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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, December 14, 1859, Image 2

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THE) PRESS.
ADTDT W. FBANCIBOO. JOHN D. CALDWILL,
IDITOM A raOf SUV'S.
WBDNKSDAY... ...DfiCIJJttBER 14
The Disputed Territory on the Pacific
Coast.
Every day the United Staiei la realiiing
the Importance of lu possessions en the
Faoi&e, and of the overland, miil, which it
latterly making good time between St. Ionia
and California. The San Juan difneulty, sow
receiving the special attention of General
Soon, if one that ia of more than ordinary
importance to the Unltel Statei. The British
and Russian territory, adjoining oart should
belong to us. In oar opinion, strong u the
interests of the country may demand the
purchase and annexation cf Cuba to the
United States, it is of greater eonsequense
that we should retain on the Pacific what we
have, and secure the territory to. which
England and Russia hare legal olaims.
HtniBOLDi had a high opinion of the value of
the basks of the Columbia for the xesldonoo ef
a oirilued people. Senator Bikton spoke oi
it as veluablo, both as a oonntry to be in
habited, and as a position to be held and
dofended first as a position commanding the
North Paoifto Ooean, and overlooking the
Eastern ooast f Asia. The Horth. Pacific Is a
rich saa,'and is already the seat of a great
commerce; British, French, American, Kut
uiau and ships of other nations frequent it.
Oar whaling ships eover It, our ships of war
go there to proteot our interest, and great as
that interest now Is, it is only the beginning
futurity will develop an immense and various
commerce on that sea, of whloh the far greater
part will be American.
It was farther the opinion of the Missouri
Bsnator that the Farther-West is to be the
future seat of population and power; where
man is to appear in all the moral, Intellectual
and physical endowments which ennoble the
mountain race; and where liberty, indepen
dence, and love of virtue are to make their
last stand on earth. The sea which washes
ts shores it every way a better tea than the
Atlantic; richer ia its whales and other fish
eries; in tho fur regions which, inclose it to
tho North; more fortunate in the tranquility
of its charaoter; in IU freedom from storms,
gulf streams, and icebergs; in its perfect
adaptation to steam navigation; in its inter
mediate and half-way islands, and its myriads
of its islands on its farther side.
As a people to trade with, as a sea to nav
igate, the Mongolian race of Eastern Asia,
and tho North Pacific Ocean, are far preferable
to the European and the Atlantic. Pray, Mi
Holt, don't let it be recorded of a Western P.
M. General, that he discontinued the overland
route mail.
What is She Driving At?
Goeths said: "I respect the man wbo
knows distinctly what he wishes. The greater
art of all the mliohief in the world arli es
ire in the fuot that men do not sufficiently un
derstand their own aims." South Carolina
has an aim in tho direction of secession, but
certainly does not sufficiently understand her
own wishes. We know that a distrust per
vades the minds of good men of the South,
that tho North is unfaithful or indifferent to
their obligations. This lea very great mistake.
A truly national and conservative feeling is a
distinguishing characteristic of tho non-slave-holding
Stales. They are fraak in the ex
pression of their preference for freedom. It is
nue, tome indiioret pertons overs top the
bennds of temperance and produce, saving
aui doing nnfreterna!, uapatriotio things. A
fetr insanely-enthusiastic men carried arms
into a slave Bute and violated her laws; but
for this they were duly punished. There It
no justifiable argument to be offered for South
Carolina to rosort to a revolutionary remedy.
She oertainly does not know what tho is
driving at. Her advisers are as insane at we t
John Bbows.
Oar unity of government constitutes ui on
people. Let nt then, in the language of the
Father of hit Country, discountenance what
ever may suggest even a suspicion that it can ,
in any eveut, be abandoned. Let us properly
estimate the immense value of our National
Union to our eoiieotive and individual happi
ness; let us cherish a oordial, habitual, and
immovable attachment to it; acoustoming our
selves to think and speak of it, as a palladium
of our politieal safety and prosperity, watch
iag for its preservation, with jealous anxiety.
Let us then indignantly frown upon the first
dawning of this attempt to alienate any por
tion of our country from the rest, or to enfeeble
the tacred ties which now link together the
various parts.
TBI BCOABOO CBT Of DISDDIOK.
Sinoe writing the above we have read the
disunion resolutions offered in the Legislature
of South Carolina. We find them to be on
the scare order non-oommlttal. They say If
the North does so and so, then the South
should do thus and thus; "that if the sym
pathy for the eonduot of Brown is universal
in the North, it would be dishonorable and
dishonoring to South Carolina to continue united
with a people whose social and moral tone
would characterize them as a nation of pirates,
savages, assasins, and traitors." .
Bat a writer in the Charleston Mtnury of a
late date says: "The resolutions are intended
for Northern rather than the Southern people;
to rebuke and alarm the former. Col. Ptaav,
who offered the resolutions, does not despair ol
terryfying and controlling the people of the
North by the National Democratic Party."
If this be the object, Col. Psaar knows
what he it driving '
The News, with Comments.
An event of interest in the march of pro
gress will be the opening of the Victoria Tub
star Bridge, at Montreal, to passenger trains,
on Monday next. A portion of the American
Tract Society Depository, New York, has been
birat. Loss, 70,000 Ineuranee only $8,000.
At Chariot town, the people are excessively
annoyed with nineteen military companies,
aid are to have six companies more to quar
ter upon them until after the execution oi
Brown's companions on Iriday. In Mnioo,
Miramon, with Robles, threatens to march on
Vera Cms.
