Newspaper Page Text
AM 31 W. FBAH0I8O0.- JOHN I. CALDWELL.
IDITOaJ km riOPBIITOM.
The Queen City—Her Guests are Welcome.
. . ,
It will b gratifying to the substantial eit-
Item of Clnolnnali If the offioial repseienta-
tires of neighboring States, in their itay in
oar city oan obtain right views of the char-
aoter and oapaoitj of the commercial and
mapataoturlng capital of Ohio. Cincinnati
U accomplished in the ikill of handioraft,
and, to do justice to the merits of ear me
. chanios and manufacturers, we would be glad
if half boon from festivity could be given to
inspect work-shop, machino-ahops, and fonn
dories, and the studio snd offices of the artiat,
architect, and artisan. We would be glad that
our trestle-boards .oould be examined, and
their designs approved for public and private
edi&oea. We bespeak favorable judgment aa
to the solidity, oonTonience, adequacy, good
. taste, and economy, of the structures our mas-ter-ballders
do erect and can erect on ordor.
Our stores are baiaara of the riches of com
merce and the wealth of the Indies.' Our
fabrics eio choice, and affordod at reasonable
prices; out dealers in foreign wares are con
tent to transfer them to the homes of the con
sumers at small margin of profit. Oar peo
ple ere sooial and intelligent; they are inde-
' pendent, but courteous, and the more they are
known the more they will be respected. Our
schools are superior; our eburohes and lecturo
rooms, our library' rooms and Exchanges,
honor the city and the citizens. While it is
customary to break bread and extend hospi
talities with municipal liberality, and in holi
day clothes, we wish it could be that the work
men could be seen at their dally arooationr,
and men and women could be met at their fire
sides. Cincinnati is not a humbug city; she
is a solid, substantial, prospering, patriotic,
apparently sobor-faoed, bnt 8arm-hearted
Y. M. L. Association.
. The suggestion of IhePiXNYPRUS that this
Association, around whose history and.organi
eation so many memories olnstor, to properly
observe its approaching anniversary it being
one-fourth of a century since its formation
will be carried out by the Directory. Meas
ures will be matured to make the occasion
one of marked interest.
In the life-time of the members, hitherto
, most active, no other such an opportunity will
perhaps ooour. the officers will be ably sus
tained by the members and other citizens.
Shall the Office of Controller be Abolished?
Some are agreed some not agrsod. Some
argue that the State might conduot her finan
cial affairs somewhat as a bank does. The
Auditor to be President, Directors and Re
ceiving Teller, the Controller, book-kotper,
and the Treasurer Paying Teller. Settle
ments to be made daily three divisions in
Qualifications of a Governor.
Ft the special edification of the Ohio Statr
Journal we add to t short article on the above
topic. One qualification omitted sagacity to
secure a serviceable newspaper organ.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, January 26.
SENATE. Mr?" Rice Introduced a bill to
Tolievo mail contractors. '
Mr. Benjamin introduced a bill to authorize
the Missionary Societios of the Episcopal
Church to enter a certain traot of land in Wis
Air. Bright introduced a resolution to in
creaso tho Commltteo on Claims to sevon.
The Vice-Prosident was authorized to ap
point the two additional members.
Mr. ilunter wished Mr. Douglas's resolu
tion called up and made tbe epeeial ordor for
Tuesday at half-past one o'clock, as hewlshed
speak on It.
Mr. Davis objected on the ground that a
, committee had been appointed to investigate
tbe Harper's Ferry raid, and suggested any
legislation which may be necessary, ne re
ferred to Mr. Douglas's remarks, that Mr. Bu-
, chnnan'a lettor, in reply to Governor Wise, was
regarded by the South as an official announce
ment; that the Constitution and laws confer
red no power upon the President to protect
one State from invasion by another. For him
self he had formed no such impression. lie
thought it put the. President in a fafee atti
tude, and desired the Secretary to read the
correspondence, which was done,
Mr. Davis remarked that it was evident
from the letter of the President, that he did
' not deny the power of the Federal Govern
ment to pass the necessary laws to protect tbe
States from invasion, lie only said that no
power had beon conferred on him to do what
tbe Governor of Virginia asked. The power
belonged to Congrts v and not t the Execu
tive. The President hud no power to call out
the militia, and the polioy of the founders of
tho Uovernment was to restrict the Exeoutire
power. He cover would be willing to grant
. the President power to call out the militia or
to invade a State. The President's letter did
not deny the power of Congress to pass all
" laws neeeesary to carry out the provisions of
the Constitution. He wonld never consent
, from motives of temporary expediency, to In
vest the Executive with a great eentrallslng
Mr. Douglas said the Senator from Wiscon
sin certainly could not have read his peeob.
