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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, January 12, 1860, Image 2

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THE PRESS.
Ah IT W. FBANOIBOO. JOHN D. OALDWILL.
DmuinnonuNn,
THURSDAY
JANUARY lit
Important Telegraph News.
Details llt be found of the Congressional
newt ud of the great diaaater a Lawrence, in
the telegraph dispatohes, which oommeneed
on the first page. Two votet were given In
Congrew jestaida for Speaker, but no elee
tien. .
The Kentucky Free Soiler-Cassius M
Clay.
Who li Cassia M. Clay, who, on ilevva toil,
10 boldly denoanoee the slave InitltatlosT Be
wti barn in Medieon County, In which he now
Htm, on the 9th October, 1810. ' He oame of
itordy, Independent, fighting stook. Hit
father was General Green Clay, who wan born
in Powhettau County, Va., In 1T67, and was
detoended from a noted Brltlih Grenadier.
Green Clay oame to the County of Ken
tuoky, then belonging to Virginia, when he
wai bat a youth, and divided hii time in mr
Toying Undi, and in aiding to espel the
lavages from the vast wilderness. Eli expo
tares were of the severest kind, .Ms ohain
carriers eron deserting Mat while, for his own
safety from Indians, he had often to tleep at
night in tbiok eenebrakes, in hollow logs, and
in tops of treat. He afterward engaged in
politioal affairs, and was sent from Kentucky
to the Honio of Delegates, of Virginia, to re
present the baekwoodi frontier.
In August, 1709, he was a member of the
Contention that framed the Constitution of
Kentucky. ' He waa for many years a repre
sentative) of Madison County In the Kentucky
Legislature. He was Major-Generai of the
Kentucky Militia, and with great confidence
in his bravery, three thousand troops were
intruited to, him as Brigadier-General, by
Kentucky, and boldly these neighbors came to
our reeeue at Fort Meigs on the 4th of May,
1813. His prudence and bravery occasioned
General Harrison to oonfide the eare of the
Fort to General Green . Clay. This aterling
Kentuoklan died on the Slat of Ootober, 182ft,
aged seventy-two yeara.
Caaaiua Marcellua Clay was afforded an op
portunity to disoipline his powers by educa
tion. He graduated at Yale College in 1832,
and on returning to Madison County, repro
aented that portion of his native State in the
Legislature during 1835-6, and in 1840. He
had acted with the Whig party of his State
and attended the Natioial Convention of 1839,
whieh nominated General Harrison at candi
date for the Presidency. We heard his defense
of Henry Clay during the canvass ef 1844, at
Boston.
On the 8d of June, 1845, he oommeneed tbe
issue of a wtekly anti-alavery paper, intitled
True Amtrieam, at Lexington, Ky. During
his confinement to his room from aiokneas, in
August, his press and types were forcibly re
moved from that place and tent to thia citj.
He oonduated the paper revived at this point
fur awhile, bat the Mexican War having
broken out, he on the 7th of June, 1846, vol
unteered, and went to the war as Captain of
the "Old Infantry," as mounted men. This
was the oldest military company west of the
Alleghany Mountains. On the JSd of Jan
uary, 1147, he was taken priaoner at Encar
uacion by the Mexicans. By his courageous
interposition he saved from masesore all of
his fellow-priaonera. During the same year,
on his return to Kentuoky, he was presented
with a tword. In 1861 he left the Whig party
after their assent to the Compromise Meas
ures, and by offering himself as a Freesoil
oandidate for Governor of Kentuoky, received
votes enough to defeat Arohibald Dixon, tbe
Whig oandidate, and secured for the first time
a Democratic Governor Lasarus W. Powell.
Mr. Clay, as announced by him, answered
on the 10th intt., at Frankfort, Ky., the argu
ments urged by Governor Magoffin and Vice
President Breckinridge, against the Repub
lican party. He tpoke in the State-house
yard. The Hall was not permitted him.
The Lawrence Bloody Lesson.
Erect tix-story buildings, from 100 to 1,000
feet long; put on each of the stories heavy
machinery, and distribute 700 people therein,
if you wish to kill off our people. It was by
having an imperfeotly constructed building
and poorly anohored walla, or unsafe founda
tions, that eauaed the aorrowful disaster and
destruction of to many human lives at Pem
berton Mills, Mass.-'
We bare no auoh large buildings here, but
we do have many structures erected In this
oity which are dangerous.
The City Council has entailed upon the
Board of City Commissioner), without any
extra pay therefor, to decide upon what are
Insecure buildings, when to do such duty
would require daily and special attention.
The duty is therefore not performed.
No school-house, church or eoaoert hall, or
in fact any heavy buildings, should be thrown
open to the public until it be certified to be
secure.
What a terrible instruction the mass of ruins
at Lawrence preaches.
The Lawrence Bloody Lesson. Lawrence, Massachusetts--The Pemberton
Mills.
Lawrence, Massachusetts, is a city of over
twenty thousand inhabitants, which has grown
up since 1846, in August of wbioh year, tbe
Essex Company commenced building a dam,
at that point, of twenty-eight feet fall. Law
rence it twenty-six miles from Boston, on both
idea of the M errimae River, and on Spioket
or Spiggot River. A mile of canal, one hun
dred feet wide at the dam, and sixty feet wide
at its termination, furnishes water power to
several imposing structures.
