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.HKINHY HKICD Sc CO.,
MTuvons ana propbistobs.
official PArFB or iu city.
Education vs. Population.
Tie Drtroit Board of Education has
adopted the rule thnt the mttrringfl of any
female teacher shall be regarded ai resig
nation of her lUuatlon. More women'i
wrorgal Why, of a female teacher, any
more than a male? Is matrimony any more
distracting to the female mind than to the
naacqin!? On the contrary, the feminine
does not take the complaint any more vio
lently, and convalesces much quicker.' Are
the Detroit School Directors Turks, and do
they want a womnn shut up from the public
as soon as she is married? There may be
consequence of matrimony, to the female
party, that in the present aimleSB end of edu
cation, would interfere with the discharge
of ber duties as teacher though a little prac
tical knowledge of bringing up babies would
be of more n?e to girls than all they acquire
at the schools but when that coming event
is foreFhadovted, it would be time enough to
talk ofresignation, and it would require no'
discipline of the Directors to bring it about.
But the Detroit Board evidently think that
the affection ef a wonian for her husband
will so dipt met hernind from her duties, as
to unfit her for a teacher. Uncle Toby him
self was not so ihntmingly innocent. Mat
rimony is the cure for all this. Tho most
violent symptoms arc previous to that. By
. placing a penalty on matrimony, the Board
have only provided for lingering out and ag
gravating the disease, by taking awaythe
remedy If the Detroit Board wish to carry
out their principle, they must begin long be
fore matrimony, and make it a cause of dis
charge for any female teacher to have a
follower. And why not male, as well as
female? W hat right hns a Board of Ed
ucation to suppress the affections of the
female teachers, and allow those of the males
their full range? There is a great principle
involved in this, and we feel inwardly moved
to "exalt our horn" to uso the sublime
language of Scripture t-against the ira
positition of this new legal disability on op-,
We thick that we shall have the united
support of all our married readers, in the
position that matrimony no more disqualifies
a woman than a man for the discharge of
mental labor; and that the idea of any great
disturbance of the mind, in consequence of
that change of condition, is all moonshine;
except, perhaps, for a week or ten days,
. which could easily be adapted to vacations.
There is more in this than appears, to the
casual observer; and people may be thankful
for the dispensation of editors which may
be classed as the thin great dispensation to
look into "the inner life;" as the spiritual
Adah Isaacs' Menken would say, of current
events, and warn the public of its danger,
just as Rome was warned and saved by the
id of the same editorial weapons, though
then only as an accompaniment to the main
squawk; but that was before the pen became
mightier than the sword.
We observe by the reported proceedings '
of the State Teachers' Association at Newark,
that the great object of the State High
Schools is to educate teachers for thsse tad
the other grades of schools. Thus the ener
gies of the system are absorbed in propagat
ing its species, just as in the human system.
But by the application of the rule of colibacy,
the propagation of the educational species
liecomes incompatible with the propagation
of the human species, and thus both will
come to an end: it is only a question of time.
Is it possible that a perfected school system
becomes fatal to population? Is there no
way to train manhood up to the State-school
concert pitch of education without suppress
ing the race? Or is the propagation of the
.human species to be assigned to a low caste
of ignorast people, just as1 this duty is ap
portioned to a particular class in a colony of
bees? ' '
The chief end of mankind, as taught to
Abrrhara, Isaac and Jacob, and uniformly to
the chosen people of God, by Hoses, is to
increase and multiply. This was the chief
favor promised to the Hebrews; not liberty
nor great civilization, for those they never
had; and this favor they enjoyed so power
fully that although they were slaves to the
Egyptians, their increase alarmed their own
ers. To increase and multiply, is as much
the duty of mankind now, as it was then;
but now the public school system comes in
and sets itself up against a divine command.
Thus the female teachers are prohibited from
the exercise of their concienscioua convic
tions, and the law is arrayed against reli
gious duty. '
We have treated this rule as if it were to
be adopted by our State School system, for
we have observed, that the way to make
mankind perfectly virtuous, happy and above
want, is to perfect the school system;
and that perfecting .consists in introducing
the modern improvements as rapidly as in
vented. In Toledo, for instance, where they
Lave got the machine so near perfect that
tley take the youthful twigs, no teattcr of
what fiber originally, and turn them all out
rosewood of the highest polish; they have
made gymnastics a part of the regular
school-conrse, nature not having kept pace
w ith educational improvements, and being
no longPr lit to be trusted with the growth
of any part of the highly-favored youth of
that locality. They only require an educa
tional eccaleobion, now, for producing the
children, to disepte with nature altogether
nd thus escape many infirmities and im
perfections which were entailed by the old
plan. . v
The rule of the Detroit Board of Education
is nothing less than adopting the principle
entire, that celibacy is requisite for devotion
to ddty. Its operation will make all our
educational institutions monastic in their
tendencies; and in a country where ed
ucation is to be the chief business pf the
State, and the propagation of the State
School system the. chief end of education, the
consequences to population the original
chief end of man must be disastrous. It is
contrary to our wisest Protestant usage,
which regards matrimony as necessary to
the safety of clergymen and of their charges,
Why not also of teachers? The penalty on
matrimony will protract the term of temp
tation and danger, to a large class of voung
women. It will greatly increase the num
ber of .spinsters a class generally un
productive, is My material way. ' It
violates the wit practice of all prac
tical men, who, in employing, always
look upon the married a the best broke n
the steadiest goers, and the most reliable to
work ia harness. , ,u ,
We showed at the beginning of this article
t"tbat the Detroit rule, if generally adopted,
would put en end to" population, and there
I fore to tho school system, and therefore, of
tourse, to the world, for It is not supnosable
that the world could continue without either
of these. Other reasons were quite unneces
sary after that, and we merely pave them
out of our superfluity, and, because, while
our horn was exalted against the educational
Jericho, we might as well give it ft good
The Prince on Sunday.
