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AJt3YW."BAN01BOO. JOHN . 0AU)W1.LL.
nnouinnoiuiNM. .. ."
The Robert Burns Day.
The heart of the people Is and ever has been
with the poet of the people. Buret was such
poet, not for one day, hut for all timo. 1I
was not a royal poet laureate, bat he has re
eeived the laurel and the royal favor of thi
joyful hearted kings of the land, the honest,
.We hate a recurrence to-day of another an
nlrereary of his birth, the first one of the
second century ef its memoriul. As native,
of the land of Burni, Sootohmen meet around
tbo featal board, warming their memories with
tho inspiring draught, but warming the heart
with songs- and sentiments of Bans, witL
whom ell the world are kin. Americans in
sympathy cordially embrace the opportunity
of partaking in the social joy and fraternity
of thece occasions. No place in America hit
a more true hearted band of Scotchmen to
honor Burna's memory than Cincinnati. Tht
Burns Olub of the Qttoen City Is A Wo. 1.
The Robert Burns Day. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, January 25.
Sumner introduced a bill to
secure their wages to seamoa in case of wreck.
f Mr. Brown Intredaoed a bill to provide for
the pablio binding, lithographing and en
graving. Referred to the Committee on Print
ing. Air. Bice introduced a resolution inttruoting
the Committee on Territories to bring in a bill
for the organization of the Territory of Dseo
tah. Laid over.
Mr. King's resolution to appoint a oommit
teo to investigate whether any money has been
paid by the publio printer for the support of
newspapers, Ac, was taken up and adopted.
Mr. Iverson introduced a joint resolution
relative te the pay of retired and decrepld
officers of the navy. Referred to the Naval
Mr. Douglas's resolution was called up.
Mr. Toombs addressed the Senate, lie ac
cepted the resolution from the Senator from
Illinois as a move in the right direction, but
ho feared the disease was too deep-seated for
the remedy proposed. Common interest and
a oommon danger carried the country through
the Revolution. After the formation of the
Government parties were formed and great in
terests divided and deeply moved It. It wat
divided upon the alien and sedition laws, the
tariff, the wars with Great Britain and Mex
ico, but the people submitted to the decision
of the ballot-box. This was now changed; it
was time to seek the remedy. The threats of
the Senators from Maine aid Illinois to keep
it down by foroe won't avail. Until they have
come out of the contest with victorious ban
ners, they bad better refrain from boastings and
threats. The foundation of society was threat
eaed and endangered.
Virtually we are in a state of civil war. A
Urge body of the representative! here are ene
mies to the country, ready to trampel on the
fundamental laws of the country. The Demo
cratic party was never truer to the Constitu
tion than during the last seven years, and
because thay were to a combination was formed
to place a party in power whose suooets is in
consistent with the peace of the country. lie
charged the Republican party, more In sorrow
than in anger, with having stricken down the
fundamental Interests of the government
They sought to deprive the Southern people of
equal rights in the Territories; to overturn the
decisions of the Supreme Court, and by overt
acts seeking to invade-tho rights of ono seotion
of the Confederacy. He argued these allega
tions at length. In nine States of the Union
the clause of the Constitution for the rendition
uf fugitives from labor wat a dead letter.
He reviewed the history of the enaotinent of
the clause, the constitutionality of which was
in former, times approved by every Northern
State exoept Wisconsin.
lie read acts of the Legislatures of Ohio and
Connecticut to show that they had passed laws
violative to the Constitution.
Mr. Foster asked what aot of-Connecticut
Mr. Toombs read the act prohibiting the
bringing of a slave into the State under a
pannlty of $300.
Mr. Foster said the prohibition related to
cases where slaves were eronght there for the
purpose of sale.
Mr. Toombs replied, no State has violated
the Constitution more artfully or fraudulently
than Connecticut. It impoiod a fine of $5,000
and Imprisonment en a man coming to enslave
Free negroes. When a man went there to re
claim a fugitive suoh rnles ef evidence wonld
be enforced as would secure a conviction.
Connecticut violated the Constitution with
out having the manhood to gulp down treason
as Now York had done; the had shown that
no oaths bound the Republicans, and that
they would disregard the Constitution in the
uie way if they get in power here. That
was why he had said their success brought ns
t'sce to face with revolution. He read the
laws of New York to which he had referred.
Mr. King asked when that law was passed?
Mr. Toombs taid that when the question
was atked with an honest intent and not de
signed as a trick, be would answer courteously.
The law was passed in the New York House
Vint failed in the Senate, two or three Repub
licans declining to commit a plain violation of
Mr. King That is all I with stated. The
law was never passed.
Mr. Toombs continued charging that the
fnilure to carry out the Fugitive-slave Law
was a breach of faith. Was any one on the
other side ready to exeoute that law in good
faith? lie did not believe that as many oould
be found as Cod required to save Sodom. In
ths name of the people ef his State he de
manded the fulfilment of the contraot and the
redemption of plighted faith. Republicans
pretend that their only desire was to prevent
the entension of slavery, and to carry back
the Government to the days of our fathers.
