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RINGW1LT & AVERY,
IMPORTERS OF AND DEALERS IN
0 TVest Fourth street,
Pike's Opera -House Building.
Printed by "Caloric."
CINCINNATI. FRIDAY. JULY 1.
CORRRSPON DKNt'K, rontnlninc Important new.,
solicited from any qitfttter of tho world.
NO NOTICE tiiken of anonymou rorreepondence.
M'b do not return rejected communication.
BWTiit Daily Pa&js will be nctit punctually to
the addrofts of our citizens during their absence at
any of the summer retreat, by the earliest mnil after
the paper Is put to preps. Thus ther can eupply
themselves abroad as well as at home with therr
familiar resonrce, the Dully Tress, for the current
event of the day, foreign, domestic and local.
Terras, by mail or transient orders, lo rents per
The Death of Nations.
The tendency of the age is to consoli
dation, but by consolidation we do not
mean centralization alone. Nations small
in territory and lackiog vitality, are either
absorbed by some prominent race and
pre-eminently vigorous nationality, thus
forming a heterogenous empire like that
of Austria, or they combine in a federal
union, like ours, where each is locally in
dependent, and yet only one, in relation
to other States. A federal unity can only
be preserved, however, when thcro is a
natural tendency to cohesion arising from
similar general characteristics, or by dan
gerous outside pressure. Incongruous
elements necessarily require a centrali
zing absolutism to preserve unity. Great
empires can only exist under ono or the
other of these conditions.
Ancient democracy, as wo all know, is
best illustrated in history by tho minia
ture States of Greece, and yet the Achaean
league was readily formed when they
were assaulted by the Macedonian and
Persian hosts. The meetings of the peo
ple in mass, as was customary among the
little States of Greece, to deliberate and
legislate on public affairs, became imprac
ticable in course of time, and pure democ
racy wag superceded by a modification
called republicanism a system of delega
ted powers, halfway between the direct
rule of the people and the authority of a
single head. Nations, like individuals,
must accommodate themselves to chang
ing circumstances, and if they do not,
they must fall.
Poland and Ireland retrograded from a
national to a provincial position, because
they ignored this inevitable law. Ireland
never was a Kingdom in the modern
sense, being held back by ecclesiastical
conservatism, and tho result we all know.
Poland's fate is as clearly traceable to trie
fact that, clinging to a simple democratic
form and refusing to seize the better adapt
ed modern forms, she fell a prey to her
Salt andy briefly, yet luminously, pic
tures the causes of her decline and over
throw, and in them we see reflected, dim
ly, the fate of Austria, which clings so
tenaciously to government in detail, and
to concordats, refusing to advance like
her neighbors. Poland emerged from
the shock which overthrew the Roman
Empire, valiant, powerful and extensive.
A new epoch had opened, and from that
hour Poland drooped, until she became
the victim of her own provinces. Ex
tending from the Boristhene-to the Dan
ube, and from the Euxine to the Baltic,
it embraced within its bosom 4he original
seat of those nations' which subverted
the Roman Empire. Poland, however
groat at this early period, exhibited no
subsequent progress; while in all other
States, liberty, riches, power and glory
have advanced with equal steps, and the
victories of one age have contributed to
the advancement of that which succeeded
it; in Poland alone the greatest triumphs
have been immediately succeeded by the
greatest reverses, and the deliverer of
Europe in one age was in the next swept
from the book of nations. This peculiar
history can be traced to but one cause,
viz: that Poland clung to the extreme
popular independence and equality of a
decayed era decayed, because the cir
cutnstauccs which created it, no longer
existed. It has neither been subjugated
by more polished, nor itself vanquished
more civilized States. The equality and
valor of the people remained unchanged
for fifteen hundred years, neither grafted
on the stalk of urban liberty, nor moulded
by the institutions of modern civilization.
