Newspaper Page Text
AJY W. FBANOISOO. JOHN 0. OALDWILL.
' U1NU AMD riOFBlBTOM.
WEDNESJD V ...... JANUARY 4
The Sons of Malta Charity Ball.
A fltutom loos city to
oontinued on the 14th inst., of giving a fash
ionable ball to collect fundi to be disposed of
in charitable distributions. Some objoot to
this method; they claim that it Is getting rid
of distress without oalllng oat any compas
sionate feeling In those who give, or in any
grateful feeling! In thoae who receive. Some
contend that misery should run it oourae,
with nothing but the mercy of God to stay it,
than that we should thus corrupt our charities;
that it is much more easy to desecrate- our
duties than to consecrate our amusements.
In this objection there ii aome, but iery
little point It is true that the education
; and benettt of charity are personal matters
. with the giver and receiver of the benefits.
Tet, on elimination, it will be found that
there are more truly generous souls, men and
women, who are actuated by' the pure spirit
of benefioenoe than the world the oenaorioui
World esteems such. Those who danoe at
balls, feast at dinners, and dissipate at bazaars,
may, and often do, have more heart, often
times, than their orities. 'Whatever be the
direot influence of associations of the 1. 0.
Sons of Malta, they have been made the in
strument of doing great good directly, and
' causing many thoughtless persona to devote
their lives and substaaoe to good deeds.
'Prepare for and attend the ball at the Opera-
house, and let the receipts prove a large fund
for the poor who are suffering during this in
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, January 3.
SENATE. There was a very slim attend
ance. Mr. Hamlin asked leave to withdraw cer
Several private bills were read and referred.
Mr. Kins stated that the resolutions adopted
at the Union meeting at Rochester, N. Y.,
had been forwarded to the Senators from that
State, and he would request that they be read.
The Secretary read them.
Mr. King desired to say a few words on
these resolutions. He, in presenting them,
was gratified to aay that the people of New
York favored in their attachment to repub
lican institutions and our present form of Gov
ernment AH parties there entertained the
sentiment, "The Union must and shall be pre
served." That sentiment could not be turned
to party account The Union meeting hid
. proved the strength of that sentiment, and the
resolutions adopted speak for the whole peo
ple of the State. He called the attention of
the Democratic Senators, who had ezpresaed
diaunion sentiments, to the fact that these ex
pressions of attachment to the Union cams
from prominent Demoorats of the North.
The resolutions were laid on the table.
Mr. Slidell moved to refer the paper on the
fubjeot of the Hoaman's land claim to the
Committee on the Judioiary. It belonged
praperly to the Committee on Private Land
Claims, but as the motives of himself and col
lesge on that motion had been Impugned, and
as Mr. Benjamin was Chairman of that Com
mittee, he desired to change its reference.
Mr. Coliamer called attention to the fact
that Mr. Benjamin was also on that committee.
The subject was laid over till to-morrow. A
large number of petitions of no general interest
Mr. Brown, of Miss., desired to disclaim
any intention, as imputed by the newspapers,
to assail the President or bis message, unless
by bis respectful expression of his dissent to
some of his statements, they considered him
in that light. He entertained a strong per-,
sonal regard for the President, but if he did
not, age and his long publio services would.
Hs had a right, however, in common with
every citizen, to courteously express bis views,
and would do so.
Mr. B. then referred to the expression of
the President, that the Dred Scott decision
fettled the slavery question. He denied this;
further legislation would be needed. The ju
dioiary, the President said, could apply rem
edies for any wrongs to slave property in the
territories. Congress must at once act, and
pass laws authorizing protection of slavehold
ers in Kansas, in their slaves, as American
citizens in nroteotlnff their nronertv intranaitu
over the Isthmus a measure recommended
by the President. The courts oould not fur
nish protection to slavery In Kansas without
He would demand his rights under the Con
stitution, and would see the Demooratio pert;
destroyed before he would withhold the hon
est expression of his sentiments. Without
further legislation there will be no more slave
territory, and, consequently, no more slave
States. Ha knew what would become of the
Dred Scott decision if the Anti-Slavery party
have the United States Supreme Court. In
order to preserve the Union, slave States must
A speech was made by Mr. Doolittle, who
declared that the threat made by the South of
breaking up the Union, was addressed not to
the manhood of Northern Senators, but. to
their want of it.
He went into a history of the legislation of
the country to show that every administration,
from that of Washington to the present, had
recognised and exercised the power of Congress
over the territories.
Mr. Doolittle gave notice to the Senators of
the South who threatened disunion, that if
they designed to seize on the Government,
they would resist and put doajn the attempt
peacefully. He denounced the term "Serrill,"
applied by the Senator from Virginia to the
Northern States. After further debate the
HOUSE. Mr. Boyee, who had the floor on
Friday last, resumed his remarks. .