Thia was deception. It was utter falsehood
when they say they occupy ths position of Jeff
erson. He was not opposed to the extension
of slavery, and condemned the Missouri re
trio tion in 1820. Madison took the sams
view. It wat gross imposition to say that
Taese opinions were in accordance witn those
I tneir early rathcrs, They had .proteoted
slavery in Louisiana and Arkansat, and he
wished to preserve their memory from degra
The Republican party was built on a dogma
embraced in the Missouri aot of 1820, which
the highest tribunal of the country bad de
clared unconstitutional. Such was the party
seeking to administer the Constltntion. He
then argued that members ot this party have
been permitted "to commit eots of hostility
against the confederate States. He read from
Oroteus and Vattel to show that any attempt
to disturb the tranquility of one State by an
other, or to subvert its institutions, is a cause
, for war. Everywhere in the North, this party,
through the pulpit and the press, is commit
ting aots of aggression, and seeking to stir np
servile insurrection and war at the South.
Sixty-eight members of Congress had signed
the Helper Book, and one of Its signers was
seeking to become Speaker of the House.
The Republicans are undertaking to eleot a
man Speaker who could not travel throughout
what was called our oommon country, ft was
not common for such men, and he hoped to
God it never would be. Many thoutands of
the Republiceni look en John Brown at a
martyr, and all of them were lost in admiration
that one man could be found among them who
wae ready to die game. He concluded with a
glowing tribute to the South and Virginia.
The latter, who had borne the burden of the
Revolutionary War, had been Invaded and the
blood of her children thedThe South was
anxious to avenge her wrong. One blast from
Virginia would summon a million of men to
He pronounced the incests of the Repub
lican party oause for secession.' The South
should never let the Republicans get hold of
the Government. She should not wait for
overt acts. War had been declared and blood
had been shsd. She should meet them at the
threshold and drive them baok, or tear down
the pillars of the temple of liberty and over
whelm all In universal ruin.
Mr. Foster defended Connecticut from pass
ing unconstitutional laws. There is no law to
prevent a master from bringing a slave into
the State, and nothing to interfere with the
relation of master and slave. The law of 1854
was designed to punish any one who falsely
aod maliciously endeavored to enslave free
lie was quite willing to compare the legis
lation of Connecticut with that of Georgia, or
to institute a comparison in any other respect
Mr. Mallory asked If he was willing to
carry out the provision of the Constitution for
the rendition of fugitives from labor?
Mr. Foster Yes, as far as it is Constitu
tional. Mr. Mallory said Connecticut had adopted
no measure to carry out the fugitive-slave law.
Mr. Hale Neither has Florida.
Mr. Foster denied that a legal process for
the exeoution of the fugitive-slave law had
ever been obstructed in Connecticut.
- Mr. Benjamin had obtained the law of Con
necticut of 1854, entitled "An act for the de
fense of liberty and to provide against the
kidnapping of free persont." Re contended
mat it wat aimed at masters leasing to re
claim fugitive slaves, and fully sustained Mr.
Mr. Foster defended the law as only designed
to punish those who falsely and maliciously
ought the enslavement of free persons.
After further desultory debate, Mr. Brown
moved to postpone the resolutions and take up
those offered by himself. This wat agreed to,
and the matter was postponed till half-past
one to-morrow. .The Senate went into Execu
tive teasion and afterward adjourned.
HOUSE Mr. McClernand rote to a per
sonal explanation, savins that his colleague
(Farnsworth) hadlneffeot charged him with
having expressed certain resolutions or tne
Illinois Democracy on the subject of slavery
in his (Farnsworth) speech the other day. The
charge was unfounded, and an unparliamen
tary reueouon upon mm (fliouiernana.j
Mr. Farnsworth replied that all he sought
to do was to lot the South and the country
know where the Democracy of Illinois stand.
Thev declare that they want no new Congres
sional lest; no slave code; no revival of the
African slave trade, and assert that slavery It
a mere munioipal local Institution. He heird
yesterday the speech of Mr. Douglas, who pro
poses a slave oode by making it a penitentiary
offense for any person to interfere with the re
lation of master and slave.
Mr. Logan said that so far as tho "Democ
racy of Illinois were conoerned they oan take
care of themselves, and if hit colleague
(Farnsworth) would attend to his own platform
be would act wun a nine more propriety.
As to the slave oode, it was none of Mr. Faros
worth's business. The distinguished gentle
man proposed that a law be passed to open
the doors of the penitentiary to those who in
cite treason and insurrection, and those who
band together to run away Blaves from their
masters. He suspected his oolleague desired
no suoh law, for fear it might affect some per
sons living where Mr. l'arntiworth does.
Mr. Farnsworth inquired what did Mr.
Douglas propose but a slave oode?
Mr. Logan said he indorsod every point of
Mr. Douglas's bill, which was merely to sup
press conspiracy for infracting the rights of
litter States. He did not know that his col
league was engaged in such things; but his
constituents had indorsed them, and ministers
had preached sermons holding up John Brown
at a martyr.
Mr. Farnsworth repeated thr.t Mr. Douglas
proposed to pats a slave oode for the protec
tion of slavery wherever it exists, notwith
standing the Douglss Democrvoy in Illinois
bad deolured slavery a mere local and muni
cipal institution. That it the miserable soph
istry and position of the man his oolleague
(Logan) worships. It became necessary for
Mr. uougias to muse a oia lor Doutnern sup
port, and he goes for a Cosgrostional Slave
Code. His colleague bad talked about send
ins Republicans to the ponilentUry. He had
no doubt that the man his colleaguo worships
would be triad to send the Republicans to tbe
penitentiary till after tho ncit election.
