Newspaper Page Text
Ah 31 W. FRANCISCO. JOHN 0. OALD WILL.
oiTOBf amd riorainoma.
Our correspondent! In addressing ni here
after, will please inclose their communications,
if lent by Express, in Government envelope,
as the postal refutation requires these, instead
of stamps, whloh cn be OAneellsd only at the
The Capital of the State of Ohio.
On our first page will be found some histor
ical memoranda of interest, in relation to the
prosperous and popular olty of Columbus,
whose citizens will give a warm-hearted and
full-handed weloome to-day to the distin
guished visitors who honor the teat of government.
The South the North—The North to
Inadvanoing to accept the iupremaoy of
power, so far as mere numerical votes are con
cerned, the North may be addressed by the
South In words from Jefferson's inaugural ad
dress: "Bear in mind this snored prlnolple,
that though the will of the majority is, In all
oases, to prevail, that will, to be rightful,
must be reasonable; tbe minority possess
their equal rights, which equal laws muBtpro
teot, and to violate would be oppression."
Having made a frank assurance of fidelity to
tbe laws and the Constitution, anl to its spirit,
It would be proper for the North to sar in
language of the same patriot "Let us unite
in one heart and mind; let ns restore to social
intercourse that harmony and affection with
out which liberty and life Itself are but dreary
things. We have called by different names
brethren of the same principle. We are all
Republicans; we are all Federalist. If there
be any among us who would wish to dissolve
this Union, or to change its republican form.
let thetn stand, undisturbed, as monuments of
thst safety with which error of opinion man ht
tolerated where reaeon it left free to combat it."
To-day, then, in ths Capital of the State of
Ohio the first-born child of the territory
norm-west or us unio River let the Govern
ors of the States of Keptuokv. Tbiidmiii. in
diana and Ohio elasp hands, the representa
tives or the General Assembly of eaoh State
Standing round, and may these words of Jef
ferson be said in coneert "With oourage and
oonfidenoe (and we say with charity) let us
each pursue our own Federal and Republican
principles our attachment to Union and
and Representative Government"
Southern and Northern Exports.
One of our citiieni, earnest in the study of
the political economy of the North and South,
is preparing a revised edition of his book,
heretofore received with favor, entitled Cotton
m King. We are indebted to Mr. D, Cristy
for advanced sheets of his work, which gives
extracts from the Report of the Secretary of
the Treasury on the Commerce and Naviga
tion of the United States. The table of ex
ports of both sections thus stated shows that
our Interests are so intimately blended that
the success of one portion of the Union depends
upon the suoceis of the other. The North
famishes food and clothing for the slave and
his master; also agricultural implements. Tbe
South supplies us with cotton, sugar and rice
me statistics show that our exports are:
......... I'J3 3'J,lil8
Long may the prosperity of each continue,
and both in harmony.
Earn What You Eat.
Congressmen would be rebuked on going
into a workshop, to observe that all do a regu
lar hard day's work; they achieve something,
or they would got no week's wages. It's an
imposition, en so flimsy a pretext, to delay an
organization, and thus to spend time and
money in mere talk. Congressmen, you don't
earn your salt, and there is but seldom salt
enough in your speeohes to make them season
able. If talking can be treason, Toombs talked
Woodward High School Exhibition.
The senior and junior classes of Woodward
High School, under charge of Dr. Shepardson,
will give a public exhibition at the hall of
that sohool on Friday afternoon. The doors
will not be open until one o'olock P. M.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, January 25.
SENATE. Mr. Lane presented the pro
ceedings of the Union meeting in New York,
and read a letter from the Secretary of the
meeting stating that the citiiens of that city
re true to the Constitution and Vnion, and
wish the faot known.
Mr. Lane expressed the pleasure it gave
bim to present those resolutions, though he
might not agree with every word therein con
tained. He hoped their meetings were indic
ative of a sound sentiment at the North, and
they would continue to be held. He moved
that the resolutions be read.
Mr. Hale objected to their acceptance, on
iuo gruuua wai me senate naa heretofore re
fused to receive a mere record and expression
of opinions which required no action at the
hands of this body. He made these objections
ii no feeling of nnkindnes; he was as much
gratified as any one at the expression of patri
Mr. Lane said If it was in order to receive
'':o resolutions- he hoped they would be in
corporated in the remarks made.
Mr. Hale suggested that the subject be laid
over until to-morrow. If the praotlae of the
Senate had not been what he supposed, he
would withdraw all objections.
Mr. Davis thought it eould not properly go
on the files of the 6enate.
Mr. Lane withdrew the papers.
Mr. Fessenden presented a memorial for the
payment of the ullage of David C. Broderiok.
Mr. Pierce offered a resolution to fill the va
cancy In the Board of Requests in the Smith--nian
Institute, with the name of the Vice
P resident Adopted.
Mr. Brown's resolution that the Territories
are the oommon property of all the States,
eame up, and Mr. Wilson spoke at great
length; among his remarks Le said in no country
( f Christendom were freemen subjected to
s aoh insults and indignities as in the slave
holding states ef thia American Republic.
