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TJ I K ' DAILY TKESg.'
M Hl'TltY it:: t CO., , ,, sntTOM aorajsoas. ,,lt,-r. The Sunday Press Will, be, issued as, us, tomorrow,, .every flnOi showing hati'lsom fildttion to the circulation.' Business-men will do well to consider" whelnsMlfiey isfi V 'ncres thdr ' fatles. ' ' Tnnt m " read lly jaj . done byeahflneRBr'.or 'iTimll In vestment: 'TM iillieAs' Weil nattf Will bear in mind that w publish the Paiois every dav in the rear, and that it is delivered by carper' frvM W& flM rertfseM we will say ,what we "can confirm, that our aggregate circulation 11 larger in Cincinnati, Covington, and Kewport, than that of any other vajrl The Republican National Ticket. The telegraph .announces Die nomination of Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, by the Re publican Convention at Chicago. ' . The strength of Mr. Seward In the Con vention seems to have been sufficient to head off the conservative movement, andal though ndl. enough to nmniimle nlm, .to o rnre the nbtnrnatioa of radical- Republican. Mr. Lincoln jroes the full,length of.Kojuib-. licaiiisnt, wbatovtr it ii, ahd nmkes ni sort conceasionstosquatter sovereignty. He prob ably has as much availability as tay candidate announced- St" Chieaftb; ''H' "will probably carryaTiy Statewhicll has bereti fore Deed ri gnrded as Republican j and has at least equal chanoi.ith:any:oiiniJlditt'rli4rh the Democrats may nominate, to carry Illinois. In bis contest with Douglas In that State received IW.275 ' votes, against 121,190. for Douglas, and 4,663 fur the Administration. Fro in this it will be seen thai without the third ticket the chances would be about even, taking that election as basis, 'Against any other candidate than .pouglas, there, could hardly 1 any question about hit carrying thatState. :',:;', .'." . Mr. Lincpln in a man of good abilities, of sound, Iqgicalmjnd, though rather slow In action. .The acutencss of Douglas in turning the points of hjs opponent, and bis facility milking the worse appear" tho better reason, enabled him to make Lincoln appear at a d is advadlagelu theirdebstee is Illinois, nit Hough" Douglas bqnjicajips .liii" papular sotuTeigotj with tlie Dred Scott decision. atthe start The conservative movement seems to have made but little show at Chicago. In order beat Mr. Seward, the neutral Were obliged to take up a man just as radical. t The Bates, effort seems to have paid poorly for the dry nursing it has received! although tt must admitted, 'tu'ai nursing Was very dry. Mr. Chase did 'not shpvr . 'that force rhich, he oud bis friends oxpectbd, and had some bitter opposition in tjie Oluo.deJegntion. Mr. Delano hod the poor taste to attempt to pay oft hisHenatoria) 4efeat-4rsnch it'may called, when .he hardly made a shelving in the election by assuming to'sjieak for the peo ple of Ohio with a great flbnrish fn seconding the nomination (of Lincolij to. a candidate Ix-fore the' Convention. , lhe people of Ohio, solar as represented .by the Republican, party, 1tave expressed, tbfir wisbes officially, and the Ohio delegation had' placed Mr. Chase nomination before the Convention, Mr.' Del ano would have appeared' much better, if had swallowed his spite and kept Silence. State pride always makes a better impression on the people abroad than personal enmity. Later dispatches bring news of the selection of Hon. Hannibal Hamjin, of Maine, AS can didate lor the office of Vice-President Southern geographical position of Mr. not having, operated,! aswn exacted many, to secure to him the preference that place. i-Mk -Hamlin "'Is- genttematt respectable character and abilities, who now sertini Jiin second itetnl in tit Kef the Un.ted States. The office of Vice-Presl dent, lieing one of ni f reaft. sjpnif nee, long as the President survives, the standing of the ticket is.iu sjcacral iui little affeotedH by the chantcter of the Candida;, and Hamlin's case will probably form no excep tion to tbe Tule yiinnkeiJeW Sr ljtoAf ocratic,ws lie was elected to the' Senate his first ternt.tay.iDanooratsiatser waicM, having joined the Republican party, be complimented with it re-election. Street Monopolies. The Gazcitt says of the 'street railroad companies: ,e,k fA "They monopolize,- almos i," the through which 'thtirliitesexte4, and reosonaoie tnat iiieyiisopoia: iKeep itsets order- --..... 1. e.-.-t Tf Suppose that the QazttU were able to' its ejesitoltU,e.lao,,Uiat the public .use, street cars, and that tb 'question as to use or morWpoH "bf 'thi Streets ts entirily between one poiosjefctan public tvkkll the streets by ears, and another portion uses them by other vehicles. : " .... -iii v' Travel on the treet Jn any vehicle is inconvenience toother vchiole. It will be pretended that .the public which uses cars could be carried on the streets in mode thutf wooidoe a Jeaa ttefctotibft inconvenience to other vehicles) therefore the real stale' of tie 'caie ill' that portion the public is using he public thoroughfares -with vehicles, the most convenient to and the .least Inconvenient ito other Omnibus; lines, which would accommodaU the same number of people, would be a greater inoonveuienoe to other vehicles, greater annoyance to resiueuis, aau more a monopoly at tb streets, -ysl telle would' not call them a monopoly,' think of requiring their passengers' to keeping the whole street in repiur, which in effect, the operation of this requirement. -1 ; Thb VflktjmM ium suvtibeuj th by stating that the company at' Berr balls were prineiuaM ten, posed of the class of American society. Tbe Timet this would be " ProhauJy.dmBsaUe aa litical controversies, but on an occasion this kind, -is faexasabto,tt artd iritlmat'e's engeancemigli't bare followed if. the sult " had nyt,peiiiprU(aiu iutcc .ei. The fita, has a high-toned notion of is due to our beftsaciaty. f xf estt. in" controyertvy VhePi U iav Mf sutudev ttdmissabla, , ' ,' V",.''V-: ' "1 t'.'V. ' ?!. r-a -S Ms. BcTTSBwoBTH denies to the,.JTew Tribunt tbat after an interview with ' President to solicit mrty fot sVMfjsUtkr Fowler, ha frpwW Mos,,i'.Th ruffian ha not a' ,drpp f,'bloc4, UAjsjius heart." Miv. ButUrworth sayt he is of ,pWg Uagoa w.etSirse I denial leaves; If sttl) epeD-qaestion Mf. Buchanan has a drop of blood left In heart. nuiiitisfitjiui R. R. R.