Newspaper Page Text
I1 HE PR'JESS:
AJT0T V. IBANCI3C0. JOHH D. QALDWELl,
, , bditom una saerajavoaa.
THWWMTli....i...lj, WOtEMBEK 3
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad
Protests—A Railroad War Begins
Tha President of the Clnolnnatl, Hamilton
and Daytom Railroad reinohstretee to tha City
Ooanoil agalaat granting permit to lay a railroad
eonhastion through" tha streets between the
depot Qf th MU Miami Rellroadf Company
and that of tht Ohio and Mississippi Railroad,
charging that it li frivaU inttnrt that suggests
tha movement for street transit not tha pnbllo
gOOd. , . I ' K f Jt i; ?f $ "p
TbeConnoil Is Invited to examine the' trans
fer tracks between the Ohio and Mississippi,
Indianapolis and Cincinnati, and Hamilton and
Dayton Railroads, and at -ea early "day, :ty
special train, to visit Dayton, for the purpose
of seeing the facilities famished at that point
for a bulinesi to the East,' either by way of
Columbus to Baltimore and, Philadelphia, or
by way of Toledo, Sandusky, or Cleveland to
New York and BoWa.t:; r
, - . . . f '
Tht representative men of tha flnanolal In
terests about towp, (except the - tax payers,)
were flitting; aboat the rail, and within the
bar, all of them earnest, fearful, hopeful of
istues pending. The horse railroads and the
locomotive railroads have sharp men at work
for them, and pro and con, they were , busy In
a favorite ' business of " button-holing."
KJ'.road editors, railroad Presidents, railroad
Superintendents, railroad Directors, railroad
stock-dealers, Ac, were on hand to enlighten,
to frighten," to ' give, eonrage and discourage;
tho Bute-rooms were full, the areas were full,
the City Solicitor's office was full. A hum of
noisy ohat at times swelled up so as to inter
fere with the transaction of business, so much
so as to occasion tha President, on call, to an
nounce his determination to have removed all
persons within the bar, except the members
and reporters. A flsroe oontest raged between
the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad
and the Little Miami Railroad. The commu
nication of Mr. L'HoMiKDiiu; President of the
former read, pitching into the proposed street
rilroadconneotlon, was read; it requested the
Council to agree oa next Saturday, the 6th
iiist., as a day to take a free ride to Dayton;
hut, although a majority voted for the ride,
the rules ruled the ride ont for the present.
After some dlicoslon, on motion of Mr.
Scbli, the proposal to "connect" was laid
ever one week, and Council adjourned.
The Election Riots and Outrages in
The telegraph furnishes, aa was expected,
another series of assassinations, shootings
rind stabbing, (at least twelve times a year
reported to the publio from the par-eminent
mob-governed city,) on tha occasion of the
election yesterday in Baltimore. - Not less
than twenty persons have ,. been killed or
wounded; but neither in Baltimore nor else
where does this ocoasion surprise. Perhaps
tlit marvel is that it is no woraa in a place
whose very name has become synonymous
with riot and outrage.
Among others, Preiton, the candidate for
Congress from the Third Ward, was danger
tuiy beaten, and suoh waa tha general tenor
in tha city that all Reformers, as they are
culled, and all decent and orderly oitlxens,
perceived the inutility of attempting to vote;
several of the polls being entirely In possession
of the most desperate ruffians. 'Washington,
too, it seems, sent forth large deputations of
rowdies to assist their brothers in iniquity in
Ilia Monumental City, most appropriately so
wiled; sinoe it has beoome a monument of
fhaine and lawlessness, of crime and cruelty
ftit no effort of Its citisens can overthrow.
For months past every effort, It would
.pei.r, has been made to quell the spirit of
lawlessness in Baltimore; but, after all, thejolti-i-uss
have surrendered hope, and ojven
up their homes and firesides to the fury
of a demoniaoal mob. The fate of Balti
more, we fear, Is sealed; bat era this be eon
ctied, let one more effort be made in favor of
law, and reason and freedom may again dare to
breath in atmosphere, only that It seems to be
purified in blood. ' ''.
Brown in Sentenced to be Hung.
Eown Is in the fearful hands of 'the law,
Esalsaced to be hnng In publio on Friday,
iXoembor 2. This la the fall extent of time
allowed by the code la suoh oases.'.; Read the
pseoh of the aged prisoner, when asked if he
bid aay thing to say why the sentence should
Dot Ke pronounced against him. His words
and his bearing have effected wonderful
diversion in bis favor in the minds of those
vho have censured hint harshly. He will go to
the scaffold an enthusiast, sacrificing himself in
a vain effort to conquor in hia cause by the
sword.. He will be a martyr to bis distorted
idea of propagating hia principles'. To our
mind, the desperate and in patriotic coarse
he took will discredit the seeming oonsoien
tifiisness, the fallacious Christianity Which
prompted him;!'; If Brown, aa apparently
good man, ban make these violent attacks
upon a slave State, others will do the like,
and discord will reign, and disunion end the
filiibustering for Freedom. "
Another Proposed Change of a Street
The Passenger Railroad Company (route
1 So. 4,) ask the City jOouncil. to change or ex
tend their route as follows: Said change be
ginning attune corner :of Hoadly and Fifth
btreetsj'thenoe north along Hoadly-street to
Siith-strent, thence eastward along 'Sixth to.