There has been no vote taken In either
branch of Congress at Washington, on pend
ing resolutions.' After speeches yesterday by
Sickles, Clarke, MoRae, Adrian, and others,
without farther vote for Speaker, the House
aljourned. Why does not tome Western man
rise in hit'pTaoe' and read the platforms
adopted a No. , Carroll County, Ky., pro
-U
Bounce for the Great West and the Mississippi
Valley, and announce with force and elo
quence that no man in this, eriuis ought to be
elected Speaker of the United State House of
Representatives who does not believe with
the Westorn farmers and planters, that onr
politics need immediate purification that the
leaders must knuckle down to the masses
that 'salted provisions and fat meat are the
"rigniful remedies" for the disease of the body
polltjo.
That corn, swine and beef are tome, as well
ss segar and cotton; ' that those in Kentucky
jean are as respectable as those in Custom
house broadcloth; that we must have navy-
yards, arsenals and armories on the banks of
the phlo and the Mississippi; that the bound
aries of this country must be rouoded out with
Cuba, Canada, and the Hessian possessions on
the Pacific annexed; and that we must send a
Minister to Francs who wears nis boots out
side of his overalls. Tho western man who
does this will insure an organization of the
(louse, and the cry of the Wett will supplant
ine ery oi disunion.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS-1st
WASHINGTON, December 13.
SENATE. Mr. King, of N. Y., presented
a petition from Daniel K. Tleman, Mayor of Mew
fork Ulty, and one hundred and three others, floor
ing the passage of the Ho men lead bill, and oppoaiog
4 monopoly of the pnblio lands.
air. juuaou e resolution, 10 appoint a committee to
inquire Into the Harper's Ferry Insurrection, ttien
came up.
air. Ulay, ol Ala , said hewished to know whore we
stood. Let there be no concealment The Senators
on the other side profess to respect the Constitutional
rlghta of the Booth, tuid declare they will preserve
aD'l maintain them.
If that declaration be sincere, and the Republican
Party will keep their pledge,. there is no causa for
jumplaiut; but the South has good reason to distrust
these professions when the conduct of the Opposition
Senators are so different.
One Senator treats the whole matlerwith a levity,
which would be offensive if he did not always treat
every subjeot In the same manner, and he will prob.
ably die like Rabelais, with a Jest upon bis lips, and
never wake to the responsibility of life and death
autil he is called to judgment.
Another rldlculej the cowardice, weahnossandltn
pounce of the Mouth in sutlcrlnga handful of men
to seize the arsenal at Harper's Ferry in the face of
tlfteeu hundred inhabitants; another entertains
newly-discovered opinions ol Washington, Jofforson
and other fathers and frumorsof the JUeolaration of
Independence and the Federal Constitution, disap
proving of slavery; another ood savors to excite do
mestic dissoutlon and discord within our own ranks
at the South by appealing to the non-slaveholders to
come to the support of the Kepnblican party, pro
fessing to vindicate tholt rights and rescue tliem
from the curse of slavery: thus striving to scatter
the dragon's teeth over the plains of tho South, in
the hone that there will soring: no Armed men. (lib
era wonid frighten ua with fierce and brave words,
torcaieuing us wiin coercion to suurair, to luoir au
thority, no matter how unconstitutional anduFDres-
slve.
These are the evidences of fraternal affections, re
spect and regard for the Sonth which you present
us.
Wendell Phillips bad said, speaking of the foray in
Virginia, that it was the natural result cf antl-slavorv
teachings, and for one he expected it.
Mr. Clay admired bis courage and candor. It was
the truth; others had predicted the name things.
ne men quoiea tue remans oi iiopuDiicaus snowing
their hostile dealings toward the South, Governor
Chase has said that he hated alaveholdlng anil slave
holders, and liltcolloagiK-here had saidsuistuntiitlly
the same thing.
HOUSE The Question beine on the motion
of Sir. Hlckmsu, of Peon., to amend Friday's journal
by Inserting that he bad ottered a resolution to
ndnpt the plurality rule ou the voto for the Speaker
ship. air. sickles, oi ft. I., said ne would not trespass on
the time of the House, did he not deem it an impera
tive dlltv tonroteat aaainst much that hftd been said
on this floor in the courseof the discussion as to the
sentimeuts of ihe North. The gentleman from
I'eonsylvanla (Mr. Hickman) had avowed that the
Irrepressible conflict is not In the future, but is a
fact aud ia present in this ball. Mr. Slcklea said the
yortnern sentiment is otnerwiBe, xnero are at the
North millions of hearts dnvotod not only to the
tninn ! .... ..kl.k I. .........
OUIVU, UUVW IU, WUMIVUUVU.VU lb lOBiB,
and they would never relinquish their allegiance to
it, or oe unminuiui oi me amy oi periorniing Ine
obligations with which that allegiance la inseparably
connected, and without which their love tor the
Constitution and tho Union would be hypocrisy and
delusion. He said Mr. Hickman's view of the
Northern sentiment is as unfounded In point of fact
as the charges be makestnthe name of the North, as
well as the reason for this feeling are unjustifiable.
Inthe courseof bis reply to Mr. Hickman', charge,
that the South has violated covenant!, compacts and
coioprnmiiiei. bo referred to Hie history of the adop
tion of tho Constitution, and kindred subjects, to
ihow that there had been no violation of good faith
by the South, lie desired the autldote to go forth
with the poison.
1'be gentleman from Pennsylvania could not sus
tain himself ia bis flrst charge, that tbe clause in
the Constitution was a ooucesaiou to frerdom on the
part of the South, when be (Sickles; bad proved that
the olauss as orieinallv reported bv a avan of tha
States was enlarged and unstained on motion of gen
tlemen from tho worth. There was no Instance where
Southern oourta bad failed to take cognizance of or
punish those engaged In tbe Blare trade. Expedi
tions were fitted out with vessels sometimes built ex
pressly for this purpose, and tha proceed" of tbe
tratBc distributed In tha North and aat. and in all
probability ai the South,
ine late District Attorney oi new York (Mc
Keon) Have aa hlaoniuion that mora axrtMiliHnriu
were fitted out and sustained by Northern capital
lu.ii irvuj in; viuer part 01 iu uutou.