-Republican Ready Relief. or. an he ' a its in to be be 1 as In be the Clay bj for bf is I Tb tremendous enthusiasm of the Chicago Convention overthdoptionf fbe patformseems to have been, ftnt bcau$e' any uiing positive was affirrnVtut JBeJiwiaS; the J bad passed the sad oinof' jlfjnger, ostd had adopted sufficiency of glittering generalities, without affirming any positive line action. The platform of 'W affirmed the duty.of-Congrest to .exclude from the Territories the twin relics of barbarism ixjlvgamy and slavery. AXi thW tin bills 'to organise Jva aaw Jerri toriwa aaa paadins; ia Uonsrrw, asd it would seem to be the- tisse, tf ever, ptt Uhi Congressional prohibition in fbrcej bnt. the - party drops its positive declaration for Congressional ' prohibition,' and 'substi tute a singular piece of triesaic work, made np of a general principle taken from the Con stitution, and of declaration that Congress should . enforce the Constitution. "We pub lish ajjain this cn'riosity, "which Is quite as Ingrnlpus and Delphic as the Cincinnati PItfoMB I'.-. .',-'"' : ' ' "8. That the normal condition ' of all the territory of the United States is tbat of free dom: that as our Republican fathers, when they had abolished slavery in . all of our national IcTriicry,' ordained that no person should be deprived of life, liberty,' or prop erty, without due process of law, it becomes our duty by legislation whenever such legis lation is necessary, to 'maintain this provi sion of the Constitution airainst 'all attempts to violate it; and wt deny the authority Congress or- Territorial Legislature, or any iiMiivmuniiv to- s;it regiu existence slavery in -any Territory of the United States, '.v.' r - , : i , TRe normal condition of the States "is that of freedom, just as much as the Territories, and In another resolution 'the Convention adopted the Declaration of Independence, de claring the hormal condition of all men be tbat of freedom; therefore, if the declara tion that,. "It becomes our duty by legisla tion (what legislation f) to maintain this provlslpti of. the Constitution against all at tempts to violate' it,? means anything, means that it becomes our duty to maintain the right df all then to freedom,, But it docs not mean thin, although this interpretation may be intended for certain latitudes; there fore, it means nothing at all, with great rare and premeditation.'.' It is' merely a little joker, fixed, up by the cider Blair and Ureclcy, which may scorn to Ira under the radical the conservative thimble, according tb latitude, bnt will always be under the thumb of the manipulator, i There is not a particle fc' choose between this and the Cincinnati Platform, whose whole virtue consists in the fat that it can be interpreted to suit any de mand. . The only declaration in this resolution that amounts to anything positive. Is the negative one denying the authority of Congress, or a. Territorial Legislature, or of any individ uals, to give legal existence to slavery in any territory of the United States. This is dogma of nonintervention, showing that the Republican party has inherited the pe culiar virtue of the ancient Whig party, lake up positions which the Democracy have abandoned.., But Uie Republicans will not stand up to this. Congress does give legal existence to slavery in the organized Terri tories by the fugitive-slave law. ' Individuals have given existence to slavery in the States without any assistance of law, and the Re publican ' party recognises Jts existence legal ana eacrea. Slavery in luo suites not established by law any more thou other a :ji.L. a. . j. .pi.!!.! 1,. property.- It exists by the acts of indiridua auu tu giyen 11 u icgiu existence, lor al acts do it again in the same t'S? The declaration, it it means law protects rights which individuals quire. . This is the way tlutt slavery bas established wherever it exists, and the ergy of the Republican par.ty is chiefly hausted in asserting their respect lor existence. If individual nets have estab lished and made sacred legal rigjits, why not individual circumstances anything, means tbat slavery can have so .legal existence anywhere; but the'Repub- MieiLti nartv likft-Snutr when htt nAraniiiLtsHl licon party, like - Snug when he personated tlie lion in presence of the ladies,' would think it as much as its life was worth to in this fritrhtful wnv. The resolution, entire ... - . . . . . ana in toil, means nothing, intensely. The First District ; at was ' streets it is in " open ithc the which some not the any ui of them, travel, much a macn tTfo'OAi Politicians are a sort of people so devoted Id (be general good, that feelings of personal interest seldom find a lnrking-place in bosom. . There are, however, occasions perhaps with view to greater usefulness, they are found desiring, In a meek moderate war. to rise to places of honor influence. ..A 1 fact of this kind, which thought by some to possess the dignity of a coincidence, is said, to have recently discovered in tbs rust gressional District of Hamilton County; quite a number bf political gentlemen by" words, looks, signs, or expressive silence, signified, their willingness to tnoeVorld of mankind, in general, and peaple of that district in particular in national legislature. Among these have named, besides tie present incumbent; George W. Holmes, Wm. T. Lytle and snider Ferguson the latter of the far-famed Ferguson Bill. it is pity, perhaps, tbat throaga the exornble sturdinesS of what fs practically called, the '''national compact," the people .1 d .1 T- . J- 1 : j 'j' e iuu r irnv Misirict are uejjriveu Ul tue to ismploy the services of all these able patriotic -gentlemen t one ana the time. Like good Mr. Flagg, in view of toss thereby incurred, we are almost inclined to "damn the Uonstitution. Hut as the formance would, probably hurt the feelings mat aocumenv as utile as tne anauiemas nut nouness no itono aa those. ot naughty King of Sardinia, we are constrained tO Withhold, COnUnting OaraelveS With """i"" yi.v "v uun, men one at a time I Unnatural Abandonment. is, a . Timet Spills 1 bein) says gn of Hoi in i- what dlftical Is '.