AHDT W. FBANOISOO. . JOHH D. OAIDWKLL,
The Pressure of Prosperity.
Our liberal dverti(Kr pull ui from oar
placa thii morning, but by tbslr fTor Illus
trate in our columns tt growing bualns of
Cincinnati, and the Appreciation of th Pmht
Our municipal Legislature last night, pused
the ordinance to provide for the managing of
the McMiomi Bequest Pond, and Trill next
week eleot lis Dlreotort to mariBge the same
and the proposed Fre, University. Council
adopted the majority report of the InTesli
gating oomnvlttee. See report on next page.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, December 12.
SENATE On motion of Mr. Davis, of
Miss.) a resolution was adopted appointing a
eommittee to wait on the President and Inform
bim that the Senate is ready' to receive com
munications, in order that be may have an
opportunity to send nominations and Execu
tive business to the Senate, previous to the
organisation of the House.
On motion of Mr. Brown, of Miss., it was
resolved to proceed to the election of Obaplain
on Thursday next.
Mr. Iverson, of Qa., said he bad been mis
understood by the Conttitution newspaper in a
remark, made by him the other day about the
Demoeratio party, when he said he believed
the Demoeratio party, If not corrupt, was at
least corruptible. He did not mean to aoonse
them of oorropticity, or sympathy with John
Brown, but simply to say that on the question
of the territorial rights of the Southern people,
a great portion of the northern Democracy is
uqbouqiI. This was a vital question to the
rights and interests of the South, and on this
question he believed a large portion, if not the
whole of the Northern Demooraoy, was un
sound. He believed, and Southern people
believed, that they had the right under the
Constitution to emigrate to any of the Terri
tories with their slave property, and when
there they have the right to the protection of
the law in the enjoyment of their property,
and Congress has the power to give that pro
tection, and it is its duty to do it.
It oan not be disputed that this is not the
position of the Northern Democracy, at least
that portion who follow Douglas. They deny
the power of Congress over the subject, and
deny that Congress can exercise inriidiction
to as to give that protection. They say the
power belongs to the people of the Territo
ries themselves In a Territorial form, and
when a sufiioient number of people go into a
Territory to form a politioal community, they
have a complete right to regulate the subject
of slavery as they please, and neither Con
gress nor any human tribunal has the power
to intertere. flow ne eon tended mat position
was as nnsound as the Wiimot Proviso. When
he said the Demoeratio party were at least
corruptible, be did not allude to them in a
moral sense, but spoke in a politioal sense,
thinking the time was fast coming when they
would be so under the pressure of a strong
and overwhelming sentiment at the North; if
bey have not already become abolltioniaed,
tW would beoome so.
Mr. Bigler, of Perm., was surprised to bear
the remarks of the Senator the other day. He
thought be did the Demooratio party at the
North great injustice, for he certainly used
strong language, and went on to some length
to say that they were as rotten and corrupt on
trm snhi&dt as the -Rannblioan Dartv. Mr.
Biglsr would tell him that such a declaration
hd no foundation in fact.
Not only have no portion of the Democratic
party sympathised with Brown in his atrooious
onslaught upon Virginia, but as little do they
sympathise with Abolitionism. He was grati
fied with the Senator's disclaimer as far as it
went, but justice required him to declare that
the Northern Demooracy had labored day out
of day, in season and out of Beason,in defense
of the rignts or the eoutn.
Mr. Iverson I said that very thine in my
remarks, but in the other oase I referred to
that portion of the Demoeratio party under the
lead of Douglas which has denied the lights of
the (Southern people.
Mr. Bigler said the Senator from Georgia
oould hardly realise how the expression of
rottenness of the Demoeratio party fell on his
ears. At the North the Democrats were called
dough-faces because they stood up for the
rights of the South.' There were different
opinions among the Democrats with rezard to
the Question of Territorial rights. He would
not say they all agreed with Mr. Iverson, but
they had no sympathy with the Abolition
party, ana every democratic paper had de
nounced John Brown's raid.
His (Mr. B.'a) opinion of this question was
that we don't claim tttat tne Constitution es
tablishes slavery or prohibits it, but the Con.
