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AK9YW.FBAN0ISC0. JOHH D. CALDWELL.
BDITOM AND fBOrBIITOB.
It U whlspsred among the knowing ones
that the Ex-Hon. William S. QroesbeoB, of
Ibis oity, will he a prominent oandldate be
fore the Charleston Conrentioa for the Freii
danoy, and, In the event of the Little Giant
going by the board, hit frtendi claim that be
will be the mot available man In the ranks.
In the words of the ereT-memorahle Pap Tay
lar, "So we go."
It would be well if. the Congressmen of
Indiana, Ke.nto.oky, Pennsylvania, Ohio and
Tennessee could be in attendanoe here and at
Louisville with the Elate authorities now
clustering at that point Something practical
outside of the negro question night he im
pressed upon them. The importance of our
river commerce, and the need of Improved
n ivigation around the Falls of the Ohio, would
be made manifest. They would be potted
np upon the matters of substantial Interest of
the West, and of the value of salted . pro
visions. They should assemble on square
Ho. 8, Carrollton, Carroll County, and have
rehearsed to them the argument made on that
spot some months sinoe.
The West! The West I Politicians may
talk of the Forth and the South, as distinot
portions of the Confederacy, hut practical men
look upon the rising importance of the States
of the Mississippi Valley as those which are
to shape the destiny and establish the material
grandeur of the Union.
The State of Ohio Statistics.
The figuros of the Statistical Bureau have
j u at been made up and printed for the past
year. Ohio, it is supposed, has a population
oftwoanda-half millions. The aggregate tax
valuation amounts to $846,000,000. The
aggregate tion being ten millions,
lot mere oiaie purpetag there is no
citizen of Ohio whose tax "la not lets
therefor than it was twelve years ago
the rate in 1817 was 2.8 mills, in 1859 1.8 mills
It is our looal taxes that require to be lessened
We have an annual outlay at present in this
Ette of $2,906,020, or 3 per cent, on our
property valuation, to sustain free schools,
there being 650,000 children cared for in them
by the State.
Our productions vary with different seasons,
Last year our wheat orop was reduced to twelve
millions of buihelt; the corn eighty millions,
soon to be one hundred millions of bushels,
Our hay crop is ono million eight hundred and
six thousand and four hundred tuns, at the
rate of 1.33 tuns to an acre of meadow land
Our yield of rye, barley and buckwheat is
3,770,000 bushels, potatoes 5,000,000. The
total cumber of aores of ground in the State
is 25,000,000, of which 10,000,000 are im
proved. Our produce per acre is 50 per cont.
superior to New York.
In quantity and quality Ohio produces more
valuable crops for man and beast than any
country In Europe, and bids fair to hare as
denso a population.
The year's record of animals runs up to
value of nearly seventy-one millions fifteen
it Ecgland's nine, to Russia's six, to Frano's
five. Granting that of the million of hogs
packed in our State, three hundred thoussnd
came from abroad, we have a hog export of
3ven hundred thousand; eattlo, one hundred
and twenty thousand; sheep, two hundred
We are one of the foremost States in railroad
enterprise, and are subject to a debt of sixty
nine millions therefor.
Thk Obiat Sanaa and Hessak Oontist fob
Tnt Fistio Chaiipiohbhif. Saturday's Few
York Tribun has this Information: A larger
amount of money will be staked upon this
contest than was ever before risked upon the
i:nsertain issue of a prize-fight. The betting,
so far as we can leain, ie governed entirely
by prejudice. Old "sports" who owe their
birth to the little foreign island are enthusi
aatie in their dovotion to the cause of Buyers,
while the wooden nutmeg supporters of the P.
R. as earnestly support the stars and stripes
for the Benicia Boy. We learn from a relia
ble source that Heenan's late opponent, John
Morrisfley, is anxious to take bets to any
amount against Beenan. He has bets already
out to tne amount of $5,200, in different
stakes, that Heenan does, not whip Sayeri;
and while he has not been at all backward in
offering to stake his mosey on the result, thus
far he has found plenty of takers.
Morrissey last week received a letter from
Tom Sayers, inolosing a draft for 500, which
the latter desired Morrissey to stake for him
to the best advantage. It is also arranged be
tween them that if Morrissey bets his own
money at odds, and afterward, en seeing
Sayers, is dissatisfied with him, Sayers is to
take the bets off his hand. Morrissey intends
sailing for Europe on the 16th of March, in
order to be in time for the fight. Should
lleenan suoceed in oonquerring Sayers and
winning the champion belt from England's
fistio hero, Morrissey will instantly challenge
the victor, and insist upon fighting him in
England at the earliest possible moment, and
before either shall return to this country.
Morrissey states it as his determination, how
ever, to tight no more battles in America. If
our information be correct regarding Morrii
sey's intention to challenge Heenan in eaio
the latter whips Sayers, it will give additional
interest to the match on the 16th of April.