-' "1 i. Ons of a pair pf twins, four years old, at Philadelphia, was abandoned by its m'tle most unreeling manner at Chicago, Xhursday. No cause can be assigned for unnatural act, exoept the burthen of ing twins. The desertion Is more cruel the fact that the twins have been exhibited .through tle country for the: profit of parents, ' ana. are only abandoned 'tbcyjave ceased to draw. They are knows in the country ,a the Twta Relics ,IttjrbariBin Ptdygamjr ind Blavery, i. have made, aavarai , suteessral to'nrs In pruvinces. ,Th poiygimous twin was eif in the cold. The treatment of the ra or ttke tbat of a step-father than of a parent, and' although tins relationship , auu acaauwieagea,'it is ten to, sunt ior Mental Philosophy of a Newspaper Correspondent. . fii Msjstsnit.' ot io ntpahle fttjs whether his The following illustration of the process WlftcfiaUon In a special Convention spondent, Ij from jeaterday't Comntniali "The Seward men are greatly elatedarid sHantfafgae, Hows bundaaitly at their iuartocs,'' .ilnil" Io ye' il'ii ' " fftieinuicstMHls ntnr are tUattieward be nominated w-nsorrow. i do not tawHl be," .hi LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. THE REPULICAN CONVENTION. Nomination of Abe. Lincoln, of Ill., for President. HANNIBAL HAMLIN, OF MAINE, NOMINATED FOR VICE-PRESIDENT. INTENSE EXCITEMENT. Reception of the Nomination, Speeches! &c, &c, &c. of of io to it or of to as is Cbicaso. May 18,-Fully an hour before fht Convention assembled this morning, the Wigwam was closely packed, ine interest in the proceedings appears to Increase as the time lor balloting approacnes. ine crowu outside the buildinn. numbered by thousands. remains anxiously awaiting me intelligence from inside. . . Arrangements hare been made for passing the ballots up from the platform to the roof of the building through the ssy-iignt, men being Stationed along to carry speedy intelli gence to tlie multitude in me sirecm. A larco nroceasion was formed of the vari ous delegations to march to tho hall, pre ceded by bands of music, New York being bv far tin most numerous. As the delegates entered on the platform, the several distin guished men were greeted oy rounds oi ap plause oy ine auaience. The open inn prayer was delivered by Rev. erend Mr. Greene, of the Tabernacle Baptist Church.. . Three or four meetings are being held at a distance outside, and during ine silence oc casioned bv the deliverv of the prayer, the roars and shouts of these meetings are dis tinctly beard in the wigwam. The President, on the opening of the pro- cenlincrs. beimed the audience to refrain as much as possible from applause, and to pre serve as lur as consisianv ine uocuruiu aim dignity of the meeting. ; ' The President announced an invitation for an excursion over the Chicago and Galena railroad; also, a communication from the workingmen of Brooklyn, Williamsburg and Qrcenport, in favor of bestowing govern ment lands on actual settlers, and arresting farther sale of the public lands, which were ordered to be entered on the records. ' The President announced the motion pend- 1 . .. 1. - . I... 1 1 ... f..- )..;.Uf,I .,T JTniinA lllg w uuo M umun iui a ihiusu. vi ...v. j utmi States. Mr. Blair, of Maryland, announced that in consequence of the adoption, by the Con vention, of the rule restricting the vote cast to the numlier of delegates present, that that delegation hod lost evening filed its numlier and asked leave to present the credentials of live new delegates to nit tne numocr irora that State. The President said tbat he bad understood that the rule adopted in the report of the Committee on Credentials to have restricted Maryland to eleven votes. The additional delegates would not entitle them to a greater number or votes. Mr. Blair said that the delegation had rk'lit to fill vacancies, and had done so in consequence of the rule adopted yester day. ' 1 Sir. Armour, of Mnrvland. hoped that the motion to admit those delegates would be voted down. The motion to admit the extra delegate! was lost amid applause. The Convention then voted to proceed to ballot tor a candidate tor rrcsiacnt oi tne United States. Mr. Evarts, of New York, asked if at this time it is in order to put the candidates in nomination. The President considered it in order to name candidates without debate. A dclecrate from Pennsylvania drew atten tion to the fact that delegates' seats were occupied by outsiders. A voice l ne same nere wuu unio. The President read a communication, re- ccired from the doorkeeers, which stated that. r1eleiratp.s. oa soon as thev trot into the I hall, passed their tickets orer to their friends. I me oiiicviB, mr.rc.iurc, iuiiuu ti. iiuuudoiuid w s, nt thJ admlnliol of oatsie; but the tile 1 fault rested with tne delegates. After some delay, occasioned by clearing the platform and distributing ballots, the Uonrention proceeaea to oauoi. Jlr. Evarts proposed the name of Wm. H Seward. Load and long continued ap- nlalise.l ' Mr. Jndd, of Illinois, proposed the name of Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois. The minimise from the audience here be- I came perfectly deafening, the shouts swelling I into a perfect roar and being continued ac en