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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, August 31, 1859, Image 2

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(i WALT & AVERY
IMPORTERS OF ANDjDKALERS IN
CARPETING
West Fourth street,
Pike's Opera -House Building.
Printed by " Caloric.
OORBKSrONDKNCK, containing important news,
ollrltud from any quarter of the world.
T V 11 91 S i
Per Wck, paysbla to thfl carrier!..... 6c.
Per Annum, sent by mail M IK)
OFWCK NO. 14 WEST FOURTH 8TKKRT.
cimcisk a tT!
wkhnesday...
..Al'GlMT .11
Advertising.
Merchants, and businoss mon generally, will
find the Pixht Pitss the medium for reaching
families. We have now a larger fcoiia fuU oity
elraulation than any other paper.
Our Want Column.
We refer one readora to our want column.
It speakg for itself, and not without effoot. If
you are in want of anything advertise in the
Penny Preu, and you will have the want supplied.
What Shall be the Guage?
To-night a proposition will bo made to the
City Counoil for a modification of the guago of
Street Railroads, as prescribed in ordinance,
from five feet two inches to four foot ten inohes.
The work comnienoed on Walnut-street is not
completed, awaiting, no doubt, Council's do
termination of this question.
Our Outside.
People say, and peoplo know, that the Penny
Pmss has much that is good and new in a lit
tle spaco; Our news and goBsip column Is full
of chatty reading. The newe from Salt Lake
and California, and the telegraph synopsis of
foreign news, will be found on tho first page.
"Nomad" gires a graphic penciling of the
Aurora Borealii, as pictured to his mind's eye.
The fourth page is juicy with jokes, and the
story will please.
Rats in a Barrel.
A member of Council has described the con
dition of the females hustled together in one
room of tho City Prison, snarling, biting,
fighting together, umlor no control, but that of
misguided passion. Their dress and demeanor
are alike unregulated; and tho lascivious and
slattern so expose themselves as to disgrace the
municipal guardianship we pretend to have
over them. How long shall these urgent re
minders of the Penny Prkss, in the name of
of decency, ba unheard and unredressed.
The Most Approved Rail.
The street railroad ordinance requires that
the iron used for street railroads shall be "the
most approved rail," to be laid according to
the direction of the City Counoil and the City
Civil Engineor, and in such a manner as to be
no mpidimtnt to the ordinary use of the streets.
Borne persons propose the introduction of the
New York rail, which has a train on each
side. The object suggested is to furnish the
best groove or iron foundation for ordinary
ehiolos to travel on In the streets. Fears are
entertained by some of our citizens that the
rail to be laid down in our streets will bo so
high as to seriously incommodo ordinary
travel. We caution those who manage these
matters to be sure they aro right before they
go ahead. If Council prescribes, to-night,
what the rail shall be, they should be well
assured of what is most approved.
The New Government of Kentucky.
When the election is proceeding, electors
take sides in tho political contest. Now,
Beriah Magoffin is Governor of all the peoplo
of Kentucky, and will bo respected accord
ingly. The compliment of tho portion,
Cincinnati, which the Pinny Prm represonts,
to the new Administration in Kentucky. We
engage in no politics, but ardently lovo tho
people of tho gallant Stnto of Kentucky, ami
as a large number of her citizens are daily
readers of this paper, we in thoir name, also,
cordially express the wiuh that the ensuing
four years will lead Kentucky to a still higher
position in the confederacy of independent
States. Kentucky, Ohio and Indiana what
an alliance for usefulness in the West!
As pertinent to the occasion, we givo a re
sume of some interest historical notices
the Governors of Kentucky. Governor Ma
goffin was inaugurated at Frankfort, yester
day, with ceremonies of great popular interest.
True Politeness—Respect for the Laborer.
True politeness resides in the heart, or no
where at all; from the heart It spreads upon all
our actions. Thatismoolc politeness, a perfidy,
whioh presents testimonies of benevolence
whioh are but sham. A good mother studies
gradually , and in a thousand different manners,
to inculcate this important truth into the
minds of ber children, that all men who live
about, and even far from ui, are working effica
ciously toward making us happy; that there la
not one of them to whom we owo not lovo and
gratitude; that the man who lends his shoulders
' to the heaviest burden is estoemable by hit
services as well as the hero who defends us at
the head of a formidable army, and that none
are despicable but those who do nothing for
othori. In the light of this philosophy, the
mothers in Cincinnati should, on tbit early
day of the week, Impress upon the minds of
their ions and daughters that the improve
ment made in the various branebei during each
week is in a very great degree due to the In
dustrious laborer, the skillful mechanic, the
prudent and orderly merchant. Ourohlldren
' would thus be oheered to work themselves, and
ot fall into that miserable deformity of char
acter which, affeeti to despise tbemeehanio.
Kentucky Governors.
Isaac Shki.by, the hero of King's Mountain,
wm the first Governor of Kentuoky. He took
tho oath of office under the first constitution,
on the 4th of June, 1702. lie was re elected
at the commonoeranut of the war of 1812. This
brave and chivalrous man, whoso memory pat
riotic Ohioans will over revero, worthily hcadB
the roll of Kontuoky Governors, lie Was truly
a pioneer; he ontabluhfd himself on tho first
settlement and pre-emption granted in Kon
tuehy, and on the same farm he died, after
holding possession for forty-throe years, lie
died from npoplexy in tho seventy-sixth year
of his age, July 18, lS2f). 1
JAMES GARRARD.
Governor Garrard was a Baptist minister,
and was otocted two terms, 17UU and 181)0.