Laughter We expect to get him into the
penitentiary betore no gets us mere.
Mr. McClernand resumed his personal ex
planation, saying in conclusion that Mr.
Farnsworth bad given a false interpretation
to Mr. Douglas's position, and that such in
correct exposition originated la Mr. Farss-
worth s prejudices and hostility to Dir. Douglss
and the Democratic party. - -
Mr. Corwin resumed his remarks from yes
terday, toying we stand with the fathers of the
Republic and the Constitution, and whatever
may be the opinions of this day, we should
not be accused of treason while we adopt tho
dootrines of Jefferson, Madison and Monroe.
If we were wrong, these old gentlemen were
wrong; if we are right, then tbe Domomtio
party is wrong. He wished to present a ques
tion ot logic: It is raid that Mr. Seward, be
ing tbe head and leader of the party, bad
proclaimed at Rochester that there must be
some conflict between free and. slave labor,
and that in consequence of that declaration
John Brown had determined to murder some
body at Harper's Ferry. Did the gentlemen
suppose that John Brown bed not read Jeffer
im'$ Notet on Virginia, and the remark of
Washington, that he would render cordial v
operation to the abolition of slavery through
out tne Territory?
Did they suppose he had not sosn ths de
bates of the Virginia Convention, in which it
was said that slavery was an enormous evil ;
that unless abolished it would advance stead
ily, step by step, until it would be as fatal at
death? Did tney suppose Brown had not
read all tbase thing! and pond jred on them in
his mountain solitude in Now York for twenty
years, and prayed over them 1 It was there
this enterprise entered Into his crazed imagi
nation. Being superinduced by the principles
concerted by Jefferson and Washington,
Brown believed the angeli of the Lord would
encamp around about him. He (Corwin) ap
pealed to the gentlemen te say, whether, in
stead of tracing back Brown's raid to Mr.
Seward's declaration, they should not more
properly trace it to their own heroea and great
No, not (heir heroes and great men, bet our
heroes and great men, belonging to the United
States and ths world. Theirs are names which
will brightly illume the ptges of history while
we have been food for worms. He asserted
that the resolution of Mr. Clark, of Mo , wai
an advertisement of Helper's book, and that
Mr. Sherman bad satisfactorily explained
how his name had become connected with that
work. Mr. Sherman had not Indorsed that
book: it was not prepared at the time. He
authorized his name to be appended to a po
litical pamphlet after being assured it would
all be right. Criminality is to be determined
from tbe intent, and none such existed sgainst
Mr. enerman, wno neuuer indorsed nor ap
proved incendiary or insurrectionary teach
ings. Suppose a mm subscribes for a newspaper
tor six montns and tne editor lurnt out t be
a rascal and a blackguard, Is the subscriber to
beheld responsible lor that? It had been
said that the election of Mr. Sherman would
be the initiatory step for dissolution, and if
followed Dy tne election of Seward to the
Presidency, that calamity would bs accom
plished: but no menace or threat from anv
section could make lita shrink from express
ing the rights bequeathed him by hit fathers.
Were bs to submit, that very moment he
would be disfranchised, would have a collar
about bis neck and treated as a serf.
He armed at acme lanirth that tlia Terrl.
torlee are to be governed by Congressional
law, which could provide whether slavery
shall or shall not exist. He referred to a
former period of our history to show that Mr.
Monroe, President, and Heairs. John Quiney
Aaami, vrawiora, vaiaoun sna Boutuaru all
sgreed that Congress has the power to exclude
slavery f om tbe Territories. He also alluded
to the judicial history of tho oountry to show
that the position of ths Republicans was con
sistent therewith.' Their principles on this
lubject were the lame as those of the old Whig
party. Mr. Calhoun had emphatically laid
that the doctrine that Congrets could not leg
islate on the tubjeet of slsvery In the Terri
tories was absurd and contrary to the practice
of the governmeut from its foundation to the
present time. . .
Mr. Winslow (Mr. Corwla expressing a wil
lingness to yield tbe floor) moved that the
House proceed to vote for Speaker viva voce.
Mr. Hickman and others, on the Repub
lican side, objected, i .
Mr. Cum m resumed, reviewing the history
of ths Ohio Democracy oi 1848, who, In reso
lutions, declared that they looked on the in
stitution of slavery as unfavorable to tbe full
development of free institutions, and, enter
taining these sentiments, said they would be
dlrvleot to doty if they did not prevent Its in
crease, and mitigate It, and finally eradicate it.
The Democracy of Ohio in 1848 held these
doctrines, going further than the Whigs ; but
in that year the Demecratic party was earried
captive to Babylon. Kaohary Taylor was
elected President. The Democrats bung their
harps on the willows, and mourned for the
slain of tbe daughters ef their people. While
up to 1853 they maintained that slavery might
be restricted, the Democracy suddenly woke
up to say slavery is very good and will de
velop the resouroes of the country. He re
ferred to these things to show Demooratio In
consistencies. The question as to slavery must
be tried here. After the House it organized,
if this shall ever take place, if Southern gen
tlemen annonunoe. as they have, that
this Union iball bs dissolved if the people of
the North eleot a President of tneir choice, we
sball then tee where the tresion lies.