The Prini-e attended church yesterday
morning, giving the preference to the Epis
copal, as becomes a future head of that
Church. A large devotional crowd at Christ's
Church, and an Atollent sfrmou were dis
appointed by his not attending there in the
evening, according to announcement. The
spirit of the worship was somewhat affected
by the disappointment. Princes should set
a good example in attending church. The
Prince's recognition of the claims of religion
ought to impress our people as strongly as it
did the correspondent of New York Evening
Pott, when he saw the Prince in church at
St. John's, New Brunswick. He acquired an
increased respect for religion when he saw
the future King of a realm on which the
morning sun never ceases to shine, bowing
himself meekly before Heaven, and confess
ing that he had done the, things that be ought
not to have done, and bad left undone the
things that be ought to have done, and that
there was no health in him; a humility
which deeply impressed the correspondent
because he thought it impossible that a
Prince could sin, and that his self-abasement
was all pure condescension.
It is calculated to have an excellent effect
in our best society, to see a Prince acknowl
edge that even he is a subject of Providence.
We have no doubt that the sermon was suited
to the occasion ; and although the fear of
mingling sight-seeing with our devotions,
prevented our attending, yet as the "re
sponsible editor" of one of our morning co
temporaries had no scruples on that head
the conscientiousness being entirely limited
to the "irresponsible editors" we hope that
a full report of the sermon will be published,
that all may profit by it. If we should
mingle material considerations with so
moral a suggestion, we might rhfer to the
additional inducement that this literature
would be a vast improvement in life and
animation, to either of our morning cotem-poraries.
Spring Grove Cemetery—A Breeze in the
Vale of Jehoshaphat.
The Directory of this place are not enjoy
ing that attitude of repose which is usually
thought emblematical of the dominions over
which they reign. The annual election of
Directors takes places to-day, and the long
monotony which has governed these events
is disturbed by a lot-owner, who has pre
sented his grievances to the other lot-owners,
in a circular, inclosing a ticket, intended to
revolutionize the management. It seems
that a leading manufacturer and inventor
wishes to apotheosize the great invention of
his life on his lot in the cemetery. To this
the Directory object, and the inventor appeals
to the lot-owners.
It is very singular that a man can not put
what structure be pleases on his own ground.
But suppose that he is subject jo limitations
in a Cemetery, the question of taste is by no
means settled. Figures of heathen gods,
and imitations of the architecture of heathen
temples, and all sorts of mythological de
vices are allowed, but exceptions are made
to the enshrining of a steam fire-engine, a
feature peculW to our city and most honor
able to the inventor. Would any object to
the propriety or taste of placing an iron
printing-press over the grave of Franklin?
Is not Jefferson represented with a roll con
taining the Declaration of Independence un
der his arm? Is an achievement in the use
ful arts any less worthy to be honOred? Is
the invention which has distinguished a
man's life unfit to be suspended in real form
over his grave? Emblems connected with
the future world are regarded as peculiarly
appropriate for the tomb. What could be
more significant of hope and faith and due
preparation for the futnre than a great steam
fire-engine? We trust that we have said
enough to present the merits of the case to
every reflecting mind.
A Shelter from the Wind of Doctrine.
Catholic Telegraph commisserates the
Protestant perplexity about the observance
of the Sabbath, and the lawfulness of eating
butter and cheese that are made on that Say,
and shows how they can put an end to their
troubles. The disease is desperate, aad may
need a desperate remedy. We quote the
TtUgraph't diagnosis of the case, and its
"Tbey are tossed by every wind of doc
trine, because thev have not the authority of
the Church, which would give them not only
the reason why the first day has been sub
stituted for "be seventh, but also directions
8B to the manner of observing it."
Can not the Telegraph enlighten us be
fore we make the fatal plunge? Now-a-days
the sick patient likes to know something
of the nature of the medicines which the
physician uses, before he commits his case
to him. Can not the soul have the benefit
of the same System?"
What Constitutes a True Republican.
The Cleveland Herald, in noticing the
announcement that Tbomas Ewing has come
out for Lincoln, says:
"No truer man to the cause of free labor
ever lived than Mr. Ewing; no mail truer
to the slavery question, as viewed by the
fathers of this Republic, ever lived than Mr.
Kwing, and he belongs to the Republic
ans, and we rejoite that he has idtiutified
muiselt witn tum. Une word front Mr.
Kwing is worth thousands of men to our
cause in Ohio."
Then let all the Republicans go into po
litical seclusion, and suck their paws for
eight or ten years, unable to take interest
enough in either party to vote, if this is
what makes a man "true to the cause of
free labor," and "to the slavery question as
viewed by the fathers of this Republic.''
We suspected that there was not much
sincerity among the active Republicans, and
now we have it confirmed by their organs.
The Fountain of Heresy.
A religious paper lays:
"In some of the Universities of the Middle
Area there was a disposition to enthrone
Dialectics and Scholastic Theology as the ab
solute sovereigns of the realms of thought.
and to trammel the investigations of science J
and tne pursuits ot literature. Afut Heresy
and the wildest fanaticism were the conse
quence." The fact is suggestive. Is not the same
consequence inevitable from the enthrone
ment of theology as the absolute sovereign
over the realms of reason, as over the evi
dences of science? Yet doe not theology
always assert this supremacy?
Official Duty Before Religious Rules.
We discharge a pleasing duty in observing
that much credit is due to our worthy
Mayor and to the police under his direction,
for the efficient and proper manner in which
thry made the Prince's progress practicable
in our streets, and protected him from the
too familiar curiosity pf the crowd ; also to
the Mayor for his polite and Unflagging
attentions to the Princo, which must have
added greatly to the pleasure of his visit;
and particularly for bis self-donial, in fore
going his fixed religious rules and well
known rigid conscientious scruples, to act as
manager of the ball at the Opera-house, and
toattend the Prince there. If the Queen knew
at what a sacrifice of conscience this was
done, it would greatly enhance het gratifi
cation at the deference which has been paid
to her son in a foreign country.