He, also, was a participator in tho llevolu
tionary strngilo, and an early pioneer of Ken
tucky. Ho died on tho 19lh of January, 122,
aged seventy-four years. By It resolution of
the Kentuoky Assembly, a monument was
erected at his place of residence, Mount Loba
non, Boone County.
CHRISTOPHER GREENUP.
Ho, like his predecessor, gained dUlinotion
in arms, and as early as the 4th of March,
1783, was sworn in as an attorney-at-law for
the District of Kentucky, established by an
act of the Virginia Legislature. For live yoars,
up to 1WT, bo was a Kentucky member of
Congress, and was inaugurated Governor in
August, 1808. Atler his gubernatorial term
e spired he served in tho Legislature, and in
1812 acted as magistrate in ms county, uov
ornordreenup never appointed an ollioeron tho
mere recommendation of others; ho always se
lected those whom he knew to bo qualified, anil
in whom lie ImimelJ reposed oonuuenco.
died April 27, 1818,nged sixty-nino yoars,
Ho
CHARLES SCOTT.
Gnncral Charles Scott was electod Governor
in 1808. Ilo also was a Revolutionary Ofiloer,
having raised the first oompany of volunteers
south of James River, that entered into actual
service. He removed to Woodford County,
Ky., in 178S.
GEORGE MADISON.
Governor Madison was one of the aoldiors of
the Amerioan Revolution, and was in tho
ranks, fighting in the territory north-west of
tne Unto tuver, ana was wououcu m cu.
Clair's defeat in 1791. Major Madison was in
the memorable battle on the River ltaiein, in
January. 1813. Ho was elected Governor
in 1810, and served but a short while, as ho
died on the 14th of Ootobor, ltiio.
GABRIEL SLAUGHTER.
Colonel Gabriel Slaughlor, boing Licutonant
Governor, performed the duties as acting uov-
ernor for almost the wnolo tour years oi uov
ernor Madison's term of office. His residenco
in Mercer County, near llarrodsburg, was
widelv known as "Travelers' Best." lib was
a Colonel of Kentucky troops, and rendered
eallant service at the battle of Ham Orleans.
He died in 1830, at tho ago of oixty-threo
JOHN ADAIR.
General John Aduir was electod Governor In
1820. in opposition to Judge William Logan,
General Joseph Desha, and Colonel Butler. He
had been a volunteer in tho Revolutionary
arniv and was a British prisoner. He omigra
ted to Kentucky in 1780, and settled in Wercor
County. He headed a detachment of volun
teers, and was an Indian fighter on this side
of the Ohio River in territorial times, and was
with Governor Shelby at the battle of the
Thames. He was in action at tho battlo of
New Orleans as Adjutant-General of the Ken
lucky troops. Ho waB in Congress after his
term of Governor expired. Ho died on tho l'Jth
of May, 1840, at the advanced ago of eighty-
three years.
JOSEPH DESHA.
General Joseph Dosha, the ninth regular
Governor of Kentucky, was a descendant of tlio
Hugonols of France. Aa early as 17'J4, ho vol
unteered under (lonoral Wayne, in our Indian
wars. In 1S13 he was Major-llencml of vol
unteers in tbo battle of tho Thames. He was
elected Governor in 1824, and died at George
town on the 11 th of Ootobor, 1842, aged seventy -four.
THOMAS METCALFE.
Old "Stono Hammer," in 1828, was oleoted
Governor in opposition to Judgo William T.
Barry. Ho had boon in command of a com
pany of volunteers at Fort Meigs for our do
fense, and was favorably noticed by tho Coia-mander-in-chief,
General Harrison. While
absent, at the wars, his people gave him all the
votes of his county but thirteen. He was in
Congress scvoral yours, and resigned his scat
to enter upon the canvas for tho Governorship.
He died buta few years since.
JOHN BREATHITT.
Governor Breathitt was elected in 1832, but
did not livo to tho end of his official term. Ho
diod on the 21st of February, 1834, and was
succeeded, the noxt day, by tho Lieutenant
Governor.
JAMES T. MOREHEAD.
James T. Morobead was born May 21, 1707,
noar Sheppardsville, the county-seat of Bullitt
County, Kentucky. Ha filled tho unexpired
term of Governor Breathitt ; and after filling
various public office?, ho was, in Fobruary,
J 841, elected to the Senate of tho United
States. In August, 1828, ho was elected to
the Legislature from the county of Warren,
and was re-elected in 18211-30. In 1832 he
was elected Lieutenant Govornor, and pro
sided over the Seuato until February, 18l!4,
when, after the death of Governor Breathitt,
he became acting Governor.
JAMES CLARK
The twelfth regular Governor of Kentucky,
was bnrn in Bedford County, Va., in 1779.
Ho settled as a lawyer in Winchester, Ky.,
in 17U7. In 1812 he was elected to Congress.
From 1817 to 1824, ho was a JudROof tho
Court of Appeals. Ilo succeeded Mr. Clay
in Congress from Fayette, in 182.1. 1 To was
elected Governor in August, 183IJ, and diod
on tho 27th of August, 1830, in tho COth
year of his ago. Tlio remainder of hie term
ol ollice was lilted By tne Lieutenant.
CHARLES A. WICKLIFFE.
Charles A. Wicklifl'o wns a nativo of Ken
tucky. In tho War of 1812 he volunteered
and served in tho North-western campaigns,
and was in the battle of tho Thame. Ho
was afterward Postmaster General of tho
United States. His death took place but a
short time ago.
ROBERT P. LETCHER.
JOHN L. HELM.