Southern statesmen admitted that the opinions
of Southern men had undergone a revolution,
and this change had affected the policy of the
general government. The power of the slave
holding class was obtained through the in
strumentality of tbe Demoeratio party, which
was forced to carry the flags and bear the
hardens of the privileged class. He recounted
a history of the eveata from the close of the
Mexican War to the present time, to show that
the Democratic party had been compelled to
Mt always in the interests of the slave powsr.
The slave propaganda desired Cuba and Mex
loo In order to extend slavery, and it was to
arrest this aggressive policy, and to restore
the government to the policy of its founders,
that the Republican party was organised.
They believed that slavery was local and sec
tional. That Congress or the people of the
Territories eould prohibit slavery on these
points. They had joined the issue with the
Democratic party, whloh had been overthrown
In nearly all the ree States.
Mr. Wilson pronounced the threats of
Southern men to dissolve the Union, in the
event of the election of a Republican Presi
dent, as a disunion farce whioh had been
played in 1856, aud was to be repeated now.
The Northern Demoorats who were fatiguelng
the weary ear of the country with worn-out
professions of love for the Union dared to re
buke the threats of their disloyal leaders, and
were willing to continue the destinies of the
country In the bands of men who avowed thoir
intentions to rule or ruin. He interpreted Mr.
Clay's remarks to mean that they who favored
a dissolution of the Union did not intend to
leave the Capitol, bnt were ready for a general
collision a bloody struggle in the Halls of
Congress. In reply to this threat he had to
say that Northern Senators could not be in
timidated by it. They were not to light, but
He would give the Senator from North Car
olina notice, that should they be assaulted
here with deadly intent while in the'dlsoharge
of their duties, these assaults wonld be re
pelled and retaliated by sons who will not
dishonor fathers that fought at Bunker Hill
and conquered at Saratoga. Though reluctant
to enter In this struggle they would not aban
don it with dishonor. The American Democ
racy, led and controlled by slavery propa
gandists, stood before the nation as the enemy
of human progress. He recounted the wrongs
it bad perpetrated in Kansas and elsewhere,
and closed by expressing the hope that the
intelligent patriotism would rebuke the mart
exhibition of folly and fanaticism which would
shiver tbo Union into fragments, and pro
claimed in the language of Jaokron, "The
Union must and shall be preserved."
Mr. Clingman said for tbe last seventeen
fears they had nullified the fugitive-slave
law. Men had to take oaths to support the
constitution, and toe laws ot that State re
quire a man to perjure himself before he can
hold office there.
"In 1850, Massachusetts bad three times as
many orlainats as there were in the whole
South, and this, be thought, was due to thoir
Mr. Davis agreed with the Senator from
North Carolina. He repeated that if men
seize the government with hostility to the
South, she would redress her wrongs with her
right hand she wonld never submit if driven
to exile. He defended the South from a
charge of violating compromises, and vindi
cated the repeal of the Missouri Compromise,
and the course of Mr. Douglas. He quoted
from the specoh of Mr. Wilson, of his love of
liberty, by reading the liberation. Tbe Con
stitution is covenant with death, and an agree
ment with hell. He believed there are in the
Bay State enough Demoorats to draw back
these men band to hand. He argued that the
speech of the Senator from Massachusetts
waa an enoouracement to Job n Brown. It was
the language of one who seeks to carry war
into a neighboring State. He asked what was
meant by the aggression of the slave power.
Did ue senator mean to inuame prejudices r
He would not be placed in a false position.
He saw a dark vail hanging over the future.
He would preserve the Union which our
fathers had established, but would not sacri
fice his honor or consistonoy. Adjourned.
HOUSE. Mr. Brlstow spoke in so low a
tone that but few of his words reached the
reporter's gallery. He was understood to de
preoate tbe extremes of both parties. Even
if an organization of the House is not now
effected, he believed our rights will be guarded
unui tne people nave time to make another
election, and send other representatives here
in iBoi, wnen appropriations would be made
to pay our debts. Kentnoky would never look
lo disunion as a remedy; for political reasons
he will be the last to on out of the Union. .
Mr. Woodson rose to a personal explanation,
denying the trnth of a dispatoh in the New
x orx ueraii tnat be intended to propose tbe
adoption of the plurality rule, believing that
the election of a Speaker, under such a rule,
would be unconstitutional he should never
vote for or favor it any way. He indioated
the resolution he intended to offer from which
bad probably emanated the dispatch pro
posed, on successive ballots, to drop tbe can
didate receiving the lowest number of votes
until the contest is narrowed down to two,
the highest of whloh would necessarily result
In an eleot'on by a majority.
Messrs. Hatton and Logan severally made
Mr. Ashmoro said he wished to offer a reso
lution that the reporters of the New York
Herald be expelled from the galleries. No
reason was given for this resolution. Mr.