Mr. Corwin spoke four hours.
Three Days Later from California.
Nsw Yosk, January 24. The steamer Bal
tic arrived here at 8:30 P. M., from Aspinwall,
with $1,700,000 In treasure, and SanFrancitco
dates of the 5th Inst.,' brought down by the
O olden Age.
The steamer Champion, with the mails, had
not arrived at Panama when the Baltic sailed.
The frigate Roanoke, iloop-of-war St. Louis,
snd store-ship Relief were at Aspinwall.
Tbe Lancaster and sloop-of-war Cyane were
On the 21st nit. a battle was fought near
Colima, Mexico, between Miramon, with three
thousand troops, and the Liberals, numbering
seven thousand, under Rozas and Ogazon.
The action lasted five hours. Ths Liberals
had six or teven hundred killed and wounded,
and tbe Conservatives three hundred.
Miramon captured five Sold pieces and two
thousand prisoners. On the 24th he took pos
session of Colima, and sent a detachment to
Mozamillo and seized two vessels, the Qen.
Vega and Laporte, and armed them. Their
destination was supposed to be Mazatlan.
The California news it only three days Iatar.
The Corki, with the mails of Dscember 5,
arrived at San Francisco on the evening of tho
3d Inst., a week behind the opposition steamer.
The Senate had agreed to meet in joint Con
vention on the 5th, for choice of United States
Senator, by a vote of 20 to 12, which wat re-
farded a test of Welter's strength. Phillip
loore was chosen Speaker of the House, and
that branch had agreed to the Senate resolu
tion for a joint convention on the 5th. The
Governor's message woiM not be sent in before
Tbe overland mail of the 12th ult., with St.
Louis telegraphic advices of the 14th, had
reached San Franoisoo.
The Bulletin of the 3d Inst., oontained sev
eral oolumns of news telegraphed from St
Louis to Melloy's Station, thence by mail to
Firebaugh'a Ferry, California, and thenoe by
telegraph to San Francisco, inaugurating a
new era in California journalism.
More trouble is anticipated trom tne fios
River Valley Indians. Some 1,500 had col
looted at tbe hoad of that stream.
The Senate had adopted resolutions re
questing members of Congress from California
to urge tbe formation of a new Territory out
of Carson Valley.
There is no outer news or interest.
Trado was stagnant. The money market
Ike Iithmui. The Northern Light arrived
at Ac pinwall on the evening of the 13tb inut.
Tbe Orizaba, with her passengers, left on
Tho &otiora,wlth the Baltio'i outward passen
gers, sailed on tbe 13th. The sloop-of-war
Levant left on the 16th for Realigo.
A severe shook nf an earthquake was felt at
Guatemala on the 8th ult.
General Quardisla had been re-elected Presi
dent of Honduras. Mr. Dimitry, United
States Minister, had presented his credentials
to the Government. -
A forced loan of $10,000 had been decreed
in Nicaragua to pay for the munitions of war
lately received from England.
The decree of December 13 deolares M.
Belly's oanal prujeot at an end; he not having
paid the 200,000 francs due before the end of
The.coast is now clear for the Vanderbilt.
Sansalvadvr. aod various other nlaoes. suf
fered from the earthquake of the 8th. Many
bouses were destroyed, and one place was
nearly destroyed by fire which broke out at
Equador. The Peruvian army was still en
camped at Massasingul, and the squadron wat
at anchor in Guayaquil River. Civil war was
expeoted on the departure of the Peruviana.
Valparaiso dates are to December 15, and
Callao to Deoembor 16. The news is unimportant.
Chatham, C. W.. January 24. United
States papers received here during the paat
iew aays oontain exoiting acoounts of dis
turbances said to have taksn place recently in
this vicinity between the white and colored
population. The only ground for these reports
is a fight which took place among a few white
and colored school-boys, a few days ago, in
which no particular damage was done to eithsr
party. It caused no excitement here and was
scarcely noticed. There has been no other
disturbance or excitement whatever here in
this vioimty. -
Nrw York, January 24. The account of
tne ure this morning seems to have been a
blunder of tbe reporter. Tbe following is a
correct account: At half-past three o'clock
thia morning a fire broke out in the cap man
ufactory on ths third floor of the building No.
140 Broadway. The firemen, however, quickly
extinguished the flames. Loss about $1,000;
Tennessee and Kentucky Legislatures
LomsviLLf, January 24. The Kentucky
and Tennessee Legislatures are partaking a
splendid banquet at Masonic Hall to-night,
bv invitation of thaoit nf T.nnlnvllle. r h
leave to-morrow for Cincinnati. The city is
iuii or strangers irem tne contiguous (States.
Fire at Hamilton, C. W.
Hamiltos, C. W., January 24. Tbe Water
down Flouring Mill, owned by W. P. How
land, M. P., was burnt to-dsy with 8,000
bushels of wheat and a quantity of flour.
Loss not known, bnt is partially covered by
Boston, January 25. In the House to-day
resolutions were rcforred to the Committee on
Federal Relatioss commending tbe action of
the Republican members of Congress by re
fusing lo engage in discussion, Ac, before the
election of Speaker.
