Newspaper Page Text
Til IT II V IMf L'VIC I
, '. . " - ' rrn j
enirnaa .an .Bn.aitToae '
A New Democratic Organ.
Gentril' enrrnoy h beta, gla to the
report that en anti-Dottglag Democratic daily
piper tM eoon ts gtartad in this city, and
Win. 0. Morgan, ex-Auditor of State, and
editor of the Newark AdveaM, fcaf been de-'
sigoaud ai the editor in chief. . The Repub-.
HcftO papers of this city, and some others,
have been pleased to extol Mr. Morgan in
this connection a the ablest Democratic
editor In the State, a display of amiability
chiefly due to the laudable desire of the Re
publicans to encourage the Breckinridge
movement, to which is added in this city the
gratification of seeing a riral to the Enquirer
which has for a long time monopolized the
organship of the Democratic party. ,.i
These motlTes, which are highly creditable
to human, nature, account for the sudden
appreciation of Mr. Morgaui ability as a
writer. We don't know exactly how high a
pitch it takes to make the ablest Democratic
editor in the State; but if it means sufficient
ability to make a foundation for a successful
daily journal, then this light must have been
pretty effectually bidden under the KeWark
Advocate buabel. ;
In the present transient era of Republican
. good feeling, Mr. Morgan is called a sharp
and forcible writer. So he is, probably, the
. way that newspaper writing goes. JJot that
his sharpness and force consist In direcbirss
of logic, force of argument, keenness of Satire,
aharpnest of sarcasm, aptness of illustration,
or any of those trivial writing weapons,
What would become of the "able editors"
it the use or these weapons was
regarded as a necessary accomplishment? No
snch narrow rule is going to be set up. In this
generation, Slang-whang uig denunciation,
bitter vituperation running into perBonolir
ties whenever a discussion arises,, charging
all manner of wickedness on the ' opposite
party and on its candidates these constitute
sharp and forcible writing "In the common
newspaper parlance; these, continued through
. the year, with gatherings of tbe same kind
from the bell-weather organs, and ft om
speeches of the candidates,"com prise the com
mon type of the party newspaper. .
For the sake of the new enterprise we will
hope that the AdvocaU is more respectable
than the average. The whole press of this
partisan stamp is demoralizing to public sen
timent; it is tbe greatest load under which
civilization labor at this time. Iu view of
its general character, the popular habit of
apotheosizing the press as the palladium of
our liberties, the fountain of intelligence and
tbe hope of the world, is a joke ghastly
enough for bis infernal majesfy In one of his
most convivial moods. A prize ring in
very neighborhood, with bull-fighting, bear
baiting and cock-fighting, established as the
popular amusements, would have a civilizing
effect on society, compared with that of a
large portion of the newspapers of tbe present
time, whose editors regard it as their prin
cipal duty to exhibit each others personal
ices and failings, and to keep up a perpetual
contest ot personal slander with each other
for the entertainment of their readers. If
matches of physical force are brutalizing,
what must be the effect of mental strife,
whose aim is mutual degradation?
We make these remarks generally, not that
the new enterprise here, under Morgan, re
quires them. Few will deny that in gen'
era their application is Just. ' The result of
several years' outside observation of Cincin.
sati journalism, convinces us that, taking a
scope of that extent, they are no where more
applicable than here. 27a where has the
tone of Journalism been lower than in this
city. What is there in the profession that a
member of it should not be a gentleman?
But the chief object of journalism in this
city has usually been to show that it unfitted
men to associate with gentlemen. What
writer is there who has been known in tbe
leading dopartment of any Cincinnati news
paper who has not been made by some con
temptuous nick-name a familiar household
word within tbe whole circuit of Cincinnati
newspaper circulation? Where, more than
here, has the first and last newspaper argu
ment been the resort of the blackguard
personal abuse? Where has the personality
of writers constitured a larger portion of the
editorial articles, than here?
Who hag not had bis personality co'nstuntly
dragged before the public as if that was u
subject fortheir inquisition? There seems to
have been some imp-ovemeut lately; but,
perhaps, i is only a lull ; hut as a general
thing the tone of Cincinnati journalism,
while affecting metropolitan airs, bos savored
more of the nature which furnishes her
t'reat export ,
bui to return to our mutton to start u
laily paper in this town to support Breckiu,
ridge is a most forlorn undertaking. It
i an render no aid to mm nor support
itaelf. h ii supposed, as a matter of
course, that it is to be supported by a
levy on the federal officers, and by such
Administration patronage m the 'President
i an bestow. It does not ai g uc a high state
of political morality in this country, that
newspapers should be openly established and
controlled by government patronage; but so
ocenstomed have the people become to this
open attempt of the Administration to de
grade public opinion, that it is hardly thought
However, popular opinion is not ao low
but that any paper which is started and sup
ported by government, rmlst abandon all ex
' pectatlon of support from 'the people, or of
influence on them. Such thing stake their
whole existence on the next Presidential
lection, which, in tbe present casernay have
tome chance for a Breckinridge organ, but it
certainly seems a desperate one.
The Weather and the Harvest.
For three days this section of tbe country
bos had a succession of heavy rains, with
high temperature. It is hardly possible that
the wheat crop, now being harvested, can
lave escaped great damage. The weather
t ives no promise yet of clearing up. Cods id
trlng bow much the pnblic welfare, tbe pros
perity of our city, and tbe wages, food and
comfort of laboring men depend on the crops,
and how oloeely tbe morals of society are
connected with sufficient employment, good
wages and cheap food, there is no subject more
appropriate for a direct nppeal to f rovidence
than the present harvest, and it should be
made' without delay. . Fortunately, in our
Business Meat Prayer Meetings we have the
means readv and convenlrnt and nnr rannrta
of those Interesting meetings frequently con-
. . . .," . . , ' "
tain testimony that God bears juid answers
their prayer. We hope that suob demonstra-
tlon of it will b mde on this occasion
cause tha righUow to rejoica and bri
wicked to repentance. The cat is urgent,
and can Bot be attended to too soon. - I
The Iron Harp.
Every Presidential candidate, who ap
proaches Pennsylvania, thinks he must twang
the Iron harp. Douglas struck the harp
gently the other day, when he passed through
that State, ai follows i' ) I .' .