Mr. Hlokman made explanation, that if
differences occurred between the sections of
the Union, the responsibility will rest on the
The dispatch closes with no notice of any
vote being nad, or even of adjournment
Fire and Loss of Life.
wis morning in the nous No. 203, Division
street oooupiad by seven Jew families. Six
persons were burnt to death; Marcus Notb.au -sen
and two ohildren; Emily Burns, a child:
Lewis Grossender, a child, aged four and a
half years, and a woman named Mary Duyer.
xne survivors tost nearly au tuey nan.
Sentenced to be Hung.
BoaLllOTOir. January 3. Phillip Lvnch.
who murdered Coulton at Bourdentown, three
months since, has been sentenced to be hung
at mount Honey, Maroa zs.
Fire at Ashtabula.
AasTiBtn-i, Jan. 3. The dwelling house of
Reuben Power was consumed by fire this
morning. Nothing saved. Loss, estimated
from $1,000 to $1,200.
Death of Hon. Samuel Tracy.
Niw Yoax, January J. Hon.Semuel Tracy,
Treasurer of the United States, died in Cuy
lersrllle, December 32.
Oswsoo, January 1. At the election held
to-day, the Republican ticket was elected by
over two hundred and fifty majority.
Death of Gen. Lamar.
SNiw Yoax, January 8. Gen. Lamar, late
inistetto Niearagua,dled in Texas, Decern
New York Legislature.
Albaxt, January 3. The New York State
Legislature met yesterday. The Assembly
organized by electing Mr. Llttlejohn Speaker.
The Governor's Message Is a document of
considerable length, and refers almost entirely
to matters of local interest. . He thinks It in
expedient that the canals pass from the con
trol of the State, and strongly urges that they
be'eompleted with a water way of seven feet
deep and seventy feet wide before the opening
of navigation in 1861.
The Governor does not doubt either the wis
dom or justioe for relmposiog, for a few years.
a moderate tqll per tun, during the season of
navigation, upon au freight passing over rail
roads competing with the canals, or of requir
ing these roads to pay an equivalent in money
annually Into the treasury. When the canals
shall have been completed, the railroads should
be relived from this burden temporarily im
In speaking of the Metropolitan Police Law
he says the discipline, conduct and effioienoy
of the police of New York fully vindicate the
wiadom and propriety of that law. Even those
who opposed its enactment now admit that
New Yo; never had so good a polloe, and
citizens of other States propose the introduc
tion into their larger oitles of a system simi
He recommends that the Legislature grant
farther aid for the completion of the Central
In speaking of the defenses of New York
the Governor remarks that it is obvious that
the approach of New York by water is not
now adequately dofonded, and invites the
Legislature to consider whether aome aotion
of theirs may not aid in procuring from Con
gress the means for the prompt completion of
our defensive works.
The Governor thinks that the Registry Law
of 1859 has answered its purposes, and advisea
some amendments to make it still better.
The Governor oonoludes his message as fol
lows: New York yields to none of her sister
States In her devotion to the Union. She
reveres it as the fruit of a long protracted
eonteat for liberty and independence, and she
cherishes it for its present benefits, and its
guarantees for the future. Her citizens dis
covered, at a very early period, that slavery
was an evil, and prompt and considerate pro
vluion was made for its extlnotion. So far as
our example was worthy of imitation, the
other members of the confederacy had the
advantage of it; but we never claimed that
we had the right to Interfere, direotly or indi
rectly, with slavery as it existed in the other
States of the Union. We were satisfied with
the solemn and earnest deolaration recorded
upon our statute book, that we regarded
slavery as a sooial evil, and treated it accord
ingly. New York still maintains the same
position. She emphatioally disavows all sym
pathy or co-operation with those misguided
men who, no matter under what provocation,
who have sought In the past, or who may seek
in the future, unlawfully to interfere with any
of her sister States. That the offenders in the
recent invasion of Virginia intended to sub
vert the exiating government, and establish in
its stead another more consonant with their
notions of justioe and equal rights, is not cer
tain. That they propose to liberate end arm the
slaves of that region, and aid their ercape to
a foreign country, is beyond dispute, and that
f impose, it need hardly be observed, was un
awful, and certain to be resisted at all haiards.
Bloodshed thus incited rests in the eye of hu
man law, on the heads of those whose vio
lation of laws provoked or caused it. Wo
may admit that their aims were unselfish and
even philanthropic, that they honestly be
lieved and felt that they were risking life in
behalf of the wronged and oppressed; but we
must never forget the obvious truth that sooial
order osn only exist through a general recog
nition of the sanotity of law, and that tran
quility and security must vanish from that
community wherein every one shall feel at
liberty to redress whatever he deems grievous
by raising his arm against the authorities and
Another question is presented when it is
proposed to establish or to permit the estab
lishment of slavery in the Territories. Being
the common property of the whole people so
long as they remain Territories, New York
will claim the right to participate in their
government In no way oan she do so except
through the agency of her ohosen representa
tives in Congress, nd therefore it is that tho
electors. of New York reoogniie the authority
of Congress to legislate for the Territories and
prohibit the establishment of slavery therein
Yielding cheerful obedience to the dootrinoa
of State sovereignty; having no disposition to
interfere with the local institutions of the
States; prepared at all times to aid those
States in the preservation of their sovereign
power, New York, enforcing her views in a
legal, peaoeful and constitutional manner,
will not surrender the right to participate in
the reformation of this or any other evil in
the administration of the National Govern
From New York.
