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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, January 09, 1860, Image 2

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4A Y W. FRANCISCO. JOHN D. CALDWELL.
ID1T0U AMD rtOFBIUnU.
MONDAY
.JANUARY 9
News by Telegraph.
jP'pb telegraph dispatches arrived last night.
The only news we hare over the wires it con
tained io the Saturday night's report, to be
found on the Gret page.
The First Inauguration Ceremonies on
Ohio Soil.
On llio 7th of April, 1788, the Drat perma
nent settlement of Ohio nu effeoted, at tho
mouth of tha Muskingum River, in this State,
whore a oolony of Mew Englanders had built
block-houses for protection from the Indiana.
On the opposite point, on the bank of the Ohio
River, the Government bad a station at Fort
Ilarmar. On the 15th of July, 1788, His Ex
cellency, Governor Arthur St. Clair, the first
Governor north-west of the Obio River, ac
companied by Major Doughty, of the artillery,
arrived in a twelve-oared barge, completely
manned. He waa received at the garrison by
General Hormar with military honors, and
ovory kind of polite attention due to the emi
nent veteran of the Revolutionary War. Upon
the 18th following, Governor St. Clair and
Secretary Winthrop Sargent, attended by
Gonorals S. H. Parsons and James Mitchell
Varnum, the Supreme Judges of the Territory,
mado a public entry into a spaoioua bower
erected in Mariotta, where he was received by
tho Patriarch of the settlement General
Rufuj Putnam, and by all the citizens, with
the most sinoere and unreserved congratula
tions. In his address, the Governor expressed hi"
happiness at meeting thecu, and claimed their
attention to the moat excellent Constitution
he had brought with him for the government
of the whole Territory.
The ordinance of Congress of the 13th of
Jaly, A. D. 1787, was then read by the Sec
retary. The commission of his excellency of
hiB appointment by Washington, the commis
sion of the judges present, and the commis
sion of the Secretary, were read. The Gov
ernor commended to the settlers the ordi
nance a proof of the attention of Congress
i the welfare of the eitisens of the United
States, however remote soevertheir situation
may be. He continued as follows: "A good
government, well administered, is the first of
blessings to a people. Everything desirable
in life is thereby secured to them; and from
the operation of wholesome laws, the passions
of men are restrained within due bounds; their
sctions receive a proper direction; the virtues
are cultivated, and the beautiful fabrie of civ
ilized life is reared and brought to perfection.
Their warm affection and sinoere regard to
the newly arrived officers of the Territory was
attested in an answer to the Governor, which
was presented in the name of the people, and
read next day to a large assembly. On the
20th, divine service was performed by Rev.
Br. Wm. reok, in the ball of the new block
house in "Campus Martius," before a numerous,
well-informed and attentive assembly. The
sermon was well adapted to the oooaion, and
was the first ever delivered in the Protestant
atyle to a congregation of civilized people in
the Territory. The text waa from Exodus,
xix ohapter, v, vl verses: "Now, therefore, if
you will obey my voice indeed, and keep my
covenant, then ye Bb.aH be a peouliar treasure
unto me above all people; for all the earth is
mine, and ye shall be unto me a kingdom of
priests, and an holy nation." In the singing
all participated, and the efieot was inspiriting
to the little colony in the wilderness. Such
was the first inauguration. With all our
progress, will the hearts of the people be
warmed to-day with the pioneer love of
country? To-day Governor Sennison is to be
formally inaugurated at Columbus.
Death of Judge Joseph Barker.
Another link is broken of the connection of
the first Pioneers of Ohio with their sons.
Joseph Barker, who died on Friday at his
residence at Newport, on the Ohio River, four
teen miles above Marietta, waa born in Belpre,
on the 28th of January, 1790, at which infant
settlement his parents arrived the November
previous. Colonel Joseph Barker, his father,
was from New Market, New Hampshire, and,
after attending Exeter Academy, beoame a
carpenter at Amherst. He married a daugh
ter of Captain William Dana, and with his
now wife and her father's family left with an
ox-team, in September, 1789, for Marietta, or
Adelphi, as the settlement at that point was
first called. The father taught school and
worked at his trade at intervals. He con
structed some of the best residences in Mari
ettathe Muskingum Aoademy, and, in 1799
and 1800, the splendid mansion of Herman
Slennerhaiset, on the island of that name,
near Bolpre. In 1802-3, having removed to a
farm, where is the present post village of New
port, he built the biig Dominic for Blenner
ba'sot A Woodbridge, and the brig LouUa
and schooner Indiana, for E. W. Tapper. Is
1801) he built a portion of the large batteanx,
under a oontract for fifteen with Aaron Burr.
In 1818, he was in the State Legislature,
planned the Court-house of 1822, and was Judge
in the same Court until Lis death in 1843. Of
this pioneor stock waa the late Judge Barker,
who filled numerous places of treat in Wash
ington County, and waa distinguished for his
devotion to science, and especially to improved
agrioulture, also for the urbanity of hit man
ners and blameleianeaa of life.
Steam on Common Roads.
