The Inaugural Ceremonies.
Governor Chase retired and Governor
Dennlaon took offioe yesterday. An es
cort of military attended the Governor
elect from hie realdtnce to the Bute-house,
where a large audience had assembled. At
leveo. o'clook A. M., Governor Chase and
Governor Dennlaon repaired to the Senate
Chamber, where they were joined by all the
State oOoiali. They proceeded to the Rotunda,
where the oath of offloe wai adminiatered to
Governor Denniion by the Chief Juitloo of the
Supreme Court. The Inauguration Ball, at
Armory Hall, wai a brilliant affair. The spirit
of the Governor's Inaugural is given else
where. Be pitches into a reputed Southern
league. We would venture our heads that the
States of the South have not agreed, nor will
agree, to any suoh folly. Disunion would
bring about the destruction of slavery. A few
hot-heads are not to lead or mlale.4 the eon
"How great a boon to fallen man,
The sun so warm and bright.
To rich and poor Imparting joy,
And comfort and delight."
The brilliant splendor of the sun on jester
day was cordially welcome to those who have
not sunbeams in their cellar in the shape of
Youghiogheny or Feaoh Orchard Coal. After
a protracted and severely arotio season, this
unezpeoted sun tempered the hues and hearts
of all within its rays. As was pertinently al
luded to on last Sabbath in an address from
the pulpit of one of our divines "Nothing in
this vast oreation is ever loat. Never did a
sunbeam shine in vain, and therefore no son-
beam that ever streaked this world with light
eould be finally lost."
What ia coal but latent sunbeams which
need only to be ignited to start again into ac
tive life? The sun, when many thouaaod
years younger than he is now, oast forth his
radiant beama on the surfaoe of the world,
and noble trees of ferns started at his bidding
into vigorous life; they uvea, died, and under
went changes wbloh made them coal. Yea,
ooall and the old sun, be did it all. No
wonder that at the great old sonBets of the past,
the work of tbe day was pronounosd to be
Those sunbeams have long been burned an
coal; and though by ignition their resurrection-life
Is but a dim shadow of their earlv
brightneBB, they are yet sunbeams. We have
nothing out aunugnt in summer or winter,
think or talk as we may. The fire in our
stoves and grates, the gas in our tubes, the
oil in our lamps, the fuel that propels the
l ailroad oar or the steam-ship, are all products
of the sunbeam. We kindle them, and in the
very act raiae the sunbeam from its grave,
and aend it forth to run perohencs a long oyole
of changes ere again it rests in such a peace
aa that we have dragged it from.
We comnenoed this article to advert merely
to the unexpectedly warm aunshining yester
day, but by the hint of the preacher aad the
talk of the philoiopher have been reducing
sanhesms to nmnke for sunbeams have passed
into coal. We burn coal, and coal ends in
smoke, and tbua ends the artiole on the sun
GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF OHIO.
COLUMBUS, O., January 9.
HOUSE. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Morris.
Petitions. Mr. Davis, of Tuscarawas, for a
law reduoing tbe salaries of State and county
officers, commencing with per dlam of mem
Mr. Hamilion, a similar ene from citizens of
Sigohd RsiDissior Bills. H. B.No. 3, Mr.
Krum, to amend the act now in fnroe for the
assessment and taxation of all property In the
State, aocrding to its true value in money.
The amendment contemplates a more specifie
detailed enumeration of tbe various items of
property, with tbe respective values of the
H. B. No. 11, to regulate the fees of officers
in certain cases. Referred.
Rsfobts or Btisdiko Comuittsss. Mr.
Vincent, from Committee on Finance, reported
book H. B. No. 9.
Mr. Brown, making partial appropriations
for I860, amending the same by striking cut
portions which creates a contingent fund for
State Auditor, Treasurer, Librarian and Com
missioner of Common Schools, together with
other rednotions. Laid on the table.
MatSAOiB. From Governor. Application
for aid to complete Washington National
Monument; referred. Also, report of pardona
VsnTiLiiioit. Agreed to $100 appropria
tion for better ventilation of the two Halls, by
removal of sky-lights and oonetruction of
Bill Ihtroducid. Mr. Devorn introduced a
bill to enable the Trustees of the Old School
Presbyterian Church in Russellville, Brown
County, to sell oertain real estate in the afore
said village, and distribute the proceeds.
The officers and members proceeded to tbe
Rotunda for the inauguration of the Governor.
SENATE MoiN8 6msiow Prayer by
Rev. Edgar Woods.
Notiob or Bill. Mr. Harrison gave notice
of his intention to introduce a bill to reonlre
tbe prompt and faithful application of all
moneys raiiea oy taxation, ana tne assess
ments of local authorities.