Spurgeon Moved by a Spirit.
When Mr. Spurgeon got back from his
continental tour, he told bis congregation
how he saw the elephant. Ho described the
great gambling palace at Baden, and said
that while the game was making, the temp
tation to "chip in"swas almost irresistable.
Alas! if Spurgeon, with the good thing he is
making out of the people, and an illimitable
fund in them to draw on, was so tempted,
how can the poor dovils, whose virtue is not
insured by such a guarantee fund, resist?
The Humbug of Pike's Peak—The Severity
of Life There.
The Galena (IB.) Courier cortains a lotter
from a voman at the gold district, which is
certainly not very flattering. She says:
"It will be three months, the 8th of Au
gust, since I have been in a house or sat in a
chair. I am now sitt ngon the ground with
a board for a' table, and that on my lap. If I
had known what a journey it was to come
here, I would, never have seen the Rocky
Mountains, it is too hard for any woman to
come here. Over 100 wemen started back
to the States last week. My advice to ail
women is that they had better eo to the
poor-house than come out here. I have not
spoken to a woman since I came to the moun
tains. I have bod to sleep in my wagon ever
since I left St. Joseph. I do not know what
dry clothing is. I sleep in a wet bed, and
wear damp clothing all the time. Most of
our company were on the way out. There
are.a great many down with the mountain
fever, which is very dangerous. Every body
is going home. There is hardly any money
in the country. As for gold, I have seen
some, but it is notplentiful yet. I have not
been two yards from my tent since I came
here. It is an awful hard life here, and I
have got enough of Pike's Peak. A man or
woman to live here, has to work like fits,'
and then if they do not get sick and die,
they are well off."
Extraordinary Pkkskntiment The Pi
ston of a Coffin the Forerunner of Death.
The Schenectady (N. Y.) Newi vouches for
the truth of the following:
A very remarkable case of presentiment,
bordering on the supernatural, has just been
told us by a gentleman nearly related to the
Mr. W- , who resides in Schenectady
County, in the town of Niskayuna, about
three weeks ago, was awakened from his sleep,
by an unusual noise, which he thought pro
ceeded from tha adjoining room. More Bur
prised than alarmed, be lighted a caudle and
went in the apartment, which was used as a
spare bedroom. As he opened the door his
light went out with the current of air. and
be was in total darkness. Presently, how
ever, as he turned to grope his way back, the
room grew light as a cellar on a rainy after
noon through a ground glass overhead, and
Mr. W dimly saw bis eldest son on the
bed clad in the habiliments of death, and
the coffin beside him, resting on two chairs
across the foot end.
In a moment the illusion vanished, and
Mr. W returned to his own room and
struck another match, and again entered the
spare bedroom, but every thing seemed
natural as usual.
LitUe was thoughtof the optical delusion,
but last week the eldest son of Mr. W
was taken ill, and he died last Friday. He
was a bright boy of some ten summers.
Excitement in tbi Canadian Provinces.
Some of the Canadian papers are excited
over the following "startling intelligence,"
which appears in the Cape Breton Jrewt:
The circumstance of the French transport
Perdrix taking on board at the Sydney
mines, lately, a larcre supply of several hun
dred tuns of coal fur Croc, in the Straits of
Belleisle, conclusively, it is alleged, estab
lishes the truthfulness of Mr. Justice Halli
burton's allegation that France is laying up
large stores of coal in her North American
possessions. The French war steamers are
constantly arriving here, and they depart
hence with supplies ot cool The popular
belief is, that there must be some inexplic
able reason for these occurrences. It is re
ported further that the Perdrix. expects to
return to Sydney in the course of a month
or six weeks for a second cargo.
The BiNariT or Physiognomical Study.
A story ia told of a great French satirist,
which finely illustrates his knowledge of hu
man nature. He was traveling in Germany,
in entire ignorance of its language and cur
rency. Having obtained some small change
for some of bis French coins, he used to pay
coachmen and others in the following man
ner Taking a handful of the numisinatical
specimens from bis pocket, he counted them,
orfi by one, into the creditor's hands, keep
ing his eve fixed all the time on the receiver's
face. As soon as he perceived the. least
twiukle of a smile, he took back the last
coin deposited in the hand, and returned it,
with the remainder, to bis pocket. He af
terward found that, in pursuing this method,
he had not overpaid for any thing.
Thb Age or Brevity. Deep feeling is not
wordy. True grief is almost dumb: great
joy is speechless. Triumphant Cesar s three
verbs of two syllables, Perry's laconic an
nouncement or his victory, the old King's
lament over Absalom, are incidents as fa
miliar as household words. Short sermons,
short songs, short prayers, short speeches,
short editorials, short books, short letters
every thing short but crops and money is
the doctrine now-a-days.
An Optraoe on Bcrolars. First Bur
glarious Professional "Ain't they put out
them lights yet, Jim?" Second ditto "Not
a bit on it; all the winders is blazin' .away
us f they didn't never mean to put 'em out
at all." - First ditto "Wot a shame to keep
a feller out of his bed in this way I Why
can't they go to bed like Christians?" Time.
3 A. M.
Dibcoviry or Rich Lead Mines. Rich
lead mines are said to have been lately
opened within sixty miles of St. Louis. The
lead hag heretofore been carried to furnaces
at a distance, but the newly-developed rich
ness of the product has led the proprietors to
commence erecting furnaces on the spot.