He made no criticism on the President's
letter; made no issue with him. His impres
sion on reading' tbe President's letter was
that he thought the Constitution conferred do
power on the Federal Government to interfere,
though he might have meant that tbe Con
stitution and laws gave him (the Presidont)
more power; still he desired to make no issue
with the President. His only objtot was to
secure the enactment of offioial laws to extend
the constitutional power of Congress. He had
oarefuliy avoided putting any construction on
his letter, and had no desire to assail the
. President or make lssoe with him.
The Senator from Mississippi bad inimated
that they wanted legislation that would an-
- thorite the invasion of States, and then went
- un to show that the President did not differ
Mr. Davis asked if he wished the President
clothed with authority to suppress conspiracy.
Mr. Douglas replied so. He only wished
the grand juries in the United States Courts
to Indict, and the Courts to punish the con
' eplrators when convicted. He never wished
to pat any one at the head of the army to
- - seek out and punish offenders. He only
wanted to giro the Courts jurisdietion over
' these esse, but if a military force from one
State be la the act of invading anotber, then
ne wanted to nntnoriie the employment of
military force to repel invasion.
Mr. Davis said it was not necessary to attack
, every one of the Stites to constitute treason.
An attack on one State was en attack on the
union itself, ana was treason.
Mr. Douglas eontonded that an attack on
Virginia without a desire to affect the Fedoral
Government, was only treason against Vlr
glnia. 'He would not, however, debate that
Mr. Hunter's resolution was adopted.
Mr. Wilson ooncluded a speech by reviewing
the aggressions of the South, v
Mr. Davis followed in defense of the South.
and during the debate said that the eleotion of
some .Republicans would 'not cause a diisolu
Hon of the Union, instancing Senator Foots,
Mr. Wigfall defended Texas from the charge
of receiving $10,000,000 for territory to which
she had no title. Adjourned till Monday.
HOUSE. On motion of Mr. Etheridge there
was a can ot tne House witn a view oi attora
ing tbe absentees time to arrive, preliminary
to voting for Speaker.
The proceedings oonneoted with this subject
oooupled nearly an hour. 1
Mr. Wlnalow, in order further to procure
tho attendance of the absentees, moved to ad
This was decided in the negative. Yeas '32;
nays 80. .., '
Mr. Winslow moved that the House pro
ceed to ballot for Speaker vtea voce.
' Mr. Hickman said that he cam into the
hall this morning to resist a vote to-day, but
having learned that there was a general un
derstanding yosterday that the House shall
vote, without interruption, for two weeks, un
less a Speakor was not sooner elected, he was
not disposed to break through the arrange
ment, though he would not eoneede that he
was bound by it. He would withhold his vote
until he found there was some reason to change
the determination. He would , not engsre In
this ridiculous farce; when his vote could be
of any service it could be had.
Mr. Craige, of North Carolina, said the gen
tleman mistook. He (Craige) had entered
into no such arrangement.
The House then proceeded to rote.
When the name of Mr. Hamilton was
reached, he said that he reforred to tho fact
that some of his friends had, without consul
tation with him, put hia name in nomination
for Speaker. It was done, doubtless, in tbe
hope that the conservative elements would
rally around him to defeat the common political
enemy. He came here with no expectation or
desire to preside oves this deliberative body,
nor did he consider himself competent for so
responsible a duty. Being confident that tbe
use of his name oould do no good, he begged
leave to withdraw it, thanking his friends for
their favorable regard. He wished to say one
thing, he did not deal in harsh language.
Much had beon said about secession. He
would not now give bis views on the merits of
that question, but would content himself with
this remark, namely whatever sentiments
may exist on the other side as to tho main
taining of the Union at all hatards, he be
lieved disunion was this day upon us.
It might be in the power of tho conserva
tive element to avert it, but it could not be
done by the election of a Blaok Republican
Speaker Tbe people of Texas were as de
voted to the Union as any other citizens; they
had manifested their devotion to it by as
much liberality and by yielding up their sep
eratei Jnality; and yet this same people and
State a're4ow resolved that it were better that
the wheels of government should be arrested to
day, and that there be no organization, rather
than Mr. Sherman be placed in the Speaker's
ohair. The Legislature of Texas had appro
priated $20,000 to pay tho expenses if neo-
essary, of the Representatives of that State, in
view of a still fuither struggle on this
subject. . .
The roll call bavins been completed, tne re
sult was found to be as follows: Whole num
ber of votes, 226; Necessary to a choice, 114;
Sherman, 109; Booock, 58; Smith, of N. C,.
37; Davis, cflnd., 5; MoClernand, 3; scatter
Mr. Winslow moved that the Houbo again
vote, and demanded the previous question.
come donate ensued as to tne proposal et
Mr. Etheridge of yesterday, several members
elaiming that they -were not bound by any
agreement supposed to have boon made sbont
The Kcpubhcanf, after calling for a vote,
and some confusion .prevailing, tho House
finally oame to a vote and balloted three times,
the last time with tho following rrwult- Whole
number of votes, 220; necessary to a ohoioe,
114; Sherman, 109; Booock, 51; Smith, of
33; Gilmer, 4; Davis, of Ind., 9; Florence, 4;
scattering, 13. Adjourned.