Tai Lokdoh Pbr38 o oub Slavibt
Tbovblbs. The London Pott, the government
organ,which seems to entertain hopes of Eng
land regaining her power on the American
eootinont by means of the "irrepressible con
flict," has the following:
While the most distinguished men In the
United States, such as the President and Gen.
Winfield Scott, view with natural dutrmt and
apprehtniion th agitation which w growing up in
America in favor of a dittolntim tho Union,
the people of Canada are quiet and contented
wider British rule, thinking more of economy
and trade than of any eonstitutional changes
which they know could not eonfer npon them
a single iota of real liberty and happiness
mora than tha- m mIav Uni ir ..
tebe) the Nomads of republican America
Hwvii im w um piaoo int contederated
States of British North America, then a strong
and compact action, would virtually hold the
balanoe of power en the continent, and had
lit rutomtion of that inuenes wAfcA more than
tight? yar ago England was tuppooed to havt
jRaT The Marlboro' (Mass.) Qatttti says
eew belonging to Deacon John W.Brighsm,
of that town, was delivered of fire perfect
wts en uny last wees;. ,
' flSBT Fraaata Hismanal, m. MaMaat of Nan.
taeket, Mats., was found dead in bed last
canaay, naving been sineeated by coal gas
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVITH CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, January 23.
SENATE Tho galleries and floors wero
crowded this morning to hear, Mr. Douglas.
Tho noise and confusion during the morning
hours were so great that it was impossible to
hear the reading or tne Clerk.
A number ot bills were read by titio and
Mr. Hale said he would do the galleries the
jatlioe to say there was more noise on the floor
than up stairs. Air. Hale was in tavor or call
ing on the Seoretary of the Treasury for the
nsmcs and salaries of persons employed In the
Treasury Department, who have not been con
firmed by the Senate. Adopted.
Tbe boor bavmg arrived, Mr. ougias s re
solution was called up.
Air. Douglas read a correspondence between
the Oovernor of Virginia and the President
In November last, in whloh the former states
that he has evldenoe to show that a conspiracy
had been formed in Ohio anorother free States
to rescue John Brown, and the latter replies
that he finds no power in the Constitution for
action on his part.
This produced a powerful impression at the
South, being regarded as an official announce
ment, that the Constitution conferred no
power on the Federal Government to protect
one State from invasion by another. His
objeot now was to raise the inquiry whether it
is not in tne power or congress and tne duty
of Congress to enact all laws necessary to
protect each State from foreign.or domestie
foes. Unless Congress afforded the protection,
where was it to eome from T The State con
sented to a prohibition to keep up armaments
in the expectation of protection from the
Federal Government. The people settled Into
the conviction that there is no power in the
Federal Government te proteotoaoh and every
State. They will demand that the cords be
severed and weapons restored to their bands
for their protection. The perpetuity of tbe
Union is Involved in this question. He could
demonstrate that there was no wrong in thiB
Onion for which the Constitution has not
provided a remedy. He read the 4th section
o( the article IV of the Constitution, to show
that it guarantees to every State a Republican
form of government and protection against
Mr. Fesaendcn defended the report from the
.oharge of agitation, and attributes toe excite
ment in tho country to the Kansas-Nebraska
Mr. Douglas retorted, after which the
HOUSE. Mr. Barksdalo, of Miss., spoke
on the question of organization, and argued
for aifnion to defeat the Republicans. He
said that the House presents to the people of
me country a scene wnwn nas out one par
allel in history. The House has been seven
weeks in session, and although ballot alter
ballot has been taken, no Speaker baa been
eleotod, no organization has been effected,
While the great interests of the country have
been totally neglected. The Democrats,
South Americans, and Anti-Lecomptonitcs,
an protesting to stand in an attitude ot bos
tility to the Republicans, should unite to de
leatuio inttor. The Democrats have man
ifested every disposition to unite the South
Americans and Auti-Leooinptonites on a na
tional basis, until their spirit of conciliation
has become exhausted. Tbe South Americans
have presented Mr. Gilmer, who could never
be acceptable to him (Barksdale.)
Mr. Gilmer, if elected, must be suDborted
by some of the Republicans, and he would
vote for no man who commended himself to
the considerations of that party. He did not
doubt Mr. Gilmer's loyalty to the South, but
his political oonduct. Rather than the nom
inee of the Republican party should be elected.
a man whe received no vote from fifteen of
tbe Stales of this Union, rather than his State
andsoction should bo dishonored by tne elec
tion of Mr. Shormrn, be wonld repeat the
declaration of Mr. Pagh, of Alabama, "Let
discord reign here forever." He proceeded to
give a history of the progress and present as
pect of tho slavery question, which prevented
the organization of tbe House.
Mr. Corwin was called oat by a remark of
Mr. Barksdale. He said be know of no Re
publican who would go so for as to say that if
slavoholdlng Territories should be acquired by
treaty, as in the oase of Louisiana, and pro
vision be made thereon, that the people thus
transferred should be admitted into the Union
with all their rights of property which they
then held. He knew of no Republican who
would say that such was not the supreme law
of the lnnd, and should not be carried into
Mr. Barksdale Is there a Republican who
favors tbe acquisition of Elavclioliiing Terri
tory? 1 would like to ask whether Mr. Shor
man favors such a measure?
