Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY PRESS.
HENRY I UC ICtJ CO..
aeiToes im rtorawToas.
The Gazette on Macaulay and American
Not long tgo the world lamented the
death of Macaulay In th full rigor of his.
Intellect How plainly now wa can w the
smiling face that wai then hid behind this
frowning Prorldenoe I How fortunate that
.he died before Um Gattlu took hold of him
and showed the world that although he mar
be a ery good magazine essayist, poet and
historian, "hit mind had no elements of a
sound political judgment." We are further
informed that "political Institution! are prac
tical, erery-day things; they grow out of
human nature and society; they are not
works of genius; they can not be invented."
Therefore, Macaulay could know nothing
about them. In short, Macaulay lacked one
thing, without which it is impossible to
know every thing he was not the editor of
a daily paper.
After having thus essentially disposed of
Macaulay at the start, the Gazette proceeds to
take issue with his expression in a letter to
Jefterson's biographer, that "America did
not owe her progress to institutions," but to
her faTorable physical conditions and circmn
stancea; the Gazette holding the opposite of
this, that American progress is due to her in
stitutions. It would occupy too murh space in our
paper to review the Gazette! statistics and
instances in support of the institutional idea,
though such a task would be a pleasant one.
but suppose we look at the philosophy of the
The Gazette t proposition is, the progress
of the people is due to our political institu
tions. They made them. Could they not
make as good or better to-day, or any day 7
If not, they have not progressed. If they
could make as good to-day, or any day, then
the institutions are in the character of the
people, and how can the people be indebted
to institutions which arc but the outgrowth
of their own character? The people, of
themselves, as the Gazette shows, do not pro
gress rapidly; so the people of themselves
create institutions, and then the institutions
make the people progress. So, the devout
Pagan, fearing his own weakness, makes an
institution of wood and stone, and then the
institution gives him strength.
But the Gazttte also observes, "Political
institutions follow the moral and scientific
progress of society." The perpetual motion
is invented 1 Institutions make the people
progress, and the institutions follow the prog
ress of the people.
Another remarkable feature in the Gazette t
philosophy is that while our institutions have
caused such wonderful popular progress. The
institutions themselves have suffered great
damage. Thus it says, when Macaulay wrote
his letter in 1858, "For thirty years the na
tional Administration had been reversing all
the principles of Jefferson. Instead
of restricting the power of Government, all
its departments have usurped powers never
conceded by Jefferson or by the Constitu
Really, Buch usurpation must have seriously
affected our institutions. That can hardly be
called favorable progress; yet the Gazette says
our progress has been at an uncommon rate,
and all due to our institutions, while institu
tions follow the progress of the people. We
might say, if our institutions have been run
ning down so fast while we have been pro
gressing, they mnst bare been a lond on
progress which it is throwing off.
The Gazette's illustrations are quite as novel
as its argument. Thus, Canada has not pro
gressed like this country because "The whole
industry and commerce of Canada is culti
vated with the sole purpose, of carrying its
fruits to England." This comes from a writer
who thinks Macaulay had "no elements of
sound political judgment." What is our
great article of export, cotton, cultivated for,
but to carry its fruits to England? England
governs the price of every agricultural pro
duct of this country, for export; besides tak
ing our raw products and sending them back
to us, manufactured goods. The whole finan
cial system of the country would collapse,
but for the "industry and commerce which is
cultivated to carry its fruits to England."
Then the Gazette remarks, with the most
irresistible drollery, "we have examined this
question to cloudy that some of dur readers,
especially young men," 4c. Macaulay was a
man of some brilliancy, but not a "close"
reasoner. Tho close examination of the Ga
zette seems to consist of its length, being
nearly two columns. Briefer articles are
less liable to contradictions. Expansion
should not be attempted at the expense of
continuity, else the argument becomes vague
and contradictory, like the emotions of the
Atlantic Cable that so long perplexed the
mythical De Kunty. But, however' wide
the Gazette may steer when it launches out
on the sea of logic, it always fetches up at a
devout snubbing-post at last; and it does in
thiB case. It shows that our institutions are
not only good, bnt were distinguished by
Providential agency. So this logical problem
finally takes this Bhapc Providence shapes
the institutions; the institutions cause the
progress of the people, and the institutions
improve with the growth of society; that is,
God forms the institutions, but man im
A bilioiods editor of a city paper thinks
the articles in the Pbebh on religious topics
are blind guides, and come from those who
are unacquainted with the spirit and power
of the religion of Christ; and he professes to
"have been blessed with light and wisdom
from on high." Then why don't be let his
light shine, and not hide it under a pint ? 8t.
James says: "Try the spirits and, see 'what
manner of spirits they are of." Also, -the
Scripture says: "By their works ye shall
know them." If he has any better spirit than
we have, we shall rejoice, and be willing to
be taught by it; but we don't know but it is
a devil thai he has, especially as he raves
about swine, into which the devil went the
last time be was seen. Let him be careful of
his diet, for "this kind go not out bnt by
A raiVATS letter from Lexington, Ky.,
contains the information that, at a recent
meeting of the stockholders forty in num
berof a Democratio paper in that city, upon
the question being taken whether the paper
should take ground for Breckinridge or
Douglas, the rote stood thirty-seven for the
former to three for the latter.
Nashville, Tenn., is in a fever of delight,
consequent upon the arrival of a steam fire
fngins, t .t ; "J f
Institutions. Christianity and Brahminism.
Mr. Qangooly, the converted Brahmin,
sailed recently for Europe on his return to
Hindostan, where he will devote himself to
preaching Christianity. ,A young lady from
Maine will join him at Calcutta, and also be
come a converted Brahmin.
Just before his departure . Mr. Gangooly
delivered an address at Egleswood, New
Jersey, which we find published. We doubt
if il shows that kind of conversion that will
be satisfactory to orthodoxy in this country,
and whether it will be regarded as much im
provement In Mr. Gangooly's condition. In
deed, from bis statement, it does not appear
that Mr. Gangooly discovers any great su
periority in Christianity over Hindooism.
He declines to preach Christianity as the
missionaries do, by denouncing every thing
outside the Hebrew Scriptures as humbug;
for he says the Hindoo Scriptures have agreat
deal of truthand ho says, "Now, what reason
have I to say that this Scripture is a humbug,
whirh contains the same doctrines that are
taught In the New Testament?" By doctrines
Mr. Gangooly probably means moral precepts.
Ho says, "Now, if you go to India and ex
amine the sayings of the people, you will be
surprised to see whitt a splendid religion the
Hindoo religion must be. Even the most ig
norant 'vromen have proverbs that are full of
the purest religion."