The Atlsotio Cotton Mills, the Pacific, tbe
Essex, the Union, the Duck (for making cot
ton canvass sail cloth), the Pemberton Print
MUla, eto. It was the last-named mills which
were crushed to the earth, and eauaed a wail
of anguish to burst from hundreds of hearts
at the unparalled disaster at whieh the nation
mourns. . . ...
Death from Burning.
Daring the present winter thrice at many
deathi have occurred from the clothes of
women and children taking fire as we have
ever known in any previous season. Every
day our exchanges furnish from four to eight
instances of these horrible tragedies, ud last
week we noticed no less than sixty-nine auoh
incidents in different parts of the country.
All this luffering and death might be avoided
with little prndenoe, and we truly hoptt for
humanity1! sake, that it will be exemited in
future.
Washington's Birth-day-Ash Wednesday.
Aah Wednesday, as moat 'people know, is
the first day of Lent a period of forty days'
fasting Immediately preceding Easter. 1 This
year Aah Wednesday oecurt on the J2d of
February Washington'! birth-day. Suoh an
important festival of the church can not be
devoted to worldly amusements; hence balls,
suppers and patriotic celebration! of that anni
versary oan not, on that day, be participated
in by atriot Catholics.. v. .
The Indiana Republican State Convention
hat been fixed for the 23d of February,
GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF OHIO.
COLUMBUS, O., January 11.
MORNING SESSION.
HOUSE Prayer by the Rsv. Mr. Phillips.
Journal read and approved.
Mr. Boott. of Warren, nresented a netltlon
from cltiiens of that county, asking the pas
aago of a law to protect personal liberty, and
more effectually to. prevent kidnapping and
man-steaiing. fieierrea to judiciary uom
mittee.
Mr. Vorris presented a petition asking a law
to protect aheep from ravagea of doga. Re
ferred to Committee on Agriculture.
Mr. Davis preiented a petition from cltiiens
of Tuscarawas, asking the passage of an act
reducing us salaries or puouo omcert, .Re
ferred to Committee on Feci and Salaries.
H. B. No. 18, Mr. Browm For the settle
ment of Decedents' Estates, was read a ascend
time by Title, and referred to the Committee
on Judiciary. This bill contains a general
revision and reconstruction of the law, now in
foroe on the subject. Of Decedents' Estates
long bill occupying twenty-four pages.
H. B. No. t, making partial appropriations
earns up for its final passage.
The following are the appropriations made
by thia bill: For the payment of the Lieutenant-Governor
as presiding officer of the Senate,
Members of the General Assembly, their Clerks,
Aasiatant Clerka, Sergeanta-at-Armi, their
assistants and Messenger Boys, $40,000.
For the contingent fund of the Auditor of
State, five hundred dollars.
For the contingent lund of the Treasurer of
State, one thousand dollars.
For the contingent fund of the Librarian,
one hundred dollars.
For the contingent fund of the State Com
missioner of Common Schools, one hundred
dollara.
For the Asylum for the eduoation of Idiotio
and Imbecile Youth, five hundred dollars.
For the salary of the Clerk of the Commis
sioner of Common Schools, two hundred and
fifty dollars.
For the payment of printing of the State
and Executive departments, and of the laws,
journals, documents, reports and other work
ordered by toe .Legislature, two thousand
dollara.
For the payment of the contraot for two
hundred copies each of the 17th, 18th and 19th
volumes of Ohio Reports, twelve hundred and
forty-eight dollara.
For the payment of oosta of prosecution,
conviction and transportation of oonviots to
the Ohio Penitentiary, fifteen thousand dollara.
For oompletlng the enlargement of the Ohio
Penitentiary, ten thousand dollars.
On motion of Mr. Adams,the bill was referred
to a select committee of one, with Inatruotiont to
atrike out the appropriation for the Ohio Peni
tentiary. Mr. Adams waa appointed on that
Committee, who reported back the bill, strik
ing out tbe above appropriation, and it passed
without a dissenting vote.
Mr. Brown, on leave, offered a resolution
requiring the officers of the Ohio Penitentiary
to report the progress made in the additions
and improvements on the Ohio Penitentiary,
and the amount of appropriations necessary to
complete the work to begun.
jihh jmrouueeu. jv iur. rvouue, t uiu
amending the act now in foroe in relation to
the empowering of petit juries.
Mr. Burr introduced a bill repealing ;tbe
present law regulating the aale of intoxioaticg
liquor, and substituting a more stringent law.
Mr. Torria introduced a bill amending the
code, so aa to allow parties more lattitude in
amending their pleadings, in case pleadings
do not oonformto the case.
Mr. Cony introduced a bill extending tbe
jurisdiction of the ProbateCourts, now enjoyed
oy me counties oi twie, .Lucas, iiioniand,
Franklin and others, to the oountiet of Meigr,
Mercer, Auglaize, Lawrence, Warren, Licking
and Henry.
Mr. Flags;, of Hamilton, introduced a bill
amending and reconstructing the Polioe Bill of
last session. The following is an abstract of
tne provisions or tms mil :
Section one,aa altered, provides for the elec
tion of four Commissioners, who. with the
Mayor, will constitute a Board of Police Com
missioners, with much the same powers as
those of the former act. But provision is made
to elect two of the four from each of the two
parties, and each ia to hold office four years,
going out in rotation.