(titration most expressly declares that the
States are perfeotly equal, and provides that
new States shall come into the Union on terms
of perfect epuality with the old. It is not de
nied that the Territories are the property of
the States in common, and Congress is simply
their trustee. It is upon this principle of per
fect equality and justice that these common
owners have equal rights to the occupancy and
enjoyment of a territory so long as its terri
torial existence remains. He believed the
Common Law of England was the Common
Law of this country. With the fugitive slave
it would afford all the proteotion in any
territory. Whenever it is alleged that a ter
ritorial legislature has transcended its legiti
mate authority to the detriment of private
rights; that is a question for the Judiciary,
and when the Judiciary give a judgment in
such a oase the whole power of the Federal
Government must be employed to carry out
the law thus defined. It is simply tike broad
doctrine allowing the people of the territory
to exercise just that authority which they may
exercise under the Constitution and the law.
When dispute arises whether they transcend
their authority, that is a question not for Con
gress, but for the Courts.
Holding that opinion, I do not believe I am
an abolitionist, nor those whom I represent
I do not seek in any way to disturb the rights
of my Southern brethren. From the hour I
first oame into political life to the present day,
I believe I have never gone through polit
ical campaign whan the rights of the South
was not a leading issue. ,
At the North we have been constantly as
sailed by. the Opposition, they are assailing
the Democratic party every day on the ground
that we are subservient to the South and are
pro-slavery men. We say we simply seek the
malntainance of the constitutional right of
the Southern States our object is to put down
this spirit of commotion whioh must ulti
mately lead to th elUnatios and separation
between the people who ought to be friends
aud brethren. T
1 Mr. Bigler thought he bad spent an hour in
the defense of the right of the South where
Mr. Iverson bad spent on minute, and he
i:ould not sit still under such imputations as
the Senator bad hurled at the Democratic
party without telling him he don Injustice.
Tie Northern Democracy has stood like a
bulwark between the South and th Aboli
tionists. Break us down at your peril. , ,
Mr. Pagh, of Ohio, was glad Mr. Iverson
had mad this explanation. He would give
native that on some convenient occasion he
should have something to ay On th subject.
W, have heard just exactly enough of this
tn require something more of to ' Democracy
of the Southern States. We want to know it
before the meeting of the Charleston Conven
tioa. W Intend to know It, or at least I do,
so far is question and answer oan bring it
from th Representatives of the Democratic
party of the Southern States, whether they
sympathise with sueh sentiments.
Mr. Iverson I am ready to answer at any
tim,and will do so to your heart's content.
. Mr. Johnson, of Term., prooeeded to diaouas
Mr. Mason's resolution replying to Trumbull's
defense of the Republican , platform. He
denied that Congress possessed any sovereign
power over th Territories; It powers were
merely those given them by the States and by
the Constitution. He asked Trumbull what
he would do with the black population when
it goes into the Territories; would he let the
free oolored people who emigrate there have
an equal footing with the white population?
Let us reduce their theory to practice and see
how it will operate. Will he, under the idea
that men are created equal, and the power of
the federal Government is sovereign in th
Territories, allow th black people equal polit
ical rights with white people. The Senator
from Illinois had spoken of a slave-holding
aristocracy, comprising only one out of sixty
of the people of this country; but this was
mere sophistry. ..He prooeeded to show that
the emancipation of the southern Slaves would
in fact inorease the political power of the
South, for Instead of three-fifths of the slaves
being represented, politically, ail would be.
Notwithstanding the declaration that all men
are oreated equal, the people of the northern
States are unwilling to allow the blacks te
recede in them.
Mr. Trumbull explained It was an abstraot
truth that all men were created equal, but
when we come to form governments and or
ganise society, all persons do not have equal
rights. The assertion in the Republloan plat
form was eopied from tne Declaration or in
dependence, It was merely the ennunoiatlon
of a great natural truth: in the organization
of society we infringe upon that natural right
as little as possible, but no government is per-
feot, therefore we do in Illinois man a dis
tinction between whites and blaoks, and also
between the politioal rights of men and
women. . "
Mr. Johnson asked bim if Arixona were
colonized and filled vn altogether with free
oolored people, would be be willing to admit
it as a State upon an equal footing with the
other States, of the Confederacy.
Mr. Trumbull answered that he would not
admit anv community applying to become one
of the members of this Confederacy, by the
admission of which, he supposed, he was en
dangering the poaoe of the Union itself. In
his judgment there was a distinction between
the white and blaok races, made by Omnip
otence. He did not believe that those two races
could live happily and pleasantly together,
eaou enjoying equal rignts witnout one dom- 1
ineering over the other, therefore he advocated
the policy of seperating tnese races by adopt
ing a system to rid the country of the black
race. He would say he should not be pre
pared, under the existing circumstanoes, to
admit as a sovereign State of this Union a
community of negroes or Indians either.