Maia-atreat, tbenoe! southward along Main
ly street fo the track Of the City Passenger Eail
tos4 Company, at the comer of Fifth and
Main-streets, and thence over the track of
the City Passenger Railroad. Company to the
present locaton of route No. four, (4,) at the
corner of Main and Fourth-streets. Provided
that the Company shall first obtain consent
' of their security to the change, and that the
City Solicitor shall state in writing, to the
Auditor, that the. change will Vot conflict
with the ordinance ; ,l "-J--
Railroad Route. An Inquiry—Mr. Kiersted.
The Distriot Court navinr'ddnS (hat "th.
offisi of i City Marshal was aboUebed 44th or
March last, and MivRobixbo having received
net in that office Antil the aoceseloti bt Jogger
Lows to the .office as Police Judge, Mr. Kisa
, nm, desiring to overhaal'sny, over-payment
of the publio money1, last night introduced
. a resolution, which was adopted, directing
1.. T 1.-- 1 rti. o-l:-l. a.
uo uw vviuuutwej euu vy ouuoiiot vo iqi
quire and report Mr What authoritv he re
ceived the people's money. 1 1t is supposed
bis fees during that time amounted to 1800.
Mr. Gaxo, who baa served sine, has received
WO, . . .In., H.V "f Ml I'M W)
BY LAST NIGHT'S MAIL.
Hanging of a Notorious Horse Thief.
The Randolph (III.) CWussit of late data. has
On Saturday last, this noted horse-thief and
penitentiary convict was hung by a mob at
Reniok, in this county, when being returned
to Jefferson City to fill out n unexpired term
In the penitentiary.-. He was-captured the day
before at Hadson City, during the progress of
the FaibJu a ten-pin alley, where he had the
boldness to make his appearance. It la said
ther4 were number of citisens from other
eountles, who were acquainted with the char
acter of the man, who followed him to that
place with the view of having him hang. A
meeting of the oitiiens of that place, and those
who had coma from a distance, oompoilng, we
understand, some three or four hundred men,
was held, and the vote was very decided in
favor of banging' him, Which waa at onoe car
ried Into eff sot. '.'..'"' "".'
' The mstn bore a character of the meanest de
scription. We have learned a few faots in his
history from a responsible citizen of this place,
who has known him from a youth. Sexton
waa raised in the North-wescern part of Boone
County, and when a boy was noted for his vi
cious habits. . His father was a bad man, and
served two years in the penitentiary, and died
t few months after his release from the effects
of whisky. He carried on ' his horse-thieving
operations along the prairie from Boone County
to the Iowa line, for a number of years past.
He once broke out of the Paris jail when con
fined on this charge, but was re-taken, and
sent to the penitentiary from that county. His
term for that offense has not expired, as he
managed to escape from that institution too.
uur intormauon . also states tnat ne learnea
from Sexton's relations in Boone County, that
he and a brother went to California, w bile
there, his brother, who was an industrious and
worthy man. 'accumulated some money by his
labor. . When about to return, Sexton knocked
him In the head with an axe, robbed him of
his money, and left him for dead. The brother
recovered, and returned to Boone County,
where he now lives, but is entirely blind from
the effects of the blow.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
BALTIMORE, November 2.
In the Fifth Ward the Reformers were
driven off at an early hour. The son of Hon.
Joshua Vaniant was bsaten while attempting
to vote. Several shots were Bred, but no per
son was injured. The First, Second and Fourth
Wards are also in possession of the rowdios, to
the total exclusion of all who oppose them.
In the Twentieth Ward the rowdiea are
knocking down and maltreatiog whom they
please. The police offer no protection to oiti
iens. The rowdies have broughtfa s vivel on
In the Twelfth and Fifteenth Wards, gangs
of rowdies from Washington, fully armed, are
aiding the Baltimore "Roughs." The indica
tions now are that the Reformers as a general
thing have abandoned the contest, finding it
Impossible to vote without risking their lives.
In the Fifceenth Ward a boy has been mor
tally wounded by a shot in the breast.
There is much talk in the streets among the
oitlaens of the propriety of establishing a Vigi
BALTIMORE, 3—P. M.