Section one provides for the election of ten
polioemen in each ward at the next election,
who, while not physioally or mentally disqual
ified, ahall hold their places during good be
havior, and not be dismissed except on full no
tice and hearing; and that polioemen may be
punished on trial by suspension from pay not
exceeding thirty days. All subsequent ap
pointments to be made by the Board.
H. B. No. 14, Increasing the salaries of
judges of the Court of Common Pleaa to f 2,500,
came up, on tne report or tne committee, and
waa indefinitely postponed, in accordance with
report of committee.
H. B. No. 6, repealing the twenty-seoond
seotibu of the Code, was reported back by com
mittee, witn a recommendation that it be in
definitely postponed.
On motion of Mr. Tannyhill, thejbill was re
ferred to a aeleotoommittee of one, Mr. Tanny
hill. i
The motion to print 6.000 coniea of the Gov-
emor's Inaugural waa taken up and debated
wiu, considerable spirit. Mr. Htedman, of
Portage, (Rep.) was opposed to making ap
propriations to print and circulate what was
already in almost every hamlet in the State.
He oared very little for precedents in this re
spect He wanted to know what was right,
and he would follow the right rather than
precedent.
Mr. Hughes, (Rep.) was opposed to printing
that the printers would be about the only
persons benefitted by the publication. Ho
expeoted the press would oppose bim, and he
invited the press of this city and elsewhere to
attack him. He thought that Gov. Dennlson
was no better than Gov. Chase, and that no
appropriation was made to publish Governor
Chaw's Inaugural.
Mr. Brown, of Miami, thought that respect
mr we nign position wnicn tne uovemor oc
cupied, demanded the appropriation. He con
tended that it had been the custom to make
suoh appropriations.
Mr. Hutcheson,of Madison. (Dem.) opposed
the printing on the ground that tbe doctrines
contained in that dooumeat were in direot op
position to the doctrines of the Supreme Court
oi tne united Btatea, and calculated, if carried
cut, to endanger the rights of tbe South and
the safety of tbe Union.
Mr. Flagg, of Hamilton, opposed the appro
priation on the ground that the sentiments
oontained in the Inaugural were unsound.
Mr. Harlan, (Rep.) thought that it was the
usual practioe, if not the Invariable custom.
He would vote for its publication, as due to
the high office of Governor ef the State. He
did not think that voting for the publication
Involved an indorsement of the sentiments
contained in the document r
' Mr. Vorn (Rep.) read from the inaugural of
uovernor Wood, to snow mat tne sentiments
of Governor D. were not more objectionable
than these of Governor W.
Mr. Anderson (DSm.) should vote against
the printing for the same reason that the gen
tleman from Miami (Mr. Browne! would vote
for it, via; out of respect for the people of
Ohio. There never was suoh a document be
fore from tuck a source.
Pending this discussion the Heats took a
Mr. Plants (Rep.) thought the difficulty
might be obviated by appointing a commit
tee to Investigate all messages eminailng from
the Executive, and report what was and what
was not proper to do published, lie thought
it dangerous to allow the people to read in
discriminately. ,": ',.
Mr. McSohooler (Dem.1 favored the nnhll-
cation. He wanted the people of Southern
unto to understand tne sentiments or Gov.
ernor Denniaon. If the people of his county
had understood his sentiments as expressed in
thia inaugural, he would not have got aa many
votes as he did. i ,
SENATE. Prayer by the Rev. Edgar
noons, .journal oi yesterday read ana ap
proved. JRsrtiiotw ' and Memorial to Mr. Cuppy,
from the Mayor and Council of Germ an town,
of Montgomery County, asking the passage of
an eot requiring owners oi low to gravel, grade
or pave streets of that town. Referred to the
committee on municipal corporations.
By Mr. Eason. from citizens of Wavne and
Medina Counties, asking fox a law amending
the laws on draining, Ac . .
Second Reading of BilU.B. B. No. 8. To
orevant kidnanrjinir in Ohio.
8. B, No. 9. Prescribing the dutlet of
Judges or elections, and to preserve the purity
ofeleotiont. ,
Both billi referred to a select committee of
one Mr. Monroe.
Third Reading. 8. B. No. 3. To suspend
sohool library taxi referred to a committee of
one Mr. Harrison) for amendment, to enaoie
tne collection or levy already maae, neportea
back immediately, and passsd by tht follow
ing vote:
Affirmative Messrs. Brewer, Collini, Ftr-
Siaon, Fisher, Glass, Harrison, Harsh,
olmot, Jones, Key, MoCall, Moore, New
man, Orr, Perrill, Potwln, Ready, Smith,
Sprague, Walker and White 22.
Nays Messrs. Bresk, Bonar, Cox, Cuppy,
Eason, Foster, Garfield, Monroe, Morse, Par
iah, Schleloh and Stanley 18.
Bill JVbtfess.-. Mr. Foster gave notice of a
bill, amending aection US of an aet concern
ing the jurisdiction and procedure before mag
istrate!, and of the duties of constable! In
civil courts, paaaed March 4, 1863.
Mr. Edson, a bill to amend an act to
provide for locating and construoting ditches,
drains and water-courses, passed March 24,
1869.
Mr. Edson, a bill supplementary to an aet
relating te Juries, passed February 9, 1881.