But, he says, the difficulty is these sublime
truths the Hindoos wrap up in coverings,
and obscure them. But he says also "that
the Christian religion is nfingled and ob
scured with error. "I see in the lld Testa
ment a great many local things which have
of a bit of inspiration in them; bnt it was
only tinman selfishness that prompted them
be written. How can you present them
to those people as totally inspired?" He says
would he impossible to convert a high-caste
Brahmin, if you told him the whole Bible is
infallible. "Judea was A small place, not
larger than Massachusetts, perhaps; and if
the Infinite God, who fills the whole uni
verse, had confined bis revelation to that
small part it would W a wonderful thing."
Therefore, Mr. Gnngooly thinks that there
are truths revealed outside the Bible.
He says it would be impossible to convert
educated Hindoos to our theology. The only
way to.convert them to Christianity is by
showing a Christian life. Having been a
priest and a Hindoo, groaning under the yoke
of superstition for so many years, he refuses
to put that yoke on his neck again in the
shape of our "manufactured theology." He
refuses to preach the doctrine of a hell to the
Hindoos, as it would be an insult to their in
telligence to offer them a religion by which
God punishes meu eternally. He refuses to
preach the doctrine of total depravity to the
Hindoos, nnd shows what their answers would
be to it. "If your God, who is perfect love,
wisdom and holiness, created man in his own
image, and for his own glory, how could that
image be totally depraved?"
Mr. Gangooly being the first Christian con
version from the Brahmiu caste, bus excited
great hopes in missionary efforts, as the pre
vious conversions had been only among the
low caste, ignorant Hindoos. But, by this
Bhowing, Mr. Gangooly's conversion will
hardly pay cost. He goes back to India to
preach Christianity, but informs us that our
leading doctrines are too monstrous and ab
surd for the "Hindoo philosophers, moralists
and poets," therefore, our religion must be
shorn of its doctrines to suit their fastidious
intellects. What is Mr. Gangooly going to
preach as Christianity? Will he preach that
it ubolishes castes? That certainly would not
be American Christianity; nor Old Testament
religion. Noah established a distinction of
caste in a single drunken fit, that is stronger
than all the preachers, converted and uncon
verted, in existence.
It is hard to see what Mr. Gangooly's con
version consists of, and what benefit he pro
poses to offer the Hindoos as a compensation
for renouncing their natural religious ties.
He makes put that both religions have truths,
mingled with error and superstition, and
seems to think that our superstitions are the
worst; at least they are so bad that it is hope
less to preach them to .intelligent Hindoos
certainly a left-handed compliment to in
telligent Americans. In this way this "con
vert" disposes of Christian doctrines. As to
the superiority of practical Christianity, he
(cfers to the "common sayings of the people,"
to show "what a splendid religion the Hindoo
religion must be." What kind of a "splendid
religion" would any stranger say from
another planet suppose ours to be,
from the common sayings of the people ?
Could he go any where in ourpuhlie places
and listen to the common sayings of the
people without hearing our God called upon
to damn every thing, animate and inanimate,
in a perpetual stream of profanity that like
the smoke of the torment of the damned, seen
by St. John, goeth up for ever and ever?
Would any one decide from the common say
ings of our people, that ours is a "splendid
Yet Mr. Gangooly, with these ideas of our
religion, goes back to India to preach it to
the Hindoos. We doubt if our Christians
will put much faith in his conversion, or ex
pect any great results from th preaching of
one who has so very humble an opinion of
the religion lo which he has been converted-
Something is wrong. Either Mr. Gungooly
needs converting over again, or he hud
better bring over a mission of unconverted
Brahmins to convert us.
A Mybtkrious Disappearance Ex
PLAINED -RlPINTANCl , or A DISHONEST
Clirk. A Boston paper, of late date, ob
The public mind hag not ceased to be
agitated by the disappearance, some three
months ago. of Charles S. Doyen, a lad of
sixteen, with a thousand dollars tlx money
beloucrinK to the firm of Plummer & Co.
flour dealers in this city. So upright was
the boy, so entire tne connaence reposed in
him, and so conclusive the circumstaucos
that be oould not have premeditated absence.
that many hare felt that be must have met
with tout play.
He has, however, lately communicated with
his employers through bis pastor, assuring
them that his departure was not thought of
till after be left the store; confessing bis deep
sense of the wrong, allegiug bis sincere pen
itence, and giving the best possible proof of
penitence ny restoring more tnan nine nun-
area dollars oi tne money, in tne identical Dins
be carried away. He has been at work upon
a farm ever since the first fortnight after his
disappearance, promising to repay the
balance. DnnclDal and interest, as soon as he
can earn it, and seems thus to have put him
self every way in a right position again. His
employers retain the kindest feelings toward
him, and have the fullest confidence that be
will yet make a useful and honored citizen.
Motion JYantcrtpt, June ii.
Queen Victoria, wha will bs stupid, has
lately issued a oroclamation "for the encour
agement of piety and virtue, and for the pre
venting and punishing of vice, proftuieneM
mu immorality," 'M ' ' ( 6i
Antique Relic Discovered at Newark, Ohio.
A stone has jnst been discovered at Newark
which promises to afsjtale the scientific and
antiquarian world. Some gentleman who
has been in the habit of wandering about the
ancient mounds and trenches in that locality,
produced a stone, weighing about five
pounds, with Hebrew characters on it, whirh
have been submitted to learned Rabbis, and
Interpreted to be, "Holy of Holies," "Law of
God," "King of the Earth," "Word of the
Lord." ia- .' r i i f v
It is a singular coincidence .that all the
great religions movements In the world have
begun with the finding of hooks, plates, in
scriptions nnd revelations, In some mirac
ulous or mysterious manner. Perhaps this
discovery announces another great era. The
mind naturally connects it with the Lost
Tribes, or the Wandering Jew, or with Ma
sonry, which dates considerably farther back
No antiquarian discovery so remarkuble
has been made since that of the learned Mr.
Pickwick, of the stone with the remarkable
inscription, at Cobham, which in its main feat
ures so closely resembles this discovery that
it may help to elucidate it. Mr. Pickwick,
then traveling in pursuit of Information fur
the Club which he founded, was passing tho
cottage of a common person named William
Stumps a name, we may be allowed to re
mark, which in itself suggests nothing re
markable. Mr. Pickwick was reasoning
with his friend Tracy Tupman against shuf
fling off his mortal coil to use a vulgar ed
itorial phrase which Mr. Tupman professed
great desire to do, as a relief for disap
pointed affections. As every thing con
nected with this discovery is made important
by it, we will remark that the object of Mr.
