Y A. B. Meek, of Alo
Jesse D. Bright, of Ind and Robt. Johnson,
The Breckinridge National Committee
called on the President yesterday, who de
clared his entire approbation of their nomi
nations and platform. -. ..
Washinoton, June 28. The Senate con
firmed Gen. Josenh E. Johnston, of the Sec
ond Cavalry, as Quartermaster-General of
mo Army, in place ot lien Jessup, deceased.
The nomination of Mr. Churchbill, of Tenn.,
as Minister to Guatemala, was not even re
ported back from the Committee on Foreign
Relations. . All the other Executive business
The President will not Fill the Vacancy on
the Supreme Bench.
Washington, June 28. Judge Kinney has
been confirmed as Chief Justice of Utah, and
Isaac Hullwright as Superintendent of the
Springfield, (Mass.,) Armory.
The President has determined not to fill
the vacancy in the Supreme Court till next
Stockbridui, N. Y., Juno 28. Ono of the
boilers at Platner k Smith's large new paper
mill, in Lee, exploded this morning, at six
o'clock, tearing the boiler-house in pieces
and doing great damage. No person was
injured, as it happened just before the hands
were to commence work.
Manchester, Mass., Jnne 28. ardson,
of Old Town, Me., was instantly
killed, and Benjamin Whipple fatally injured,
by the premature explosion of a cannon at
the Douglas jubilee, lust night.
The America at Boston.
Boston, June 28. The America, from Liv
erpool via Halifax, arrived here this morning.
Her mails left New York this afternoon for
by the metal mark, and falling.. Weather
clear and cloudy at intervals; mercury eighty
six. i l
BICHABDSON-FLACHJ. On Thareday, the Ktk
lnt . bv the Her. Wm. Kennedy. Mr. Juhn O. Hlt-h.
ardaon and Mettle (J., daughter of the lata Dr. St.
lass an oi mie our.
M ALLOY. On Wednaadav. ana 17. lira. Ann
Malloy. aged M yean.
The riiiiaral will taka nlane from her lawreaidenee.
on Butler-itreet. belwaeu Yrtml and Gouareee, Uiie
ino-riilns, at 9 o'cluck. The frlen-te vf the fauiujr m
nepealfuUr Invited to attend Ihe funeral.
ntHlCK.-An Wedneedar avenlns. SJth Inetant.
Bodo r., yuunseet auu ol D O. at. aiidCuilir 11, Da
Hack, asd uwaiiMStid W dare. , , j . .
CABSON.-Oa Wed lerd.y slant, nth last., Lewie
1. Uareuu, lulant aun df lr. Win. Uareou.
III. fuuarul will telle alaoe to-day. the nth. at
o'clock P. M., from the reeutenoe uf wa. J. Irwlu,
Aveswaie. 7 ' - '" '
A (JOMMKHTART. CRITICAL, F.XP081 TORT
By.lnHV Owfh. D. D. Nr York: Leayltt Allen.
Cinolnnatlt Kicker, Mai lory A Co.
Thta book 11 deelsned, at tha title-pas aamrta, for
the aae ol "Private Ulirlitlans, Mlnlatere, Theolost.
ral Stndonta, Bible Clean and Sabbath School!"
pertiea by whom wnrka of elm liar character are
uanally received without moch tendency to doubt or
oropeniltr to Indulge In hoetlle critlclim. Like
nearly all eeeaye In thle walk of literature, It ! iuIH.
clently wordy-indulsinf In a minute and rather
tlreanme exegeela, better calculated to dliplay tha
wealth of tha author In "Hebrew rootn," which, It la
aldt , . ' .