Mr. Davis, of Mississippi, reported that the
Special Committee had waited upon the Pres
ident, and he informed them he would send in
an Executive communication on to-morrow.
On motion of Mr. Mallory, of Florida, tho
Senate then adjourned.
HOUSE. Mr. Kilgore, of Indiana, said
that in consulting with his friends he
found that they were almost unanimous
in the opinion that it was necessary to
proceed to . ballot, in order ' to bring
about an organization of the House. The
Administration was almost without money
as well as without friends, and he wanted
to provide for the former He wanted to
tell gentlemen on the otber side of tho House
that the Republicans will not shrink from the
discussion at the proper tine. They will
debate the question whioh had been introduced
until all parties were satisfied. He would
take the first opportunity to examine the con
ditlon of things at the North and South.
They had been informed that there would be
dissolutisn of copartnership. He wished to
examine how the aocount standi and who has
been doing wrong.
Mr. Maysard, of Tenn., said that they bad
been engaged during an entire week and only
taken three votes for Speaker. Much of the
time has been occupied as in eommittee of the
whole, discussing questions neoeasartly inci
dent to the attempt to effect an organisation.
They had seen the bad oonsequenoes of the
negieot or tne organisation in tne interrup
tions and disturbances coming from the galler
ies without a presiding offioer to preserve order.
Under these circumstances he offered a reso
lution that the oldest member of this House
by consecutive service therein be appointed
Chairman till the House shall eleot a Speaker.
Mr. Kllgour objected on the ground that the
Mr. Maynard referred to precedents In su p
port of his resolution, and showed that John
Quinoy Adams was once appointed Chairman
till a Speaker oould be elected. His proposi
tion was simply for the preservation of order and
self-respect of this body, while th eyes of this
great nation and the world were upon the
representatives of the people.
Mr. Stewart, of Maryland, said that it was
necessary that there should be a eomparison
of views, when at the same time the order and
dignity of the House should be preserved.
National men had voted for Mr. Booock.whlla
for the candidate of the Republican party, not
one member from the Southern States had
voted. The latter standing on a seotional
platform, how oould it be expected that South
ern men oould give the gentlemen their sup
port. tie (Mr. Bnermani naa signed the recom
mendation of the Helper book which would
stiok to him like the shirt of Nessus. He
never would oonsent to vote for the adoption
of the plurality rale. '
The Union meetings at the North amount to
nothing; they are a delusion unless there is a
corresponding healthful action. He believed
there was conservatism and intelligence
enough in the North to rebuke suoh sentiments
as uttered by Mr: Seward. Now wsk the
time for them to rise in their majesty and
vindicate the national sentiments. He vindi
cated slave labor as applicable to the South,
and thought it was by the aot of kind Provi
dence tnat tne African was brought to this
He congratulated the Republicans on their
acquisition of the Anti-Lecompton support,
but advised them not to trust their allies, and
not put them on guard for a moment, for if
men betray a good cause for slight reasons,
they would betray a bad on for less. If th
Democrats ana Southern Opposition prove
recreant in this trying hour, they would suf
fer the sting of regret, and the execration of
posterity would be heaped mountain high upon
: Mr. Hickman, alluding to the chargs in th
Ootutitution, said that if it was made by th
President, he knew it to be false, if made by
any other person he did not know it to be true,
for the reason that he (Hickman) occupied the
position he did, because he could not be pur
chased. This reading out of th Democracy had
been faithfully persevered in for the last four
years by men abler and stronger than the gen
tleman from Missouri, and yet they had not
got rid of him, and perhaps it would take four
more years' of persevering effort if he choose
to remain In their good company. He said
that when in this hall he proposed to investi
gate the charge of fraud and violence in Kan
sas, he was oharged with treason; not, how
ever, because he bad failed to be a Democrat.
There was a persevering effort both here
and in th Senate to stifle th investigation
and suppress th knowledge of th wrong;
and yet after the committee had mad their
report, no man was known to b sufficiently
reckless to deny th charge whioh had been
preferred, and which was completely proven,
then he was denounced as a renegade and a
traitor. For what? What was the body of
his oQense? Because bo chose to differ from
the Demooracy. He returned home with the
brand of treason those men had placed on
his forehead, ' and President Buohanaa in
dorsed bis Demooracy In the faoe of this pro
test against him, and insisted on hi nomi
nation, as he (President Buchanan) believed
it would be valuable to his canvass.