of the State Controller, states the following
facts: State indebtedness in round numbers,
inoluding the oanal debt, $33,883,000; canal
revenue nearly $1,860,000; expenses nearly
$898,000; real estate valuation, $109,860,000;
personal property, $316,108,000; total taxation
lor the year, $16,353,000; deficiency in the
general fund, $15,000; decline in the treasury,
upward of $680,000; estimated revenue of the
current year, upward; of $2,994,000; estimated
This morning, at the opening of court, Hon.
James J. Roasevelt presented his credentials
and took the oath of offioo, aa prescribed by
the Constitution of the United States, as Dis
trict-Attorney for the Southern District of
Mayor Wood took possession, this forenoon,
of his old quarters at the City Hall, and com
menced business by dismissing all the attaches
of the Mayor's office excepting three. His
message contains but little novelty. Its aim
is to show that the Mayor should not be held
responsible for anything, inasmuoh as the
various branohes of the government are al
most independent of his authority.
Niw York, January 3. Tho Tribunt't cor
respondent says that Mlramon'a formal pro
test against MoLean's treaty with Juarez will
be presented to Mr, Cass by Miramon's repre
sentative in this city. -
Farther intelligence from Mexico announces
that Miramon has projected another move
ment against Vera Cruz.
The treaty will be pressed on the ground
that unless we Interfere, England and Prance
will, to our exoluslon.
It is said that the Judgeship of the Court of
Claims, made vacant by the death of Judge
Black, will be given to Mr, Hughes, of Ind.,
a Lesompton member of the last House.
Arrival of the Overland Mail.
St. Louis, January 3. The Orerland Mall,
with San Francisco dates to December 12, has
arrived, twenty-one days out
A. C. Peachy, Lecompton Democrat, was
elected to the State Senate from San Francisco.
A good deal of speculation was indulged in
eonoerning the eleotion of United States Sena
tor. No election would probably take place
this session of the Legislature.
Mining claims in Carson Vallev had Iarcrelv
advanced In consequence of the richness of
tne new discoveries.
The shipment of gold from Victoria during
September, October and November amounted
The weather at San Franolsoo oontinued
fine. Business was dull and prices heavy.
LooiisroiT, Janury 3. The Toledo, Lo
ganiport and Burlington Ballroad will open
and commenoe running two daily trains to
Burlington on Monday, January 9th.
Fire at Boston.
January 3. The safe manufactory
of Smith A Feltcn was burnt on Sunday.
Loss $16,000 to $20,000; Insured for $10,000.
Lot) is villi, January 3 P. M. River fall
ing, with eight feet in the canal and six feet
in die pass over the falls. Weather modera
ting; mercury 32. The canal Is still frozen
tight Ioe on the falls prevent pilots from
taking small boats over. ;
GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF OHIO.
COLUMBUS, O., January 3.
SENATE. The aged minister, a Columbus
pioneer, Rev. James Hoge, opened the Senate
PaoposiD Scbpihbioh or ths Libubt
Clatjss. Notion was given by Mr. Harrison,
of Madison County, that he will introduce a
bill to suspend the library olause of the Ohio
Pbopobid Rivival or AKTi-KiDXirpiua
Law. At the last session the antl-kidnapping
law was repealed. Mr. Monroe, of
Lorain, gave notice of intention tore-enact the
Ditches and Watii Courses. Mr. Lasky,
of Wood, cave notice of bis intention to in
troduce a bill authorizing the collection of
certificates for labor performed in tne con
struction of ditches and water courses, isued
under an Aot of the General Assembly of
Ohio, passed May 1, 1854, entitled an "Act
authorizing TniBteos of Townships to establish
water courses, and locate ditches in oertaln
oases, and an act amendatory thereto," passed
April 12, 1857.
Senator Ferguson, of Hamilton, presented
theoertifloate of election of his colleague, Mr.
Holmes, who was qualified.
How Shall Comwttses bi Appointed? A
diicusion took place on the resolution oalled
up. Shall the Lieutenant-Governor appoint
the committees of ths Senate? ' ;
An amendment to require their ratification
by the Senate was lost The resolution was
Sbliot Cojimittiss. Messrs. Stanley,
Holmes and Parish to arrange for inaugura
tion of Governor eleot
Messrs. Cox and Peril to report joint rules
for government of Senate and House.
Canvass or Votes tot Stats Ofpioers.
Wednesday (to-day) at . four P. M. both
Houses are to Jointly oount the votes out for
State Officers. The requisite books, statutes,
laws, journals, Ac, ordered. Recess,
HOUSE Prayer by Rev. Mr. Morris.
Notice or Bills to bs Introduced. -Mr.