"aro often found -
r - Todourleb heat in barren ground," -
anil Greek partlclea, than to add to tha comfort of
the bumble eeuker alter troth through tha "Word of
The Ooepel or John, written, aa It li niepoaed, aoma
thirty yean after thoaa of Matthew, Mark and Luke
bad made their appearance, and aoma sixty 'year
alter tha cruclnitlon, le, aa la admitted by Christian
authority, a controverelal work. It waa written in
opposition to the Onoetlc herecy9 and with a view to
ehow that Jeetu Chriet " waa In tha beglenlng with
Ood, and waa hlmielf Ood :" that la to say that he ia
and was Irom eternity equal, and one with Ood tha
Father. It le, so far aa appears, the Dret Christian
document in which thla Important met Is affirmed
the other Ooepoli, with a greater or leas degree of
consistency, treating Jesus aa the Messiah, so long
waited for by tho Hebrew nation under the mistaken
Idea that he was to be a temporal prince destined to
deliver the seed of Jacob from bondage, and bring
backtoJndea mora thna Ita ancient aplsudorand
It Is a fact well authenticated by the historians of
tha Church, that even aa early aa the time when
thla Goepelwaa written, and so soon after the Im
portant occurrences which It records, the Church
had become divided Into two distinct parties, one of
which altlrmed that Jeans Christ wsa Ood and not
man that is to say t tbat he never had a personal
eaiatenoo upon tha earth ; while the other insisted
that he was man and not Ood that Is to say : that
ho was simply a human being, wise and better but
no more dlrine than bis ootemporariea. It waa in
view of this dangerona seism that the design of tha
author in composing his Gospel became, aa Dr.
Owen justly romatks, two-fold" to prove Christ's
supreme divinity, and his conirlete manhood or hu
manity." Both these things It affirms with so much
poeitiveness, and In so many deferent modos and
convictions, that, In spite of long and vigorous op
position, it has made them the great facta in the
Christian theology, where, for good or for evil, tbey
seem destined to remain, until the system to which
they belong shall pass away, giving place to some
It is in view of tli aae circumstances, that this Gos
pel and its commentary should be read. Whether
Inspired- writers come under the operation of the
note which affirms that tho authors of controversial
treatises are less reliable than others upon polute of
doctrine, is a question which has not perhaps been
fully decided. Of this, however, there Is no doubt:
John's Gospel has been the occasion of mora tbelog.
leal deputes, and has been fonnd harder to receive,
than all the others; and Its leading doctrines, at this
day point the place whero Christianity Is receiving
its strongest attacks, with the disadvantage or hav
ing there Its weakest defenses.
CHAMBERS'S ENCYCLOPEDIA, A Dictionary or
Universal Knowledge ror the people.
Parts fourteen and fifteen of this useful and ele
gant work, published by Appleton Co., are for
sale by Rickey, Mallory, at Co.
" t'loth-s renovated and repaired, 120 W. Sixth.
Clothing renovated and repaired, M I. Third.
a)srCABPirr.a's cheap Pictures, 20 Fifth-street.'
aysTPicTuaas for ten cents. Johnson's Gallery,
Ninth and Main.
W A. A. Elrria, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry,
No. !M3 and 17 1 Western-row.
Ssr ArPLKOATS's mammoth Gallery, corner Fifth
and Main. Mark tha place. . )e9.tf
sV Examine tha Photographs at ArrLEOATS's,
corner Fifth and Main. Mark the place. je9-tf
W J. p. Ball's Gallery, No. 30 West Fourth,
street Is dally crowded by those In aoarch of Ure-lik
SCSTThs finest, largest and best-arranged Picture
Gallery on Fifth-street Is Cowan's, 22 West Fifth,
avv500 Hainr Pattrbns Niw Htyi.ehI Ladies,
send your husbands to be fitted with Kapp-NEa'a
"New Style Shirt Pattern." It Is easily made, and
saves work. " Boston Shirt Factory" L. A. Kirr.
s" If you want a good Picture, call at tha south
west corner of Sixth-street and Central-avenue.
Pictures taken and put In nice gilt frames for twenty
five oenta; in casea for twenty cents. Bring on tha
babies you aro sura to get a good likeness.
CUBES Baldness and
. PRODUCES beautiful glossy curls.
LADIES, use it, and be free from
., - DANDRUFF and Sick Headache.
Sold by JOHN D. PARK, Fourth and Walnut,
SCS1!.? ' NEWPORT, KY.
sK3 At the regular Semi-annual utuii
JAMES BROWN, N. G.;
.1. P. PRATHER, V. O.;
PETER BKALL, R. S.;
O. T. CLARK, P. S.;
B. B. BIot'KAJKEN, Treasurer;
A. M. BODbEY,
JOHN RAIPE. Wi and 0. Com.
J. W. H SEARLESj . v .
By order of the N. 0. '
Je28-a B. F. TAYLOR, Per. Sec'y.