Generosity and SiLnsHNasa. A gener
ous mind identifies itself with all around it;
a seltioh one identifies all things with itself
Tha generous man seeks happiness in pro
moting that of others; the selfish man re
duces all things to his own interest.'
A Payino Patent. The Rev. James
Peeler, the inventor of the "Peeler Plow,"
which is said to have realized $500,000 al
ready by the sale of State rights, has now
sold the right for Europe to William Allan
Bryan, of Virginia, who proceeds to Europe
at an early day. .
Expensive Shawls. One house in New
York has stock of camel's-hair shawls
valued at $150,000. Their separate values
range from $20 to $1,600, and their patterns
are sumptuous beyond description. They
have heavy gold embroidery
TXT lOOK OF mi'ltRH niRTOBT -Br Dr.
John Hfnsi Knars, In twovnlnmM. Vol. I-'To
the Bef .rssntlnn." Philadelphia : Lindsay
Blaklston. Cincinnati: Rickey, Mallory A Co.
Thin hi drsigv.n as a complete refereoos and test
book ot "thnrch History," condensed In two
volumes ef Ms pegs, each. This brings a very de.
slrahle worn within the reach of every man who
bnys booas. The work li necessarily one of great
condensation. The anthor Is celebrated for a num
ber of these logical works, and works of tacred and
biblical history. Be now holds the position of Pro
fornor of Theology and of Clmrch History In the
University of Dorpat, Livonia.
mntKGOMKltA: AN INQflRY INTO Til)
JCAL rHO( ESNK8. Hy Hsnrv LoHnrrvn.M
Makrrl, B. D., LL. D., Wavnnste Professor of
Moral and Metaphysical Philoeopy. Oxford. Boa
ton: Gonld & Lincoln. Cincluuutl: Uour.e S.
The nature and definition of Logic Is treated in
Oils work, In accordance chiefly with the views of
Kant, allowing the relations existing betwoen Logic
and Psychology, and almlDg to develop thonght into
an exact science. The work ii Intended for those
who have already become acqnalnted with the ele
mentary portion of the science of Logic Logic
alms at reasoning by an exact process, with a result
as unerring and as demonstrable as a mathematical
demonstration. Theend will beeternal trnth. This
may be the destiny cf the human race, and the de
Telorment to which we are tending.
LATER KPSAT8 AKP pnEMS.-BT T. Babing
ton Macaiilay. New York: P. Apnlcton A Oo.
Cineiunati : Bickey, Hallory A Co.
This collection comprehends seme of the earliest
and some of the lstest miscellaneous works of the
anthor. Klght of the articles were published In
KuighVi Quarterly Magatine, during Macaiilay 's resi
dence at cellege. Among these are "Fragments of
a Fnmnn Tale,!' "Pcenes From Athenian' Revels,"
"Cilticisms on the Principal Italian Writers," and
"A Prophetto Account of a Grand National Epic
roem.to be Entitled 'The Welllngtonlad,' and to
be Published A. P. 224." Among others, two ar
ticles on "Sadler's Law of Popslation," and one on
"Mirabean," were published in the EdYs&aiyhWew,
In 1S31. The biographical review of "William Pitt"
was written for the Eevchrrdia BHIamtica. There
is alto a collection of misceilaneoos poems, Inscrlp.
tions, etc., most of which wore written In the youth
of his fame.
PTIIMABY HISTORY OF THE UNITEP 8TATKB.
For Beginners. By J. P. Quackenboss, A. M. New
Yoik: P. Appleton A Co. Cincinnati: Kickey,
M Hi lor j A t o. , .
This is the history of onr country, presenting tho
leading events In a clear and natural.style, attract
ing, the youthful mind, by the charm of story and
illustration, and maintaining its interest by contin
uous story, w hile the leading facts are reviewed at
tin end of each lesson by qnestions. It is Intended
particularly for isjpiary schools.
CHAMBERS'S ENCTOLOPEPIA. A Dictionary of
Universal Knowledge for the People. Published
In Parts, bT P. Appleton d: Co., New York. Part
nineteen is received by Kickey, Mallory & Co.
POEMS AND BALLAPBOF GEO. P. MOBRI8.
New York: Charles Boribntr. Cincinnati: Kickey,
This is a complete collection of the poetical works
of this "American Song-writer," appropriately done.'
up in blue and gold.
Ikflcbnoi of Torquato Tabso's Mother
on His Life. Torquato Tasso's father had
attracted no inconsiderable attention among
the great as a poet and a man of letters.
It was during the composition of his Amadigi,
while residing th the beautiful city of Sor
rento, situated on the Bay of Naples, the fu
ture author of Gerutalimme Liberata was
born. His mother continued for several
years to give him daily instructions, with
his sister Cornelia, from the time he reached
his fourth year until ber health became im
paired. Then he was placed in a Jesuit
seminar?, where? in less than three years, he
not only became an accomplished Latinist,
but made considerable progress in Greek.
Political difficulties had now forced his
father to abandon Sorrento, and, what was
still worse, bis property was confiscated. 1
His mother was entitled to a considerable
dowry; but she Bought in vain to recover it
from her brothers, until, bowed down With
grief at being separated from her husband
and children, she entered the monastery of
San Festo, where she died of a broken heart.
Notbwithstandin? this early seperation, and
the untimely death that soon followed, Tasso
never forgot his mother. Her teachings
continued to influence him through life; the
precepts that she had instilled into his
youthful mind, afforded him consolation
amid the worst of bis misfortunes, as some
of his finest odes testify.
The leaf of the Hibiscus esculent is, which
grows easily in Algeria, is suitable for the
manufacture of paper, while the vegetable
itself is valuable for food.
SWClothee renovated and repaired, UO W. Sixth.
Sr Clothing renovated aad repaired, 69 K. Third.