The Legislatures at Columbus.
Coltjmbbs, January 26. The Kentuoky and
Tennessee Legislatures arrived here at half
past three o'clock, and were enthusiastically
received at the depot, where great crowds bad
assembled. They were escorted by the com
mittee and military to the Hall of the Repre
sentatives, where tbe Houbo and Senate were
in joint convention.
Gov. Dennison received them in a btief and
elocrnent speech in behalf of the people of
Gov Magoffin recponded for Kentucky,
thanking the people of Ohio for their cordial
Aiieut.Gov. iNewman, ot Tennessee, spoke tn
behalf of Tennessee. The joint convention
then adjourned, and the guests were escorted
to the publio institutions. After supper tbey
assembled in a sooial levee at tbe Hall of the
Representatives and around tbe banquet tables
at the American and Goodale Houses, where
many toasts were road and responded to.
The city around Capitol square is brilliantly
illuminated, and the streets full of enthusiastic
citizens. There is also a great display of fire
works. Tbe guests leave to-morrow forenoon
A largo supper was given to the Legisla
tive guests at the Neil House at 10 o'clock.
Preparations for Receiving the Legislatures
Dattos, January 28. The citizens of Day
ton bad made partial arrangements for giving
a dinner to morrow to the distinguished
guests from Kentuoky and Tennessee, but the
arrangements of the Cincinnati Committee
were suoh as to allow a stoppage here of only
fifteen or twenty minutes. As our citizens
could not, in the short space of time allotted,
give an entertainment worthy of the city,
they resolved to do nothing beyond the firing
of a salute of thirty-three guns as a mark of
The Committee from Cincinnati will serve
a cold lunch at the depot at soon to-morrow.
Biobmokd, January 26. The joint Com
mittee on the Harper's Ferry affair have made
a voluminous report, which closes with reso
lutions, urging the arming and equipping of
tbe militia, and the passage of laws encour
aging domestic manufactures, and for the
more prompt punishment of persons attempt
ing; to incite slaves to iusurreotlon, and vin
dicating tho course of Governor Wise through
oat the Harper's Ferry affair. Five thousand
copies were ordered to be printed.
Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society.
Boston, January 26. The Massachusetts
Anti-Slavery Society is holding its annnal
convention in one of the rooms of the Tremont
Temple. Franois Jackson, President of the
Society, presided. The annnil report of the
Treasurer shows the recetpts of the past year
a little over $3,800, and the expenditures
$3,400. Most of the leading Abolition orators
are present, but the meeting to-day was thinly
Fire at Boston.
Bostow, January 26. A fire in But Cam
bridge last night destroyed the sewing machine
factory of George Seeley, with its contents:
loss $4,000, insured for $1,500; the coffin ware
house of Mr. Lockhart: loss $3,600, insured for
$1,500; and the stable and counting-house of
Wm. H. Howland: loss 95,000, Insured. A
large quantity of lumber In the yards et W.
H, Howland and Flint A Tafc was destroyed.
Total loss on buildings, lumber, Arc, is $15,000.
The Presidency of Harvard College.
Bostois, January 26. Cornelius Conway
Felton, the prosent learned Greek Professor,
has been elected by an unanimous vote Presi
dent of Barvard College, in place of Rev.
James Walker, resigned.
Additional Foreign News.
Nsw Yobk; January 26. The . steamer
Tuetonia arrived this evening, bringing London
evening papers of the 7th. Tbe funds were
firmer in London on tbe 7th, but business was
quiet. Exchange on Austria had risen in con
sequence of the renewed disquietude which
prevails at Vienna. The application for the
now Canadian loan baa reacnea z,vuv,uuu
sterling. The Bank of England had raised
the price for fine gold from 3 17s. 10d.
to 3 18s. Cardinal Wiseman is said to have
promised an Irish brigade to the Pope. The
Circassians are rapidly emigrating to Turkey.
Some sixteen thousand have arrived at Con
stantinople, and eight thousand more have as
sembled at Kertch. Report says that Viator
Emmanuel, on New Tear's Day, in reply to a
speech of the Neapolitan Embassador, that all
would be arranged peacefully, and to the
Spanish Minister, "tell your Queen she ought
to unite with me and not believe all those
pasticioftht priests," . 1 'i , .;,
Savihhah, January 26. The Democratic
meeting, held here last night, broke up in a
Henry W. Jaokson made a speech sustain
ing the resolutions in. favor of the Millidgs
ville Convention, when a row commenced and
many withdrew. The meeting then ad
journed. Another meeting was organized, with Col
lector Barton as Chairman.