The fierce and inflexible race of free
men preserved inviolate the Magna C'liur
. t of Poland the right to aesembK in
person, and to deliberate on the affairs of
State. The majestic, yet terrible assem
bly, where all the proprietors of the soil
were convoked, constituted at once the
military strength of tho nation in war,
and it legislature in pence. There wore
disouBol the concerns of the Republic
the private feuds of individuals, the qucs
tions of peace and war, the formation of
laws, the division of plunder, and the elec
tion of the Sovereign. In tho eyes of
this haughty race the will of a freeman
was so sacred that no consideration ought
to prevail against it, and thercforo the
fundamental principle of all their delib
erations was, that unanimity was essen
tial to every resolution. This is a relic
of savage equality, the traces of which
are still to be found in the jury system of
Looking at Austria now, wo see tho
other extremo of authority the rulo of
one instead of the rulo of all ; instead of
the rule of all by one constitutional code,
and of all by a majority. The liberty of
all cannot be socured by the individual
freedom of each, as is shown by the history
of Poland ; neither in this age, can a pow
erful nationality be preserved, except by
an infusion of an appreciable amount
of individual sovereignty, in religious
as in civil government. Austria, like
Poland, refuses to see the fundamental
changes of the ago, tho progress of hu
manity,, to a higher development and
more suitable polity, and her fate, sooner
or later, is as certain. It is, so fur, the fed
eral hfo of her Empire, under outside
pressure, that has preserved her life so
long, and that only. Should it fail now,
her hour has struck ; should it not fail,
Austria may still livo another generation.
Her fate and Rome's are philosophically
identical. Time, perhaps half a century,
is necesuary to remodel tho States of the
continent, to suit the basis of true modern
political life. Those which do not yield
will be crushed.
The President or City Council kd Strkkt
Railroads. In an article published in tho
Press on Wednesday last, entitled "Tho Street
Railroad Slaughter," and in other articles of
the same date the impression is left that Ben
jamin Eggleston, Esq., President of the City
Council, is an iuiplaoablo and unyielding
onomy to the street-railway system, in any
way, shape or form. If straws are any indi
cation of the direction of tto wind, the past
oourse of Mr. Eggleston, (as we understood
it,) whenever the street railroad question
would oome up for argument in the
City Council, would Induce us to believe
that the artioles Bpok.cn of had not done
him Injustioe. Since their appearance
in print, howover, Mr. Eggleston has done
us the honor to call upon us and explain his
views in such a manner aa to convince us
that we niay have soniowhnt misinterpreted
him. That he is in favor of Street Railroads
under what he conceives to be proper restric
tions we have no doubt. But that he would
burthen thorn with a tax too onerous for their
support, wo have heretofore believed. He
assures us, however, that he will go to any
length in reason, for the establishment ol
Street Railways in Cincinnati, and having
that assurance we have no right to doubt him.
The City Counoil meot again to-night to con
sider the Railroad ordinance. We hopeWo be
able to record its passage- in our next issue,
and in such a shape as will relievo tho Probate
Court of any further interference in the matter.
We think the Council and our people generally
have treated the proceedings in this Court a
little too lightly and perhaps only hare saved
the proper contract of our streets, by the Jury
disregarding the instructions of the Court on
tho law or rule of applying damages a rather
dangerous and unsafe practice. It would be
well for the Council to bear in mind, that two
of our most eminent lawyers are at the bottom
of this proceeding have advised it and, in
their opinion, their clients have only been de
feated by the J ury taking the bit in their mouth.
Before another Jury, perhaps more obedient to
the Court, shall pass upon this matter, it
would be well that the wholo subject be dis
posed of, and in such a way, as the people may
have the rail car to ride en, and the Council
retain all proper oontrol ever tho streets. As
said before, the Council have power in this mat
ter, or they have not. If they have, the powor
is conferred by law, and they should follow its
directions as strictly as if it was a proceeding
to appropriate private property to assess a
gpecifio tax for bowldering, or for any other
purpose. tut ncripta eat, should be not only the
rule, but it is tho law of the case. The ordi
nances of other cities having the system in
successful operation, may generally be taken
as safe precedents, but not absolutely, for some
municipalities may have greater powers than
others. Baltimore seems to have departed
from the line of safe precedents, and if she bas
departed from the law also, she will roap the
bitter fruits. Her present difficulties, at tbo
very start, should warn our authorities of a
like course. It is said that she originated the
idea or disoorery that public streets could be
taxed and made sources of revenue, and in her
ordinance actually imposed tbo per capita
tax on passengers carried in the cars,
the most odious feature of taxation the world
over, and in the Constitution of Ohio, abso
lutely prohibited. It is said she bas found
parties willing to pay this tax,but they won't do
it, and tbo city can't enforce It, and sho will be
put at defiance, for going beyond the law.