Ashmore said be simply bad the resolutioa
read for information. If any one de
sired to discuss it he would consent to let it
Mr. Koitt replied to some of the arguments
of Mr. Corwin. He conceded that tbe senti
ments of the fathers of the Republic were
anti-slavery, but fresh from tho battle fields
of the Revolution they subordinated their
sentiments and made a pro-slavery gov
ernment. The iwmblicans say they carry
out the policy 8rthe fathers of the gov
ernment, but while they protest the sen
timents they eover up their aots. Who made
tbe fugitive-slaw law and erected Terri
tory after Territory with slavery therein. He
said the South asked no protection from mor
tal man or power. She wilt protect herself
with her own right. She would drive back
the hoards of Northern minions who might
advanee against ber. She will niaroh on fur
ther and further South and around her flag
will be a civilization brighter than tho son
beams around the mountain spread. II or
destiny will be fulfilled, and then damned be
he who first cries "hold, enough."
Mr. Botelor thought the Republican aggres
sion of tbe slavery question was the direct
cause of John Brown's raid, and argued a
onion of the parties sgoinst the Republicans.
Ue also expressed a hope that discussion
would cease and the House make an effort tin
Mr. Ashmore explained that his reason was
based on an outrageous attack in the Herald
on members of the House. lie was free to say
it was the most infamous and most libelous
attack ever made on any deliberate assembly.
It called Mr. Pry or a filthy liar and libelor.
It became tbe duty of the Hou9e to expel the
Mr. Colfax asked the gentleman to begin
the purgation at tbe proper place. The offioia I
organ of the'administration, the Coiutitution,
bad so far forgotten its duty as to stigmatize
the Republicans as traitors, and saying they
had been bought with a shilling.
Mr. Atheridge made some remarks, which
produced the best possible feeling among the
members. He promised if they oease debating
for two weeks, a Speaker would be elected be
fore the end of that time.
The House then voted.
Necessary to a choice 108; Sherman 105;
Boeock51; Smith, of N. C, 28; rest scattering.
Mr. Ashmore finally withdrew his resolu
tion, as it would not be acted upon in tbe
Important India-Rubber Decision.
Sr. Louis, January 25. Thi argument in
the cases of Horace H. Day against some
twenty-four firms in this city for infringing
his right by tbe sale of elastio vulcanized
India-rubber goods, was commenced before
Judge Treat yesterday. Thia morning the
Judge granted the injunctions, restraining the
defendants from further selling of tbe goods
compiaineo oi witnout a license irom Day.
The Legislatures at Madison, Ind.
Mioisow, Ian., January 25. The members
of the Kentucky and Tennessee Legislatures
were received here with enthusiastie demon
strations. Strong Union speeches were made
by the Representatives and citizens.
Washirgtok, January 25. Dead letters,
Instead of being returned in six months, as
heretofore, are now returned in three months,
thus facilitating the restoration of valuables
to their owners as well as preventing tne ac
cumulation of such letters at the various of
flees. This new arrangement works well.
xne postmaster-uenerai suggests an altera
tion in the law to return them within a still
The official documents submitted to the Sen
ate, on the call of Mr. Hammond, embraces
the correspondence of our Minister to to the
rapal ucvernment concerning tne outrages on
the family of Mr. Perkins and Mr. Doane, at
Perugia, and shows the final settlement of
tnat aiiatr by Cardinal Antonelli.
No formal proposition had been made by
Spain for settlement of our olaims against her,
but her disposition, as recently expressed, is
considered as highly favorable to that resnlt.
Our Government has received no dispatches
irom .England lor tne last tnree weens in re
lation to the San Juan difficulty, whioh, it is
agreed on all sides, approaches a settlement.
On the vote to-day for Speaker, Mr. Sher
man was supported by his friends as formerly
in a solid column. All the votos cast for
Bocook were from the Democratic side. The
Southern Opposition, with tbe exoeption of
Davis of Md., Etberidge and Botelor voted for
Smith, of N. C , together with Mr. Clark, of
Mo., Degarnette, Kcitt, I'ryor, Smith of Va.,
and Taylor, Demoorats. Mr. Davis, of Ind.,
received six votes.
Information has been received here that a
resolution has been introduced Into the Senate
of Mississippi, on the 18th Inst., to send a
commissioner to tne Legislature ot Virginia,
in view of the pending danger to the South.
The European News Arrangement.
Sackville, Jauatiry 25. Although the
shareholders of tho Nova Scotia Telegraph
Company at their recent annual meeting, em
phatically condemned tbo conduct of Messrs.
Cogswell, Morton and other associate Direc
tors for their connection with the private
news speculations, and by a nearly unani
mous vote turned them out of office, yet it ap
pears that the obligations to the Company to
tbe speculators are such as to compel the As
sociated Press to continue their express ar
rangements for several weeks longer. The
America' $ news now nearly due at Halifax
will bo expressed as heretofore, but their ar
rangements here are of such a charaoter that it
is quite impossible for the speculators to an
ticipate the public report at any point west of
From New York.