Vincent, of Lorain, gave notice that he will
introduce a bill to prevent the killing of sheep
Mr. Cox, of Knox, to amend Seotlon 6th of
an Act to preserve the purity of Eleotions,
passed March 20, 1841.
Mr. Voris, of Summit, to repeal an Act
passed by the Legislature of 1858, to create an
additional judge in the Fourth Judicial Distriot
of the Slate.
Mr. Thompson, of Summjt, relative to the
fcoB of special jurors.
Mr. Hutoheaon, of Madison, to provide for
the appointment of three Oommisslonsrs,
whose duty it shall be to revise, collate and
simplify, the Statutes for Ohio, for the .better
convenience of the people.
Mr. Rees, of Morrow, to amend an Act en
titled an "Aot to provide for the semi-annual
collection of taxes."
Mr. Cleve, of Stark, to authorize the Sheriffs
to work prisoners of a certain olass confined
in the several county jails of this State.
Mr. Davis, of Tuscarawas, to amend the first
seotlon of the aot fixing the compensation of
the members of the Legislature.
Mr. Tanneyhill, of Holmes, to repeal the
2 2d section of an aot entitled " An aot to es
tablish a Code of Civil Prnoedure," passed
March 11, 1853.
Mr. Scott, relating to delinquent tax lands.
Othbb Business. The Committee appointed
to oonfer with the Postmaster of this eity, re
ported that when the Hoitae shall eleot a suit
able person, and have him duly sworn, the
mail matter of members will be delivered aa
early as praotloable.
A motion was made to elect a Third Assis
tant Sergeant-at-Arms, in acoordanoe with the
above report, that he may take oharge of the
Post office matters.
This was decided to be out of order, as no
additional officers can be constitutionally
ohoson within two weeks. The Second As
sistant Sergeant-at-Arms was accordingly
qualified for the duty.
Mr. uutoneson introduced a resolution to
authorize the Sergeant-at-Arms to-purchase a
mermometer, ana to Beep tne temperature or
the room at 70 degrees. Laid on the table.
On motion of Mr. Morris, a resolution was
adopted that the two Houaes meet in conven
tion on Wednesday, to oount the votes oast
lor State officers.
Rules. Mr. Woods, of Lioklne, from the
special committee appointed to report rules for
trie government ot tne .House, reported the
rulea of the last session. The report was laid
on the table and ordered to printed.
Messrs. Hitoheock, Woods and Vincent were
appointed a committee on the part of the
House to report joint rules for the government
of the two Houses.
The House then took a reoess until half-past
two o'clock P.M.
authorizing Painesville, Lake County, to levy
tax to purohase a cemetery.
Omo Opposed to Iksubbsctioaibv Expe
ditions Aqainstotbeb States. Mr. Harrison, .
nop., oi maaison, miroauoeaa dui to prevent
the setting on foot military expeditions in
Ohio against the territory or people of any of
the United States. The bill provides that if
any person shall, within the territory or Ju
risdiction of this State, prepare or provide the
means lor such military expedition for the
purpose of inviting or abetting an insurrection
in any other State, he shall be deemed guilty
of a misdemeanor, and on conviction thereof,
shall be punished by Imprisonment in the
Penitentiary, for a term of not less than three
nor more than ten years.
Ths Libbabt Tax. Also, a bill to suspend
tbe Sohool Library Tax for two years, the
suspension to date from the passage of this
This bill does not interfere with the revenue
for the present year. Adjourned. -
HOUSE Aftibhooic Session. Id. the
House, the resolution offered yesterday to au
thorize the Clerk to oharge any member for
absence, except In case of sickness nf himself
or his friend, was oalled up and amended so
as .to require the leave of the Houae (for ab
sence or for oharging?) and referred to a se
leot committee, consisting of Messrs. Wright,
Hills and Brown.
Imtboductioii or Bills. Notice of the in
troduction of bills was given, as follows, viz:
By Mr. Herrick, of Lorain, a bill to repeal
the law whioh prohibits persons having a oer
tain admixture of Afrioan blood from the priv
ilege of the elective franchise.
By Mr. Hitoheock, of Geauga, a bill to pro
hibit the use of the jails of Ohio for the con
finement of fugitives from slavery.
By Mr. Stedman, of Portage, requiring all
labor on the highways to be performed by tbe
first day of July, instead of October in eaoh
By Mr. Vincent, of Lorain, a bill for the
purpose of giving additional jurisdiction to
Probate Judges in the assignment of dower.
By Mr. Flagg, of Hamilton, a bill empow
ering oommlttees of counoils, In cities of the
first olass, to compel the attendance and testi
mony of witnesses.
By Mr. Blocker, of Richland, a bill intro
ducing the marriage of first cousins.
By Mr. Converse, of Franklin, a bill giving
Probate Courts concurrent jurisdiction with
Common Pleas in partition of real estate. -
By Mr. Hutchison, of Madison, a bill for
the better regulation of railroads, requiring
them to charge freights for the transportation
of live stook at rates proportioned to distance,
and prescribing the duties of railroad conduc
tors, agents and other employe in certain eases;
also, a Dill of suits against Railroad Companies.