As to tbe charge that the Soutb bad broken the
Mistourl Coniurnroiee. he amued that ltcould not tin
called a compromise, It was an experiment, and bad
ceased to have vitality in the quarter where alone it
could be sustained. When the violent excited feel
ing produced by the repeal of the Missouri Uedtrlc
tion shall bave ceased, the North wi'l. as heretofore,
regitrd the principle of the Kansas-Nebraska Bill a
congenial to their conviction, and on which tbe best
uopes oi me patriot reat, ana as entirety tair to all
portions of the Confederacy. He maintained that
i here had been no violation of the Compromises ol
lMOandlSM,
ibegunticman from Pennsylvania had said that
the groat question to he presented ia tbe next Presi
dential election was. shall alaverv b a altoa-ed tn irn
into tbe Jerri torles? Tbe goutieman had not shown
any reaaia or juatitioutlon for that issue. In view
of such a contingency in our affairs as existed two or
Ibree years ago with reference to Kansas, we are to
understand that it waa to be bronchi forward as an
abstract, not as an existing question ; but the North
does not desire to enter the Presidential election on
any such question. When the people at tbe North
witness me inevitame result or tnedoctriueor lrre
Draasible conflict and the acts of fanatics and traitors
invading peacful homes and firesides, and creattag
tlarm aud death when thev find such are thn cnnsn.
quencee of giving an ascendancy to a sectional party,
uey wiu sweep it out ui existence oa summuruy as
hev would drive awav tha auemv from tlieirnwn
doors.
tie considered we were lnthe presence of the most
serious danger that ever menaced the Confederacy,
and therefore, as a faithful aentinel, it was bis duty
to admonish the Nortb, and be believed that with a
full Jtnowledge of the facts they wonld give a pat
riotic response.
He alluded to the rew demonstrations made I n New
York to avmnathiza with doctrines nmfAajwd ind
practiced by John Brown, and denied that the re
ligious sentiment of tbe people tolerated or coun
tenanced tbem. He did not believe there were any
communities iu the Nortb which would permit as
semblages within their borders with the view to nrn.
claim their purposes to carry invasion and death to
the firesides of any portion of this country. As a
citlien of New York, be would say that that State
wouia oe iaitniui to its past utsiory. laitbini to Ihe
period of WO, when it tave its deciding vote to Jeff
erson for President, when it laid the foundations
deep aa tha mountains of tbe Democratic Party. At
the conclusion of his remarks, Mr. Slckele wasap
plauded. air. ao rain saio, tne recentarttcie in the constitu
tion In which Lis name was offenaively men
tioned was properly rebuked by Messrs. Haskln aud
Hickman. Ue asked Democrats whether that pa
per is thelrorgan as well as of Mr. Buchanan, whom
heheldresponslblsfor Its utterance."! fit speaks tbe
sentimentaof ilia Democrats here, and while an np.
peal was made to him to rally to the support of Mr.
Bocock, bow could he, while charged by that paper
with bribery, assist in electing their candidate for
Speaker T It would be a disgrace to which be would
never submit. During the discussion of the Worn p.
ton question he was approached with ashow of cor
ruption, and told if bo would vote for the I,eroinpton
Constitution he could get a foreign appointment. A
leading member of tbls House came to him, whisper-
us iu uib .on ,nai ri an .emeu m lue vamnei
and he could receive the appointment of a near
friend. He declined the proffer and contiuued to re
sist to the last attempt to forco on tho people a con
stitution against theirwill.
Mr. Clarke, of a. Y.,aaid be had reason to believe
that It would have been acceptable to Judne Douglas
If the hitter's friends, such as himself anil Mr.
Ad rlan. bad aone into the Democratic cancna. r A n.
plaase.)
air. Aanansaia n ne naa gone into tnocaiicns the
result would bave boenthe same as his friend Mr,
Clarke knew it wonld have been, acceptable to Mr.
Douglas. If ho and others bad gone into the caucus,
whydld not Mr, Clarke go into It himself? Laugh-
Alt-, Clarke replied that at the proper time he would
give his reason, which would be acceptable.
Ia conclusion Mr. Adrain expressed tbe belief that
none of his constituents approve John Brown's con
dnot, and every Northern man who goes into South
em States to Interfere wl lb itariahts, be hoped they
would sorve him just as they did Brown Applause.)
But the people of the Southern States must mind their
business aud keep their hands off the rights and in
stiuitionsot other States.
As to tbe Salon, In the language of Jackson, ".'t
must and shall be preserved." (Applause.)
Mr. Mcltae asked fMr. Adrain whether, if the
Charleston Convention ahtll sdopt tbe Cincinnati
Platform, be woald support the nominee.
Mr, Adrain said be wonld not, nor would bis con
stituents, unless the platform was interpreted to do
Clare that the people of a territory, like that of a
State, have the right to decide thequestlonof slavery
for themselves.
Mr. fttollae analysed the votes which bad been
taken to show that the responsibility to elect a
Speaker rested on tbe Southern Oppoaltionand Antl
Leeomptouiles. Mr. fitbsridge suggested whether If 85 or t votes
OOuld be Dolled for Mr. Gilmer, tha TkemnrpaSa weald
join their forces in bis support. Ha said Bout ham
uioiuuani uuuiu uava no viuociions 0 air. UlliDer.
whf holds a hundred slaves. . .