1 Pennnvlvania has the element nf an em.
ptre Within" Tier own limits; all tbe elements
of greatnesa, whether 7ou look e her natu
ral, her commercial! her manufactures, at the
raw material, the mineral wealth everything
wbloh contributes to make a great country,
is to ne touna wttnin tne limits ot tbe Key
stone State. Applause.1 And, in my opin
ion, the Deonle of Pennsvlvaaia have come
to the conclnsion that the Congress of the
united states can De Better employed in
developing the great material resources of
xne country, man in wasting time By lorcme
alatrarv 'nr .ntl-.lav.T'V iirmti'th. ttArmin "
, They always applaud in that State when
the iron harp is touched.' "Polk, Dallas and.
the Tariff of '42" was a sweet song there.
This Is a queer logical paradox. Pennsyl
vania is a great State. She has all the ele
ments of greatness within her own bosom.
Une would think that such a very superior
State might go alone; but her very greatness
makes it necessary that she should have the
fostering care of Congress. It is as if one
should say that a mother hod an extraordi
nury supply of tbe lacteal element of mate
rial growth and greatness in her own bosom,
therefore) her child must have a foster
mother be put out to nurse.
How. can Congress develop the material
resources of Pennsylvania? By paying one
of her citizens, when he earns a dollar, forty
cents additional; and taking it from a citizen
of some other State, not so bountifully blessed
with all the elements of gTeatness? That is
the Pennsylvania idea. If Pennsylvania is
so great by nature, let her stand on her own
bottom, and not be forever bawling to be
A religious editor of a city paper objects
forcibly to the practice of hiring singers in our
citj churches, and especially to hiring sin
ners to sing praise to God.' He thinks it a
solemn: mockery" that a person whose
tongue is familiar with anathemas during the
week, should sing on the Sabbath day :
"Bloit be the tie that bln.li
.: Our hearts la Christian love. v 1
And he says:
Now, if a congregation are willing to pay
folks for praising Ood for them, we have no
rint to object. The.Buddists in their wor
ship use a "praying machine," and all the
priest bos to do when he wishes to offer
prayer for the assembly, is simply to turn a
wneei. i nis u a oetter arrangement man to
allow living, thinking, immortal beings to
become simply "praising macmnes.
With the utmost respect for the writer s
motives we fear that his zeal makes bim
wiser than what is written, and would tear
down existing means of grace. If no sinner
shall be permitted to sing God's j raise, will
singing hot languish. Does not this satirical
condemnation of paying folks for praising
Ood apply equally to paying folks for preach
Ing and praying for them? Satire is a dan
gerous weapon in religious topics. In this
case it baa made all those who preach and
pray, and are supported by the gospel, mere
preaching and "praying machines.'
. David and Solomon had hired singers to
praise Ood. No distinction was made between
saints and sinners in this service, although
the Israelites of that day were certainly no
better than modern society. Almost the first
law given for the government of the Israel
ites, was in relation to a provision for tbe
support of the priests "praying machines,''
as this writer would call them. The best
portions of all the animals sacrificed, went
to the priests. '
It would be singular to say that persons
whose hearts are always susceptible to divine
influences, should not sing divine praise,
when instruments of various kinds, some of
them notorious for their association with im
proper amusements, are used to praise Ood.
The rule, if carried out, would exclude all
money from the funds of the Church which
did not come through pure hands. It would
condemn all Churches that were built by sin
ners, for the Church edifices are for the
praise of God, and why should it be worse
for a sinner to aing His praise for pay, than
to build an altar to His praise for pay ? The
rule would break down all existing institu
tions, and leave the people wandering an
sheep without a shepherd.
Methodism and Slavery.
clergyman of the Methodist Episcopal Church
in one of the Southern States, giving an ac
count of the effect which the new chapter
ou slavery which wa recently adopted at
tbe General Conference, bus had on that
Church in the border States. We print the
article in th is paper.
A CLiRdYNAN or Rkmarkablx Mental
Activity. -The Rev. Frederic Deniaon Mau
rice is one of the roost semarkable instances
of. mental activity that this age affords. In
addition to bis duties as a clergyman, and as
founder and chief manager of the Working
Men's and Female Preceptors' Colleges in
London, he has just published, in one batch,
six octavo volumes of "Parochial Sermons,
through Messrs. Smith k Elder. Another
publisher's lisf (McMillan k Co.'s) contains
nineteen separate works by him, beside eight
or ton smaller productions, pamphlets, &c. ;
and there are issued by various houses at
least a dozen other volumes all written
within the last few years, and on subjects
frequently of a controversial nature, and
always such as demand the constant exercise
of the highest faculties of tbe mind.
Liohtnimo Attn EcctEsiASTiciBM. A writer
in Nicholtori i Journal, some years ayo, esti
mated the damages done to the ecclesiastical
structures of England, by lightning, at not
much less than 1250,000 per annum ' while
old. Fuller in his Church Hittory of Great
Britain asserts that there was scarcely "a
great abbey in England which (once at least,)
was not burnt down with lightniug from
heaven." Yet strange to say, it was once
commonlv believed throughout Eurona that
the ringing of church bells was the surest
method of repelling; tbe approaches of a tern
pest, or disarming tbe thunderbolt of its
Am Objiotionasli Occupation for Wo-
mbn Mrs. Dall, fn her Woman's RighU
speech the other day, proposed, as one of the
many new vocations suitable for the ladies,
toe cosiness or nouse-painting. It would
never do, Mrs. Dell. Climbing ladders is a
danirerous employment, by which the dear
girls would expose their necks to be broken.
HXAVIN RlBUKIMO SCPIBSTITIOM. The
Clergy of Leavenworth, K. 'f , bad appointed
a day of humiliation, and prayer on account
of tbe drought. Before the day designated,
copious showeri fell, and tbe appointment
was cnangea to a nay oi inauaagiving.
new elf-ruling ituiped envelope,
which was placed on sale dunug the last year
by wiiy of experiment, has been permanently
adopted by tbe fostomce Department.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Baltimore, June 23, 1860.
To Hon. Jot. Lane: I am directed by a
rote of the National Convention to inform
you, that you have this day been nominated
by it as the candidate or the Democratic
any lor me omee oi vioe-rresiaeni oi me
Jnited States, and in their behalf, to request
you to accept the same. I beg leave at the
same time to inolose you a copy Of tlis reso
lutions adopted oy tne convention, as tne
political platform on which the party Stands.
C. CUSHING, President.''
WASHINGTON, June 30, 1860.