New York, January 25. Tbo National
Executive Committee of the Union League
have resolved to issue a proclamation in oom
plianoe with tbe provision of the Association,
callinijtfor a National Convention to be held
in NewYork City, July 10, 1860, for the pur-
fiose of considering tbe propriety of support
ng any one of the Presidential candidates
put in nomination by the several politioal
parties, or in oase it is deemed inexpedient to
support any such candidate, then to nominate
a candidate who will represent the opinions
expressed in the preamble and declaration of
the principles of the Union League.
Aleanv, N. 7., January 25. There was
presented to-day in the Assembly an import
ant remonstrance from all the prlnoipal own
ers of steamships and sailing vessels in tbe
harbor of New York, against the passage of a
pro rata freight law, or law tolling railroads,
as oaicuiated to ruin tne oommeroe ol the otty
and State of New York, by driving the ship
ping trade away from Now York bv the wav
of Montreal and Philadelphia. The remon
strance is signed by the members of the Cham
ber ol Commerce in a body, and by almost
every large commercial and shipping firm in
Habtfobd, January 25. The Convention
met at 10 o'olock ibis moraine. E. K. Foster.
Chairman. A ballot for Governor and Lieutenant-Governor
resulted in the unanimous
ohoioeof Wm. A. Buckingham, for Governor,
and Julius Catlin, for Lieutenant-Governor.
Afier whioh the Convention adjourned for
dinner. The Convention is one of tbe largest
and ablest which has been held in this State
for years. Nearly four hundred delegates are
Boston, January 25. Mr. Sanborn, who
was summoned to appear before tho Senate
Investigating Committee, was waited upon at
Concord, yesterday, by tbe United States of
Jioial and tendered his witness fees, which be
refined to aocept. Before other measures
could be taken he disappeared and is thought
to have gone to Europe
Professor Huntington has resignod the pro
fessorship of Hartford College.
St. Louis, January 25. The St. Joseph
Gazette says W. F. Wilson, agent for the
Yanoton and Sioux Indians, just from Fort
Randall, reports the weather extremely cold
in the mountains, the mercury indicating
thirty-nine degrees below zero. The snow in
the valleys is eight feet deep.
Tho Indians are peaceable.
S. Lama, January 25. There is not much
change in the river here. The gorge above
Alton is reported broken, but there is no ice
running here. Weather cloudy and mild.
No Signs of Expected Steamers.
Boston, January 25. No signs of the Nova
Scotian at Portland, or tho America at Halifax.
CnTlflNAT. Rinc f!r.in-anw vnirwn flitit.
Mnenm in tiu Second DEOitp.it. The Jury enmjwd
... ... ...... u. uii.i,, Yinw.nn, n iiu wore i-riKaxea uur.
ing twelve hours in delibunitlup upon their verdict
.uui uvun wi, .urruiij uuiil UHU II mil tlrOllJini 111 ft
.IUH.l,r,iriU., ,.j UIIIK H I I IIO Bl l I n g OI UOUrt,
nildlulf the dt'letlll.Llit ffmltv nf munlxr in tl,o
1 he Stntevs. Peter Ounilolpbo. The Conrt (Judge
jury in tho cane nf tills clefeudniit, who la indicted for
murder in the first di'gice tho homicide of l'eter
Schneider, at Oiininilnsvilie. '
j ii.iio joiinsmn ana i-urKer appear for defense
Civil. Sti r.-Before Judge Malion. F. Kellogg vs.
The X. u led States Iuurance and Trust Company.
Action dismissed at plalutiHs coat, without prejn-
,N,- i I,,TJi T"- cru" Brondweil. Verdict for
plaintiff tortus. vr
Coverdill Hurting. Schuler. Verdict for 30.
rK". UKTABi?.M ,"0105. j--Before Judge
Colliut.-Wm. W swell va. The Trustees of the First
Congregational Church. At 4 o'clock yesterday
evidence having reference to the number of ptw
""""f ,,j ma imrwc.i iiiq numoer ol
worshipperg belore and at the lime of the separation;
the feeling to the Church, aa to harmony or other'
viae, during tho mlulatratlons of Mellaril. IV kirn,
Llvennore, and Conway: also the estimate of the
vi-itneues iu relation to Mr. Conway ai a preacher.
The testimony waa quits protracted: and. ai the
greater porlioiTvf at elicited in various stages of the
u.iac, a detailed report would be nnneceeury,
Cillid Court. Caroline Huber, a native
of Germany, about four months a ruldentlo this
country, detained In custody on a charge of grand
larceny, waa discharged, it appearing that the pros
ecutrix had left the State, and that no evidence exit
ted to prove the charge.
In Room No. 1. In the case of John M.
I,an vs. Verris and WMteon, an attlon to recover
innun iwow,ei, 4iiuge npencer nem Doth defen
dants liable, oneoa tho covenant! of the lease, and
both for use and occupation.
Klias vi. Whataker. Tried before Judge Ooadley.
Verdict for defendant.
