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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, February 16, 1860, Image 2

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THE I'll ESS,
AI3YW.FJUNGIB00. JOHN . CALD WILL.
,. ,, DitoiimnonuioH, ,, ',, ,
THURHPAT-
FEBRUARY 16
THE DAILY PENNY PRESS---REDUCTION
IN PRICE TO MAIL SUBSCRIBERS.
BBRS. ' " . . t
Ia ritr tm Meet the oftea expreited
wlahe. al ear Irtoada la the country, who
. toir la be famished with a Cheat Dally
Pa pert we have rwelaewel the rte af ear
abnerlptlaa treat (oar to three dollar per
year, parable la all asuca la adTaace. For
attar lea varied lhaa eae rear oar term
will be u the eld rate ef - roar aelUra.
Three dellara barely aflHce to pay for the
hlaak pnper we ae la printing It, yet we
are determined to lre the eountry mer
chant, a well a ear city patron, the
cheapest aad beet paper over published I
the Qneea City. The Preae faraishea the
arae Market aad Telegraph report siren
by oar larger eotenworarto, with a greater
variety of goaeral aad alaeollaaeoa rend
ing, v -- , -
The Concour—The Forum.
It bat been rgd by the ntlmtiattio in the
medical fraternity, that for securing; right
opinions a Important topics affecting the
diagnosis of disc, the trne appreciation of
materia medio and the safest praotloe of the
art of healing, the profession in thii great city
should meet weekly and lft the chaff from
the kernel of wheat, and 1 procure jnst the
grain needed to be groan d into healthy food
for the people. The eoncour.ltwas maintained,
.was the ohipplng-blook, where excess ot use
less or fallacious riewi was to be out off, and
that all proportions and remediea mut bear
sever discussion of their merit and be sub
mitted to the abltrataent of reason and expe
rience. . We believe snob. conooar is now in
a fair way of being established. The Regular
Fsoultj of Medicine ia this oity have organ
ised an academy for disenssioa. If rightly
conducted, w may congratulate our citizens
that error will not long exist while reason Is
left fro to combat it.
Another arena ought to be provided. A
City Hall to be free under oertain restrictions
for good order, where the talent of the young,
and the experience of the aged could be made
practically available in the discussion of publio
matters. Polities absorbs the colamns of tie
newspapers. Writing is effective in its way,
but our young men who have gift should not
only be able to use the pea but to speak. TVe
need training schools. We need a forum for
the people. We need a Senate room of our
experienced citizens to tone up and curb down
the rashness and impetuousness of youth. We
want to hear both aides of a question; we want
to know the truth. If well conducted, in such
a forum we could hare the material interest
of society discoursed upon with frankness, and
a character of manliness and honesty of opin
ion encouraged and built up in those leaving
our schools and entering the ranks of life.
We don't want the heotio evils of the age, ig
norance and presumption to control our legis
lation, or give tbe tone to our manners. Sol
omon urged us to get wisdom and get under
standing. We must hare that wisdom which
will bear the cruoible. We must submit to the
ordeal of criticism whloh brings oat the ore,
and casts away the dross.
Young America.
The twenty-tecond of February would be a
good day for Toung Americans, home or for
eiga born, to approach the altar' of their
eountry in their own hearts, and row, as for
them and their home they will live and grow
in harmony wUh the spirit of fraternity which
embraces the interests of the whole Union.
To row, that as for them they will be Ameri
can voters, free and unthaokeled by the
chains cf mere party caucus or clique. Each
should lay, I will qualify myself to know what
is right, and what is best that I will do. The
incoming battallion of voters should, with the
progress of the age, partake mo.ro of the pa
triotism of a past age the age whan Jefferson
manifested his Jefferaonlanlsm, Jackeon hie
u&otii not a mongrel, modified race,
that haa so idea of its own, but waits for its
cups to be filled by distillation from the cir
cuilout pipe of some political rectifying estab
lishment. Be animated, great youth of tbe
incoming ley, by the earnest promptings of
your noble nature 1 Let the best thought of
your heart and your head manifest itself in
your words and acts. Only think. Don't be
led off by the demagogue. Take broad gener
ous grounds on which to construct our political
ethics.
The more general the exhibition of inde
pendence by the voter the less enforcement
will there be of the brutal demands of the
political dragoon, who rides around and drives
ia the ignorant and purchasable into hit filli
buster crew, to possess themselves of places
and ths purse of Government. The improve
ment of present state of things is to ooeur
from tingle victories over self. If you do it,
your neighbor will; hundreds will, and it will
not be long until the Othello occupation of
politics! tricksters will be gone. Tbe outriders
find pioneers of the depredators are planning
for ths spring election. Observe their move
ments. Tfoar work is to ooncert with good
JrfPV for the choice of the best men. The
TOBgert and manipulators aru very shrewd,
however, and are prepared to use subtle arts
" to seoure their aims. ' Young America, the
future Is to be sommitted to you. We old
fogies are hopeful that you will eom up all
right. : " ' , -
" -
Washington's Birth Day.
" The City Council has appropriated $500 to
ward tbe celebration on Wednesday next, of
Washington's Birth Day. This is a meagre
sum, but it is especially designed to aid the
organization of Continentals composed of
young men, who will appear in Revolutionary
eosteme. A committee of Council has been
appointed to disburse the money. We hope
that erery person in the city will feel an in
terest In having a general observance of the
day. . , , ,. .... ...... , t ,
The Penitentiary.