Mr. Curtiss replied that at this time he
would be opposed to the acquisition of slave
holding Territory, because we had got a great
deal too much of it now. A question might
arise, however, whether we could acquire a
portion of Mexico or Cuba, but the question
does not now exist and may not for a lone time.
Mr. Barksdale The gentleman from Iowa
is not a lit representative of the Republican
party. Let Mr. Lovejoy speak; let him be
put on the stand, or Dawes, or Mr. Hatching.
or Mr. Goooh. I will take Mr. Tappan; let
aim speaK ior tne .Republican party. They
oan elect von (Mr. Coming Hneaker. Imt tw
refuse to do It, and you are hostile enough to
slavery in all conscience. In the course of his
remarks, he said he would resist the inaueu
ration of a Republican President. The South
know what their rights are under the Consti
tutlon, and are resolved at all hazards to tbe
last extremity to defend them in the case of
a dissolution. The South would have nothing
to fear, and would have the sympathy of the
world, beoause they are In the right.
Mr. Corwin humorously said his obiect was
to move that the House proceed to ballot. They
had done suoh things before, which, he ad
mitted, with very little success.
If ever the House was organized it would
be by voting. If the gentleman from Miss
issippi (Barksdale), who had advooated seces
sion in the event of tbe election of a Repub
lican President, should be elected Speaker, he
(Corwin) promised to stay in the Union. This
larco which has been acted hore for several
weeks, very much to the amusement of the
members themselves, was sometimes for the
disturbance of the temper of the gentlemen,
had begun to be looked npon as a serious mat
ter. Every gentleman should therefore con
scientiously think what he shall do. He was re
minded by Inends the other day that there
was something greater in the election of a
Speaker than he supposed, viz.: that in a cer
tain event the Speaker might become Presi
dent. He confessed he was a little puzzled by the
suggestion. It might be so, but be did not
think this should be incorporated into their
thoughts as one of the contingencies. It was
not probable that either the President or Vice
President would be aminble enough to die,
mat ne epeaaer migni succeed to their place.
He did not know, howover, what Providence
might have in store for us. He did not know
why tho Helper book should be driven into
meir jine ci mo taougai: it mignt De tne pro
duot of the liberty press, whieh is callod in
classic language the palladium of our liber
ties. No free Government has existed in
modern times without a free press, so we mutt
be content to take the freedom of tbe press as
we have it, with all its abuses as well as its
blessings. Mr. Corwin continued at at some
length deprecating tbe appearance of Helper's
book and the invasion of John Brown. He
concluded by saying that the Republicans, In
excluding slavery from the Territories admit
ted free, were doing exactly as the men of
1784 did when they excluded it from the
Western Territories. Adjourned.
Tolido, January 23. The United States
Deputy Marshal Johnson made a descent on
a gang of counterfeiters, on Saturday last,
s netted six men and two women, and got
possession of dies and -a large amount
counterfeit bills and spurious eoin. An ex
amination take place to-day.
ft'MsLLOY's SrAiioH, "January 2. The
Overland Mall, with dates to the 2d inst,
has arrived. The extreme cold weather in
Carson's Valley, it Is feared, would prove dis
astrous to the Indians.
The oo mm and under Cspt. J arbor had a
pitched battle with the Indians, killing some
thirty and wounding as many more, un tne
13th another battle resulted in the killing of
thirty Indians and the taking of twenty-eight
of them prisoners.
It is thought, under the existing circum
stances, the California Legislature may not
eleot a U. S. Senator this session.
PiTisnoRO. January 23 M. River six feet
six inches by the pior mark, and falling.
Weather dear and mna.
Louibviui. January 23 P. M. The river
is falling, with nine feet water in the canal,
and three feet steamboat water over the fails.
Pittbsueo, January 23 P. M. The river
Is six feet tiro inches by the pier-mark, and
falling. Weather clear and eooi.
Ai..hy, January 23. John MoKnight, the
well-known brewer of this city, died this af
ternoon. He was one of the Commissioners of
the Albany Police, and Trustee of the Water
Board at the time of his death.
Naw Oblians, January 21. The steamer
sw.,ift.i hrinira Havana advices of the 19th.
Tbe news is unimportant. Sugar npohangei.
Ecwabd EvcaiTT osr Maoaulat. Edward
Everett, in a lecture at the Franklin Anniversa
ry, in Boston, spoke thus eloquently of Macau
lay : The melancholy tidings, whioh have just
reached us from abroad, of the death of the
most brilliant writer of our own or of any age,
whose works for thirty years have been the
wonder and delight of all who read the
English language beneath the circuit of the
sun; an author who, as it seems to me, more
than any other, ancient or modern, was
clothed with the magic power of re-creating
the dead past, and giving to the men and
things of other times tho form and color ftf an
actual reviving presence j a writer eminent
not anion? ordinary associates, but unsur
passed, if not unequeled, in a oompany of
An honest and fearloss thinker and writer,
ho could not avoid collision of o'piaion and
feeling with those who differed from him. But
bis errors wore spots on the noontide sun.