John L. Holm, who hud been Lieutenant
Governor, succeeded, and served the unexpired
time until organisation under tho New Con
stitution. IT had been Speaker of the House
of Ropretentatives of Kentucky. We regret
tbat we have not at nanu lurtner particulars oi
his official life. Whatever renown politicians
may havo gained, hone have deserved more
than tjovernofr ltclih, fur tho dflerpy and suo
coss with which ho is Ho pushing through
the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, of
which ho ii President. Ave commiserate witn
him in his present afiliotion, having just lost
that which to nohlo men is tne acarosi, uis
beloved wifei
LAZARUS W. POWELL.
This distinguished Kcntnckian, row United
States Senator, has represented MeCraokon
County, frequently, in tho Lcislaturci. Ha
was inaugurated Governor in loai.
CHARLES S. MOREHEAD.
Governor Morchca.d, who, to-day, rotircs
from his distinguiehed post, wiib bora in Nel
son County, Ky., in 1802, and is a younger
brother of James T. Moreheud, who, olnohillv,
highly honored tho family name. Ho was in
the Kentucky Legislature in 13i8-l, '38-9-40,
'42-44, '53-55, and was throe times Speakor.
In 1832 be was Attorney General of Ken tuck v.
He served in Congress from 1847 to 1851. In
1855 ho was elected Governor;
BERIAH MAGOFFIN.
Boriah Magoflin commences his career as
Governor to-day. of our beloved neighboring
Stnto. mid is in a position, from his eminent
nbilitifs and great personal popularity, to
distinguish his administration willi signal
honor to himself nud usefulness to the State.
Ho was never in Congress, but litis, wo be
lieve, been four years in the Kentucky Slato
Senate from Mercer County. Ho was four
times Democratic Klector for President: the
last time ho was elected and gave llic voto of
Kentucky for James Ducbnnttii. HeiVasdo
lbnted as candidate tif hisimiiy for Lieuten
ant Govornor when Moichuad beat hia oppo
nent Clark.
BERIAH MAGOFFIN. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
REPORTED FOR THE PENNY PRESS.
Three Days Later from Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE JASON.
St. Johns. N. F.. August 30. Tho steamer
Jmou. from Galwn v on tho 20th inst., has ar
rived hero, bringing thrco days later advices
from London and Liverpool.
Tho Zurich Conference was in a state of
inactivity. Nothing ol importance had yot
boon done.
Tlio Empress Eugenie is encienh.
Tho National Assembly of Tuscany de
clareB that tho former dynasty must not bo
recalled. The Modena National Assembly
was taking strong grounds lor tho establish
ment of national liberty.
M. Found had accepted tho Dictatorship of
Piirma.
The work on tho fortifications at Kocnigs
bure. which was suspended on tho announce
ment of poaco, has been vigorously resumed.
Cardinal Antonclli una resigned tne rrcsi.
dency of tho Council of Rome. He retains
the Secretaryship of State.
TheKUng of Prussia had rallied his strength,
ana was expooiou in linger on luru nine.
The steamer (ireut Eastern is to leave on tho
3d of Soptembcr on her trial trip.
Political affairs in Bngland wore quiet.
A grand demonstration was given to Richard
Cobden, in London, by bid Rockdale constit
uents.
Tho amnosty to the political prisonors of
France, granted by tlio limperor on tno occa
sion of tho triumphal entry of the troops into
Pans, created surprise, but gavo general satis
faction.
Louis Blanc had refused to acocpt it.
THE LATEST BY TELEGRAPH FROM LONDON
TO GALWAY.
London, Aujust20. Tho Austrian Plenipo
tentiary announced, at tho Zurich Banquet,
that he had strong hopes of tho early success of
tho tcnteronce In arranging amicable terms,
The Tuscan Assembly rccoived with groat
enthusiasm, a proposition to banish forover tbo
House oi llapstiurg Jioraine.
Doubtful rumors havo boon rccoived from
Paris that Gonorals Canrobert and Neil had
not been confirmed ns Senators.
Tho Taris Bourso on Friday wos firm.
India. The Calcutta mail of the 16th of
July had boen telegraphed. Tho King of
Oudo had been released, livo thousand of tho
European troops at Calcutta had aocoptcd their
discharge, as tendered them by tho British
Government.
Later from Venezuela.
Nkv York, August 30. An arrival fur
nishes interesting intelligence from Venezuela,
President (Jattoro had lieon soi.'.od and com
pelled to surrender tho Prosidoncy to tho Con
stitutional Party, after which ho was thrown
into prison, and a closo guard of one hundred
mon not, over him to wntcii nts movements.
Some sovero fighting had occurred, resulting
almost altogether in lavor ot tno Constitution
uustj.
The utmost alarm provailod in the country,
and tho general expectation was that very
sanguinary engagements wore about to occur.
Threo thousand men wore nndor arms at
Carsooa, resolved to deliver their country from
tho Federalists or to dlo in the attempt.
Arrival of the Overland Mail.
Er. Louis, August 39. Tho Overland Cali
fornia mail, with dates to tho 8th inst., arrived
here lent night.
There was a healthy demand for goods at
San Francisco, but )tioos were unobnnged.
Horace Urecloy had gone to visit Colonel
Fremont.
A duel between Gtvin and 1! rode rick waa ex
pootod to tnko place Immediately after the olec
tion. The Fort Smith Timet Hays that the Caman
ehcB hud mado tno attacks on the Wuchita,
Caddo and Dolownre Indians, while m route to
their now homeg under charge of Indian Agent
Blair.
Destroyed by Fire.
NnwBunKoiin, Jlass., August 30. Tho Rail
road Depot at Fair Haven was destroyed by
fire to day. Loss $10,000.
Toronto, August 1!0. A fire broke out at
midnight, consuming the six dwellings known
as Viotoria-torrace, and several othor build
ings. The loss is estimated at $10,000.