After a spirited charge by Mr. Hickman,
that the Democratic party had been bank
rupted by James Buchanan, oalli for a ballot
was made. .,. Mr. Clarke, of Missouri, said a
vote must bs had on his resolution to saaok
th gentlemen eut. Without further prod
ings th House adjourned.
Bostoh, December tJ. Votes for Mayor
Lincoln, Republican, 1962; Wrightman, Dem
ocrat, H98j Palmer, Temp., 153. ;
-. Augusta, Ga. J. Palmer, an ambrotypist
of St. Louts, on Friday confessed to the rob
bery and attempt to burn the P. 0. at Athens,
Ga. He is now in jail.
PtorosiD SrsAxsa. J. 0. McCleraand, of
111., has been spoken of for speaker to unite
the Demoorats, Southern , Opposition, and
Anti-Lecompton. No election is expected
this week." - " -.--
R. R. Brown, charged with being Secretary
of State of the proposed Provisional Gow
ment, was disoharged, no evidence sustaining
the same. . ,
New YoEi, December 15. The police ar
rested, after desperate resistance, three burg
lars in the house of Rev. Dr. Yancleef. , .
StbamsbsSuick St. Louis, December 12.
Total loss, in the ice, of the steamboat Aunt
Ltiiy, hence for Keokuk. Value, $10,000.
Steamers Canada and JBaltimon are reported
lost In ice near Alton. . ,
The Pacific Telegraph Line.
Mallot's Station, Mo., December 12. Th
telegraph Una Is now completed to Malloy's
Station, on th Butterfield Overland Califor
nia Mall Route.
This station is on the Ozark Mountains,
eighteen miles north of Springfield, Mo., and
two hundred and thirty miles from St. Louis.
The operator her will receive dispatches
up to the evening of the second day, after the
departure of the Oyerland Mall from St.
Louis, and send them forward either direot to
California; or h will send them to the east
ern end of the telegraph line. On the other
side, which is now finished two nnndred and
fifty miles this way from Han rranciBco, ana
they will telegraph from that point to their
The Overland Mall leaves St. Louis every
Monday and Thursday mornings.
Breckinridge Elected United States
Fbamkkobt, Kt., December 12. Hon. J. C.
Breckinridge ha been elected United States
Senator by twenty-nine majority on joint bal
Lorjisviu.1, December 12. The river is
falling slowly with over twelve afoot water on
Pittbivbo, December 12. River seven and
a half feet and falling. Weather cold and
Nkw Yobk, December 12. The propellor
below is supposed to be the steamer HW,
now due with four days, later advloes from
' A. A. Eyster, Clocks, Watohes and
Jewelry, Not. Ml and 271 Western-row.
Ubb Howt's Cough Cahdt For sale
by John D. Park, corner of Fourth and Walnut.
afFor Christmas Presents go to Albert
Boss's, south-west corner of Eighth-street and West
SB Daguerrean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Wee tern-row, over Hannaford's
drug-store. Pictures taken and ut In good cases
for twenty cents. Warranted to please;
fef Mibcbakt Tailohiho. Sprague k
Co.'s establishment, south-east corner of Fourth
and Vine-streets, is favorably known for the com
pleteness of Its stock and excellence of its goods.
Their assortment of Cloths, Casslmeres aud Vest
ing comprises every variety, Including the most ele
gant styles. Droo in and see them.
$B Wabbankd Not to Fad-. The Pic
tures taken at the Broadway Gallery, No. fit Broad
way, are warranted uut tu fade. The artists take
enecial palm with their work ; they don't send oat
Pictures put op in an inferior manner, and do not get
up new names for an old process, and say, "finch
and such Pictures fade-you'd better get one of my
new ones." That game la played out. Call at the
Broadway Oallery for superior work of art. Their
Feerotype, Ambrotype and Melalnotype are Pictures
that will not fads ; and the prices at Mo. H are about
one-third less than at other Galleries. Call and see
pS" Chbisthas and Nbw Ybab'i Gimi.
Btereoecopes In Mahogany, Bosewood and leather;
Stereoscopic Views in Oroups, Statuary, Landscapes;
Steel BraculetS, Brooches, Clasps, Buckles ;
Steal Slides for Bonnet and Drees Trimmings ;
Fans in Pearl, Ivory, Sandal-wood ;
Mourning Bracelet In Coral, Jet, Gold and Beads ;
Coral Necklaces, Shoulder Ties, Negligees ;
Wax Beads in White Coral, Bine, Lavender ;
Card Baskets, Card Receivers, Card Oases ;
Odor Stands, Odor Boxes, Toilet Bottles -,
Jewel Caskets, Jewel Boxes, Work Boxes ; '
Writing Seeks, Portfolios, Gold Pens ;
Crying Babies, Speaking Dolls, China Dolls, Wax
Dolls, Ladles' Purses In Leather, Wire, Velvet,
Pearl, Shell ; Traveling Bags, Satchels, Cabas, Dress
ing Cues ; Meerschaum Pipes, Snuff Boxes, Cigar
Cases. JOHN D. PABK,
de!3dwTuTh Fourth and Walnot-atieeta.