Better tbnn this, in Lord Macaulay (truly a
nobleman by Hoaven's patent) tho writer was
leas admirable than the man) the splendor of
his page was excellod, if possible, by the bril
liancy of bis conversation and the charm of
his personal intercourse. All tne world ad
mired his aorsoous imagination, the mairnifi
cence of hie diction, his miraculous range of
memory, wbloh crasped tbo literature of
every language and every age, and hold all
its stores of illustration prompt at command ;
but those who knew him loved him, for the
unaffected meekness with which he bore bis
transcendent honors, the sunny cheerfulness
of bis disposition, tho generous warmth of his
A Wisil-Khowr Actress Provided with
am Extra Hosiukd. The annexed paragraph
from the New York Tribunt, a repetition of a
former story, will be news to many of our
readers, who have supposed, as we have, jhat
Ada had alroady found a husband in one of
Ada Isaacs Menken, the clever young ao
tross, who was recently elected the captain of
a military company in Dayton, Ohio, and who
is at present playing an engagement at the
Troy Theater, is the wife of John Heenan.
The lady was exceedingly anxious to accom
pany her husband in his professional trip
across the water, but he objeoted to it for va
rious reasons. She will sail for England,
however, so as to join her husband at the
earliest possible moment after his right with
Sayers. Mrs. Heenan has attained consid
erable celebrity in her profession, and is said
to possess much talent.
is said that there Is a young man a
reporter conocted with one of the Troy, N.
l ., papers, who can write out a whole speooh.
sermon or lecture from memory, and that he
never takes notes.
9The wife of the poet, Dr. Mackay, died
lately in England, having grieved herself to
death for the loss of a daughter.
dSST The St. Charles Hotel, at Richmond.
Vs., was sold last week for the sum of $35,
300. The building cost the original owners
Hiram Powers, the celebrated sculptor,
said in a recent conversation, "Perseverance
is only another name for Genius."
&Not sinoe 1S42, it is said, has business
bsen more thoroughly prostrated in Philadel
phia than at present.
THE UNITARIAN CHURCH CASE.
William Wiswell vs. The Trustees of the
First Congregational Church. The evidence in this
ewe proceeded yesterday before Judge Collins in
tbo Common f leu.
M r. Honca was recalled and examined as to tlie rel
ative numerical strenizdi of tbe two purtlm the old
organiutioD a lid "The Church of tho Itodeemer."
He stated that of 209 Dames, 75 were anti-t'onway, M
pru-Conway, 43 had removed, 13 had died, and 21 were
unknown or doubtful.
Tbe luutimonv ot L. F. Totter nnrrefinondnd. The
latter witness in referring to an interriow between
Mr. Conway and the Trustees, said that Mr. C. passod
into a very free talk in regard to his views.
Witness lomarked that li it wua knowu be enter
tiined those views he would never have been invited
to come to Cincinnati. Mr. C. aunwered thai bo en
tertained these opiuiona when he came here. He
win reminded that in oneoflils first sermons he said
Christ died on the cross, whereas now he did not
think bo. but said he waa taken down in aswoou.aud
upon reviving out aside tbo grave-clothes and put
oo, probably, tbe garduer's cfoihinsr. This brought
up muttera In rotation to his view of the Bible which
the witness thought disgusting, aud told him he had
do business to preach them before women and chil
dren. Mr. Kehkr adverted to the sermon he hail
preached on fatalism, upvn which Mr. Conway r
uurked that the man or woman whs never born who
could have changed any net of their lives. "What do
you preach for," asked Mr. Kebler. "Boeause Cod
wins mat i suoniupreacn," ne replied. Tne object
of the meeting was not accompllsned. Mr. Conway
refused to reelgn.
Q. Was tho society perfectly united and har
monious when Sir. Conway came bore ?
Ans.-Itwns. ' ''
Q.-Is tbe disunion In the cliurci now such that
they cannot worship harmoniously )
Ans.-l know there is a bitter feellne; and I have
not the least idea that, even if Dir. Conway should
withdraw, the free church he organized and the
parly on tile other side ever could come together to
(!-Ub' yon ever a kill presented to you to pay off
the back debts?
Ans. Never lor any tax of the church that I did
Dot pay it promptly.
CroBfoxaniiiicd .Inrtge Hondly urged as an ob
jection to an early movement, the absence of Sir.
Allen; understood the general impression to be that
Mr. Conway was driven away from Washington lor
his views on slavery.
Bamuel Davis examined by sir. Kebler Withdrew
from the church; paid his tinea a lew months bploro
he left; transferred the use of the pew to the new or
ganization. li. W bat indnced you to resign ?