By Mr. MoSehooler, a bill to amend the
Sohool Law of 1863. - "
By Mr. Collins, of Soioto, a bill to amend an
act regulating the fees of jurors in civil oases.
By Mr. N orris, of Summit, a bill to amend
an act of March II, 1853, to establish a oode
of oivil procedure. ; ,
... i i ... ,-.! . 't- i
By Mr. Stedman, a bill to repeal the act of
April 2d, 1860, prescribing the duties of Judges
of elections in certain oases, and to preserve
the purity of eleotions. ' . .
By Mr. Klum, of Ashtabula, a" bill to
amend aa act for tbe assessment and taxation
of property, and for levying taxes thereon,
acoordlng to its true value in money.
By Mr. Hitoheock, of Grange, a bill amend
ing sections 11 and 12, regulating the admin
By Mr. Baldwin, of Mahoning, a bill to
abolish the office of Comptroller of the Treas
ury; also, a bill to abolish the office of Di
rector of County Infirmary; also, a bill to
provide a better mode for valuing and taxing
railroads, canals and other transportation cor
porations; also, a bill to prevent alaveholding
and kidnapping in the State of Ohio. .
By Mr. Brown, of Miami, a bill to regulate
the salaries of Common Pleas Judges, and to
repeal certain acts.
By Mr. Clapp, of Lake, to simplify the
style of titles to real estate and bills of sale.
T By Mr. Sohroader (Dem.), of Pickaway, a
bill to prohibit further immigration into Ohio
of blacks and mulatto persons. , ..
By Mr. Hutchinson, a bill to prevent steal
ing, harboring and running off of slaves.
By Mr. Scott, of Jefferson, a bill to amend
an act to regulate the mode of administering
an assignment in trust for the benefit of
By Mr. Bears, of Medina, a bill to prevent
the running at large of all kinds of stook.
By Mr. Brown, a bill to amend an aot regu
lating the settlement of the estates of deceased
persons ; also to regulate the sale of personal
property on mortgage to seoure the payment
House adjourned. ,
y9 A. A. Eyster, Clocks, Watches and
lew Irj, Hos. Ml and 771 Western-row.
fit" 50,000 Ambrotypes and Melalnotypes
can be had at the Broadway Gallery for Holiday
JST Daguerrean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Western-row, over Bannaford's
drag-store. Pictures taken and ut In good oases
for twenty cents. Warranted to please.
At this season of oolds, ooughs,
hoarsnees, pains in the breast, back, limbs and side,
every one should remember the never-falling cure
Madame Ellis's Spanish Stimulating Cough and
Liver Balsam. To be had at tbe office No. 14 West
Sixth-street, and of Druggists generally. Bead ad
vertisement and get a bottle, only 60c., and la tbe
beat family medioine known. Ja4
jsS Strangers and oitlzens requiring gifts
and presents, or
Blch Dress Ealr-plns,
Bicb and Beautifnl Vans,
Elegant Pocket Knives,
Carved Pearl Card-cases,
Carved Pearl Porte-monnalee,
. Needle Books and Oases,
steel Bracelets, Buckles and Slidea,
Btereoseopee and Views,
Ladies' Bags and Forte-monnates,
. Ladles' Work-boxes,
Rich and Elegant Oartere,
' Beautiful Cabas,
Ladles' Dressing Oases,
Ladies' Writing Desks,
Purses, Soissors, Bazors, Shawl Fins, Brooches,
Bracelets, Perfumery, Bonge, Parisian Pearl Drops,
Toilet Powder, Bair Dye, Hair Oils, Brashes, Combs,
Fine Soaps, Ac, should visit
JOHN D. PAKE'S Bazaar of Fanoy,
N. K. corner of Fourth and Walnut-streets.
8ANDEB8 BYAN On January 1, I860, by the
Rev. Thomas Collet, Mr. Joshua Sanders and Hiss
Eliyra Matilda Ryan, ail of this eity.
CRAWFORD TBANTKR December 20. at the
residence of the bride's brother, Mr. John B. Tran
ter, by Rev. P. Henderson, Air. James P. Crawford,
to.MlM Bailie Tranter, both of Covington, Ky.
KENNEDY HONBYMAN On December SI, by
Rav. W. N. Lester, Charles C. Kennedy and Miss
Maggie Honeyman, all of thia oity.
RICKABDS BHABPE In Aberdeen, Brown
County, Ohio, on Tuesday morning, December i,
by Thomas Bhelton, Esq., Mr. William O. Blckarde,
of Levis County. Mo., and Miss Irene Sharp,
daughter of Captain Thomas Sharps, of Aberdeen.
EDIHQTON On Monday morning, at eight
o'clock, Mrs, Josephine V. Edlugtoo, formerly of
Ansusta Ga., in the thirty-flm year of her age.
She died, after much Buffering, in fall faith of e
glorious hereafter. She was loved and respected by
all who knew her.