Mr. HcScaukad whether It waa fair S3 or SO man
hnnld an evar to 23. Had it been shown Chat Mr.
Gilmer could get 30 votes, why did not the gentleman
unit his 23 wit hi the Democrats, puttlag the respon
sibility ou tbe Anti-Lecompteal.es to determine the
r8Mrrt'lihrld(te suid they conld test the fact! When
it could be shown that Mr. Bocock can receive S3
votes it wonld then be no difficult task to show hw
he could be elected. Some of the democrats, how
ever, refused to vote for air. Bocock and injured bis
Democracy.
Mr. Hrahson said bs conld not vote for a Repnbll.
can, nor ooultl bo vote for a man who Indorsed tha
position of Douglas, as the latter's doctrine was
hnll ..,l,varaivMnf Aoiithernrlffhts. He wished to
ask Mr. Bocock whether be Indorsed the views of
Douglas, Stewart and rugh, that a ierritory can ex-
Cluoe emvery mereirom Dy unineauiy ieiMnuou
e would never support any man holding such opin
ions.
Mr. McBae replied tbat Mr. Bocock had not tmsseS'
slon of tbe floor and conld not get to answer. I Laugh
tar I
Mr. Olarke, of Now Tork, said he wonld never vote
fbrauy person forbpeaker who was not hostile to leg
islation by GoQfrress for protecting slave property in
Territories! who was not thoroughly Inimical to the
abrogation of the laws against the Amcan slave trade,
and wbo must not be a man wbowould deem tbe elec
tion of a Republican sufficient cause to attempt a dis
solution o! tbe L'Dlon. He wonid not Bay tbat Bocock
did not staua on bis platform.
Mr. Mcltae replied that the Democratic party did
not make the re-opening oi luenere iraue a question.
Mr. Clarke waa glad to boar it. ..... ,,
nr. JUOIMiv ioju umiHwi
ooncsrned bewas in favor of It, and would at a future
time give hi reaaona. Bucb waa not the position of
ihe Domoeratlo party in Mississippi, or any other
soutntin state. ...
Mr. Clarke further explained his position. Be
said tie would support Douglas much sooner without
,h-n 1 k - nlatfiirnt
Mr. McJtae-Wonld you support the nomineaof
the Charleston convention on tne uiucmnxi ria.
form? ,
Mr. Clarke replied that he wonld support Douglas.
111k llUi. ro.tiniafl hi. remarks, causing much
good humor. He was frequently Interrupted hy gen
tlemen wbo wished either to define their positlonsor
obtain political light. Without concluding, Mr.
McBae gave ny to a motion to adjourn, which pre
From Charlestown.
Chiblistown. December 13. Extensive
preparations are making for tbe approaching execu
tions. Nineteen companies of military are now on
duty, and a guard la stationed at every street corner
aud crust-roads. Picket guards are patrolling the
surrounding country. Six mora companies are an
nounced to bo ou their way here. Citizens find dim.
oulty in paaslrjg from ono part of the town to the
other; are biougbt to a hall and marched to Ibe
guard-house if unablo to give the countersign.
Green and Copeland will be bung at eleven o'clock
in the morning, and Oook and Coppie at three o'clock
In the afternoon. All are composed, and they look
calmly oa their approaching doom. .,.,.
Their bodies will be given to their friends If
claimed. , ,
Tbe town is quiet; mere are no more rumors ana
no excitement.
m ii liar, dianl nllne is kent un aa If the town was
encompassed by a Uselging army. Tbe people are
looking forward to their exemption from military
surveillance wlih great pleasure.
When the civil government ia restored there will
be quite ajubileo.
The people would willingly consent to Btepbensand
Hazlilt spending the balance of tbelr days In the
penitentiary, rather than to bare another military
selge.
Later from Mexico.
Nkw Orlkans, December 13. The etcatrl'
ship Tennessee, with Vera Cruz dates to the 8th
Inst., arrived here todav. Minister McLean was
still on board tbe Brooklyn. Fuente bad left the
Juarez Cabinet, and Ocaiupo resumes tbe portfolio
of foreign affaire.
On. JUiramon was at Guadalajara with Marques.
Degallado bad evacuated San Luis Potosl, which had
been occitDird bv Gen. Woll. (Jaboa was in vossea-
slon of the Isthmus of Tehuaiitepec, and bad seized
a large oimuti ty or arms. 1 no 'iennautepeo steamer
Sncbol lias been lost oft Alvarodo.
C'BiBLnaToN, 8. (J., December 13. The
steamer luabel. from Havana on tho 10th' Inst., brings
Vera Cruz advices to the 8th. The reported victories
of Miramon are confirmed. It was probable that
Miramon wouia maae an immeaiaie atiaca on vera
Cm?. Miramon and Ruble s forces bad combined,
and their succeus was considered probable, in conse
quence of treason among the J narez party,
River News.
PiTTSBtraa, December 13 M. River seven
and a-half feet by the pier-mark, and falling slowly.
weather cionuy ana muaer, inaioatingsnow.
Louisvii.m, December 13 r. M. Ktver
falling rapidly, with ten feet steamboat water on tbe
falls.
PiTTSBUBU. December 13 P. M. River un
changed siDCa noon. Weather clear and pleasant.
No departures. Arrived Orb from Memphis. Tbe
mercury stood at 2V at ii P. M,
St. Louis, December Id r. M. Ill ver sta
tionery at this point, and the channel Is clear of i'.
Nothing new from anvot the unrwr streams. Weather
cleir and much colder to-night.
From Indianapolis.