Reporteof Committee!. Mr, Harriaon, from
Committee on Judiciary, reported baok S. B.
No. 4, to empower exeoutors and administra
tors to administer oaths, with a recommenda
tion that it be indefinitely postponed.
Mr. Harsh, from the Minority Committee,
reported in favor of its passage. The ques
tion recurring upon tne report ot tne majority,
the report was carried Yeas 30; nays 4.
Select Committee: Mr. Moore presented a
a report from the Committee on Finance on
the Ohio University. .Referred to the Com
mittee on Colleges and Universities.
Receipts of the University for the rear end
ing December a, 18.18 .....................-...110.W 93
Caeh in Treasury UocemheM, 1868 036 78
Total
Expenses....
.............111,941 71
ll,Otf 7
Balance 2
Committee of the Whole. On motion of Mr.
Moore, the Senate went into Committee of thi
Whole on the order of the day, Mr. Holmea in
the ohair.
S. B. No. 7, to enable the Receiver of the
Bank of Masaillon to close up its affairs.
4o amendments being offered, the bill was
paused.
frte Trade m Money. Mr. Monroe's bill
to repeal the act repealing the ten percent law,
taken up.
Mr. Bmith offered an amendment to the
amendment, which substantially reviews the
act of March 14, 1850, It establishes free
trade in money.
A discussion arose, pending which the Sen
ate adjourned. -
AFTERNOON PROCEEDINGS.
On motion of Mr. Robinson, a resolution re
lating to printing the Governor's Inaugual
waa laid on the table, Mr. R. remarking that
it had been discovered that the law provides
for the printing of five thousand five hundred
copies of inaugurals and messages.
The Senate Bill No. 6, to authorise the Com
missioners of Delaware County to borrow
money to supply the deficiency In the treasury,
waa read and ordered to be engroaaed.
The select committee appointed for that
purpose, reported a proposition from the Statu
man and Journal to print the report of the pro
ceeding's of the General Assembly, at the rate
of four dollara peroolumn of brevier type, and
reeommended tne aoceptanoe or tbe same.
Sundry amendments were proposed, and a
lengthy debate ensued. Tbe report was finally
rejected.
Adjourned.
SENATE. In oommittee of the whole, took
up the Senate Bill No. 11, to restore the ten
per cent, interest law. The bill was, after
some discussion, Indefinitely postponed. This
is equivalent to rejection, and there is no pros
peot, therefore, of the restoration of the ten
per cent law.
Paornrr m Louisvills. The valuation of
property in Louisville, Ky., for 1858 sumi up
$50,443,632, whioh produces an annual reve
nue of $107,764 88. Ten years ago the valu
ation was a little upward of $26,000,000.
CITY COUNCIL.
PL11I PEOPOSED FOB 1 OITY HOSPITAL.
Mr. Weasner submitted a plan, drawn by
Messrs. Anderson A Hannaford. for a new citv hos
pital of sufficient accommodation for 2'i patients
without disturbing, to tnr great extent, tbe present
Duuuing me exterior 10 oe or ones, scone cress
logs the front to be 226 feet on WMiern-row. Tbe
cost not to exceed $l6,000.
Kelerrea to a Special committee cf three, viz:
Messrs. J. B. Davis. 8. L. Hnodsrua and John Haw
kins.
PROPOSED CHANGE NAME OF WESTERN-ROW.
Many citizens netittoned Ckraaetl to change the
name of Western row to Ucntral-arenue. '
Mr. Marsh Introduced an ordinance to make snch
change, first restoring the name of Oogawell-avenui'
to ine street now Known as uentrai-avenae.
A motion waa then mad to change the name of
Western-row to Lundy'a Lane.
Whole subject referred to Trustees of wards bound
Ing on Western-row. -'
PURCHASE OF NEW FIRE-ENGINE HOUSE AND LOT.
The Supervisors recommended the purchase from
Mr. Luring a lot fronting 2ft feet, belew Eighth -street,
on freeman-street, 100 feet deep, at $100 per
foot. The purchase waa authorized.
The engine-bouse on Nlxth-street, below Freemar
street, has lately been sold for $3,9(0. The cellar was
constantly fnll of water, and tbe walla were injareU
thereby.
SUNDRIES.
A communication from a lit. G. A. Johnson, offer
ing to pay glOO per annum far license to UK a apace
of 7 by Mitotan Fltth-stieet Market-space-to place
thereon a Dnguerroiau cur. Laid on the table.
SIDEWALK PAVING.
An ordinance waa paaed, declaring It necessary to
pavewlih brick the sldewalka on John-street, be
tween Hopkinsaud Uliuton-streets. i.
GAS TAX TO BE PLACED ON GRAND LEVY.
Council baa antharlaed an application to the Oity
Council for authority to aasew noon the grand levy,
the following additional taxea: ror lighting tbe city,
half mill; erection hospital and bnrylog gronndi,
one mill. Tbe whole hospital tax not to exceed
W0,m; and In case the State of Obloshall not trans
fer its Interest in tbs Commercial Hospital to tbe
city, the cltr to hare the authority to erect a hos
pital on the lot now occupied by the Orphan Asylum
on Race-street, If the Oltr Council of said city shall
deem It adrlsable so to do.
WOOD MEASURER-RIVER DISTRICT.
were given a Wood Heaaurer of
the Uiver District. The laat vote waa 16 for Mr.