Robert P. Letcher is a native of Garrard
County, and was elected Governor in 1840.
He was in Congress from 1823 to 1P33, and
from 184 D to 18il,and wns succeeded by John
C. Breckenridge.
WILLIAM OWSLEY.
Governor Owsley is (till living. He wag
bom in Virginia in 1782; was but one year old
when brought to Kentucky, lie becamo a
promising lawyer, roprosentcd Garrard County
in the Legislature, became Supreme Judge,
oontinued long while in that high office, and
in 1841 wits elected Governor in opposition to
Colonel William 0. Butler.
JOHN J. GRITTENDEN.
The approaching 10th of Kopterabor, reviv
ing, to the people of Ohio, romoinbriinccj of
Amerioan prowess, and tho anniversary of the
battle of Lake Erie, is tho birthday of a faith
ful servant of Kentucky. John Jordan Crit
tenden is the son of a revolutionary soldier,
who came to Kentucky after the war was over,
and settled near Versailles, in tho eounty of
Woodford, where tbe present Kentucky Sena
tor was born. The man who has boon five
times chosen United States Senator from Ken
tucky is quite an historic character in a Slato,
not so old an tho Senator. He has now at
tained the age of soventy-thrco years, and ii
retpeoted by all parties as a patriot, and as a
gentleman of great accomplishments in mind
and manners.
In 1848 he was elected Govornor, and served
in that ollice, we bellove, until July 1860,
when he was appointed to a seatiu President
THlmore'i Cabinet.
Hamilton, Caoana Wbst, August SO. Tho
Roman Catholic church, on Park-street, in this
plaso, was destroyed by fire this morning. Tho
lire was evidently the work of an incendiary.
From St. Louis.
' St. Louis, Aug. 30. Lieutenant Beslo and
party reached Kansas City on the 21th inst.,
from his second exploration of tbo thirty-fifth
parallel, l.'oalo bus boen absent ten months,
opened one thousaud four hundred milos
wagon road, and traveled ubnuttlireo thousand
milos. He reports an ubundanoo of wood and
water west of Albuquerque, and rays that the
dividing nuzo necween tne waters ol tne ra
cllio and the Atlantic was so easy of ascent
and so lroe from ot3truotion as to be travorsod
in IHtcon minutca.
From Washington.
Washisoton, Ausu3t 30. The Treasury
Department is now proparlng soma Interesting
statistical tallica relntivo to the trado betwoen
tho United States and France, exhibiting
comparison, tbo amount of duties paid by eaoh
on the imported prod uoto of tho other. Those
tables, it is understood, are designed to faoili
tnto the negotiations el' a treaty betwoen the
two countries by which our commercial inter
ests will bo extended.
From Northern Mexico.
Nr.w Om.KANs, August 30. Tho steamships
Aritona ana Indtanota, lrom Brazos on tne
loth inst., havo arrived, with $145,000
specie. Aortnern Mexico wan quiet.
River News.
PiTTaitnnn. Auirust 30 M. River two feet
one inch at the Ulasa-hooie, and about station
ary. , Weather clear and oool.
Rt. Louts. August 30. P. M. Kiver station
ary at this point with about six feet water to
Cairo. All the upper streams are on the de
cline and difficult to navigate. earner eiear
and Cooh
PlTTsnuao, AugUst ad, f . M. River un-
ehanged since noon. Weather clear and cool.
NEWS BY THE LATEST MAILS.
Free Negroes to be Imprisoned in New
Orleans—The New of Louisiana.
Tho following notice to (ilffThein H may con
cern, nppears in the editorial columns of too
New Orloans Picayune of bundny, Augusi i.
Th. law enacted last winter by tho Legisla
ture of Louisiana, plaoing all free negros uu
dor tho most rigid sdrv6111anoe, who may arrive
iu this State on shipboard or steamboat, goos
into etfeot the 1st of beptembor next.
aii r. niannnii nF nnlnr. arriving in port from
abroad, Mini immediately he hd'jal in jaU, and
remain there until the deimrture of the bout or
ncncl on mhieli the, camr; mastors ot steamooai.
and ships must report to the tjniei oi roue,
all suob persons bolonging to their crews, or
passengers; or Inour severe penalties.
It will be weil for all iflaater of vessels and
steamboats trading with this State, to bear in
mind the provisions of this law, as it will save
them from mncn irouoio, anu, raiua,
niirv loss. Tho cvilB attending the increase
of a free nogro population, and more particu
larly the intercourse ot tree porsoua ui uviur
from abroad with our slaves, caused the passage
of this stringent law.
National Horse Show Fair Grounds.
Yosterday afternoon, we visited the grounds
of the Notional Horse Show. The arrange
ments aro nearly comploted, and the track,
which is in excellent ordor, is just half a mile
long, snd is used ovory day for training horses.
Tha teats for ladies, and gentlemen who ao-
nnmnnnv them, will accommodate at least
twnntv thousand neoole.aro wide and comfort'
able, and command an uninterrupted view of
, . i ,.i . . i ... n 1 1
tne course ana tue spienuiu luuunuupu i an
nnints of tho oomimss. A fence guards the po
sition of the ladies, tbo entire length. Around
the whole track is a high board fenoo, and
within tho inclosure are the oflices, stands for
the Judges and Awarding Committees, and
also stands sufficient for forty bands of music ;
stalls for horses ) conveniont saloons for re
freshmontsl and. In a word, every appliance
for tho accommodation of tbe tens of thousands
Dayton Empire.