Resolutions were passed declaring the elec
tion of Seward, or any other Republican in
dorser of the Helper Bjok, to the Presidency,
would be a just oause for the dissolution of the
Union. In such an event, those present
pledged their lives, honors and fortunes to ef
fect a dissolution.
January 26. Rhineman, tbe par
amour of Mary Hartung, and indicted with
her for the murder of her husband, was ac
quitted this evening of the charge aa princi
pal, tbe jury not leaving their seats, lie was
taken baok to jail to await trial on two other
indiotments as accessary before and after the
No Signs of the America.
Halifax, Jannury 26. There are no signs
of tbe America, now in her fourteenth day out.
The Nova Scotia Legislature opened its
steamers Sumpter and Myitic left Fernando Po,
December 3, for Loando. The San Jacinto
was at Congo; all well.
Lanch of a United States Sloop.
Norfolk, January 26. The steam sloon-of-
war Richmond was successfully lanohed to
day in the presence of an immense crowd.
Niw Orlsaks, January 26. One thousand
picked men in Texas ask for arms and offered
their services to tne uovernmeni oy letter
Balttuobi, January 26. A notorious rowdy.
named David Honok, was shot this morning
in a tavern by John Mcfherson.
Weather in New York.
New York, January 23. There is a hard
snow storm to-night. No signs of the Nova
Scotian at Portland.
Incrkass or ths Ntw Yobk Thads with
tbi South. Careful and full inquiry made
among the leading jobbers and importers of
loretgn ana domestio dry goods of loreign
and domestic woollen goods of importers of
laces of silks, ribbons and trimmings of
silk fringes of embroideries and white goods
of "Yankee Notions," and fanoy goods, indis-
putabijr snow me rmcis ibat ins ira.oe witn toe
South, thus far, is greater than it was last
year that it is expeoted to be greater for the
rest of 'this winter than it was last that the
large Southern jobbers will soon buy more
heavily than ever, because thoy expect that
many of the small country merohants in the
little places back of the seabord will be forced
to make their purchases South instead of
North, changing thus the oourseof New York's
trade, bnt in no degree diminishing it that
politics' have no more to do with the Southern
trade than with trade elsewhere in tbe world,
and that Southern merohants, like Northern
merchants, or Frenon merchants, will never
allow any considerations except those of price
and quality, ni freight, to influence their
purchase of goods.
SkssibliViiwof Disunion II Louisiana.
Mr. Jacob Barker, an old and eeteemod citi
zen of Now Orleans, at a late tolebratlon in
that city, in alluding to the Southern threats
ot disunion, said: We know full well that our
slaves would not be worth the clothes they
wear if the Union should be dissilved. Their
value oonsists In tbe preservation of Southern
rights, aa guaranteed by the Constitution.
Should it be vacated by a dmsion of the
Union, the Northern seotlon vwuld imitate
their cousins, the British, makinj all free who
should put foot on their soil. Tlis would de
populate the border States of thiir slave pop
ulation, and they would, one iter another,
became free States, until not one would be
left to tell how it had happened.;:
Fratbicids is Tsnnisbm. )n Saturday
last, Benjamin Hide, living h Davidson
County, Tenn., had a diffiouty with his
brother, Ledviile Hide, and inflioed a number
of stabs upon his bffdy, of which he died in a
few hours afterward. Tho mnrisrer imme
diately made his esoipe.
0t"A letter from Washington lays Senator
Sumner appears to be completel; restored to
health and strength. --' 1. .
A. A. Eyster, Clocks, Pitches and
Jem try, Mos. Ml and 271 Western -row,
3tT Dagnerrean Gallery, loultf west ttt
ner of Sixth and Western-row, ovet Jannaford's
drag-etore. Pictures taken and ut ti good cases
for twenty eaiita. Warranted to please.
VOORHEE8-MELKNDY-On the Mint of ths
2.1th inet., by Rev. Thomas D. Orow, Mr. T. b.
Voorheetand Uiea Sailte J. Melenily, al.af Beading,
Hamilton Count. . , . , '
evening, the 26thJpat., at the resiiieoceof tbe brideli
tatber, by the Ely. Dr. Isaac SI. Wlne.Louia Hein
sheitner and Imtna, eldest daughter d Mr. J. H.
Uoodbart, all ol this city. r
HJND-OItFGEN.-On the '.23d lnst.,bf H. Mar
chant, Esq., Cbarlea A, Lund aod AnmO.Orlgen,
both of this city. 7l
18MAlI.-MoQlNBI8.-On the 25th lit., If N.
Marchant, Ksa.., George K. Ismail nd Barthy V.
JUGinuls, both of this city. --
COSOB AV U-January 26, of Scarlet iW, William
reier, soa oi uiway ana uainarine uosKltve, aged
uTHjeurs. inree mouuia nva iweuiy-ai? au n.
funeral will take place this afternoon at balfpast
one o'clock, from the reeldence oi bis pare ts, Ho. 36
New-atreet, east of Broadway.