Columbus, January 24. The Board of Ag
riculture has deolded to hold the State Fair at
Dayton from the 25th till the 28th of Septem
WiSHisoToir, January 24 are on
thedooket of the Supreme Court three hun
dred eases, forty of which are on appeal from
the California Courts, relative to land, claims,
Involving millions of dollars. . Among the
confirmations by the Senate to-day was that
of Alex. Dimitry, as Minister to Costa Rica.
The Navy Department has been informed
that the steamer Mohitan made eleven and a
half miles an hour during a trial trip to Africa.
The Comtiilation, San Jacinto, and store
ship Supply, were at St. Paul de Loando,
November 27. Tbe Ihrtmouth and ilyttie
were soon expeoted there.
Hon. John Cochrane having recovered from
his illness, wat in the House to-day. '
I There are about tbrse millions of dollars la
possession of the Postoffice Department, but
which can not be paid out until an appropria
tion is made by Congress for that purpose. ..
i Si. Louis, January 24 M. River rising
steadily at thia point, and some little ice is
coming from above, but there Is no news of
any of the upper gorges having broken away.
' The weather is very mild and spring-like,
and the les in the upper rivers can not resist
its influence-much longer. , .,.,.'.,
Pittsbuso, January 24 M. River six feet
one inch by tbe pier and falling j weather
clear and cloudy at intervals.
Sr. Loots, January 24 P. M. River risen
about eight inohes and Is still swelling, with
seven feet to Cairo. Nothing new from any of
the upper streams. Weather olondy and mild,
with strong indications of rain.
" Looisvilii, January 24 P. M. River fall
ing, with eight feet in the Canal and five foot
on the Falls.. , - .
From New Mexico.
St. Loots, January 24. The Arlzonla cor
respondent of the Republican says that the
Navsjoe Indians recently oaptured five thous
and sheep from a ranohe near Fort Craig, and
wsre committing depredations in all quarters.
The New Mexican Legislature had passed a
memomorial, asking Congress to organize the
Territory of Arizonia.
The President's message whioh was tele
graphed from here for the 6an Franoitco
Bulletin and the Sacramento Union, to overtake
tho overland mail at Melloy's Station, passed
Messilla on the morning of the 7th inst;,and
was expeoted to reach San Francisoo on the
13tb. . . ,-
Montqomsbv, January 24. The
passed, by a large msjarity, a bill to charter a
Bank in Mobile. A proviso thereof requires
the stookholders to take a certain amount of
stock in the Great Central Railroad from Mont
gomery to Decatur, Ala. The bill will pro
bably pass the Senate.
BURNS' BIBTHDAY CAL
nieiuiier. of the Ualedonian ulub
will meet in the Olub Boom, at the i
uaieaouia ouaaes, ism y int -atreer, s
this EVEN1NU. January 25.
At S o'clock, to celebrate the An
niversy Birthday of Bobert Duma.
I. O. C. T. THE OFFICERS
and members of Washington Boc. No. 7
win please luxe notice, tnat cue regular meeting,
which was to be held to-nicht, Is hereby postponed
to next WEDHKBUAY KVEN1NO, February 1. By
ordar of JAS. B. Sl'EWABT, W. O.
Wm. Booast, B. 8. j 8,23a
PROTRACTED MEETING AT
WESLEY CHAPEL.-lUv.Wm. H. Taylor.
of California, neren yeara a street preacher of fan
Krancisco, will preach in Wesley Oliapel, on JTiftli
itreet, between Sycamore and Broadway, 11118
EVENING, at 7 o'clock.
Tbe public are cordially invited to attend. Beats
MASONIC NOTICE. STATED
moatlnir of McMillan Lodse. No
dge, No J)
M, at 7y
141. ult THIS KVENINH. JADIMrr ZO
o'clock. A full attendance of all tbe
bere le rcqoeteu, as business or importance'
will De nrougut uaiora tne iioage.
By ordnr of tbe W. M.
ja85a-ch Tlroea. I,. OAMBBQW, Bfc'y.
IIERKON'S SEMI N Alt V.
Tfaa lhirtr-flrat Bemi-Annual Exhibition
ol lue Literary Bocl-tlci of Herrnn'a Seminary will
take place at Smith & Nixon's Hall, on WEDNES
DAY EVENING noxt.Jannaryift.
The yonng gentlemen will a I rive to please their
friends, and will be glad to see them all there. jaZiie
OHIO LIKE INSURANCE CO.
The Stockholder of the Ohio Life Insur
ance Uompauy are uotifit-d that the Annual Meeting
for the choice of director will be hold at tbe office
of th company, No. P8 West Third-street, on MON
DAY, the 6lh day of February, )8di), between the
boors of 11 o'clock A. M. and 1 I. M.
jun HKNBY HOOKEY, Secretary.
MCIIILBLAIN4 AND FROST.
WSi . ED JTKKT. -Palmer's Vegetable Coatnetio
L itiun is the naver-falling remedy for theae groat
annoynnoee. It not only rffeou a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but it decrown
the liability to a return of the same difficulty. 1'or
sale by druggists generally.
BOLOX PALMER, Agent,
deN No. 96 Wat fonrth-street.