A tractation engine, to be propelled by
steam, has been constructed in England, and
is to be used near Fort Tuma in our inland
country, to travel alxty miles, bask and forth
across the Great Desert, carrying its own
water and conveying over a level road, ore
from, and provisions to, the Mariposa copper
mines.
State Teachers' Association of Kentucky.
E. A. Grant, of Louisville, hat been elected
President, and E. A. Holyoke, Secretary and
Treasurer of the State Teachers' Association,
which is to hold its next meeting at Mammoth
Cave. Miss Florence Anderson, of Paris, waa
elected Assistant Editor of the Edutalional
Montkly. ' ; . . ' 1 y
The Speakership.
The vote in the lower House ef Congress on
Saturday, for Speaker, resulted in Sherman
receiving again within three votes of enough
to eleot him. The Democracy gave eighty
nine voles to Mr. A. J, Hamilton, a Represen
tative from Texas, who has never been in
Congress before this sotiipo.
Cincinnati Horticultural Society.
This society has well performed its duty in
enoouraglDg and improving the aoience and
practice of Horticulture, in promoting the
amelioration of the various species' of trees,
fruits, plants and vegetables, and the intro
duction of new species and varieties.
This city and neighborhood, this State and
the West, indeed, have been benefitted by the
members' of this sooiety. The founders are
honored, their successors are approved; and to
day commencing a new official year, the warm
est interest is fell by all for the developemont
of its extending influence.
No Mguage of commendation is adequate
1 1 dltcstthe merit of the officers and members,
fortlioir intelligent, devoted and untiring ser
vice rendered our city and the cause of Horticul
ture. We say of them, for our readers: "Well
done, good and faithful servants."
The first step to the organization of the
Sooiety was a private conference of John E.
Mottier and Dra. Mosher and M. Flagg. The
organization was soon after formed 17th Feb
ruary, 1843 at the house of Robert Buchanan:
present, R. Buohanan, A. H. Ernst, J. B. Rus
sell, H. Probasco, Vinoent O. Marshall, John
Locke, George Graham and Thomas Winter.
The Presidents hive been as follows : Robert
Buohanan, 1843, 1844, 1848; Nicholas Long
worth, 1845; Klisha Brigham, 1816; Geo. Gra
ham, 1847; A. II. Ernst, 1849, 1850, 1851;
Stephen Mosher, 1852, 1853, 1855; Wm. Hatch,
1854 ; Freeman G. Cary, 1856 ; John A. War
der, 1857 ; William Stoms, 1859 ; S. W. Hasel-
tine, 1859. .
On Saturday last a spirited election took
place, by which the Independent candidates
were given the administration of the Sooiety
for the present year. William Orange was
elected President, and E. J. Hooper Recording
Secretary.
We Wish to see some earnest steps taken to
secure , a permanent exhibition room for the
Society, so that we may have a daily gratifica
tion of seeing a show of the beautiful flowers
and fruits of this vicinage.
Improved Navigation on the Ohio.
As early as an opportunity offers after the
organisation of Congress, Mr. John A. Gurley,
one of the members of Congress chosen from
this County, designs to present and support a
bill for the enlargement of the Louisville
Canal, the only hope, as alleged, for an im
proved navigation around the Fallsof the Ohio,
and to have the same when improved, free
from the burden of tolls.
Our Western commerce requires an early
relief, and by a judicious appropriation of the
General Government a site already located,
and most of the right of way secured, oan be
taken possession of, and an extended or branch
sanal can be constructed of dimensions to pass
the largest sited steamboats likely to be needed
for navigation of the Ohio River. The rocky
obstructions below the lower mouth of the
canal, along Sandy Island,oan thus be avoided.
Some diversity of opinion, we believe, prey
vails in reference to the plans suggested;
some favoring a new canal on the Indiana
side. The report of a committee of this city,
appointed on the 21st of June, 1859, at a moet
ingof Cineinnati merohants, steamboat masters
and owners and others interested in the navi
gation of the Ohio, con tendedthat the Govern
ment of the United States is the Great Imprac
ticable in the way of the Improvement of the
Ohio River.
Now is a chance for politicians to engage in
apractical and practicable national work. All
the States bounding the river from its sourse to
the Gulf are interested in the proposed bill of
Mr. Gurley. The measure, however, is not
one of politios.
Union Meeting at Maysville, Ky.
The leading men in and about Maysville,
fly., have resolved, in the language of Presi
dent Jackson, "The Union must and shall be
preserved." A Union meeting was held on
New Year's Day. Washington's Farewell
Address was read; disunionists and insurrec
tionists were denounced, and conservative
men in all the States were called upon to stand
by the laws and by the compromises of the
Constitution, in letter and spirit. Hon. R. H.
Stanton, Judge Alexsnder, Henry Waller, R.
H. Forrester and Col. T. B. Stevenson, were
speakers.
The Death Penalty.
Three States have abolished the death pen
alty, vii: Michigan, in 1846; Rhode Island,
in 1852, and Wisconsin, in 1853. This is an
abolition demanded by the test of experience.
Hanging a human being by the neck until he
is dead, is a horrid business. Let our law
makers add Ohio to the above list.
Suddm Dbath ok a Catholic Bibhop.