There is no doubt about this, and such being the
intention of the pardon. The actual averago
cost of carrying passengers on the Boston and
Now York roads is a fraction over four cents
each. There il no reason to suppose they can
be carried cheaper in Baltimore, and there is no
reason to suppose that the Baltimore Company
will pay their wholo net revenue into the city
Treasury, for the privilege of carrying the peo
ple at tbe oost and loss of tho whole invest
ment. This is supposing a little too much.
When Baltimore gets through, she may be an
example, but probably over tho loft.
Our advice is to follow no such experiment.
If precedents are to be taken, let us take the
safer precedents of more conservative eitiesj
but even these wo should bring to tbe tost
the authority and t the law. No doubtful
powers should be exercised. If the councils
keep within tbe purview of their powers and
authority, and act promptly, "Othello's occu
pation will be gone;" the Probate Court will
again return to its legitimate business of sot
ling decedent' estates.
The Counail has the matter In their own
haads, and If they act promptly, they can set
at defiance all interference of the Court,
whother it be legitimate or an m nrpation. Let
it be done; make as good a bargain for the city
as possible, taking ears that all provisions are
lawfutf and such as will leave no chance for
Judge Itilton or any other judicial function
ary. Lot us have street railroads without law
suits; that is the diotrlne. Let the City 80
lloitor look to tt, or he will meet a severe judg
ment from the people.
Street railroads are Introduced because they
aflord a more expeditious and aomfortable
modo of conveyance not thtaptr that is not
the idea, or tho experience of other cities,
whero may to seen daily the rail car at five
cents nnd the omnibus at three cents, both run
ning on the same street. The rail car Is a su
peradded convenience to the public; It does
not supercede other and cheaper modes, and
should not. Each stroet rail car represents a
capital of about five thousand dollars eaoh
omnibus not to excoed fifteen hundred dollars.
The daily expense of running tbem is in about
the saino ratio. Let thorn both run, that is our
doctrine, and not deprive the man with three
cento, of a ride, because there is a better con
veyance for the man who has five oents. Com
petition ij the life of trade, and tbe street rail
roads wilt serve the publio none the tvortc, If the
omnibus continues in the field.
11 ix . j
Sthkiit Railroads for the People's Bln-ki-it
Oi'R Idkas. We are satisfied that the
only fcaeiblo plan for Council to adopt in rela
tion to the proper control of the Street Rail
road Companies, and prevent tbeir becoming
monopolies, is to redn'n the riyht to regulate the
rntrt ure in the hitndtof the City Council. No
Company would dare to do otherwise than right,
wilh this power hanging oror it. The people
aro willing to pay a liberal price for riding, but
they wish to be protected against the iron rulo
of imtnenso monopolies, and this can be done
by giving Council the power to say how much
tbey should charge. This would be the peo
ple's plan, although it may not suit the com
panies or the schemers in Council.
Presideut and members of City Council yon
are servants of the people tho people demand
of yon to encourage immediate construction of
Street Railroads. Retain now and forever the
right to fix and alter the price of passage.
Let no tax be inado save that of nil other
property. Require tho street hotween the
tnim-waye, and tho distance of two feet out
side, to be kept in complete order and thuiiall,
save tho rules and regulations usually applied
n such ca?e.
The Trial of Charl:s Cook Seventh
Day A Jury Obtained A large number of
persons from the city and townships appeared
in Court, upon subpoena, to answer concerning
their qualifications to sit as jurors in this case
After the examination of about forty-five,
three additional jurors were obtained, which
completed the panel. The names of the jurors
sworn are as loiiows:
1. Alex. C. Clark, butcher, Sycamore town
ship. 2. John Phillips, mechanic, Tenth Ward.
3. John S. Dalrymplo. saw-mill businoss,
4. II. 15. inglass, larmcr, bymmes township.
5. James Stroman, farmor, "
6. John Qciscr, blacksmith, Coloraino town
1. Robert lledger, confectioner, city.
8. B. B. Iiavis, magistrate, Delhi township.
9. Philander Van Wernor, farmer, Millcrcek
1U. Lemuel Rittenhoueo, fanner, Whitowater
11. Jauioa McKash, farmer, Springfield town
ship. 12. Win. Brummel, wire store, city.