Ihtboddctiok or Bill. Mr. Ready intro
duced S. B. No. 16, whioh waa read the first
time, to amend eootion 398 of act to establish
a Code of Civil Procedure, passed March 11,
1853. The amendment is as follows, viz: "A
Sheriff may act as Master Commissioner under
the second subdivision of the preoeding sec
tion. Bales made under the same shall con
form in all respects to the laws regulating
sales of lands upon execution; and all sales
shall be made by the Sheriff, unless upon
good cause shown, and for special reasons, the
Court shall otherwise order." To take effect
on its passage.
Taa Pasdoxs. In reference to two or three
sentenced by the Hamilton County Court,
Gov. Chaae says: William Johnston, aliat
William Oyler, sentenced from Hamilton
County for ten years, was pardoned on the
Rtatement of the Judge who tried tbe prisoner,
whether tbe charge with assault with intent
to kill was any thing more than a simple
assault. The circumstances of mitigation were
Andrew Baker, sentenoed from Hamilton
County to imprisonment in tbe penitentiary
for some four yean, for paasine counterfeit
money. The prisoner was from Pennsylvania,
where he had borne a good oharacter. Tbe
statement of the Proaeoating Attorney and
several of thejurors created doubts astohis guilt.
If guilty it was his first offense. His pardon
was recommended by the Judge, Prosecuting
Attorney and other respectable' citizens.
Subsequently the Senate proceeded to tbe
Rotunda to witness the inauguration of the
State Officers elect At the eonelusion of that
ceremony, that body returned to the Senate
Chamber, where Lieutenant-Governor Welker
introduced his sueeeesor, Hon. Robert C. Kirk,
as presiding omeer.
That gentleman then addressed the Senate,
Mr. Perrill, of Pickaway, offered the follow
ing resolution, which was unanimously
Remind, That the Hon. Martin Welker,
late Lieutenant-Governor of the State, has, by
tbe impartiality, dignity and ability with
which be has presided over the danberetloaa
of this body, commanded our confidence and
esteem, and carries with him, in his retire
ment, our best wishes for his happiness and
proi peri ty.
On motion of Mr. Harrison, the) address of
(he Lientsaant-GoTernof was ordered to be
spread upon the Journal. ' Adjourned.
Inaugural Address of Gov. Dennison.
Having referred to the fact of the presenta
tion of the annual message of his predeoeaeor,
Gov. Denniaon proceeded to declare the prin
ciples that will guide him.
Before doing so he at some length traced
the progress of the State, which had increased
fifty fold in population, and now ranks among
the first States of the Union in wealth, dignity
Onuses of Our Growth. Oar geographical
position, the diversified surfaoe of the State,
the extent and unsurpassed fertility of our soil,
our exhauatlees mineral treasures and natural
facilities for commerce and navigation, and
the enterprise of our people, were oited as the
potent agencies in tne production of our mar
The Character tf (As State. The ordinance
of 1787, in framing tbe ground-work and es
tablishing the fundamental principles of elvll
and religious liberty, being the basis of the
laws and oonttitution, he declared that the
people had been true thereto and the pledge
of the ordinance on the subieot of education
had been faithfully redeemed.
The legislation of Ohio, he declared, had
never been marred by proscription for religious
opinions, nor any political privilege denied
Decause or tne Dirtn-piace of tne oitizen.,
The inviolability of the person of the inhabi
tant has always been defended, and the Kabtai
eorpM and trial by jury maintained as the
bulwarks of personal liberty. In the faithful
observance of her contracts, the State has
furniahed an example of the aacred regard in
which all obligations should be held by the
citizen, while by retuslng, under tbe most sol
emn sanctions, to appropriate private properly
to he use without making a juat compensa
tion in money to the owner, ahe illustrates her
wise purpose of protecting the property-rights
of the oitizen against whatever invasion to bis
Tht Anti-tlavery Feature of our Iiulitutioni
The distinguishing feature of the ordinance
was, that the first solemn dedication of na
tional territory to the rights of human free
domthe first national declaration, in prao
tloal form, condemnatory of slavery as a so
Radical Change of Fiieal A If air t Required,
The existing legislation on the subject of the
fiscal relations of our state and looal govern
ments, without requiring a radical change,
needs a , better adjustment of details. Our
taxes for State and looal purposes are very
burdensome, and made more onerous on ao
count of tbe large amount of taxable property
that escapes the vigilence of the Assessor.
Tbe laws should be more aearohing, so as to
subject all the non-exempt property, of what
ever deacription, to its just proportion of the
burdens or taxation.