Good Pictures in eases for 16 cents, at Anta
oati's Mammoth Gallery. Fifth and Main, aul-tf
r a. A IrsTia, clocks. Watches aad Jewelry,
Bos St3 and 271 Central avenue.
W Pictures for tea cents at Johsjsoh's Gallery
Ninth and Main.
AT- Assigns.!' Sals or Taxct and Toilet
Goods at Greatly Seduced Pbice. All that rich
and elegant stock of Goods contained Id the store,
N. X. corner of Fourth and Walnut. Must he sold
to close out the consignment.
GfcOBGE A. WHEELS B,
O. X. NOUBSE,
A. G. BUBT,
seM-f Assignees of John D. Park.
WALL who Wish to si Rich, Bsts This ;
. , , . New OftiEANS, March 1, 18.10.
This is to certify that I have drawn a prlieof
fai.Kiu and one of $15,000 on numbers selected for
ne by Madame Blanche, on my little girl's age,
who was born in May. I can only thank Madams
Blanche and my lucky star, that led me to her, for
beiiiff a rich uian. 1 would ailviu all vhn w.,nt
prulit likewise, to apply to her without delay.
J.J. CUMMINS, Jr.
N. B. For all persons born ia March, April, May,
June, September, October, December or January
tha Madame will select numbers that will draw
capital prizes in any of the legalized lotteries in the
United States, and the Royal Havana Lottery of
Cuba. Parents having children bora in any of
those months can get their number, and draw
prises. Persons wanting numbers have only to send
by mall the correct dates of birth and a fee or ts,
and the numbers will be sent by return mail to any
part of the country, with full directions to secure
them a large prise withont full. Address Madams
Blanche, Planet Reader, Cincinnati, Ohio. Letters
of inquiry most contain ten cents in' postage stamps
to insure an answer. eetl-eodara
' Wedding and Visiting Cards.
Kn graved and Printed, 8t ais and Presses; Pe La Bo
Stationery and Envelopes.
8HIPLHY A SMITH,
(Successors to H H Shipley A Bro.,)
IrS-ay ' West Fourth-street.
!I A 8 O N I C.-THB WTATKD
Meet off of l!fl!IVK ATI HIIY-
" '.' . i r. ii . J'''. will u Hem e
TH'S, (M ndtty ) EVENING, at 1 o'clock. AV
A full attendance is desired. r t
fd-a B. WHITCOMB, Secretary.
ff--d NATIONAL LEGION. TUEltB
iKS . will be a regular monthly maetihK of the
National I.i kIou (MeiTcan Volunteers) TH18(Mon.
day) EVENING, at 7i o'clock, at the offlceof the
t hief of the Fire Department, corner of Race aud
Lougworth-sts. J At. SAUNOKR3,
cCl-e Corresponding Secretary.
. i Tli pit i ii . i.h l ii . ..... . M
TDK FOUHTIT -WARD DOUG
LAS AMI) JOHNSON CU B will meet
are.ar . at .1 H V AKOEVrs him.. THffl
. a-ajftlj, at 7 o clock, for tbe purpose of attend
ing the mats meeting in konor oi llEUsCUEL V.
JOHNSON. By order of
. J. H. F, GBOKN1, President.
J. W. Branr, Secretary. ocl-a
Read, ail who wish to get Richl
ROOK, so M TIIKINn IN.
STUIJCTIONH how so make a fortune Im a
few months, will be sent to any and all ptnons, on
receipt of their correct address aud 'if) contain post
aeslampa. Address J. P. KB LVSLB, Ageut,
lela-ltf Boa I.A OiDAlnuati. Ohio,
" FOR JUSTICE 0 TlIK PBACS
CHABLES D. F00TI,
OEOBQI 0. THIELeVAN,
f ITER BELL,
JACOB H. GBTZIENDANNER.
lOWKPlHP TICKET. .
DAVID F1SUEB, Wat. L. ALPBlCii. soU-tt
-CS3& HPKfl A I. CAM,
1'efenders will be held at the Hall corner of tntml
avenue end tJourt-streeS, on 1MONHAY aVKMNO,
Jletoher 1, at 7X o'clock . Let every man be on
aV.X3 1 I fcM 1 IIJN1 A spec
nsl nieetinir of the
nil... niiuiiEnviinwi 1 111 1 'iii, ii, e,
seao-h O. O. WH1T8HN, President.
ft .iaJ&pBFKNIEHa OP TUB 17NIO.
Iwx. ThedifTcrent Ward Clulmol the Defenders
will return their Torches on MONDAY to the II si I
at the North east corner, of Central-avenue and
Conrt-street, to be filled and trimmed preparatory
to the Parade TUESDAY KVENINtl, October S.
se.io-b By order of Commandant.
l-S5!I'tOK TOYflCRBKI.F IN TIR.
bwVZZa How many. In oousequenre of a false
dnliracy, su Iter from suppressed, painful orolistruct
ed menstruatten, and think, because they are
young, that by and-by nature will work Itself clear
from obstrnctions, and all come right In the end,
little dreaming that the seeds of death are already
gerailtiating In the system, because the vital ener-
Sles are impaired and the entire animal economy
eranged, debilitated ; and yet, careless of theui
selveji ns they are, If a remedy were set before them
which would restore all the functions of the system
BDd reinvigorate the b dy, they would tase it and
thus be in time to savo thsir lives. Parents, ehink
of this, and at once give them a bottle of Prr feasor
Wood's Restorative Cordial and Blood Benovator.
Pold In Cincinnati by J. P. PARK 1 HUIKB, KUK
6TKIN A CO., and by every Pnmiilat.
OR AND HEPITBUCAN RALLY!
at the COKNEU OF klKHTH AND
Hon. Ben. Wade,
Hon. B. Stanton,
Hon. J. A. Gurley and
Judge O. M. Spenoer
Will address the people
THIS (MONDAY) EVENING, OCT. 1,
At the corner of Eighth and Mound.