Wm. Preston, the Democratic candidate for
Congress in the Third District is now lying at
Baroums Hotel badly beaten about the head
with a " billy." The outrage is said to have
been committed in the Seventh Ward. In the
Eleventh Ward, which is the stronghold of tho
Reformers, Mr. George MoGill, a prominent;
Reformer, made a speeoh and announced thti
withdrawal of Mr. Thomss, the candidate foi:
Attorney General. The Rformers then all
withdrew, finding It Impossible to accomplish,
Mr. Adam B. Kyle, who received a plsto
ball in his temple this morning at the electiom
poll in the Fifteenth Ward, was reported dead!
at two o'clock, hut he was still alive an hour
since, but his oase is hopeless, as the ball id
buried in his brain; At three o'olook Dr.
Robinson, of the Central Reform Committee,
visited the polls ' in the Eleventh Ward and
announced that the Reformers had bee a driven
from every Ward except that and the Eighth,
and he therefore counselled the Reformers to)
withdraw to avoid further bloodshed. Dr.
Thomas, the Reform Judge, retired, and the
contest was abandoned. The ' Reformer!
throughout the oity took the tameoourse; leav
ing the polls in the bands of the dominant
party. Numerous reports are afloat with
regard to minor outrages on the rights of the
citizens in the several Wards. In the Second
Ward Charles Barkbard, a German, was shot
in the hip. In the Fifth Ward, a man whos s
name is unknown waa dreadfully beaten. In
relation to the assault upon Mr. Preston, th s
moat reliable report is, that it oocurred at
Govanstown, in the Ninth Distriot. One ac
oount says that the assailant was an Irishman ,
but it is diffiouit to arrive at the truth with t o
many eonfliotlng reports. This evening th a
streets are nearly deserted, exoept by the bois
terous party. The stores wsre generally close 3
at dark. The proprietor of the Exchange hav
ing been threatened with an assault upon hi I
office, has made a demand on the oity authori
ties for protection. '
BALTIMORE, 10—P. M.
- The Americans are rejoioing over their vic
tory in the city. The Reformers deny, bow-
ever, that anything that oan be oalled an elec
tion has taken plaoe. It-will be late before
any returns of the vote oan be obtained, a.1
there were a large number of officers voted far
and all on one ticket. In the Seventeenth
Ward It Is reported that the average vote feir
the Amerioan ticket is 830, and the average
vote on the Reform ticket only twenty.four. '
WASHINGTON, November 2.
Mr. Conner, the United States Consul nt
Maiatlan, is now here. He has obtained
from the Constitutional Government sevorul
concessions of a commercial character, one of
wnicn is tne permission to run a steamer on
the Mexican Pacific coast under the Ameri
can flag. He has partially made arrange
ments with one of the steamship oompanitis
to connect with its line at Aonpulco, thereby
affording a direct steam communication oil
that coast twice a month. .
1 - The dispatches from Consul Black to the
State Department show that Ormond Chasu
was most maliciously murdered in Mexiao
by tne officers belonging to tne Unnrob party
All that it was in the President's power to do,
will be or nas been done in view oi tnat crime.
If more than necessary to protect the lives
and property of American oititens in that
country. Con frees must provide - for. their
means. 1 There is no doubt that the President
will promptly present this subject in his an
nual message. - 11 '
The friends of the Constitutional Govern
ment in Mexico think that it is highly essen
tial that Senor Zerdo should immediately re
turn to Vera Cm in order to exert his influ
ence toward a consummation of the pending
treaty with the United States. - i
General Saran, the Minister from New
Grenada, is in the city. The prospect now is
that that Republio will ratify the treaty an
amended by the United States' Senate. This
Congress of New Grenada Will not, however,
meet till next February. -1 ' r" .1
The Postmaster General left the city to-day
for a brief visit to Charleston; therefore, no
definite" action 'on the bids for Carrying tho
mails from Portland to-New Orleans wiQ 'he
Jnade till he retorts:1 ' '"' " i '
' O. I' 'i- ' " ' ' ' "'
Heavy Forgery in New York.
NEW YORK, November 2.
wncee name is announced, has committed
rorgeryora breach of trust, involving fr
160,000 to $80,000. n :.-,t,. ,;,, ,0" ..?
Lara The rumored forgery or breach
treat of a tobacco broker is denied. . tlioo h
Trial of the Insurrectionists.
CHARLESTOWN, VA., November 2.
Messrs. Russell and Lennot, attorneys from
Boiton, reached . here to-day. Cook was
brought before the Magistrate's Court, bat
waived an,' examination. He was committed
for trial. . ; :' t' j 4?