Indianapolis. December 13. At a meeting
of the Kepubl leans held in this city last night, It was
unanimous ly resoivea mat tue memoeroi inert ationai
Uepubllcan Uammittee from Indiana bs requested
to use bis utmost exertiona to aecure tha holding of
the JNomlnating Convention at this place, and that
the Jtopnblicans of this city assure their friends
throughout tuo Union tbat tbe capacities of our
hotels and tbe hospitality of our citizens are ample
for the accomodation of the delegates and all tbe
attendants. Great enthusiasm charaterlzed tbe
meeting.
Fire.
Nkw Yoax. December 13. Tbe repository
and building of tbe American Tract Society, No. 6
Hnrnre-street. ware damased liv lira and water this
morning; Lost estimated at $77,000. insured for
tb.tiio. Theoriginal tract bousaesoape'llnjury. The
business of the Society will be retarded only a few
days In ooQiequence of the lire.
From Montreal.
Montekal, December 13. There is much
Ico in the river, and the trips of the ferry boats hare
been stoDDeil for tbe season. Frelirht trains are now
crossing the Victoria bridge, and the passenger trains
will oomoieuce ruuaiiig over on Monday next.
The Fire at Harrodsburg.
Lexixuvton", Ky., December 13 It was the
Chapel ot the College and not the College, that was
burnt at Uarrodsburgoc Saturday nlgbt last. Tbers
was an insurance of $1,000.
BOOK NOTICE.
THE QUEEN OF I1EARTS. By Wllkia Collins,
author of "Tbe Dead Secret," "After Dark," Ac,
New York: Harper 4 Brothers. Cincinnati: Kob't
Clarke & Co. I6W.
Here are gathered numerous palatable stories, well
written, with an invigorating tone, and in a racy
style. There Is a true John Bull stamina In their
makeup.
MARRIED.
-- ber
12, at tho residence of tits. James Devob, by the
ilev J. J. White, Mr. Wm. B. Stubers to 11 lis Mary
L. Magonegil, all of Cincinnati.
MARRIED. DIED.
MEADE. On Sunday, tha 11th Inst., Mrs. Mi
nerva L., wile of Dr. Edward Meade, aged 3U years.
WabKEll Uu Monday, December 12, at 30 mill
uteB past 4 o'clock, Mrs. Uotty Walker, aged 79 years
and 2 days.
Her funeral will take place on Thursday morning,
December 15, at 10 o'clock, from her late residence,
No. .1 Harrison-street, east of Broadway. The
friends of the family are invited to attend without
further notice.
l'AtMKB.-On Saturday, Dec. 10. at 12o'o!ock M
In Newport, Ky., Annie Kate, infant daughter ol
George F. and Sarah F. Palmer, aged 3 months and
23 days.
GKONSMAN-On Monday, tbe 12th Inst., Jacob
Grossman, aged years.
The funeral services will take place at bis late rest,
dence, in the Seventeenth Ward, on Wednesday, 14tli
Inst., at 12 o'clock. de!3b
FOR THE CHEAPEST
HATS, CAPS & FUR8
In the city, go to
Henclley's,
delflbw No. 262 Fifth-stroot, near Western-row.
RICHARDSON,
SHIRT MIIFICTIER.
FOB A GOOD FIT CALL AT
Jit). 10(i WEST FOURTH-STREET,
del 2c BETWEEN VINE AND BACK).
I
Gloves and Hosiery.
A FULL ASSORTMENT FOE .
Ladies, Gentlemen and Children,
AT : .
RICHARDSON'S,
lOO WEST FOURTU-ST.,
delje BETWEEN VISE ASP R ACI,
Opera- Glasses,
Stereoscopic Views anil Fancy CSaori for
Clirlatmna l'rosanw, at
RICHARDSON'S,
delJc VIMJJ AND HACK. "
HOME INTEREST.
pf A. A. Kyster, Clocks, Watch stnd
Jewolry, Nos. til and 171 Western-row. : r , t
' ; " ; i
i
Usi Howa's Couob Oahdt For sals
by John D, Park, corner of Fourth and Walnnt.
gf-For Christmas Presents go to Albert
Boss's, south-west onrner of Eighth-street and West-srn-row,
pf Cagaerrean Gallery, south-west Cor
ner of Sixth and Western-row, ovor Bannaford's
drug-store. Pictures taken and nt In good eases
(or twenty oente. Warranted to please.
pB- Trlel A MoQnlrs, No. 2S8 Walnut
itreot, are prepared to furnish fashionable Clothing,
suitable for the holidays. Call soon and leave your
orders. " '
jfgf Hi. vi You- 6ism It? We mean tbe
Sjsw style of Picture taken on Glass by Carpenter, at
No. 20 West Flfto-streot 1 Tbe Slaphanotyps ts very
life-like, and must become popular.
SeT Strangers and citizens requiring gifts
and presents, or . .
Traveling Cases, ...
Dressing Oases, .
Traveling Bags,
Blch Dress Hair-pins,
. Blch and Beautiful Fans,
Shell Combs,
Ilegant Pocket Knives,
Carved Pearl Card-cases, .
Carved Pearl Porte-monnales,
Needle Books and Cases,
Furnished Portfolios,
Steel Bracelets, Buokles and glides,
Stereoscopes and Views, .
Ladles' Bags and Porte-monnales,
Ladles' Work-boxes,
Opera-fclasses,
Blch and Elegant Garters,
Beautiful Cabas,
Beautiful Fans,
Ladles' Dressing Cases,
Ladies' Wrltlnu Desks,
Purses, Bclssorei Bazors, Bhawl Fins, Brooches,
Bracelets. Perfumery, Bouge, Parisian Pearl Drops,
Toilet Powder, Hals' Dye, Hair Oils, Brushes, Combs,
Fine Soaps, Ao., should visl t .