Lee, and 12 for Hamnel Tarvln. Laid on the table
until next meeting. . . i . , , ,.: ,t ,.
PROCLAMATION FOR ELECTION OF MAGISTRATE IN
FULTON.
-shipio
elect it own Magistrate. The Mayor was
antnorited to issne bia proclamation for the election
of a Jrutice of the Peace on the first Monday in
February next, in the Seventeenth Ward, to nil the
office of Esquire Fentoo, whose term expires on the
10th of February .
PROPOSED VACATION OF A STREET.
Judge John McLean, some tune since, dedicated!
stmt West of Freeman-street he uow asks that this
sixty all Coot street, from the West end of Market
street H pace near Pest ilotue lot to Oeat-atreet, be
vacated, and one thirty ftet wide, near by, be ac
cepted in its place.
Ilia communication was referred to the City Bollcl.
tor and tbe Trustees of tbe Sixteenth Ward.
CITY DEED BOOK.
7S waa appropriated to have a full record of regis
ter In a book, to be kept In the City Clerk's Office',
of all the deeds of property owned by tbe -city oor.
poratlon.
Pending discussion of a resolution by Mr. Weae
ner, that the log-rolling eosasalttee to visit Oolnra
' bats, ear their own expense, UoueU AdjoetaesV .
HOME INTEREST.
yf A. A. Kyster, Clocks, Watches and
Jew, lry. Bos. Ml and 271 Western-row. .. j ( -
fS" 50,000 Ambrotypes and Melalnorypes
can be had at the Broadway Gallery for Holiday
Presents. ' . ;
pa Daguenean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Western-row, over Eannaford'a
drug -store. Pictures taken and ut in good oases
tor twenty cent. Warranted to please.
SfSpregue A Co,, oornsr of Fourth and
Tina, have en hand one of the largest assortment of
all kinds ef Beaty-mate Clothing that oan be found
in the oity. Thsy will be happy to furnish their
eustomera with anything In their line that may be
desired. -... -
MARRIED.
' OBAHAM rCNOAN. At Zaneeville. Ohio, on
Wednesday, the 11th, by the Beotor of St. Jamey a
Ohurch, Waa. O. Oraham, Xse.., of Cairo, to Miss
Illen A. Duncan, of Zaneeville.
HASNA 8TSVI!HSOK.--On Toeadaf morning,
Jacnary 10, at the residence of the bride's unole, X.
5. Hubbard, tt, by the Bev. S. I. JonrU,Ouep.
lain, Win. llanna, of Pittsburg, and Hut Maggie
Stevenson, of Cincinnati.
HIBBIN-BOBISSOH.-At Buahville, Ind., on
ihe d Inst;, at the residence of the bride's father,
tthelbert O. Htbben, Bsa., co-editor of the Bush
Title Jachsonlen, to Miss Gertrude A., only daughter
of the Hon. John L. Bobinton.
November 28 at the realdenoe ol Ool. Wm. H.
Orer.br tbe Hev. sir. Aokerly, John H. Fitagerald,
of Boston, Mass., to Mary Oray, of Lexington, Ky.
HILSON-MILLEB-At Banchs da Humbug,
Batter County, Gaifornla, November 29, Fernando
Kelson to Eats Millar, formerly of Ohio.
DIED.
PABKHlMi. On Tuesday afternoon, January 10,
Clara Parkhill. daughter of J. and M. Parkhlll,
aged nine months and twenty-five days.
HALL In Hamilton Township, Butte County.
California, Decembers, George O. Hall, formerly of
Guernsey, Ohio.
FOR THE CHEAPEST
LADIES' FURS!
In the city, go to
Hendley's,
Seiotf .. No. aaa Weatern row
SPECIAL NOTICES.
LADIES' FURS.
129 PRICES GREATLY RE
Kcf DUOED.-Blnce the holidays w have
niaraed our stock down to very low figures. Still on
hand, some very fine seta of Bussian, Hudson Bay
and Mink Sable, Stone Marten and Fitch, and a
well-aasorted atock of all the lower grades of furs.
Have jest received a fresh stock otStone Marten
and Mink Sable Muffs.
DODD&CO.,
, flatters and Furriers,
Jartf 144 Maln-atreet.
YOUNG AMERICA COUNCIL.
M2THE OFFICERS AND MEM.
eoJ BBB8 of the above Oounoil are nartlonlarlv
requested to meet at the American Protestant Hall,
on Plnm-atreet, above Seventh, THIS (Thursday)
EVENING, January 12, 1800,
dj oraer oi tne wabiius,
j12a (Times copy and ch. Presa.l '
sw?9OHIO LIFE INSURANCE CO.
IPCs? The Stockholders of the Ohio Life Injur
ante Company are notified that the Annual Meeting
for the choice of Directors will be held at the office
of th company, Mo. 6S West Third-street, on MON
DAY, the Stb day of February, 1660, between the
hours of 11 o'clock A. M. and 1 P. M.
jam ttJCMUr itWJHglt. secretary.
SMajeaCHILBLAINS AND FROST.
Ift&J ED FKET.-Palmer'a Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion is tbe never-falling remedy for these great
annoyances. It not only effects a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but It decreases
the liability to a return of the same difficulty, tor
aale by drnggiita generally.
ouliuh rAumaiB, Agent,
de So. 6 West Fourth-street.
twr EVIDENCE ACCUMULATES.