I respectfully suggest the expediency of a
thorough revision of the laws relating to thia
entire subject, aud particularly of those more
direct ly arl'eotlng our local governments, to
the end, not only of Uniting the amount, but
of better defining the scope and purpose for
whioh taxes may be levied, to whioh may be
added, the requiring a more speclfio publica
tion of the publio expenditure in our oitiea.
.dcoountaottfry of Public OJjieere. Laws can
not be too explicit in defining and enforcing a
proper accountability of all persons acting in
a public capacity. I respectfully recommend
that, as a part of any law you may euaot on
thia subject, provision be made regulating
public contracts, to apply as well to local as to
The appropriating publio money by a pub
lic officer to his private use should be visited
with tbe most exemplary punishment. It
should avail nothing in what form it may be
done, whether by means of loaning, depos
iting, or otherwise. The gist of tbe offense
should be the expectation or hope of thn
oftiosr of receiving a private benefit from tbe
act. He should be prohibited from tampering
with the publio funds in any way, and re
stricted in their use, to the demands of his
official duties. All perquisites should be
denied him. If the salary should be inade
quate to the responsibility or labors of the
particular office, let it be Increased to a com
pensatory maximum. Leave no pretext for an
abuse of bis trust. The sac redness of private
and publio property ia the life of republican
forms of government, and one of the very
bigheat duties of the legislator is to surround
it witn all tbe necessary safe-guards of law.
The Public Work A Special CommiUtt
Thereon Recommended Tilt disposition of
the Public Works of the State will doubtleas
attract your attention. Theie Works are bo
longer self-sustaining. They are an annual
charge upon the Treasury,
That the question of the disposition of our
Publio Worka may receive that careful atten
tion and revision which tbe interests involved
demand, I respectfully suggest to you the pas
sage of a joint reaolntion authorizing fhejeom
mission of three gentlemen of enlarged expe
rience and capacity, whose special duty it shall
be to make a thorough and detailed examina
tion of the entire subject, and that they report
to the Governor, at the earliest practicable pe
riod, auoh changea and modifications in our
canal lawa, as in their judgment are desirable
to lessen tne expenses, or to increase the in
come, so as at least to make our canals fully
it a thorougn experience shall demonstrate
that they can not be made self-sustaining, con
stant agitation must be expected of the pro
position to sell or lease them, so as to have the
State relieved of thsir support.
I suggest the appointment of this Commis
sion because of my apprehension, that the
mem Dora oi toe Legislature nave not the time,
nor the means within their reach, during a
session, with so many other demands upon
their attention, to give to so complicated and
important a subject, that systematic, detailed
and thorough investigation which the inter-
eats involved seem to me to require.
The State Militia. 600,000 on the arms of
the United States received by this State has
been lost. He recommends precautions against
similar sacrifices in the future.
Otologieal Survey of Slat. The survey ia
recommended to be restored.
Amendments of ConttUution. Limited an
nual sessions sod annual election are recom
mended; also, for tbe establishment of a uni
form system of single election districts based
solely upon population.
Wiulera (!. The Improvement by
Congress of the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers,
ana eur loie naroors, is reoommenaed to pro
mote the safe navigation of the same.
The unwise and presiatent illlberallty of tbe
National Legislature in refusing anch aid ia
Sustaining our proportion of burden of na
tional expenditures, but few of them are made
for tne interest or welfare of the West.
A prompt and liberal aid is urged upon
Congress, for improving and scouring brac-
tioally, free from tolls, the navigation around
the FaUs of the Ohio.
Ohio Loyal to the Union. la the name of
tne State be deprecates and condemns un
reservedly any purpose or movement to invade
the rights or to jeopard the peace of the cit
izens oi any otner mate.
The Slavery Qutitim. The people of Ohio
take the position, he contends, that slavery ia not
essential, but a pernicious wrong, and not to be
extended to territory now free; tbay deny the
binding authority of dictum of Supreme
Court; it is but a creature of State legislation;
States only bare their local rk'hta: the recog
nition of Inalienable personal rights forbidding
the eatabllahnment of slavery in Territories;
that Congress should prohibit slavery in free
territory; that tbe government has, for many
yean, been administered in subserviency to
the purposes of theslavery-extentionlsts of the
slaveholding States. V
He animadverted; upon thsir attempts to
aurora tne uorta or axagoon inem to pro
slavery service, but even the intrigues of lf.
seeking politicians to dwarf the growth of a
free people, has proved ineffectual.