Ana. 1 was not pleased with Air. Conway ie many
respects, but withdrew quietly. Dad not any con
nivaucewlth Mr. Kebler to have Oonwav turned
away. 11 nd been about twenty years connected with
To Mr. Corwine Was It anything personal In the
character of Mr. Conway, or bis liioology, that in-
nuencea your opinion r
Ana. lioth. His persons! objections alone to Sir,
Conway would have lead him to resign,
Bellows examined. Had been a constant at
tendant at tbe church for seven years, aud ap3w
renter for four years. Witness presented the paper
to seventeen persons; thirteen signed It; lbs four
wbodocliuod were J. M. Lee, O. H. 11111, and Messrs.
Field and Kletcher, Witness objected to Mr. Con
way on tho ground of his doctrine Mr. O. denied the
authority of tbe Scriptures; migbt have esteemed
him as a friend, but would not admire him as a
ToMr. Corwine. The original psper culling the
meeting was asked for at tlie meeting a the 27th of
March, but was not there; its subsume was stated;
the wituess thought tbe manner in wbieh Mr. Nlei
son demanded ltwiuinipudent.au reflecting onhiin,
the witness. Mr. Uieen came forward with a sort of
denial that he ever ansgeeted this course.
The lateness of the hoar of adjournment preventi
a more detailed report of the examination.
The case will not probably close for a day or two.
rr..Mw v..,n,u nar ,ui Tlcnr.iita. Tha
Turks, it is said, are dying out. Their women
n.J kw tfti linnatnra.1 lifa. anil hv In
mature marriage, are not prolifio, soaieety
- n.A aVltJtaB 4 Mn h 1 tK FSftf-1 A WStW
over uv lug uiuiv uictu hit i ! a "
bllU n AT a MaMif man. A YAAftnt tTB-Tsilsll
sVilio via co 1 via u; - - "
says he has passed through whole districts in
wmon ne saw omy women ana wu ww. at
this rate there will soon be an end of the "sick
man." I f '
r flairn V.. .Tnrrian. the intor. haS
brought another suit against Laura Keene, in
a New York Court, for salary as service in
her theater, st tho rate of two hundred dollars
per week. . -1- .,,. .... . ,,. . , ri,
9-A 11 ' the Lynchburg ice-houses have
been filled with a pure Virginia artiole. ... .
ffiWTherewere 8,778 emigrants to Canadi,
in 1859-a great falling off from the previous
$B A. A. Eyster, Clocks, WUchM and
Jewtlir. Bos. Ml and 271 Western-row. . .
39" Piotures in natural eolors taketf at tho
Broadway Gallery, No. 61 Broadway, below Pe,vMt,
Ball & Thomas, Fourth-street,' east
of Bace, are supplying our citlieni with excellent
Pictures, at prices that harmonize with the times.
JEkT Daguerrean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Bixth and Western-row. over Hannaford's
drug-store. Pictures taken and nt In good oases
for twenty ten U. Warranted to pleasei
GTJBNBT. In New Orleana, on the 12th Inst..
Mary L widow of the late Zachary Ournoy, aged
Y. M. M. L JSSMIITION.
O. P. BALDWIN, ESQ.,
(OF BlOHMOKDi VA.V
"The Good Tim Coming."
Tuesday Evening, Jauv M
SMITH & NIXON'S HAL&
jar AdmlMlon, cents. TJoos open at 7 o'clock,
Lecture to commence ftt 8 o'clock. J"
nun uM v afir.RfrniV-
UHJSr tne aiBlinauiauou ;u .ouuu. u.ium
SoScher. of New lork, and formerly Chaplain to
-. , 1 I 1 1 . , 1 1 .w!
Congress, will lecture jr "'.J"""", . ;r
Dome Mission next FBIDAT KVENINO. at IX
o'clock, in Wesley Chapel, on Fiflh-atrcet, between
Bycamore and Broadway.
Tickets 2S cents, to be obtained at the Methodist
Book Concern, of the managers, and at the door.
Subject of the Lecture-" What a flUnd Man Baw
The public are earnestly tnvlied to attend.
JuSlbTuiTh In behalf of the Board
x n. K a -lTTRKTIOI
si t VSJ -
.. i D4l....avl mksi l.nn YtttiS
KSnipraont No 1, 1.0. K. 8 .will hold their reg.
fiar King THIS (Tuesday!) BVBNING, at the
Bocond Watch. By order, (ia2taj 8. B. K.
oTuie Literary tSoctstiee or Horron s Hemlnary will
take place at tfmtth A DUxon's Hall, on WEDNES
DAY EYENINQ next, January 25.
The young gentlemen will strive to please their
friends, and will be plad to see them all there. JaiiOe
WVjB- X 11U DHIVBUUIUfllB Ul 111. J ' 7 .
ance uompany are nuuiiou miu mo .m..-..,.. .".-.i
for the choice of Directors will be held at the i office
oi ins company, no. os west inira-Buefi, w.r
DAY, the 6th day of February, ISM, between the
hours of 11 o'clock A. M. nnd 1 P. M.
ja!2t HMNBY KOCKSjT.Secretaty.,.