' the Btate is to build a new penitentiary
' the city of Cincinnati has determined to offer
1 $19,000 toward the building thereof, provided
It be erected ia Hamlltoa County. A eonv
,? nittes of Are was appointed, Meetrs. Ross,
Hawkins and Rvayaa, to confer with the
jComalHioaer appointed by the State, and
..- designate aa appropriate sit. , ',
AS Odd ChiokirvA tourist stopping at a
f, hotel saw the phrase "fried water enioken" en
the till of far. Desiring to know what this
meant, he seat lot a dish or water enicken
v-Ba Med it, and. fading it excellent, reeom
mended It the rest of his party, ladies and
, a' I. All liked the dish wonderfaUy, and so
oecam nog eaten humus (sowing iu
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
XXXVIth CONGRESS—1st SESSION.
WASHINGTON, February 15.
6ENATB Mr. Mason, from "the Harper's
Ferry Committee, reported a resolution that
the President of the Senate issue warrant for
the arrest of Sanborn, John Brown, jr.. and
Redpath, who had refused the summon of
trio Committee to testify, and bring them be
low tn aeaate to answer lor contempt.
Mr. Hale said he would vote against it,
H believed there was no pwor ia the. Senate
to compel tne attendance ot these men.
The resolution was adopted Yeas 46;
nays 4. '
Those voting ia the negative were Measrs.
luognam, Male, ejumner, and Toombs.
Messrs. Seward and King bothvoted affirm
atlvclv.
Various report, petitions, and bills of a
private charaoter were presented.
On motion of Mr. Grimes, Mr. Davis's res
olutions were mad the spsoial order of MoU'
day next - ' a ,
Mr. Hunter moved to postpone prior orders
ana take up tne rostonio uemotency 111.
Carried. . -,. -, , , ;
, The House having refuted to confer ia the
amendments, the Senate having abolished the
franking privilege, Mr. Hunter moved that
tne senate reoeae rrom tne amendments. tLt
was unwilling to force legislation on the other
Rous. Tne motion was agreed to Yeas 43;
aaya u. '
Mr. Toombs mtved to reconsider. He was
opposed to the Senate receding. Ia the de
bate in tne Mouie a strong opposition was ex
pressed adverse to the franking privilege, but
they were opposed to legislation being incor
porated in the Appropriation Bill now. In
this bill there wss no general legislation. The
amendment regulating the printing of blanks
enecud a raaio&iotittoro in tne existing law:
therefore, e wished a reconsideration. The
motion to rcoonnder was lost Yeas 14; nays
42.
Mr. Gwin now asked the Senate to proceed
to the consideration of the bill to abolish the
franking privilege. Agreed to.
The first amendment by the Committee on
Poetolfioes aad Post-roads was that the law
abolishing the franking privilege should not
apply to tbose wnom it was granted by name.
Mr. 0 wit moved an amendment tbt during
the session of Congress, and for thirty days
before the meeting and thirty davs after the
adjournment, the President, Vice-President
and heads of Departments, and members of
Congress, snould be allowed to send free mail
matter not over two ounces in weight,
Mr. Mason opposed the amendment.
Mr. Doolittle wanted to relieve the Fostoffice
Department of the heavy business imposed
upon it.
Mr. Hamlin moved to strike out all the bill
except the few lines abolishing the franking
privilege. He wanted to aoonsn tne system
iatoto.
Mr. Pugh was in favor of striking out en
tirely the Federal Government, which expends
more than all the States. The enormous
amount, If raised by direct taxstion, would
not be borne a moment. If the Government
expended only ten millions, we would never
hear of in Irrepressible conflict. It was merely
a conflict of the spoils. Franking was merely
tbe Government paying the postage of mem
bers of Congress.
Mr. Simmons would stop printing books.
That overloads the mails.
Mr. Davis thought it might be well not to
take the franking privilege from the Ex-Presidents
or their widows.
Mr. Wigfall explained that the bill, if not
amended, effected this.
Mr. Hamlin's motion was carried.
Mr. Mason moved to add, that hereafter
nothing passed free by mail. Carried.
Mr. Powell moved to amend, that persons
now entitled to tbe franking privilege be ex
cused from prepayment, to take effect on the
istnot April.
Mr. Iverson opposed this. ..
Mr. Clay wanted to get rid of letters of no
consequence. He had received notices of
patent mediouM, abolition dnowuante, See. - - -
Mr. Brown was ia favor of total abolition or
nothing.
Mr. Hamlin objected to the amendment of
the Senator from Kentucky.
Mr. Powell withdrew his amendmont, except
at to the time for it to take effect, (April IS,)
which was agreed to.
Mr. Doolittle'i amendment was rejected.
The question recurring on the amendment
of the committee, Mr. Hamlin moved to strike
out the proviso in rotation to whom the priv
ilege is granted.
Mr. Benjamin said that Mrs. Polk was given
the privilege a a compliment.
Mr. Hamlin prooeeded to withdraw hie
motion, if she was the only person named.
Mr. Cameron thought tbey had better strike
all out.
The amendment was then rejected.
Mr. Powell moved to amend the substitute
of the Committee so that the law take effect
on the 16th of April. Agreed to.
The substitute of the postoffice was then
agreed to.
Mr. Mason moved that hereafter nothing
pass free tn the mails.
Mr. Cameron moved as an amendment, ex
cept newspaper.
Mr. Seward auggested to exoept newspapers
at i now done by law.
Mr. Cameron agree to this.
Mr. Clay thought it would only tend to give
inoreased circulation to the New York Tribune
and Herald, whioh would not do much to im
prove the morals of the eountry.