"To the Htm. Caleb CuehinaPrerideiit:
I have the honor to acknowledge the re
ceipt of the communication vou make In
behalf of the National DemocraticConvention,
at which, you inform me, that On the 23d I
was unanimously nommaiea oy innt Doay ror
the office of Vice President of the United
States, with the request that I should accept
the nomination. The platform adopted, and
of which you enclose me a copy, meets with
mv heartv anoroval. as it embodies what I
have been contending for as the only means
of stopping sectional agitation, by securing
to alt equality and constitutional rights, the
denial of which has led to the present nn
banPT condition of public affairs. Compro
mises of constitutional principles are ever
dangerous, and 1 am rejoiced tnat tne true
Democracy has seen fit to plant a firm foot
on the rock of truth, and -to give the people
an opportunity to vindicate their love of
justice andratemal regard for each other's
rignis. - .
"Non-intervention on the subject of slavery,
I mav emphatically sav. is the cardinal
maxim ot the Democracy; non-intur-
vention bv Congress, and non-interven
tion by territorial legislatures, is fully
stated in the platform adopted. In
vain should we declare the former, without
insisting upon the latter, because, to permit
1AM I ItUI 1M1 legislature W UIVUIUIVOUCU SMIVCl Y,
or by unfriendly legislation to invalidate
nropertvi would be granting powers to the
creature or agent which it is admitted do not
appertain to the principal or power that
creates, beside which, it wonld be fostering
an element of agitation iu the territories that
must necessarily extend to uougress ana tne
people of all the Stales. The right of every
citizen to enter the common territory with
whatever property he legally possesses, 1 it
necessarily devolves upon ine r eaerai gov
ernment the duty to protect this right of a
citizen, whenever and wherever assailed or
infringed.' ' "' ' '
i "The Democratic party honestly meets this
agitating question which is threatening to
destroy and sever this brotherhood of States,
it does not propose to legislate for the exten
sion of slavery, nor tor its restriction, but to
each State and to every citizen all our fore
fathers, proposed to give, viz: perfect equal- '
ny ot rignta, and tnen to sunroit to tne peo
ple the kind of institution best fitted to their
requirements, in their constitutional limits,
and declaring as a fundamental maxim that
the people of a Territory can only establish
or prohibit slavery when they come to form
a constitution preparatory to their admission
as a State into the Union. If, happily, our
principles shall prevail, an era of peace and
harmony will be restored to our distracted
country, and no more shall we be troubled
with the agitation of this dangerons ques
tion, because it will be removed from the
Territorial Legislatures as from the halls of
congress, wnen we snail oe tree to turn our
attention to more useful issues the motives
of our growth in national greatness.
"Our union must be preserved,, but this can
only be done by maintaining the Constitu
tion inviolate in all its provisions and guar
antees. The Judicial authority as provided
by the Constitution, must be maintained, aud
its decision implicitly obeyed, as well in re
gard to tbe right of property in the Territo
ries, as in all our matters.
' Hoping for success, and trusting in the
truth and justice of the principles of our
party and in that Divine Providence that has
waicnea over us ana made us one ot tne
(Treat nations of. tbe earth, and that we may
continue to . merit Divine protection, I
cheerfully accept the nomination bo unani
mously conferred on me, and cordially in
dorse the platform adopted by the Conven
"1 have the honor to be Sir, with much re
Rev. Harden's Execution.
UifallUlBl, ii. W, VUIJ V. A Us GAGVUIIVU
of Rev. Mr. Harden, who poisoned his wife.
, N. J., July 8. The execution
took place about half-past one o'clock. Har
den appeared calm, and mounted the scaffold
with a firm and steady step, accompanied bv
Rev. Mr. Day, Rev. Mr. Xirk and several
physicians. ' As soon as they reached the top
of tbe scaffold Harden knelt down and led in
prayer, and after a few minutes arose and took
his place upon tbe drop, with no outward
signs of emotion. He bade adieu to those on
the scaffold; the Sheriff then placed the cap
over his face, descended to the ground and
cut the cord that held the drop. Harden fell
witn a neavy lunge, out not breaking bis
neck. The death-strutrcle was violent, and
several minutes elapsed before the body ap
peared devoid of sensibility, during which
time his limbs were repeatedly drawn up and
After twelve minutes the physicians pro
nounced him dead, and the body was lowered
and placed in the coffin, and tben taken to
his tatuer 8 residence, in tilairstcwn, where
the funeral will take place on Sunday next.
Harden made no speech on the scaffold, as
bad been expected; however, he made a full
confession to his brother yesterday, which
win ue puuueiiuu uui uut in uis own
Many persons were disappointed at the
Sheriff 's refusal to gtant admission tickets,
aud expressed great dissatisfaction for his
not pertorming tne execution in trout ot the
Almonte, accredited to the Courts of France
and England, had extended his diplomatic
mission to Spain, that Her Catholic Majesty
lately sent a Minister to the government at
tbe City of Mexico. This course on tbe part
of bpniu obtains additional significance from
the fact that both France and England have,
it will be recollected, recently dispatched
new Ministers to that republic.
The European governments, it, is reliably
entertained, are now engaged in renewed
efforts to effect a reconciliation of the con
testing parties in Mexico.
Our own Government, as heretofore, de
clines to take Dart in the arrangement, which
promises more success than when the Juarez
Sovernment was elated with the hope, now
eferred, of consummating a treaty with this
In quarters well informed regarding diplo
matic affaire, no apprehension is entertained
of hostile demonstrations by Spain against
Mexico, as has been reported, tbe belief pre
vailing that her conduct will be iu accordance
with the conciliatory programme initialed by
France and England concerning the contend
It is further represented that the policy
opain is peace, ana mat wnne sue avoids
entangling alliances she is consolidating her
power, in view of tbe part she may be called
upon to act, should Europe at a future day be
mvoivea in a general war. a .
The Weather in the South.
CuABLiaTOM, July 5. Tbe weather is in
tensely bot in South Carolina and Georgia,
and we hear of many deaths. The crops are
Hung by a Mob.
of Mrs. Willis and two children, nearBatavia,
lowa, last wei, was nung at tnat place yes-
. i i i i f. -, . . i
leruaj, uj a uiuu uuiuuwiuk auuuv two uuu-
dred and fifty.
' An F.HTiRB Family Fall Sixty Fekt
Withoot Ikjdbt. Col. J. B. Bnrks, his wife
and children, of Bedford County, Va were
rolled overwind down a cliff sixty feet high,
alonirwlth wairon and horses, on-Sunday.
on their way to church, and no one wa
burv The horses, tn tneir descent, turned
Present Appearance of the Roman Forum.