VTAw OiKonraTATi, Dee. 17, 1859.-Mr. S. Palmer
Dear Sirs Some five years since I received a severe
Injury on my left arm, near the elbow, since which
I nave been greatly annoyed by a cutaneous disease
on the same. After using various temediee without
success, 1 waa Induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metic tiotlon, and am bappyin informing you that
the use of half a bottle baa left any arm aa smooth
and free from disease as its mate.
Gratefully yours.
JOHN W. DAMENUOWKB.
. No. Ui West Third-street.
For sale bv druaeista everywhere. Be aura to set
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion, and accept ot
nothing else. SOLON PALMEK, Agent,
neat ao.so west j ourto-aireet, uincinnati, v.
ftgKENNEDY'S MEDICAL DIS-
VSj COVJDBT is acknowledged by the most em
nent physicians, and by tbe most careful druggiste
thronghout tbe United States, to be the most effectual
blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved mort
suffering, and effected more permanent cures, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
Baltliueuu, Erysipelas, Scald-head, acaly eruption
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the system restored to full strength and vigor. Full
and explicit directions for theonreof ulcerated sort
legs, and other corrupt and running ulcers, Is given in
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
r&J&Jk, ov iah, nuiLBXxiixi at w. ana usuaus
M. DIXON. Price SL sepW-ay
ft?9OFFICE OF TBE PASSE N-
wtfV GEBBAILBOAD
COMPANY OF OINUIN-
U.Tr a nr . t rr i . .
and Bacfi'Btreets.- October.
ia, iws.-xnis roau ia now open. Cars will start,
at Intervals of ten minutes, from 4:30 A. M. un
til miriniffht. rnnnlnir nn iThlwltM.1
from Wood to Lawrence-street, and westward on
1, T , V" " u,,"1i ana on jmn-sireei w
WOOd. Oltiienawill a eu. hu. In mlnri that th
cart will invariably cross interacting streets before
stopping for passengers.
"- JAMES J. BOBBINS. President.
Peaoh Orchard, Youghiogheoy, Hartford
, City and Syracuse Goals,
WE ABB DELIVERING! THE ABOVE
anilities of final tMm lha hnta In .TA.ll.nt
order snd prompt delivery.
, UAnriHiLL) d KJCBTBAM,
, Dealers in Coal and Coke,
de30am ".' ' 17. Eait Front-it., near Ha tier.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
THE GLADIATOR
GAS-BUBNING, SMOKE-CONSUMING '
FOUR SIZES.
; 1
w
AERANTKD TO GIVE SATISFAC
TION. Manufactured and for sale by
CAMPBELL, ELLISON & CO.
Nea. 19 and 31 Eaat Second-street,
JalJtf OIHOINSATI, OHIO.
COAL OIL! COAL OIL!!
WE ABE SELLING A NO. 1 ABTICLE
of Coal Oil at 90 cents per gallon, retail. W.
will warrant it tbe best In the market. Call aid try
It, MoUEMBY ft OABSON,
ja!2aw ' ' ' . ' '. ier Main-street.
CARBON OIL.
WE ARE NOW PREPARED TO FUR
BISH dealeraand consumers with a splendid
article of Carbon Oil. This Oil is free from smoke,
and considerad superior to Coal Oil for illuminating
purposes. It burns in any of the Coal Oil Lamps.
For aale wholesale and retail bv
. MoHENRY ft OABBON,
jal2a '. iv, I. ii,,, , . , , m Halo-street.
COAL OIL LAMPS.
WE HAVE A LARGE ASSORTMENT
of Hanging, Stand and Side Lamps for burn
ing Coal and Carbon Oils, which we are selling very
low. 1 ' -
N. K.-AII our Lemas ars fitted with the celebrated
Paragon Burner, acknowledged to be tbe best ia
the market, . ,,. , ,, MottMBY ft CABSON,
jalilaw - ' fM Maln-street: 1
MRS. J. A. ORTH
HAS REMOVED TO NO. 279 WESTERN-BOW,
where sbs will keep a full supply
of Ladles' and Genu' Furnisbing Goods, Hosiery,
GkOvaa... . i . 1-in.w ,
MACCARONI AND VERMICELLI AT
.'"- ' '" I OOLTIB'a. '
ija ndUlalain-etr, J f!
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
ENTIRE STOCK
OF .,
DELANO &
GOSSAGE,
"West Fourth-st.
GREAT BARGAINS
. . WU1 be offered during this month In ' '
DRESS SILKS,
BobeDolaiaes,
. i Figured and Plain '
French Hennoei.
.... i .
Delaine Dress Goods,
French and English Chlntzei!
Cloths, Cassimeres and Testings.
IRISH LINENS.
Damask Tableing and Napkins; ' "
c ; Scotch and Hnok Toweling,
SPLENDID BARGAINS
ladies' Shawls and Cloaks; ,
i Opera Hoods and
Gauntlet Gloves;
Hosiery and Under vests;
' FRENCH AND SWISS
EMBROIDERIES.
DOMESTIC GOODS.
Shirtings and Sheetings.
Bed Blankets and Quilts.
DELANO & GOSSAGE,
74 West Fourth-street.
0FF08ITI PIKE'S OFBBA-HOUBB.