The Right Rev. John N. Neumann, D. D., the
esteemed Catholio Bishop of the Diocese of
Philadelphia, died very suddenly in that city
on Thursday. The decerned was tho succes
sor thereof Arohbishop Kenrlck, of Baltimore,
and was consecrated Bishop of that Diocese
on the 28th of March, 1852. He was distin
guished for his ability, and universally re
spected, not only in the Church, of which he
was a devoted Bishop, but by all of every de
nomination who enjoyed his acquaintance.
TBuoklev's Serenadera perform the bur
lesque opera of Lucrelia Borgia at Melodeon
Hall to-night.
Fatal Min-Doo Fight A butcher, Charles
Van den Winkel, residing at Nlnove, in Bel
gium, went recently to Brussels, in conse
quence of a stupid bet, to fight with a large
dog in that city. Winkel had before engaged
in several combats of the kind, in which he
bad come off oonqueror; but in thin case at the
very commencement of the fight the dog, ren
dered furious by the blows it received from its
antagonist, made a spring and seising the
man by the throat, laid him dead at bis feet.
SmovLAK Political Coinoidimo It is a
singular coincidence that the day fixed for the
Charleston Convention, the 23d of April,
should be the birthday of each of the
leaders of the two great factions which are
there to contest the management of the Dem
ocratic party. . Mr. Buchanan waa born April
23, 1791; Mr. Douglas was born April 23,
1813. .
TBuckley's Serenadera make their first
appearance at Melodeon Hall to-night.
Errior or ins Cold or Harbour. The
cold weather Is closing most of the harbors
ngainst navigation, or making it difficult and
dangerous to enter them. Baltimore harbor is
closed with Ice an inch thick. The ioe ex
tending down below North Point. In some
places It is piled to six or eight inches thiok.
Forty-six vessels are at North Point unable to
go up on account of ice.
Commmo er Baltimohr The value of the
principal srtiolea of morahandise which en
tered into tbe trade of Baltimore last year is
approximately estimated at 124,000,000.
A Fbii-Lovi Livsi From the annexed
paragraph from the New York Expnu in re
gard to a late levee of the President, the pro
ceedings must have been, to put a fine point
upon i, extremely unique: Mr. Buohanan
was surrounded by his immediate family
Miss Harriet Lane and his new private secre
tary, young Jamos Buchanan, the son of the
Rev. Edward Y. Buchanan, of this oily and
by such ladies as were visiting under his roof.
Good humor and harmless jokes were ourrent
ooin. No matter how punctilious the gentle
men were disposed to be, ceremony vanished
in the crowd, and the most tender and sensi
tive of gentlest womanhood were compelled to
receive, without a murmur, the rude embraoes
of men they never saw before.
Phinombnon in Natcsil History. Two
Frenoh naturalists, MM. Itler and Gervais,
have announced the discovery of a fossil bodge
hog in the soil of the Island of Rotonneau,
near Marseilles. This is the first instance on
record of the finding of the remains of this
animal in a fossil state. The speoimen found
is about one-third larger than any of the
largest species now living in Africa and
India. It is proposed to call it Hysterix Major
on this account.
sBuckley's Serenadera make their first
appearance at Melodeon Hall to-night.
Tdk Camsl ExritBiiiKNT in thi South.
Tho introduction of camels Into tho Southern
States has been attonded with great success.
At a recent plowing matoh in Montgomery,
Ala., the strength of the camel, compared with
that of the mule, was tested. The result, in
this particular case, was deoidodly in favor of
the carnal.
An Excitrd Pugilist. Tho - Indomitable
Aaron Jones writos to the New York Herald
that Mr. Jem Massey is no gentleman, and
that he (Aaron) would be delighted to fight
Tom Paddock in England in tbe same ring
and on the same day that Heenan and Sayers
settle their little difficulty. Aaron is evi
dently spoiling for a fight.
A Vsrt Bad Actor. Andrew Jackson Neafie
is the so-oalled star at the New Bedford
(Mass.)Theater. Mr. N. is playing, we learn,
a series of farewells, previous to his dsparture
for Europe. We hope this is true, for though
we do not hate Europe, we do dislike Neafie,
the worst actor in Amerioa, exceedingly.
&Buckley's Serenadera make their first
appearance at Melodeon Hall to-night.
Wucoui to Seward. When Governor
Seward entered his gateway, and was stand
ing within it, all the olergymen of the various
denominations in Auburn, waiting to welcome
bim home, he lost tbe power of speech. He
entered his house in silence. Among the very
many pleasing inoidents in his reception, was
an eveniog visit of congratulation from thirty
little girls. "
Driving off thk. Cahanobkb. The San
Antonio (Texas) Ledger is of opinion that the
only way to get rid of the Camiinches is for
tho Legislature to appropriate sufficient funds
t auBtain a thousand men one year, whose
duty it shall be to march straightway to the
Wachita Mountains, and there to stay until
the last Camanche has sued for peace.
5S"Buckloy'j Serenadors make their first
appearance at Molodeon Hall to-night.
Ths Great Cbaupaonik. The celebrated
Cliarlo8 Hoidseiok has arrived at New York.
Ho wears a bottlo-green coat with blue labels,
and glasses upon a bottle nose. He is said to
be sparkling in conversation when drawn
out, but sours if neglected.