JAMKS-At ttUllersburg, Kantucky, onBatnrday,
January 11, lUaT John James, a venerable minister
of tbe Methodist (Jhntch, aged 78 years, Tie had
been a preacher of the gospel for upward '. half a
M A L LOBT On the erenln of the 141 1 Inst.,
William Lewis, infant son of wm, L., aui aie late
lira. Bettie Dudley Mallory. T
OBKBUEN-On Wednesday, January 21 after a
abort, Illness, Sophia, wife of bonis U. Oberfen.
Her funeral will take place from herlate ril'lence,
No. 24 Grant-street, this afternoon, at onelo clock.
Tbe friends of the family are invited to atleK.
BOBISON-On Wednesday, January 25, orIalUm.
motion of the Lnngs, (Jleora, Infant daufhter of
John O. and Alaalra Uobiaon, aged two .monus and
two days. ...
IIALDIBIAN Of Scarlet Fever, ' little Charlie,
aon of Sarah and T. J , llaldeman, aged line teare
and twenty six days. v
The friends of the family are re.pectfuTly Invite! to
attend the funeral, frosa the residence of Iilspnri4ta,
Mo, ST Gist Fourth -street, on Saturday, Januarys,
at half-past nine o'clock, A. H,
McMir.IiAN ROYAL ARCH
CHAPTUK. No. 19. geeolal Con.
vixMilon Til IB (rnor). Jtviiniu, Janu
ary tit A. A. jsw. as j ochjck. uompanioM
are requested to be punctual in tlieir attend-
ance. uyoruoroi iiw si. n. n. r.
jii7a LKOPOLD BUttOKHABDT, Bac'y.
ENT HIGHLAND OUAUDH. ATTEN
TION. You are hereby notified to assemble in re
view order, at National Hull, THIS DAY, at half
past twelve o'clock , preclaely. By order of
)ra J. H. PATBICK. Captain.
PROTRACTED MEETING AT
WIHLET GHAPKL. HoT.-Wm. H. Tar-
lor, uf California, aeven fears a street preacher of Han
Frnnclsoo, will preach in Wealef Chapel, on fifth
atrvet, between Sycamore anil Broadway, THIS
XVJS SING, at 7 o'clock.
Tba publio are cordially Invited to attend. Seata
DR. BOYNTO N'S LECTURES.
TJr. Brrrnton will fflve 1h second lecture of
ma course at nmun Wllon's llall tmii (.iriany;
EVENING, January 27. Subject '-The He'ainorphlo
hocks and Gold Formations of California." Illus
trated by large paintings reproaeBtingaceDea in the
goldmines. Tickets fir the couree 75 ceute; papiia
of schools 35 cents; eingle ad mission 25 cents, l ec
tnre to commence at 1 o'clock. IJa27a
OHIO LIFE INSURANCE CO.
The Hfcnckhnldprs of the Ohib Life Insur
ance Company are notified that f be Annnal Meeting
for the choirs of lilrectoia will be held at the oBloe
of the com puny, Xo. 68 West Third-street, on llON-
xs&I, me eta uny oi reorunry, iroir, uotwewu uw
uuurs ui Jl o CIOOJC A. m. anv i i . ii.
.'a!2t HKNKY BOtlKKY. Secretary,
BarCHILBIiAlN9 AND FROST
iRS? KD VEET. -Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion 1 the never-falling remedy for these great
annoyances. It not only effocts a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but it docreaxea
the liability to a return of the same difficulty. J or
aale by druggists generally,
DUijuj- raiiuan, agent,
No. SS West Fourth-street.
Bpt&rT OitaTi, Dec. IT, 1859. Mr. 8. Palmer
liearSir: come five years alnoe I received a aevere
imury on my loft arm, near the elbow, alnoe which
I havo been greatly annoyed by a cutanroua disease
on tne same. Alter using various remedies wuuout
success, l waa Induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metic Lotion, and am happy in informing you that
the use of half a bottle baa left any arm aa smooth
anoireeirom niseaseaa im maw. , ,
JOHN W. DAMCNIIOWIR.
No. US Weat Third-street.
Vnr sale ht drafffflsts everywhere. - Bo snre to set
Valnier's Vegetable Coenietio Lotion, and acceptor
notning else. oviivn ruaia, Agent.
do29 No. SA West Fourth-street, Cincinnati, O.
KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DIS
COVERY is acknowledsod by the moat em
nent phyalclana, and by the moat careful draegista
tnrongnoui me uuiiaa oiaies, to ueuiuuiuaieucciuBi
blood -purifier ever known, and to have relieved more
BUuenng, ana euecieu mure perianuttu, vuren, iuu
an? nrnarfl.tlon known to the nrofeaslon. Scrofula.