SVSaCHILBLAIN3 AND FROST.
pgl ED FEET. Palmer's Vegetable Coimetia
Lotion Is tbe never-failing remedy for these great
annoyances. It not only effects a eomploto cure,
often by one thorough application, but it decreases
the liability to a return ot tbe same difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally.
SOLON PALMS a, Agent, L
dc2 So. 86 West Fourth-street.
r,i,iT,. nB. 17.1AM. Mr. 8. Palmer
luuphilr. RnM. dtra ..AM .InM f roJ-alvAll B.Mere
lniuryon my left arm, near the elbow, since whit 1
Ibavobeen greatly annoyed by a cutaneous disease
on the same.- After using various remedies without
ucceas, 1 waa induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metio Lotion, and am happy in informing yon that
the use of half a bottle has left my arm as smooth
aud free from disease as Its mate.
JOUS W. DA NENIIOWEB. ,
Mo. H West Third-street.
For sale by drupglsta everywhere De sure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Coemetfo Lotion .and acceptor
nothing else. BOLON PALMJSli, Agent,
de2 No. (6 West Fourth-street, Cincinnati, O,
KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DIS
COVERY is acknowledged bv the most em-
nent physicians, and by the most careful druggists
mrougnont tne unitea states, to oe tnemoteneoiani
blood-puriherover known, and to have relieved mere
suffering, and effected more permanent euros, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
Salt Bheiim, Erysipelas, Scald-head, scaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
tbe system restored to full strength and vigor. Full
aud explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated aere
legs, anaouiercorruptanarnnning ulcere, is given in
tnejpampniet witn eacn uottie. ior saie Dyjuuw v.
PABK, SUIBH, ECKSTEIN CO., and GKOKQi
M.DIXON. Price 81. eep!9-ay
OFFICE OP TBE PASEN
COMPANY OF OINOIM- iiiAUUHUt
and ltuce.streela. October-TX'TSr-
15, 16M.-Thls road is now open. Cars will start,
"?',"17 "i uiiuniM. irom d:w a. hi. un
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrenoe-atreet, and westward on
Fourth-street to Smith, and on Fifth-street to
Wood. Citizuns will please bear in mind that the
cars will Invariably cross interceding street before
stopping for passouger.
oclS-tf JAMES J. BOBBINS. President.
Peach Orelmrd, Youohlogheny, Ilurtford
City and Syracuse Coal.
XfiTE ABB DELIVERING THH ABOVE
WW qualities of Coal from the boats in excellent
order and prompt delivery.
CAtsFlELD ft BERTRAM,
. Dealers tn Coal and Coke, ,
do30am 17 East Front-st.. near Butler. '
STOP 1 THE THEE PLANTER'S GUIDE
for !5 cents. Everybody should get one of these
valuable books. You oan buy the experience of a
lifetime on tbis Important subject by enclosing 35
cents, and directing to IIENDAL HHoKKK,
. Ja84a Cinolnnatl, Ohio.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE NO
TICK is heroby given that the subscriber has
been appolntod and Qualified as Admlstrator on the
Estate of Eugene Traiebae.la'o of Hamilton County,
deoased. All person having claims against tbe
estate will pleaie present them, and those iodebted
to tho estate will please call and settle without any
ROBERT PAI.MKIl. Admlnlatratni-
fan he found at tho Western Musonin, corner of
xinrq uuu ojoamore-sireete. jai4o-itaw
"fkj OTICE. AN INVENTORY OF THE
Xw Eitate of Engone Tratebas, late of Hamilton
County, deceased, will take place on tbe THIRTY
F1BST (31) DAY OF J AN DAB Y, 18S0, commencing
at 10 o'clock, at the Western Hueeum, norln-cott
corner of Third and riycamore etreet.
, , KOUEKT PALMKU, Administrator.
Cincinnati, January 21, lHffl. j24e
UST RECEIVED CONTINENT All
Saiico. 35 do. Hints anl half.nfnta:
. wn'inuaini cauce, zo gallon jngs;
Continental Sance, lo fire-gaSioo- kegs. The
above sauces are euaal to Worcesiershire.
Liquid Beunit, 12 doz. half-pints;
Soluble Cayenne, 12 doz. half-pints;
French Mustard, JO doa. jars;
French Ilustard, lOtive-gsllon kegs. For sale,
wholesale and retail, by JOHN BATES,
ja23 National Theater Bnildlng, Sycamore-at.
OLD COFFEES JUST RECEtVED 75
pockets extra Old Government Java Cofloo; 10
ha'f-bales extra old Mocha Cone. For sale, whole
sale and retail, by A. Sic DON ALD a CO..
j23 ne and Branch Store atf Weat Fourth-si.