Sandku Cotton. Thn Savannah (Cin. R,.
pubUwn is in receipt of a letter from a cotton
lunnuiacmriDg company in mat state, men
tioning the purchase of a crop of cotton at Ma
oon, which, by actual measurement, contained
fifty-five per cent, of sand.
A Chkwihq Cttt. The smoking oar has
become an "institution' upon some of our
railroad lines, and it has been suggested by
some of the gentler sex, whose dresses have
suffered, that a chewing car be also attached
to each train.
,-BuokIay's Serenaders perform the bur
lesque opera of Luaretia Borgia at Melodeon
Hall to-night.
jE9Buckley's Serenaders make their first
appearance at Melodeon Hall to-night.
LAW REPORT.
SUPERIOR COURT.
to ah Attaohuknt. D. k
B. Brown vs. J. Jamleaon and wife. This case is
before JudSfl Ntorer nn A mnttnn hff H.funfnn. (n
dissolve an attachment. The attachment has neon
isaueu upon toe affidavit or plain tins that the partiee
bad removed a large purtiou of their stock in trade
millinery goods-from their place of business, 121
iflli-street, with Intent to defraud their creditors.
A counter affidavit waB riled by Mm. Jamieeon, in
which she alleged that ahe had not removed any
goods with intent to defraud her creditors, hut that
nn the night of the 2Mb or December lent, her store
was broken into, and about $2,000 worth of goods
vnlvets. SAlinii unrl Hhhnna wi .tnl.n l..tha
with Jl,30O in money, which latter had been removed
from under her pillow; the robbery having been per
petrated while ahe and her daughter were laboring
under Sho effects of chloroform.
The pai ties resisting the present motion, claim that
there was no rei bery committed, but that this story
waa got np for the purpose of covering up the fraud,
and in support of thla position thoy produced the
deposition of several pollre oflicers-Lewia Wllaon,
Chief of Police; Henry Waist, Alexander Pendery
T. Bickett and James Surer who state that after an
examination of the building they could And no Indi
cation of it being brokon into no marks on the out
aide of the shutters; those that were visiblo appeared
to have boen made from tbe inside.
On the other side affidavits were read from Daniel
A. Rockwood, J. D. Hmtth, 0. O. Doberty, W. H.
Thayer, 8. W Haseltlne. The purpose of the affida
vit wm rnm-iiw pantos nan dealings lor a length or
time with Mrs. Jaminon, and that they had uni
formly found her a lady of integrity, thrifty, hard
working, ana fair in her navmente. nevpr trvlnir tn
avoid any responsibility.
a deposition wasaiso read Iroro Dr. B. 8. Newton, in
which it was stated that on i he duv attar rhl nll,.uAd
occurrence he found Mrs. Jamieeon in only a partial
at ate of consciousness, laboring under symptoms of
chloroform,
;ounsel for defendant stated that they did not raiie
any issue on the point aa to whether the store waa
opened from the inaide or the outside; and lira.
Jamieeon aaid that the premises could have eaaily
been entered by a basement window which bad no
fastening.
The case was laid over for argument.
COMMON PLEAS.
The State vs. Amanda Lindsay A plea of
antra foia acquit was suatained by Judge Carter, and
the defendant waa discharged. .
HOME INTEREST.
flf A. A. Eyster, Clocks, Watches and
Jem Iry, Noi. 341 and 271 Western-row. .
fiff" 50,000 Ainbrotypes and Melalnotypes
can be had at the Broadway Gallery for Holiday
Presents.
. .i
Daguerroan Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Nlxth and Western-row, dver Haonaford's
drng-store. Pictures taken aud ut n good cases
tor twenty cents. Warranted to please.
Still More Evidence of the Triumphant
Success of Madame Ellis' Medicine.
INDINANAPOLIS, IND., Dec. 27, 1859
Diar Madams : I consider it due you and
the public, that I make the following statement of
tke benefit we bare received from your medicines In
our family. Sly wife, for three years past, has suf
fered much from diseases of the urinary organs, va
riously named by tbe attending physicians. We
tried Doctors and patent medicines to no avail, until
wo were Induced to try yonr Uterine Elixir, and then
health came, and now my wife la cheerml and happy
In tbe enjoyment of this valuable blessing. Also,
my oldest son, aged seventeen, has had a cough for
more than a year that waa fast wearing his life away,
Doctors said he had the consumption and liver com
plaint combined, and therefore must prematurely en
ter the grave. In despair I tried your tJtimulatlng
BaJeam, and eight bottles entirely restored him to
health, and so a , thousand thanks to you for tbe
health we now enjoy. We aball uover be without
tbo Balaam, for we And it cures all it protends to.
Yours truly, , T.0.JA7.
itale at office 141 Wet filth-Street, and by
v DruggUts generally. Hee advertisement.
MARRIED.
It OOBB JOHN 8TON At the residence of the
brlde'a mother, 82 Race-street, Friday evening, Jan
nary 6, by Bev. a. W, geara, Daniel W. Moore, of Ht.
Louie, and Hargarot D. Johnston.