FBA6EB 8TEWABT On the lOtn December, at
Cincinnati, by the Bev. G. T. Flandera, Mr. J. Fraser
to Mias Mary Stewart, both late of Toronto.
McDONALD On Sabbath mornlng,December 11 , at
half-paat four o'clock, of congestion of the brain,
Anna Wilsun.eldeet daughterol William and Harriet
A. McDonald, aged t yean, 11 montha and V days.
The funeral will take place from the residence) of
her parents, No. 23a Water-iireet, thii morning, 13th
Inst., at 9 o'clock. The frienda of the family are re
spectfully Invited to attend without further netlce.
UABSON On Saturday morning, December 10,
Mrs. Loulaa Jane Uaraon, wire of Dr. Wm. Carson,
and daughter of Lewis Whiteman, Eaq.
Her tnneral will take place to-day, the 13th, at 10
A. M., from the residence of her father, No. SOXaat
JuNRS-In Blllaborongh. Ky on his birthday, at
11X o'clock Thursday morning, the 17th day of No
vember, 1850, William Thomas Jonea, aged 28 yean.
GBOSSMAN-Oo Monday, the 12Lh inat., Jacob
Groaaman, aged 68 years.
The funeral service will take place at his late real,
dence, in the BevenUtenth Ward, on Wednesday, 14th
inat., at 13 o'olock. . . del3b
FOR THE CHEAPEST .
HATS, CAPS & FURS
In the city, go to '
delObw No. 23 Fifth-stroet, near Western-row.
FOB A GOOD FIT CALL AT -
NO. 10O WEST FOURTH-STREET,
deiec BITWKEN YINI AND RACE,
Gloves and Hosiery .
A FULL A880BTMINI FOB
Ladies, Gentlemen and Children,
...... . AT , . :."
IOU WEST FOURTH-ST.,
BETWEEN VINB AND BACK.
O td era- Glasses.
Sterc.aceplc Views nni Fancy Good for
C'brlsianae Pree.nl, at
HO. 100 WK9T TOTTBTH-STBE1IT, BITWKEN
delio YINK AND BAUK,
svcWkThe One-swain Cap A vert neat,
XJ bow stylo, tor Tosths and Young Hen,
, , l i... i ' QODD 4e CO., ,
i-r '; ' ; ', Hatters and Furriers, .;
deiotf 144 Meln-street. ,
IIV9nur Moleskin Silk Hat For stylo
XtCjT- and quality, as a genteel Dress Bat, can
not be beat in the world. DODO eV CO.,
-AJ1..,,,,i, w. ' ' Hatter and Furriers, ,..
deiotf ' " 1 Maln-street.
OMio Lrnts BU-J BAaaosn CO ,
nun imiiTit. m s?. SKI'S N 13 OP
fftr tne Btoosinoiaen oi saw uyjmTY y -
. .vi- iMun. will
beiu at the office or the company, in w vi.,
olnnati, on TUE8DAT, 27tb December, Inat., for the
purpose of electing twelve directors w
eulcg year, and for the tra reaction of suoh. other
business as may be presented. The polls will be
opened at 10 o'olock A. M. and close at 3 P. Si.
I I I)-..!.,...
destt D. G. A. DAVBNPOBT, Treasurer
Orrics or ihb Ohio aid Mississippi B. B. Oo.,l
Cincinnati, November 21, 1S6. J
evt?of NOTICE. FOR THE CONVE
(& NIBN0 of shippers, the Ohio and Mlsals
upuiBallroad Company hate eetabllehed an Offlo at
ko4 Publio Landing, where through rates can be
obtained at all times on freights for St. Louis or
point, beyond. Ai,.n
aeam ' "" .