RIOE-On Bandar morning, January 1, Goodeuo
Uriah, youngest eon of C.aud E. O. Bice, aged two
years and four months.
The funeral will take place this morning, Jan, 4,
at ten o'clock, at 191 John-street. The friends of
the family are invited to attend.
TAYLOR Iu Newport, Ky., January 1, In the
sixty-seventh year of her age, at eight o'clock P. M
Sarah, wife of John Taylor, and daughter nf the late
Colonel John Hook, of Bracken Connty, Ky-
The funeral will take place from the residence of
hor husband, on York-street, between Maro and
Bingold, to-day, January 4. at one o'clock. Friends
of the family are respesttully invited to attend.
WOOD-On Sunday, January 1, William Jonas
Wood, in the seventy-eighth year of his age, at the
residence of bis brother, George Wood.
SMITH-Cn Monday, January 2, at twelve o'clock,
M Anna Mary, infant daughter of S. O. and Mary
The friends of the family are invited to attend the
funeral to-day, January i, at two o'clock, from the
residence of her parents, on Seventh-street, between
Scott and Madison, Covington, Ky.
STOCKS, TIES & CRAVATS,
In Endless Variety
mo West fourtii-strekt.
In Great Variety,
Will be sold below cost to close. ' :
Ladles Will Please Examine,
lOO WEST FOTJRTH-8T.,
100 West Fourth-street.
FOR THE CHEAPEST
In the city, go to
eelOtf No. 362 rifth-iireet, near Western ro
0Bf MASONIC. STATED COM.
V&S MTJNICATI05 of It. O. Harmony n
Lodge No. J. I. and A. Masons, THIS (Wed-iaA,
nesdev) XV IN I NO, January 4, at mXX
OHAB1B8B.TOLQKB. Secretary '
MECHANICS AND MANU
Iftbef? TAOTUBEBS' EXCHANGE. Tbe Annual
filling for the Election of Officers will be held
THIS (Wednesday) MOBNINO, at 11 o'clock, in the
Ixohange Boom. A full attendance la dealred.
ja4' JOHN B. HBtOH. Becrelary.
ftf7CHILBLAlNg AND FROST.
yJ ED rilT.-Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion Is the never-falling remedy for these great
annoyances. It not only effect a eompleie care,
often by one thorough application, but It decreases
the liability to a return of the same dlOloulty. Sot
M i . iOLO PALMER, Agent,
de Ho. at West Fourth-street.
weWE BELIEVE OUR ASStiKT
IftSa MINT of choice Fur lis the best In the
city. Becent arrivals of very fine gable sets make It
ery complete. . .
Of all the cheaper grades of Tors we have a great
variety, and a great many kinds of
Bajtable for holiday gifts. They are going off at very
low pneea. .
i , Batters and furriers,
deiotf ' 1 ' 144 Main-street.
Sp&aV OwcnmiATi, Deo. 17, 1859. Mr. 8. Palmer
Dear rilr: tome five years since I received a severe
Imnrroa myjeft arm, near tbe elbow, since which
I have been greatly aunoyed by a cutaneous disease
on the same. After using yarioua remedies without
success, 1 was induced to try your Vegetable Cos-
mono tionon, ana am nappy in iniormuig ruuuiat
the use of half a bottle has left mv arm as smooth
and free from disease as Its mate. i '
No. 146 Weat Third-street.
For sale by druggists everywhere. Be sure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion, and acoevtof
nothing else. HOLON PALHBll, Agent.
deM No. 86 West Fonrth-atreet, Cincinnati, O.
Ornoaor ths Ohio ub Mmissipm B. B. Oo.,l :
Cincinnati, Noyember 21, 1869. I
NOTICEFOR THE CON VE
GflP u IKNnn of ihlnMrs. the Ohio and Missis
sippi Ballroad Company bare established an Office at
no. runilo Landing, wnere tnrongn raws can oe
obtained at all times on freights for St. Louis or
points beyond. T. LOUGH,
de7am General Freight Agent.
KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DI3
HrLt OOVIBT is acknowledged by the most em
nent physicians, and by the most carefol driiffgista
throughout the United States, to be the most effectual
blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved more
differing, and effected more permanent cures, than
wy preparation known to the profession. Horofula,
Salt Kheum, Erysipelas, Scald-head, soul? eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
t.hn mvmtMm raabirtul tn ftill HtrRnaOl and visor, ffnll
and explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated sore
tegs, auu outer corrupt auu running ulcere, la given in
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
PARK. 801B8, ECKSTEIN CO., and OBOBQK
II. Dixon, rncesi. -sepi-ay
OFFICE OF TBE PASSEN.
ORB RAIL ROAD -
COMPANY OF OINUIN- w JwlMUAlfiir
and Kace-atreeta. TmyTEfrgus
15, 1869. This road is now open. Cars will start,
at intervals of ten minutes, 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 Fifth-street to
Wood. Oltiiena will please bear In mind that the
cars will Invariably cross intersecting streets before
cl-tf JAMKS J. BOBBINS. PrMldent.