Tupman's affections ran away with a person
of the name of Jingle, and that out of re
gard to his friend Pickwick, Mr. Tupninn
consented to forego his desire to abridge his
AUthat moment Mr. Pickwick discovered
a stone by the roadside, with characters which
at once fixed his attention. Nervously brush
ing off the dust of ages with his pocket hand
kerchief, the following inscription' was dis
B I L S T
P S H I
ft H K
Desiring to avail himself of the traditions of
the locality, he carefully inquired of Stumps,
who told hjrn that the stone was there long
before he was born. This confirmed his be
lief in its antiquity, and he secured the relic
at a liberal price.
Mr. Pickwick lectured before the Club on
this discovery, giving various ingeuious and
erudite speculations on the inscription. An
artist executed a faithful delineation of it,
which was sent to various learned societies.
Heart-burnings and jealousies without num
ber were created by the rival theories on the
subject. Mr. Pickwick wrote a pamphlet of
ninety-six pages and twenty-seven different
readings of the inscription. Three old gen
tlcmen cut off their eldest sons with a sliill
lug, for venturing to doubt the antiquity of
the fragment. One enthusiastic gentleman
cut himself off prematurely, in despair, at
being unable to fathom its meaning. Mr,
Pickwick was elected honorary member of
seventeen learned societies, none of which
could make any thing of it, but. all agreed
that it was very extraordinary. .
Mr. Blotton, envious of his Well-earned
fame, with the doubt and cavilling peculiar
to' vulgar minds, presumed to state a view of
the cose as degrading as ridiculous. He
lectured on the subject before the Club, and
stated that he had pursued his" researches at
Cobham, and examined Stumps himself, who
told him that the stone was ancient enough,
biij the inscription he put on himself, and it
was nothing but Bill Stumps, His Mark. The
unsoundness of this theory is sufficiently
shown by the fact that the Club unanimously
expelled Mr. Blotton therefor.
But the controversy did not en d here. Blot
ton wrote apamphlctto the seventeen learned
societies; the learned societies issued pam
phlets. The foreign learned societies corre
sponded with the native learned societies.
The native learned societies translated the
correspondence of the foreign learned socie
ties into English, and the foreign learned
societies translated the correspondence of the
English learned societies into all sorts of
languages, but none of them were able to give
any satisfactory interpretation of the Inscrip
tion. Thare is one thing which may be assumed
as a fact in the Newark stone, as in that
which caused the great Pickwick controversy.
The stone is undoubtedly a relic of nntiquity.
The work of creation is slow in that line.
This establishes the genuineness of the dis
covery to a certain extent, and forms a cer
tain basis to start from in the investigation.
M. D. Conway on Theodore Parker.
We find in the New York Christian In
quirer the proceedings of the Western Uni
tarian Conference at Quincy, Illinois, includ
ing a full report of )he remarks of Rev. Mr.
Conway of this city on Theodore Parker,
which we print on the first page of this
Suicide or a Man from Filial Inurati
Tudx. The Rome (N. Y.) Sentinel savs that
an old man named Michael Kropp, about
seventy-four years of age, bung himself in the
woods aoout turee miles east of Ava Uorners,
in Oneida County, a day or two since. He
had two sons whose farms joined, and who
had disputed about taking care of and sup
porting the old man; and one of the sous
comuluined to the other that the old man
uvea witn, tnat ne did not turnisb nun with
comfdrtable clothing nor enough to eat,
which created a t'anulv feud that continued
for some time, until the old man, belug prob
ably discouraged and disheartened, with no
hopes tor tne future, nuug Himself.
Injuriodbness or Charcoal as a Dintri.
rics. A physician writing to the Dental
Cotmot, condemns the use of fine charcoal as
a tooth powder. He asserts that it is as sharp
as diamond dust, and soon wears off the en
amel. He says: "The great deutrifice that
should be used at all times, and under all
circumstances, is soap. Its alkaline proper
ties serve to neutralize the acids contained in
the fluids of the mouth, and its cleansing
properties will correct the breath and move
offensive odors sooner than any article I have
Unjust and Peculiar Russian Law.
Among the many peculiar laws of the
Russian Empire is one which compels all
female subjects who are possessed of any
real estate to sell it the moment they marry
a foreigner. A case recently occurred in tha
case of the Countess de Moray, who was
compelled to dispose of considerable property,
In accordance with the provisions of the law.
By special permission of (be Kmperor, she
was allowed to eneci a saie,
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
One Day Later from Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE PALESTINE.
Qusnrc, Jul 9. The steamer Palettine,
from Liverpool on the 27th, via lndonderry
on the 28th ult., passed Farther Point yester
day, and reached this port to-day. Owing to
an interruption of the wires, ber news could
not tie telegraphed till to-day.
The steamer City of lialtimyr arrived at
Liverpool on the '29th; the h'nra at
Qneenetown on Hi 27th, and the frironia at
Cowmob tha if Jib nit. The awwa is not Im
London, June 28. A large meeting of the
working classes was held at Paddington
Ureest last night, to consider the question of
the present high price of provisions. Ii ('so
lutions were passed that the present famine
firice Was not justifiable, nnd has resulted
rom a System of monopoly.
Koher't Hrough, the author and dramatist
is dead. The rout has a telegraphic dispatch
announcing that the Sultan has established a
council of financecharged with drawing up
regulations necessary for a good administra
tion and arranging the details of the receipts
and expenditures j( the State.
The Timet says the promised Neapolitan
Constitution Wines too late.
The Journal dee Itebatt expresses surprise
at the extraordinary language of the London
papers respecting the review of volunteers in
Hyde Park, only 20,000 being present.
A Palermo letter says that Garibaldi lost
upward of nine hundred men in ,the couflict
of the 27th and 28th of May.
Parte, June 28. The MonitAh publishes the
convention between France nnd England
relutive to the captures in China. The Mon
iteur also announces that the funeral of Prince
Jerome will take place on Tuesday next.
Liverpool. June 28. Cotton: sales yester
day and to-day of 20.000 bales, including 6.OO0
bales to speculators and exporters. The
market closes dull, but steady.
Hreadstuffs market quiet but steady.
London, June 28, Consols closed to-day at
03Kc for account ex-dividend.
ADDITIONAL FOREIGN NEWS.
ARRIVAL OF THE FULTON, PARANA AND ETNA.
. Nsjw York, July 9. The steamers Fulton,
Parana nnd Etna, with advices from Liver
pool to the 27th hit., arrived here this morn
ing, and furnish the following details:
Tha Prince of Wales will visit President
Buchanan, the latter having, in a letter to
the Queen, expressed his personal desire to
receive the Prince at Washington. The
f nnce has also accepted an invitation trom
the city of New York.