-5aPIONEER MEETING. THE
CSV" Quarterly Meeting of the CINCINNATI
1'IO.ShER ASSOCIATION will be held at the
Council Chamber, on SATURDAY, 30th June ISM,
atto'i-l-ick P. M. The membeis are urgeutly re
quested to attend, as some Important matters will be
mmu uaiura luaiu.
jo2a-b STEPHEN WHEELER. Sec'y,
ntT35a;. O. P.-AHTREAJ NO. 1 WILL
IKSi bs visible on her revolution. All
1'laucls are Invited to attend the election of officers,
F. A. B. W
J. L. B. R , O.
W-fiaW V. BEO TO INFORM OUR
aS3", ft lends that we shall resume business at
me uiu Hiauu as soon as wo can repair damages,
, ... .., vm t.uyVi Ullv nil KIIU mU 1U11U-
J.U. 1UWBKB S CO.
No. 14U Main-street.
ftf-Salflnil HCHOOI.H-AI.I. APPI.I
svC& CAN'ldforaduiiuion to tho High Schools,
iii'ium iioi meinour oi ino iniermeamte Bcnools,
will bs examined at tha ruHnei-liv lllffh McIlu,!-
houses, on MONDAY, tus 2d of July. Ssld ex
amination commencing at t o clock, A. JU. lly order
VI III. UUIUII 1HWU Ul flllD OVUIWII.
Ja7-b . W. V. HURLBUT, Beo'r.
fJf-SPKI!?.t,?IKIlY'-F VINE CO
K5 LUONli WATER, either by the quart, or
elegantly put up in bottles, call at tile Fourth-street
PAT.MKft'fl an a p rirwTbTirrr'B
In oomobed ol Soap mid other ttrticli woll known
lur their bdnet.cif.1 action upou tha teeth and guina.
Itconti.il.. no ftrticlft that cttn poiwihly injure the
tueth, mad chu coiutMiueotly be iued with perfect lu
sfaaaaaa ttj psi awiA Ul Sail eaMtrtl,
Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery,
J No. ad Wert Vourtb-vtnwt,
5t3RIVE1IY,? MEDIC A I. DINCOV.
af EKi UackD"WitKlgrd by tliuiot eminent
Mijrsiriana. and hr the luottt careful dniti-u
throughout thH Uuited 8tatr, to be the nioat etleo
tual bltxtd purifier ever known, and to have relieved
luuicsiiiitiiiuK.aiia eneviea more permanent cures,
titan aur DreDuralion known tit tli nsH.fnatAi.nn sWr.r.
nU.ttaJt Khcuin, Erytipeliui, Bcald-head, Scalr Erup
tions, f whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bott le
and the iynteni retttored to full etreutftb and Xttor,
'uU and uxuiiclt direction lur the cure of ulcerated
eon' lc and other corrupt aud ruimlugulcerti, li
given iu the ramphlct with each bottle. For eale br
iW.SJ.A- ur 'f,'1'1" "s aai
wasmanx tas . HIAtn, Ilia VI, . BtIY I
FINISHERS' PICNIC. WE, TUB
V. ., undersigned, having been advertised
u hand-bills as Aliuiaaara and OoMimitLia uf Ar.
raugumenla lur Ihe a'iiiialiera' Plcnio, beg leave to
state that our names have been attached without
uur auowieiifce or consent.
James Harris, Thomas Byan, Henry H. Smith,
John Uaney, Johu gurran. Tnoinaa I. Moor.
P- Nlchol.un, As run Wiley, ValsuUua Martin,
..m -.v-.im, -mini AHW. JtHE-S
Read, all who wish to get Rich I ( .
A ' ISKJft S S'TAWL! 9- .S5"Jffi
..v.. wuw ou m lUIIUII IU low lUUUlBt,
will be sent to any and all persons, on receipt of
tuoir wurki Huuross ui iwiun ceuis in postage
smiimp. usiNt . r. urn ijini,, Agent,
Kit U . Boa 1,1144, Oluolunail, Ohio.
PINstaPraiR CHKKHtt.- BXM. VERY
uicea v, , A A ROW A. COI.TfchVB, T
TIIE BANK FEN!
m aVOLBY CKTsKRRATKn Ol,D
IbKJT I'KNH, antmrpaeeed for nneueea ia mark
and (Tiirat)tHtT In nee.