!3Xa,rs.s leeting-s !
CONSTITUTIONAL UNI01 PARTY.
(r3Si Jl'DOE CLINTON, OP MISSIS
JaVSTv H1PP1, and T. M. ANPEK80N, Esq., of
Ky., will address the people of Franklin County, at
Columbus, on Tuisdny, Oct. 2, at night; Muskin
gum County, at Zanesvllle, on Wednesday, Oct. 3,
at nicht; l'erry Ceiinty, at New Lexington, Thurs
day, Oct. 4; Guernsey County, at Cambridge, Fri
day, Oct. 6 ; Belmont County, at Bellair, 8atnrday,
Oct.. Col. A. P. t-MAI.LKY, of Ky., will address
the people at Sidney, Kholby County, Wednesday,
Oct. 8; Wapakoneta, Auglaise County, Thursday,
Oct. 4; Lima, Allen County, Friday, October 6;
Vpper Bandusky, Wyandutte County, Saturday,
Oct. 6. By order of the Union State Campaign
IF YOU TO TO BE DRESSED,
GET ONE OF TOWERS A; GOVS
PARAGON FALL-STYLE HATS!
The Richest, -
PRODUCTION OF THE SEASON I
TOWERS & CO.,
Hatters and Furriers, .
sc20-e 1 4 ft Main-street.
Hon. Herscliel V. Johnson
NOMINEE FOR THE
Vice'Presldency of the U. States.
f-r3sTHE DEMOCRATS OF COVING
aW05 T)N and Newport, Kentucky, Hamilton
Couuiy, and all other Democrats ef the vicinity, are
are Invited to attend
A GRAND MASS MEETING, A
" To be held in
MONDAY EVENING, OCT. 1,
At t o'SSock, to be present and participate In the
reception of the
HON. niRSCHEL V. JOHNSON,
Democratic nominee for VJce-Presldent of the '
United States. -j,
Col. KLLIS B. 8CHNABEL, of Pennsylvania,
will also be present and address the meeting oo the
subject of the commercial lntorosu of the times. .
The diflerent Democratic Clubs will ploase attend
In a body.
By order of the Hamilton County Executive Com
mittee. J . MFS CARLIN, Miami Tp. ;
Pit O. S. MUHCKOFT,
Committoe of Becoption and Arrangements.
ft si I
TUESDAY EVENING, OCT. 2,
.A M ASS MK R T T N fi ft IT nmt
UNION VOTERS of tha East End will
be held on TUESDAY EVkNINO, October 1, at 1H
HAMBLETON'8 8HIP-JABD, SEVENTEENTH
Good sneakers will be present.
The Ocfendera ef the Union
Will attend the same in procession. se3o-e
LADD. WEBSTER & CO.,
Invite attention to their
FIRM" PREMIUMS RECEIVED
caKT"s at the Massachusetts, New York, Penn
sylvania, Maryland, Kentucky and Alabama State
Va.: Fairs ;the Seaboard Agricultural Fair, Norfolk,
at'd husUot County Fairs throughout the country.
; This machine is also indorsed as
THE BEST FOB FAMILY USE,
By Commodore F. Engle, commander of the Navy
yard at fhilsdelphia; Lieut. Wm. L. Maury, V. B.
Kuiyi Wm. P. Williarossn, Chief Engineer, C. B.
Jay; D. H. Cochran, Esq., Principal of New York
Slate Normal School: D H. Allen, D. D President
of Lane Seminary: J. B. I'irsaon, Erfo,., Civil En
glneer, New York City, and by the best mechanic
throughout the country.
We have just issued a new style at the low price of
Wlilch aro the name in point of mechanism m our
higher-finialied Macbinea. Call and sea them.
80 W est Fourth-st, Cincinnati.
CONSTITUTIONAL! LMON PARTY!
Clermont County, st Blllford, MONDAY, Oct. It
Warren Couuiy, at M irrow, Tl'ESUA Y, Oct. 2;
Clinton Couuty, at Wilmington, WEDNESDAY,
Fayette County, at Washington C. H , THURSDAY,
Fairlield County, at Lancaster, FRIDAY. Oct. li;
Lirklug Couuty, at Newark, SAT U it DAY, Oct. .
r Meetings at Mllford and Morrow will be ad
dressed by Major J. B. HALLAM, of Kentucky;
Vt ilmiiigton, VVeshiugtun aud Newark by lluu. L.
D. I'AMTBELL and Major HALLAM; Lancaster
by Col. P. VAN Till Mr-and Major HALLAM.
By order of Colon Stato Campaign Committee.
sem-c JAMES F. NOBLE, Secretary.
m iWOOHE'H Me DOUBLE LOCK-
SKJV STITCH SEW1NO MACillNES, wllh
recent Improvements, surpass all others, regardless
of price. Examine them before piireuastug else
where. Send fur a circular and samples of setting.
Ageuuwanteo. ii. u. dc si san.
04 West Fourth St., Cincinnati,
Sole Agent for the United States.
s-TSs.rN DAILY RECEIPT' Oi?
BiSr PItlNCE'STlAY sHILL OYnl'ICBS.
itfeB from A. fi. to la P. M.
aune-cm W. 1. MARSH, JB Proprietor.
Bear 55. 3
LADD WEBSTER & CO.'S
W Call aad see them at H9 Wert Fourth-et.
FALL AND WINTER STYLES
DELAND & GOSSAGE'S
Prince of Wales
Colored and Figured Dress Silks, at T5 87
cents, 81, SI Su end St.
Superior quality of Plnln Bntin and Repot Bilks,
In great variety of Bbades.
A largo and rtc). assortment of Plain and Colored
French MoHnoeffat 6lJ, 03, 75, 85 cents and fl.