Phrenological and Physiognomical
fr9WITH CHARTS AND DE
ESj7 SOB1PTIONB of Character, indicating th
OccSjatloi ir Proreatlon in life in which eh per
son may beat succeed and be most useful and happy,
by Dr. O. BHAXSA, No. 104 Fourth-Street. ,
OFFICE OF TUG PAJ8EN
NAT! H W nnrnarnfThlrri ftJWrrWE?i
and Race-streets. October.
io, iao. xnis roaa is now open, uers win start,
at intervals of ton minutes, from 6:30 A. M. nn
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrenc.itreet, and westward on
Fonrth-street to Smith, and on Fifth-street to
Wood. Citiaens will please bear in mind that (he
oars will Invariably cross intersecting streets before
stopping for passenger.
oolS-tf JAMES J. BOBBINS, President.
B. FRA7.RR and hii mMilnma will Mr form
all tue various phenomena depended upon to prove
aplrltual Intorcouree. at the National Hall, TUES
only, thetiath, 14th and loth or December. Admlt
tanoe 26o., topav ezpensea; commencing at 7X o'clock
precisely. Xmbraclns; "test questions," "reading of
thoughts," "clairrolance and magnetism," and
many of their fraudulent tricks, such aa "getting
untied," 4c, 4c; with explanatory lecturing, suf
ficient to teach the principles upon whioh all theee
are done, with a view to show that we have no real
evideneeof aplrltual intercourse. Its evil tendencies
and inconsistencies. declS-b
MERCHANTS FROM THE
COUNTRY whn vl.lt nni1ntitl .hnnlil
not initio pnrenasea few down FKAMK.I1IH AL
MANACS. The Franklin Almanao and Diary for
1M0 Is meeting with an enormous sale. For sale, by
the single copy or by the down, by B. F, 8 ANFOftD,
at his publication office, np stairs, N. K. corner of
Fourth and Walnut-street. Price, single cony, 20
eents ; $2 U per doien.
IT HAS BEEN DISCOVER ED
AT LAST. The artlole that cures almost
without fall every speoles of eruptions of the face
bands, or other parts of the body. Is your face d Is
flgnred with pimples or an Irritating oruptlon of any
kind; have you contracted that most troublesome
disease, Barber's Itch; are you troubled with Tetter
on the hands, or elsewhere; bare yon any annoying,
irritating, Itching', inflamed eruption of any kind;
go at once and obtain a pamphlet describing the
effects of Palmer's Lotion, and giving an amount of
evidence in its favor, that will put to rest all doubts
of its efficacy in the cure of all kinds of cutaneous
diseases. After becoming satisfied that the Lotion
is no humbug, procure a bottle and use it, and you
will be satiaued that the half has not been said in its
favor that might be.
Price SO oen ts, or six bottle for J2 K).
SOLON PALMIER, Agent,
noSU No. St West Fourth-street.
r, Linen uooits ;
FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES.
FOB BALI BT
C, A. PARTRIDGE,
deiaczp 107 Main-street, above Third.
The Dime Pocket Cliesi-Tiox,
CHESSMEN and BOABD.
Price...,.....,....,.. ,.U......m.;..;.... 10 cents.
For sale by O. A. PABTBIDGE,
Bookseller and Stationer,
del3c2p No. 107 Main-street.
PURE WINES & LIQUORS
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
THE SUBSCRIBER HAVING REMOVED
to hie tew building, No. gl West Third-street,
between Walnut and Tine, begs leave to call your at
tention to the following articles, of hlsown importa
tion, moat of them having been selected personally,
daring a recent pleasure tour la Europe, and pur
chased from the growers for oash; consequently, they
can be aold at a very low figure, having no commia
eiona or expenses to add to the original coat.
All articles warranted pure ana genuine, xto imi
tations kept In the eatabliahment.
Champagne Wines, of the most celebrated brands,
in quarts, pints and half pints.
Dim anaDparKiiDg uaiawn wines.
Bhenlah Wines, of various brands, of the best anal.
Bt. JuHen and Chatean Margaux Claret, in cases
jrine Old Fort Wine, in cases-vintage 1837.
Fine Old Madeira, In cases vintage IMS.
Fine Old Sherry, In cases.
Fine Old Matelra and Fort Wines, on draught.
Fine Old Brandies of the moat celebrated brands.
Old Scotch and Iriah Whlaklea.
Prusalan and Boorbon Whiekiee.
' Jamaica and Santa Oroix Rum.
Holland Oin and Schiedam Schnapps.
Cherry, Raspberry and Dlackoerry Brandies,
East India, Vienna and Swiss Stomach Bitters.
Fine Havana Cigars, of various brands,
Fresh importation of fins Table Oil, French Mus
tard, Sardines, Ac.