AH Pemmtaraped with manufacturer name, and
fully warranted. . '
ratent Bank Tens.
- Large ratent Bank Pens.
foraaleby ' C. A. PARTRIDGE,
Bookseller and Stationer, i -NO.
Ja24-aw HION Or FOLEY'S BANK PEN.
J lint receired and for taU by .
RICKEY, MALLORY & CO.,
NO, 73 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
EDWARD EVEHETT. THE VERNON PA-
rf.no. nr uon. aniwara jwrereu. uns Toiuma,
nmo. i an. . .
RIGHT AT LAST, AND OTHER TALES.
BT lure, uasaeil. aoilioroi "luary nenon, -pnnn
and 8outh," "Crawford," o. Oua volume, lftno.,
HOOKER'S NATURAL HISTORY. For
the use of 8i'hooln and Famines. Ir Worthlnaton
Hooker, M. I., Professor of the Theory and Prac
tioe of Modiolus, In Yale Oolloaa. author of "Hu
man l'hyslologr," "Child's Book of Mature," Ao.
Illustrated br nearly 300 engravings. '
THE THREE CLERKS By Anthony Trol
lops, aiunor oi "Lncior inorne, "isa nor
trums." "Castle Richmond," &0. Umo., muslin.
NEW MEDICAL. WORKS.
ASHTON ON THE RECTUM. On tho
Diseases, Injuries and Malformations of tha Rec
tum and Anus. With remarks on Hahltual Con
stipation. BrT- H. Ashton. With Illustrations.
Oua vol., Svo. it.
A PRACTICAL TREATISE ON THE DIS-
EAHK8 OF THE Ll'NOS; Including the Prlncl.
plus of Physical Diagnosis. By W. Ilavle Wal.he,
M. D. A new edition. One vol., Svo. S2 3ft. je2y-h
R. C. & CO.
STAUNTON'S SHAKSPEARE. The Plays
oi oniaKipeare. r.aueti uy nowara siHiinion. a
Urge 0to. to1., profundi y ilhuitratcd with flnely
exec nted Wood-cut 1 Hunt ration by the Brut horn
Dalxlel, from deal gut by John Gilbert. Prlco $14.
A new Book br Mi. Gaskell.
RIGHT AT LAST, AND OTHER TALES.
OT Jnr. uauKeii, am nor oi "nary canon, "norm
And South." "Crawford,' Ac. One vol., 12mo.,
HOOKER'S NATURAL HISTORY. For
the dm of School and ramtllei. By Worthlriffton
Hooker, M. D., Prufemor of the Theory and Prac
tice of Medicine Iu Yale College, author of "Hu
man Physiology," "Child Book of Nature,1 dec.
Illustrated by nearly 3uu eugraviag. $1.
THE THREE CLERKS. By Anthony Trol-
iuw, sail i nor ui - i-otnor iaome, "inn urinuuit
"Caetle Richmond," sfce. I2mu., mutlin, fl.
SMITH'S DICTIONARY OF THE BIBLE.
A Dictionary of the Bible, comprlHing ,U. Antiqui
ties, Biography, Geography and Naturul History.
Edited by Win. Smith, LL.D., Kditor of the Dic
tionaries of "Greek and Roman Antiquities," "Bi
ography and Mythology," aud "Geography. In
two volumes, Vol.1, A. V. Jnttah. 1 vol.. Svo.,
ROBERT CLARE B & CO.,
je2- 55 West Fourth-it.
Breast-pins, Letter-stamps, &c.
HAVE JUST READY
BEAUTIFUL MINIATURE PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITS
STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS,
Hon, A. LINCOLN ,
Hon. II. HAMLIN.
Each one Is an accurate Likeness a Iwrfect son
picture the size of the new coinage of cents, taken
on paper, ana wen gummea; reauy lor use, upon
Envelops, Letter or Note Paper.
Put up nsatlr In boxes for Dealers, or In envelops,
for forwarding by mail. Price f 'I pur 1U0 by mail.
StarwiLL BE It it AD Y IN A FEW DAYS, similar
roriraite oi . . , t ' r ,
Hon. JOHN BELL, V
Hon. JOHN C. BRECKINRIDGE,
And tha various Candidates for Vice President.