New Silvsr Minks. Several rich veins of
silver ore have lately boen discovered in a spur
of the Santa Crui mountains, on the westerly
side of the rango, and about five milos from
the Santa Cruz llivor. Tho mines Have seen
registered at Mcsilia as the "Boundary
Mines," tbe chief of which is styled the North
Vein, bv Mr. Guido Kustel and associates,
among whom are Messrs. Montgomery, Smith
and Archibald, oi Tuscon. Tho ore, which is
argentiferous galena, assays as high as one
hundred and soveutv-nine dollars per tun the
average at oce hundred and fifty-tone dollars.
Close to the Boundary Mines there is an
abundance of wood and water. The Patagonia
mine is only eight miles, and the Now York
and Compadre mines only ten miles distant
Arizonian.
A Rich Minino Claim Fatal Accidhkt.
A correspondent writing to this paper from
jNortn San junn, nevaua Louniy, eayn: "I'nu
Arnold and his brother, of Railroad Hill, have
a claim out of which they have taken as much
as eiizht hundred dollars per day to the band
tno bands working. Tbey bought the claim
Inst April, and since tlinn have clearod $22,000.
Tlio claim is in tno Den ot tno crccK,
At North San Juan, on Thursday, a man
named Dick (Stewart waa killed by the caving
of a bonk, in tho lleadanaw Ultum. lie nan
at work under the bank. He was a native of
England, and aged about twenty-two years
He came to California lrom JNeir Orleans."
Los Angelos Star, Aug. 6.
Gknkral Concha and tub llAiiANKnos. A
letter from Havana, of n recent lnte, eon-
tains soino coasip about General Conehn
which is not of the most jlnttcrinc character,
It is eaid, indeed, that tbo gallantry of tho
Captain General occasionally pbbscs the
bounds of prudence, uiul gives rise to scan
dal. Tho letter referred to gives names and
particulars of a recent occurrence, which, as
tho story runs, disturbed tho doniestio pence
of a Judga residing; not far from Havana,
and throw Mrs. Conehn, to whoso ears tho
rumor camo, into a violent lit of passion.
How true tho story is, wo can not say, but
seems to have obtained credenco among tho
gossip-loving Ilabaneros, whoso tongues,
however, are kept under prudent rcstraiutby
the police
Fu3tagi! Stautr. It is said that tho ifsuo
of pojtngo stamps by Government anticipates
the amount required by the public for imme
diate nso to the amount of not lessthnn $1,01)0,
0(10. So Government litis constantly nut
million of dollars of promises to pay, on which
gains the satno permanent advantage as tbat
accruing to a bank of issue from its ciriyilating
notes.
jSfSJ" Doctor Ilsycs, ono of the companions
of Docter Kane, will organize shortly another
Arctio oipedition, uuder the auspices of tno
Amerioan boicntiuc Association.
DIED.
On Mnnilnv mnrntn?. I'ltll 1 list . . ELIZABETH WOOD.
niti'il 71 ynnrn, wife of KlicnozT Wood.
Hir futii'i-nl will take place from ber late rofliunnce,
corner Tliinl nntl lil len-iil reels, nt 2 o'clock WmIiicr
ilar nl'ternnnn. hYicnda of tho family are invited
attend without lurtner notice.
BinWonly. at tbe Ohio Whito Sulphur Springs, Au-
gil ill, Bvkon IlARr.i.i,, aKwl 27 yearn.
Funoriil nt the rcsiiinuco of hi" parent, 3I'J Mm
Htreei, at 2 o'clock to-ilnr. Auxieit lit
Dixon's Blackberry Carminative,
A SAFE, KASV AND KPKBCTUAL CUKE, FOB
Summer Complaint, Diarrhea, Flux, &c.
eotTTwonty-flve conts per bottle,"Ct
CEO. M. niXONDrnrolst,
ani'9-cm Cornor of FiftU and ilain-iroet.
Kl'lTOME-AHCTION HAJEW.
II. S. Mu.is A ('0., Thursday morninc, Septemher
nl nine o'clock, aiercliant Tailors iioium. rwnuv,
Thomas .IniinsTON-Tuenlay morning, September
Dry Uixirts, lloots, anoos, c. oce auv.
SPECIAL. NOTICES.
IUFSINESSi MEN'S I'KAYEK
MftETI NOB are held ovory morning in
bweiueut of tho First Chiircli. All are invited,
jLF.ONAKU SWARTZ WII.I,
Im r rundiilntfl for County Coinmlssloner
Uaniilion County at thoousiilng Octobor oleclien.
aino-tt
of
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
iu
ladies' and Gentlemen's Shoe Store.
IVE. O'IST-ESIXj,
FOREMAN FOR ABOUT TEN YEARS
for Mr. J. Kshki.iiv, late of No. Hi SKtb-st root,
hns commenced liiiHiness, and hopes, from his long
ox perli' nee, to moritu share of public patrouage: no
pains will Is. spared lo givo satislactfon to those who
may favor him with a mil. His sioro in two doors
West of Plum, mirth eide, Nn. U Filth-street.
lanfli-h)
TAMi LI1 IIUTTEK,
tlV SUPERIOR QUALITY, RECEIVED
DAILY BY KiPItBSS, and
V Sold, wholesale anil leinll, liy
JOSEPH Q. NOURSE,
ftil.H-d" Wi West t'ourtlstrest, corner ofBhn
TECEIVED ON CONSIGNMENT AND
MM' FOB HA LB nt the
SII.K AGENCY,
65 Wist FoimTii-STgr.BT,
A lino Assortment of best ..Quality of LINKN
TUttEADH for BBWV, HINES.
aiiul-bt UY-A'-.nt.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
OHIO WHITE SULPHUR SPJMNGS
Cloeina t'ereiuoolee, ept. 1, S till 3 '"39.