The politloiana of the oligarohy see this with
dismay, and seem to be meditating a change
of their design, from that of seeking a perpet
uation of their control over the Union hv
multiplying slave States within it, to that of
soanooning it, ana making vast acquisitions
of territory beyond it, to fill by new importa
tions of Africans. This must remit in the
subjesdon of the free laboring native class of
every complexion u a common condition of
slavery, by the glut following the influx of
myriads of naked negroes, working like , the
ox under the goad, and fed only to support
the yoke, reducing the price of labor to bare
subsistence. , A full supply of negro strength
will render the masters of the domain inde
pendent of the poor whites holding neither
lands nor slaves. They must become slsves
themselvee to escape starving. '.
He intimated that a league has been formed,
covering all the slave States, to leave Ylrgtnia,
Maryland, Kentuoky, Tennessee and Missouri
in the Union for a time, to cover the seceding
States from Northern force to restore tbe gov
ernment of the Confederacy over the lower
Mississippi and the borders of the Gulf of
Mexico. ' - ; '
Difficulties in obtaining Cuba, and the oon
quest of Mexioo and Central America are sug
gested. Hence, as long as the Southern combination
can dictate a Northern President with their
Southern principles, the Federal power will be
used to promote the scheme of foreign con
quest in their behalf. It will be content to get
Mexioo by piece-meal, and to wait en intrigue
and the chances of fiilibustering for Cuba.
And now, to bring in a new President to be
under the oontrol of the combination, we hear
it announced that the eleotion of a Republican
Chief Magistrate by the voice of a majority
of the people, in defiance of the diotatlon thus
proclaimed, dissolves the Union; but yield the
President to the combination, and for the
present the Union may stand.
In my opinion, aoquiesoenoe in demands
thus made, tends to produce the state of things
which can alone tempt any portion of the South
into secession. If Northern wealth and powe,-ean
be driven to hand over Cuba, Central America
and Mexioo, in manacles, to the slave States,
they would then have capital to aet up for
themselves, on the principles of Constantinople.
The arrogance whioh dares to avow such de
signs, and to defeat the law of this and all
other nations to frustrate them which would
deny to tbe free States of the Republio the
rights which the Constitution calls on them to
asaert by their suffrages, lest they obstruot pi
ratical attempts, would suggest a suspicion that
the League aseumlng to establish a long line
of Barbery powers upon our Southern shores,
felt prepared to make a formidable head against
the country by sea and land. They should be
sternly rebuked at onoe, and not suffered to
arrest for a moment the onward progress of
the civilization of the continent. The power
of the Union should assure another destiny
for the luxuriant regions to whioh they are
looking for their slave empire.
Shield on tht Southern Flank, Voluntary
emigration of free blaoks to homesteads pro
vided by the government of the nation oharged
with their destinies, in some rich region in
Central or Southern Amerioa, is suggested aa
a dependency of the highest importance to tbe
This plan in his opinion would promote the
safety of free institutions there and here, and
close the door forever on the danger of a dis
solution of the union of tbe States, or our ooni
meroial relations with the free States on this
continent or those of Europe; and crown in the
lapse of years a movement now direoted to the
extension of slavery and the destruction of
free government, with tbe glory of furnishing
happy homes to the blacks of the free States
and those who shall be manumitted from
slavery, the former ending their inferior social
condition and the latter their servitude, in
building np a new domain, pregnant with
political and commercial advantage to their
The Board mac at tbe usual hour. Preaidont
King in the Chair. The minutes were read and an-
tne resignation oi miss oi. a. Howard, or the
Fourth District, was received and theasuat cartinrAi.
The monthlr reports of the Principals of the Dis
trlet Schools were received and read.
The Sunerintendente reoorled the following s the
attendance at the various schools in the city during
tut uumui euciutj uauuary y, low;
Pnpilsenrnlled, District,.,... n,78
Average dally attendance, District,.. .10,030
Average per cent of daily abvence, District 12.30
General average 11 1
The Superintendent attributes the lane absence
to sickness among the pupils.
A renort wan received from those Instrumental In
establishing the Water-street Industrial School, in
which they state that 70 males and AO females have
been enrolled, and that the average daily attendance
nas neen m.
On motion, the ecbooi was nlaced nnder tha con
trol of the Board, and Miss Julia Sampson appointed
as teacher, at a salary of 130 per month. The follow
ing Trustees were appointed to superintend the
school: Messrs. Stratton, Payne and Williams.
The monthlv salaries of teachers and anm. other
claims were allowed by the Board.
The totnl circulation nt the linrary during the
month ending January was ,289 volumes.
The number of names registered during tha same
time was 323, and the total number during tbe year
Tneuommutee on salaries reported adversely to
the Mfcttition of the Princlnals of the ftioi, Nr.hnol.
asking an increase of salaries. The report was made
tne special oruer ror two weeas irom to-night.