Harriet Beccher Stowe says in a late letter
from Rome:' I. '
Fifteon fret below the level of modern
Rome the Fornm lies a wreck of columns
and temples th pavement of the old Sacred
Y ay going tnrougn it, unaer me iriumpaai
arch of Septimus Severus. Here one may
see the old foundations laid in the time of
republican Rome, some three thousand years
ago. In a sunny spring day, when the wind
above M klvA-lngtha dust In yonr eyes as i
nm sorry to say March winds always do,
whether In Rome or Andover It Is quite a
sheltered place to walk in, this orombling old
Forum. You are admitted through rude
door at the side, kept by a janitor, who ex
pects two pauls for nis pains, and then it is
all Dciore you. -
' You can scramble among the old ruins,
finding here a shattered bit of Inscription,
there an overturned capital of a Corinthian
column picking up here and there bite of
pornnvry, Berpenuue, oricnuii kiumid, iww
iinitrn' and African narble. Birds chitter
and sing and dive and soar among the tops of
tne old pillars. loucumoop om stairways
leading to nothing, and find your way nnder
vaulted arches, when the damp walls are
green and waving with tremulous maiden
hair. . " - ' ..
RlHABKABLI S TORT A NlOBO'i HAD
Too Habd ob Liohtnibo. A negro boy
livinir at Oxford. Sid., made a narrow escape
from losing his life.during a recent thunder
storm. Ha waa standing against a tree in the
field for the purpose of sheltering himself
rrora tne rain, wnen tne tree was atruca. uv
lightning. The eleotricity passed down to
about opposite tbe negro's head; it then
passed through his hat making a hole suffi
ciently large to run tbe hand through, and
leaving the scalp Clear of hair; thence it
passed down his back in a sort of zigzag
fashion, and then down one leg. It is said
that the shock was so great that it knocked
mm tnreeor lour loet iruui wie w, .
A Loiio Journey to Obskrvb an Eclipse.
Four gentlemen left St. Paul, recently, upon
a iourne v of one thousand miles to the north
west, for the purpose of observing, with as
tronomical instruments, the eclipse of the
sun on the 18th inst. The observation will
be made at the Cumberland House, one of the
Hudson Bav Company's Stations, iu British
North America. These gentlemen go out
nnder the ausDices of tbe Nautical Almanac
Office, at Cambridge, Mass. Cumberland
Honsu is nftv-1'our degrees north latitude.
aud one hundred and two degress and twenty
minutes west longitude. .
Larob Fall or Katn in Junb. The mete
orologist of tbe Boston Tramlltr reports that
last month. This is 5.37 inches above tbe
UPWHTU OI Clirill' IIIUIIOB Ul imu icii ill inniuii
nvnrmrn full in June. Thift ia the thirH vear
in succession, in wnicn mo greatest ian oi
rain in any month occurred in June. Not
withstanding the great drought in April and
May. the fall of rain this year, is now only a
quarter of an inch of the average. .
Diamonds Abd:)dant and Chkap in Tur
key. An excellent opportunity to purchase
diamonds may be found by visitiug Con
stantinople; it is stated in a letter from that
city, that owing to the distress which now
prevails, a general sale of these stones is
making by Turkish families, and that the
consequence is a depreciation of forty per
cent, in the gems.
" Clothes renovated and repaired, 120 W. Sixth,
MT Clothing reuoTated and repaired, 99 1. Third-
SWCABFEHTEe's cheap Picture!, 20 Fifth-street.
"For a ttuelr-ltiilihed Picture, go to' 3
Bali's Gallorv, No. SO West Fonrtb-itreet. '
aveVPioToaaa for tan centa.
Ninth and Mala.
aw A. A. Ktsteb, Clocks, Watches and Jcwlrl,
Noe. ta and J71 Weeteru-row.
ar Avfleoate's mammoth OalU-rr, corner Fifth
and Main. Mark the place. ; - - Jes-tf
ataV Kxaulue the Photograph at ArrLEOATs'S.
corner Fifth and Main. Mark the place. jefl-tf
BUT If rou want a good Picture, call at the south
woet corner of Sixth-itreet aud Central-avenue
Pictures taken and put In nice gilt framei for twenty
flvo centa; in caaee for twenty centa, . Bring oa the
babiee you are lure to get a good llkeneea.
WDlBTIKOVHHID AaatVlU AT TUB VlUKDAH
Two monitor Green Turtles, which will be served
ia soup to the patrons of this establishment this
day, Saturday and Sunday, at 10 o'clock A. M. Also
Turtle Steaks and other delicacies of the season.
sT Mabaviila. This scientific preparation
certainly appropriately named. The success which
has followed its uao is truly Maeviloys. It destroys
Dandruff, cures Baldness, relieves Sick Headache,
prevents the hair from falling out, and should be
every lady's toilet. Use It once and you will never
be without it. '
Bom by cuarles Ernest a Co., new Horn.
JOHN D. PARK.
Fourth and Walnut-ets., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Wedding and Visiting Cards,
Kndrraved and Printed. Seals and Presses: De La
stationery anu envelopes.
mut'Libi a ami in,
(Successors to H. II. Shlpler A Bro.,)
JyJ-av ' , Wt West Fourth-street.
-iTHR NEW JEltl HAIEI TElu-
1'l.JS will IS OI' be open lor worship
W. C II A F FIN WILL
i the Third M. P. 'Jburch
UtMirK.'-Mt., ttntwuen Cutter aud Linn, on BAB-
BATH MUHMKU.Stti t II Q ClOCK. JT7-D'
Cfc-rSsalT NEVER FAILtt,
IiWlr Kv.. Julv 1. 18M Mr.
Mr. Bolum Palmer
with eruption. ud cutaneous dltwaaeii, 1 certify
a great ninny canea uave come uuuer my paroonai
inn of tha incalrultible bene tit of Paltnor1!
Vegutaiile Utwrotmc liotion. 1 iiavu told it lor
pant Muven yettxa. and never ha a caa come within
IU KUOWICQKU OI 118 liil.lOg IUD6H UtJIitHll.
Yvm. Bivu i, isrugg.Bi aua ioonpjiier.
Manufacturer and Importer of Perl'iiiuury,
j. 7 No. 3tJ West 'ourth-atreet.
r. ii. tt.
F.-NOTICE TO THE
Slot kholduri in Odd -Vul -
fall, NwwrKirt, Ky. There will
bu a mettiug of the Stoi-kholderw hld
in iiiHir nan ou BAii'KVAX cvitn-
INO, July 7, at A o clock, for the. pi
pose of electing a Secretary to nU1
iiur oi ine isoaru oi uueciortt.
jyO-b 0. P. BUCHANAN, Sec. pro torn.
tV-WK R E 13 TO
aJffl" rrlbuds that we thai
the uld ittaud an aoon aw w can repair damage,
wnen weanau uo nappy to uuppiy an wun an uuuv
a). IU W K FlO UU.