Coppe'a trial was resumed. No witnesses
were oalled. for the defense. Miv-Harding
opened the argument for the Commonwealth and
Iloyt and Gnsnold followed for the dofendant
Mr. Hunter closed for the prosecution; The
speeches (were of marked ability. Mrs iGriav
wold asked for several instructions which were
all granted by the OonrU The jury then re
tired. Brown was then brought into the Court
House, whloh waa Immediately thronged. The
Court gave its decision on the motion to arrest
judgment, overruling the objections made.
Va tne onjeonon tnai treason can no do com
mitted aeainst a State except by a citisen, it
ruled that wherever allegiance was due, tresson
may be committed; most ot tne b tales nave
tVuted laws aeainst treason. 1 Tho objections
as to the form of the verdict rendered were also
regarded as insuffloinnt. ' -'" !
" The Ulerk tnen asked Drown wanner' ne
had anything to ey why sentenee should not
be pronounced, when Brown stood up. and in
a clear and distinct voice saidi "I have, may
it please the Court, a few words to say. In
the first place, I deny everything but what I
have all along admittedthe design on my
part to free the slaves I intended certainly
to have made a clean thing of that matter, as
I did lost winter when I went into Missouri
and then took the slaves without the snap-
pine of a gun on either side, and I moved
them through the country, and finally left
them in Canada. I designed to have done
the same thing again on a larger scale. That
was all I intended; 1 never did intend to
commit murder or treason or to destroy prop
erty, or to excite or incite the slaves to rebel
lion, or to make an insurrection. I have an
other objection, and that la uojuBt that I
should suffer such a penalty.. ' Had I inter-
ierea iu vuomiyjuer wuiuu a wuuik, mu
which I admit has been fairly proved, for i
admire the truthfulness and candor of , the
greater portion of the witnesses who have
testihed in tnis case. . iad x so interierea in
behalf of the rich, the powerful, the intelli
gent, the so-called great, or in behalf of their
friends, either father, mother, brother, sister,
wife or children, or any of that class, and
suffered and sacrificed what I have in this
interference, it would have been all right.
Every man in this Court would have deemed
it an act worthy of reward rather than pun
This Court acknowledges, I suppose, the va
lidity of the law of Ood. I see a book kissed
here which I suppose to be the Bible, or at
least the New Testament, that teaches me that
all things whatsoever I would that men should
do unto ne, I should do even so unto them j it
teaches me further, to remember them that are
in bonds as bound with them. I endeavored
to act up to that instruction. I say Ianiyet
too young to understand that God is any in
spector of persons. I believe that to have in
terfered as X have done) as I have always
freely admitted I have done in behalf of his
despised poor was no wrong, but right now it
is deemed necessary that I should forfeit my
life for the furtherance of the ends of justice,
and mingle my blood further with the blood of
my children and with the blood of millions In
this slave country, whose rights are disre
garded by wicked, cruel and unjust enact
ments, I admit; so let it be done. I feel en
tirely satisfied with tne treatment I have re
ceived on my trial, considering all the circum
stances.. It has been more generous than I
expected but I feel no conscientiousness' of
guilt.' I have stated from the first whahwea
my intentions, and what was not. I never had
any design against the life of any person) nor
any disposition to commit treason or to excite
the slaves to rebel or make any general insur
rection never encouraged any man to do so,
but always discouraged any idea of that.xind.
let me say also in regard to the statements
made by some of those oonneoUd with mei I
hear it has been stated by some of them that I
induond them to join me, but the contrary is
true. I do not aay this to injnre them, but as re
gretting their weakness; not one joined me
bnt of bis own accord, and the greater part at
their own expense; a Dumber of them I never
saw and never had a word of conversation with
till the day they came to me, and that waa for
the purpose I have stated. Now I have done."
While Brown was speaking perfect quiet pre-
When he had finished the Court pro-
oeeded to pronounce the sentence.
n .,,..... ,v. .,.. . . , .
to pronounce tne sentence. After ai
few preliminary remarks, in which he said no
reasonable doubt could exist as to the prisons
er's guilt, he sentenced him to be hung, in
publio, on Priday, December 2. , i . . :
Brown received the sentence with com
posure. The only demonstration made was i
with tbe dapping of hands by one margin the
crowd, who was not a resident of Jefferion
County. This was promptly suppressed, tnd
muoh regret was expressed by the citizens at
its occurrence. (
After being out an hour, the jury in the cue
of Coppee returned with a, verdict declaring
Coppee guilty on all the counts of the inditt
meut. His counsel gave notice of a motion to
arrest judgement, as in Brown's ease. The
Court then adjourned, h' ! U.? JuT
Marine Disaster—Loss of Life.
NEW YORK, November 2.
The steamer Champion, hence this morning
from New Haven, when off Malonlcock Point,
came in collision with the propeller Atoatro
and sank almost instantaneously. - She had
between thirty and forty passengers, and a
crew of ten men; of these, three passengers
and one fireman are missing and supposed to
be drowned. One of the missing is a Mr.