The Paris Moniteur states that the rumors
that the Government intended to negotiate a
loan are completely unfounded.
Garibaldi had decreed the demolition of
Fort Castellamare. The first division of the
revolutionary army had been directed toward
The municipality of Palermo had sent an
address to Garibaldi, requesting the imme
diate annexation of Sicily to the Italian
The Dictator replied that he was a trreat
admirer of V ictor Emmanuel, and be believed
the annexation would be accomplished by
and witn nun, nut at present the annexation
of Sicily alone would not be advisable; be
sides, in the event of an immediate annexa
tion, he would be under the necessity of
The SLpamer M'athinntan. the American
vessel raptured by the Neapolitans, had ar
rived at Genoa, with sixteen persons wonnded
on board. .
A Genoa journal savs that Count Persienv
and Lord John Russell had agreed upon the
convocation of a European Congress for the
adjustment ot tne question ol Savoy.
Garibaldi hod sent an agent to London to
negoriute a loan ot 30,000,000 truues, the
revenue oi oicuy oeing ottered as a guarantee
The London Timet of the 27th savs:
"Naples, by a sovereign act, under dot of
27th of June, grants constitutional and rep-
iL-scfiuiMTQ luauiuuuuD, mm lutiiau princi
ples to the kingdom of Naples. A ircneral
amnesty is accorded to all political offenders.
Spirmelli is to form a government and statutes
directly, ami an ugreemcnt is to be made
wiiii Minimi tor the adoption ot the tri
color flag and analogous institutions for
Sicily, with a royal nriuce as Viceroy."
i ne correspondent ot the London Herald
says: "1 lie greatest endeavors are being made
l... iu. V l:t.. . ...
w. .lie ii capuuwiii uu oi UlilCUli iu. 1I1UUCC
ictor Emmanuel to accent the offers of
friendship from the Kine of Naples. The
grant of a constitution to the kingdom of
Naples is at the instigation of Napoleon."
J lie movements ot Uaribaldi are more
rapid than those of diplomacy. Should be
march Upon Naples, the full of the Bourbon
A ... 1 ,.' v.. ...!. t : 1.1
uj iinnbjr id uriiaiil, 1U KIUI:& ncMlua WUUIU
De a useless sacrifice ot lite, as the garrison is.
hemmed in and can not get out of the forts.
If Naples falls, Messina falls as a matter of
Advices from Vienna announce that the
Austrian Government is mnkincr nrenarations
of war. The quantity of ammunition that
appears duily passing through Trieste is
enormous. Four corjs d'armee are already
complete, and the fifth is 'shortly expected.
There are 70,000 men established in oue en
trenched camp at l'eschiera, and 40,000 are
in position on the frontiers of Romagna.
Accounts from Rome say thatGen.Guyon,
the commander of the French forces in that
city, had demanded a reeuforcement of two
regiments of infantry and one of cavalry.
Gen. Lamoriciere, who is on the best
terms with (Jen. Guyon, is making prepara
tions as if he expected shortly to be attacked.
Advices from Ravenna, to the 23d ult.,
state that at Pola the Austrian Government
compelled a Sardinian merchant vessel to
hoiBtthe Pontifical flag.
Destructive Fire in Leavenworth.
Leavenworth, July 9. A destructive fire
broke out, this morning at three o'clock, in
the saddlery shop of Owen Duffer, on Delaware-street,
destroying fourteen frame build
ings. The following are the principal losses
Owen Dutfey, saddler, $2,000 insured for
$1,900; Mullen, restaurant, loss $500 in
sured; Bernyes, guusmitb, loss $300 insured;
F. Quintals, saddler, loss $1.500 insured for
$1,000; G. A. Eddy ft Co., flrugs, stock
partly saved fully insured; Dr. Marshall,
dentist, residence, loss $000 no insurance;
D. A. Howes, clothing, loss $1,500 no in
surance; W. Bricks, City Book Store, books
and building owned by Chas. Mundee, loss
$1,500 no insurance; Rothschilds, ivariety
store, loss $300 insured; Clark, Gruber k
Co., Timet Building, damaged to the amount
of $1,000 fully insured; Vaily Timet, dam
age to press uud papers smnll; Eugene House,
loss $400 no insurance; Foster's carpenter
shop, loss $00. Some smaller buildings were
also destroyed but the loss was unimportant.
The total loss will not exoeed $15,000, on
which there is insurance as follows: Hart
ford Insurance Company $3,000; Charter Oak
$1,000; Home, N. Y $2,000; American Ex
change, of New York, $800; Hhtenix, of
urooKiyii, IH); state fire, ot Hew Uuven,
$300; iKtna, of Hartford, $500.
The fire is supposed to have been the work
of an incendiary, and arrests have been made
of suspected parties.
Uostos, July . At a meeting of the Mer
chant' Kxcliunge Company a notioe was read
from Piwtinustcr Cuban that he should re
moreatlio ostoflice to (Summer-street on the
1st ot t H t jber next. 1 be Company passed
unanimously a vote empowering the Directors
to tender the Postmaster-General the free use
Of the BDartmenui now ncnunied in thft Kt.
change from October to the 15th of March
An incendiary 6 re at Milton Lower Mills,
Saturday night, destroyed sight or ten build-
ines. LO88S12.000. AmnnTtheinflnraraani
Jabez Sumner, E. J. Baker, Thomas Sbroiige-
Later From Havana.
New Yohk, July 9. The steamer Quaker
L.11; uh arnveu wun nates irom Havana 10
(he, 5th inst. j $'.t, .
Sugars inactive, buff planters bld tUmly.
ffons-wi. .11 ..,! 1 li -! if-.
St. Louts, July 9. Letters are published
from Hancock Jackson and Monroe M. Par
sons, the candidates for Governor and Linoj
tenant Governor on tne Hretsmndjrs ticket,
accepting their respective nominations, and
indorsing the .lellersoif City and Hecedere'
platform. V ' f 'V
Philadelphia, July 9. The Pennsylvania
members of the National (Douglas) Commit
tee have addressed letters to the. State
Electors demanding their position. It is in
tended by the Douglas men to call a State
CoirvvrrtjiDn, either y dtlegatca or in mass,
to fill vacancies iff the Electoral ticket.