Moore, Wilstaoh, Keys & Co.,
J-C ' . ' PUBLI8HRBB.
DECIDED IJ ARGiil JT S
, ' ABE NOW OPrEBED IK ,
Organdie and Barege Robes,' "
' printed , Barege and
, ;,' Organdie Muslins
Barer Anglaise, 12 Oentsi -6-4
Bareg-e Ang-laisa 25 Oants. ' :"
The greatest variety of FANS ever exhibited In the
city, aud mauy Paris Novelties. A call will satisfy aa
to priuee. i.a nvt ii ubias a saus
: 30 West Fourth -street,
Jo89y Btitween Main and Waluut,
Uatok's Orrici, Cincinnati, Juae 28, 18M.
WHF.RKAH, THK CITV COUNOIL.
loing appiehenalve that the disease of Ux
DROPHOBl A is lu dunfter of twcoiulug prevaleut In
aid city, rttsolutlou was adoptM June 97, i860, di
recting the Mayor to issue his jVrocUmation to pro
hibit Dogs ruuaing at larue iu ss.id city. i
Now, therefore. I. 11. M. Bishop. Mayor of the
Cltr uf Ciuciuntttl, do hereby issue this, mr Proclsv
matlou, rcjuii iug all persous owning or nexliwring
my suiuevl of the dug kind, to either muizle or con.
Cue the sauiu, by good and sufficient uieaus, to the
bouse, outnoust), or yard, where such neraon or per
sons reside, for aud darius the sesxe or kin ktt ni vs.
nixt eusulng the date of This notice, otherwise they
will be nroceeded sureltut Bauuirdltiir tn Iu.w. .
. r u viiuww wnwrtjoi, i nmvm nereunio aet
L.t. my baud aud aitlxwl the oorporate seat of
t ww'aakl city, the day s,nd year stuve wrltteo.
jew-o . ; H. Jtl. PiHllUP, Mayor.
Jk BOOK FOR EVERYBODY.-THK IN
JM. FALL1BLK CODNTKRFKIT BANK NOTE
DUTECTOK AND 1NTKRE8T CAL0ULATOR, jiuit
published. This work describeathe utannertu wb eh
Jenuine andcouuterl'eit uotee are uiaiie, and teaches
he artof detecting counterfeit, spuriuu aud raised
bills on acientilio Drlnrlnles. aud will miwlila. snv no.
to detect a oouutevJelt hill with certuintv. without:
having ever eeeu the genuine ; and is also a kind
u.ut.uiusrr iv mil uinwr oowum anq reporters; to
sivu is auireu m run ir ueucuialUK lUieresv, wniCO
a person can learn in two minutes, by which the in
terest can be calculated on any amount, at any rata
aer uent.. for aKiii-latntrtli ttt tim tn tu 4i.n..
saudth part of a mill, and requires no knowledge
figure except multiplication. Also, the leg, rule
jvn pa i us. i payments un uovus, efjuaiiou OI payments,
iutereet problems and solutions, perceuta,ge, bank
uisHXM.ut.vu. av.-vus -ia oeuis. (Moi postage rree,
receipt ofaicsuu iu stamps or money Address
Author and Proprietor, Cincinnati. O.
TraTellnjf AgeuU wanted to sell this work. For
L. MURRAY'S, on Fifth-street, and Taxi o us other
the root of MaiuatrtM4 aud hmumart
DEL AND, &Y
h h G0SSAGE,
Having completed their -extensive
Addition; No.' It, v
"""--will now offer great " "
inducements in 1 'tr
AT RKDrCBP PRICKS.
El.KOANT DI1ESB ' '
AT m, 18, SO AND 33 CENTS. , ,';
-ALSO- .. ' ..'
Printed Organdies and Muslins,
AT 13, iiO AND 113 CKNTS. . .
FIGURED FRENCH JACONETS.
English Barege Robes.
BAREGE AXD ME APPLE ROBES,
' , splendid v
ENGLISH & FRENCH BAREGES
BT TBI YABD." - " ' '
Barege Anglais and Dncals,
AT Vl'A CENTS.
' AT XT CENTS.