The dofense had mado twerty-two peremptory
challenges during the call of jurors; within
one of the full number tbey were privileged to
challenge without cause.
The State having the privilege of chal
lenging two peremptorily, challenged one.
The ovidence commenced in tho afternoon.
An extended report of the testimony hav
ing been given at tbe former trial, it will be
sufficient to note now the progress of the trial
without the details of the evidence
Tho examination of witnesses commenoed
in the afernoon.
Caroline Davis, the keeper of the house in
Lodge Alley, whoro the homicido took place,
was first called to tho stand. Her direot
and cross-examination occupied nearly three
The case will progross this (Friday) morning.
In rooms No. 1 and 3, Judges Hoadley and
Storer heard motions during the forenoon.
In room No. 3 Judge Spencer signed three
bills of exceptions.
In the case of Cyrus Garrett . J. W. Swoe-
ney, an action for the rcoovery of real property,
a.indcmont was found for the plaintul.
Brannon, assignee of A. O. Smith vt. Daniel
Brannon. An order of distribution was made
in this case.
Irnt Monstsr Balloon Trip Dav and
Plack of Ascknhion Fixkd. We are at last
able to announce the day agreed on for the de
parture of the great rerial ship "Atlantio" from
this city to a point on the ocean shore twelve
hundred miles distant. Mr. Lauiountain
reached bore by the ono o'clock train yesterday,
nnd it was at once determined to leavo St.
Louis 011 the wauiuiofh undertaking Friday
afternoon of this week, from Washington
Square. The Board of Council yesterday
granted free use of the square to tbe aeronauts,
and every thing will be in readiness at tho
time mentioned, provided the weather is auspi
cious for the Inflation of the balloon. We pre
sume an udiuittunco fee will bo charged to tbo
square to witness tho process of filling the ves
sel and tbe embarkation of the balloonists,
order to defray the expcnucs of gas, etc. Messrs.
Lamountain, uugor and Wise will be the only
bince the "Atlantic bas beon untuldcd
Verandah Hall, a number of ladies and gen
tlemen have visiUtd the room to see it. By
holding tho mouth of the balloon to a window
in the south end of tbe Hall, it bas been tilled
about one-eighth part full with atmospheric
uir, and by this means some faint idea muy
formed of its enormous propoi tions. Last
evening after tbo adjournment of the Council,
several of the members want up, by invitation,
to Verandah Hall, and were introduced to the
balloonists, who expluinod in a very satisfac
tory manner tho vurious points and uses of tbe
apparatus, and gave inturesting statements
facts oonneotnd with the groat enterprise. All
three of the u.-onuuts are gentlemen of infor
mation, and their conversation is very well
calculated to give tho impression that thoy
men of soiepco and not uiero ndventurors.
course everybody will be on thu qui vive and
keep their eyes skinned Friday afternoon.
is sufo to say that on that occasion Washing
ton Square will oontain more peoplo than
ever did before or may at any time in future.
Ht, Louie liepublkun, 21M.
Mr. Levi llurnbam, of East Hartford, (Po
dunk Society,) agod about 40, committed sui
cide on Friday forenoon, in a singular manner.
He loaded a rusty gun barrel, and after apply
ing a slow match to it ttrotohed himself ou
floor of his room, and placed bil bead in close
proximity to the mu.zle, in sucb a manner
to receive tho contents of tbe barrel in 'the
bruin. Mr. 11. was a farmer, and bad
some tltno past exhibited symptoms of insanity.
Since Dr. Windship declared himself giant,
strong men aro turning up rapidly. Tbe Salem
Register says that the venerable and respoeted
Capt. William Story, (a brother to the lata
Judjje Story,) now living in that city, nnd
vorging towards ninety yoars of r.ee. was pos
sessed of remarkable strength In bis earlier
years. He has been known to raise with ease
eight fifty-sixes by eaoh band, and could
an anchor weighing b4l pounds.