HENBF BRAOHMANK, .
del2-oedtJal 81 Third-street, near Viae, Oln'tl,
E SHELBY'S HAIR-LINED BOOTS.
HAIB B0OTS.-M. O'NKIL haa been fore
man for ten years for Mr. J. Bshelby, late of No. 10
Sixth-street, and Is successor to him iu the manu
facturing of the celebrated ... ,1
EsUelby Hair-lined Boots.
' From his long experience in the cutting and get
ting np of the above article, he hopes to give entire
eatiafuctlon to those who may favor him wltb their
Remember No. 938 FIFTH-8TREET, two doora
west of Plum, Is the only place to got a PEBFE0C
uwih. nmr.iiuni fwt, wiu n i kibuivi ouvi.e
Shoes and Congress Gaiters, made for ladles' and
sentlemen's wear, warranted.
f ' J I I 1 1 - . 11 T -11 1. 1 1 T 1
P. 8.-I feel confident that Mr. O'Neil will sire
eaual sallsfatlon in the manufacturing of the Hair
lined Boots that I did, as he bad the ceiel manage
ment 01 tnem lor sue last six years, ana 1 am satis.
Sed that no man can make them as well.
delScw JAMK8 KBHELBY.
I HAVE JUST OPENED A LOT OF
Btjqo and China figures, Fancv Inkatanda.
Vaaea, Jewel and Match-boxes, Fancy Shaving ana
Work-boxes, and otber Fancy Goods too numerous
to mention, suitable for the Holidays, which I will
sen coeaper uian an, om.r esiaou.ooienj in ine
Oity. XIS.HHI DAVID,
No. 371 Main-street, between Sixth aad seventh.
- M. B. Also a new lot of Fanor Soaps, Perfumery,
JNO. H. DETERS.
IJIASHIONABLH BOOT AND S H 01
! BtANUFAOTOBIB, No. M West Fourth-slree4,
has now in store a large and complete retail stock
uenuvnien a diwii, duud. ruu ouppar., wmcn. !Of
extent and varletv, is not surpassed west of A.W
Fork. Also,- Gentlemen's, Ladies', Hisses' and
Children's Boots, Bhooe. Gallon, Ac, of his own
mannfactnre, at wholeaale. c13
No. 48 FOURTH-STREET, u
Velvet and Cloth Cloaks,
Wool Dress Goods, :
Silks and Robes.
. .. AT " -- --
200 Cloth Cloaks!
At IS aud $0, worth 8 aud $10.
20 0 Cambric Sets!
At $1 50, worth f SO.
BANDS ID FL01CINGS!
Kid Gloves, 75c;
All-wool Plaids, 37 l-2c.
All-wool Delaines, 37 l-2c.;
Fine Printed Delaines, 12 & 15c.
,. Domestic Goods Extremely Low"
DELAND, GOSSAGE & CUYLER'S,
74 West Fourth-street.
OPPOSITE PIKE'S OPEBA-H006B.
wmm inn crrnn
Is the place to get the Largest,
Fattest, Freshest and Best
FOR SOUP, BUY
Maltby's No, U.
ITI alt by j nfo. Is.' '
JlaJtby' Jo. Is. ,
FOR A STEW, BUY ::
Mallby'j II. & M.s.
Maltby's H. & IH i,
Maltby'8 II. & JTI.s.
FOR A FRY, BUY
Maltby's O. 8. M s.
: Maltby's C. S. M.s.
Maltby's C. 3. M.s.
FOR A BROIL, BUY
Maltby's C. S. M.s.
Maltby's C. S. M.s.
Maltby's C. S. M.s.
FOR EATING RAW,
' " Maltby's C. S. M.s.
i:. Maltby's C. S. M.s.
Maltby's C. S. M.s. "
BEMEMBER CHRISTMAS IS COMING. PRE
f ABE FOB A FEAST. .
Are Received Dally by the Adami Ex-
WEST FIFTH-STREET ;
OF ' '. ""-
CLOAKS AI S11AWLS:
.- . i- at the ,,, ','..