Baftiibeuni, Krysipelaa, Scald-head, aoaly eruptions
ot whatsoever nature, are eurea oy a tew Domes, ana
the svatem restored to fnll strength and vlaor. Full
and explicit directions for theenreof ulcerated sore
logs, ana otiier corrupt ana ranning aicera, is kivou in
thommnhlet with each bottle. For aale bv JOHN D.
l'AHK, SU lit H, ECKSTEIN CO., and GKUKQK
n. U1AOK. rncen. aepi-ay
OFFICE OF TBE PASSEN.
OMPANY Olf IlINUIN.
ATI, 8. W. corner of Third
and Race-streeta. October.
15, 185.-Thie road ia now open. Care will start,
at intervale of ten minute, from 0:30 A. M. un
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrence-atreet, and westward on
Fourth-street to Smith, and on Fifth-atreet to
Wood. Ultiaeni will pieuae bear in mind that the
cars will invariably cross intersecting street before
oclo-tf JAMES J. BOBBINS, Prealdent.
Peach Orchard, Youghioghenr) Ilartford
City and Syracuse Coals.
TE ARB DELIVERING THE ABOVE
w Qualities of Coal from the boats In excellent
uruer ana prompt aeuvery.
GAb FIELD A BERTRAM,
Dealertftn Cual and Cnke. ..
179 Kant FrtoU-at.. near Butler.
Reduction of Prices! -
"Warranted Strictly Pure" Gronnd Hplcea.
The nsual sired package at a lower price.
A larger sized package at tbe nanal price.
WE HAVE THIS DAY MADE THE
following reduction in our prlcea for Har
rison, Xatoa i Co.'a brand of Ground Spices, viz.:
Ground Pepper is reduced from 40 to Mc. per doz. '
Do. Allspico do. Oto3H do.
Do. Cinnamon do. 4'i -n no .1..
Do. uiovoa oa, 40 to 30 do.
Do. Ginger do. 83 to 30 do.
UtTThe usual discount to the wholesale trade. No
charge for boxi s,
In addition to the above, we are putting np a larger
package, which wo shall aell at the former prico 40c.
por dozen, makiog It more desirable lor both dealer
In view of the numerous articles of an adulterated
character that are constantly thrown upon the mar
ket, we invite the attention of nur frienda aud na
trons to the above-Dmnud brand of Spices, assuring
them that they are articles in which there ie no
decepiion. Furthermore, we hereby pledge our
sbIvob that the euulily ef the abovo brand elin.ll
not be reduced, but that it shall be the name
'lifltly pure article that lias been manufactured
by the old firm (H., K. A Co.) tor the last sixteen
Tears. HARRISON WILSON.
Ja27aw Ua ftnd 101 Walnnt-atreet.
THE SUBSCRIBERS HAVE TAKEN
tbe store lately occupied by Henry Falls,
No. 65 West Fourth-street,
And will keep always on hand one of the largest
atocka and tbe lateat patterns of
To be fonnd In the country, which they offer at
AT WHOLESALE 0B RETAIL, .
At prices beyond competition. '
S. HOLMES & SON.
No. 65 West Fourth-street,
jaiTamf ' Adjoining Pike's Opera-home.
Old-eitablUbed Saddlery and Coach-Hard?
r ware ueste, . , .
HUNTER, EDMESTON & CO.
168 Maln-st, bet. Fourth, and Fifth, ,
Importers, Wholesale Dealers and Manufacturers of
COACH HARDWARE !
A FULL STOCK i OF ALL -KINDS OF
GO0D8 used In the above trades
Merchants, Carriage-makers and tjuddlera solicited
to call at theoldetab)ihed home before purchas
ing elsewhere, aa thoy are determined not to be out
done by any house ia the country. , Jaffaw
Far a KiiA 1)innir
IM - ' SKIH
: , AT 25 CENTS,
FiSII, GAME OR MEAT,
AIiI THE XT OETEBAB INCLUDED, 00 TO
SO. 251 WALJiUT-STBEET,
A few doors aboTo Sixth, west al la.
For Young Ladies," ,"
. , 153 WEST FOURTII-ST.
L. HAKDINQend alias 8. A. HCBD, Principals.
The Snrinsr Term of this Samlnanrwlti
on MOS DAT, 30lh of January. Ja27o
COAL OIL AND CARBON OIL AT 85
cents per gallon: Burning Fluid at SO cents, by
the barrxl 31 cents. FarrHffine Candles, (Terr - hand
some j Wax and Patent Candles, at
OUABIjEs A. JUUHtNN'8 Drugstore, -1
Ja2Ta Horlli-west corner Third and auil-atroett.
CIDER. 10 brie. nice. '
LINE, JIANIiY ft KROELIi,
JaOTb - Ho. 2 Main-street.
BEANS, LARD Consigned to - .
L1NB, HAMjbY A KROKLL, ,
JJ7a Mo. 'a Mali-itreet.