In Baltimore the police and fire alarm tole
graph was eomploted on Monday, and formally
surrendered to the elty. The experiment
made of 1U working have thus far proved en
tirely satisfactory. !
"Uncle Joe," why not stir up the City Conn
ell on this subject? ' 2 ' '
A pRorER Arrakoemeet. Hereafter boys
are not to be allowed in the Polioe Court as
spectators. The arrangemoat Is a highly pro
per one, and wail inaugurated by Judge, Maine.
limton Allot and tiec.
Let Cincinnati follow the example.
Ladd, Webster &
' (Late Hunt, Webster A Co.'s,) . , ,
No. 0 Went Fourth street, (Jidclnnnll.
Thcso Machines have been steadily advancing; in
popular favor for the post rear, and art nowenleemeu
by all who haTe given them a trial as the "Ne Pine
Ultra" of Sewing Machines. The evenness and reg
ularity, and tightness of stitch made by them, has,
nioro than anything else, tended to thte reeult. Added
to this Is the undeniable fact of tbelr simplicity and
ease of management, there being no" band of og.
wheels, as In some Machines, or leather pads adfl
orooked needles, aa In others. They commend them
eclvoi to the dross-maker by tho reanlarltf of the
feeding arrangement, which never puckers of tears
the work, by tho uniformity of stitch alike ou both
sides or tho fabric, by their nolnelessneas and rapidi
ty; to the tailor by their great strength and durabili
ty, tightness or stitch and capacity for using linen
thread; to families, by the combination of all these
qualities. Bend ior a circular and sample of work..
During this period of low water, the
best opportunity is afforded for seining the
Ohio, and various streams contiguous to the
oity. Tho question then arises naturally,
where can the beet Seines be procured? To
this, we at once reply, at Howell, Gaho k Co's,
No. 1S8 Walnut atreot. By referenoe to their
advertisement, in another column, it will be
soon that they have for lale Seines of any
length desirablo from fiftoen to one hundred
Winders' Sky-llghi Gallery, TVesteru
Row, opposite Court street. The cheapest and
best Pictures made in the city.
Winders' Sky-light Gallery-All styles
of Piotures mado on short notice.
The highest perfection In the Photo
graphic art has1 been attained by Messrs. Ball
k Thomas, No. 120 West fourth street, near
Race. In the taking of Daguerreotypes, Am
brotypei, they have no superiors in America.
They aim to please, and always bit the mark.
Daguerrean Gallery, South-west
oorncr of Sixth and Western Row, over Hn
naford's Drug Store. Pictures taken and put
in good cases for 20 ots. Warrantod to please.
Those who want to get good and cheap
likenesses of themselves, or friends, shouldcall
Immediately at Applegate's Broadway Gallery
of Art. Tbe cost of likenessos at this estab
lishment is only 25 cents each.
Harlan & Wilson, No. 30 West Fourth
street, pBy particular attention to the Photo
graph ic art. Cell at their rooms and examine
o'clock Cloning sale of Oil 1'wintiugs, at Tike's
Opera House, beo adv.
H. 8. Miles & Vo 3.1 Main street. Friday morn
ing, July 1st, at II o'clock; Groceries. Bee adv.
0. J. W. gMiTn. Saturday morning, July 2, at 9
o'clock, A. JU. Valuable Lots in Newport, Ky.
Coopcr A Stokrs. Saturday morning, July 2, at 9
o'clock North-east oorncr Third and Vino streets;
Household Furniture, tiee adv.
Jacob Gbakf Co.-Frlday, July I, at 4!$ o'clock P.
M. Lot, North-east corner of Oliver aud Pron
denco Mtrctts. Sccudv.
323- HU8I NESS MEN'S l'HAYEH
MEKTINGS are held every morning in the basement
of the First Church. All are invited. jyl
srir CONCERT AT MOOR'S GAR.
DKN. MENTER'S COItNET BAND will give a
Concert at Moor's Garden, comer of Maiu and
Lita ny streets, THIS (Friduy) EVENING, July 1.