MACON'S MERCANTILE COLLEGE
JL-1 North-west corner of Sixth and Walnut
streets, Cincinnati, Ohio. The attention of the
Buhlio in reeiwotfally directed to the fact that Mr J,
. Doty, the leading Instructor In the above College,
has recently Introduced a beautiful and reliable
mode oi computing interest, which is unsurpassed in
brevity, and ie certainly witbal the easiest method
kuuwn. The students are also made familiar with
Keeping Books by Donble Entry; which saves half
tne usual iimeanu lauor, ano is accurate anu reauuy
comprehended. This, with other recent improve
ments and additions to tbe regular oourae, make it
more practical, thorough, comprehensive, and more
easily and sooner mastered thin that of any other
similar institution, uau ana get a circular.
B. 8. BACON, Principal.
J. H, Pott, frjfat Assistant. ja4 a
WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE,
West side of Tine, between Sixth and Seventh-sts,
rilHE SECOND TERM OP THE 8ES-
-SL BION of 1RJ9-60 will commence on MONDAY.
January 80, at SX A. M., and continne twenty-one
For Board, apply to Mrs. Wilber, 249 Tine-street,
Vor Admission or information, atmly to the Presi
dent, at his office, in the College, (rear building,)
ueiween o a. Hi. auu z r. m.
ja4-WF BOBKBT ALLTN, President,
rtOLT'S FIRE-ARMS The great reduction
i J i ii .it r),..ni- oL.tn...
and Biflo, will take effect on and after the 1st of
January, Ifno. Aside from emclencr, there Is now
more good work fur the money in Colt's, than any
other fire-arms. Orders from the west or south
should be addresaed to either Colt's Patent Fire,
arm Ofannfacturinff Co.. Hartford t:.nn.. B. KIT.
f HEDGE t CO., 134 Main-street, Cincinnati, Ohio,
nuirouge aoisoni, oa ot. unaries-street, new or
Irana, La.; Charles Kittredge, 00 North Fourth'
street, St. Louis, Mo. Ja4-c
A TTACHMENT. ELIZA SNYDER.
XV Plaintiff, va O. W. Adsms. Before C. F. Han
selmann. a Justice of the Peace of Cincinnati Town
ship, Hamilton Connty, Ohio. Cn tbe 20th dar of
uecemoer, ity, saia justice issnea an order ni at.
tachment in the above action, for the sum of VI I W,
and garnishee process served on the Cincinnati.
Wilmiugton and Zanezvilie Bailroad Company, and
nam canae is net ior neanng. neioro saia Justice, on
tne utn aay oi venruary, is(i'i, at 8 o'clock .A.M.
Dated, December 19, 1859. jal-ceow
To Eagle Stove Store, 17 West kYIItti-st.,
nnere oruersior tne moves or urates may Delelt,
J. B. RYAN A CO.,
Ja3-c Proprietors of Dodge's Patent.
Mer chart Tailor
No. 48 EOL tt f H-STREET,
del3tf LODKON BDILDIRO.
T EM OVA L.-H. S. MILES HAS RE-
-SL MOVED to No. M Main-street, and will con
tlnue the General Auction and Commission bus!
nees.nnder the firm name of H. 8. MILKS A (Hi.
Thankful to my friends for past favors, I continue
so aoucu consignment oi mercnanaise or every ae.
acrintion. Liberal advances made on consienmentii
Country orders filled at private sale at the lowest
Begular sales will be beld on Tuesdays and Thnrs
days of each week. H. B. MILEa.
, CO-PABTUEBSHIP.-The underlined have this
uay enterea into a oo-parwersnip ior tne transaction
oi a uenerri auction enu uommission nusiness, nn
der the Ann name of H. 8. MILKS & CO.
H. 8. MILES,
ja2d T. F. BOG KltS.
IRISH AND BCOTCH WHISKY.-Noth-log
can be more pleasant of a cold winter's
night than a good Irish or Hootch Whisky Punch,
uu uvnuoiD v.u uowr wuuav ue gut man ac
de31 FEKOObON'S, Corner ftiuth aud Vine,
I HAVE THIS DAY ASSOCIATED WITH
'me in the Lumber Business CHA8. 8. SMITH,
under tbe Arm name of THUS. H. WKABNltB a
CO. Thankful to my frlendi for put favors, I would
puucii a oouiiuuaavu ut uierpaironage tor tne nma
ja2C ' TH08. UWBASMKB
afl 00D BLACK OOLQNG TEAS, at 50
cents per id., as UOLTEB'8, .
de80 Nob. 819 and 821 Maln-etreet.
TXTEA FINE Y0UN8 HYSON TEAS,
mm ai 00 ceuu jtoi iu.. at UUlj l Att 0,
deM Noe. 819 and 181 Main-street
DBIMB OLD GOVERNMENT JAVA
m. WI I SS SI OOLTBB'B,
deSO Nos. 819 and 821 Main-street.
VTERY FINS MOOHA AND RIO COF-
FEE at OOLTBB'B, .
deM ' Noe. 319 sad (81 Maln-etreet.'