Steele, of New Haves.
At the moment of the ooncusalon the boiler
of tbe Champion exploded, scalding one fire
man to death. The romainder of the passen
gers and crew were taken off by the Albatron,
The Champion had a large amount of freight,
and all the baggage of the passengers lost.
She does not belong to the regular line of
New Haven boats, bat had only this morning
taken the plaee-of he -JVotwier, which was
damaged yesterday in a collision with
schooner. .: i? ....i.,,-; ,,. :
The Wisconsin Railroad Accident.
WATERTOWN, WIS., November 2.
. A coroner's Inquest was held this afternoon
on the bodies of these killed by the aooideot
yesterday. The Jury returned a verdiot that
tha aooident was unavoidable, and that the
engineer nor any person In charge of the train
was at fault.
It Is stated by the offioers of the road that
great pains were taken for the purpose of
avoiding accident, and that the train was run
ning at a rate not" exceeding fifteen miles ah
ST. LOUIS, November 2—P. M.
The has an Inoh at this point In
tha last twenty-four hours,. , A rise of two feet
is reported la the Upper Mississippi. . The
Illinois Is also swelling sHghtlv above Peoria.
Weather clear and pleasant. .
Abesbt op i. MnsbiBsa' tK Br. Lotus.
About six months ago,1 a' man named John
Hines, who, It Is alleged, is a most desperate
cliaraoter, deliberately, and without provoca
tion, shot down and killed, at- Fort Wavne,
Indiana, a young man named Wlllllam Wilson,
a meronani or mat oity; ana nines, it appears,
was a mameq man, ana believed,' from some
cause, that Wilson had had improper Intimacy
with his wife. ' Hlnes, arming himself with a
double-barreled shot tUa, went rn search of
Wilson."" '-,-:'i'. '" i'i ami!-
' Finding him, le charged- him with' thJ' of
fense, which Wilsoa denied, and'iattampUd td
escape. "Wilson ma a short dlstaaoe, wtum he
was shot down, and rn few moments "died.
Hlnes escaped. - A resident of that place, who
gives his oame rs Dr. - Barnes, has, for some
months past, been in eearch or the accused
'lie found him at a beer saloon in this city ves
terday, or rather Hlnes found Darnst for the
latter did not know Hlnes when lie saw him.
Hines was sent to the calaboose, tiers he still
remains. Herald of lrdnyi rh-U ui.
The address of Lord Brougham, who
Is in his 82d year, at tbe meeting or tbe Social
Science Association, on the 11th, was marvel
id length and ability ; on the night of the 12th
be took part in the anniversary proceedings of
the Bradford Mechanics' Institute.; on the 13th
he paid Sheffield a visit, and delivered speeches
marked by his wonted fire and vigor r, and tbe
same night he was one of the speakers at a
worklngmen's meeting at Bradford I
Y-J a VVVVDUnN Tn thiai rttv. WtVV. 1. tT that
Rer. glSfSjtoB Qod'ianl. IJward W. Dean, of Boe
tos, and Sallle BeubrlriRo, only daughter of the late
BTERRIETT. November i, at 1 M.,
son of Joha K. and Harr Btetrett, e4 tour moults
aol fonrleen due.
TOTJNO.-On the 1st Instant, William O.Toung.
tgvd twenty-two years. .... .'. . .v
itae friends of h family are invited to attend tbe
funeral at 11 A. M. to-di, from tbe reiidence of Jo
eeph Bene, No. 13 Oorman-ilreet, sear Linn, be
tween Everett and Wade .' ."'" 'P-l
. HcM A8TEB.-On the lit instant, at 10 A.M., of a
lingering Illness, Mrs. Olarlea H. MoMaater.; '
' Tha friends of the rhmllyare reepeottullvlnvltea
to attend her funeral to-dar at 10 o'clock, froea her
late rwldence. No. 46S Srcamore-strwt, .between
Fnnkhn and Webster. '
0Ra.P8BT.-0n Wednesday, Nov.B. at M af
after ltngtiDg lllneis, Marshall M, Cranaey, in
the twentieth jenr of hia age.' . , . , j
Timely notice of tbe funeial will be given.
' Dixon's Sugar-coated Pills.'
Purely Vegetable and Pleasant to Use.
WT Admitted to be the Best Family Pill In use. ' .'
Prepared only by '" n.; - I
. OIO. M. DlXOrT.Bruagist,
aa39-cm ' ' Cornor of Fifth and Main-atreett.
Coal Vases,' Plate. Warmers,'. Oyster
'Dishes, Coffee Urns, Chaflnff Dishes,
FRENCH CHINA TEA-SETS, IRON
8TOHE WARE, HOC tE FCR
' NISHIXO UOODS, 1
Silver-plated Tea Sets,
ft CONSISTING OF COFFEE
Bpis? POT, Tea Pot. Water Pot, Sugar and
Cremn complete sela of eii pieces for $ JO.