$5 There and Back.
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton RAILROAD.
f A. M., EXPRESS TKAIN,(COLU.UIiiB
Ti... i rnui hi.. Hnlnhtir Slnllull nt III .HI A St.!
, M. Kxpren. Train, roartiin miipiiiit .-.laimn.
t ; l(. Hi O. MeLAKHN, Siipeiinteuilent.
,ll-CT
Second Arrival of Canadian Ponies,
HAVING SATISFACltlKllii AD
JUSTED all forniHi- exi'tlui? illffleultldi lie
twonn llueen Victoria nnilmvaelf. relntlro to shipmiiK
J'oiiIcb; ffm lu-r Mnjustioi iliuninioiiH, without
inylng: ctulv tfcfenii. i am happy to my to my
nmncroiiH menus mm m.
color mill ijiiiililien; anil as Ian imrter promise to
return Imiii-Ulnieiy lor anoiwr iyi "l"" "V."
ruled for, I will '! "1"1,)Ill.,rr,1"tVT,l,!Myliv"
IKii, nt Auction, ui in" . . . i i "'
Fillli-stioot. Slo to commence at 11 o'clock, pre-
chMy. .,. u''Jli
CINCINNATI, U(Hl .Hi IW
it
a
it
to
1,
6,
the
jyl
of
KELSEY & CO.'S,
SEWING-MACHINES,
Office30 West Fonrth-street,
CINCINNATI.
WE ASK OF A DISCRIMINATING
nubile, ill pnrsnlt ot'a rnliiiblii 8vinK-Ma-
rhine, tlio nmst rlwiil comparison l We merlin in
tliMwMiichineswith nil others in tho market, we
count It ns mire to rusntt in our favor.
D. W. HARRINGTON & CO..
anno Acnr.
JOHN B. MOnTON. CALVIN W. THOBIAH
J. R. MORTON & CO.
BANKERS,
No. 20 WEST THIRD-STREET,
CINCINNATI, OHIU,
TlnntArflln Kvplinllsl. Itfink Notcfl nntl Coin.
Particular ttoution luiii to Collections, and returns
promptly ihimIis miai-Mv
MRS. J. A. ORTH,
1ADIKS' AND GENTS
FUHNISHINO STORE,
No. 2ltt Fillli-Htrecr,
Ilotwcen Mm and Plum, CINCINNATI.
Combs, Hair Oil, Terfninery, Fancy Soups nud No-
ll..n. ..I II Irinila
N. B. ifhlrtH.and all kinds of Furnishinc floods,
mmlu to order. ""M "'"
FiSESII OSfSTJCKS.
AM now iocoivin daily, per the Adams
Express,
TVT A T . T" Ft Y nss
CELEBRATED
BALTIMORE CAN OYSTERS,
Tnt nn bv a new prooess. PHrerlnlly fur ttn wnrm
weather, WABBANTKI) t'UJiSll AND SWEliX.
EOBERT OKE, Agent,
UlS-l"t
Ttepnl, 11 Wiwt Fifth -trrot.
OYSTEUS! FRESH OYSTERS
253 AV'aluiit-stroet,
CINCINNATI.
IT HAVE COMMENCED FOR TUE SEA
JL SON ihosalo of J. B. M ANN & OO.'H. suporior
raw freuli oymoin. '., 1 u' . ,.
Wholeaule unit retail Agent for J. K. Manm A(.o,
Oyntoro cooked in a suverior stj li) lit our usual iiimiI.
erata cliariiea. aifts-tf
Havana Cigars.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LO:
of tho cenuiiio "Stiu" brand, at present,
great favorite will. K(!KSTKIN A 00
ani'.j.o Cpposito tbo I'ontollke.
Aromatic Tincturo of Myrrh,
Tlfin
CLEANSING THE TEETH,
. hiinloulns the iJimm.ainl iniparting odelicbt
fill norfiiliia to I Ilo Hll ttlll. I'lTNOIlH lining loo:icro
will llnd it almost liiiiispi'iimiiio. i-repHrcii ami i
ante by SllltE, ECKSTEIN X t;u., .
:IU!l-0 l.lipil.lt' OIU I
Buckeye Pile Ointment
nnirTS otntmknt
MAY BE CONFI-
i DKNTliY rolicd on for tlio i tire of Piles in all
their various forms.
, Prepared anil for side by
8UI11K, KUKSTKIN W).,
(ipposit tbo i'ostolncB.
imiD-c
Sellers' Cougli Sirup,
ffC GROSS SELLERS' COUGH SIRUP,
ej received and for snlo lym, ,
SUIHK. KOKSTEIN & CO.,
ail'J-o Opposite the Poatolltce.
White Castile Soap.
T! BXS. OLD AND GENUINE WHITE
CaS.UeSoPceldj?ndby(!0 (
A 1TPTI(. 8.41. K liV" H. S.
WILES
Xtt. & CO., IS'o. XI JlInintrcL't-SfliK,,0U)Vbl?St,,ir
plo
HIIH Biol Ollllllt 4iIlllMN uui.nii. an i.,i. ,,,,,, I.,,-
... i .. h...;i i..., !.. tor i. ami.
IV o will sell on 'I mufiiAX aiiJiirnisu, na,..