ex its can no I several minutes, the wildest excitement pre- vailing. At the close of the applause some I hiuaen v roar their and and is been Con hav ing, serve the the been Alex. in of power and same the rjer- of of the hisses were heard, but the pressure appeared great tor Lincoln. Mr. Dudlev. of New Jersey, presented the name of Wm. L. Dayton. Light applause. Gov. Reeder. of Pennsylvania, presented the name of Simon Cameron, of Pennsy vanio. TAnnlause.l Air. barter, 01 unio, nominated oaimon 1 . Chase. Lond applause. Mr. Smithson. of Indiana, seconded tbe nomination of Abraham Lincoln. Francis P. Blair, of Missouri, nominated .award bates. Mr. Blair, of Michigan, seconded the nomi' nation of Wm. II. Seward. Tremendous applause. J rnomos t;orwm, 01 unio, nominated jonn r..i ..e 1 i.:.. r i nni... 1 . an livwi, ui iiiu. liiiiiinuNai Carl Schurz, of Wisconsin, seconded the nomination of Wm. H. Beward. Mr. Delano, of Ohio On the part of a larirc number of the people of Ohio, I desire to Second the nomination of a man who con split mils and maul Democrats, Abraham uincoin. .tteunusoi applause ny uie Lincoln men.l . Judge Logan, of Illinois Mr. president, in order or out of order, I propose this Conven tion ana auaience give tnree cneers tor tne man whoisevidently thcirnominee. Hisses. Balloting shortly after commenced, and resulted as follows: tint Ballot Seward, 173J: Lincoln, 102; Bates, 48; Cameron, 50M: McLean, 12; Chase, 49; w sue, 3; unyton, 14; Banks, 1; need, 1 ( essenaon. 1: t;oiiamer. ltr, oumncr. 1. Whole number ot votes, 4ti5; necessary to a choice, z.i.t. aeeoiut jsallot Cameron s name with drawn: Seward, 184 Lincoln, 181; Bates, 35; McLean, B; tJliase, Uameron, , way tori, lth Cassitis M. Clay, 2. No choice. The tliird ballot was then taken, amid ex citement and cries of "Ballot." Intense feeling existed durinz the ballot. each vote rieing awaitea in Dreamless silence and exnectancv. ' itnoae island, new jersey, rennsyivanut. Maryland, Kentucky, Ohio and Oregon I changed their votes, giving Lincoln 231 L the wirhfn IVnf nnniinution Mr. Andra gcuuw i miiss. inen arose ana corrected uie vote born parents on the from the because well of They the turned is natu ral is ftseii. - pf corre head- will doubt I Tbe ' I pUuse, Massachusetts, bv rliantrinir four votes giving them to Lincoln, thus nominating him hv fil mainrltv. Intelllcence of the nomination was now conveyed to the men on the roof of the build- inor. who immediately mode tne outsiue mul titude aware of the result. The first roar cannon soon mingled itself with the cheers the people, and at tne same moment a man appeared in tue nail Deanng a targe painting of Lincoln. , . i,'; Tbe scene at this time beggers al descrip tion. Eleven thousand people inside building and from twenty to thirty thousand ... :.i ii : .. Tl .!...,,;.... . UUUII11V eciQ JC11IUK HUH pilwuiiug W vmvo, the cannon sent forth roar after roar in rajrid succession; the delegates tors up the and boards bearinir tbe names of the several Slates, and waved them aloft over tbe heads of the vast multitude: hats and handkerchiefs were waving, and tne whole scene was one the wildest enthusiasm. . Mr. brown, of Mo., desired to change eitrhtcen votes of Missouri for the gallant of the We.it Abraham Lincoln. .Iowa, tionuecticui, iveniucsy, ano Min nesoto, also changed their votes. The result of the third ballot wss then as fcVJows: i Whole number of votes 406; necessary to choice 234. Abraham Lincoln received 354 voles, Was declared duly nominated. Mr, Seward received 1 tOK; ,1yton 1, and sfcLeitn vot:"'!-1 ' 1 "' Tbe result was received, witn. renewed. ause."1 ' ' '" '' ,w.a,..as seesaw 'msisas mi" mii llr.-- RvarU. of New ' York, after a brief speech, moved tliat th tioisinntion he msde unanimous. . ' ' Mr. Andrews, of MasSaclusSjtta, seconded the motion, suid in. a Speech pledged his State to roll nu uvrr on .hundred thousand majority lorine nnminww Klnnnnnt speeches indorsing the nominee wcro also made by Carl Schurs. Blair, of an oi wnicn i Mo and Browning, of Illinois, all of which breathedasplrit of confidence and enthusiasm. At the close tnrce ncony cneers were given Pnr Nw VnrW. and the nomination ftf Lin coln made unariinious with three cheers for Lincoln. . . ' ,.. . . The Convention then adjourned until tire " '' " AFTERNOON SESSION. The Convent ion re-assembled at five o'clock A large banner was brought on the platform hearing the inscription, "Pennsylvania good for 20,000 majority for the people's candidate for President, Abe. Lincoln. Received with jond applause. ' ine fresiaeni nnnuunnu ine wusincn fiire the Convention to ballot for Vice. Presi- John Hickman, or I'enn.; Ii. II. Banm, or Miimu Cassius M. Clav. of Kv.! Gov. Reeder, of Penn.; and Hannibal Hamlin, of Maine, were named as candidates. Firtt BalM Hamlin 13 t;iay KllH: Hickman 58: Reeder Dl; Banks :M; Henry Winter Davis 8; Houston 8c Dayton 8; Reed I. Whole number ot votes cast, mi necessary to a choice, 2A2. . . . . Second ballot N. 11. Banks and Uov, RitKilfir were withdrawn. The result was as follows) Hamlin, 367; Clav. 80: Hickman. 