JOHM D. PAEA S Bazaarol ranoy,
N. E. corner of FonrCh and Walnut-streets.
IrteUdW,' ,.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Tlie One-seam Cap. A v7 neat,
new style, for Youths and Young MeL'.
DODD & CO.,
Hatters and Furriers,
deiotf ' 144 Main-street.
Our Molesklu Silk Hat-For style
and quality, as a genteel Dress Hat, can
not be beat In the world. . DODD tfc CO.
Hatters and Furriers,
delOtf 144 Main-street.
THE SEAMLESS CAP.
Another invoice to-day by Express.
BAKER.
dslid2p IfO. Hi Walnut-Street.
PROP. M. P. GADDIS WILL
del Ivor one of bis stirrlns Temperance
. . . Kt - ir i t a - xr i .
oa THURSDAY EVENING NKXT, Deo. IS, at 7,t
o clock. Tho public are cordially Invited, de!4b
Silver Soap for Cleanluc; Plated
tiPiaYy ana Oliver rea nets, laae Basaeis, uas
tors, .Spoons aud Forks, Is sold at HUKTI NGTON'B,
No. 1)9 Main-street. delta
Don't Buy any Plated Ware
without callina at HUNTINGTON'S. No.
iiv luntU'Biteev, iuu iuu.iumi, ,ur,i uoi, iaim
Castors, Cake Baskets, Ac. They sell articles which
are sure to satisiy ine pnrcnaser, at low prices, dens
Orrlcs Liitls Miami Railioas Co., I
Cincinnati, Nov. M, ISM.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF
the) Stockholders of this Gomnanv will bn
held at the office of the Comnanv. in tbe citv of Oin.
cinnatl, on TUKSDAV,27th December, intt., for the
purpose of electing twelve Directors to serve the en
suing year, and for the transaction of such other
business as inav be nreaented. Tbe noils will be
opened at 10 o'clock A. M. aud close at 2 P. IU.
ay oraer oi ine i-resioanc.
deott , D. Q. A. DAVBNPOBT, Treasurer.
Orrica of hi Ohio as d Mississippi B. B. Co.,
Cincinnati, November 1, 18M. .
NOTICE. ton THE CONVE
NIENCE of Bhlnaers. the Ohio and Mlaslx.
sippi ilftllroad Com pany have established an Office at
Jso. 46 Pnblio Landing, where through rates can be
obtained at all times on freights for St. Louis or
points oeyona. i. jjuuuu,
ce.am uenerai reigni Agent.
'Phrenological and Physiognomical
EXAMINATIONS,
WITH CHARTS AND DE-
80BIPTIONB of Character. Indies! Ins- the
nnatlon or Profession in life in whloh eaih ner.
son may best ancceed and be most useful and happy,
uy Dr. u fiUAJua, no. in r ouriu-streef.
inosimrj
OFFICE OF TBE PASHEN
B RAILROAD
and ka'ce-streets, OolobnsSS,
a, iBan.-inis roao is now open. Cars will start,
St intervals of ten minnfea tm a.ui a ar
til midnight, running eastward on Third-s'treet
fom Wood to Lawrence-street, and westward on
iuui.u-.un vj ouiiiu, ana on jrutn-srreel to
Wood. Citlaenswill nlenaa in n.in h .
cars will invariably cross interaeotlng streets before
stopping for passengers.
ocio-H jAalJSS J, BOBBINS, President.
(ffS-MER CHANTS FROM THE
IBSa? . COUNTRY who visit Cincinnati should
itMAt- The Franklin Almanao and Diary for
I860 Is meeting with an enormous sale. For sale, by
ue single copy or by the dosen, by B. F. 8ANFOBD,
ft his publication office, up stairs, H. K. corner ot
ii.h . j si r "m"i shu, . i. corner oi
" aiiiu.-tuieeia, i rioe, single copy, 20
eenta; $2 18 par dozen. deabw
KF.NIIF.DVI8 Mr.mriT. ma
MFJLiJ
i nvvDv i. ..i .
n7T7VK. T i T "-a uowiuiieu oy ine most em-
nent physictaus, and by the most careful druiglsts
throughout the fonlted States, to be the most effectual
...awil:; -in " nave renovou more
suffering, and e flee ted more permanent onres, than
?Lw'l?vr.I"l"lr?' aVeonred by afew bottles, and
w.uinnBugm anuvigor. vull
and explicit directions tor thectireof ulcerated sore
. up, .uu ruuuiug uicers, is given in
thejpaniphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D
MASrlrSJ,IBBlKSPT,!I11 W-. aVl OK 0 BOS
-. . aenm-ar
IT HAS BEEN DISCOVRR un
AI LAST. The article that cures almost
without fall every species of eruptions of the face
bands, or other parts of the body. Is your face die
Bguredwith pimples cran irritating eruption of any
kind; bave you contracted that most troublesome
disease, Barber's Itch; are you troubled with Tetter
on the hands, or elsewhere; have yon any annoying,
irnuuiDg, licning, inflamed eruption of any kind;
go at once and obtain a pamphlet describing the
effocta of Palmer's Lotion, and giving an amount of
evidence in Us favor, that will put to rest all doubts
of ItiefHcacy In the cure or all kinds of cutaneous
diseases. After becoming satisfied that the Lotion
Is no humbug, prooure a bottle and use it, and you
win oesatiacea tnat tho hair has not been said In its
favor that might be.
Price SO cento, or six bottles for f 2 so.
SOLON PALMER, Agent, ,
no30 No. SS West Fourth-street.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Choice Table Butter.