I, at "o'clock, Cloths, Utodinore, Nitlnets, Twi",i
Jeans, Fariacra' S.ulnB, Sillc and Satin VcaliiiB
Hilcclos, Cuuvasa, Pilot and lhuver Cloths, bilk
Twist lire
At,S0-'0lnp;luins, Lusters, Prints, Irish Linous,
Linen Table Cloths, supi'r Linen Ilunilkorclm la,
KilihonB , Satiim, Uioves, Culmrga, .tc. nni'O
AUCTION SALE BY TIIOS. JOHN
STON, iu Sale-rooms No. '.'3 Main street, (next
to tho Trust Company Hank.) Ln-t largo positive
fall sale of Fcicb:n mid DonivatlcHry Goodi. Bunts,
Shoes, Hats, t'aiu, c, nt Am i ion. TUKSUAY
MOHNIMI, Septcnihi i-S, atliJt o'cloi k, w ill ho sold,
ill ctitnlogo I'oi ni, v. lihout any resvrvo, iM packngiM
anil lots of Iresli-linporteil I'nreigu and Doiiio.tln
Drv Goods, comprising gem-rnl a.-aorimentof very
desirnlilo uo.ida fnrciiy and country Bales
AliSO-WKIiKKSDAY Jtl)llMNO,S.'plcmber7.ln
third loft, 3.XI caaes, comprlaing tho best Block of
Mon'8, Boys' and Youths' Brogau9;Womon's. Mianos'
and Children's Shoes, Congress (.iiiiieiH mid Oxford
Tieaj Ladies' (tatters and xlippors; DIun's, Hoys' and
Youths' lino Hoots. Overshoes, Ac, we have over of
lured at auction; tho greater portion of thn stock
lieing wo) adaptod for i ho host city retail trade, and
every case to lie Bold without reaerve.
aid-o THOMAS JOHNSTON, Auctioneer.
THOS. W. PARRIN & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND KKTAIL
LUMBER DEALERS.
YARD ON FREEMAN-ST., NEXT TO
Cincinnati, Ifmnilton and Parton llaltroitd.
W wonld call thn attention ol purchasers of Lumber
to tno louowing mil oi I'ricos:
uiisu. 4 fliotr.
3 in. Plank, per M feet $112 mi $120 on
Clear,
2
"fi no
SO (HI
IS "
Hi "
1 In. Bonrd,
7 IM
47 i
17 -''0
M ISI
K.1 ISI
bl 110
42 ,VI
:u IS)
a 7.i
CHI no
SO CO
4ti no
:i mi
im on
mi no
4r no
37 Ml
3ln
1st Com.,
. riunk,
2
IS ' '
In. Board, "
2ii no
33 (XI
24 SO
it; m
14 Oil
22 .71
11 611
12 00
XI IK)
1 1 All
14 (10
14 nil
' 16 .'SI
U (XI
Xi m
23 75
15 7.1 ,
28 (III
uu
it - (
2dtim., 2 " "
Vi " "
ii j ii .i
21 :,o
:t (si
2l 2.'l
17 Ml
16 on
i't ISI
12 Ml
13 (SI
2-4 ::::::
ii i
Grub Pl'k
,td Lorn.,
Wblte-plne Fencing B'ds, "
Hemlock " " "
. " JnlstA-Scaiitrg,lt'rt.andlea
" " " liiindioit....
Poplar 'I "
Pino ,r "
Oak ' ' "
,t Com. White-plno Flooring Bonrda,
2d Coin. ' " '
3d Com. " " "
Yellow-pine Flooring Board
" clear lor stps
1st Com. Whito-piiitt Weather Heard.,
2d Coin. " " "
Int Com. Partition Boards
2d Coin. '
For Dressed Lumber, ?Knl for on
side, and t'i for two sides extra will
be charged.
No. 1 Shaved tihlnglos
No. 1 Uswcd "
Inferior iiualitles in proportion.
Cedar Fencing Posts, 4 by 4 in. each...
" " ' Uoiujli
T.nro.t II "
12 Ml
12 50
I.') IN)
." Ml
17 S
17 ISI
37 .Ml
23 ISI
20 on
311 ISI
411 (SI
17 Ml
1.1 ISI
40 ISI
27 (XI
07 lit) ,
n
12 HO
:t7 to
Xi 00
4 2
4 Oi)
4 nil
4 2.')
:i
211
On Mllsof Jioo or ovor a timber reduction of 3,'i per
cent .is uiado.
At tuese prices we have two or three million feet of
good f easnned Lumber for sale.
give us a call.
rarueo wisuiiig iu rturcnaao iiumoerwin uo wsn 10
juufflfls w. tAauin uo.
auw-tfl
NEW ADVERTISE ItfENTS
J. C. TOWERS & CO.,
HITTERS,
umiviiiiiJUM
No. 145) Main-street,
' ' BKLOW fOtlETK. ' n !.
WE HAVE A IARGI5 AN0 ELEGANT
s.Kortmdnt orttnn HOVV MATH, cm brae
lugalltUal.UuoMiunildosirablofurgentleiiien swear.
BOYS' HATS AN1 CAPS
IN CHEAT VARIETY.
OUR FALL 8TYLES OF
DRESS HA.'-V,
Will t rmidyou SATURDAY, Boptemlwr 3.
lan'i-awl
hysician, and Operating: Surgeon,
. a nnur
CAN PE COHSTJI.TUD, 1'Wii a i
HAYS ONLY, on Ooina, Bunions, Maeawrt
Nails, and all excreaences on tho FACB, HAND3.
AND I'KKt; theoperallone beio perloimfd with
out cutllu, or caiwiug uy pain whatever. ,
Cosst'LTATlo.t ItooMS-yikes' Opora-honse, Fourth.
strort-outranco by Concert Kouni door. aiiM-ow
n. KINGSBURY,
Professor of the Guifar ami Flute.