Miss Irene Ball was appointed teacher in the Third
District, at a salary of $20, and Miss anna McDer
mott in the Fourth, at a salary of $30 per month.
JJT A. A. Eyster, Clooks, Watches and
Jewt Iry, Nos. Ml and 271 Western -row.
50,000 Ambrotypes and Melainorypes
can be bad at the Broadway Gallery for Holiday
Daguerrean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Western-row, over Haunaford'a
drug-store. Pictures taken and ut in good eaaea
for twenty ceuta. Warranted to please.
8, by Esquire Fentnn, Alfred W. Bauchard, of last
Walnut Hills, to Miss Catherine Kees, of Campbell
- - n tit
infant eon of Kdw. O. and Amelia A. Hall, of can.
gestlon of the brain, aged two months.
i lie luoerai will taae place Irom the residence of
hie parents, Mo. 13 Belts-street, between Western
row and John, to-day, at a o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend.
REED. On Frldar evenlnir. the Sth Instant, of
lung fever, Qeorge Pollock Seed, son of Henry and
Catherine Ann Seed, aged three years and three
CKAWFOBD.-In Newport, Ky., January 7, of
typhoid fever, Jacob H. Crawford, aged thirty years,
one niouth and seven days.
STOCKS TIES & CRAVATS,
In landless Variety
1IK WEST FOURTH-3TREJST.
In Cireat Variety,
Will be sold below eost to close.
Ladies Will Please Examine.
KM) WEST FOUBTH-8T.,
100 West Fourth-street.
fOR THE CHEAPEST
In the city, go to . .
setoff Mo. pes Westers row
tvsPRICES GREATLY RE
IMJ I DOUED. Since Ibe holidays we have
marked onr stock down to ry low flguree. Still on
hand, tome vsry line sets of Bosslan, Hudson Bay
and Mink Sable, Stone Marten and Vltcb. and a
well-assorted stock of all the lower grades of Furs.
Have just received a freah stock of Stone marten
and Ulnk Sable Muffs. &
Hitters and furriers,
j,7lf 144 Main-street.
. yr ,-'
WjoPUBUC IjECTURE. A PCB
L HO LEOTTJBE will be delivered THI8
(KeVday) VEHINft, at T o'clock, by Prof. GOB
bON, In the Amphitheater of the Cincinnati Col
lege of Medicine and Surgery, corner ?f Weetern
row and Loogworth-streete. Subject: "Tbe tlira
cltt of Man.'" Ladies and gentlemen are respect
fully toTited. J'
I. O. 8. M A 8ENEBAI
"r j jnaatimu "i wis duui ui umw ..
neia mis iTueeuerj vjwiw, vk..--house,
(room 13, entrance through the Concert Hall.
Li nnnM(. nr tha garttTal. A full
attendance la requested. . lalOa
ft?VB?l7NERAI. MOTICB. THE
VCJ Officers and Members of tbe FI SEMEN'S
E.M KVOLfcNT ASSOCIATION aTe hereby notified
to meet at their Hall THIS (Tuesday) A.FTJB
MOO, at 1 o'clock, for the purpose of attending tbe
funeral of Mr. LEWIS LCBMaN. late member of
Belief Fire Company, Bo. a. Br order at the Pros
Ident. GEO. K.WABN1B, Beo'y.
jalQa ' ' Charge Times.)
KENTUCKY Z.ODGE, NO. 1,
A. P. A The members of all the Lodgea
ut tue Am-rlcan Protestant Aieoclatlon are respect
fully invited to meet tbe members of Kentucky
Lodge, No. I, A. P. A., at their Hall, on THUB8
DAY, the llth of January, at I o'clock, for the pur
pose of celebrating their anniversary. By order of
the Secretary of Committee. K. S. BOBSON.
cScCHIXBIAIN!t AND FROST-
KD FKBT.-Palmer'e Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion Is the never-falling remedy for these great
annoyances. It not only effects a complete cure,
often byous thorough application, but It decreases
the liability to a return of the same difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally.
' SOLON PALMER, Agent,
de ho. 46 West Fourth-street.
EtS Oinoinniti, Dec. 17, 1859.-Mr. 8. Palmer
Sear Sir: Pome five years since I received a severe
lniuryon my left arm, near tbe elbow, since which
I have been greatly annoyed by a outani-ous disease
on the same. After using various remedies without
success, 1 was induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metic liotlon, and am bappy in informing yon that
the use of half a bottle has left my arm aa smooth
and free fr6m disease ae Its mate.
JOHN W. DANENUOWEB.
No. 116 West Third-street.