RECEIVED BY EXPRESS-Ten brls. and
thlrt tubs choice Tabla Buttar. Tne u i..
JOSEPH G. NOUR8K,
Commission Butter Merchant,
nelic - No. 1M West Fonrth-sfreei
GROCERIES, Ac Choice Staple and
Fancy Groceries, Foreign Fruits and Mnts,
Dried Apples and P laches, Provisions, Country Pro.
dnco, with very article usually kept in a nrst-elata
Grocery. Families supplied In auautlties to suit, at
tbe lowest market rates. Goods delivered to city
customers promptly. Mo charge for cartage.
AAEON A. COLTXB,
deli Nos. am and 321 Malu-strast.
E
sale.
XTRA FAMILY IXOUK.-150 brls.
best White Wheat Flour, just re delved and for
asaus A. IAILTBH,
Bos. 818 and 321 sl ain-street.
deM
w
II.IJAM DISNEY, A1T0BNXY
AXJiAWiUnssesnuaings No. ilastTblnl.
NEW ADTOBTISEWENTS.
GREAT SACRIFICE
JEWELRY.
ASSIGNEE'S SALE,
1 ' (By order of Court,)
OF THE STOCK OF , . ,
J. R. GARDINER,
K0. 154 MAIK-STBEET,
(8B00ND D00B ABOVE FOITRTH-STREET.)
Sale Every -..Night,
-UNTIL THE-
ENTIRE STOCK
IS CLOSED OUT.
3D. K. Oady, Jr.,
deHew
ASSIGNEE.
GRAY, DBMINGRJaV & BRO'S
: Mauufactory, eovliiRtou, Ky.
WAREHOUSE, - (INI INS ATI, 0.
No. tiO East Columbia-street. ,
MANUFACTURE AND SUPPLY THE
trade at the most reasonable prices and on the
moat accommodating terms with ,
GLASSWARE!
OF EVERY DESCKIPTION.
LANTERNS
X A MP S
For Oil, Fluid or Coal Oil,
AND TUB COAL Oil. DEODORIZED.
N. B. Jones's Improved Burners for sale br our
agent, J. BELLE RS, Covington,, Ky. dcliay
SILKS! SILKS!
OPENED THIS WAY S
The Cheapest Silks of the Season
Look at the Prices?,
5,200 yards good Silk nt 63c.
5,600 yards good Silk at 7Ser
6,100 ynrds good Silk at $1.
8,000 better qualities.
These Goods were bought for net cash, and (Ue tie
cheapest Qoods ever offered In this market.
JOHN A. SMITH.
delie Ko. 72 West Fifth-street.
WARRANTED PURE DE0D0BIZE9
coal on.
WE ARB SKLIINQ THE BE8T AB
TIOLB of Coal Oil in the market at
90 CENTS PERTGALLON,
And are wholesaling at
Manufacturers' Prices.
MellESfRY & C-iRSON,
162 MAIN-81HBET, BET. FOt'HTH AND FH"TH.
(deliawj
CHRISTMAS
Story Books.
Juvenile Books;
4 Toy Books;
Linen Books;
Primers, &c,,
FOR C1II1VREN OF ALL AGES.
F0B8&IKBY
C A. PARTRIDGE,
de!3c2P 1' Main-street, above Third.
The Dime Pocket Chess-box,
CONTAINING DRAUGHTSMEN,
CHK8SMEN and BOARD. '
Price 10 cents.
For sale by C, A. PA.BTBIDUK,
Bookseller and Stationer,
del3c2n No. 107 Main-street.
E SHELBY'S HAIR-LINED BOOTS.
HAIR BOUTS.-Jl. O'MKIL has hoen fore
man for ten years for air. J. Isbelhy, late of Bo. 10
Sixth-street, and is sncceasorto him iu tbe manu
faoiuringof Ihe celebrated
EsLelby Hair-IIned Boots. '
From his long experience In the cutting and get
ting np of the above article, he hopes to give entire
satisfaction to tbose who may favor him wl their
patronage.
Ileniember-No. 238 FIFTH-8TBKBT, two doors
vest of Plum, is Ibe ouly place to gets ffiiiFKUT
HAIB-L1NKD BOOT.
Ladies' Ilalr-llned Boots, and all kinds of Boots,
Shoes and Congress Qalters, made for ladies' and
gentlemen's wear, warranted.
P. B.-I foel confident that Mr. O'Nell will give
equal satisfaiiou in the manufacturing of the llalr
lined Boots that I did, as he had the on lei manage
ment of them for the laat six years, and I am satis
fled that no man can make them as well.
ile!3cw JAMKS E8HEIBT.
Holiday Presents.
I HAVE JUST " OPENED A LOT 07
Bisque and China Flgnres, Fancy Inkstands.
Vases, Jewel and Match-boxes, Fancy Hharing ana
Work-boxes, andotlier Fancy Goods loo numerous
to mention, unliable for the Holidays, which I will
sell oheaper than any other establishment in the
city. llKNltY DAVID,
No. 278 Main-street, between Sixth and Seventh.
N. B. Also a new lot of Fancy Soans, Perfumery,
Extracts, Ac. de!3
F
RESH RAISINS, FIGS AND PRUNES
In small nackasos. lor famllr use.
Fresh Almonds, f ilberts. Biaall Nata. all llnj,
StiRar Toys, Plain and Fancy Candies. .
200 Boxes Gold Chop Fire-orackers.
40,000 Torpedoes.
100 Boxes new Citron.
For sale by BOWN DEMINO,
del taw No. 179 Main-street.