Mr. Crittenden moved to adjourn. Lost.
mr. uason witaarew nis amendment.
Mr. Trumbull moved as a new section, that
publishers of newspapers be allowed to print
on the same, the date of subscription. Re
jected.
The bill was read a third time and passed.
only two members voting against it, Messrs.
uempnui and Wilkinson, and filty-three in
favor of it.
Mr. Brown offered a resolution that a oom-
mittee be appointed on the inauguration of the
Washington statu. Objected to. Adjourned.
HOUSE Mr. Adams, of Ky.. presented
the petition of the delegate from Jefferson,
and the memorial of the Provisional Govern
ment from that Territory, asking that he be
recognized as suoh. " Also a memorial author
ising tn inhabitants tnereor te eaii a conven
tion and form a constitution preliminary to
admission into the Union. Referred to the
Committee on Territories. ,
There was a call of the House preliminary
to taking a vote for Printer. Mr. Wilson
moved to postpone the matter until to-morrow.
Mr. Booook had heard several gentlemen aay
that : an election was to take place to-day.
He wished to know whether that agreement
waa only on one tide.
Mr. Sherman and Mr. Barkadaia severally
said that it was the general understanding.
Mr. Wilson' motion was then disagreed to.
The House then prooeeded to vote. Whole
number of votes 181; necessary to a choice 91;
Dsfrees 09; Glossbrenner 89.
Messrs. Ethridge and Gilmer voted for Gales
A Beaton.
The Houae again voted with the same reeuH,
except that Mr. Ethridge alone cast a vote lor
Gales A Beaton. If this had been thrown for
Dsfrees he would have been elected. If for
Glossbrenner it would have made a tie.
Mr. John Cochrane suggested a postpone
ment. Mr. Hill, not hearing of anr absentees
likely to arrive, urged that there be one more
role to-day. t
Mr. Stanton remarked that he had paired
ot with Mr. Soott. He bow terminated that
arrangement and would rote for Defreet,
hawing assurances that the price of printing
would be to reduoed that there could therefore
bo no plunder. 1
Another vote was taken amid confusion:
Whole number of votes, 182; necessary to
aohoiee, 92; Defrees, 01; Glossbrennsr, 80,
Mr. Ethridge voted for Galea A Beaton.
Th subject was then passed over for to-day.
Ia pursuance to aa order previously adopted,
a large .number of bill and resolution were
introduced. . Among them a bill by Mr. Mor
k tell for lands for the promotion of the arts
and sciences to tbe various States, and a bill
lor the prevention of polygamy in the Tern
torie. ! . .i
'. Mr. Walton offered a resolution, which was
referred to the Committee on Commerce, to in
quire Into the expediency of action tq prevent
toe importation o aauiteratea tea. y
Mr. Kenton lntroduotd a bill for the settle
inent of th claims of officers and soldiers of
the Revolutionary Army, and the widows and
children of those who died In the service; also,
a Pscifio Railroad Bill. Referred to Commit
tee on Military.,
Mr. Brigra introduced a bill for the estab
lishment of a branch mint in New York. - Re
ferred to the Committee on Commerce.
Mr. Reynold Introduced a bill for th Im
provement of the Hudson River, near Albany,
and a bill for ti. erection la that oity, of a
rostomce, uustom-aouie and uourt-nouse.
Mr. Duell Introduced a resolution request'
Ing the Postmaster- General to communicate
copies of all resolutions or lnstruotions to the
Postmasters as to the opening and destroying
of newspapers supposed to contain inoendiary
matter. Referred to the Postoffice Committee.
Mr. John Cochrane Introduced a bill to
amend th passenger laws for the better pro
tection and security of female passengers. .
A bill to establish the collection distriot of
the United State, and to designate port of
entry and doiivory lot tne same, and regulat
ing the appointment and compensation oPVie
officers of customs; also, a bill for the simplifi
cation and codification of the revenue laws,
and for otner purposes.
Mr. Grow Introduced a bill to prevent the
sal of publio lands, except to aotual settlers,
until ten years after their survey. A bill for
the admission of Kansas into the Union, and
a uomesuadttiu.
Mr. Florence Introduced a French Spoliation
Bill, and a bill granting pensions to the soldiers
of the war of 1812. Mr. Florence also intro
duced a bill equalising the army, navy and
marine pentions, and a bill fixing and regu
lating the duties on import.
Mr. Campbell presented th , resolutions of
tne Legislature oi Pennsylvania ia tavor oi a
protective tariff.
Mr. Moorehead introduced a bill for the im
provement of the navigation of the Ohio
niver.
Mr. Morris, of Pennsylvania, Introduced aa
international copyright bill.
Mr. Pry or offered a resolution, calling ot
th President for the correspond; between
th British Government aad oars, teaching th
occupation ef Saa Jaaa Island; else, a roaelu-
uon insiraeuag ue vommiuee en uommere
to inquire what aaeasure should be adopted
with a view of procsning the reduction of
duties, by foreign government, oa tobaoeo.
Th above were appropriately rclerred.
Mr. John Cochran presented the petition of
Wm. J. Haekett and others, of tbe Seventh
Ward of New York, asking the freedom of
publio lands.
From Washington.
WiSHiReroa, February 15. The President
having approved of the Postoffice Bill, It is
therefore a law at amended previous to its pas
sage. It appropriates $4,206,000 for supply ing
the deflcienoy In the revenue and defraying
the expense of the department, ending with
June last; $4,000,000 toward the support of
tne department, ending in June next, and a
further sum of $2,400,000 in payment of the
salaries of officers and olerks, transportation of
the mails, wrapping paper, bags, stamps, As.