PLUMM1CR SWINDT At Connersvllle, Ind., on
tbe 2d iust., by Ber. Wm. Telan, Wm. O. Plummer
and Miss Mary 8wln.it. .
CULLOM-WICBB-On the 4th Inst., by Bev.Wm.
Pclan. Mr. Charles O. Cnllum, of Laurel, and Mies
Catherine Webb, of Berlin, Fayette Uonnty.
8BBAB0N STBINQKH-At the residence of the
bride's parent, near Alton, Howard Oounty, Ind.,
by Bev. Jamea Havens, on Thursday, 2 til ult., Mr.
George f. O reason to Miss Klira Htringer.
GBKFNB-MOHOLSON-In this city, November
, by Rev. Mr. Bice, Mr J. Wesley Greene, late of
New York, formerly of Cincinnati, to Mrs. Frances
A. Nicholson, of Baltimore. . .
DIED.
OWBNI On Saturday morning, January 7, 1SW,
Carrie l infant daughter of Kate B. and Owen
Owens, jr., aged Hvo years. ,
OOtljlt-On Saturday, 7th Inst., at seven o'clock,
A. M , of congestion of the lunga, only child of J. H.
and Susan Ooyle, agod sixteen months.
Funeral from the residence of ber grandfather,
Samuel McOurdy, 89 Kaat Fourth-street, this tuora
iog, at ten o'clock.
BROAD WELL On Saturday morning, at live
o'clock, January 7, i860, of billions colic, Mollis A.,
wife of M. L. Broadwell, Bsq.. aged thirty-live years.
Funeral to-day at tea o'clock A. M., from the resi
dence of her husband, in the Seventeenth Ward.
Friends of tbe family art) invited to attend.
BABNABD In this olty.on theStblnst.,Wlllian)
O., son of Alanaob and Sarah K. Y. Barnard, aged
thiee months and sixteen days.
WOBTHINGTON-ln Covington, on Saturday af.
ternoon, January 7. Hugh Oralg Worthington, In
fant son of Henry worthington.
HEN BY A this residence, in Waterloo Township,
Fayette County, Ind,, on Saturday, December 31,
1859, Henry Henry, aged eighty-tbree yeara. ,
DAYI8-On Saturday, 7th Inst., Samuel W. Davis,
In the twenty-fifth year of bis age.
Funeral from tbe Methodist Church, corner of
Longworth and Park -streets, to-day at half-past one
o'clock, P. M. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
MINIBR-On Thursday, January S, J. W. Minler,
of Newport, Ky , killed by machinery on tbe steamer
Diamond, near Cairo. .
MILLAB In this city, January , at half-past one
o'clock, A. M , Clifford 1). Millar, youngest son ut 0.
D. and Sallie Millar, aged four .tears.
The funeral will take place this day (Monday) at
balf-paet two o'clock, P. M., from the residence of
bis parents, 2.12 West Third-street. Tbe friends of
the family will attend without further notice.
METOALF At the Spencer House, od the morning
of the 8th Inst., of lung fever, Taylor Suit, only child
of Charlton M. and Maggie J. Metcalf, aged ten
months. Hie remains will be taken io Louisville for
interment tb is morning.
STOCKS, TIES & CRAVATS,
In Endless Variety
-AT-
RICHARDSON'S,
IttO WEST FOURTH-STREET.
' ' Ua7-lf) ' '' '' '
FANCY ARTICLES
, In Great Variety,
Will be sold below cost to close,
Ladies Will Please Examine,
-AT- . .
RICHARDSON'S,
KM) WEST FOURTH-ST., .
fja7-tf
french Corsets,
American Corsets,
English Corsets,
AT.
RICHARDSON'S
100 West Fourth-street,
. Li7-tf I , . ,
f'OU THE CHEAPEST
LADIES' FURS!
In tbe city, go to
Hendley's,
JelOtf ' Mo. m fifth-street, near Weatern row
SPECIAL NOTICES.
LADIES' FURS.
PRICES GREATLY RE-
ni!(!EI. Since the holidays we bare
marked our stock down to yery low iigures. Still on
hand. HAtne verv fine aeta of Russian. Hudson Bar
and Mink Sable, Stone Marten and Fitch, and a
well-aaaorted stock of all the lower grades of Furs.
Have just received a fresh stock of Stone Marten
and Mluk Sable Muffs. .
DODD Sc CO.,
Batters and Furriers .
ja7tf 144 Main-street.
aS9MASONIC NOTICE STATED
tMu mettingof Cincinnati Kncampment, Q
No. 3, on MONDAY EVKNING, at7oVlock. VV
A full attendance of all Sir-Knights is ro-yA.
quested.
By order or M. E. O. 0.
j9cb.Knq. ' L. CAMERON, Recorder. PJ
faSta!. O. O. F. NEWPORT, KY.
nsr The officers and members of mV2j,,,
fioah's Dove Lodge. No. 20, are roquet
ted to meet at the Hall this MONuAr$4ri&2
AFTBltNOON. January 9, at half oast fe2w&
12 o'clock, to attend the funeral ofour
deceased Brother John H. Crawford. All members
of tbe Order in stood standing are Invited to attend.
., HUBERT HOWIT, N. O.