Mnch below their real value.
LADIES' WOOLLEN DRESS GOODS!
CLOAKS & SHAWLS!
We are in receipt of a very large variety of sty leu of
VELVET AND CLOTH ClOAKS!
Children's Tactonlan Garments!
NEWEST STYLES OF
In Gold atid. Velvet Trimmlnga.
A complete awortment of T K fV VKLINO
DV8TKK8, Long and Square Scotch Plaid Wool
8halt.in beautiful coloring!, cevor befur offered
in this m;irket.
AHCllO CHENILLE SHAWL an autirolynew
LADIES AND GENTS
FALL AND WINTER UNDERWEAR!
At 75, 87X cents, $1, and finer.
At 75, STX centsfSl, and finer.
' LADIES' ,
At 70, 87X cents, and 1.
' A complete assortment of '
Full stock of Domestic and
FUNNELS AND BLANKETS!
Traveling Dress Goods.!
. HOOP SKIRTS.
TBE PRINCESS WOOL SKIRT!
BELAN1J So GOS8AGE,
,se30 i 4 and 78 West Foorth-st.
WM. B. BARRY & CO.,
Emigrant and Exchange Office.
BANK D RAFTS FOB 1 AND :VP
WAKD, on tbe . . J.T at
Royal Bank of Ireland, v9ffcltr
RAILROAD ANdIeJP TICKETS
'. For sals to all parts of Europe.
OFFICE-BURNET HOUSE- BUILDING,
se30-f Cincinnati, Ohio.
.FALL A.icr "vvirfxiiii
BOOTS AND SHOES!
chap fob cash.
HUNTING BOOTS, OVER BOOTS,
Omlted-sol. Boot., Hiding Boots,
Uork-sold BiKits, Life-nrservin( Boots,
Water-proof Boots, - Double-soled Buots. -ALSO-Engllch
Walking hoes, Prinre of Wales
Shoe., High Oxf rrt ohoo.. Congress Gaiters, Over
Gaitors, Biding Leggings, .to.
JOHN n. DETERS, .
se30-T S3 WEST FOURTH-8T.
C0AL-0IL LAMPS AND OIL.
MARBLE.BASB AND GLASS-STAND
Harp Suspension Lamps ;
Two and three-light Chandeliers:
Nos. I a til 1 Excelsior Burners ;
Nos. 1,8 and S Wicks i '
Buby and Ollt Bhada-clasps ;
a Paper nuades.
ALSO-Coal Oil and Carbon Oil of superior Qual
ity. For sals bjr
Agent Kerossna Lamp and Oil Co.,
seM-c 8 West Front -at., op stairs.
Fortnne-teUing1 and Phrenology.
ALL PERSONS WISHING TO KNOW
their futuro prospects, can have them correctly
stated by Madame Alwin, at 16'J Foitrth-st., corner
or Elm, where she may ba consulted on all matters
concerning luve, marriage, courtships, law matters,
business affairs; and will tell the nam. ot the lady
or gentleman they will marry; also the name of her
IRON TARNISH, FOR VARNISHING
Grates, Mantles, Goal hods, Iron ituiiing. and
Itrnainenta. Prepared and for sale by
KDWAKD HCAN LAN A CO., Druggists,
North-east corner Fourth and Alain-streets.
G sutler's Stove Polish.
GAUTIKR'H CARBURET OF IRON,
cr Btuve Polinh, is tai- superior to the best
British Lusters, giving a finer aud more durable
luster, with half the labor. For sale by
F.DWAKD SCANLAN, A CO., Druggists,
North-east corner Fuurth and Alaiu-streets.
, Gum Arabic
tfk CASES PRIME GUM ARABIC-BE-
J.VT CMViB and tor sale br
BUIBK, KCKSTKIN A CO.,
se30-o Opposite the Pom, .(Are.
Extract of JLogwood.
"ifl ROXES EXTRACT OF LOG.
JmIVt ViOOD-Reieived and for sale by
i olluK, JCCK8TE1 ACO.,
se30-e Oppi'.ite tho Post-office.
KA GROSS SPALDING'S GLUE-RE.
OU Cx,iVl.D and for sale Tt.y
8 (JIBE, KCKBTEIN ft CO.,
K30 e Opnlte the Postofike.
ULYUAMIL OF UObLb;
COLD C1IKAM, etc. ' -
Prepared and tor sale by
bXlttK, 1CK8TEIN ft CO.,
seso-o , Oppnmta the Puasolnria.
Hair-brushes and Combs.
WE HATE JTST RECEIVED AN 'N
VOlCtt of all the newest and bast atyleeof t
FRENCH AMD ENGLISH UAIH-BBL'&UEbV
ALbO Ad elegant asKurtuient of
Consisting of Shell, llurTalo, Ivory, Clear Horn, etc
For .ale by BUlttK, KCKbTKJN ft CO.,
Se3U . Opposite the Postofflos.
AR DINES. J II S T RECEIVED, 1
cases very fine Karri Inue
For sale, wholesale ad retail, ns
A. MiW r. a bu at ul.
Bt and Branch '.140 West rmrlh-at
OLIVE OIL.-JUST RECEIVED, IS
doaen flsguns superior Olive Oil.
Fos saia, wholesale and retail, by
... A. At.DONALDftOO.,
ocl M and Branch iSAtt Wsst rm.rth st
1 LIVED, aed.is. genuine ludlaCame Powder.
For sale, wholeeale and retail, bv
. . a. Mcdonald ft co.,
oot 8 n branch lit. Weat F ouith-st.
RICKEY, MALLORY & CO.,
73 WlfcT FOURTII-ST.
Macular'. New Volnme.