TJf OUR O IT te I C 12 YV I I-.lv MB
CLOSED on MONDAY. July 4. Persons having Pa.
pi r maturing on that day will please attend to it on
lite nuturuuy pruceuing.
jyl G1LMOHE, DUNLAP & CO
PUBLIC UHRAR Y. Notice Is
hereby given that the Library will be closed after
Satiinlev. July 2d. for examination. It is rouired
that all books bo returned to the Library by that day,
under a penalty of SI for delimiuency.
Due notice will Le iriveli of ititro-opetilnff. when the
Contemplated alterations Bliall have been completed.
jet-tt jn. rHAifuux muu, Liiorariau.
ANDERSON Sc H ANNAFORD,Archltect,
8. W. corner Third und Sycamore HtH.,
jy 1 C1KCI NNATI, OHIO.
IN AI.I. ITS BRANCHES!
XO. S EAST FOURTH STJIEET,
Tietwecn Main and Sycamore,
0J"Hc-liinding in every stylo. Music Hooks neat
ly and durably bound.
Patent Carpet Beating and llrushlug
Corner of Ninth and Frenian streets.
IIOR CLEANING CARPETS FROM DUST
It'uvft your orders nt No. U KftHt Fourth ntret;
A. W. Frnnck. corner of Hixth nnd liaoe; No. 211
aiirt VeM'rii Kow; Tylur A Ititirit, corner o!
Walnut und Kront, and Writers & ltttrmtt. corner of
Ninth aud I'i-dcijiiui btiei'tn.
PKICK 1 CENTS A YARD.
Carpet ttikRii and retui nwl without extra clin.ee.
Jy JuitoV : JOH W ALl
rfO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
Notice in hereby glvon, that do lifjunrH.ale or
lnr of any kind, will ho allowed to he o flu red lor stile
on Ludlow (iriivu or tin tromid adjitcent, oa the
omioion of the IrHymenfi Annual I'ic-nic, 4th of
July. Anything of iho kind ottered, will bo Unmet U-
uieiy uuoiruyou. y oruor m mo
JtM ; COMMITTKK.
P. R. CL.OON & CO.,
Cincinnati Bakery aud Flour Store
No. g, Corner of Sycamore and Front sis.
Pilot and Loaf Dread, Boda, Boston, Sugar, Picnic,
Water ami Itatter OracKTH. Also, all grades of
IT LOUR atVbolBle aud Hut all. jeju-amt
WM. MOREHOUSE b CO., have
Upholstery and Bedding Store.
From the corner of Fifth nnd Plum streets, to No.
l.tn Mycamoreatrettt, Ka.t tilde, latlwaeu Fourth and
Fifl u stioeM, at the old stand, lei
A limited amount of Trust
Co. Hank Check;
Central H'liik Check;
Citlu'us' Bitnk Chucks.
Land Warrant Bought
UlulioHt price paid for Il
American IfIf Dollars;
Hpauiah Quartern, 23X cenU nach, or II 91 per onnce.
AT THE QUEEN CITY BANK,
N. W. corner Third and Main, Cincinnati, 0.,
jeM I. N. BLOOD M, Cannier.
WEST FOURTH STREET.
GOSSA GE &
CLOSING OUT SALE.
FOB THE NEXT THIBTY BAYS,
W offer our Entire Stock of Dress Goods an
Family Dry Goods at Greatly Boduced.
. Frlcea, to clou out our Summer
Stock. A ran opportunity
is offered to lecture
ALL OF OUR
RICH DRESS SILKS AND ROBES,
Are marked at Fricoa much below their Cost la
Summer Shawls and Mamtillas,
In great variety, at half thetr valne.
Organdy, Barege & Grenadine Eobea
BEDUOED VEBY LOW.
ORGANDIES AND CHI NTS,
Duoala, 13o. reduced from 11H cents.
Challles, 13 eenU.
Yard Wide Blemehed Shirting at 10 cents.
Lawns, 8H cents;
Bleached and Brown Dluallna, tX cents, ,
C'ullcoea, t'A cent.
White Brilliants, 10 oents.
Bud Brilliants, UX cents.
Foulard Bilks, SO cents.
Yard Wide Chlnts, 13 cents.
English Barege, IB oents,
riaid Silks, 37H cent.
Two-Flounced Barege AnglalsRobes,;S3.:
1'arasoU, too., 76o. and f 1, 4o.