Pbtkb Bk4il. Bec'y. jag
ATTENTION INDEPEN
DENT KY. ROVERB.-You are herobv
notinedto appear at your Armory (ihlsday) MON
DAY, the 9th Inst., at 1 o'clock, in Full Dress Uni
form,;to celebrate the aninversary of the Company
and the battle of New Orleans.
By order of CAPT. DILLON.
Jauks J. ClRiiaitTon.0. 8. . ja'J
KENTUCKY LODGE, NO. 1,
A. P. A. The members of all tbe Lodges
of toe American Protestant Association are respect
fully invited to meet the members of Kentucky
Lodge, No. I, A. P. A., at their Hall, on THURS
DAY, the 12th of January, at 1 o'clock, for the pur
pose of celebrating their anniversary. By order of
the Secretary of Committee. It. S. ROBSON.
ja7ei: Jr
CHILBLAIN 9 AND FROST
BBSapT ED FKET.-Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion is the never-failing remedy for these great
annoyanceB. It not only effects a complete cure,
often hyono thorough application, but ft decreases
the liability to a return of tbe same difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally.
SOLON FALMKR, Agent,
de2 No. it West Fourth-street.
EVIDENCE ACCUMULATES,
tpbar Cincinnati, Dec. 17, 1M9.-Mr. 8. Palmer
Dear Sir : Some five yeara since I received a severe
injury on my left arm, near the elbow, since which
I have been greatly aunoyed by a cutaneous disease
on the same. After using various remedies without
snccess, 1 waa induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metic Lotion, and am happy in informing you that
tke use of half a bottle baa left my arm as smooth
and free from disease as Its mate.
Gratefully yours,
, JOHN W. DANENUOWKB,
No. 1st West Third-street.
For sale by druggists everywhere. Be sure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion, and accent of
nothing else. SOLON PALMER, Agent,
de2 No. 86 West Fotirth-street, Clnolnnatl, O,
fa?7KENNEDl'S MEDICAL DIS
Ht COVEBY la acknowledged by themoatem
nent physicians, and by the moat careful druggists
throughout the United States, to be the most effectual
blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved more
auHering, and effected mora permanent cures, than
any preparation known to the profession, Scrofula,
Unit Rheum. Krvsioola. Scald-head, scaly emotions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
thn Mv.teni restored to full strength and visor. Fnll
anil explicit directions lor the cure of ulcerated sore
leca, ana outer corrupt ana running ulcere, is given in
inB jmiUl'Ulw,, win, trn-.ll I'unur, iw wa w u u 11
I'AKK, SDIBB, ECKSTEIN A CO., ana OEOBQS
ni. ItlAt'"- irioeei. L , sepiv-ar
OFFICE OF THE PASHEN-
OEH RAILROAD . , i
fTl.f.rPANV 1 1 IT (1INI1IN. Tffi
NA'JI.S. W.cornerofThlrd !.
and Bace-streete. October-
15, !8W."Thle road is now open. Cars will start,
at Intervals of ten mlnntee, 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 Fiftb-etreot to
Wood. Citiaens will please bear in mind that the
earl will Invariably cross Intersecting streets before
cl-tl. JAMES J. BOBBINS, President.
Peach Orchard, Youchlotheny, Hartford
liltr and sjfrauinee Coals.
WE ARE DELIVERING IHK AB0VB
qualities of Coal from the boats in excellent
oruier anu prompt oeuvery.
CAti FIELD ft BERTRAM,
Dialers In Coal anil Coke,
li.inm 17S East Front-st., near llntler.
'EMOVAIi F. Vonderhelde has removed
M It ihitOmcn and Kope Depot to Third-street, three
iwiiH i-iuifc oi wpstern-row, wnara at atl times an
iieriortmenl of Hopes aud Cut and Dried Tobacco can
uo uau. javo'
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
ENTIRE STOCK
-OP- ' v
DEL AM) &
GOSSAGE,
"West Fourtti-st.
GREAT BARGAINS
Will be offored during this month in
DRESS SILKS,
Robe Delaines,
Figured and Plain "
French Merinoes.
Delaine Dress Goods,
French and English Chintzes;
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestirgs.
IRISH LINENS.
Damask Tableing and Napkins;
Scotch and Hack Toweling:.
SPLENDID BARGAINS
Ladies' Shawls and Cloaks;
Opera Hoods and
uanniMf moves;
Hosiery and Under vests;
FRENCH AND SWISS
EMBROIDERIES.
DOMESTIC GOODS.
Shirtings and Sheetings.
Hed Blanket and (guilts.
Deland & Gossage,
74 Wct Fourth-street.
OFPOSI7 C riKX'S OPKRA-HOUHE.
1aWJ
LADD,WBBSTEU&CO.'S
IMPEOVED TIGHT-STITCH .
SEWING MACHINES
fTIHE BEST, SIMPLEST AND MOST
X Durable Machine extant.
Call and see theui. .
jaatf 80 West Fourth-street.
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
A 8. R. ANTE D TO KEEP ANY
lcBgtli of time. For aale Itr am? quantity bv
ALBERT BOSS, lrrnggiat,
ja9 S. W. cor. Bightb-st. and Westnm-row.