CLOAK AND SHAWL EMPORIUM,
2 West Flfth-atreet, ; 1
, ' BETWEEN MAIS AMD WALNUT. ''
I shall offer SPECIAL BABGAINS in CLOAK8
of the BEST MATERIALS and STYLES for the
nert thirty dart. The Goods are new and of late
manufacture. Also in 8HAWLB Broche, Long and
Square, very cheap. French Reversible, very new)
Bar State, extra good quality ; Waterloo, Scotch
and other makes of Long Shawls-all of whioh will
be aold at price to defy competition,' " - " "
j Aa examination and compariaon I respeotfally
solicited.. . ,'-:'"" -
HWnil JHs Olwll njfv,:;,
'deibwood ' ' ' No. 33 Flrth-nrreer.' '
MAKES AND KEPAIRS ARTIFICIAL
LIMBS in a superior manner. Satisfactory
referanoes given. Address Mo. 1, Sycamore-street,
oomer of Front. . . . delO
JA ' BARRELS CANADA OATMEAL
lor sale wnoiesaie ana retail or
dsUb F, ttUKKN, x East Xhlrd-strcet,
sKiuja . . i - - 1
ITUB "WOULD BAT THAT OTTB UTOCK
w W A,sn. Watnh. J.walrr ndHllM aw.i
newfnll and complete. Thankfsil for thj very lib
eral and generona Jtatrevan mtoh bs been ex.'l
fended to oureatabfi.b
fire years, we take this method of i arltlng our
this method of I Arltlna our
menas, ana in. puuuu ou.ji,. v-miinus tneir "
favors, fesllng ourselves la a far: bet jti condition
row than formerly, U please thefc r so fastldlon
bWebf leave to call attention to r, newartioie '
lewelry, made from the new me j) Aluminntr,
bronght from FarU by one of o tr drm, who hi!
Our ?tonnis well snppHed wltk valnable artloles,
suitable for presents for the approaching holidays.
The damage to our Silver-ware ManMntoury by tea
late fire is now fully repairedjWd 4,11 we now need
to keep np Its vitality la plenty of orders. . We ara,
preparad to nil the same with .ispatoh, and we
promise full satisfaction to all, who may cleaae to
lavor m with the gjjj. Flfth.,trMti
The highest price paid fK- old tlllver Coin of all '
kinds. . noW-amf
BEGGS & SMITH,
J .... '
No. 6 West Fportlt-street,
Having refitted their JStore, have filled It with the
' " ; .most extent he assortment of ..
Fine Gold and Silver Watches,
SILVER WARE, FUSE JEWELRY
; VV,'.V ' -AND-" ';
Brer brousht to the.Western ennntrv. Tha Onul.
turned from Mew Yrk-many artloles of direct iu- .
nation irom a,ur ope.
)on't fail to aire' them a call, if von want a (laid
or .Silver Watch, Sll ver or Plated Tea Set, Diamond
or other fine Mop, or any article usually kept in
Jewelry Stores. They now have the MR WEST and
LAm.iaBTa880rtm.tpt )p the city. de!3yal-2dp
THIRD AND LAST
PURCHASE OF THE SEASON.
DRY GOODS CHEAP
No. 112 FIFTH-STREET,
BETWEEEf VINE AND B.ACE-STREET3. ,
HAVING JUST RETURNED FROM
THE BAST, I have purchased an
OF ' '
FALL AND WINTER
ALARMTOLY LOW PRICES.
I now solicit att examination of the nnd.r-msaN
tioned Goods, fecliDK confident that the prices
DEFY ALL COMPETITION.
' I- - t 1. S r v; ; . .',
Will open to-day,
i rtiiir . n'li; : , .. ...... ,
Tliursday, December 8.
2,000 Yards of Fanoy Silks,
it S7 1.4 r ents per Yard.
2,000 Yards of Fancy Silks,
At SO cents per Yarfl.
40 P I E C E S
, At 65 cants per Yard.
' EIG-HTY PIECES
ALL-WOOL FR ENCH MERINOES, ;
Every shade at 50 cts, per Yards
. 50 PJece,i All-wool
' At 35 cents per Yard..
3,000 Yds Frenclt Valencias,
At 15 cents per Yard.
500 pieces English Merinoes,
At 12 1-2 cents per Yard.
300 PIECES BEST QUALITY
r i r- - w
At 15 cents per. Yard.
200 pieces 44 French Chintzes,
At 12 1-2 cents per Yard.
Cloaks and Shawls!
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
' -AT- '
FIFTY CENTS ON THE DOLLAR.
rx'TK'pT- '- Collars,
Handkerchiefs, V.-- 1 '
Fancy Goods Generally; ! '
Which I bare fedmed to prloes that will salt nil In
arant of such article.. , '
""Z ladles',; Gents aid .Misses -J
, (I . .. At less than Hannlioturera' prices. ,
No. 119 Fifth-streeC
BXTWKEN yiKX AND RAOK-BTRBEXS.
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