SMS CiKiinmn, Dee. 17, 1899. Mr. S. Palmer
Dear Sir: fome Are years alncel received a severe
iumrr on my left arm, near the elbow, since which
I have been greatly annoyed by a ontan'ona dlwane
on the same. After using various remedies without
enccess, 1 was induoed to try your Vegetable ('os
motic Lotion, and am happy in informing yon that
the ale of half a bottle baa left my arm aa smooth
aod free from disease as its mate.
JOHN W. DANENUOWEB.
No. US West Third-street.
Tot sale by druggists everywhere. Be sore to get
Palmer's Vegetable Ooemetio Loiion.atid accept of
nothing else. SOLON PALMER, Agent.
deiflt No. 8 West fourth-street, Cincinnati, O.
fM3PKENNEDl'S MEDICAL DI8.
fcSt OOVIBY is acknowledged by the most em
nent physicians, and by the most careful druegists
throughout tbe United States, to be tbe moetetfeetnal
blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved more
suffering, and effected more permanent eorea, than
any preparation known te the profession. Scrofula,
Baft Ehenm, Erysipelas, Scald-head, scaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few Dottles, and
the system restored to full strength end vigor. Full
and explicit directions for theoureof nloorated sore
legs, and other corrupt and running ulcers, is given in
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
PARK, SUIBB, ECKSTEIN 00., and OKOUGE
II. DIXON. Price 11. sepJS-ay
OFFICE OF TBE PA9SEN-
IO.HPANY OS OINOIN-
NATI.8. W. corner of Third
and Bace-streets. October.
IS, I859.-Thls road is now open. Oars will start,
at Intervals of ten minutes, from S:30 A. M. un.
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood toLawrence-street, and westward on
Fourth-etreot to Smith, and on Flfth-street to
Wood. Oitfsens will please bear in mind thai the
cars will invariably cross interaeoting streets before
stopping for passongers.
ocf6-tf JAMES J. BOBBINS. President.
Peach Orchard, Yonehlocheoy, Hartford
City and Brrsusuee Coals.
WE ARB DELIVERING THE ABOVE
qjulltles or Coal from the boats in excellent
order and prompt delivery.
OAN FIELD ft BERTBAM,
. Dealers in Coal and Coke,
doaOam 179 East l'ront-t.. near Butler.
DODD'S HAT STORE.
East Side, below Fourth,
EVERY STYLE AND QUALITY
Having received a fresh lot Dress run. hnnoht in
New York aiooe January I, we hare for sale tome
: llODJ) dfc CO., Uati'ers end Furriers
Jetts Hi Main-street,
. W. M ' F. HEWSnN
Auctloueer, auuTStocfc and BUI Broker,
No. 9S Third-at., Basement of Masonic Buldlng.
Stocks and Bonds bought and sold on commission,
Mercantile Paper and Loans negotiated.
Motes, Dividends and Interest Ooupona collected,
Of Stocks, Bonds, Beal Xstate, Ac, on any day re.
"'Ths patronage of the pnblio Is respectfully so
PRICES MARKED DOWN.
DELANO & GOSSAGE,
BARGAINS ! BARGAINS!
BICH STYLES VELVET CLOAKS
PLAID WOOL SHAWLS,
At $2, worth $3.1
At $3 and 84, Worth $3 and 87.
Super Double-faced Shawls,
At $5, worth $10. '
IMPERIAL WOOL SHAWLS,
At $3 nnd $0, worth $10 and $12.
ST VST? TBTT IV 1 k! IS 117 T fi
At $3 nnd $4, worth 96 nnd 98.
GREAT REDUCTION IN
Plain and Printed Merinoes,
PEINTED WOOL DELAINES,
RICH FIGURED SILKS,
A LOT OF
VUltY hOW, TO CLOHU OUT,
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
74 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
GROVER & BAKER'S
New and Improved
. 850 - '
SHUTTLE OR LOCK STITCH
Tbe best snd only Machines in the market suitable
for sll kinds of mannfacturing purposes at the
LOW PRICE OF $50.
GROVER & BAKER,
8EWI2VG MACHINE CO.,
58 West Fourth-street.
IMPORTANT TO TUB AFFLICTED
JL Old sores cored by Dr. Barber's Belief From All
fam. a it acaiers sen it.
J25aw j. d, PAB&, Agent,
75 Cass. Business Coats;
64 Cloth Frock Coats;
100 pairs Fancy Cass. Pants ;
33 Cassimere Vests ; ' '
75 Silk Vests.
iST The abora will ba sold at coat nrleaa to clou
T. W. SPRAQUE te. CO.,
JaJScw 8. X. corner fourth and Tine-sis.
HAVE BEM0VED MY SEAL EN-
OBAVIHOand Lluht Machine Work, to the lama
and elegant building
No. 64 West Fourth-street,
Between Walnut anil Vine, Third Flour.