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OP BR03
flFIITTR. Hnr. annua, flnucha. Asthma. Colds,
Catarrh, and all disorders of the Breath and LuDgs.
t or sain by A LHItHT ttUBB, umgKifli,
jaK o. w.,onr. .Mgnin.BT. ann wMm.rnw,
Havana Cigars.
ALARGB AND WELL-SELECTED
stock of tbe moat favorite brands, just received
and for sale by A LliERT K04S, nmggist,
j9 s. w. cor. jsifjbta.st. ana weawrn-row.
HEAD-(iUAUTERS POR
Boots Sd Shoes I
I HAVE NOW IN STORE A LARGE
and superior stock of Boots, Shoes and Slippers,
which for extant and variety Is not surpassed weatof
New HorK. Sly prices are rcaaonanie; five s call.
jaO JOHN H, HKTKKa.re west jourta-at.
Who Would Bemain in Darkness when
COAL OIL LAMPS
CAN BE BOUGHT AT 50o. A-PIECE
84 PER DOZRN-a.t M. BOBBINS. Jr.. &
OO '8, Mo. 3M West fifth-street, between Smith and
John. Call in and see our assortment. ji!l-aw ;
BALTIMORE ROB HERRINGS. JUST
received 3 brls. extra Baltimore Boe Herrings.
For sale by A. McDOMALD i CO.,
ja9 6 and Branch Btore 29 West Fonrth-st, 1
BEN! 4 CO.'S WATER-CRACKERS.
Just received 20 cans Bent & Oo.'a Water.
Crackers. For sale by .....
A. BICUUJNALlU a tin.,
ja9 86 and Branch Store 249 Weat fourth-Si. '
NEW HAMS, DRIED BEEF ' AND
TONOUKS.-Onrdner Phipps's aid s). Davis's
extra Sugar-cured Hams. For sale by
a. mcuun auii si uu.,
ja'J M and Branch Store 249 Went Fonrth-st,
REMOVAL.
milE AGENCY FOR THE SALE OF GEO.
JL B. Sloat & IJo'a. Familr Sowing Machines has
boen removed to No. .1U West Fourth-street, over
Le Mriutelliere. (jariam) i It. U. COOK, Agent.
1 A V A N A C IG A RS Of th,,cboipest,
m:m. uraoaa aisu nnesi. uuaiuies oi unewing to-bacco-at
TKBGUSON'S,
ja7 oorner ninth and vine-etreets
OLD GOVERNMENT JAVA, OLDH5-,
OH A, and very superior old Bio Oofl'ees, at 1 .
FEHCUSON'S,
ja7 Ooreor Ninth and to-at.ineta.
WHITE WHEAT FLOUR. The besl
White Wheat Flour in the city can be bad at
FKKttUNON'g,
Corner Ninth and Vine-etreets. .
N. B. Cowls delivered to any part of tbe city with
promptness and without eliarge. - Ja7
F
RUSH PEACHES IN CANS AT
COLTBB'8,
jae
No. 319 and 3)1 Main-street.
FRESH TOMATOES IN CANS AT
COLTKR'B,"
jat Nos. 319 and 331 Main-atreet.
fllAPIOCA AND SAGO AT
JL u ,
, ja
OOLTBU'S.
Kcs. 319 anil 331 MnTn-street.
TACCAR0NI AND VERMICELLI AT
i-TJs. COLTKB'8,
jaft 1 Nps. 319 ani 121 MalnHrtreeL
J. M'ELEVEY.
Merchart Tailor
No. 48 FOLrtlH-STREET,
delStf . , IiODBON BPIXMIIIO.
(CONSTABLE'S SALE. By vjrtua of an
I exeontlon, to me directed, I will sell, on SAT
URDAY, tbe 7tb day of Januarr, 18MI, at 10 o' clock
A. H., at the junction of Ann-street and tbe Uilarni
vianai, tne loiiowiux noo(is ana onaiieis, co-wi(
Thn canitl.boat PRINUEHS. her annanl an.l Hi
turns, taken nnder tbe water-craft law, at the suit of
J . ft H. bcawa et ai. , J u. 1) u ttb.iili, vouatf.ute.
DsoaaBSa 27. 1a9. dn tt
ATTACHMENT. -ELIZA SNYPEB,
Plaintiff, va O. W. Adims. Before O. V. Han-
eelmann, a Jiutlce of the Peace of Oinclnnatt Town,
ship, Hamilton County, Ohio; On the 20th day of
December, IS.', said Juatica Issued an orurr of at
tachment In the above action, for tbe sum of flit W,
ana garnisnee proceas served on in uianiiinnw.
Wllniluglun and Zaoezvilla Uailroad Company, and
said cause Is set for heating, before aaid Jiutl.-e, on
tne I4tn oay oi Fenrnary, iae, at a oj Zvflz, '
, . JIIIaA SnsI'EK.
Patrd, December 19, IBM. ' . ja4-cwow
A CARTOONS OP CHILDREN'S
jLisi Vf Uorocco-haeleri Bootsj , , . , , .