Ua9fJ
DODGE S PATENT
(.RATES AND STOVES!
February and March. '
THESE TWO MONTHS GIVE US THE
worst winter weather we have In this cjimate.
It would be well for those who have hot got Ui
Patent to order It at once, aa bo Investment esn be
made that will par so well in economv snd comfort.
For tbe proof of thia fact, inquire of anr of the
many thousands who are now onion it In this city.
Orders left at the EAOLK STOVK STORK, No. 17
West Fifth-street, or sent through mail, will receive
prompt attention. J. B. ItVAN,
jalOo Proprietor of Dodge's Patent
Hair, Nail and Tooth-brushes.
ENGLISH HAIR-BRUSHES ;
English Nail-brashes ;
Eugllsh Tootb-briuhes ;
French Hair-brnBhes ;
French Kail-brushes; .
or sale by
EDWARD SOANLAN 4 CO., Druggists.
jalOo N. E. corner of Fourth and Maln-ats.
Pomades, Hair-oils. &c.
f UBIN'S POMADES:
M-A Mangenet ft Oondray'a Pomades ; ; .
Plver'a Pomades i - ' '
Low A Son's Pomades i
Pinand'a Pomades j . . -i . s
joss receivea oy
KDWAK1I SCANLAN A CO., Druggists,
jttllo
ii . m. cor. s oartn sna main-streets.
Toilet Soaps.
LUBIN'S TOILET SOAP; , - ; .- . ,
Mangenet A Ooodray's Toilet Soapa j ,
Piver's Toilet Soaps; ,. ,
Low 4 Hon 's Toilet Soaps;
Bimmel' Toilet Soaps.
Just received, a large and very complete assort
ment of line Toilet Soaps, of Ingltsh, French and
American manufacture.
For aale In qnantitiea by
EDWARD SOANLAN A CO., Drngplats.
jalOc N. St. corner of Fourth snd M din-sis.
Handkerchief Extracts.
TIBIN'S EXTRACTS ;
i Mangenet A Coud ray's Eitraots ;
Rlmmel's Kxtraots ; .( t
Bertheul's Extracts; '
main's Extracts ;
Oleun's Extracts :
Wright's Extracts ;
A full assortment, for sale by '. m .
KDWAltl) SCANLAN i CO.. Drnffsrlst. .
jalOo N. E. cor. Fourth snd Maln-streata;
WINDER'S PATENT SPRING-CORD
BED-BOTTOM can be applied to any
bedstead, old or new, in ten minutes. Elastio
Durable Cheap. Dispenses entirely with slats, ol
which so much complaint Is made, Also, an assort
ment of Bedsteads for aale, with Spring Bottema In.
Osll and examine them at Ko. 172 Vina-street.
jalOam O V. A H. WABR
TkMUsici Professors george
JLVjB. W. PR083.M. D. DOUGHERTY and
Brothers, of the celebrated and far-famed
West-end Serenading and Quadrille Hand
are now prepared to atlesd ail calls left at 18
Hannibal-street. Husic for Balls. Parties
and Soirees at the lowest rttes. i f f
Jallaw r QEO..W. P BOSS, Musical Director". T
OLD GOVERNMENT JAVA, OLD MO
. OHA, and very superior eld Bio Coffees, at I i
1 . I . ITKRnTTHOM'H.
jeT . OoTBST Rlnth and Vine-streets.
w
Hlffi'WHBAT PLOURThe) beat
White Wheat Flour In the city can be bad at
lit : i't ,l FEBOUSOM'S,
Corner Ninth and Ylpe-atreets.
' H. B. Goods delivered to any part of the city with
promptness and without charge. ' ' , laT
FRESH PEACHES IN CANS AT
... OOLTIB'8, "
Jai Mos. lit and ail Main-street.
F
RESH TOM A' B8 IN CANS AT
OOLTEB'S, '
fatlAPTOna AH II BAOO AT
a - ' wijtsiis'b,
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS "
MOUJT AlBCllM
Young Ladies' '
i"-s.r7.'
Witt OPEN ITS EIGHTH
SESSION on MOMDAT, February 9, with
a full complement of able and efficient Teacher.
The RIDING SOHOOL, heretofore annooneed, will '
be la fall operation at that time, with anch a number
of Ponies aa will accommodate all who wish te
practioe the healthful and elegant exerelie of Horse- '
manahlp. : -A 4 I "
Umnlbuaea will, hereafter, tale ths pupils from
their residanoea in any part of the oity each moraine,
and return them after ashool-hours; All who wish '
to avail themselves of this privilege will please make
early application to I. H. WHITE, K West Fourth
street. " ' - - ' la9am .
I ,. , .... t,r
GROVER & BAKER'S
OeloTDraatoca.
SHUTTLE AND FAMILY
' PRICES FROM ISO TO f MS.
West !Pdurtii-st.
Je7tf i
CINCINNATI.
PURE AIR!
t :.i
New Mode of Ventila iion!
Call and 8ie One of
SAWYER & CO'S
' PATENT '
i .,; i' . .. , . '" ' : ;., ,
He (ting and Ventilating Furnaces '
in taauiniHnn at
CHAMBERLAIN. AO 0;'S
Blort Ware-rooms, Nob. 61 and M Vinfrlt, -
... j (Below Columbia.) , ; ,
Sawyer & Co.