Interest at the rate of six percent, per annum,
commencing sixty days after the expiration of
the quarter in which the service was rendered,
but in no case prior to May 1, 1859, to the
present date, shall be paid on all sums found
to be due tbe contractors osrrying the mails..
Th interest 'shall be naid onlr to the con
tractors themselves in full of all damages by
reason of failure or delay. No interest is to
be allowed on payments for tbe last quarter
ending wi'.h December last a sum for this
purpose is appropriated.
Tbe Seleot Committee appointed bv the
Speaker of the Housa to inquire into and
report on printing and binding reforms, is
composed of Messrs. Grow, Quarles,' Burnett,
Walton, Florence, Hoard and Uurley. .
Commencing with next week, there is to be
a double daily train by the South-wettern
route from Washington to New Orleans Instead
of one as heretofore.'
The National Convention of the Sons' of
Malta commenoed its session here to-day, the
object being a thorough revision of the laws
and ritual of the order.
Arrival of the Overland Mail.
M slot's Static , February 15. The Over
land Mail, with San Francisco dates to Jan
uary 23, passed here at half-past eleven o'clock
yesterday morning, but in oonsequence cf a
severe storm oi rain and sleet, wnion pros
trated ths telegraph wires, the transmission of
the news has been delayed till now.
Judge McAllister, of the United States Cir
cuit Court, had refused to dissolve the injunc
tion in tne new Aimaden quicksilver Mine
ease.
The Bepublican Convention to eleot dele
gates to Chicago Is oalled for February 22.
mere were indications mat an attempt
would be made to elect Douglas delegates to
Charleston by the Leoompton State Conven
tion. A fire occurred in San Francisco on the 22d
nit., destroying $20,000 worth of property.
The dates from Oregon are to the 12th,:
Washington Territory to the 18th, and British
Columbia to the 18th alt, Politics engrossed
the attention of the Oregon people. A fire at
Oregon City destroyed property amounting to
$20,000.
There is but little news from Washington
Territory. Both branches of the Legislature
had indorsed Gen. Harney's action in the San
jaananair.
Railroad Matters.
iHDUXiPOLts, February 15. A convention
of Railroad Superintendents of the railroads of
the West and North-west, was held her to
day, to adopt uniform rates of freights be
tween Cincinnati and Western, and North
western cities.
A resolution was introduced to adopt the
rates made by the Logansport, Peoria and Bur
lington line, to all point where they compete,
and pro rate tbe same through Indianapolis,
iiaiayene ana micnigan tity.
no deflnit action was taken. - ;
At a meeting of tbe stockholders of the
Bellefontaine and Indiana Railroad Company,
held at Merlon, Ohio, to-day, the old Board of
iweciort ana vmoert were elected.
Later from Mexico.
Nsw OaLSiKS, February 15 Th schooner
star brings dates lrom vera Vrui to tne 10th
mat. ,
Miramoa left the city of Mexico on the Slh
with 5,000 mea for Vera Cruz. The advance
guard was reported at th National Bridge,
Vera Cms was declared ia a state of sier.
The United States sloop-of-war Savannah
arrivsd et Saorlflcos oa the (th. Th Saratoga
w at verauruz.
Maryland Legislature.
Baltimoik, February 16. The Legislature
uu una unoer ooniiuerauoB to-oay tne meas
ure proposed by tb committee in relation to
the free anlnreH nAnnlAlInn- wMaIi Htm nnnu
passed nearly unanimously. . An exlating aot
bj wmcn a oonirionuon amounting to nearly
9,uuv per sonant to tn voionrtation Docisty,
Is withdrawn,
Later from Texas.
Nsw OtLBAKt, February 15. Th Delta'i
correspondent write that th Txs Conamis
lioners are fully convinced that the authorities
and principal oiuiens or uatamora are an
leased witn th outlaw Cortina. The Com.
missioners have reported to the Governor that
war sxist. . v ,
River News.
FmsBtJSfl, February 16 P. M. There It
no ebange in toe river since noon. A heavy
foil of snow to-day, which It now melting rap
Idly, will eaute a riae. Weather cloudy aad
damp.' -'""J"'- .
Two Days Later from Europe.
ARRIVAL OF THE PRINCE ALBERT.
.; St. Joais, N. F., Fobraary : 16. The
steamer Prince Albert from Galway, on tbe
4h Instant, arrived here this morning. Sh
experienced heavy wenther.v-fifie: brings four
hundred and sixty passengers lor now xora,
for which port ths leaves this evening.
The steamer New York, from New York for
Bremen, arrived at Southampton on the 2d.
The steamer Vigo, from New York, arrived
at yueenitown on tn is a.
v Th new by tb Prinoe Albert is meagre,
and without special importance. .
Great Britain. Lord John Rassell had an
noancod In Parliament that th government
could not produce the correspondence relative
to the rumored annexation of Savoy to France,
but he said that Count Walewski had assured
lord Oowley that the Emperor had no Inten
tion of proposing the annexation..
, , France Th French newt it oonfinod.to the
question of the annexation of Savoy." , The
lutrie dsnounoos th effort of Sardinia to pre
vent the Savoyards from expressing their
desire for annexation. The Bourse was im
proving. Rentes closed oa the 2d at 67f. SOo.