120 cartoons of t'bildrun's fancy-heeled Boots;
,ona pairs of Women's rogged Ooat Boots, custom
made, at 7Scentsa pair. ... '''
Iastoreandtoraleby ' . 'H
JOHN OAHILL,. ii
eJUm t a Pearl'Straat:
'
v
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Young . ."aies'''',( ,
institute:'
MeSS- WIIX OPEN ITS EIGHTH
(iSST SESSION on MOJd'AY, February 9, with , ,
ri full complement of able and elllcient Teachers. "
The BIDTKQ SCHOOL, beretoforeannounced, will
tola full operation at that time, wilhiuch a number
of Ponies as will accommodate all he wish to
practice the healthful and elegant eittolie of Horse. ,.
manshift. : - v- r .
Omalbuajes will,hereafier,taltetbepupils.frosjj
their residences if any partof tho city each morning, V
and return them after school-hours. ' All who vlih
toatail themselves or this privilege wilt please mke , ,
early application to I, II. WHITE, 26 Welt fourth
Mroet. ; ' ' ' '' ''"jaftirn' !
GROVER & BAKER'S
OolelDireEitecX
SHUTTLE ANT) FAMILY
SEWING MACHIPS!
ruicES. vnovt so to fiiss.
West Fourth-st. K
jaftf CINCINNATI.
Assignee's Sale!
GREAT BARGAINS!
SIO.OOO IN
CLOAKS!
$10,000 in
IIOIRMG GOODS
$10,000 In , ,
Dress Trimmings!
Comprising tbe entire stock of O. Lewis, at the
Bazaar, directly opposite the PoetotBce. Becolleot,
me7 MUST BE SOLD!
delOam H. O. GILBERT, Assignee.'
41oal Cooking Stove,
A.WABDED TUB SILVER MEDAL f V
,t AT THI
STATE FAIR.
JJekCat 2anaevUlet October, 1839.
MANUFACTURED BY r
.SAMPLE AND SALE-ROOMS,
Vos. ill and 33 Vinc-st.,
(Seoond door Bolow Columbia, ) ' ; .
CINCINNATI. OHIO.
' no9cml ' ' ' '
PURE AIR!
Jfew Mode of Ventilation!
Call and 8t Oncol
SAWYER &; 0'S
P At E N T . ; .
HeutiBg and Ventilating Furnaces,
In osoralion at .
' CM A M B iaU L A I N k COj'S
Sior Ware-rooms, Nos. 61 and 6S Vina-il,,
loviuw wiumuia.f it i i
.i i ; . - .. . i
PA'.TENT MACHINB-MADE PAPER -
rj-.1 ; l.
others, inaile-from extra Quality of Wrapping, Ma
DlllaanA Whit Tea Paper.' v
si,iH no., i nrappaigani m annus,
m,wm No. 3
AHi.nio No. a.
I,(SJ0 No. 8 i ," "
2uo,oMo.io v ;
jno,.iNo,.ii;t
jno.owr No.is , , v:
xi,oti No, ib ,,,, f ; '" "
2f.(),(10tl No. 20 '.
asi.oiio to. i i
a,l No. .1 White Tea Bags;'
vofi.nuii Ho, l (
200,00(1 No, 3 ?-r , v
.1. J-
The above are put ns) In packages of MO bass each., ;j
We are manufi wtaring from sixty to seventy-ive , . i
thousand Baga per das ,
N1X.ON OHATFIKLD,, . U . I. ':.
i Paper ia Manufacturers, . ... ! ,., u
, An4 Wboleanle Paper Dealers, iia M
PC 22 -i 77 and 79 Walnnt-atraeti 1 1 i.
- : t '.' ' i'.t" . .iLi.i.ii! ,,i . ,,.!.
Hacntmt Bonums, at bjs Wholesale and Betall Oys-
teritouso, .. ....j, . . ,
253 ;.253'' 2S3 : 253
253 i
.WAI N CTiST tl E RT. -rf.Ic-yrth
door above Sixth, west slda.J
now
8ADi)LEi 'TUM! ANT) HARNESS 7;
j : . M ANU PA CTO R
lll'J mni.atneti trtW door Thlrri, , ,
fXEEP ON A-"ND AND1 MAKE TO 0R-' ",
svm.i
is the lowest. ,U i.:. i 1 ;, ' .
'f'.-t v,jn , ,j. g,CAEEICJCt
tmy HE UNDERSlGNEDTHAtlNrf SkllT
JL TO the8LOOHla thtnfliiirerjr 1rN R
BnUdlng, are now prjlliared toTunitshjar fmj 3
tbeir friend, with the best tportd'r I fV
WiitM. uanoraana lilKais. w
R.lilnuira Hheli ftvnteri Hind In I
rtorvatvle. . . ,-. .,. tl
dei-am
iABTWOOD BABGUTT.
DEB all n of Bene Trappkisjs. In tbe beet
and moat substantial mannet. Also, a large aaeor-7;
mnnt of Horse Blenknta, WUpa, Uarpet and Leather k
Bags. Bridle Bits. fnuTalo! XubesaUUea Ma real
vile-leather). Hall maktpongf.aod a-laime, aeV
lortmeut MohKlhi e) ' this line; 1 will all aa low
4 V :

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