Plaid and Striped Silks, -
AT 37X CENTS. - " " " "
Rich I -muter niack Bilks,'
AT Bia.XlGrAXXa-S. '
Rich Dress Silks.
AT rS, 87 ."4 AND 91,
Usually Hold at fl, Si 2s and tl SO. ') "
Debages, Poplins & Valencias
LADIES' SUMMER SUITS.
New Htjrles. ,
Ladies' Black, French & Pusher Lace
BLACK LACE MANTILLAS
AT S3, $3 SO-NEW STYLES. .
SUMMER GOSSAMER SHAWLS
1 IN El.KOANT 0OL0IUNOS.
Grey and White Barege Dusters.
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
fie2-tf ' 1
Cole Ac, UopliiiiH,
FIFTH AND VINE.
French Organdies, reduced to
in O o
Printed Bareges, reduced to
. a. u
Organdie Robes, reduced. "
Barege Robes, reduced.
We have marked the above
goods at prioes to close the en
Firemen's Insurance Co. of Cincinnati.
Cabh Cafitai,..,. ....$100,000
Cash Subflub, Jane 1, i860... 3,uoo
DI RECTO H8 FOR 16G(hi. 'j i
Edmand Dexter. Jacob Trabor. J. P. Tweed:
J a met. Calhoun, P. Wilson, Kubert Andrew.
vim i t-n . nt-Bt i.. it. Human, vriggii owiu,
J. D. Minor, Jnn. Whetntoua. Bam. J. Hale, ,;'
P.A.White, ..J.T.Warren, . Ueorge Wilshlra,
Thla Company now offers the most perfect security
to its policy-holders, in its capital and surplus, and
vuuwicr iur priininvnasii in pitying msees.
- IT HAS Nil Al.KVniKH A H IIO A Tt
It commends itself to the citizens of Ctnslnnatl In
being a Hour Company; what prolits it makes belong
to and circulate in Cincinnati, and do not go abroad
to till the colters of capitalists in tin tern cities.
Mttrahaal.1.1. Mnnifarilirnrs . MaihanU l.avlna
Buildings aud Stock to iusure, will please give us a
Office in Company's building, northeast' corner of
r run i sua uuin-streeu, secona strry, entrance oa
x rpni-sireei. . u. t. iSi'tvt-U, iTaa l. -t
B. R. CARTER, Sec y.
N. B. Pai-tmns uuMtrlnir tn InMiirM 1st a fMrva Untw.
pftny, without regard to solvency, and who think
one office about as good as another, nscsd hardly
Home of the Friendless.
THE FOLI.OWINO OKNTLEMKN
heratolDra annniuld In collect niiHlif fikr tu.
aboT. iastililtlun.are'ruqtiMtad i most at ths BnriMt
lldiuw on KRI IkA V. 2llh In.... &t III n'filock. A.
First Ward Charles Kuio, Lars Andursuu. . , .,
Keeoni! Wai-d-C. O. Cimisgys, H. B. Fnnk. '
., Third ward H. KisrsbMi. jMria uiusnu,
' roarth W.ra A. W. Anderson, W. W. HigbW." '
Fifth Wsrd-Ohas. B. Fusilick, Juhn V. Xurransa.
. Blxlh Ward-C. W. Wuit, J. M.iioWa. ., .., . ,
. Bonth Ward Thos. M. Budloy. '" "
Klfhtb WardA. W. UhurcbiU, a); W. Pu4.t? vi
Ninth Ward-M. B. HnKan.
T-utU Ward thta. Miidurman, J: Unticlror. If. t
Klaviiuth Ward O. B. llulll.tor, K, A. Unl.l. n. .
Twelfth Ward-Jas. M. Duuaherty. J. C. Bunui.
Thirteenth Ward-J. Buott, J. W. raikaY.H :1
uiinutintii n aru junu u. Juiisa, w.rmrr.l.lt V
Blxtoentli Ward-Theo. Oaine., Tllos. W. Fan-la
Ha.aata.titU Ward-8. Hturtmun, B. T. Klouo.
i . " ' JOHEI'll TORRKNOK.
je28 ' , Chairmao of lietiaral Uonintittaa.
BOSTON SHIRT FACTORY.
- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Superior ShIrtsMade to Order.
sTiENTLEiHEN WHO ARK PARTICU.