Soiridi ur Uaioiro or i Man Suit Ysibs
Old. A man about sixty years of age, named
Frederfnk nulmAr. In i.nnaniiAnaA .nm A-
mestio difficulties, the nature of which we
were nnaoie to learn, committed, suicide at
his residence in Sedamsville, day before yes
terday, b hanging himself from a joist in
the cellar to whioh he had attached a rope.
Coroner Carey was called upon lo hold an in
quest upon tbe body, which resulted in a ver
dict of self-destruction.
City Council—Proceedings Last Evening.
Council convened as usual.
M r. Weasner presented a communication upon tbe
subject of constructing a new hospital, from Henri.
Andaraon A Hanaford, builders, with accompanying
plans, which were referred to tbe Special Committee.
DECORATIONS OF RESIDENCES.
Sir. Runjan presented a rwolntion recommending
tbe eltistens to decorate their residences and places of
buvineaaon Friday next, la honor of the guest of
the city, as they are accuBtonied to do on the 22d of
Fabruarv and the 4th of July, with flags, banners.
SPECIAL GAS TAX.
Ur. Torrence presented an ordinance to assess a
special tax upon the owners of property to pay ex
pense, for the erection of gas posts, lamps, laying of
WATER WORKS ORDINANCE.
Mr. 8. 8. Davis presented an ordinance to assess a
stMwis.1 t.v nn.in thA (rnnt foot of all sronertv abut
ting upon water pipes. Made the special order of
BMr White mb presented a resolution, directing
inecityomcoato ie cioseaon j riaay aiiernoon, in
eruer to enauie tne omciuis to parucipuie mmoius
tivltles of the day. Adopted.
THE NEW PENITENTIARY.
Mr. Bora presented a series of resolutions relative
to the location of the Penitentiary in this city, set
ting forth that there aro no objections to its location
here; that Id ths opinion of the Council it ought to
beso located, and proposing to appoint a committee
to confor with the Commissioners having the matter
Uessrs. Hollister and Moore obieoted to the resolu
tions. They thought it was not to the Interest of the
eity to have a penitentiary located in or near it, and
therefore no steps should ba t.iken by the Council
iu inai uirecuon. mr. a. saiu mai ine proposition
must have originated with some one having a lot to
lteiolutlou was adopted, and the matter referred to
me uommiitee on legislative matters.
Mr. Whltmore presented a report In reference to
the matter of changing the lines of Clarrard-stroet,
which naa ooon reierrea 10 me irusiova oi tueeix
teeuth Ward. The uronosition is to vacate Oarratd
street, and then have dedioatod to tho city other
property, which win mane a continuous street.
The subjoct was referred to a Special Committee,
Sir. Weasaor presented a resolution authorizing
.1... lkln.A. r . I. a H..UI.... ITi.l..ilu n
the money belonsini? to the AlcMicken estate, do
posited with Groesbock & Co., by John 11. Warren,
ana aeposit tne auuiu with tne city Treasurer.
Mr. Noble reported various ordinances and resolu
tions for the improvement of the streota,
Mr.'Bnodffrassnresented a resolution authorizing
theconiDletion of Ohioavenuo. ao that the nuhlio.
can une mo same, it is proposea toconaemn a cross
street so as to secure a route from the hill to North
Aim street. At Dresent tilers is no wav to ent down
the hill unless over nrivate Dronertv. or aoinff bv tha
corporation line, xne expense is eaumatea at 700
Mr. Kleratcd offerod the following resolution.
which waa adopted:
Besolved, that the Committee on City Prison are
hereby requested to report to this Board at an early
day, tne propriety of buying a lot of ground and
building a Station-house on Hammond-atreet.
Also, me iouowing:
Besolved. That the City Civil Engineer Is herehv di
rected to report to thia Board a proper grade for Law.
rence-streot, from Front to the South line of Given,
street; also, Given, from Lawrence to Ludlow.
A. A. Evster. Clnnlra. W.llhu a.nl
J . . " .vwvw
Jewilry.Noa.Jll and 271 Western -row.
39 Ball k Thomas, on Fourth-street, near
Bace, are taking Pictures which, in point of finish,
aro unecualed in the city. Give them a call. -
Daguerreas Gallery, south-west ow
ner of Sixth and Western-row, over Hannaford's
drag-store. Pictures taken and nt In good eases
for twenty cents. Warranted to please.
M ATTHI AS 0 ABTLEN Tn Ntw Rlehmond. O .
on January 23, by Bev. J. V. Oassett, Mr. Henry B.
Matthias, of Cincinnati, and Miss Bailie X. Castlen,
of Mow Richmond.
EARNEST BRIOKE ft. At the residence of tha
bride's mother, on January It, by Rev. J. H. Hamil
ton, Mr. Wm. Karneat and Miss Sarah X, firicker,
all of Knox County, Ohio.
ONf. At Madison. Ind . January 23. Georea 81..
Infant aonof T. W. and H. A. ONG, aged i mouths
and 12 days.