13 The result was rsceiveu wita tumultuous applause. ' : Mr. lllaKeiy, 01 ry movea niai ine noin' Ination be made unanimous. Mr. Smith, of lnd., seconded the motion, and made an eloquent speech in support of the nomination. Mr. McCrillis. of Me on the part of the people of Maine, thanked the Convention for tho honor done that State, and declared that Maine would cast her vote for Lincoln and Hamlin. Loud cries for Corwiu. Mr. Carter, of Ohio, explained that Mr, Corwin was confined by sickness at the house of a friend, hut had sent to the Con- vention his hearty indorsement of their pro ceedings. Mr. Tucker, of N. H., moved that the pres ent Chairman and the chairmen of the sev eral delegations, be a committee to inform Messrs, Lincoln and Hamlin of their nomina tion. Adopted. Mr. Oiddings, of Ohio, moved the following: Jietolved, That we deeply sympathise with those men who have liecn driven, some from their native States and from the States of their adoption.'nnd arc now exiled from their homes on account of their opinions, and we hold the Democratic party responsible for the gross violation of that clause of the Con stitution, which declares that citizens of each State be entitled to all the privileges and im munities ot citizens of the several states. Adouted. Mr. Lane, of Indiana, made an eloquent siiecch in favor of the whole ticket. He pledged Indiana for ten thousand majority, Some cries were here made for Greely, which were met bv both npplause and hisses. Mr. Goodrich, of Minnesota, announced that a procession would parade the streets ana nmrcn to ine wigwam, wnere a grana ratification meeting would be held. Loud cheersj Mr. Goodrich moved a vote of thanks to the ladies and gentlemen of Chicago for their liberality displayed in the building and deco- ration ot the wigwam, uarned unanimously. I pony, for the promptness and accuracy with I which long reports have been forwarded, I and especially to the Chicago office for the I tacilities ana accommodations anoraea spec I tators. The Convention accepted the invitation of the Kock island ana unicago and uaiena Railroads, to excursion rides on their roads. Mr. Washburn, of Vermont, moved the thanks of the Convention to the President for his ability and courtesy in the Chair. Cur ried unanimouslr. ' A vote of thanks was also passed to the other oHicers of the Convention. Mr. Ashman then, in brief remarks, re turned thanks to the Convention for the kind assistance extended him in the discharge ot the duties ot tne utiair, and congratulated them on tlie grattrying result or tueir labors, Tho Convention then adjourned sine ate. with nine hearty cheers for the ticket. Immediately on adjournment one hundred guns were fired from the roof of the Tremont House. The entire nress are under great 0W1 ra tions to the estcrn Union Telegraph Com- From Washington. 1 Washington, May 18. The Postoffico Deficiency Bill, which passed the House to day, althouch apparently , appropriating a much larger sum, really appropriates but little over three million dollars out of the Treasury, over and above the postings now on band. ine Jnpancse presents were opened tuis moraine for inspection, and then transferred to the Naval Commissioner, to be presented privately to the President, iu tbe name of his ltnnerial Mniestr. the Tvcoon. J. .. vi z. .t . . . . ... . 1 ne articles are 01 tne most magnincent description, saddles richly enchased in gold and silver, bed-curtains . and bed-screenes similar to those used bv the Princes of Japan Two swords, such as are worn by the Princes of Japan, superior to any ever jnauiuactured (noa nrnntnenied with orold. ' Lacauerrs ware, including writing cases and a lot of valuable miscellaneous articles, au 01 tuem exhibitinc a most refined taste and advanced artistic skill, and superior to any which have tieen urouc 11 10 t in countrv iroiu Asia, The united Stales liovernment, naving received the Jitjuuicse Embassy as Envoys Extraordinary and Ministers Plenipotentiary, the highest diplomatic omce known to Uovernment, 11 Decaino incumoent on tuem to make the first calls on the Ministers resi dent in Washington, but restricted by this courtesy to those only who have treaties with jaoun. viz: a etnerianas. 1 utcuv unuun. Russia and France. They concluded their calls to-day, the last call being on Baron Stoccklc. There Is at present, however, no French Minister in Washington. . The marine bund will perform to-morrow vanincr in ilia Pmsiilent'almiiseiutd ffrounda. ......... ... ..... .i instead 01 tne wapitoi gTOunus, wnea tue Janunese are exnected to be present. they have, as yet, made no outdoor display on foot. During the proceedings of Congress this afternoon, much excitement prevailed, especially among tbe uepuDiicans in toe House, concerning the events t Chicago, Every fresh telegram served to increase commotion. . The nomination occasioned l. I ... A . . . I nnna . . Wl .1 1 1 or I It Hi said the first intelligence was received of I io a A,-V, frnm llaskin TtA, Mr. n,,lloln cither in this country or France. Paper hang- i - , I .1. 1,1 T ....... Presbyterian General Assembly. of of the byterian General Assembly received reports from the Permanent Committees on Church Extension, Foreign Missions, Education Publication. The reKrts indicate a progress in the church. The amount received for above oltjects is $165,000. Syracuse chosen as tlie place fot1 the next meeting. The Synod of the Keformed Presbyterian Church, now in session at Allegheny City, accepted an invitation to join the Assembly in a union prayer meeting to-morrow at o CIOCK. I Alleged Embezzlement of $27,000. ot the sou St. Louis, May 18. Raphael K. Smith, many years confidential clerk of Kenneth ji, im , i: ,141 iiuicoitia lufuvi .vvnivi roo. rested on Wednesday, on the charge of $'27,000 from his employer. lnvestiirntions since the arrest indicate that tho frauds extend through a number years, and will reach sraucn larger sum mentioned iu tne luuicinieut, pcrnaps voo,' 000. , - River News. and PitTSBCHo, May seven six Indies by Ilia pier mark, and taulmg. rvfoiner ciouiiy unucooj. ,,, ,t t m , New Flour. p- . wheat wss in the market to-day. A shipment will leave for New York to-morrow, XXXVIth CONGRESS-FIRST SESSION. WASHINGTON, May 18. - a that on and after Mondat next Uie Senate meet at eleven S'cloek, J.Aid aside Mr. Mason, from the Committee oti Forelcn Relations, reported a bill for carrvinir into effect the treaties with Japan, China, Slam, rersia, so. The meutnira from the Praaidant mIaIIva the Mountain Meadow massacre Was taken up ad ordered to be prlntsd. rteports oi a private nature were received. Mr. Hemphill introduced sy bill to provide for the examination, and -payment ef the claims of the citizens of .Texas for spoliation. by Indians, llelerred. ., i . to r lnainns. neierrea. ... ..,, , ,,r ..t i nt u:u ...tl MmAn ..r I tain contracts mane or vne uovernment si agents was taken up and peetponed.'