SIS) LA Uiu the lit and appearand nl tUolr bhirts.
and desirous or bavins those that will set Woll and
look DMat, ai e invited to leave their ardors at a
NKU'B, where they can depend upon beiug suited.
None hut the best goods are used, aud thorough
I.. A. KEPPNER. Ae-ant, '
Nortb-eust corner l lttb and Vluatrevta, i.
Fortune-telling and Phrenology.
ALI. PERftONia TO KNOW
tlwlr Igture proapects cau have '.hem correctly
stated by Mitdama ALWIN, at Fourth-street,
eoriierof Kllll. wilora she IIIRV he ei.n.iilterf m all
matters coucertiiiic love, marriafra, oonrtshln. utw
witters, business affairs, ami will tell tli. nania of
the ladr or getitletuau the will merry al.u tha
aauie of thoir vlslttrs. jesa-o
.' Fresh Table Butter, ...
IN OOOD ORDER RECBITFI DAILY
ili lubs at S6 to 76 buuni,, for theolly trde.
.. , JDHKPH O. NotlRSK,
nutter vierouant, xxq west s ourtu-st., cor. lui.
n, Uaiiec) . -
PiTTSBITRa. JUNE 1ft, 18B0.-MR. jr.
J. BHT(7EIt, Agent, Cincinnati, O.-Dear Sir:
I'leaae send me eighty-are gallons of yonr ,
KICELSIOB WBITLG FLUID,
andobllga. Yours tr.ly.
)aM-aw W. 8. HAVEN, Wholesale Stationer.
AT TUB BCCSETH lICDrJB.
ATUH tEst-ittlLK HACK BKTWRIN
tlie "Aiueriuau Kagie,'1 umiined. Irr llaury
nnuiia, nnu.i t lti-,.1, j. t:ale, Ueoive lluytio an'
OruirUi. Hueiey: aud tlia "Merlon. .' nialined by ThtMi
JKInler, 'I bo.. Uliuilou, 0. Sunlit. C. Iliauou au4 U
Su-ltn, trill e-iuie ofl SlIM). y, July 1. as above.
r rbegrouuils oau be raaobed by tb. s'ilthtrae,
sVaVWaUWW M V aW M
J JII8T RICUTK0 'AT ,
"""; twu tBB tits " .
NEW YORK AUCTIONS,
AT aO OBNTS ON TH DOLLAR.
Organdie, Barege and Grenadine
Organdies, ',' -
' Barege Anglais,
. Grey Grenadines, ,
TRAVELING DRESS GOODS 1
In frwf and Othe desirable colon.' i
i - .a
PLAIN, TLAID and STRIPED NAINSOOKS;
" ". : ' BWIB8 HU8LIKB;
" " JACONET 1
BRILLIANTS, EMBR0IDEBIE8, Ac.
Real and Imitation Laces.
1,000 DOZEN atoSISHT. VANS Of EVIBT
SHEETINGS, CASE and 8HIRTIN0 MITBLIN8;
" ' i " LINENS.
B.OOO Shevltver XZoodai
laraa variety bt fry desirable Uooaltt which will b
sold at uupr seed qq ted low prlcos.
! . CLUTCH &. JACKSON,
110 FIFTH-STREET, .
jel9-bsr ' Betwven Tine and Race.
nut iin 1 1
Devoted Solely to Fire ' Insurance,
CASH CAPITA!. AND SURPLUS,
$ s.,o , op o .
8. sU IiOOltllS. PrealdenU
v t aH-iBLLOGG, Beeratsurr.
This well -known and rellabla Corvoratlon contin
ues, at its AffsncT in this ritv. to issua PollclM asulasfc
loss or damage by Klru, on nearly every description
of personal property, at current rates.
Losses Paid at this genoy. ,
J. J. BKRNB, City Agentt 33 West Tblrd-st.
J. B. If uk is.. Solicitor.
. JOE V. KENNKDT, Agent, VorlugUm.
Branch Offloe Phoenix Iruuranot Co.,
ail west TDira-fmef, uincinnati, ubio.
Affrnts HBBniiitttij. T.attmM 'mAiitrnttA m.nA mM.