For sale by druggists everywhere. Be sure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lolion.snd accent of
notJiinn else. SOLON PALHKB, Agent.
de No. 3 West Foarth-atreet, Cincinnati, O.
KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DIS-
noVSKT is acknowledged bv the meet em-
nent physicians, and by the most careful drnsgists
throughout tne unueuoiates, w ue tueniuBieneciuni
blood-purlfler ever known, and to have relieved more
suffering, and effected more permanent enree, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
baftBheum, Erysipelas, Scald-head, scaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the system restored to full strength and vigor. Full
and explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated sore
lees, and other corruptaud running ulcere, ia given in
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
PABR, 8UIBH, ECKSTEIN 4 CO., and GKOBOB
M. DIXON. Price 1L eepl-ar
0OFFICE OF THE PAS8EN.
MIS G KB RAILROAD
COMPANY OF OINCIN-
U ITT o nr rpt,
and Race-atreeta. October-
IS, 1859.-This road is now open. Cars will start,
at Intervals of ten minutes, from 3:30 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. Citliwna will please bear in mind that the
cars Will invariably cron intAnuntlns atrmta before
stopping for passenger.
ocia-ii JAMlfio J. BOBBINS, President.
Peach Orchard, Youghiogheny, Hartford
City aad ttyracase Coals.
WE ARB DELIVERING THE ABOVE
Olialitiee of Oftal frnntthn hnnta in AvrAlUnt
order and prompt delivery.
UAflSllGbD St HKBTRAn,
Dealers In Coal and Coke,
deSOam 17 Eaat Front-at., near Butler.
aa FRANKLIN'S aa
u&B I RTHD A Y.tX
. ' ' i -
AIM BALL & BMQUET
OF THE ' '
Cincinnati Typographical Union
-AT THE- ,
Tuesday Evening, January 17.
OOUMITTIS or IBUHeSMIR'VS. '
George W. Colby, M.G. Henry, ,
0. B. Waahabaugh, Wilson Rowell,
C. Frank Sheldon. P. f, Pecbiney,
W. H. Harrison. ,
W. F. Gillespie, Ben. Johnson,
A. E. Curry, . Cbarlea Demmon,
Tom. Coughlin, B. Farrell,
A. K. Cutting.
0. H. FOSTJCB, Chief.
Jams Bardibs, Assistant.
Bsr Music by Mentor's Oornet and String Band.
ST TICK RT'ii. THR EK nlf.I.aifa. At...
per Included,) admitting a gentleman and accompa
nying ladies, to be had of the Committee and at
the Burnet Honse. Bo tickets sold at the deor.
CRATES AND STOVES!
February and March. .
THESE TWO MONTHS GIVE US THE
worst winter weather we have In this climate.
It would be well for those who have not got tbe
Patent to order it at ones, as no Investment eah be
made that will pay so well in economy and comfort.
For the proof of this fact, Inquire of any of the
taeny thousands who are now using It in this city.
Orders left at the KAOLK 8T0VB BTOBK, No. 17
West Fifth-street, or eent through mail, will receive
prompt attention. J. B. 11TAN,
jalOe Proprietor of Dodge's Patent.
WINDER'S PATENT SPRING-COED
BID-BOTTOM can be applied to any
bedstead, old or new. in tea mlnatea. Claatle
Durable-Cheap. Dispenses entirely with slats, of
wmcu wo ui i it; u (wmpieiDt i. him, auv. aa sweon
ment of Bedsteads for sale, with Bering Bottoms a.
Gallland examine them at tie. 173 Vine-street,
jaioam 0. F, A H. WABBEN.
MRS. J. A. ORTH
HAS REMOVED TO NO. 310 WE8T-BRN-ROW,
where ahe will keep a fall supply
of Led lee' and flenla' Famishing Goods, Hosiery,
1 ' 'd
uiu!t,v. , .n -i . ,i .. . jeueaw
' H ' "' " '' ' '"
Will be offered daring thia month in
Bobe Delaines, ' .
Figured and Plain
Delaine Dress Goods.
French and English Chintzes;' :
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vesting.
Damask Tableing and Napkins;
Scotch and Hnok Toweling:.
Ladies' Shawls and Cloaks;'
Opera Hoods and
Hosiery and Undervests;
FRENCH AND SWISS '
Shirtings and Sheetings.
Bed Blankets and Quilts.
74 Went Fourth-street.
OPPOSITE PIKE'S OPBBA-HOUBI.
No. 90 Fifth-Street;
Cloak, Shawls and Furt,
-OFFERING AT , .
35 Per Cent. Less than Eastern Cost,
FOR TRIRTY DAYS,
Previous to Taklns Stock, .