OLD COFFEES JDBT RECEIVED 76
pockets extra Old Government Jura Coffee: 10
balf-balea extra old Mocha Colfre. Kor aale, whole
sale and retail, by A. MclMJNALD A CO..
ta , and Branch Btoreat Wet fourth-st.
PBIOES MARKED DOWN.
.... . p
BARGAINS I 1 BfARGAINS!
RICH STYLES VELVET CLOAKS
" ; . i
PLAID WOOL SHAWLS,
'j i , At 1i, worth $5J V- .
At $a and 84i Werth $3 susd 87. -
Super Double-faced Shawls,
' At f3, worth $10. " ' ' ;
IMPERIAL WOOL SHAWLS,
' - At $5 and 86, worth 810 and 813.
At 83 and 84, worth 80 and 8S.
i " GREAT REDUCTION IN
Plain and Printed Merinoes,
PRINTED WOOL DELAINES,
RICH FIGURED SILKS,
' . A LOT OF
... vu ay vow, to close out.
74 WEST F01RTII-STREET,
j jaWtrj '
CAN NAD AY'S
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE THE
pleasure of announcing that, by special ar
ranaenienis nllhthe patentee, ihe munufaciure of
thla celelTntrtl I'ivss will horenfter be carried on nn.
del their Iminedl it nnd exclusive auspices.
rvu mo iienem oi luose liuacquainioa With the
fame, we state that Gaunaday'a llaud-presa it capa
ble of producluK a bale nearly as c ompact as thoae
made by a power-press, Is simple, convenle.it and
resdily transportable by wae;in from farm to farm.
Moreover, it requires no skill in mcchauisrutoaet
up, operate, kuvp in order or take It down.
nay rress, no. z, weisne i.nmi Ilia., price,
Bay Press, Mo. 3, weislis 1,290 lbs., price,...
wettnu Fre-s. weinlia 2..',uft lbs - nries - :
bliipped free of charge for drayage.ou receipt of
' . . . Main-street, Cincinnati, Ohio,
J. B. A full deacripi ie circular on apnlicatiou,
EURALGIA CURED by Dr. Barber'
1. Instantaneous Belief. Try It all who sutler.
mm m stoves;
February and March. '.
THESE TWO MONTHS' GIVE US THE
worat winter weather we have in this climate.
It would be well for those who have not got the
Patent to order it at once, aa no inveslmontcan be
made that will pay ao well la economy and comfort.
For the proof of thla fact, inquire of any of the
many thousands who are now using it in this city.
Ordra left at the KAOI,B 8TOVK BTOKR, Mo. IT
west s mn-etreer, or sent tnrougli mail, will receive
prompt attention. J. B, lit AM,
Jaaso Proprietor of Podge's Patent.
JANUARY 25, 1860.
BRADLE & WEBB
'Hare this day remored to their. BIW HTOBB,
Whsre, with greatly-increased bollltles, they will
STATIONERY, ! ;
I BIDDING and
Blank Book Manufacturing Business.
DODD'S HAT STORE,
,;; 144 Main-street,
East Side, below Fourth,
EVERY STYLE AND QUALITY
I ;v: .CAPS.
HavlDg recelred a freak lot Dross Kurs, bought ia
New York since- January 1, we hare for.aalu aume
Hoe sola, at LOW fBIOtS.
1IODD cV CO., Hotter nad Furrlern,
Jaaod .,i ; . Ut ilaln-atnet.
Dll. UAHBER' KtJLiUK enren all
pain. Try It. All Drnsaiita Annd. UUw
FRANKLIN IVPK AUD 8i'a;itriui iPB
JL' ruUNDKY. B. ALIilBOH, BnperinteDdont.
Printing MaterUI of all kinds. 1W Viue-street,
-j ' Youdr Ladies'
ftp WIM OPEN ITS EIGHTH
I&S? BK8ION on MOtlDAT, Februarys, with
a frill complement of able and efficient Teachers.
The RIDING SCHOOL, heretoforaannonnced, will
be In fall operation at that time, with such number
of Ponies as will accommodate all who wish to
practice ths healthrnl and elegant exercise of Horse
Uianlbuaei will, hereafter, take the pnplls from
their residences in any part of the city each moraine,
and return them after school-boars. All who with
to aralllhemselves of this privilege will please make
early application to I. H. WEITB, Vest Fourth.
street. - - Ja9am
GROVER & BAKER'S
New and Improved
SHUTTLE OR LOCK STITCH
Tbe beat and only Machines la the market inllaWi.
: for all kinds of manufacturing purposes at the
LOW PRICE OF $50.