No. Uw Maiu ttreut.
VNStP&itY ii acknowledged by the tuont eminent
pnynK luntt, ana ny tue mit care in i druggta
ttinmtrhuut th United State, to ho the mftut eD'e
tual Llood-puiiher ever knuwuand to have relieved
man any preparanon Known mine proiettmou. ncroi
uih. Halt Hh. um, Kryipelat Hcaid-head, tk'alr
tloiiH of whatsoever nature, are cured bv a few bot
and the itVHleiM restored to full atrenuth and
full and explicit direction for the cure of ulcerated
win ieuj ami oilier corrupt anr nuiuiug ulcere,
given In the tmniublct warn eih bottle. For eale
JOHN 1). PAKK. UUlliti. K?K8IK1N k CO.,
uf.uuuK a. DiAUH. prica H. aepiir-ay
rs $35. sa
LADD, WEBSTER & CO.'S
Sewing MaohlneB !
Bf-rSEW MTYljE JI'ST IHHCKD
8VV till I'Fll A VUIj u a ho,
ar ('nil an,) are them ai 80 Woat Fourtta-tt
W. r DUNCAN, DENTIST,
nd Xfin. Inner ta ArtitVi! Tnath in all tha ffeluafsV
different Rtylea now practiced. Penioiia In
want of Teeth can have their wUuea fully net
All opuratloni Id Dentlttry performed. j2-am
Read, all who with to got Rich !
A PK, CONTAINING IN AT RFC
m i iux uow wiuaaea loriuiie iu a lew ninnim
will be aut to any and nil person, ou isiriiiat
tlieir correct addreM and twenty wuta Id pontage
aiauiua. AUUteM r. um biDija, Ageui,
friytt Vox Oliwinitoti, Oalo,
. J'ot Sninmer. Reading
. . . AT
RICKEY, MALLORY & CO.'S,
NO. 73 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
THE THREE CLERKS A Novel. By An-
thoBT TrollitK. author of Doctor Thorno," " The
Bertrama," e. On vol. Hmo. Prir f 1.
HAWKSVIEW A Family History of Our
uwn Times. Br Holme ht, author of ' Afainst
Wind and Tide," Ac. Ul vol. 13mo. f I.
THE MOUNT VERNON PAPERS. By
Hon. Edwsrd Ereratt. Otn vol. lrrao. II IS.
RIGHT AT LAST, AND OTHER TALES.
B Mrs. Oaakrll. author of "Marr Barton," "North
and South," 4c. On vul. Umo. 7ft conta.
A MOTHER'S TRIALS. By the author
" My tailr." On vol. Umo. fl. '
THE MILL ON THE FLOSS. By the au
thor of " Adam Lede," " Scenes of Clerical Llfo,"
Ac. Quo vul. 12U10. f 1.
THE LITTLE BEAUTY. By Mrs. Grey,
author of "The Gambler's Wife," Ac. One vol.
I2OI0. 1 . ' iff
fUNCINNATI TKOTT1NU FAR K.
A Trotting Match for 91,000, e 'ate, beet
three In live, o harueM, will come 00 on 1 V tSP A
July lu '
Jno. L. Cwiwdy, uamee b. . Tom Thumb, Bockojr.
I!nl. A . DuninU. " a. m. Kate D... Owner,
It i conndontlv oxpectcd thle will be acloaalr
ntentcd and lotorentlna raco. A great deal
oner hai own bet on the event, and no floubt but
Ht time will be mftde.
Cam will leave the C U. I. B. B. Depot, at
... . n . . ,
and 3:50 o'clock lor the conre.
je7 TIIOH. J. STKPHENB, Proprietor,
e. KirracDm. ado. a. aasaiTt.
B. KITTREDGE & CO.,
134 MAIN-ST., CI, 0.
KITTREDGE & FOLSOM,
55 Ht. Charles-at., New Orleans, l.eu
Gaul sad Sporting Apparatus),
AKD DElLEaa IK eVNFOWDEa.
Fortnne-telllng and Phrenology.
AI.Ij PERSONS WISHING TO KNOW
their future prospects can have them cor recti
Ktatod by Madame ALWiN, at 104 Fourth -treat,
corner of Elm, where the may 00 consulted on
mattera concerning love, marriage, courtahlp, law
aiatten, hnaineaa aOaira, and will tell the name
tbe lady or gen tie man they will marry i alao
name or their viatton. Jy7-c
IMPORTANT TO LADIES!
Olotalsif$ Out Stools..
SELLING OFF AT COST,
To close this Branch, vis : .
ConilRtlDK of Collars. B1tm, Breftkfut Cpt Plain
,inu traoroiQerea ijinea uauaKrcaut i.K m.w,
Hottiery, c.( Ac.
LADIES and CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR
com pa HI HO -Plafu
aud Trlmmod Ctaemlaet ;
Plain ad Trimmed Drawer;
Plain and Trimmed Night DrtMtfea, 4c, Ac.
Skirts. Corsets, Parasols and Shades.
An auortment well eeleeted. with ail the novultlu.
and at unusually low pricoe.
iius ivwa. ! irotiii kiiu autiirauit). sua win uo
fered at cuet to oioee the entire lot out bj the 1st
ftuius.1 wubu sut a uiiMitH ui uij uiwiuch will
100 West Fourth-street
IB TUB PLACE FOB BAK0AIN8. CALL IABLT.
PRESERVE AND BEAUTIFY
r8E HAZARD V CASWELL'S POUIUO
DENT A, a moet delicions Tootli-imMo.
It In i won by the Puntist of New Yurk. It
taitia no acid or any thluK injurtoiin
It uautMlee the ttteth. makoi them enowv
wMtene the braath aud neutralise the acrid ecre
tioiiR which dentrov the tuth.
Fut ud lu hundriotuo Clihietie tare.
Buld bv GEO. M. DIXON. N. K. enr. VlfH
inaiu, anu uy jab. n. ul,buwk a (JO., o. K.
L'n...t. fin,.tnnti nki.. a
uui i u nuu maiiii viuliuiibiii villUi BUU UUall UlkUJ
turt-d by CASWELL, MACK A CO...Nw York,
WU pui. . JUK-UWtHHl
SOMETHING NEW UNDER THE SUN.
X7"oat c TfTllavoax'at
IKSS ?0IPI,ICATION THAN AN1
A oilier oITi-toiI, doe. three or four kiud. of wor
that no other niuchlue cau do,
At the Low Prioe of Thirty Dollar.
Can be had at 146 WAIACT.HT.,
r'our door, below Fourth'St,
Those who wl.h tu buy, please call before purchaa.