Mr. Forney oanoeo -that Mr. PrnlfnnS
cordially sustains the policy of oon-coalition
with the Breckinridge men. t. ,
New York. July 9"-Mr. Rrecklnrldge's
acceptance will be published to-morrow. It
is quite lencrthy. lie says he has not sought
or desired to be placed before the country
for the office of President, '
He then expresses approval of fbe action
of the Convention which nominated him.
and says it does not become him to shrink
from the responsibilities of the part to which
ho has been assigned. He holds to the doc
trine of non-intervention -by Congress, or a
Territorial Legislature, either to establish or
prohibit slavery In the Territories, and the
plain duty of the Federal Government, when
necessary to secure to all tha citizens of the
States the enjoyment of their property within
tne common i erriiones, as every-wnere else
within their jurisdiction. He concludes hr
expressing the hope that the canvass will be
conducted without rancor, and that Divine
Providence will continue to" protect our be
loved country from all dangers, both foreign
Baltimore, July 9. The Douelas meeting
to-night was very large. Henry'May was
chosen President. The Ward Clubs marched
to the Square with bands of music, As.
A letter was rend from t ernando Vt ood.
strongly indorsing Douglas as the nominee
of the regular National Democratic Conven
tion. Much enthusiasm was manifested
Another Murder in New York.
New York, July 9. Early this morning
Mr. Schoonmuker, a German, who keeps a
market garden in Screnty-first-street, took a
lond of vegetables to one of the down-town
markets, leaving his wife and child in bed:
Ii is return he found his wife and child
lying on the floor of the room with their
throats cut. The child was quite dead, but
the mother still breathed.
The murderer is frank Hoffman, a dis
charged workman of Mi. Schoonmuker, who
i ..- f 1 ...!.. i r r
now iu uusiouy. no also aioiu fiiu.
Pittsburo, July 9 M. River five feet
eight inches by the pier-mark, and falling.
St. Louis, July 9. The river continues to
fall slowly. Weather cloudy.
Mr. Blair Nominated for Re-Election.
St. Louis, July 9. Hon. Francis P. Blair,
jr., was to-day nominated by accclamation.
by the Republicans of the First District, for
EAflEN MONTGOM KRY On Sunday afternoon,
by Rev. Mr. Ball, of Anbury Chanel, Mr. m. fcagen
torn ibs Jennie AiontRuinsry.
O'FLTNQ TAYLOR. On the 7th Inst., bv Bev.
Win. L. Hvnea. Rer. Isaac M. O flvnH.of the Imll-
uoa t'oiifnrouce, to Kachel A. Taylor, daughter of
ine laie jnrK r. luyior.
MAXWELL-TINOLEY.-On the 27th tHU by
Rov. Mr. Mitchel, Mr. Jas. B. Maxwell to Mrs. E. G.
iiugiey, all of Cincinnati.
HANHELMAN On the morning of the 5th of
juiy, oi uiseaae oi tne neari, joun u. nanscimann,
son ol C. V. and 0. G. Huuaelmaun, aged 34 years
ana o oionius.
-On Sunday morning. July 8, Frank.
son of John W. and
llarrietta C Uerrou, aged 3
months and 13 days,
MrOORMIC'K On Rundoy evening, nth Inst., of
consumption, Mrs. Martha F. McCormtck, widow of
the lute deceased C. C McLonnick, agud 4u years
ami a mou in 4.
Funeral will take placo from her lato residence,
13tt Will nut-street, between Third and Fourth, this
morning, at 10 o'clock. Friends of the family arc
invited to attend.
Wedding and Visiting Cards,
Engraved and Printed, Heals and Presses; Da La Rue
Biaiionery auu nuvuiuui',
KH1PLEY A SMITH,
(Successors to II. II Hhipley & Dro.,)
jyg.ar tf'i Went Konrth-street
IIOIV. JOHN A. GURLEY !
Jr--SSTHE PEOPLE OF THE SECOND
Sv3E C0NGHESB1ONAL DISTltlCT will hold a
Tuesday Evening. July 10,
AT THK CORNER OP EIGHTH AND
WO UN O-HT R E ETM,
For the purpose of giving a reception to their dis
tintTuintied IWDreseiitativo, Hon. JOHN A. tillll
LKV. His friends are invited to attend, en mattM,
to dignify their approval of his manly and eloquent
deiY-iide of their rijlitti aaiaint the uIiiihh nf a, fur
nipt Administration. Prominent speakers will be
present ana aiuren tne meeting. jyv-o
wsSi toniinr.NiALB.-iou are iiereuy
iioiilK-dco meut at your armory, corner of Everett
and Cntter-streetH, Til 18 t Tuendy i KVENINti,
July IU, for the transaction of upeclul bun In ens.
By order, L. WILHON. Cant.
H. F. Camphkll, 0. 8. jyio-a
NOTICE.-A MEETING OF THE
colored oitixeiiii of Cincinnati will be held
day i EVKNING, July 10, cotutnenclng at 8 o'clock
u me iiaKer-au-eet unurcii tu-miiuuiiw wndnm.
ebrate the firnt of August next. J. II. 1'erkins and
others will address the meeting. Come una, come
ior sue purpose oi conininiing arrangement to cel
ap-rai. o. r.iu.-t
SKfST and Vast Sache:
OhioTT. O. 11. M., am here
THE GREAT THIERS
ems of the Ureal Council of
herebT notified that the (Treat
Council Fire will be kindled in the huuting-grounda
of tiliawnee Tribe. Ho. 1h. Ditvton. Ohio, on tha nth
sleep of the buck moon. O. ', at the loth run of
the riBine auu. Julv 11. latin, at in it'clisnk A. M .. for
tho election of (ireat Chief and the trausactiwn of
regular business, 'llcketa can be bad at the Iepot
at 71 o'clock, from the Committee, on Wednesday
morning. W. ULA( KA1.L,
jylr-b , Great Chief of Records,
-WE BEG TO
tlVsSr friend that we sua!
til resume busn
rfMiiiiifi hmineKB at
tue oiu staua as soon as we can repair damages,
wnen webuauutt nappy to supply an wun au uuw
name nat. j.u. lUWKHS A t'U
BOS Ky.. July 1, 1
IkarBlrt Willing to ben
lrtvy Mr. Koi,hm Pai.mir
lie ne lit thou who ara lmiihitt
with eruptious aud cutaneous diseases. I certify that
ertxti DiMuv rtMHM imte come uiuier my personal ou
servalioii of the incalculable benefit of Paluier'i
Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion 1 have sold It for the
past seven years, and never has a case come within
my Kuowu-nee or us lulling to ne a tienellt.
, . Wat. BTOUT, Druggist aud bookseller.
! SOLON PALMKK,
1 Manufacturer And Importer of Pel turnery.
JyT No. 3d West Fourth-Eitreet.
tt "lKENNKDV'K MKIiir?AY. TftlMrMIV,
irOSa JvHY Is ackuowludgtd by the most eminent
rhynh ibmk, and by the most careful druggists
wroiiBiiout tne united mates, tssttMi the r.iAst effer
tual blood-DUrlnor ever known, and to ltava rellVMi
more aiitferiiig, and effected more DermtmeJit fures,
than any preparation known to the profetiriion. Hnrof-
um, oau twieum, &ri sipelas. ttcaid-bead, Hcalr Krut
tion of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottle
and the avMtein reHloreil t full troiitrih uml viu..