SUPERIOR TEAS JUST RECEIVED
19 half-cheat Fine Curious Oolong; 9 half-chests
(Inn powder; S lialf-cbests Imperial. For sale, whole,
sale and retail, by A. SlcDONALD A CO..
js23 M and Branch Store 2-19 Weet Fourth-st.
SPICES JUST RECEIVED PURE
Ground Cinnamon, Allspice, Cloves, Ginger,
Mace, to. For sale, wholesale mid retail, by
a. Mcdonald oo
Jq23 M and Branch Store 249 Weat Fourth-it
NEURALU1A CUBED by Dr. Barber's
Instantaneous Itollst Trjr it al I who suffer,
PRICES MARKED DOWN.
BICH mm YELVET CLOAKS
PLAID WOOIj SHAWLS,
At 9i, worth $XI i ;
At 83 ana 84 Worth $3 ami sr.
Super Double-faced Shawls,
At $3, worth Slf.
IMPERIAL WOOL SHAWLS,
At 85 nnd 96, worth 9,10 and 912.
At 93 nnd 94, wortji 90 and 98.
GREAT BEDI'CIION IN
Plain and Printed Merinoes,
PEINTED WtyOL DELAINES,
RICH FIGURED SILKS,
A. LOI OP
DELAND & COSSACE,
74 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
THE PENNY PRESS
BEST TAPER IN HH CITT.
BK8T FAPKB IN THB CITT.
BEST PAPER IN THK CITY.
HOW IS THE WIME
NOW 18 THB T1HB
ROW IS TBE TSMB
TO BEND IN I0UB NAMES,
TO BEND IH TfOUB MAMES.
TO BEND IN YOTJB NAMES,
BIX CENTS A WJKK
SIX CENTS A WiKK
SIX CENTS A W tEK
Witt, PAT FOR THE PRESS.
WILL PAT FOR THH PBESS.
Willi, PAT FOR TUB PRESS,
14 WH5T FOUBTH-STBEET.
14 WEST FOURTH-STREET.
14 WEST FOURTH-STREET.
CARNEAL PLACE, COVINGTON, KT,
between Tenth and Kleventb-streets. Tbe
Kighth SfSkion of this Institution will commence
on MONDAY, Januarjrft), 1900.
HISSB. A. HAINES, PIUNOIPAX. '
Assisted b, a full corps of Teachers. Oue hundred
pupils have beeu enrulled tlie past session, still a
fw more can be accommodated. For further par
ticulars, catalogues may be obtained by addressing
the Principal. ja21bw
AIT INFALLIBLE REMEDY FOR
PILES, prepared from tbo Buckeye, or Horse
Olitatmit. Tbe great reputation wblch the Buckeye,
or Horse Chestnut, has obtalnednas a remedy for
Piles, induced one of our most eminent physicians
to prepare an Ointment, composed of an extract of
the nut, combined with other actiro remedial agents,
for the cure of this painful aud troublesome disease.
His opportunities for testing its merits having been
unusually extensive, he found its effects to exceed
even bis most eanuuine expectations, producing in
all cases most speedy and permanent cures, even after
all other remedies bad failed either to rtlleva or
For the purpose of extending its benefits to all who
are suffering -irith Piles, either of roceut origin or cf
lima standing, he ha kindly furnished us with tbe
recipe, and all tbe necessary Information for its pre
paration. Having every conndence in its powerful
purative properties, we offer It to the afflicted as a
scientillc combination which can not fail to be of the
niost essential beuefit to all who are suffering with
Hemorrhoids or l'ileslrx any form.
Forsale by SU1UK, KOKBTEIH CO .
ia38o Opposite tho Postontca.
Port Wine. ..
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A FEW
casks of very superior Port Wine, which we
can recommend for Medicinal purposes. For sale by
, .. BU1BU, EOK&TEIN a CO., .
jaHo ' Opposite the Poatoffire.
Sirup of the Hypophosphites.
WINCHESTER'S GENUINE PREPA
RATION of the- Bypopbospbites ef Lime
and Bpda, made from the original rormula of Dr.
Ohureliill, of Parle, for the prevention and cure of
Consumption, Debility, Dyspepsia, Bronshltis and
Nervous Diseases, For sale by
BUIHK, ECKSTEIN CO.,
Ja2.To Opposite the PoatolBoe.
Quintessence of English Garden Lav
. , ender Flowers. : .
ONE OF THE MOST DELICATE AND
refreshing Perfumes in nie. For sale by
SCIRE. ECKSTEIN CO.,
i. Opposite the Postofflce.
It. BARBER'S RELIEF cures all'
pain. Try u. All Druggists Agents. ja23aw
FRANKLIN TIPK AND STEREOTYPE
, FOUNDRY, R. ALLISON, BnperlnUndent.
Printing MateriaU of all kinds. 160 Vine-street.
CHOICE GREEN AND BLACK TEAS
JelJ Nos. nd Ui Main-street.