. Italy The London ihi prominently an
noanoes that England and Franc are allied
on the Italian question, and are firmly deter
mined that no intervention shall be committed.
It waa rumored that the two government are
determined to recognise annexation, to Sar
dinia as the only true solution of th Central
Italy question. r , , .
Atutria Thar was increasing discontent in
Hungary, and matters were dally growing
more aerious. .t, .. , , .
London. February 4. Th Timet city article
a ays: The funds opened on Friday with great
ateadlnesa at aa improvement ot whloh was
wen maintained tarougnout tne aay.
Mr. Hutt, member of Gateshead, has ac
cepted the Vice-Presidency of th Board of
Trade. .. -
The Ihet save that th tmiiea of Villa
Franca and Zurloh are virtually annulsd.
The western powers have oommanded that
no armed intervention shall take place in Italy
unless a is previously sanctioned by tie unan
imous approval of all th great European
power. Practically such a condition is tan
tamount to absolute non-intervention.
LioerpooU Febnary 3. The Broker's Cir
cular reports the sales of cotton for th week
at 84,000 bales, ef which 11,500 wire to specu
lators, aad 10,000 to exporters. The week
opened with an aetlve demand, bat this was
checked by the advanc in the bank-rate of
discount to 4 per oent, and the market closed
steady. The sales to-day were 7,000 bales,
including 1,600 to speculators and exporters,
the market closing firm at the following quota
tions: Fair Orleans, Td; middling Orleans,
SKd. Fair Mobiles, TXd; middling Mobiles,
8 11-lSd. Fair Uplands, 7 Mod; middling
Uplands. 6d.
Tbo stock in port Is estimated at 595,000
bales, Including 449,000 American. -Th
advice from Manchester are favorable.
The market was firm, but quiet.
London Money Market. London, February
3. The market is slightly more stringent and
the demand very active. - Consols closed to-
dsy at 9il4U for money and account.
American securities slow of sale, but prices
unaltered. ' '
Democratic State Convention.
Hi arroaD, February 15. The Democratic
State Convention assembled in this city to
day. It Is the lsrgost and most eathusiestio
State Convention ever held in Connecticut.
Gen; Phelps, of Colbrook.wa chosen Pres
ident. He remarked, on taking the Chair,
mat ne naa never seen so universal and deter
mined a feeling among the Demoeraoy of Con
necticut as now, to achieve triumphs in April.
An iniormai ballot was taken, witn tne fol
lowing result: Thos. H. Seymour, 215: Jas.
T. Pratt, 185; Henry C. Denning, 12; scatter
ing 5.
The Convention then adiourned till two
o'clock. ' ' ' ; ...
From Scranton, Penn.
ScaiRToif. February 15. A box aobtainlng
on leg and tbe two feet of a human body wis
found in' a ravin near the Scranton Depot
this evening, and was taken in share by th
Coroner, who will hold an inquest.
From Indianapolis.
IxDutuFOLii, February 15. Rev. J. C.
Talbot, D. D.,was to-day consecrated Mission
ary Bishop at the North-west, at Christ
Church, In this city.
HOME INTEREST.
A. A. Eviter. Clocks. Watches and
Jew try, Sol. S4I and 371 Weetern-row. '
j&sVThb Plici to get agoodCcal-oil Lamp
and the beat quality of Ooal Oil, at 90 cents per gal
lon, is at NO, tl West fourth-street.
f3f Dagnerrean Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Western-row, over Hannaford's
drag-ator.. Picture taken and nt In food eases
for twenty oaots. Warranted to please:
SPECIAL NOTICES.
MASONIC ANCIENT AND
Tl ir Accepted Bite. Adjourned meeting
ot Gibnlom L. of P., THIS KVKNIKO, the
mm inn , at 7 o'ciock, tor wore, a punctual
attendance is dailred.
ieiea , juhh a. niciiti, secretary,
HISS HARDINGB WIJLL
Lecture in thH RMflnd riniveniitlliit fthnrrh.
corner of Sixth and Mound, on THUBSDAT EVEN
ING. Tebrnarr 18. nt 1 o'clock. Snbiict: "HariM:
or. The Land of the Dead."
jutis a. win also leotnre at National Hall, Vine
street, BUNSAI MOBN1NG and EVENING next.
tieiep-j
- COlXiEGE CarMMENCE
wftiir MINT. The Commencement Ixercieea of
the Cincinnati College of Hedieine and Surgery will
take place at 7X o'clock THIS EVEN INS, in the
Christian Chapel on Sixth-street, between Smith and
mound, where tbe degree of Doctor of Medicine will
be conferred en the members of the Graduating
Olaa br tbe President of tbe Hoard of Tnuteee, and
a valediotorr addreea delivered by Prof. Gordon.
uaaiei aaa gentlemen are retpeotiuur invited.
felta -
f?7MEMBER8 OP THE C1NCIN
VtW" MATI HOETICDIiTDKAfi BOOIETT,
Jou are hereby notified of the death of Mr. A. H.
Irnit, one ef our most teemed and oldeet member,
whole labors In the cause of Horticulture and Po
mology deserve to receive ear united exprenten of
respect and ermiiathy with the family, ton are re
spectfully invited to meet at enr Hall on THUBB-
va i loin nut,, at 1. o'clock, to van suitable resolu
tions, and to sroond in a body from theno te the
Church, aouthwet corner of Fourth andJRaoe
streets, to unite with other friends In paying our last
iriuniv u ravm tu uia remain!, bj oraer. .
wipe hi .i.nuuraijf,,Becriarr
f7CHII,BLAINS AND FBOST
yf , ED rEET.-Palmer'i Vegetable Cosmetic
Lotion la the never-falling remedy for these great
annoyance. It not only effect a complete cure,
, nyone moronfn application, Dtu itaeoresaee
the liability to a return of the same difficulty. Tor
eaie vj aruggisi generally.