. I The bill for the relief of Anson Dart was tacn up. air. ijwiouiipuiicv iu .... Mr. Mason spoke at length in opposition to 1 U. tknulu'i wlnwa l( itirl lint want to I fnrca slaverv on a reluctant people, but did want to make them respect the rights of others and the constitution or tne country. The subject was postponed until Monday. Adjonrnea. . ,' ,. , i HOUSB Mn Reynolds, from the Judi ciary Committee, reported. bill to repcol tne act estnnnsning ine uour oi.iiaims, una to provide for the adjudication of claims by tlie District Circuit Courts of the. United States.'' Mr. Reagan mode an Ineffectual attempt to I get np the Texas regiment amendment to. the Military Academy dul , ......... The steamboat bill came up. Mr. Tappan moved to postpone until Tuesday, and to take ".1 5 ... ' i,,Y Ji. r" "y.Y'l'ii jnr. wasnourne, oi tuinois, gaye nwuco wi i Slinstllllte. , .. ,i . ,i, The bill was discussed bv yvnshbnrne. John I . - i Uocnrone, warn ot . r - ana outers. . . The House passed a bill for the protection 1 f III', nn he.nl ilnielviiili 1 ii v.. ... - " . 1 A Ian rlAr.lared Mr. Dailv entLtle.d to a seat 1 SS delegate from Nebraska, In place of East- I brook, and was sworn. . ,. , several private bills were passed. . i .1 . Adjourned. , , .1 . . . Reception of Lincoln's Nomination. guns were hred here on the receipt of the news of Lincoln's nomination, - Large bon fires are burning, and great enthusiasm pre-i Vitus. . '.'.! ' ' Albast. N. Y- May 18 One hundred guns are now being bred by the Republi cans in nonor 01 tne noniiuaviuu vi uiucuiu. The greatest excitement prevails. ' The streets are alive with politicians, and croups are truth ered on State-street and llroad way discussing tne suoject 01 tue nomination. 1 "-v,r. The nomination of Mr. Lincoln was en tirely unexiected by the Republicans of the citv: thev were confident that Seward would be the man, and when it was announced that Lincoln was the nominee a leeung 01 disap pointment woslelU At first the intelligence was not credited, hut these doubts were of short duration. This feeling still exists, but thev say they abide by the decision of Convention, and will give a hearty and cordial support to' Lin coln. . Rochrater, N. Y, May 18. A salute of one hundred guns was fired here in honor of the nomination ot Air. Lincoln. . Dayton, Ohio, May 18. The nomination of Lincoln created the wildest excitement among the Republicans here; cannon were fired, and a farce circular rail-fence was erected at the corner of Main and Third' I streets, inclosing a huge bonfire. A large I and enthusiastic ratitiuation meeting was beld nt the Court-bouse, and was addressed bv Hon. R. C. Scbenck. M B. Walker, and .Samuel Craighead, Esq., and others, fully in dorsing the nomination. ' ' : - The nomination ot Jir.tiamun was reeeirca in the midst of the meeting with loud cheers. Old roils are in demand. ..: . . ' :- Indianapolis, Hay 18. One hundred guns fired bonlires and speeches to-night-grand ratilication meeting to-morrow night. '' ' BrEiNoKin.D, 8. C May 18. There Is a frana Xiinooin demonstration in progress ere to-night. : Cannons are being fired and , . ... . n. . a very large meeting is being held at the City Hull. The greatest enthusiasm prevails. ' n . . . i.tl Burr alo. Mav 18. Upon the receipt of tie news of the nomination of Lincoln and Hani- i; m.: tl A -. II .. (r.. 1 lin Sb uiunu. Bill u Leo acre, lucu nt u uuiviu, Rochester and Albany; at the latter place tho most extravagant demonstrations of joy fnTnfthete' seen since tho ntlantic cable atrair. were been Burning of tar barrels gave, to State-street the annetvrnnce or a sea ot nre. tue reu eutre ofwliich illuminated the heavens., . .1, :. - The demonstration at this place was ot a more sober but probably none the less hearty diameter, The first impulse of the public was to wait for the mail for a. confirmation ot tho telegraphic rumor, but as the truth broke in upon tneir minu tue ueiiiou8i.vai.iuiis uv came wild in form. They consisted of the firing of a salute and the, upshootiiig; of a solitary rocket, which went out with a mush at the thought of its loneliness, and left the world to darkness una tne iciegrapti opera torsi I . . , ,:i .. ...'. Detroit, May 18. A salute of one hundred guns was hred in honor ot Lincoln s nomina tion. Bonfires and illuminations, are., the order of the evening. Earthquakes. , Keor Ven, Mnv -IR Advices from "Peru I gtate that Lima and Calloo were badly dom- I . . ., i .l. n.j .t i.::i l agea oy earinquaace on tne hax ui jipru. m the fbrmercity two hundred anoj fifty build ings were damaged, involving a loss of one Mi:.. j ii ..... ' i '! I The watering Dlat-e ' near Lima, called Chorllla, was entirely destroyed, Many peo ple were killed, and a large numoer were se riously injured. Died. Mcniber of Congress, died in Camden, ' N. yesterday.- ' " . . ' " "';"', Bostos. May 18. The Hort. W. J. Damsell, a wnll-knnwn nrinter and a late Member Congress from the Third District, dieses- terday, after a long Illness. 11, .. ! HOME INTEREST. .1 SsT Arruaati' choap Ambmtypaa anal eitra Melaluotypus. liallory.riftbana Maia.': ," ' ; aud the was ten for . anr ArPLEOATE's superior VerrusjrpM at Ills maui moth Uoilery, Fifth and Mailt. ., -i B- Oslr twenty-dye cents for a'good oolorod Tlc tart, In ease, at Cowan's, h West Kifth-street,: tf STl'ifTi'ais for ted tmita.' Johnson's Qatlerr,' Klnlh and Maln.,i -I :!- ' V A, A. IriTca, Clooks, Watahes sod neli, Not. 318 tnil T71 Western-row. ,;, ,. ,,; il;n S-taiKe, Aaa rhotoaraphs, at low prices,1 WiNORS s popular tiallery, f i lends to call, -1 W would aivlse . 