Plated Castors, Cake Baskets, Ice Htchere, Caps.
Ooblrts, Bpconi, Forks. Ac, can be found at
U03a nlimnwTwn'gl iiy mam-nrepti
THE SHIELDS GUARDS
the public In general, that they will give their
seventh innuat Slllltary and Clvio Bailor the
aeasoD at jiairopumni ami, curucr ui nnuu
ana vrsiuui-liree, uu iumusi x.n,r.-
1NO, Nov.8, 1SJ.':' OAPT. T. T.MoOASTBT.
.i , fno2c71h3'hJ .
OFFICE OF THE PASSEN-
OKB RAILROAD i; . .
COMPANY Or 01NOIN- W JTlMijiiaiiL'
and Kace-streels, " 7ffi.lTnsn'V'VffrT.
It, IM.-TnU road la now open. Care will start,
at Intervale of ten mlnutea, from 6:30 A. M. un
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrence-street, and westward on
Fourth-street to smith, and on Flflb-etreet to
Wood. CHitem will pleaae bear in mind that the
can will Invariably cross interacting s tree la before
atoppluR for passenger.
oclMf JAMES J. BOBBINS. President.
KEN NEin'S MEDICAL DIS
COVERT ll acknnwlsdirad hr thn nuMt em.
Man JihI.U.. X V. . . 1. . - . . 1". . . J
throughout the United State, to be the most effectual
plood-puriAer ever known, and to have relieved more
auflering, and effected more permanent cures, than
nnr preparation known to the profeeslon. Scrofnla,
Salt Bhenm, Erysipelas, 8cald.head, scaly eruptions
of whatHoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the system restored to fall strength and vigor. Full
and epllolt directions for the cure of nlcerated sore
legs, and oilier corrupt and running ulcers, is given in
tbe pamphlet with each bottle. For Bale by JOHil D.
PAKK, SUIBB. COKSTHN ft CO.. and GOBa
M.DIXON. Prloetl. . ' aeplS-ar
PALMER'S LIQUID BLANC
DIG PRAHl.1R.Ta fnat .nuriutUff tha nM
of powders for the face, aa, in addition to all the de
alrable properties of the flneet powder, it possesses
that of allaying all Inflammation, removes tan, sun
bura and freckle and when proprrlv applied, ite ef
reels can not be distlngnlehed from thnw of nature's
own beantifier. It li applied with a aoft aponge, rub
blng the face gently with a piece of aoft fl turn el after
It baa become dry. Price AO cents.
"PlilIER HAS",!! Of ROIKI.-Ts a pre.
pttaticn tbat will be duly appreciated by all that d.
Slr to restore bj Art tha tiln,.i nt vnnth . 1 1 a nnll.
mtlon la quite fay. Its effect perfectly natural, and
te ne is entirely harmless. It is applied with a
moistened cloth. PriceU cent..' ' - '
I pal.MVH tea - nova, an., n-imo ivi . ah
COLOONK WATER.-Tbe aweet and laating fr.
b"i iniasnicu nas peep tnesuoject oi gencrsu
Mdmiratinn rr ih i,
eemblee the celebrated Farina Cologne iri rograaee,
my pvraona prefor it to this worldreuowned
It is prepared from materialtof tbe greatest
purity, wi'h all the skill that science can afford, and
is deatlned to aupereede nioat articles of a similar
tloe of varioms aiue; aim, in quart and pint packing
uuuioe, w repisDuu inose ni a mare costly cnara
- . . HOLOKPALMBK, Age
Mannfaclurer Bnd Importer of Perfumery, Ni
'loctn "'i wtanufaetursrsahd Dealers in .'tit .
' ' (BOTH HAND AND POWI B.) '
And all kinds at Prlniln Materials, Noa,
. 173, ITS and 177 West Neeond-street,
, CINCINNATI, OHIO.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED
to our MEDAL JOBBER. Within the laat
eighteen months we have Introduced them into four
tern different State of the Union, with the greatest
satisfaction to the parties purchasing. 1b power la
epplUd to tbe center of jh platxu : consequently
there I no possibility or.lt springing from any
amount of pressure. The motion Is an transmitted
to it a lo pause dwell pn the point of oonUot with
t Printer In warn of tfieV Biat ' JOBBER should
not vurebase elsewhere without nlvina. this an ex.
a iir nr strong, anraote ana rapiai. ana
ID to give the most -entire satl.