' ' no9ay ' 1 ' : '
Excelsior
PARAFFINE OILS!
FOR BURNING AND LUBRICATING,
Free from Offensive Odor, at
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O
WB INVITE A COMPARATIVE TRI
AL with any manufacturing establishment
n America.
aw We warrant our Oila to be equal, If not snps
flor.to any in the market.
" We Invite those in the city and vicinity to
call and examine for themselves.
Mr Bo persona ordering from a distance, satis,
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
C. B. HAWKIN, Agent, or
A. (i. UOUGUM, Trenaure
Kanawha 0. 0. M. Oil Man. Oo '
97 Walnut-street, tHnolnnati.
de2S
HOLIDAY GIFTS!
UAH' jus iy tf.at;rijv.in i juv
GOODS brXxpras. ad s)ur assortusent of 1(3
I LADIES' FURS,
1 - Consisting of ...
audsnn'a Bay Kable) .
Ntone Mnrtent
r.nnil. .nil ftlfnlr SnHlet
' ' Ifltok,. Mberian, Hejalrrel. cVe.. .
la complete and unusually Inviting. We have a great
variety of nice and handsome seta of
CHILDREN'S FURS,
ALSO Fur Gloves, Collars, Robes, Fur Ooata, Ao.
We inv its alt purchasers of . ,.-
I , HOLIDAY i OIFTHj .-' , 1 . t
To call and make selections from our stock or useful
and seasonable presents, which we offer at vew low
sricea.
1 C. B. CAMP ,& CO.,
deiatf 1 li ;lo. 95 West Third-street. fj-J)
i THE PALMER
PUMP COMPANY,
CORNER OF MIAMI CANAL AV
TH1BD-8TBEET, Cincinnati, Ohio, are menu
fncturing largely. Palmer's celebratea Bydraulio
v oroe ana bin r
Ensines. All tht
nmn. i Also, his Portable Meant
All those who are' about to purehasa.
PUinPlsV for Tanaoriva, Breweries, Dlatll-
eriee, lirv ueous, rer i"iiw trauma
ntmlniia. Irflnfta. tayriiliinir Psrnoses. or. In
fact, for any purpose where a pump is needed, will ,
find it to their advantage to call and see tbe work
ing of these valuable inventions, or address tbe
PAIMEB PUMP COMPANY for circular, whioh
will furnish tbe names of many who have used these
Pumps with perfect eatiCaoiion. . , de31dm
Xt You Want
0 J Fine, Fat, Fresh OvsTina,(fc ( J
TODD'S 54
Magnum Bonums, at his Wholesale and Befall Oys
ter Bouse, , : ,
253 253 253 253 253
WAI.N CT-ST tlfi ET.
no29 Fifth door above Sixib, west side.
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
ARR ANTE D .TO KEEP ANY,
i iDngtu ui Sjiaov. b or huio in muy qmnwj vj .
. Ja9 8. W. cor. JCigbthnit. nd Wea tern-row. ,
TJlsftTTT'o aQ"ar0r af-ll an 1 fpTafAT AS ' '
JJ1UWU AllUUlyiliOi M. A. WXJ.VJD
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OP BRON- ,'
CE1ITI8, Hoarseness, Coughs, Asthma, Golds,
Catarrh, and all disorders of the Breath and Lungs.
Foraaleby ALBKUT BOSS. Drnggiat, i
ima i fl. W. AAV. Elhth-t. mdWHI.m.rM.
ir Havana Cigars. .,
A L A R G B ' AND WELL-SELECTED .;
a stock of the moat favorite brands, just received
and for sale bv A LBXBT BOsrJ, Druggist, .
ja9 8. W. cor. Eightb-st. and Western-row.
I J. M'ELEVEY,
Merchart Tailor
! No. 48 FOlii rH-STREET,
delltf ) LODEOH BUtLDIKO.
HEAD-Q.UARTER8 FOR. , ,
!Boots & Shoes !
I HAVE KOW IN' STORE A LARGE
and superior stock of Boots, Shoes and Slippers,
wbioh for extent and variety Is not surpassed weatof
Mew Tork. My prices sre reasonable; give me a call.
ja9 JOHN H. DKTEBfl.M West Kourlh-st.
rflHH AGENCY JOB THE SALE OF GEO. "
JL B. 81ost A Oo't. Family Sewing Machines baa i
been removed to No. 80 West Fourth-street, over M
Le Bontelllers. Qaeam). B. H.COOK, Agent. ,
LANK aV BODLIY,
KAKTrCTCalM op
Wood-Working Maohinery,
. . i ASo CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
Otnsar Joba aaa Wavtar a.sOIalauaati,Of f t
as-iy ...
1 ft CABT00N3 OF , CHILDREN'S
M.AUJ Moroeeo-heeled Boots; . .
120cartoona of Children's Fancy-heeled Boots; -,000
pairs of Women's xsgged, Goat Boots, custom. '
suae, ss 70 oents a pair, , ., , t
5
Ia store and forjaale by;
forjsals by; ii j
I " I 1 ' ' 1 " I ' I 1 1 I :
U A V All A UluAtio ui the choloett
l Ucce-at '' '" MBansOM'H,
sws . .. k .s.sTVMaamsks III At. KHJ 1i
k. .
1
r (
I
"i C'.m 1.1 ! I

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