SOLON PA LMIB, Agent,
Ho. M Weet FouTth-.treet.
de
s7EVIDENIJE ACCUMULATES.
Wt, J OuoimuTi, Dee. V, 1869.-Mr. S. Palmer
Dear sir: Come tire year since 1 received a severe
Iniurr en my left arm, near the elbow, since which
I have been greatly annoyed by a entaneoos disease
oa the same. After using various remedl without
nooeas, I was induced to try your Vegetable Ooa
metio Lodon, and am happy In informing you that
the use or Ualf a bottle ha left in arm at smooth
and free from diaeaae a its mat. , .
Gratefully yours, ' ' ' '' ,
-- JOHN W.DANKNHOWER. '
No. IMWuat Third .atraat.
' Tor sate by drnigltta everywhere, fie sure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion, and aeoeptof
noinin eia. ttuiiuw rAuntu, Agent.
de No. it Vest Fourth-street, Cincinnati, O.
KENNED VS MEDIC AX DI8-
OOVIBT is acknowledged bv th moat em.
nent physician, and by the mot oareful drugclate
throughout tb United States, to be tbe moit effectual
blood-purifier ever known, and to bare relieved more
raftering, and effected more permanent cures, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
Salt Rheum, KryiipeU, Soald-head, oaly eruptlone
of whatsoever nature, aire cured by a few bottles, and
th mtera re to red to full tranrtn and vigor. Villi
and explicit direction for theoureaf ulcerated tore
legs, and other corrupt and running ulcere, I given la
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
PABK.. SOIBB. ECKSTEIN A CO., and GEOBGE
II. DIXON. Prloefl. wpie-ar
DWIN rEEEMAN. M. D.'. HAS 'rB
JLJ MOVED t 174 Vine-street, east side, above
ivuria. loisamr
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Co'mplimntary Testimonial.
r. i OmciimaTi, February IS, ISM.
fr-F-ja Mrs. JULIA DEAN HAYHEl
IfJCu' Th undersigned, cltlwn of Cincinnati,
learning that you are about to leav the oity In whloh,
perhapa, yon have more friend than in any other
place in the Unioa-a city whloh yon may well re
gard ai your early home dcalre to tender jouaoom
plimeutary testimonial. Will you be kind enough
to ute at what time and place you will be able to
oomply with our wlihei? f.
EdnSund Dexter, ' I MoElevy,"
- Geo P Uuell,- . Iaaao Bmee, .
00 Butler, Benjamin Bruce,
ABOoleman; . f Thot t'otlman; .
P 8 Bymmee, -V 1 Oyru Garrett,
KdKlnwy, .. , -Jes B Bell,
David Kinaey, ,TJ"A " FredHunt,
M H (look, ;; E M Spencer, ,
OS Murray. - AeaAOIark,"1 V "
: i Wm Wiwll. '' rtamnel Johnson, '
J H Board , W WilkinMn, -
Oi EKtorj. ' ' ' '- J Ourrle Bnrnet, "'"'
WmHLytle, Tbo Powll,
' Kvan 8outhgate. ,v VO Terrell, '"!,,:
Washington McLea T J Gallagher,
HLWlnants, B DMuaaey,
Mile Greenwood, " WH Baiitb, ' ',
Jonio Brown. ' O WQeoSroy, 1 "' ' i
V H Norton, Joha W Hearle, '
And others. f , ' - ? ij ,
. BiaNii Hoots, February lo, I860. ,
To Merare. Edmund Dexter, Geo. P. Bnell, O. O. But
ler, '1 hoe. Oottman, Oyru Garrett, Jas. B. Bell, A.
B. Coleman and other:
Giimiwan-Tour flittering not of this date. In
which yeu tender me a "complimentary testimonial"
before 1 leav your city, ha been received, and it af
ford me no alight grautlcatlon in having an oppor
tunity to retnrn you, and through you, my numerou
and kind friend In Cincinnati, my alnoere thank
for tb very generou and uniform encouragement I
have ever received at their handa. JHvaarliefltie-
collectione, in a professional sen, are oonnected
wiin your city, ana, in now leaving you nr ine an
tent hone ot my adoption, I thll carry with me a
lively recollection of this parting evidence of your
esteem.
With your permlnlon, I would name Saturday
evening, February 18. It being tbe last of my fare
well engageiiHnt ai riae upera-nouas.
Very reapeotfully, yolir oliedlent terVant.
felSo JULIA DEAN HAYNE.
MADAME LOLA MONTEZ
y ( Will give her celebrated Lecture on '
' Jolin Dull at Home,"
"-AT THB . '. .
... ,i
M El LODEON,
On Saturday Evening, Feb. IS.
Tickets cents, to be had at the Hall. Doors
open at 7 o'clock; to commence at (. feltd
GREAT BARGAINS
DRY GOODS,
AT . .
IDS
I . .1. .
7 Q : ;
"West 3Tourtli-st.
PRICES MARKE D DOWN.
COrTIVATIOx i
. , OF ...
CLOSING-OUT SALES
I N
Rich and Desirable
DRESS GOODS!
Broche, Silks,
Flounced Silk Robes
... . : At 9)i, 1h U1H ttM 91.