ITulI and enplinit directions for the cure of ulcerated
sore legs and other corrupt aud running ulcers, Is
JivpD in the pamphlet with earh bottle. For sale bv
,VHE ri JK, HJJ1KK. KrKSfKIN A CO., and
uiwauiv ni, titAun, rriceal. Mpltf-ar
LADD, WEBSTER & CO.'S
f-aNKW HTVI.K JUHT I8MI BO AT
; stsa. ' .
" C.U nd m tbem M HO Wett fourth-it,
1 i' ' fjeao-ml
f-XW. O. DUNCAN, DENTIST, 1.16
iii Kim, lnwrti Artinditl TMtli la all Hi.
different .tvl.s now Dru'ticd. P.rioii. in
witut of Testti cm hava their wIiIm full? mat at
all operation. In PeptUtry perform.d. ' Jy3-am
Read, all who with to get Rich 1
A BOOK, CONTAINING INftTIIt'O
TIONb how touiaas a lurtuue lu a few una this
will be sent in any and all peraous, ou receipt of
their oorrsct addruss aud twenty veuts in povtatf
Stump. Addruss J. P. MC LYHLK, AKuut, .77
eltVtf Box CiuoiuoatT, Ohio.
npHKM BHCRIBKR, AFTEH TWENTY.
X FI VE yumV fir-'rt. iH u K prtrttopl print-,
fourteen jemn of hirh h ww rorv-nmn oi inm n-w
Vr-lr Tt-tl...... t. ,wwtii'ail si rnnirwMitlmi fur rolifr
which Nit ot b mcoeUmt lthr fr coiwmT, Awn
bility or liefxrf)nri of thn work It prmlucet. It
ton tat ii no molaMoi, but fntilff from No. ) exttft
refined 40 -con t ghi lour mngur and lioney. no,ir
itiaHo from thin rumpoMltfoti Inut three timm a loni
an tho ordinary ones. Thry will not ran down In
mimnifT, and are especially adapted for xylograplilc
printing, a they pn-nfitt a ttnnoth and beautiful ur
face, nt to 1k olitnllied from the ordinary our. ,
Hollera made from thtfl comrwMf tloh will do ineir
work blacker, with lew ink, than ordinary noes, as
tlvav take up all the Ink and h ave it In the rlt;ht
DlAi-ft. 4 he roniDiw t nn Wfl he itent In sealed can.
To to 20 ponndM, or rnotr, with printed directions for
nne, to any part of tht country, at the rata of IW
cent a pound. Koiieii ot tarus Mty-e onxt at the nam
ite per pounn: t:ani or trout won?, iw ceuw earn,
Printer aeiiiltna order from a distance atcomna-
tnuir omre, that each urdnr way 1)0 nnwt natiiacto-
rail tij v-fiaii. will ii inn mm i uv rr ui
riiy fulfilled. ukui.uk iiamj,
v tnqmrer omre, uncinnau, uiuo.
Thin to to certify that I hare ned the Rollers man
n factored by Mr (U-o. Hall, and find them miperior
ana more economical than Uioee iu ami ran urea irom
tne ordinary nmtvri u.
j in in, niniMi, rrasiuuan,
rinrlnnatt Pally Pre Oflloc.
I rheerfnlW reeommend the Ttollera made hv Mr.
Oi'O. Hall, believing them to Im more durable than
any otirer i have aeen or heard of. 1 etiall be happy
to ! tow any pernou a pair manufactured by him,
which I hare In cotrntant nxe.
t'll AH. H. (iK'Hl'irc, PreMman,
Jy2-M,W,r,am finclnnnrl Daily Times Office.
THE VV NARD LIXE-MTEAM FROM
MOV YORK to LIVERPOOL w
tih vwn8ttwn.ifritiffu ann nortn jrJTjoLik-
Screw Kleaniera.At'S IRA LAM AN..TZ Aft.
1,1011 tuns, Capt. Hockley; f.TNA,aTT"ri'1M
2,OHtnne. rant. Andaraon : JCKA, tnna. Cant.
Ainerlrau Km-al M 1 omMnv'il I -1
'"""UJ I r. ak, IUIIO, l.llll. VWR i wiu uiuvr
magninceni anil powerful steamers, win sail irom
ptw iun tTpry iicniuie i nnrwmy ior itiverpooi,
calling at Qneenstown, to land passengers and dis
patciiea. , .
CABIN 75. Children under I2rears of age half
price, hum nut rree. 1 heiabin paaaengfrs will hare
a table amply supplied wltli frenh provision of the
wn qiiainy. am iaoin nuiiiiei wiiii neiis, uu
ding, tnweltt, Ac.) are provided by the Company.
Wines, Bplrita and malt liquors can be Obtained on
board at moderate rata.
8 rKhKAUK-;iO. Children under 12 years of age
half price. Infanta The Hteerage paKsongers
nave 10 p rov me tuemseivps witn oeo, vending anu
towels ; also a knile aud fork each, one table-spoon,
one ten-spoon, one tin plate and one drinking can.
They will be allowed nro via Ions of the beat nualltr
as much as they can eat, oooked and served by the
Company's servants, aud each passenger will be sup
plied with three quarts of water dally. -Persons
wishing to send for their friends can ob tarn cert in
From Cork to 5ow Tork 930 for adults; children
under 12 years hall price; under I Yenr$3.
f rom jiiverpooi to new lorn 9411 ior aauits;
Children under 12 years half prlte; under 1 year 5.
Thnee Steatnera are built of Iron, in water-tight
compartments, carry each an experienced surgeon,
and every attention Is paid to the comfort and ac
commodation of pnasengurn. As they proceed direct
10 t,orK. tne great riKK ana aciay 01 cnuing ai 01.
John's Is avoided. For patifinge, apply to GOObKVE,
AnMLiiua AiiLiui, tii.t nrnnawny, new iora,
Or to our Ageut, ol, . it AHKY. t VO .
jylt Cincinnati, O,
HALL'S GELATINOUS LYE
JOIt WAHHING TYPK !
ONE GALLON GOES AH FAR AH 81 X
or eight of ordinary Lye. It Is gelatinous, and.
consequently, not liable to be wasted, it makei the
thus saving lebor and type, as very little brushing is
Price, '20 cents a gallon In small quantities ; 15
con in a guuou uj uurruu. .