fTJR BTOCK IS VERY COMPLETE IN
J ALL THE DE4IBABLB STYLES, and well
noreiij sue aiieniion 91 Moias oesirooj 01 par
J. C. TOWERS & co.;
' 1 1' HATTERS AND IDRRIERS, :f
...no ;,i f ,0U4,1)0PB BELOW FOURTH, i
Jfe.WITH C HARTS ,AVD DE,
JKi i JORimONSot Character, indicating the
Occupation or Profewlonln life la which each per-
ob mar DesiauwMao. ni ofl most osrul and baDDV.
by Dr. &, BHAJWA. B.. in Jrathireir. ,
i -, ' Mm , , ,, "r
I7IBN01NC1 AMD BPARRXNfJ 'BOOM8
?. Pike's Opera-htmia Bulld1n.-To-i1ay ia the
iMf any wr 'iuraaiDf oiassea m Chi
opnrriug, iiib reuuoa raieot 9s ror twenty 'Uiur
vyD iivm s le ana t to nr, u. nose
f tDoOR JiOCKS,
E. B. CAR AND SWITCH LOCKS,
v woorajid Gate-8prIiigi, ,
JBells Hung, Keys Fitted.
' The publio are reepectfully Jurlted to oall and ex
amine th rarious pat taurna and prices. All Jobbing
promptly attended to .. ..
. GEORGB BIeOllECr0Il,'OT
no2cm Jto.ISS Fifth -street, M door from iaoe.,
MOiXDAY, OCT. 31,;
No. 112 Fifth-street, c
BETWEEN VINE AND KACE-8TS.
The FoIIowIbs Goods having beest raost
ly all boht daring the past week at the '
,! NEW-TORE AUCTION SALES,'!
tl Ori 8VCH TEHMS y f) J
That east net fall to please even the oloeeet
" lr , ''lid; !.-! : i ;r,, bUyOM. :'..
'' Fanoy Bilks at 62XC, worth 87o. -Fancy
Silks at 7Sc i worth II.
Fancy Bilks at $1. worth tin. ,
Elegant Black Silks.
Ottoman Plaids at 16c worth JJo. t: ','
" French Me'rlnoM at 65o,, -worth !7o. ' '' '
Freach.Merlnoes at 7Sc worth Si. j
English Merinoos at75o., worth $1.
,, Wool Plaids at 20c.tworth30o. , f'.f I
Xngllsh Delaines at 12'c., worth 45o. ; ' i .
Kngllsh Prints at 10o., worth Waa-, -.
Wool Flannels at 20O., worth 29c : , , , ,
ALSO A IAB0E STOCK OF ' ''
STAPLE DRY GOODS,
AT MAUNFAOTUBEES' PBI0S8.
'; also :,iy;' ,
I - . ;Iri Great Variety,, t'.'-, .".tvtd ;
TO COMPABI FAVOR ABLY WI'XH TEX ABOVE.
Chas. S. Weatherby,
No. M FIFTH-STREET,
BETWEEN YINB AND EAOE-STREETS.
. . ocSld ' . . .
Fifty Cents on the Dollar,
.i.'v i.mb, . -I . i -i.. .!. .,, i, Ji.i.iuiii til
ClliS. S. " WMTIiERBFS;
I' Ko.' 112, Fifch-streeti
BETWEEN VINE AND ' RACE-STREETS.
CHEAP DK Y OOBS. ,
We have in store a complete assortment In every
department. ,,: ' ' 1 ! -
Our Drees Silks and Eobes
' "l. , l: Are offored at nncommonly i
itt t-J n..a ' sq-t'-ta itl let I
n't n: f."
I IS '.b V rt;i "nn il'T '
inii ni i . i" -b ,i:'j;n i)!l -vu.i
CL01R M9 MM ROOM
We have manf decided novelties, which we offer at
i f. BARGAINS. -7 . '
' A VARIED ABSOBTMINT OF .' ' .
Wool Dress Stuffs, s&o. ;
In Printed and Plain MerlaooS kni) iDelainest De
laine and Cashmere Bobos for Ladies and Hisses;
Paris Velvets Velours Poplins: ,Printed Flannels
and pishmeree,.. for JJreislog Gowns: Wool Plaids,
. ... . .1.' ... ; . !T ' " i:,:
1 MOURNING GOODS.
iri'ipacas, BomWalnes,'. Delaines', Merlnbesi Chal.
lies, Borages. Marota, t'i'apesi Gloves, Handkerchiefs',
-vii.M au w.U! a. s'-JIiS'-st .'lui nip .
vvaaea oiB v euiOf v.
" H08IEItTi' GI,6VES; HOOP 6SIBT8; Shstfand
Wool OPERA UOODSi Vails; Nobles; Armlets; leg-1
gins; Brocha SHAWL BORDERS; Ladles', Gents'
and Children's Winter ; UNDERWEAR at eost
ULOIHB, OAHBIBLEUES and VE3TING3 soiling
very low;, BED BLAH KITS; 8KIBTIHO FLAH
200 Pieces . Rich , Dress Silks,
From' Aootlon, selling from 7So. to $1 per yard.