1 sr Wikdes's bky-llsht, Oallary. entral-aybnoe; wppoaits t'onrt-stroet. Doa't foxnot llrnt Wlaa waking the bent Pictures, for 2i cautclit the with a good case In the bargain. mr For cheap fancy casoa, filled, with beautltul, rictures, go to Oowas's, Ho. 2J West, Tlrth-streat Ton will get them ehesner than In any other 4lUery la tbs clly. ' A list of prices can be seen at the, ' I ' ,To' ' I ST If yon want a good 1'ictura, call at tb south west earlier of BUtb-itreet aail. Oaatnl-aVenaai Pictures taken and put fn nice (tit frames -In- twatity. flyeeentsj fn cases for, twenty aenU. Bring on babies yu are sure toet a good IlkMivwisI 1 1 . , 1 1 MARRIED. of man feet May In, Iwio, at Ibe rusi'leuct of Sir. Webber, Key. Joseph Knieiy, Mr. John ArmUleatl and MargaratL'raaa."' il " "F.-1 ., , KWINII KWl!f.l-Is St. ysMs fTilirch, yester day, by tlie JUv. Ilr, (.re u leal, Dtv H. H. Kvflng, Minnesota, to Mrs. Karati 1. I. Kaias- ;.. in . i l.AWMtrH VINIIH )n tha 16th Instant, by Ray. l!haunoey Giles, Oeotge P. Lawson, to Miss V. Viaaih., WA B I) hOW - V BAT M AN. -' By Btw1. ' OttSolteeV bruia'a bitlisr. ,a illpw, of Cliu'lliuatji. .or Walker . Ollen, at tji rcRUU'Ut' 1711. inMHttt, ciiRiri Judith L. Y.Htmtui, n, daagiiuvr luau, KiUt'l of Uleulliale. 1 1 ( ' : SI I iij.. ..i 1 . ii 11 u mo. mil no DIED. MKAD -Un Thursday mornlna. Mrs. Catharitt stead, aged ii years, SPECIAL NOTICES. h,ifMov(M)'.'l , r.. tivi;f ,n .tin i Ijw" "w ' tVftt', to. JHI rtMlHl-trwi.r'is"i ii -if, ns lwen Kim mnn I'lnm , .. niyl?.f sJ3. j -n -ii n h k. i H-vrnth- .CTNf'lNNATI 1'NIAY WHOOl. IINlON.-rim Amiiveiwv Mwlliil f inr,,,,!! NnnilrtV arhixtl I n on. will m) nrm nr. MIIHItOWlgno.L)) A t'TKHNW.N, at I , o clurJc.l flip Central rnwbtflrUn (Jlmrcu, ooriiar of Mottnrl mrlO ' ' ' KiB. HMirtnry.' IN A t A RT! L t iRIJ Y- OV r-hr B' tllli'l Hi alttjnit ,T'l, It rHl8iHinrflyl evKN. Ml 1i o'rlork. JliHlll'MW "t Vdprt :xaln. . .... i I myi-a IsCSTT (iur ot Li'CtiUTS on II"' M"ly TUB hi. now Klhlh Prwlrylerlnn rhiirrll. oL notwiH n l.lnnniici "v1" i i J u t ii l-u'lor, ii. oi. maxwell, tno inoipci lor orai'"-" J. , CMO Will IMV tariw will RfNl Irma math. tho Irfiotinw by a Inrsv The public an liiTiled. " M'odorn Jerusalrai." T'",,''''i; MciiV mnllns Til Mil M.u lu . sirnc imponsnro win iw ,irw,M"i. nittitlna. Lt sverv mpintHT lie prriiviu. a j. hihhinm, CHin. tt in Pnzrta lathe Kiahih Prwlnr rVn uth-lrixiL betwH ii Linn and Er.'iiri llloirte tii oily. treeL betwiH ii Linn and BjrmlllcTt or in; 10 lona'l iihrtiini, and will view ant elans of niyiu- lv lt,i'.AmiI.r.a,of (tew York. i. ill.llniilUhfil orator, will speak lu the l.octure Hooni ol Jiaoons noreantiin i-oiiphc, cnrnT or sixtu aim jainn Ini. miiism llenioiiMtrated an a Principle. treetaton HtiNDAY.the 311th liv,liil nt mH o'Hork A. Sl.jrtw T, n olock Y. Al. Hnbjei't, la tn niorn- 'The aplrltiial world;" In tlie evetilnjt, 'pint- niyiv-a B-A NOVETj fODA FfrTJNTAIN. aVCSi : Hi TAIIKti, FiAirlU anil Walnut AT elrei'U, drawlna ten illfferent Hyrilpa and. the Hods front two faucets, ai.i. ai uji.d ah thr n:a trgki.r. The tiyrilpH belns Pk4 hi Ira with the ttoila. are b,..i Aomtllv (.olil. etui ere nrotOLtrl front tlie llleel Warlaini lliai ItJe the purost and oolueet Soda in .i .i . mvlT.aiti.nul . , m nM-.MN ai. tmiT. Mttr- JJVjiiikh Z is?. .-Dn .Ko.a iaVrwar in llavlli been amictiid with NriiraKia. iw lianuliin tiem, for tim pat yBr nmi a tieir, aim wmir n-.iirft,M. ejtiiea xiie Hmnainavier -n hillMy rcmmIl(,,j i,y Ki-ini.inon wiih whmn 1 am amuainti-d, l was inilucnl to try it; but not he- foro f had nsi'd yarlntM ntlier mntlelnw. Aflet nslnit iu.,.i. r..i, it. ufial.t ...rv Hi.niohlv. anil no: iZ,Lz. ..I.: i . a ir,rrn..iu. .,rn,i v, will allow me, theroiuns u .muKraUilato yoo upon niuiiiK n oieuoTi'ry in un-i ir i n,-. - in, - i'" s,ilf to lie a worker of such wonders in the iliwahos ol the human family. , timi.s.'nujssi.i, , Local Kinfor l inrlniiall lieiiy r.niiiiiriT. oy mwi1 Vhr sale at No. A Kaet Volirtli.stroot. and era til Aleillcine aenerally through the country, ' rm-lU.e 1 ' '. . I OS. 1 - --TtIR ANNIVERA1MI?S. -T It K IsVr!. liMtof the Anniversitries is that of Hie American Baatlet Publication Society. Tlie Anniial Rermnn will lie nreerhefl In tho Ntlltll-Ktroet Pnptiit (7hoB-ch,on ttnnilay eyenins. May , at T.lso'clts'k. hy Koyi Kouben Ji'tr. ry, of I'cnileyltadla. Tha tka-iaty will assemble at the same place, on Monday morning, st iM o'clocli, Uilu'ar Ilia lloportnf tlia lloanl, which will be follow, hy Ailrtriwarrum Uov. Iliiiilel newl. 1,1,. II;. rreement 01 wnnriien tinoge, iinnow, nn ll.v flniLn J .i.ihitMiin. of Iowa: The altomoon liedeyotedto business, except the ttmt half huur llw tesilou, wJieiian.Aiiumss, in neuaii 01 hw nw torkal Department, will Ho ilcllvenu ny liev. a. u fclHAtim it lk . or Nt.w Vork. In the evenlllff. Ad dresses, will be delivered by Itev. A. II. Burllngliani, of New York, Itov. W. W. Kverts, I). D., of Illinois, and B. J. Hyatt Smith, of Ponnylaala. Tlal pub lie are invited toeaehol those three meetings, as they are Intended for, and will be InterestlliJt to. the manses genera If .' 