ABRAHAM. Of acarlet fever, on Tuesday. Jan
uary 24, Charlie, son of Joseph and Sarah Abraham,
aged 6 years and 8 months.
OBA Y jON.-On Tuesday. 24th Init.. John W. Cray.
son, aged 23 years and 1 month.
Ills funeral will take nlace from Flndlay Chanel.
CI Inton-atreet, betwoen Gutter and Linn, this after
noon, at 2 o'clock. The friends of the family are in
vited to attend.
BEV AN. lewis Howard Bevsn. Infant son of
George and Malvlna Sevan, aged 1 yiar, 8 monthi,
SEDDEN8. In Newport, January 24, lizzie Hed
dens, daughter of Thomas and Mary Beddens, aged
oars, 11 months and 4 days.
FLINCH BATTQIT.-nn tha 23d Inst.. at the rail.
dance of A. Ulmer, on Eighth-street,;Mra. Magdalene
a iiocnnaugu, ageu 6o years.
TWENTY-SECOND OF l'EII-
KTJABY. Head-ouarters of the American
Continent a's. '1 he Continentals are hereby ro
Quested to meet ot their Hoad-uuattors, o" Pluin-st.,
norm oi oeventu, on iiiuuoii&i nvumnu, jun
tiary26 at 74 o'clock.
Tha young men ol Cincinnati, who are favorable
to organizing un American Brigade, to parade on the
22d of February, are cordially invited to come for
ward and algn tbe roll.
The Youna Amorlca Glee Clnb will be In attend
ance, and a tuoriy time is anticipated.
ja;ta- msanr. si. jwbs, gec y.
HEAD-QUARTERS, 1st 1)1-
VINION. 1st URIGA DR. I. O. V. M. BAT.
TAL10N ORDER. Ito. 17.-The comnanies attached
and belonging to the Independent Gu'.hrie Grays'
Battalion, are hereby notihed to appear at their
Armory, on FRIDAY, January 27, ut il o'clock A.
M., in full dreaa uniform (pluineB), and tbore await
further orders. By order,
w. k. uuDiiHa, major.
Jonw Woohit, Adjutant. jaa.
PROTRACTED MEETING AT
WESLEY CHAPEIi.-RoT. Wm. H. Tay
lor, uf California, seven years a atreet preacher of Han
Francisco, will preach in Wesley Uhapel, on Fifth
street, between Byosmore and Broadway, THIS
EVENING, at 7 o'clock.
The public are cordially invited to attend. Seats
free. i a25b
OHIO LIFE INSURANCE CO.
The Stockholders of the Ohio Life Insur
ance Company are notified that the Annual Meetiag
for the choke of birectoia will be held at the cilice
of tha company, Ko. 68 WeBt Tbird-atreet, on MON
DAY, the eth day of February, 1K6J, between the
hours of 11 o'clock A. M. and 1 1 M.
jam HKMUY KOUKHr, Secretary.
fV3rCIIiXRLAINS AND FROST-
ED FEE-r.-Palmor's Vegetable Cosmetic
L .lion is the never-failing remedy for tbeaa great
annoyances. It not only effects a complete cure,
ufteu by one thorough application, but it decreaea
the liability to a return ol the sumo difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally.
BUJu'lH t'ALMEIl, Agent, '
du29 No. S6 West Fourth-street.
CimiSMATI. Don. 17. 1839. Mr. H. Palmer
lieardlr: Pomo five years sfnea I received a severe
Iniury on my loft arm, near the elbow, since which
1 have been greatly annoyed by a entam ous disease
on the same. After using various remedies without
succeaa, 1 waa indncsd to try your Vegetable Cos.
metio Lotion, and am bunny in informing von that
tho use of half a bottle has left my arm at smooth
ana iree irom oiseano as its mate.
JOlIN W. DAHENHdWEB.
Ko. 14 West Third-street.
For sale by drngglita everywhere. Be anre to get
Palmer 'a Vegetable Cosmetic Loilon.and accent of
nothing else. SOLON PALMER, Agent.
de29 Mo. M Weat Fourth-atreot, Cincinnati, 0.
f?9KENNEDVS MEDICAL DIS
VSaaT OOVEBY it acknowledged by the moat em
nent phyaiciaua, and by the most oareful druggists
throughout tbe United Status, to be tbe most effectual
blood-purifier ever known, and to have relieved more
suffering, and effected more permanent cure, than
any preparation known to tbe profession. Scrofula,
Hattllheum, Erysipelas, Soald-head, scaly eruptious
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
ths avatem restored to full streneth and visor. Fall
nd explicit directions for thecureof ulcerated tore
lega, ana outer oorrnpt ana running mcert, te given in
thonumnh let with each bottle. For sale bv JOHN 1).
PARK, SHIRK, ECKSTEIN CO., and GEORGE
si. maun, rncati. aepiv-ay
OFFICE OF TBE PA8SEN.