HI. H. KIBUbl riHUEH,
DEAD SHOT ON MOTHS.
S THE. TIME TO PREMERVB
niints." Fur sale by
ur. sua vtooien liooaB iroiu flieso"var
A. i. MnK&H A UU.,
'it Fublic Landing
BOSTON SHIRT FACTORY.
WHOLESALE AND DETAIL.
Superior Shirts Blade to Order.
HENTLFMEN WHO ARE PARTICII
aud deeiroua of having tbona that will aet well
iiMia. ur-tti, are iuvnxi 10 leave tueir uraere at n K
NKK'H, where they cun depeud iiDon be ins auited.
hono but tbe beat gotde are lued, aud thorough
L. A. SCPPNER. Affeat.
North eaut cvrnur Fifth aud Viueitreets.
je25-ciu2iip Over Ole A Uopklui, Cla.,
To Soeu All-ret
AT 04 WKHT F1FTH.WTKEKT.
IJC.II0MAS, AMERICAN 1.1
MP MENT cuieH Uheumati-m. l'in iu tha 81
ach. Back aod BoweU: Toothacha anil Diavrrhnat
The price per bottle ia Mceute. The Proprietor
wuu aatrn iKime a prwuw worm uot wtia ibau
cents, and an hih an I it).
HT W ate hen aud Jewelry repaired. ' JyS-f'
COMK ONiCl GOME ALL
Store. No. 4 Weet FifiU-.t., where you ca
ere vou cau
jewelry aa cnap a at aur othe:
the city. To all purchawri to the amount of $i,
fropnetora win givo a pruauot worm uot ou
60 contu, and aa high an f 75. f urchaaen to a
vaieui win ttcdivu prewou proporiitniateiy lucreattfa
iu vaiuc. wuu uoa anu siewoiry niaira jy3l
pORCI.OMINtlCANS, JAR8, BOTTLE
SV to.- Hauuractorv ;ttt Vlue-ltreat, two aud
uui wiuare. soma ot ine oiiraet uuum,
JAHK8 J. BUTLEB, Agent,
Can sapply anr Quantity at low prloea.
ptORN FARINA -10 XH., EXPRESS.
luriuwa ftuu ouiinary purposas.
. . AAKUN A (HILTIB'S,
jyT - ai aed 3-41 Main -In.
AIAOOARONI AND VBR!HI
'VUL I KK B,
illttaad .I'll turn
IllJOMA. AND COC'OA.-IO BOXB8
mm s.u a jroine aua vuoua at
919 awl 3t)l alala-MiMt,
DELANO &G0SS AGE
WTLt OFFBR THItB 8UMMIB BtOtK '
Ta close sut far Fall Importations.
AT 37H CENTS.
AT S7M AND SO CENTS.
AT STX GBNTS.
English Barege Robes I
AT 5, 86 AND 8,
TJKIJUClCr) THIH I)AYi
FRENCH BAREGE ROBES I
AT S3, 7 AND SI.
Printed French Jaconets,
AT l iSC.-WOnTII 30.
AT $4 00 AND 99.
EXTRA FINE ORGANDIE ROBES
AT ST AND f 10.
AT 13 CENTS.
Extra Fine Printed Organdies!
AT 25, 37 AND 00 CENTS.
PARASOLS AND SEN UMBRELLAS I
AT HEDUCED PRICES,
Ladles' and Misses' lloop-sklrtsl
Mantillas, Lace Points, Suits, &o.
Erminette for. Boys' Wear!
AT 3.1C.-WORTH 37.
ST" Customers will find It mucb to their advant
aaw ta eaamlne our stock of the above goods, as they
are marked at such prices as will insure the sale.
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
74 AND 76 WEST FOURTH-STREET.
HIGHLY CONCENTRATED ARTI.
ftc, from silks and cloth : valuable tor cleaning kid
rat ULfc-Jfor removing ureaao, faint. Tar, wax,
alovea. PreAr.d Ann at.lil hv
J ao. c. uijAhuuh s uu., jrnggists,
Bonthast corner Fourth and Main-street..
AN UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY.
A COUNTRY SEAT,
Complete In all reapecu, and lu perfect or
Her, ror eale at Aection, without reeerre
ON SATURDAY, JCL1
o'clock P. M.. we vrllTeelT. c
delightful Residence, situated In the muet agreeable
par. oi Avuuoaie, oniy two in lies irotu corporation
II.. W..1I a J 1. 1. t a.. J I TIT O VI
iiuv, vuiis kiiu uuuuriu wjvupiDii uy rr . n,. aiauii.
mj. The grounds comprise nearly three acres, and
are ploasautly rolling. They are shaded by fine
forent-treee of nearly twenty different varieties, aud
are wen laiooutauu improvoa witu weiKsanaanvee.
and well planted with ornamental sbuhbery
jit-ireee oi ine mosi anorovea Kinas. tub h
ii u wax ir uvwaui 1110 iiiidu Tin, lyieui runiv
tnra. built uf half hammnrpd atuita. with cement
nearly new. of the Italian villa style of arch I tec
julutstind aU the walls furred, so as to secure pr
ieci uryne6 auu au cqni vemperaiure. it ia aiso
isnu w t.ia wi-asi maun uil i uvj pivuiiBwa a
vere nominal cos:, and is finished thruiitrhout tn tha
very inn nianuar. a rwarvoir in .ue lower or oei
viaere connects wun tn uaiA-ruum and lower
portions of the dwelling. The out-baildluga consist
of a carriage-house ana stable, atone gas-house, Ao,
A Ra. ia.l..t ...It .!.,... V......
and stable, aod a stream through tho back part of
the gruunds, giving ao ample end uever-lmiUug
ipply of water.
Trm One. third down; balance In ene and two
rears, o per vent, luieree.. rosaesRinn imtueuietet:
a. Uyi-ewj UUPfEK ft BTOKKB.
Firemen's Iniuranoe Co. of Cincinnati
I1SC0BP0RATBO 1833. I
Case Suetlub, June 1, 160..
. in anu tuna run ukui,
Edmnna Dexter. J&cub TrabAr. .1. P. TwaivI1
James Calhouu, P. Wilson, Rolvert Andrews.
uuaries ft . West, N. W. L nomas, Brlggs Bwlft,
j. u. iti i nor. j no. ueiHiiiue. Bam. J. uaie.
P. A. White. J. T. Warreu, Ueurge Wilshlra.
Th ia (Idmntnv nnw nfTom tha mnat vwnrftart uonrly
to its Dolicv-holdem. In ita cunita.1 .nrl luraliui. auiit
for oroniDtuess in D..vtna lotMes.