It TOTJ WANT A SEA I. PBESSl
IF YOU WANT A SEWING MACHINE J
If ron want any kind of light MACUINEUY made or
repaired, OIVH Jill A CALL,
P. EVAK8, Jh.
B AUDLE, TKUM AND HARNESS
103 Main-street, three doors nbore Third)
KEEP ON AND AND MAKE TO OR
DKB all k nds of Born Trappings, In the best
and most substantial manner. Also, a large assort
ment of Dorse Blankets, WSips, Carpet and Leather
Bags, Bridle Bits. Buffalo Kobes, Valises (the real
lole-leather),lIail Trunks, Sponge, and a large as
(orim.ru Deiongtngto tins line. 1 will sell as K
ss the lowest.
S. S. CABBICKj
If You Want
f0A Fine, Tat, Frwu OrsTinsJ
Hasnnm Bonums, at hit V holesale and Bstall Oys
ter House, .
253 253 200 253 253
PO riflhdoo- ahoveflUih. west side. .
THE AGENCY FOB THE SALE 09 GEO.
B. SloatACo's. Famllr Sewing Machines has
been romored to No. 30 West Fourth-street, orer
Le Boutelllers. QaSam) K. II. til OK, Agent.
OLD COFFEES JUST RECEIVED 75
pookets extra Old Ooternment Java Oofrne; 10
half-bales extra old Uocha Coffee For solo, whole
sale and retail, br A . Mo DON A LI) A OO.,
ja23 6 and Branch BIotb 243 Weet Fonrth-st.
SUPERIOR TEAS JUST RECEIVED
IS half-ohmls Fine Curious Oolong; & half-choats
Gunpowder: t half-cheats Imperial. For sale, whole
sale and reUil, bjr A. moDONALD UO
ja2S 88 and Branch Htore 249 Weet Fnnrth-st.
SPICES JUST RECEIVED PURE
Ground Cinnamon, Allspice. Olores. Ginger,
Mace, 4o. For sale, wholesale and retail, br
A. MoDONALD 4 CO., ..
Ja23 Mend Branch 8 tore 249 West Fourth-st.
NEURALGIA CURED by Dr. Barber1
Instantaneous Belief. Try It all who suffer.
NEW YORK "HOMK INSURANCE
, OOMtANY" AGBNOY, Sewport. Kr.-For
policies against fire and marine risks. Uspltal,
l,OUO,00-Surplu., SlOUiOOO. Apply to
BKNBY BUOHARAnYnear FosioOlce.
jaUam York street, Newport, Kr-
R. UARIJER'H H El. I El? curea sll
pain. Try it. All Druggists Agents. Ja2Saw
FRANKLIN TYPE AND STEREOTYPE
FOUNDUY. B. ALLISON, Bnperlnteodent.
Prlntlng Materials of all kinds. IW Vlna-ntreet,
CHOICE GREEN AND BLACK TEAS
JU Mos. nd Ul Main-street.
i Youhr. Ladies'
! .r t - t 7 i . r t i . - ... .- .. - , . .
WIIX OPEN ITS EIGHTH
SESSION on MONDAY, Febmarr 6, with
& full complement of able end efficient Teachers.
The BIDING SCHOOL, heretofore annonnoad, will
bs In full operation ftt that time, with suoh ft number
of Ponies ss will accommodate all who wish to
practice the healthful snd elegant exercise of Horse
manship. Omnibuses will, hereafter, take tbe pupils from
their residences in any part of the eltr each morning,
snd return them after school-hours. All who wish
to avail themselves or thia privilege will please make
earlr application to L, H. WHITI, 15 West Fourth,
street. - JaSam
Over Forty Different Styles
Are now manufactured nnder the patent for the
United States by ABTHUB, DUBNRAU ft OIL
JOS, E. GREENE,
' GENEBAL WB8TKBN AGENT,
No. 31 Pearl-it. and N.E. cor. Smith and Fifth.
KST Belli at Manufacturers' prises. Send for clr
AN INFALLIBLE -REMEDY FOR
PILES, prepared frusi tho Backers, or Horse
Chestnut. The great reputation which the Buckeye,
or Horse Chestnut, has obtainedlias a remedy for
Piles, induced one of our moat eminent physicians
to prepare nn Ointment, composed of an extract of
the nut, com blued with other active remedial agents,
fur theoureot'tbli painful and troublesome disease.
His opportunities for testing its merite baring been
unusually extensive, he found its effects to exceed
even bis moat sanguine expectations, producing In
all cities most speedy and permanent cures, even after
all other remedies had failed either to riliere or
For the purpose of extsndlng its benefits to all who
are suffering with Piles, either of receut origin or of
long standing, he has kindly furnished us with tbe
recioe, aud all tbe necesiary Information for its pre.
partition. Having every confidence in its powerful
purative properties, we offer it to tliealllfcted as a
scioutiHc combination which can not fall to be of tbe
most essential benefit to all who are suffering with
Hemorrhoids or files in any fur id.
For sale by BUIitE, ECKSTEIN ft CO.,
ja23o Opposite the Poetofflce.
e Have just received a few
can recommena ror smaicinai purposes, f or sale DT
SUIUE, ECKSTEIN ft CO.,
r Ja23o Opposite the PostolBce.
Sirup of tie Hypophoiphites.
WINCHESTER'S GENUINE PREPA
RATION of the Bypophospbites of Lime
and Soda, made from the original formula of Dr.
Ohurohill, of Paris, for the prevention and cure of
Consumption, Debility, Dyspepsia, fironehttis and
Nervous Diseases. For sale by
HUIUB, ECKSTEIN ft CO.,
la23o i Opposite the Fostofflce.