Correspendenca promptljr attendtd to. Insurance
Blanks, furnished Agents, and the business of thtt '
0mpany in tbe Western, North-was tern and South
western State and Territoriot under tbe super vislou
and management of
R. H. tStc H. 1W. MAGILL,
JoWninV GENERAL AGENTS.
NEW YORK AUCTION GOODS.
CRIGLER'S SECOND PURCHASE.
M F. RIOI,Ka, W. W. CORNER OF
lsarl aua Hyoatnore-sts., haa just returned
fro in New York with an entire new stock, purchased
at exceedingly cheap prioes, and Sir sale cbeap, at
wholesale and retail. la tbe aasortmeut will be
CARPETS OF YABIOTO STYLES, '
BLACK AND FANCY BILKS,
. , BAEEQK AND BAREUE ROBES, "
; '!';' . LAWNS AMD BRILLIANTS.
oriiiissUwS svim vtarotj vb. wvim sk uduis Yru, win
be sold for cents. Also, a large lot of Hosiery
Tbe Wholesale Trade is requested tu call. If they
want great bargains. . XL. F. CRIULER,
jeie-uw p. w, oor. jreari ana pycamore..
U76. F0UBT11 0P JULY.; 1860.
.1 in.,' v -m-ON-1 '
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 4, I860.
By H, ? Djehl, Pyroteohniat.
THIS EXHIBITION OF FIREWORKS
will l tbe flrandotit reunwentatiou of tlte art of
Prsotcchuiea ever wUnesesd in tbts citr. During
the eveulnic, Artificial BumbshelsS will be thrown to
a great sltitude, which, upon bursting, will be equal
in hrllllittr L.Aswa l.,istlrl nt tli anak.t.
Tho momorablti action between t he Qonttitution aud
Qurrir will b an-odooed with thrilling effect.
, Kor dfBcriptluu ufpleces, see programmes.
WKBKH'S CORNET BAND will be in attendance.
Tickets to seats, 50 ots.: entrance on Eighth-street.
Tickets without seats, 5 oeute; entrance on Plum.
Fourth, of July.
Fourth of July. 1 ;- - -Fourth'
, WUOLEHAtE CONFEC.
Main-.t,, betwoeu Seventh and
- m a, w a. a aw, f aiailfSl,! lia.lTUBU BUI a) 11 I LI Skill
Eigbtb .supplies at wlwlssaleor retail, every desorip
tlunof VlItEWOBIia.., jeaft-f
INWEIITED WITH OR WITHOUT EX.
TUA0T1NO the roots. Sets of Tooth on Silver
as low as Un. Coital Mr tmth. t AUopantton guar-.
' 1 ; " ' J. H. WOOD, BENTI8T,
Jes.ff' OfMce 1U West Fourtb-st.
CONKTABLK'8 HAL, K. BY VIBTUK OF
au Kxecutiou Ui tus direoted, I will sell on
8ATUBDAY, theJtb dajr of July, llA,at ten o'clock
A. M., In til. MlwmiCaual, at th. Klru-street Bridse,
tliefjllswliiff fiMslsaod ehattebi to.wlt: TbeOaual.
boat Colonel Uiinua, her aoearul and -.lixturua.
Taken nuder tbe Watar-arat Law, at tbe suit of 7.
II. Sob. we, M al. , .
jeST J08EPH PDRRKLL, Oenstabla.
STANTON OINUKR.-JIJ8T B ECBIYKD,
111 cases .Ceutoa (.ioaet. lior sale, wbolesal.
and retail, br ., A. MoDONALD i CO.. ,
jew. - no sno sraaus atw smi roortn.1.
UK IwTOL CUT CARDK.-A FINE ABTI.
I! I K for Friiitlns puroo.ee, from Ny.1 to No. 6
tua lor kmIs h
BUXUU, CilA't rilSI.P A WOODS,
T and It) WeJnut-atr.ee.
g-MH.OilVU 1.NKI4.-WB AttK NOW KG.
vr.1 v i ru a i.i se suppir ot tolor
red lulu, suit-
s lor foster uud Floa Piiutlna. .
H1XON. ClXATVlltllB A
W ' y VI aod B Waluut-siraet.
caks AUaova Ala. Vor aiju, abult-.OH. aud
a M..itnkj t r.f, . ,r
i as4 ia. Wart fourth ..t. "