. ' AT
00 Fifth-street, bet. Tine and Race,
jalMTuF (UNOINH ATI, OHIO,
Hair, Nail and Tooth-brushes,
I ENGLISH HAIR-BRUSHES j
-A English Nail-brushes ;
English Tooth-brushes i
For sale br
EDWARD SOANIiAN ft 00., Druggists.
jalOe H. E. corner of Fourth and Maln-sts.
Pomades, Hair-oils, &c(
T UBIK'S POMADES ;
MjA Maugenet A Coudrar'e Pomades; .
Plver's Pomades ;
Low A Son's Pomades ;
' Plnaud's Pomades ;
jobe received or
EDWARD S0ANLAN & 00., Druggists,
n. r,. cor. lourin ana main-streets.
LUBIH'S TOILET SOAP;
Maugenet A Ooudrar's Toilet Soaps ;
. Plver'a Toilet Soaps ;
Low t Son's Toilet Soaps ; , .
Simmer Toilet Soaps, '
Jnat received, a large and vers complete assort
ment of tine Toilet Soaps, if English, French and
For sale in quantities by
EDWARD SCAN LAN CO., Triia slsts,
jalOo N. S. corner of Fourth and Maln-sts.
LUBIN'S EXTRACTS; ' "
Mats enet It Ooudraj's Extracts ; 1
Bertheul's Extracts ;
Basin's itxtracts i -Glenn's
A full assortment, for sale br
EDWARD SOANLAN A CO., Druggists,
jalOo N. E. cor. Fourth and Main-streets. 1
XT OTICE. All persons are notified not to
harbor, under the foil penalty of tbe law,
Alexander Hume, aged seventeen years, an Inden
tured apprentice to me fci two years, commencing
Not. 19. 18W. A reward of 3 will be paid to any
one returning him to me. JOHN CLAWSON,
jallia H, E. cor. Sixth and John-streets.
BALTIMORE ROB HERRINGS.-JUST
received 3 brls, extra Baltimore Roe Herrings.
For sale by A. McDU ALD A CO., ,
jaS 65 and Branch Store 248 Vest Fourth-st.
BENT & CO.'S WATER-CRACKERS.
Just received 30 cans Bent A Oo.'s Water.
Crackers. For sale by
A. HoDONALD A CO, ,
ja9 fifiand Branch Store M West Fonrth-st.'
Vr E W HAM3, DRIED BEEF AND
1 TONOVES.-OardnerPhlpps'aand 8. Davis's
extra Sugar-cured Bams. For sale by
a. Mcdonald a 00., 1
Ja9 86 and Branch Store 219 West Fonrth-at.
HAVANA CIGARS Of the choicest
brands also finest qualities nf Chewing To-bacco-at
jaT Uorner Ninth and Vine-streets
OLD GOVERNMENT JAVA, OLD M0
OHA.andTerysuperloroldRloOon'sea, at I '
Ja7 . Ooreer Ninth and Vlne-etrMta. -
WHITE WHEAT PLOUR-The bee.
,Wb,lte Wheat Floor In the city can b sad st,
I Corner Ninth and Vine-streets.
N. B. floods delivered to any part of tbeelly with
promptness and without charge. )f i
FRESH PEACHES IN CANS AT - .
- OOLTEB'8,- '
Ja - Hea. !9and 831 Main-etreet.
FRESH TOMATOES IN CANS AT
is ' OOLTBB'S,
ja Nos.819 and 831 Maln-etreat.
TAPIOCA AND 8AG0 AT '
jaS Nos. 319 and 831 Maln-etreet.
MACCARONI AND VERMICELLI AT
jst V ' . : , V art an Msln-elnet, '.
m O V J Ti AVtt VVL IV
, -iii ""
...rTypjig L(adiis,: i
WII.'T. OPP.v its nicnxn
BES8ION on MOMDAT. l.hn, .h
a full complement of able aad effloient Teachers.
The RIDING SCHOOL, heretofore announced, will
lie in full operation at that time, with such a number
of Ponies as will accommodate all who wish to
practice the healthfal and elegant exercla of Horse.
ffitinTpj r -'" ' '- - ' -. .
Umnlbnsee will, hereafter, tax. the pupils from
their residences la any pari of tha city each morning,
and return them after school-hours. All who wish
to avail themselves of this privilege will please make
early application to I. a. "WHITE, IS West Fourth
street. 1 '" -- Ja9am
GROVER & BAKER'S
SHUTTLE AND FA9IIL
! PRICES FROM $50 TO $125.
, , . i58la ;
.f . s t-
THE BEST, 'SIMPLEST. AND MOST .