"Wool' I)elaiiies !
At 30 aad 7 eenl. -
AMERICAN DELAINES
At It, 19 aad itO cent. ;. ;
ENGLISH PLAID VALENCIAS!
' At 19, worth 35 cent.
PLAIH PEENCH MESINOES, '
la Rleli Colors, at 60ent.
Wool XleSiiclo
At 25 and 37 He., worth 30c.
SPLENDID DRESS SILKS!
At Itedueed Price.
Ladies' Bleb Velvet and Cloth
CLOAKS!
. , At Unueual Baraoin.
Ladies' Oents' and Children's Ho
siery and Underwear. j 's
SHAWLS! SHAWLS!
IMPERIAL BERLIN
PLAID WOOL SHAWLS,
' At 93rrth 91) and $6, worth 88. 1 ;
DEL AND & C08SACE,
74( WE8T FOURTH-STREET,
' felSaw)
11. C. & CO.
NEW BOOKS. ?
MISS BEKCHER'S APPEAL TO THB PEO
PLK. An Appeal to tbe People in behalf of their
jug nu a tne dwnorMea interpreter oi tn Bible.
Br Catherine B, Beecher. author of "Oommon
Senae applied to Beligioa,1' Phrslologrand Cell.
theBic.'' "BonwatlD Hecelrt fiaoli.1' Aa. liimn
theBlc," "Domcttio Becelpt Book,1' Ac , ISmo
miulln.
$1
tt -t ' if i :( t. --.)
LIFE AND TIMES On GEN. SAM. DALE,
the HlHiHivpi Partisan. Br J. F. H. Claiborne.
IUuatiated br John MoLenan. ltmo. tntulln. tl.
LIFE Vt SPAIN: PAST AKD PBESEKT.
' Br WaftSr Thornbnrr. author of "Every Haa Bin
Own Trumpeter," "Art and Batnre," "Sons of
the Cavalier and Boandheads," Ac, WltblUu.
, trations. 12mo. mnailn. 1. , ..
MT DIARY IN INDIA IN TUB TfEAKS
I8S8-. Br Villlain Howard Btuaell, LL. J).,
Bpeoial Oorrar-ndent of th Time. With Illus
trations, 2 vols., 13 mo. cloth. Price Is. ...
v. i
VOL. 8. THE HOMILIST. Th Homtlist,
conducted br the Rev. David Thorns. Vol. 1, new
series, vol.gfrosaooaimeaoeBeDt., Umo, $1(0. ;
THE FATE OF SIB JOHN FRANKLIN
DltjOOVERKD, A nanatlve of the diooverr oi
tbe fate of 81 r John Franklin and his companion
Br Captain UoOlintook, B. X., hh. D, Price f 1 M.
ANNUAL Ot SCIENTIFIC DISCOVER!
FOB MO i or. Year Book of Facts in Science and
Art Exhibiting the most Important dlaooverl
and imDrovement in mechanic, aaefhl aria. n.t
and Improvement In mwhanlc, aaeful arte, nat
iiral philoeopbr, ehemlgtry. astronomr, geoloir.
ii n
Ac,
fidlted br David A. Wells, A. ST.. $1 2. ,
MAN, MORAL AND PHYSICAL; Or, The
. nnnn.gi neaiin ana iiieeaeeon neilffloufl a,x
penenc. ,tnn w, jotepn n. jone, v. o,
. fir. ' "' T : I ""
Si
THE ORIGIN OF SPECIES-Bt means ol
Natural Beleotion.or the preaervatlon of favored
race in in ru(gi tor lite, as vaarle Harwia,
at A, tl 2S.
RVSEIN'S ' ELEMENTS l, OV PERSPE0
TlVl Arranged for the use of schools, and la
tended to he read In connection with tbe first three
. book of Eoelld. 63cnt. , ,.. ., , f
a 1
Robert Clarke
-1 55 West Foniih-gtreet.
" ' ' ffist '' '..,- , i
JAVB YOUR ORDERS FOR JOB WORK
I MM rtthFaiV Frees Oato, - " ' 1 1
NEW ADVEETISE2IENTS
GR0VERI& BAKER'S
rBff3 v'and Improved 11
a tu ,t,., JjJJj q j ,; I'l uL'.'
SnCTTlE OR: LOCK STITCH
The beet aad onlr Machines in tb market tnltable
for all kind of manufacturing purpose at th
, low; price op; $so. w
(SaOVER'A. BAKER,
SEWING MAOBINB CO.,
a;( West rorirtli-gtreet
fjalstf) " ' -
SILE AGENCY,
NO. T2 WEST FOURTH-STREET,
CINCINNATI, OHIO, (UP STAIBS.) .
SEWING, EMBROIDERIES, SADDLERS',
Tram, diamine, Prinoe and Spool
; i SILK AND TWIST.
Five hundred and two hundred jrard I pool Cotton
- . and Needle for the varlou kind of ; ,
, Bowing Machine. ,
AlSO-Jouvet's one-dim Spool beat TBSII
CUBD BILK, expreealr lor Sewing Machines. .
. i UOUN H. .TOUVET, Agent
THOMAS JOUTKT; ' ' ; felScm
JAMES THOMSON.
Oak Tanned Leather Belting & Hose,
eMt.,.f. ,181 East Front-atreet,, , 1
B
KING TUB FIRST AND OLDEST
Manufacturer of Leather Belllu In Clnelnnatl.
la prepared te furnish anr width, length or thickness
to the trade, and warrants hit lieltlog equal to any
made or sold
Parties winhlng a good article of Leather Belting
would do well to call and examine mr stock before
purchasing elsewhere, iioraember tbe old stand, 1SI
East Front-street. felJaw
EEMOYAL.