. i rn- i u(- ir v-iu il ! . .i :u i viil l,u'
unit .nsiriiiit'i .ninial it1! .ftnaxlf.""'?
tonVj. Wt FAiirthaastrsnet. 1
OPfosin pixi'a opiRj
ArA; B. COtVItLEu
Nt). .1 East Becond-sfraet, between Byoamore anfl
uroaaway, umwiaau, mavii. .v.rr vnauriyuun qi
Cenater, PIsMform, Cattle. Knllroad Devatl
t raoa noaiesj 'i i ucua. , .
iron tvuaons, o c
epalrlsf does on the shortest notice.
, :) ". :i' "M j b' P Jfli 1"
REMITTAL CES1 "
to pieLAMn 1 . ir.)i Yr
. 'HSJUTXiANV and
11 WelMifeaIt BlHaa ' ' -'
SlHIVAriWAiODat COlSBaoBjf bht
TWTAL' B AHTt fllr tRT. A .VTW'rj
'NAtipSAJi' jAKOf SCOTLAND,
annia otti anq opwarijs.
ckange'on France and German
JAMES F.i MELINE & i CO
No. IT West thliditriu"
Iia dies' 'FulrsI
W3' la now ready for exhibition.. Th assort
ment la large. They are well-made, RstnsLS goons.
pUI W1.spl4 at Jiss Fsf JN0 Bft.'ffcili '
:A -j 1 II v. A 'i 1 .- a 11 in ft '
HATTERS AND FURRIERS,
.; -I'".' (. ,(M.t 1 1. 1 -.IT
No. 114 Maln-Htreet, Below; F9rth."
'..'''V..' locJ3.UW8am ' .':'.- ..i .,;i-
G L OAK S!
Cloaks! Cloaks k
I S li
TJNIQUALE1): IN STYLE, '
.11 .iDKHQUAIiED IN: qUALITY f
X7JNEQUALED JN CHEAPNESS.
..;';:': 12 lollarjj ;
.... ,15:lipllar8, ::' :; ' ; ;;
:;: 18. Dollars, :::';
"'. ,, SQ. Dollars, ;
SS Dollar !
'' ., ',,'TE-- .
..1 1 :i
' At All the Above Prices. '' '!
i At All the AhoVe J'rloes.
At All thoAuove Prices,
- Pioneer Cloak Bazaaar
.f f'MM.i7 .'n;r:rri 5s j rt.- r.-
'..--DIRECTLY ri.l: V -.I
Opposite '.the Postoflice,
.-,,. - "
t JM 711 r V.
.?v iiao DrestriTrimmingB,
' '": U::,uit'vi:.!,:: Embroideries,
Fancy Goods Generally,
AT AS LOW PRICES AH THE Y CAN BR
.if BOCGIIT IN ABY HOTJfeE, BAST ,1
OR WEST. '"'
1 SJt. MA.
syg jmwnVfjyiftttB bao.
ttt rts'vrf th tivnTtv-
jj x uj uxMjfi jcian tax
!'' ,Y A'.! .:'"M yifi'iitr-tfitn ,:l'i ",' rp T '
r Will save half the nsnal amonntof lahor, sued la
enrat and readily com prehendedai M'' . .irun.t
;,' AA , tnterettorl.nV1, XU eolence of A6- M' )
vited to call and examine this new mr Ihod sadj
:ror.tasmsiva,, VXTWJ, ','.'"J!,.f . '
, ',v.;.EVEsriiYa;.aEssiOiV. '
' The Ivenlng Session wlfl ooniBience
ON'SEXT MONDAY EVENISe,
9" Day Classes meet as nsnal.
B. S. BACON, Principal
J. H. POTY. Flrnt Aealstnnt. ' - ocimf
IfxAhroil a't had. is wm pprnttH-
MT 8TBEBr.-Hallet.DvlsCo.'.s- lnL
ointEr. Manet, uarnauo.:
n aVilrothers ; feters, ;rag S i i'i ij
Ptsrren, Bacoa A ).f AJM i FSa
a tlr BStveti.Ha
be sold at prloes that
suit, for cash, or will rant and let
ai oan not ran w sr a s s
.III . lat s
the rent m(trt!
The largeat atOck
tne ony. oca.
Cigar b. just received, 3,500
very superior Havana Clears, ror sale by
a. McDonald a 00.. .
Hoe, ne sna weai lonrm-sueet.
Jnst received, two twiee extra granjne I tails n
V I Vrml..m Vnr i
1 1 ocst
re rtm m biui su as nn 1
Or ACtrsirLis:-Ljrj8T rr-
1 o Ll U
(;? !! .'
v'rr '" 1 ' v ;S'--1