Aauress liMifliiE n ALL,
Inquirer Office, Cincinnati, Ohio,
This Is to certifv that wa And our tvne much
cleaner, and distribute easier, since it has been
wasneo. ny nan s ijyetnan we ever Knew type before.
Bigneu on uenaii 01 ail me compoHiiora.
Foreman Composing Room Euquir.r Oftice.
RICKEY, MALLORY & CO.'S
Popular Campaign Edition of the Lives
and Speeches of'
BY W. D. HOW ELLS.
Containing Portraits of Lincoln and Hamlin, and
The Wigwam at Chicago.
One volume, paper Price 2ft cents,
This Is the Edition that will Sell
AtfeDttf, CanvaiMra and BoukMllera supplied on
RICKEY, MALLORY fc CO.,
73 West Fourth-it.,
jyS Pike's Opera-house.
The People Want Xt
CJT. l.OIIIN. Jt'NK 15. 1MD.-MR. J. X
end us two nnudred tlown assorted wtzes of your
EXCELSIOR FLUID INKS,
GRAY A CRAWFORD, '
Turnip Seed I Inrnlp Seed!
VBW ('IIOP TIIRNIP NOW
S. W. HARKLTINK ft CO.,
fked and Agricultural Warehourte,
' jylO-b jri Waluut-st., bet. Fourth and Fifth
Old Castile Soap.
OLJ CA8T1L.B HOAP LOW'S BROWN
Windsor Uuap; Low's Honey Soap; Jenny
U.UU Ua,' , HUOD UUB , UDI BU1UUI OUp j I", UB
Soup: Ulenu's Honey Houd: Olenu's Brown Wind.
sor Hoap ; Glenn's White Windsor Aoap. For sale by
j 8 8. W. cor. Coutral-av. aud hmhili-st.
Wines and Liquors. ,
SPARKLING CATAWBA WINEiHTIXI,
UaUwba Wine: l'ure Old fort Wine; Pure Old
maueira wine; om liourtion Whisky; Old JrrentJ
lirmidy ; old Holland Oln ; Old Jamaica Hum.
Dtilectod especiall for niedicimil use. For sate by
' ' . ALfOnni KOD9 LfruvKisi.
jy ; B. W. cor. Oentral ay. and Eiglith-st.
'PWOOB THHKB TABLKHPOONFTLS
JL added to a gltws of ioe-uaier forms one of the
most uvitghtrul aud refroshlng drluks. .Prepared
EDWARD 8CANLAN k CO., Druggists,"
' Marth-east corner Fourth and Main-streets,
, . jjre-ol
Pure Olive Oil.
iiuljci v ? r viu-riinrAnr.il ss.v
North-east coiuer Fourlb aud Maiu-streeta
Fresh Distilled Rose-water.
VRRHH mSTIl.TsKI) ROHR.WATRR
m: freaii distil fetl Uraue-i1ower WaUr. Jfur med'
iciuai aim ciiiiutirv puipottes.
rnwiuhbniki in v n,. ti i .
ovn i' unw vu,, ri lBt '"l o,
' North-east corner ot Fourth and Main-streeM.
Fruit-Can Cement I
CjOR CXOSINO CANH, JARS, BOTTLES,
kalf squares south uf the Unrnet Houso
sail squares souiu ul tne unmet llouso.
JAMKHJ. BUTLKB, Agent,
Can supply any Quantity at low prices. '
1 1 E5JMK 'S. N -,T J "T HE
, r.,, a puiw uLKer s rariua.
For sale, wholesale aud mtsil, by
A. MoIlONALD CO.,1'
ly 68 and Brauob -449 Wost Fourlb-st
fOX'S GELATINE.-JIWT RECEIVED,
-r. J aw aj& ivvuueu oparaung uelallue,
Jror sale, wholesale and rtMnit, by
, . . . A. MfDOHALD 4 00.
jy 88 and Branch liU West Four Ih -st.
KHIMI DA ARROW-ROOT, J D ft T
a 7a, i i v 1 u',ua Arrow-root,
A MollAsT A T n A. nn I
J' ' j tmw "m f'nuty ip tt ti fourt
fwiABI.M fAT,T,-JCBT RECEIVED,
it , 58 and Branch tf 48 West Fourth
t,UE AND BROWN BONNET BOARDtt.
1MI groM llist rcel, d and for sale If
SM. ClHTFIKI.u i WOODS, '
w W 9 8NM8 if n UUHUIH.
Master Commissioners Sale!
the Hamilton Coontv CMirt of Cosnim Flea, and
to me uirecixi, l win oner r ""'' ""'J.1 1'liTiA v
Innda of the CoOrt-hooe in Cloclnuati. 1 ATI HI A i .
Aniwt Vl t 1 o'elork, A.M., the blowing de
cribed real eJtate, to. wit: All tnnee certain Lota or
Land In a Hat of part;f Clinton, sltnaU In shJ Isii
ten and sixteen In Millcreek Town-hip, Hamilton
nuatr aforesaid, as laid out by John Btinrnyne, via:
f SI OO
"" tun tmt i Inr-hoa bv StIO...
4...- IKS iWI 4 litfhHS) hr b.
A ....l feet 4 la- Was br 1i.-w.. "
rWt 4 h.rhirS bj ll
7.-... IfS feet 4 Inrhes by Mai , t. m
9 voiilainlitif l W-i'st acre,......:..-...4w -
(l. M eoiitalntni 2anrea...H l.ViO U
coutnti.tng 2 i-KH acres.. . 1,
12 containing 2 sr-lisi acres Wrt no
13, containing 3 2.V-IH0 acres I'VI
4 containlirg 3 12-lou a ct..... ...... ....... J.iH 00
roniaining t va-t'-r ncmi
, rontaimns; a hi-hbi enw i,ro i"
17 contaiiiinn a lit-ino acres .... wi
In, conrainiim .ni-iiiwr w i-i
19 oonUining 4 73-100 acres..... , l,lJ
To be sold as tliepronerty of .fohn Buriroyne, In cam
Ho. 12,270 Hamilton tJounty Court lf Common Vpnm.
wherein The City Bank of Columbus is plaintiff and
uhn Hursroyne and outers are enntiiKP.
" B. PAXTON.
jy2-awTn Special Master Commissioner.
HAZARD & CASWELL'S
PURE LIGHT STMW-COURED
PRO. HAYES, THE EMINENT STATE
AaoAVer Arid CtmmUt nf MjtuMihnttai un
of it ; " It is the beat of foreign or domestic origin. '
Prof. Parker, editor of the American Medical
Monthly, hats : " Have tried ererv other maniifai'..
turer's Oil, and give this the decided preference. Ik
Is sweet and pleasant."