TTEW HAMS. New (ogav-cured II ami
JLI John Shay's best at OOLTBB'B,
oew - xioa. sis ana ai suin-etrewi.
17!sffc CARTOONS OF CBILDBXN'0
180 cartoons of Children's Fancy-heeled Boota; ,
,000 pairs of Women's Pegged Goat Boots, custom
made, at 76 cents a pair. .
In store and formats by . 1
eUesa .. )' Ufewl-ttre '"
Ercry-FamiSy should possess one
i. . ,-' OF i -
LADD,VVEBSTER & CO.'S
r j .... v.- .4
THESE MACHINES ARE CAPABLE
of performing every variety of family sewing,
from the finest muslin to the thickest and coarsest of
oloths, and with equal penecuon. - . ,
We have lately taken the
v .' . AT THE-
Pennsylvania State Fair, Pliila.j
New York State Fair. Albany ;
Kentucky State Fair, Lexington ;
Seaboard Agricultural Fair,
' NOBFOLK, VA
And at many County Fairs throughout the country.
Call and Examine Them.
No. 80 WBST FOOBTH-BTBKBT, Cinolanatl;
J. D. WILLIAMS, Lexington, Ky. ;
P. L. FOSKBTT, Louisville, Ky. ;
B. 0. LINDSAY, Bnddell's Mills, Ky.;
T. B. BANKIN, Cynthiana, Ky. ;
B. J. OABPENTEB, Farts, Ky.
W. H. WISH, Maysvllle, Ky.; '
J. W. WILLI AMB, Baibvllle, Tenn. ja3
Comprising the entire stock of O, Lewis, at the
Basaar, directly opposite the Postofflce. Recollect,
MUST BE SOLD!
delOam H. O. GILBERT, Assignee.
USEFUL IN EVERY HOUSE FOB,
mending Furniture, Toys, Crockery, Glass
ware, o. .
Wholesale Depot, No. 30 Platt-street, New York.
Address HENBY O. SPALDING CO.,
Bex No. 3,600, New York.
Put np for Dealers In Caaea containing fonr, eight,
and twelve dozen a beautifnl Lithograph Show.
Curd accompanying each package.
' FOR BURNING AND LUBRICATING,
Free from Oflensive Odor, at
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O.
WE INVITE A COMPARATIVE TRI
AL with any manufacturing establishment
W We warrant our Oils to be equal, if not sups,
dor, to any in the market.
T We invite those in tbe city and vicinity to
call and examine for themselvea.
sr Bo persona ordering from a distance, satis,
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
O. tt. IMMKIN, Agent, or
a. u. huikubw, Treasurer,
Kanawha O O. M. Oil Man. Co.,
97 Walnnt-street, Cincinnati.
uim irv arirrnro f
nubiuri vair it. 4.
WE HAVE JUSI RECEIVED NEW
GOODS by dxprews, and onr assortment of
Hudson's Bay Sable J
Canada and Mink Sable ( .
tfileh, Siberian, Squirrel, 0V0.,
Is complete and nntienally Inviting. We have a great
variety of nice and handsome sets of
ALSO-ror Oloves, Cellars, Robes, Fur Coats, to.
We Invite all purchasers of
To call and make selections from our stock of nsefnt
and seasonable presents, which we efler at vew low
C. B. CAMP & CO.,
deHtf No. 03 West Thlrd-atreet.
930. $30. $30. $30.
Thirty-Dollar Double Look-Stitch
FAMILY SB1SG MACHINES
BtOTJBKD BY BECINT LKTTEB8 PATKNT.
THIS MACHINE HAS BEEN PRO
NOUNCED by all eomMtent Jndarefl, whe
have seen It, to be the beat and most desirable Fam
ily tawing Machine ever Introduced, regardleas
er price. It will sew all kinds of family goods,
from the very th iokeet to the very finest fabrics made,
and uses all kinds of thread, from No. S to 200. ,
N ell la ased en top of the Machine.
Bend for a circular, or call end see it in operation.
Upon early application , State and Connty Bights may
An eaergetlo person oan make a fortune In a short
time. Agents wanted in all unsold territory.
H. C. BUH.TMAN, -,
Icleaudexclnsiveagentfor the united States,
sepHtmt 98 West ronrth-strxet. Cincinnati.
SADDLE, TRUNK AND HARNESS
109 Slain -afreet, threw slews abeve Third,
EEP ON - AND AND HAKE TO OR-
DIB all k nos or uom Trappings, in me nest
lost substantial manner. Abo, a large assort
nt HnrM DiuVtM. Whlss. OarBet and Lrath.r
Bags. Bridle Bits, Buffalo Kobes, Vallees (the real
sole-leather), Mall Trunks. Sponge, and large as
wrtment belonging to this line. I will sell as low
as we wweeta v 1 ,'
D. S. CASBICK!
ECONOMY 1 A V
jgy Dnspattola 8 tP.
J Save the Pieces !
nols-ay t. ..