DELAND, GOSSAGE & CUYLER,
Tl West Fourth H-eet. T4
y.K HAVE JUST RECEIVED.'. ; '
' PER ADAMS EXPRESS, ;
Another .Let of- A
PI SniNG .SEINES,
And tan now fumlah Wlowlpy Vtngth
, 20, 23. ao, 40, fM) 10)
' V ilDS LONG.
,,IOVf J3LL, GANO & CO.,
Wholesale Ilardwaro Merchants,
. 13S Wnlnnt atrcct.
ALL THE NEW 8TYLE3
, ,, BAKER, HATTER,
Jc-10t. .. Walnut, below Fourth.
s e w i iv a jfia c la i w u is, i
Prices, f; $o BO; $T; T SO; S; $lo.
T?.BBTJrT1,i.P.",I b tbcB8 MACHINES
In any r?nVt f nil rf ny tpe limn PRICED,
thi? wwt" AIBWI,n Agouu wanted throughout
Tlio M.'.M.t, . . . .
forni la , linlrU, DCeD mUC" ,n'Provcd Pr-
SEWING MACHINE FACTORY.
John street., between Colombia and Front,
CJEWINfi MACHINES OF ALL KINDS
TWdiEJ'frf .?.?.flt.",, ,u. ,n ?d working order.
Ji. ,, i. . "i"i u4'm.iiiu niaoe iu orucr. Mod-
' ' . . .... r.. gir.l-ut.M8 ft CO.
No. H Main Street,
bet. Frons and Columbia 8ts.,
."iSI :"J?!r.Lnr Inducements to both Wholcsnle
! irP V1 PIV'ra, on the abovo Iron, of which
!L,i L"V :Koi "" various size. Is now in store uud
will be 1 ipt constantly on hand, iluggy and Wagon
tire In o -iveniout leiiRth. "bau
ALSO Any articles which may be requlr I for
CQ"ch o VV agnn-makers hbi. jei'fl iwf
FRENCH LOOTS AND SHOES.
f-ENTLEMEN: I HAVE JUST HE
M CEIVUD a splondid lot of tho celebrated
French Boots, Shoes and Slippers.
If yon wish any of them you lnunt call soon, aa
thoy are going vory last,
i-w JOHN II. BBTEKS,
J"28 No. S3 Went Fourth street.
A LARGE STOCK 01 FINE
FRENCH AND GERMAN
, Suitable for Framing or for
For sale by
E. M EN D EN HALL,
3 College Hull, Walnut st.
IN CANVASING THE MEKITS OF
Do not fail to examine tho latest Improvements of
The Elliptic Lock-stitch
Improved Shuttle. Sewing Marines,
We are desirous I ait all should, by a personal In
vestigatlon, nieasur- the merits and compare theue
Machines with all fibers, as, by this scrutiny,' the
cu.tnmer Is best co-r- laced aud we court it as sure to
result la our decldx 'or.
Office -52 Wbt Fourth st., Cincinnati,
FRANK HENRY, Ageut.
'tOl l GROSS TOILET SOAP,
WW On consignment, very low. :
Hotels, BoardiDK-llowiea and familiea wovld do
well to examine the stock.
K. B. & W. B. COLEMAS',
je21 8 aud 6 Burnet House Buildikg.
And other favorite brands, aonatnntly on hand.
E. B. 4 W. B. COLEMAN,
Jo2t S and 6 Burnet House Building. '
CI.AKETstl CLARETS'. I
WE HAVE EECEIVED
, , . 100 Cases 8t. Jullen fllarut.
, , Which we oiler nt a small advance.
E. B. & W. B. COLEMAN,
Je21 t and Burnet Iiouno Building.
QTJiiEN CiTY VARNISH CO,
" . ; 441 Vine Street,
Continues to uauufacture all varieties oT
'' AMD ' '
PROMPT ATTENTION given to orders, md all
goods sent ou gu'-anteed iu be of gooi aualiy.
,rtu LAN E 8c BODLEY,
.1 MANVrAOTDIKBS Of
. AND CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
Corner John and Water dls.t Cincinnati, O.
ap'J-ly i r- r
WALTER k WILSON, Architects, 9.
I. corner Fourth and Walnut streets. .
: ' . . .