COMPANY OF CINCIN- Tji,MaMM'
aua liace-atieeis, i..tv ,7xn, -'""'"-i
I.V IfUU. This mail la nn n f! 111 .....
at Intervala of ten mlnote, from -6:30 A. M. tin
tn uiimiiKuk, ijmaina eattwara on inira-street
irom noou iu uiwrence-iireet, ana westward on
Fourth-street to Bmltb, and oa Ftfth-straet lo
Wood. Citisent will pleaae bear In mind that the
cart will Invariably cross interacting streets before
ivppiuK iur BttMeDKers.
oclt.tr JAM Kg J. BOBBINS. President,
Peach Orchard, Yoaghiogheay, Hartford
Ultr and Mymeuae Coals,
nrit inn nttT.Tvu'PTJjfi thi i tjatttj
WW n,..it.!n. r I r-.M .1,. , .
- - i.w.u in. wats id excellent
Dealers In Coal and Coke,
deDOam 179 East i'ront-tt., near Butler.
PRICES MARKED DOWN.
DELANO & GOSSAGE,
BARGAINS ! BARGAINS!
RICH STYLES VELVET CLOAKS
SHAWLS !SH AWLS!
PLAID WOOL SHAWLS,
At 8 J, worth $3.1
At $3 and 81 Worth $5 nnd 87.
Super Double-faced Shawls,
At $5, worth $10.
IMPERIAL WOOL SHAWLS,
At $5 nnd $B, worth 810 and $12,
At $3 and $4 worth $0 and $S.
GREAT REDUCTION IN
Plain and Printed Merinoes,
PRINTED WOOL DELAINES,
RICH FIGURED SILKS,
A IOT OP
VKttY LOW) TO CLOSE OUT.
74 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
GRATES IND STOVES!
February and March.
THESE TWO MONTHS GIVE US THE
worst winter weather we bnve In this climate.
It wonld be well for those who bare not got the
Patontto order It atotico, aa no lurestment can be
made that will pay so well in economy and comfort.
For tlie proof of tills fact, inquire of any of the
many thousands who are now using it in this city.
Ord-r left at the KAOLE STOVE STORE, No. 17
West Klfih-atroot, ur sent through mail, will receive
prompt attoutlon. J. B. ltYAN,
j36o Proprietor of Podge't Patont.
JANUAEY 25, I860.
Uuve this day removed to their NEW 8T0BK,
Where, with greatly-increased facilities, they will
Blank Book Manufacturing Business.
FOB TBE COMING CELEBRATION
East Side, below Fourth,
EVERY STYLE AND QUALITY
Ilavlng received a fresh lot Drest furs, bought In
New York since January 1, we have for sale tome
Hue sola, at LOW PltlUES.
DODO fc CO., Hatter and Furriers,
Jattl lit Maln-ttreet.
321 & 329 CENTRAL AVENUE,
' (NRAB B1HIB.)
HOUSE PUBNISIIING DEPOTS
China, Olasi and Qtieensware.-G. 0. TENCH
respectfully calls the attention or visitors and house
keepers in Cincinnati to his complete assortment of
English, French, Gorman and American manufac
turers in this line. Catalogue on application, and
a liberal diaconntto persons furnishing. Two lines
of railroad cart past the store. jaaiaw.
W. M- F. HEWSON.
Auctioneer, aud Stock and BUI Broker,
No. 28 Thlrd st., Basement of Masonic Buldlng.
Btoeks and Bonds bought and told on oommisalon.
Mercantile Paper and Loans negotiated.
Notes, Dividends and Interest Uoupons collected.
AUCTION 8ALBS .
Of Blocks, Bonds, ltcul Tfstste, to., on any day re
quired. ssr 'Ths pstronag of the publlo is respactfhlly so
NOTICB ABOUT THE FIRST OF NO
VEMBER, 15. Thornton left some Jewelry, tea
and table apoont, at an ofllce an fourth-street, and
borrowed money on them. Hbe lived with a Mra.
Ham, In Aurora, Ind , who baa alnce moved to tbia
olty. If not rednuud before Saturday morning they
will be sold. ja2Sa
DK. UAUUH.H' itfcil.lJfcStr cares til
fain. Try It. All Druggieta Agents. Ja23aw'
RANKLIN TYPK AND BTiUKKOITPJI
FOUNDRY. B. ALLISON, Snperintendent.
Fr'n'.lng Materials of all kinds, lm Ylne-atieet.
Young Ladies' ;
Will OPEN ITS EIGHTH
BES3I0N on MONDAY, February t, wilU
Vnll KAin.lum.nl nf ahlA mnA Afflftfant TMUthAfaV
The B IDINQ 8011001, heretofore announoed, will
be in lull operation at that time, with such a number
of Ponies as will accommodate all who with to
practice ths healthful and elegant exercise of Horn -manshlp.
Omnibuses wilt, hereafter, take ths pupils front
their residences in any part of tbe city each morning,
nd return them after school-hours. All who wiab.
to avail themselves of this privilege will pleaae make
early application to I. II. WHITE, 25 West Fourth,
GROVER & BAKER'S
Now and Improved
SHUTTLE OR LOCK STITCU
The beat and only Machines In the market suitable
for all kinds of manufacturing purposes at the
LOW PRICE OF $50.