IT H AM Kit AilVXl VR AHHOATI
Tt rimniAndi itanlf tn thn rltixan if Citminnrntl In
being a Home Company; what profits It makes belong
to and circulate in Cincinnati, autl do not go abroad
to fill the eoffere of canitnliRta in kuntArn eft let .
Merchants, Man ifacturers and Mechanics having
immune uuu dwck w insure, win piease give-vs
Umce In Company's building, north-east corner of
Front and Main-streets, second story, entrance on
u. a.. orjbnuE.
o. J(. CAUTKU.Bec
N. B. Peraund detilr
N. fi. Persons deslriug to Insure In a cheap Com
nany. without resard to solvency, and who thlnl
one office about as good as another, need hardly
Wall I JtiZOWifUp
W. L. & D. G. EVANS,
HAVE THIS DAY REMOVED TO THE
Uulldhig uf the Bank of the Ohio Valley,
NO. 63 WEST THIRD-8T.
Between Walnut and Vine.
They continue to represeut the following well
known aud reliable companies, vial
Home Tub. Co. of New York ........IJI.imuhiO
Continental ls. Co. of New York Sou.ihio
Niagara Fire Ins. Co of Mew York SuO.UM)
North Anmr. Vire Ins. Co. or New York.... iVUiou
Hucurlty Fire Ins. Co. ol New York Wm.ooo
West Muss. Fire Ins. Co. of New York lAo.uoo
More h tuts' Fire I us. Co. oNew York 2uutixai
New York Life Ins. Co. of New YoTk....f ,11,067 ,iU 63
Charter Oak Life Ius. Co. of Hartford.
Couu 6U,87 it
OF OHIO. II AM f I, TON roifril'V kh PT
bate Court. (No. 7ti6.'i PhUln nwnn. and Pdirirlr
Owens, Administrators of Thomas Owens, deceased,
against Mary Cab 111 and James Can. II, her husband,
Catharine Smith, and others. In obedience to an
order of tale made by said Court, in said canae, aud
to us directed, we wit), on Saturday, the 28th day of
July, I860, at 11 o'clock, A. M., of said day, at the
rotunda of the Court-houso. in Cincinnati, in aaid
Hamilton County, Ohio, sell, to the hUtioot bidder,
the following real estate, at the property of Thorna
Owens, deceased, to-wit: AH that certain lot or
parcel of land situated In the City of Cincinnati,
County of Iiainiltou, aud Btateof Ohio, aud begin
ning on tho uorth.east corutr of Hixtn aud Carr
streets, ruuning thence east ward ly ou a line parallel
with Sixth-street, thirty-live CAb) feet, thence north,
wardly eighty (UO) feet, theuoe westwardly thirty
five (V) teut to Carr-street. the new southwardly
eighty (HO) feet to the place of boginulng, being the
same premises conveyed to said Thomas Oweus, de.
ceased, by Philip Owens, by ued recorded iu bnk
1W, puKe 224. t' auilltou County Kecortls. Appraised
VJ.uou. Aisc, all that ceMaln part of lot number
tweuty-sii (), In Carr'ssubdl
ion of lota iu the
-wrn pan oi ine tiir oi tJinctnnatl, lu the
CWjity and State aforeaald, commencing at a point
of Slxth'Street, thence running north twuty-t
22) feet and uine (tt) Inches, thence east, in paralUd
hundred and msvon (.1(17) teet, being Ilia
Savnte pre mis hi conveyed to said Thomas Owens,
i-eaaeu, oyrniup uwens, uy aeea recorded tn book
IM, page 233, Hamilton County Records. Appraised
at 81,600. Terms of sale, one half rash, paidon du
of sale, and oue half in one year thereafter; the de
ferred payment ti draw lntoretit irom day uf sitle,
and to be secured by mortgaae ou the prttiulu
? Administrators of Thomas Oweus deceud.
btrb T. Williams, Att'y.
une "l tm je2B-daw.
Free-Flowing fbr All I
C3 BUTLKI1, Ag.ut, Clnclniiali: ulaasa aeud us
one hundred and elKhty doxea f your
EXCELS10B FLUID INK.
and ohlia.. B
i-ifttai for tHo Peopl
10. 262 FIFTH-STREET, NEAR CEN AL-AVENUL
-tiMf . gUtWDUrV.-.
resldentlal Campaign of I860.
Tf SF7i!r nX'alwesral? FaMea
with tbe b,Te article at snurtuotlcaaaaiowraies.
We have oa hand the following:
AMERICAN FlAS-Of all sliee, from va
Inchoa to nneeu iei long, witu or wiiuoui
Candidates printed on them.
AMUR ICAN BH IKLD8-With
PORTRAITH OF CANDIDATE Beauti
fully prlntad In Colors, oa Paper or alusiin.
Figures of the Goddet of Liberty!
pa Paper and Muslim and. In short, ery thing re
fjuirva in oe peuuuiB vMaajraiff u, ivi .
Baiiainsa. Prooewlon., Horn., Wacoaa, Halls.
llannera fop Ilberty-pola I
SUPf RIOH IN BTTLI.
Orders from a dlstanoa will reoeiva aromni allea
FA RAN aV MeLEAN,
HAZAKD & CASWELL'S
PURE LIGHT STRAW-COLORED
PROF. HAYES. THE EMINENT STATE
Asuayer aud Chemist of Massachusetts, ssis
It la th. batt of fnr.ltfn or ilnmeAtio orlsln."
Monthlv. says : " Uava tried every other mannfsc
editor or tue American neuicai
turer's Oil, and oive this tbe decided preference. 11
M.aiifiic.tnrMl bv OA8WELT,. MACK A ('II.. K.w
Tor. end Newport, HI.; and for sale or GEO. M .
hijlu7s ft. jg. cor. rinn anu aiain.ana oy jadicb
uliABUus, o. js. cor. aaain ana aonrtn-st.., uin
CINCINNATI GIFT BOOKSTORE!
NO. 51 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
(Carlisle Building, up stairs.)
ROOKS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF
Literature : Bibles. Albums, sc.. tonis in ele
gant blndlugs, sultablo for prosonts all of which
will be sold at as low prices as they can be obtained
etstwhero, and a sift to each purchaser Included.
Call and exainln our stock, whether you wish to
purcnase or not.
.viaiuguoa lurauueu gravtia vu awuicauuu.
Broaders Sc Co.
master Commissioners' Sale !