Ladle and Oentlmnen wisning in
iffifl ati-iiciion on eilhw- of tho ixliovo iu-BL4?ii"unint.-lll
recelvo prompt nt
tiffiW tention, by leaving llieir adiircus at
.-V ,i, m,i,. nt,minr m. O.i'fora
'
Hoii Jobu Ubiuxli nud Wm. il. Potera. atttl-auii
JOHN H. DETERS,
FA8 1II0N A BE '
BOOT & SHOE MANUFACTURER,
No. ,13 West Foiirlti-eirect,
RESPECTFULLY INVIXUB tub ai
TKNTION of his rnstniiicrsjind the public, to
hia larite stock of I'ALL BUOT8 AND SHOhs, which
aro now open for iuspeetiun. His wtk is supunor to
any kept In the city, and la warranted to aire satis.,
faction to till who buy it. He soils cl( ap for cash.
laiizf I
REMOVAL.
E. MENDENHALL,
Map, Hook and Print-Sollcr nnd Sr.atlonoi
Has removed his business to tlio more spaciotu
nud couveniont prfniiaiji. , ..
JiU. AU W ftni BIB 1X1-OJ ivr.rji,
(North sldo, near ilalu-Btrcer,)
Where he will be pleased to seo bis old friondHanl
cutouifrs. u,lw
ESrECIAILY TREATS DISEASES OP
THE BK.IN, ItHKl'MATiSM, DIBBASK3 OF
WOMEN, and such Uhronlo complaints s may lie
lienetittud by tlio Hygienic and Almopathio system
of hisoUlco.
Vapor, Sulphur, Iodine, Arsenic, Meroury, Tnr-
kleh, Kimslan sua Kloctro-CUeinical catns, a ins
ponsnryof Medicine, and every manner ol jiioaina
nud Magnetic Apparatus.
NO. 67 WEST SIXTH-STREET. , .
AWOfllce hours 9 A. M. to t P. M. tulD-tft
Fancy Costumes and Ball Dresses..
rfUIE LADIES oFciNCINNATI ARE
JL rcHpectfully 1 tiformod, that 1 am now making
to order all descriptions of Fancy Costumes, such an
Ball and Fancy llreia, ahoatricat WardrolieB, Ac.
Apply lo MHS. WAKUBN,
Corner riuni and Flfth-sts., entrance on TiftD.
lHlt30-O
INCREASED EXCITEMENT
WITHINGTON BEER.
rjniiia celebrated beer,
IHTEO-
jl :
DIKfEB bv tlio underBlRned, u few months
siiit-p, for ihe flrat tinio in IhiMCity, fa rapidly super
ceding iu nan all others. Its popularity is equal to
Musty Ate, wliiclican only bo procured genuine at
tbe MusiyAlo Cuttio, No. JW Jluiu-streol, botwoeu
Third and 'onrlli-8trcets.
Hume's Ladies' Ale,
Superior to any In use, either domestic or Imported,
for ladios vho aro nursing, and their babca. Tho
properties of lliis Ate nru highly touic and invigora
ting, unci i, particularly recommended bytheiac-
"Uy' THE MANY" IBHTATOttS
Of HUME'S S1USTY AIJC, liave, one by one, cloned
Iheii' doois.or bad llieni cloned by the Sberiff, anil
tlio undersigned will nivo 1'ifty Dollars honm, to any
individual who will produce asincle glass of Musty
Ale, WithliiKKiii IJeor, or Hume's Ladlcii' A le, at any
olhortabliliuieut limn tin) Musty AICotttiKO.
My stock of tlio oiiplual ami ouly genuine MuHty,
(;iiampai'nc, Biitoi' Hid Amber, und other choice
brands if Ales, and also l'orlor and Brown Stout,
comprising in all about SKVKN IlUNWtED BAU
KEl,S,inuniiualcd iu tho Union.
aul7-tf J. B. HUB1E.
IMPOTENCY CURED,
AND
FULL VIGOR RESTORED,
IN FROM ONE TO THREE WEEKS,
-By-
T11. JAMES,
-OF-
NO. 79 WBST FOUIITII-8TREET,
ONE D00II BELOW flKE'B OPERA-IIOUSB
l)R. JAMES CURES OLD CHRONIC,
JLF Mercurial, ttyphilltic, and all diseases of tho
skiu, blood nnd generative organs. .
DISEASES PECULIAR TO FEMALES,
Such as Amenorrhea, Pyimenorrhea, Metorrhogla,
Oholorosls, Nervous and General Debility, Ac, suc
cessfully treated.
Bit. JAMES' long practice in New Orleans, and
the Indorsement of nlniust the entire Southern Tress,
should convince tho moat skeptical as to bis pro
ficiency. Thousands of testimonials could be pro
duced by tho Doctor, from persons whom be lias
successfully treated, did not the delicacy of the sub.
ject prevent the publication of names.
DR. JAMKS' OIHcolsNo. West Fourth-etroet,
upstairs, onu door below Pike's Opera-house, where
bo can be comulttil from uino A. M. till Ave P. II.
All Professional
Interviews Conflilentlnl.
1U23 J
OLD (JOVERNWENT JAVA COEFEEj
lleniitue old MUCH A of the very best quality
or sale by J. FsHflDSON,
aiiM Comoro! Ulnth anil Vlnestreets.
i"B1KAS BLACK AND QUEEN TEAS
JL Holocled particularly for family use, prlca and
quality. Warranted to givo satisfaction, For sals
In iiuuntlties to suit purchasers. Bv
J. FElllitSON,
tali Corner Moth and Vine-streets.
f.1 LOUR EXTRA WHITE WHEAT
M Flour In barrels and sacks. Wnrrsntad. and
delivored to any psrtof thecit:
i city tree of charge.
i.w kuqvws,
Math and Viurstr
uU . .Cerner
ttreels.

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