GROVER & BAKER,
SEWING MACHINE CO.,
58 West Fourth-street.
IMPORTANT TO THE AFFLICTED
Old sores cured by Dr. Barber's Belief From All
fain. All dealers soli it.
ja3aw J. D. PABK, Agent.
75 Cass. Business Coats;
64 Cloth Frock Coats;
100 pairs Fancy Cass. Pants ;
33 Cassimere Vests ;
75 Silk Vests.
T Tbe above will be sold at coat prices to close
T. W. SPRAGUE If. CO.,
Ja25ow B. X. corner Fourth and Ylne-ata.
Over Forty Different Styles
Are now manufactured tinder the patent for the
United Bu.it by ARTHUB, DUBNHAM A Ollr
JOS. R. GREENE,
GENKBAt WESTERN AGENT,
No. 21 Pearl-st. and K. E. cor. Bmltb and Firth.
09 Bolls at Manufacturers' prices. Bend for clr
I HAVE REMOVED MT SEAL EN
QBAVlNOand Light Machine Works to the large
and elegant building
Ko. 64 West Fourth-street,
Between Walnut nnd Vine. Third Flour.
IF XOU WANT A BK All PRESS ;
IF TOU WANT A SEWING MACHINE s
If yon wantanv klndof HghtMACHINEBTmadeor
repaired, GIVE MK A OAliL.
. Jtf M. EVANS, Ja.
If You Want
(Fine, Fat, Frwh Oystebs,
Magnum Bonums.et his V bvlesale and Retail Oys
253 253 233 253 253
inn ooo- ooe lxt th west aide.
Quintessence of English Garden Lav
ONE OP THE MOST DELICATE AND
refreshing Perfumes in use. For sale by
BU1BE, EOKSTKIN 4 CO.,
Ja23o Opposite the Poatofflce.
CARNKAL PLACE, COVINQION, KY.,
between Tenth and Eleventh-streets. The
Eighth Sra.lon of thia institution will commence
on MONDAY, JauuarySO, I860.
HISS It. A. HAINES, PRINCIPAL,
Assisted by a full corp. nf Teachers. One hundred
pupila have been enrolled the past seloo. Btllla
(aw more can be accommodated. For further par
ticulars, catalogues maybe cbtuined by addressing
the Principal. jaaibw
Tin-ware, Spouting, &c.
NO. 36 VINX-STBEET, NEAR FRONT,
KEEPS ON HAND AND MANUFAC
TURES to order all varieties of Tin and Sheet.
Iron Ware, 1'ubllo Lanterns, and other articles in
hjsline. Manufactures to ordor all varieties of Me
tallic Boofiing, Tin, Copper and Sheet-iron.
Lantern Glass always on hand.
Orders from a distance promptly attended to.
A few Stoves on hand to dispose of cheap for cash.
Btove-pipe furnished and put up at short notice.
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
ARBANTEP TO KEflP ANY
length of time. For tale In any quantity by
ALBBIIT BOBS, Drugnlst,
a. w. cor. a.igrtn-st. ana western-row.
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
FOR THE ALLEVIATION OF BRON
CHITIS. Boarsenesa, Coughs, Asthma, Colds,
Catarrh, and all disorders of tbeUrcutlt andLuuga.
For tale by ALBBIIT BOSS. Druggist,
j9 P. W. enr. ailsrhlb-st, and Western -row.
A LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED
stock of the most favorite brands, just reeelred
and for tale by ALBS UT RONS, Urnggist,
ja 8. W. cor. Klghta-at. anil Western-reir.
JUST RECEIVED CONTINENTAL
Bancs, 83 dot. pints an 1 half pints; '
Continental Sauce, li gallon jugs; .
Continental Sauce, lo five.gallon kegs. Ths
above sauces are equal to Worcestershire.
Liquid Bennit, IS dot. half-pints;
Soluble Cayenne, lidoz. half-plots;
French H ustard, SO doc. jars;
French Mustard, lOBve-gallon text. Tot sale,
wholesale and retail, by JOHN BATES,
ja23 National Theater Bnllding, Sycamore-st.
COAL OIL At to eents per gallon, and
warranted the best in the market, at
JalS Corner Klnth nnd Vine-streets.
FRESH BALTIMORE OYSTERS Re
ceived every day at ' FERGUSON'S,
Jala Corner I bath and Vine-streets.
FflXAS A large and well-assorted stock of
M. "Fine Qreen and Blaek T( as" at
Jail Corner Hints, and Vloe-atreets.
JOHN SOUDER'S BEST SUGAR-CURED
Hams and Beef at COLTER'S
Jala Nos.aH and 831 Main-street.
SPIOBD SALMON AND SMOKED HAL
IBUT at , COLTER'S
JM3 Nn.81Paad Ml Main-street.
OLD JAVA COFFEE AT
JalS Xos. Ht Mi ttl main-street.