' Durable Machine extant. . . .
Call and see them. '
jadtf 80 West Fourth-strset.
New Mode of Ventilaiion!
Call and St . One of
SAWYER & CO'S
P AT ENT
He iliug and Ventilating Furnaces,
, fa operation at
CHAMBERLAIN A C Ot'8 '
Stor' Ware-rooms, Noa. 61 and 6S Vlne-at,
(Below Oolumbia.) , ,
S awy er fe C o .
- " fno9wy; '
FOR BURNING AND LUBRICATING,
" Fjrce from Offensive Otlor, at i
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O -
WE INVITE A COMPARATIVE TRI- '
AL with any manufacturing establishment
n America. .!-' ' i ... r
. snt We warrant onr Oils td be equal, if not supe
rior, to any In the mai ket.
St.- We invite those in the city and Tlclnity to
call nnd examine for themselves.
ST Bo persons ordering from a distance, satis
faction guaranteed in all eases- Addross j ,. v 1
1 V. R. HA SKIN, A sent, or r - .
A, Q. HOIMJKM, Trnanurer, . t
' " Kanawha O. O. M. Oil Man. Co.,
de;i3 97 Walnut-street, Cincinnati.
THE PALMER . n
(CORNER OF MIAMI CANAL AN1 ,
J THiRD-STBERT, Olncinnatl, Ohio, are menu '
faoturing largely. Palmer's celebrated Hydraulic
Foroe and Lift Pomp. Also, his Portable Steam
Engines. All those who are about to purchase
PinnPej for Tanacrles, Breweries. Distil., u
lerlesi Dry Docks. Paper. Mills Hallr.ad . i
xtatloni, Ifllnen, Wreck ln Purposes, or, In
fact, for any purpose where a pump la needed, will
And it to their advantage to oa.ll and see the work
ing of these valuable inventions, or address the
PALMER) POMP OOHPANY for a circular, which ' I
will furnish the names or many who have need these
Pumps with perfect eatlfaollon. , 1 de21dm ;
II You Want
Wagnum Bonnms, at his Wholeeale and Betail Oys
ter House, m;, i
253 253 253 253
po29 Fifth door above BUIh, west side).
SADDLE, TRUNK AND HARNESS
109 Main-street three doors above Third,
KEEP ON AND AND MAKE TO OR-
DEB all k nds of Horse Trappings, in the beef
and most substantial matinee, A lao, a large assort- '
ment of Horse Blank eta. Whips, Carpet and Leather
Bags, Bridle Bits, Buffalo Kobes, Valises (the real
sole-leather), Hall Trnnks. Sponge, and a large as-
Krtment belottglas'O thb line. I will sell ae low
asthelowes, , ;,g CABEI(JK!
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
WARRANTED TO KEEP ANY '
length of time. Tor sale in any quantity by
I ' ' ' ALBEBT BOSS, Druggist, .
Ja9 B. W..oor. Eighth -st, and Western-row. .
Brown's Bronohial Trochlea,
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OF BRON
CHITIS, Hoarseness, Coughs, Asthma, Colds, '
Catarrh, and all disorders of the Breath and Lungs.
For sale by ALBBBT BOSS, Druggist, .
Ja9 B. W; ear. Wlahth-at. and Western-row.
Havana Cigars. ; "
A LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED
stock of the most favorite brands, just received
and for sale by ALBEBT ROS, Druggist,
ja9 8. W. cor. KJghth-st. and Western-row.
Boots & Shoes !
I HAVE NOW IN STORE A LARGE
and superior stock of Boots, Shoes and Slippers,
which for extent and variety ia not surpassed west of
Mew York. My prices are lmaonable; give me a call.
ja9 JOHN H. DBTBBH.M We.t Fonrth-st. . ,
; o f.
HE AGENCY FOR THE SALE 07 GEO.
lB. Bloat Co's. family Sewing Machines has
Bontelllers. Qa6am) B. H.COOK, Agent.
removea so no. su wess sonrtn-eireet, over
No. 48 sVOliil fH-STREET, ; .
delJtf " ' tODEOsT BTJUiDIEO. '
CARTOONS OF CHILDREN'S
MAw.kaalsMl RflSTlfeal I . . i -
jaOcrtoon of OtUldren'a Tu.or-beld BooUj ,
' rw l Vntnan's VsaDITaUl sT3ab Unnttt na.wnm-
iauutjiilB vsa s ushvu vBavw wh asvwa vitstvut'
taade, at 7ft oents atr. r f l ft-1 i ?j
. .' . .i i -i ursail-stre
A' .ad: I"H1' O ' MS ,r ,.'1'
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