JNO. H. DETERS,
FASHIONABLE BOOT AND SHOE
MANUFACTURES, Ko. S3 West Fourth-street,
mih. i v. ,ii BI..IO a larHU aim uumpieis roiail HMICK 01
Oentlemen't JBooU, Shoes and Slippers, which, tor
extent and variety, is not surpassed west of JNew
. aidu, uoiitieuiuH s, xjauica . juissea ana
Children's Boots, Shoes, Oaiters, Ac., or his own
J. M'ELEVEY,
Merchant Tailor,
No. FOURTH-STREET, ;
dsiatf MIL0DJT.0N BTJILDUia.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
TO OUR PATRONS
i2.
w
X WOULD BAT THAT OUR STOCK '
- - it" "j J) Vr"t "Kr" .aa ""ver vrare s,
haw Stll .nri AimnlBt. iph.n,rnl a.. .1 . ;
eral and geaerona patronage wbloh baa been ex
tended to our establishment for more then twenty '
;e years, we take this method of luviting onr
friends, and the public generally, to oontinue their
favors, feeling ourselves la a far better condition .
now than formerly, to please tbelr most fastidious
fancies.
We beg leave to call attention to a new article '
jewelry, made from the new metal. Alumina,
brought from Paris by one of our firm, who has
lately returned. . .. i .
Our store is well supplied with valuable articles,
suitable for presents for the approaching holidays.
The damage to our Silver-ware Manufactory by the
late fire Is now fullr repaired, and all we now need
to keep up Its vitality Is plenty of orders. We are
preparsd to fill the same with dispatch, and we
firomiso full satisfaction to all who may please to
avor ns with their calls.
K. & V. KINSE r", 34 West Fifth-street.
The highest price paid lor old Oliver Coin of all :
hinds. - j . no30-amf
BEGGS & SMITH,
No. 6 West Foiirlh-slreel,
Having refitted tlielr Store, bare filled It with the
most extensive assortment of
Fine Gold and Silver Watches,
SILVER WARE, FINE JEWELRY
-Attn-
FANCY GOOBS
Ever brought to trie Western country. These Goods
are NEW, selected by one of their firm, Inst re
turned from New York-many articles of direct Im
portation from Europe,
Don't fall to give them a call, Ifyou want a Gold
or Silver Watch. Silver ar Plated Ta Hat nUmAn
or other fine King, or any article usually kent in
Jewolry Stores. They now hare tbe NEWEST and
LAKGK8T assortment In the city. deiaiJal-Mp
CLOAKS! CLOAKS!
WE ARE NOW OFFERING GUEAT
BARGAINS
In Cloaks and Shawls
BLll'K CLOTH IL01KS
SHAWIS! SHAWLS!
- . i
MADE IN A SUPERIOR MANNER. .
Fashionable Styles
FROM 6 TO M5.
At prices below the cost of importation,'. .
MISSES BAIRD,
flan WDun nrwmymm um.nm '
: no wv alio a rUUniIl-3 1 n gmji I ',
deBaw BETWEEN VINE AND BAOE.
Assignee's Sale!
GREAT BARGAINS!
, , , , , ,
jbio.ooo iisr
CLOAIvS!
$10,000 Tm
HODBNmfi GOODS
$10,000 In
Dress Trimmings!
Comprising Ihe entire stock of 0. Lewis, at the
Banur, directly opposite tbe Postofflce. Hooolleot,
they
MUST BE SOLD!
deilOam 11. 0. GILBERT, Assignee.
i j Seventh Grand Treaty
WITH THE PALE-FACES
. i ... i OF-
Hyandolte Tribe. No. 5,
I. o. r. ni.,
, , I4th Sleejt of the UuiiUug Moon,"
' - " (Grand Sun,' M20.) ' ' ,
anr Seta formed at the sound of the cornet.
. OOasHTTIB or ABaANORHKNTS.
J. H. Parry, P.Klrker,
A. AI. Beauian, II. 11. Humphrey.
John Parker.
Miami, No. I ..... ...8, Waller
Algouquln, ho. J.. . ......,.T. U. Butler
Wyandotte, Mo. ... .C. 8. Betta
Metamora, No. s 0. SeiUer
Beneoa, No. 7.- ., F. Smith
Logan, No. 9...... J. Q. Snyder
Black Hawk, No, 13 Q. Manley
Bhawnee, No. 18 mi.,.-,...m. F. Anderton
Black Hawk, No. 2, Cov., Ky.. .J. W. Lehman
Pocahontas, No. 3, Hewport.. ,...0. Amenon
SKsTTlckets, 1 fathom 1 feet, (12,) Including feast.
dolitt B. M. HATS, Great Oh lef.
33 j.I5LIU3R.,
lf,4 Walnat-street, below Fourth,,
MAS THE BEST ASSORTMENT OF
FINK IUBS la the city, purchased low, and
wllil be sold reasonably. ' -
HUDSON BAY SABLE.
A genuine article, surpass anything ever offered ia
thin market. Gentleman will find a beautiful Hoi
Idajy Hat, just tbe thing for making New Year'i
ealls. BAKER,
doMJalfp i" 1M Walnut-street.
J. . TOWERS & CO.
HOMBAY HAT!
' ; 'THE LATEBT stylei ;
HO. 149 MAIN-8TBEET, - '
'. ' " One door below Fourth.
delO
UaViTWWlJPT'i' -J" ',7- .
-rw- pi
MAKES AND REPAIBfl ABTlFIOIAIi
JjIMBS in superior manner. Satisfactory
references given. Address No. i, Sycamore street,
oonier of Front. .... . , dslO
A f BARRELS CANADA OATMEAL
Tfc V fpr sale whol-sale and retail br '
QSijo- m. 0MiJUi,iM Jaast TMHHNreet,
I -!
I .
. 1 ,

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