GROVER & BAKER,
SEWING MACHINE CO.,
58 West Fourth-street.
' ' riMtfi i
IMPORTANT TO THE AFFLICTED
- Old snrea cored by Dr. Barber's Belief from All
Fain. AU dealers sellis.
jaUlaw ' J. D. PARK, Aent, ,
157 Overcoats ; i :
75 Cass. Business Coats;
64 Cloth Frock Coats;
33 Cassimere Vests ; f
78 BLUE YeStS.
r"The boots will be sold at coat prices to elo
Winter Slock.- '
T. W. SPRAGUE If. CO., f
ja25cw B. 1. corner Fourth and Vine-sis. '
Over Forty Different Style'
- AND VARIETIES
Are now mannfaotnred under the patent for t
United States by ARTHUR. nnRNRAM A OT
JOS. E. GREENE,
GKNEBAl WK8TKEN AGENT,
No. 24 Fearl-at. and N. B. cor. smith and Fifth,
EST" Bella at Manufacturers' nricee. Henri fort
IHAVB KEMOVED MY SEAL El
Oli A VINQnnd Light Machine Works to the lai
and elegant building
No. 64 West Fourth-street,
Between Walnut and Vino, Third Flon
If I OU WANT A SZAIi PEBS3 i
, If YOU WANT A SEWINa MAOHIKi
VrSVJ t'S,4 j'J'Sht MACHINEBY made
P. EVANS, Jb,
fW.jM. F. HEWSON,
Auctioneer, and stock and bill Broke
AO. s Thlrd-st., Basement of Uasonio Balding, "
Stocks and Bonds bonght and sold on commfaaior
Motes. Dirldeuda aud Interest Coupons collected,
i 1 AUCTION sai.hh
Of S tjjcia, Bonds, Beal Estate, Ac, on any day n
ii Vr."1 ftoontw ot tbe public is respectfully aa
FEMATiE SKlVf IrVAUV.
CARNEAL PLACE, COVIlfoiON, K7
between Tenth and Eleventh-streets. Ti
f""'"n oi mis institution will eommen
vh anuitir w. low.
MIMtthl A lllTLUJ tit., xtit ti . r
Assisted by a full corps of Teachers. One hnndr
f,u,ii u... una auiviieu luo pui BeSSIOQ. Dtll
tw more can. be acoommodateu. For further pi
51, S i" i i JB "nraineo Dyadareasl
.... . ..-wy... jaatDW
Tin-ware, Spouting, &c.
SO. 36 YIHK-6TBEET, MEAB FB0NT.
Z"EErS ON EAND AND MANTJF
tu ruua oraer ail varieties of Tin and Sh
Iron Ware, Publio Lanterns, and other article
P'?.."11 Manutacturee to order all rarl.tles of
talllc Koofllng. Tin, Oppor and Bheet-iron.
I .a ii turn Isluu .!.. nn h.n A
. Orders from a distance promptly attended to. '
A few Stove, on hand to dispoae of cheap for c
Btove-pipe furnished and put np at short notice
321 & 329 CENTRAL AVEfll
China, Glass and Quiensware.-G. O TH ;
respectfully calla the atUnfon of visitors aid h( '
SSTL loOinclnnnti to hit complete as"r,me
Hnglish, French, German and American m.n
. a j """".P""" .uruianing. Two '
ef railroad cart peas the stye. nSsi'
Solution Citrao of Magne
WARRANTEE1 TO KEEP ;
length of Ume. Fi aale In any quantil
. ' ALBJKT BOSS, DrnnlaL
Ja9 B.W.cer. JCIghh-st. and Wesffi
Brown's Bronihial Troct
FOR THE ALLEGATION OF BE
CHITIB, EoarseaesiOoughs, Asthma (
Catarrh, and all dieordora d tbe Breath and V..
For aale by. ALBEIT K08. Drnisist!
JS9 B. W. cor. rcib-.t. snd Westera.i
AliARQB AND IWELL-SELEO".
stock of the most favcte hranita. Just ne
and for sale by ALBS;TBo"S, irugSS
VB? RECEIVED- CONTINEN'
duo, oil uui, pinrs an aaii-pints:
Oominenlal BauceUJ gslfa ingj j
Oontinental bauce, In ye-gilon ken !.
above sauces are equal to Wicoiierahlre. '
Liquid Bennit, 13 dos, llf-Dinta; '
' Soluble Oayenoe, 11 doihalf-pinta: '
French Unatard, 60 deiiars; ! ,
irroncn Mustard, 10 tlvallon kega. For I
wholesale and retail, by ..JOUfJ BATKr 1
COAL OIIAt 0 Us per gallon, v
;ii :' US2?$822&$1
FRE3H BALTIMOffi OySTERS-.l
"""" iinaua v dmim.
4.?"" Ill-assorted itoo'
JL "Fine Green and Bias aa" at t;
111-assnrliiil .t,l '
Jal8 Ooraor Kkb aud Vlce-atS.!1'
JOHN SOUDBR'8 BEi SUOAfXCl'R
.Hams and Beef at .1 ijoLfVttflf'
J1 . i Xtoi.al aMiM.lna
SPICED SALMON ANWoKED HA
IflLia NM.1 DM tjni as . - . -