; JANUARY 25, 1860. 7
BRADLEY-& VEBB
Hsto this dar removed to their HKW STOBS,
185 3LAlZX-t.,
Where, with greatly-increased facilities, they will
- 1 ocntinue the " ,
8TATI0NEKT, . :
JOB PEINTIN0,
BISDIN6 and
Blank Book Manufacturing Business.
' ' ' ' fjaastr-adpi
THE SUBSCRIBERS HAVE TAKEN,
th store lately occupied by Heavy rails, .
No. 65 West Fourth-street,
And will keep always on hand one of th largest
stock and the latest patterns of
PAPER HANGINGS
To be found In the country, which they offer at
. AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL, '
i' 1 At price beyond competition. ''
8. HOLMES & SON,
No. 65 West Fourtli-street,
ia7amf . Adjoining Pike's Opera-hootf,
Fancy Articles. ' ,
WORK-BOXES j IVORY TABLETS i
Jewelry Boxes i Pearl Watch stand ;
Jewel Caskets i . . Bohemia Toilet Bottles ; '
Card-cases : . . .. Bohemia Jewel Boxes i
Pooket-book! '' Tooth and Hall Bnuhe '
Pearl and Ivory Porte. " Comb and Hnlr Brush ;
, mounaiea; Fleah and Cloth Brushes j
Berlin Wire Porte-monnaiee, Ao.
For sale by ALBBKT BOHH, DnigRist,
fe7 8. W. cor. lghth-at. and Weetom-row.
Cigars.
P'o?
INE IMPORTED HAVANA CIQARS,
toe choicest brands, tor aaie or
ALBERT BOSH. Praggiat, ,
8. W. onr. KUhtb-t. and Weetern-row. '
f7
. Moss.
Rrt BRLS. I RISH MOSS, JOST RE
J V CK1YED and for sale bv
ALllBaT BOSS, Druggist,
fe7 B. W. cor. Elghth-st. and Western-row.
i W. M.. F.- HEWSON,
Auctioneer, and Stock and Bill Brokar
. How S8 Thlrd-t Basement of Ussonlc Balding.
Stocks and Bonds bought and sold on commission.
Mercantile Paper and Loans negotiated.
V Notes, Dividend and Interest Coupons collected.
AUCTION 8ALBS
or Stocks, Bonds, Beal Istate, Ac, on any day re.
quired.
r The patronage of the public is respectfully o.
Hotted. Ja2ftcm
: HOUSE-MOVING.
HAVING! BEEN ENGAGED FOR
many rears in raisin ghouaes, girders, Doors
and roof, ana being well silTplied with too s of all
kind required for inch work, I feel assured that I
can give natitfactlon to ny one who may favor me
with a call, at the corner of Hopkins and Cutter.
feJam . WM. 1 OOTTLB.
WHERE SHALL I DINE?
s .-ao to .
TODD'S
w Sestanrant
, .Vf , Voe ifl Walnut-street, lr,
A few cooiw above Blxth, next door to Todd's Oyster
Depot and Butter Store. -i
Soups, Oyaters, dame, tib, Meats, Tea, Oolfee,
Ac, cooked in a clean and wholoom manner, Item
Iron grease or dope. -
A few gentlemen can obtain board by th day or
week, on very reasonable term. Mingle meali.ail
the et cetera included, of the best, U oents. 011
and try. , felt
PAPER HANGINGS
; !,;.': ' OJ ALt, DKSOBIPTIOHB. 1 ? , ; .,,
f GEOBGE A. PETER.
No. 1T Wt Flfth-street.
T Twenty per cent, cheaper than elsewhere la
the cllyt- i- . .. ., feiacm
NOTIOEJ.
it
THE OFFICE OF THE QUEEN CITT
INSUBANGE COMPANY ha been removed
from Mo. U froai-street to the (
Times Building.
On the north side of Third-street, between WaUmt
and Vln, Kp. t!4. , tCti. Oom. feltawade
RSfJlOVAL. nit
6.'
J ' 0. FLICKWER HAS REMOVED HIS
Leather and rinding Htor to Jfo. m Main
treat, four doer below Sixth. V return bisain.
oere thanke to his old friend and i ustomer for their
liberal patronage, hoping a continuance of the same,
feeling confident I can offer great inducements,
huvsre will do well to- call aad examine before pur.
cbssing elsewhere. - felSaw
MACCABONI AND.VERMIOELLU AO.
Just received, an invoice of genuine Italian
Maoearonl and Vermicella; aleo, case Ooooer'
ghred and Sheet XtlnalaM, and 100 do) eyos'l
Spark.., Oeiatin. for ,0HK BAT1-8i
fe!3 national Theatre Building. Broamoreat.
BENT tc OO.'S WATBR CRACKER8
Jut rocelvt-d, SO cant Bent A Oo.'e celebrated
Water Oraokert. for sale, wholetale and retail, by
, t i-t a. Mcdonald a oo.,
feia ; SS and Branch more 240 Weitfonrth-et.
CREAK CHKE3E-JU3T BE0EIV1D,
t casks vary (uperior Oream Ohees. Tor tale,
wholeeetoead retell, by. - . . - .
by ' ' ' A. MoDOHALD A CO.,
mux laaBrJwhctr.4WWtfce.
SBWIIVGrMACniNES!

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