Quintessence of English Garden lav
ender Flowers. ,
ONE OF THE MOST DELICATE AND
refreshing Perfumes in use. For sale by
BlUBl;, EUK8TE1N ft CO.,
. ja3o Opposite the PostolBce.
CARNEAL PLACE, COVINGTON, K.Y.,
between Tenth nod Eleventh-streets. Tbe
Eighth tjcs-iun of this Institution will commence
on MONDAY, January 30, low.
MISS S. A. UAloEd, PRINCIPAL,
Assisted by a full oorpe of Teachers. One hundred
pupils have been enrolled the past session. Still
iw more can be accommodated. For further par
tlculara, catalogues may be obtained by addressing
ths Principal. Ja21 bw
Tin-ware, Spouting, &o.
A.. C. PA. JIB, Y,
NO. 30 VINE-STBEET, NfiAB FRONT,
KEEPS ON HAND AND MANUFAC
TURES to order all varieties of Tin and Sheet
Iron Waro, I'ubllo Lanterns, and other articles in
hie Hue. Manufactures to order all varietiea of Me.
tallio Koolling, Tin, Ooppor and Sheet-iron.
Lantern Glass always on band.
Orders from a distance promptly attended to.
A few Stovoi on hand to dlepoae of obeap for cash.
Stove-pipe furnished and put np at short notloe.
- - wnnni. v. 1 .umiiui a va num .uniu
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
ARRANTEP TO KEEP ANY
length of time. For sale In any quantity by
a una hi uvea, uruggisc,
Ja9 B. W. cor. BlgHh-it. and Westorn-row.
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OF BRON
CHITIS. Hoarseness, Coughs, Asthma, Golds,
Catarrh, and all disorders of the breath and Lungs.
av. H lauuui.. 1.VUU, X'l lift KU
jaS 8. W. cor, KUhth.it. and Wtrn-row.
tfn. ..lak. . , nffUH 11 fi.u Ik I .
A LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED
stock of ths most favorite brands, just received
and for sale by A L DEBT ltOS. lrugglst,
ja 8. W. cor. Eighth-st. aud WesUiru-rew.
Genuine Glycerine Lotion,
AS PREPARED BY GEO. M. DIXON,
cures cbajipcd hands and roughness of the
akin. Also, promotce tbe growth oi the bair.
UEO. U. DIXON, Druggist,
la!7aw M. S. cor, Fifth and Main-streets.
PURE COAL OIL FOR BURNING Fof
sale at manufacturer!1' prices.
QKO. M DIXON, Druggist,
lalTaw N. B. cor. Fifth and Main-streets.
Pi BRLS. PRIMP SEED For sale br
JmiJ GEO. M DIXON, Drngg.it,
ja!7aw H. IS. cor. Fifth ana Maln-atreets.
alAA LBS. FREStTsAGE For sals by
JmiXWXJ OBO. M. DIXON, Druggist,
N. K. eor. Fifth and Main-atreets.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE NO
TIOl is hereby given that the subscriber has
been appointed and qualified aa Admlstrator on tbe
Estate of Kugeoe Tratebas, late of Hamilton County,
decated. All persons having claims agalnit tho
estate will please present them, and those indebted
to the estate will please call and settle without any
, ttOBEBT PALHIB. Administrator.
Oan bs foujd at the Western Mnsenm, corner of
Third and gyoamore-atreets. jaito-ltaw
XI OTICH. AN INVENTORY OF THE
Estate of Eugene Tratebas, late of Namiltou
Uounty, deceased, will take place on the TUIttTY
eiKHT (81) DAT Or J AN OAUY, 1860, commencing
at 10 o'clock, at ths Western Museum, north-east
oorner of Third and Sycamore-sireete.
, BOBEBT PALMIB, Administrator.
Cincinnati, January 31, I860. Ja24e
JUST RECEIVED CONTINENTAL
Sauce, 39 doi. pints an 1 half-pints;
Continental Sauce, 25 gallon jugs;
Continental Banco, lu five-gallon kegs, Ths
above sauons are equal to Worcestershire.
Lliiuid Bennit, ISdoz. half-pints;
Soluble Cayenne, 12doz. half-pints;
Vrench Mustard, SO dos. jars;
Trench Mustard, 10 five-gallon kegs, for sals,
wbolesaleand retail, by JOHN BATES,
Jaa National Theater Building, Bycamore-st.
COAL OIL At 9V eents per gallou, and
warranted the beat In the market, at
Oorner Ninth and Vine-streets.
FRESH BALTIMORE OYSTERS Re
ceived every day at IBBOUSON'S,
Jalg Oorner N Inth and Vine-streets.
TJCA8 A large and well-assorted stock of
'Tine Green and Black Traa" at
Jalg ' Oorner Ninth and Vice-streets.
JOHN SOUDER'S BEST SUGAR-CURED
Hams and Beer at OOLTKB'S
jslS Nos, Slland Ml Main-street.
SPICED SALMON AND SMOKED HAL
IBUI at M OOLTIB'S
)ilt Nos. Sit and Ml Main-street.
,LD JAVA COFFEE AT
Hos. US sad til Main-street,