CRITICAL AND MISCKLLAKE0TT3
8 AYS AND POKM9. By T. Bahlngton Ma
caular. One volume, 12mo. Price, 7 sc. s
PRIMARY HISTORY OF TIT UNITED
STATES: Made Easy for Beginners. By O. P.
Onarkenlms, A. M , anther of 'iflrhool Kistiiry of
the United btntes," "Natural Philosophy," Ao.
Due volume, bmall quarto.
THE HISTORY OP HERODOTUS . A
new English version. Edited with copions Note
. and Appendices, Illustrating the History and
Geography of Herodotus, from the most ancient
sour(!es of Information; and embodying tha allies
result., Historical and Ethnographical, whiob
have been obtained in the progress of cunoirum
and hlerr.glyphieal discovery. By George Rawtln
son, M. A., assisted by Col. Sir Henry Rawllnsoa,
and Sir J. O. Wilkinson. With Hans and Illus
trations. Four volumes, 8to. Price tl 30 each.
REMINISCENCES OF A GENE It AL
OFFIt'KB OF Z0TTAVES. By General Cler.
Translated from the French. One volume, 12mo.,
LIFE OF WILLIAM T. PORTER. By
Francis Brlndlcy. One volume, 12mo. . SI.
THE EBON IDOL. By a lady of New
England. One volnme, 12mo., Illustrated. (I.
WHAT MAY BE LEARNED FROM A
THEE, By Harlasd Coultas. One volume, gvo
THE PHYSIOLOGY OF COMMON LIFE.
By George Henry Lewis. Two volumes, 12rao.
NOTES ON NURSING. What it Ig, nd
what it is not. By Florence Nightingale. On
volume, 12m o. Paper covers, lo centst cloth So
DR. OLDnAM AT GREYST0NES, AND
HIS TALK THERE. One volnme, l3mo. Price,
VOYAGE DOWN THE AM00R i With
Journey through Siberia, and Incidental Notes of
Mancboria, Kamscharka, and Japan. By Perry
McDonongh Collins. One volnme, 12mo. Cloth,
A RUN THROUGH EUROPE. By Erastua
u. Benedict, one volume. 12mo. Price II 9n
A POLITICAL TEXT-BOOK FOR 1860
Compiled by Horace Greeley and John F. Cleve
land. One vol. gvo. Priced. . . . i '
CHAMBERS'S ENCYCLOPEDIA . A
Dictionary of Universal K nowledge for the People.
Now publishing in parts. Part 1 now ready.
Price Is cents each part.
POEMS OF GEORGE P. MORRIS With
a Memoir of the Anthor. One volnme, bin and
gold. Price 80 cents. -
THE WOMAN IN WHITE A Novel. By
Wllkie Collins, author of "Queen or Hearte,"
."Dead Secret," eto. Illustrated ky John Mo
Lenan. One vol. 8ro. fl. Same In paper, 790.
THE EIGHTH COMMANDMENT. By
Charles Beade, anthor of "Never Too Late to
Mend," "Peg Wofflngton," "Lore Me Little.
Love Me Long," etc. One vol. 12mo. 790.
NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS!
0AK-UALL CLOTHING DEPOT.
NO. ISC MAIN. STREET,
THIBD DOOB AB0VF. FOURTH, CIN0INN ATI.O.
WE ARB NOW RECEIVING OUR
stick of NEW GOODS, for Fall aud Winter
Wear, comprising all the LATEST STYLES ot
French end ngllnh Cloths, Caaaimeres, and Doe
skins; Cashmere, Velvet and Sdk Vestiogs; Beaver
and other styles of Overcoating. Also, a large as
Fine Custom-made ' Clothing,
For Dress and Business wear; all of onr own mans
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS IN EVERY VARIETY.
Reopens October 1, I860.
CINCINNATI ACADEMY OP DESIGN,
Seminary Building, south-west corner of Seventh
and Mound -.ta.
OTT. PAINTING, PERSPECTIVE CRAY
ON1MO, P.ncil Drawing, etc., taught accord
ing to the most approved and very successful meth
od of the late Professor Conner, founder of thej
Academy, the oldest one of the kind in the West.
It I. aupplied with a large number of Paintings.
Drawings, etc., which are always a great advantaga
to the student. Further Information can be had
by applying to the undersigned, at the Acadetnv.
during usual hours, titreet cars pass the building;
every five minutes,
as. tt . niuuA n ueu a ,
REM O "V Xai .
AND- ; ,
NO. 82 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
ONE DOOR EAST OF TINE,
au28-tr GAZETTE BUILDINO.il
H. F. THOMPSON & CO.,
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers ia
DATS, CAPS AXD LADIES' FURS!
: BETWEEN WALNUT AND VIKB,
selt.2dp - CINCINNATI.
GENTLEMEN'S CUSTOH-MADI '
Hoot ,n rf Blioe atore
No. lO.Wett Sixth-street,
se22-tf Between Main and Walnut. Cincinnati.
-LATB- ' . ' ,
ox'x' V BTjnvBTron,
No, 174 "Vine -at., above Wovurtlx,
JJEMOVAL.-TBB liNKXE eV LYON
Sawinf MMhlne Oonpaay
Have removed their Oraat Western Ofltoa to -',
09 WI8I F0DBTH-8T.,
Over the atore of Hugging Duncaa.
t sr "si w r -m .
xvaa C9 w sc? mwjm. a
T1QNNET.HTORK, NO. FIFTH-..
Mm elteen Vine and Walnut. A larg a so
, ... . ... M.lk Wl. ........ ..- V . -I. -...I Am ri .M
? ) wet. aud Feather., ilead-dieese. put bp In
finest .tyle. Coreets and Uuops ail according la ua
lie's est fashion- aud aa cheap a. auy where.
Bepaiiiug and waahlng and areasiog duoa.
s94-f West 1 itm-st., OiuuuiMti. Ohi.