Manufactured by CASWELL, MACK CO., New
Tork aud Newport, R. I. ; and for iale by QKO. M.
vijlvd. n. m. cor. iiitn aim main, and by jabikh
8. OLAHOOH. 8. U. cor. Min .nd lmirth..ta ('In.
clnnatl, Ohio. jel7-dweod
Firemen's Insurance Co. of Cincinnati, .
INCORPORATED 1834. -
Cash Capital I lon.ooo
Cash Surplus, June l, 18W).,......m D3,u00
T7RFf!TOTiH FOR tAnA-l
Gdmnnd lVxter, Jacob Trabar, J. P. Tweed;
James Calhoun, 1. Wilson, Robert Andrews.
Charles N. West, N. W. Thomas, Brfggs Swift,
J. D. Minor, Jno. Whetstone. Sam. J. Hate,
. a. nuiie, j.v. warren, ueorge wiisiui.
This Comnany now offers the most nerfect security
to its policy-holders, In Its capital and surplus, and
character for promptness in paying )wien.
IT II An AUKMUlUt ABKUAP,
It commends itself to the cltlaens of Cincinnati In
be in 2 Hons Company: what oroflta tt makes be I on a
to and circulate in Cincinnati, and do not go abroad
to nil the coffer of capitalists in Eastern cltlea.
More bants, Mamtacturura and Mechauics baring
Building aud Stock to injure, will Dleaae give us a
Office in Company nntbiing, nortb-east corner or
Front and Main -streets, second story, entrance on
Front-street. Ii. . SPKNCJCB, Pres't.
8. U. CAKTEK, Sec y.
N. 11. Perannri tledlrins: to Iniinra In a CHEAP Com-
nanr. without reaard to solvbnct. and who think
one office about a good aa another, need hardly
can i jezr-owiup
W. ; & D. G. EVANS,
HATE THIS DAY REMOVED TO THE
' Building ol the Sank of tha Ohio Valler,
NO. eS WK8T THIHD.8T.
Between Walnut and Tin.
ThAV rnntlniiM tA nnrM.nl tha fnllnwlna wsll-
knowo and reliable companies, rls :
Home Ins. Co. of Hew Tork - $l,ii,()
Continental Ins. Co. of Now York wtO.lMH)
Niagara fire Iu.. Co or New York ,0n0
North Amer. Fire Ins. Co. of New York..,. 2W,()
Hecnrity Vin Ins. Co. of New York mmi.oiiO
West Mass. 'lrt Ins. Co. of New York lM,mn
Merchants' fire Ins. Co. of New Xork a ,m
New York Life Ins. Co. of New Tork $1, 967,513 63
Charter Oak Life Ins. Co. of Hartford,
Conn M7.879 3
FRUIT CANS & JARS,
The best now In m, and all
prepared for sealing .
Trade Depot for the West,
94 East Pcarl-st., Cincinnati.
JOSEPH H. OKEEN, Atresit.
Send for a Trade Circular. Jrfr-tf
BOSTON SHIRT FACTORY.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Superior Shirts Made to Order
gi ENTLBMEN WHO A HE PARTKIT-
LM LAKln the flt and appearance of their Nhjrt.
and dosirous of having those that will set well and
look neat, are invited to leave their orders at KKif
NEtt'8, where they can depend upon being suited.
IN one but the best goods are used and thorough
It. A. KEPPNEB, Agent,
North east oerner Fifth and Vinestreets,
je2a-cm2dp Over Cola A Uopklua, Cln., O.
Dlssolatlon of Partnership.
rHE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing liotwe.n U. E. BosaeTl and W. U.
Tebbs, under the firm ofBoswell A Tebbs, Is this
dar dissolved br mutual content. W. U. Tebbs la
authorised to settle all the business of the late Arm.
II K. BOSWKLL,
W. It. TKaVUl).
Covington, Kir., Jnr . I860.
The anderelfned having purchased the entire In
ternal of W. h. Buswell, iu the late tirui of Buswell
A Tebbs, will continue the Orocerr and Commission
Business at tne siauu oi tne law nrm,i4 riKe-st.,
Covington, Ky. .
July S, 1H).
W. ii. IE II US.
New Crop Bermuda Arrow-root.
VenDINE BERMUDA AHKOW-HOOT,
I LaT perlectly freMb aud sweet.
I AI.SO-lV.rl dago, Taplgca, Gelatine, Pearl Bar.
ley, Barley iriour. Oat Alea 7 farina, ttaiaeua, Cora
Htarch, Ac, for sale by
DU1BS, M.SBIIiin ff
Upposite the Post-pHko.
Super Curb, or Soda.
2&A KEGS8UPER. CABB. OF WODA
JmMW received direct, and for sale by
bUXUK, ;ckh i EI V A oo..
jy8-o Opposite the P oat -oftice.
Eckstein's Compound Sjrup of
fkllllH INVAlITAQLE RKIHEDY FOR
M. Diarrliui, l)yieutury, Cholera Morbus, Buiumui
Couiilaiut. ike., has been used In this ctly for a
numuer or year witu tue mmi marcea success, and
may be relied upou as asufu, certain and pleasant
niudicine. freparbd by
IRK, ECKSTEIN A CO.,
upposue i ne rost office.
Aromatic Tincture of Myrrh,
A COMBINATION OF MYRRH WITH
several of ths utost balsauilc al'oluatlca. it is
unsurpassed for cleaning and whitening the teeth,
haraeuiug the gums auu puritviiig the bmatli. Hen
tlemen who use tobacco, will And It Invaluable, aa It
iuiuiedieteky removes all odor from the mouth. Pre
pared by 8U1UK, EUK8TKIN CO.,
Jr- Opeos'te the Ptwt-oBlce.
Hair, Tootb and Nail Brushes, Ac.
0Vi&l lrlt.a$ ANi EI.EOANT ASHORTi
W MKMr of Hair. Tooth, Nail, t:toth aud Hat
Bruahe. eiubraoea all the boat varieties of i"ren-'h,
t-ugliah and aeierioea nianiilaeture. All the new
est styles and patterns, rocelvcd and Air suit by
HC1BK, SOBBTBIN t OO., 4
' Opposlw the Poatofltce.
C'f'il ?RIN.A-7.19 X8- EXPRESS
Li for food aud culinary purposes.
A A ROW A. t'OLTBB'g,
. irT S19 aod Sit MalntreeL
jy . ., , a sad ail Mala-st..
IlVcTf i .r99--J boxes BA
aw VatWI eMS VW-Atf M
81 and g'il Malnlreet.
V uroeeter Sauce ; also H nve-gnl,
AA HON A. t)OL