STATE OF OHIO, HAMILTON COUNTY,
88. Pursuant to au ord.r fur Mle, luuad fri'iit
the Hamilton County Court of Common Pleas, and
to me directed, 1 will offer at Pnblic Sale In the ro-
tunda of th. Coart-hoose In Uloci.in.ll, a AT P KD A 1
idaottb. urt-nouae inuiocmnati, sa i sua i .
aoat 4. 180. at 10 o'clock. A. M.. th. followlna da-
Anaoat 4, iwo, at id o'cioca, A. a., tu. louowing ae-
scriMd real aetata, to-wit: All tboaa certain Lots of
Land In a Plat of a nart of Clinton. .Itoate in section
tan and sixteea Id slillcreek Township, Hamilton
County aforeaald, as laid out by Jobo Burgay ne, vis:
No. q Lot. due of Lot. " Appraitomont.
IBS feet 4 Inches by 100.
.iw leox 4 incues uy iw.H
.13 teet 4 incues oy
.183 fMt 4 Inches by 1U0...
,..liO feet 4 Inchee by lcJ......
...lea net 4 incae. uy nn(.nHH,H
183 uot 4 mcnes by iuu...
A xontalnin. 3 ul.luo acres.
9....v..M..oontalning 1 A7-100 acre.
lo..w.... containing 2aerw.
11.. ountalnlna 2 4 u-II 10
12.MM...contalnlug 2 37-100 acrM.
ld.M..H.Mcooiaining o o-iuo acre. ,
l4.....conUlning 5 12-100 acres
l5.....oouuiuing 4 tilxa acrefMK...M...
1" '""'"""I a io.uu acraaw.
17...MM.ooniairlug a io-iuu acree..
ia......ooutaininc j 9u.nu acri
19 ......containing i 73-100 acre..
To be sold at the property of John Burgoyne, In ease
'o. 12.270 Hamilton Conntv Court of Common Plea..
wh.reiii The City Bank of Columbue la plal.'tlff and
Johu Boraoyae and other, are defendants,
ml. u, X1I.1IBJI, Attorney tor riaintin.
T. B. PAXTON.
Special ataater ComaUasioaer.
CELEBRATED AND 8UFEBI0B
1 " obi -a- 4 in Tr-a
for Bammer Uift.
rTpHEY ARE EXTRA IN SIZE, AND OF
M. the most exquisite flavor. Mo expense or labor
saved In getting ibem up. The object waa to gat up
AN EXTRA AXtXICXB. t
Which baa been successfully accomplished.
GIVE THEM A TRIAL SATISFACTION WARRANTED 1
RCfBERT ORR. Atrent,
odtf Depot Mo, 11 WeatTlfth-etreet.
FDT1IT HATC Xt M
l llUil.Uililk) W WilHOjl
Th. best now lu use, and all
prepared for sealing".
Trade Depot for the West,
!14 Cast Fearl-.!., Cincinnati.
JOSEPH R. OltKBN, Aareat.
Send for a Trade Circular. jrj-tf
' Proposals for Printing.
nIDta WILt BE at ECEIVED AT Tt
CIlrkceLf Public HchouU. until 12 o'clotkM..
MONDAY, the vih lust., for printing the Thirl)
niat Annual deport of the Board of Trustees aud
Visitors of Common 8chouls.aud such blanks as may
1 in t vii aj ui vvuiuivu wiuteuia.auu uu wwuh uia,
from time to time be ordered during the yoar endlui
iroin time to
June 3, I06I
1. opecinieus oi utanati
By ul der of said B ai d
V. r. IIUBLBDT. Clerk.
STATE OF OHIO, H AMII.TON COUNTY,
COMMON PL LA a COl'BT.-V. Vluters A Bou
It I T . I VI n. 1 , VT n..
6Mi.)Heury Kvaus.Oorueliiia V.tt. Goody wr. Jamia
VreeUtud aod James Duulap, ezecutius of the last
will and testament uf Uenry hneiden, deceased. Alarta
Bh.ldun. widow of the aaid lienry Bhelden, deoeased,
and Ldward A. Blieldeu. aud barah Blielden. hi.
wife, and VirgluiaSbelden, heirs and devisees or said
Heiary Shelden, deceaaed, of the city, county and
BiateofNuw York, will take notice that Valentino
Winter aud Jouathau 11. Wintoia, partners as V.
Wlutere A Sou, of the county of Hniitvomery and
State of Ohio, did, ou the ttth day of May, IHftO, Ilia
their petition In the Court of Common l'leasof Ham
ilton County, Ohio, agaiuat all of said parties above
named, who are male defendant. Ir said actioii, set- '
ting forth: That aaid Henry Rhelden, deceased, did,
iu uis lifetime, execute to oue Jonathan Harshman
aud said Valentin. Winters, partners, aa Harshman
Winters, a note for tlu,M) 33, dated January ,
lau; that certain paymeuta were made upon th.
same uutll the amount, wltb accumulated Interest,
due ou the iitu day of January, lami, was 0,6111 ou;
that to secure said uota said Henry Bhelden executed
amortgueon aaid January 23, loM, to said llarab
mau A Winters, on tue following described reul
estate, situated iu the county of Hamilton and Bute
of Ohio, to-wit: Lou numbered niueteen (IV) .od
twenty on a plat of subdivision man. oy coni-
uiiiMionere apaoiutmi to make attltlon among tha
heirs of William Hut. duceaMd, of what waa com-
mouiy oaiiea tne Lick Hub Harm, In secuun tweuty.
five (Al town thia(,)and ranae two (3,) In the
Miami rnrchaaa, lu said Hamilton County. Ohio,
each ofsaid KUeuutaiuliig ate (6) acres, strict meas
ure, akw, the KUthhalfot lot nunibcrod elghteei)
(1.) a. laid down oa .aid plat, containing two aud
a balfuX) ures, strict meaaiuei that aaid mortgage
wo. assigued aud trauaferred by uud Harahmau A
Wlutersto saldpUlntias; that said H.ury Hhaldou
I. dead, and said asMUtor. have been appointed and
Qualified to admlaliwr on hUestaM,aud that he left
aid widows and belts. That said petit ion contains
a prayer that judgment may be rendered agalnsl said
executors for said sua of money, and that th. stin.
be levied out of th. guoda aud chattels to b. admin
istered iu tbe bauda of wald exeeutore; also, for sale
01 Mid mortgaged premises to pay said debt, and ror
other proper relief; Bald defoudante ar. notified to
Sppearand anawer the aaid petition on the third
aturaay after tke uth day of July. leo.or lu,i.
wlU b ak.n aoeording tu aaid prayer.
a! JoJIian; ) for Plalntltti.
1 . II
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