! Young Ladies' ' ; 1
ftegap- Wilt OPEN ITS EIGHTH
BMS SESSION oa HON DAT, Februarys, with
a fall complement of able and efficient Teachers.
The BIDING SCHOOL, heretorbreannonnced, will
be in full operation at that time, with suoh a number
of Ponies as will accommodate all who wish to
practice tbe healthful and elegant eternise of Horse
mansbip, , .. , , , ,
Omnibuses will, hereafter, take the pupils from
their residences tn any part of the city each morning,
and re torn them after school-hours. All who wish
tu avail loemserveo oi wis priviicg win piea uia&v
early application to I. H. WHITS, West Fourth,
street. ja9am .
GREAT AND FINAL
, T?.sorl n r.,i on
r V 'Wt VSa. ss ssw
Cloaks aiid Shawls
FOR THIS SEASON,
Ja21b HO. T8 WEST FOURTH-8TREKT.
. H A I IP as P P I tfi 17 '
sn Dsn . , ft mm m
C LOA K Si
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, ; .-.
Reduced to Less than Cost!
. r AT
No. 78 XVvt Fourlh-strcet
GROVER & BAKER'S
SIIUTTLE AND FAMILY
HTOTfl M inTIIHTIHOI
PRICES FROM f 50 TO
Over Forty Different Styles
Are now manufactured tiuiler the patent for' the
United States by ARTHUR, BOBNBAU ft Qtl,
JOS. K. GREENE,
GENERAL WESTERN AGENT.
So. U Fearl-st. and V. E. cor. Smith and Fifth.
W Bells at Manufacturers' prices. Send for cir
Tin-ware, Spouting, &o.
A. C. FABRY,
NO. M VISE-STREET, NEAR FRONT,
"IX" EE PS ON HAND AND MANUFAC
M. TUBES to order all varieties or Tin and Sheet
'ran, Ware. I'ublio Lanterns, and other articles In
liia line. Manufactures to order all varieties of Me
talllo Rootling, Tin, Copper and Sbeefiron.
Lantern Glass always on band.
. Orders from a distance promptly attended to.
A few Stoves on band to dispose of cheap for cash,
Btove-pipe furnished and put up at short notice.
FOR MAKING SOAP,
$125 PEE DOZEN.
For sale by CALEB B. GREENE,
... No. 21 East Fearl-street,
Solution Citrat e of Magnesia
WAKR ANTED TO KEEP ANY
length of time. For sale in any quantity by
. A LBK ItT BOSS, Druggist,
Ja9 8. W. cor. JCIgtMh-et. and Weetorn-row.
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OF BRON
OHITIS, Hoarsenees, Coughs, Asthma. Colds,
Oalurrh, and all disorders of the Breath and Lungs.
For sale by ALUBUT BOSS, Prugglat,
ja9 8. W. or. tlnhth-at. aniiWNUm-mw.
ALAROB AND 'WELL-SELECTED
Stock Of tha moat favnrltA hranria. Inal rAAAl.Arf
and for sale by ALBKKI ROeH, Druggist,
ja9 8. W. cor. Eighth -st. nn.l Western-re w.
AS PREPARED BY GEO. M. DIXON,
cures chapped hands and roughness of tha
.ui tuuiuics uio Hri'wiu oi me uair.
,ur.u. 41. IMAUH. urugglat,
N. cor, ri fth and Maln-Btreeto.
PURE COAL OIL FOR BURNING For
sale at manufacturers' prices.
, GEO. M ClXON. Drngilat,
ja!7aw N. &. oor. Fifth and Ualn-streeU.
TSi BRLS. PRIMP SEED For salo hy
aJ- M JlXON. DrnggUt.
jal7aw N. K. oor, Fifth and Main-streets.
Qtfld IBS. FRESH SAGE-For sale by
",VV ' GEO. at. DIXON, Druggist,
ja!7aw M, B. nor. Fifth and Malu-streeta.
COAL OIL At 60 oenls per gallon, and
warranted the best In the ma rket, at
jalS - (Corner Ninth and Vine-atreetl.
FKK8H BALTIMORE O Y B'f E BSRe
ceired every day at . FERGUSON'S.
jalj Oornerrlnthand Vine-streets.
TEAS A large and well-assorted stook of
"Fine Green and Black Tis" at
jaW Corner Klnth and Vice-streets.
JOHN SOUDER'S BEST SUGAR-CURED
Hams and Beef at oOLTKR'rt
JS13 Nos.3l9an4 821 Maln-etreet.
SPICKD BALM ON AH DMOKDlfAL
" Nos.8ISad WlMain-etreet.
OLD JAVA COFFEE AT '.
J'3 " KM. ni9nd 131 Mftln-.trtt.
Jt .Js BUTLER'S
Excelsior Fluid inkt.
Manufactory. a Vine St 1 14
TKTEW YORK "HOME INSURANCE
11 COMPANY" AGENCY, Newport. Ky.-For
policlna against Ire and marine risks. Capital.
fiimm- - lutiiiviH newfon, sty,