11ISKJA)II uiurriiii myi!i-ii"a5t I'urrespQiidius 8i retary. Ba-rsajBHOwiy'sJ asS. 1.1 flRI.KRItATtn 1 HV. I KMC Hn.nei.sii.il Waist and Hkirt riup- U ti,......iu... -Ml IM.VI i.v.rv wearer enys, that froiu j'al to.Sluu wouhl not luiluce tlieiu do without tbeni. A slrk lady, wesring one, at tialt llouae, has nlA laid ilown wnn ncr ciotues for two years; she now lays down with perfect ue. Her rather says $l,csl would lw 110 inducement kayo her leayc It on, as he think it will uro her complainta raueed by clothes hutlg o tlio hipf. Which tlioasaiids have lost their tires. If yon hava nil more Invalids, bring them on, as wa hate the )'r Samaritan. If any 0110 will show as good foim without this Waist as I will with it, I will givo tliat ladv one to still Improvo her health and ease. Hang lirty pounds to this, and It will uotcolhipse til the hips. A lew volumes, loir, iu unio aim toML'll Tlie nice. A lew ,cviiiiik-b, i, other States, for sale, at the Oalt Itouso, WrPf'llF&ftoNpeilsn'iPp oHta. and allows that to nana on" in lusonsible per spiration which would otherwise arciimuiaii) near tlioeorlaoe. It is the great skin-purifier of the age. Nearly twelve years' experience bus proved that pim ples and other eruptions of the fin e, tetter, riior.worin. nrvalnelaa. aiid eveTV other itch ing and other irritating disease of tlie skin, pre lieved kfaWIUlM ppllcatlon 01 tnis (m'at n'lncny, aud io a short tim ultuetually cured, l'rica ."si cents. iTcpared on y by WII.ON I'AI.IIKK,. And for sale by druggists generally throughout tllD vi e. .."u- - . I '. ' 1 " .KttNKDVH ai IODIC A I. DISPOV hfRY is luknowicilifed bv tlie most eminent physicians, and b tha most . carelnl drngRiKts tliniughout the United Htatna to bs thb most ctfec- tual luood-purlnerever known, and to have relieved more eutfurlugtf and. effected mora ptfrmauent imres, I than any arenarat on known to the proless on...uiot-' 1 "JV!? Chr,J T. kfriJinei. iid.i,ead.8. aiv Kruo- I tlonsofwhataoernaiur,AMcimlhyafewbottlea," I and tke system restored to full strength and vigor. Jqj i q pXBK 1 amitBM.i)u!o I . - Vnll Mid esnllcit directions for the cure of ulcerated ore logf and. other cprritptnand running: ulcers, given in the pa'npniei wim eacn pnuie. eorsaivijr JOHN II. yBK, HU IKK, ECKBISiin St l-S' a., j'ncsf 1 '"i'i TO THE PUBLIC. l ' '.' JL: "w" THE PROPRTETtTRH OF TIT ; JAir;ui2lA2i anAuae) ne. Tine-street, have selected out of poud several pat of Jino old and rara lioliors, including fine old Bran (liestf port, Hherry, Medcira anil titawba Winas nd 8. kava ootctii Irish and Bourbon Whiskies, which BOTTLED CAKKFUliIiY, TJodaiiOur own supervision, solely lor., . i;j?t : 1 Family and. Medicinal Purposes. tVAKitAN x ia r pun r.aam-ant'Ti i 1 ' 99 VINK-BT RF.ET. .BUT TOUR BONNET RIBBONS ... 1 " ' ' -OK- ..... . .. J,,LE BOUTILLIER BROS, , . NO. 30 WEST FOURTH-STREET, ' JUiyusxdeaira to boy cheap. '" ' 1 " ap26-am ARTIFICIAL TEETH, fctfes! Kin., imirts Art C. DUNCAN, DENTIST, it h xin-st.. neiween luico ano Artificial Teeth in all the uillor-' ent stvk's now nriuitlooil. Persons in want of leein oan nave meir wiiuies 111117 laei at mis All oeoratioui in iientistry perrormeu. . ajni-aiu rrt " ' ' PATENT BNAlUELBDHHIItT COltARS Korsaleat MA80S-8 HAt-STOItK. " ap28-nl' ' '"'I' i 4ti Fifth-street, near Walnut. g NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. of ROUND-TRIP TICKETS, IN TEHNATlbNAi TEMPERANCE CONVENTION At Portland, June 8, I860. ' at 'our id city. GOlfr FROM MAY 30, UNTIL JUL! I. Tirm i dlnollliiAti. In PlllirriVHunH Mlum an hAW iin ul at wniose 01 tue vomistiiius. a . . ir i a n.Aja. i. inyltf.tjt '-' '' ' ' '" -.' ' Oeneral TIcketKeut. ItNOJLV XiTJJtiiKll 11 OHIO, ' '" I rrOMVY-rt .: 1 .-. 3Lt3 Oontss nor Fbotl ,': ', .ij. B. & T. GIBSON'S, .... .. I " " No. '200 Vine-street, . ntflS-aav Belwseu Kiftb jia niatb. XXtitm tar tbe People. NO.,262 FirtH-STREET. NEAR tENTRAL-WEIaUE. ,iap37-t ' .,' ,,,. .,',,,' ril lIKNDIsSVMs1 door. 1 the 1 r sT BOO LEY, LANE n M I aiwricualasdr, WOOD-WOEKLNQ MAC1IINKHY. '' ' AND CIRCULAR HAW-MIIaMt. Corner 0 Jukm aa4 Waler.r-U. Ctaeiaaa.., .j , ,: 1 1 taps.lyj ' : .r'ciJor;iCHt clockh 1 1 ariQOl) IRON CAtt CI-OCKI FOR 81 1 Warranted to perform well. . flail anil sen I ifl-i by ,Mra. r, of Ilia Klla llie 4o Tcat- ' 'rJorUl-wsiltol'ruotrUlliaialIIWiii ux-l . , ,.a;i 11 ,m-aa 1 ; ,T-.t weiaaliki'.-.l III, a" ''I "''"!,l "UI Ml 7J blrsvla Family s'lous, Wliir Mtllaii' IwiyiS 1 r - iiiijiKoiattlt and 841 MaUnti AMArtna ...,ia one. rowuet-ea sussp. niai.. . . so, ' 1,., .' f'V:u,,,Buiri;. .teu arnring.i aanun n, vij,r,i- tnyis il-ll'l Nos.i8ltsadMslil.sire;f. '" yn" UUOi . tIM Jill sW UI lihuicaN. O. Bugar: . . ,, aaaa. raoiar . , iii'an '. d .,. j i .ji AAirna a.'UOLTIlt; tl tffll aliL. '4Q... O.H tlau..llwl.. kept in Brd cuuntliuii iur mo MCttsiuii, win mm tUuir uiUi, uiyW-l J H. k Kit NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. DELAND ; ; :::-r ....... ,W,.;U.vmv,. ! u,,f,iirltitt"l Ht tills HT r M a largw Mwrtineht of ii If! HE Wf FAB It 1 0 8 ' ; TKAVEL1PTCJ S,UITSt S-t BABEOK ANtltAt. Ill new.shies aud com- biaatloa coloring. ""' '1 ' .!:.'.! '. SATIN t'ORD HAItKliK ANULAIB. CIIKi'KKDaud til INK do., yerr ehntra n iwi;.' One case da. at fit, per rani, i ' ' ' . , ;.. 811, K AND MNKN POI'LINS. .' JIOKWtOITPltPlj'IS'"' 1 ' VI CHKCKKU and IIAYAPKRK M0kT,IR9, etc. , TIIjWICI-iINO hijixh ! ''??.' : ir.tB cr.iH ' . . ".' Bare; -Anglais, Poplins, etc., from ..- .. a : $8 to $25. - I .i.!i!.ii. "' . ' ; "" ' " ' ' .' ' LATK8T NOVKI.TIF8 IS BLACK ' SILK MANTHLAS n ! : jbuwruit:!. of ra the, wo to ol by a to AT 1 1 ,'fKlit. 'if French and rusher lapeTolnip. . .,.. . 1 h h a Hi' .'i-i - - i BufBofls'and 'Mantillas. ' - TKAVniLlNO IIUHTKRH. , ! j , f y, ' ' Parasols SmlUmlfrellas na . legaratvaristjs, atul lullhig vet-VbVS. '. r", 1 ... -.rrr: . . '. ? e LADIES' AND MlHSgS' HOOF SKIItTS :..i i'. ! '!: AT OJtKAT BA110AIK8'., '': ' DELAND & GOSSAGE, NO. Tl WEST FOCBTII-STREET. (mylMfl DODGE'S PATENT J ' . KO 1KMIHB CAN BK 0OMF1VETK' ? withont a perfect And DooswniRracanwiwrrtotMtllSnl' -' f..-.-: noniiKs PATENT. ' t l Is ili.f,n"ev,(ry derann'it Intereil ; io HaVa tha ' "Patent elthel in Sluvea or lleales. It linpryvus tlio dj'aft, economUos tlib furLUd heats a room iu every -put. fall and get a circular and iU'ialraof- mirm tun many tlMiusnao who are aowwioa i i i"" city, we guarantee satisfaction to air aud mean in I Bl is' 'V . . 1. a. .iniiv aTi.1'1.1 il"l wnat we say. i.enveiriieiB e..v.wr- o.v. iTIlltK. IT Wmt Killh-stnut. or, aiMoe-a-Uueuilu mail, tho proprietors. "" .. I JOHN B. B7AN & OT.,' ""' I'niywceod " ' ' ' PROPBtKTORS. GrROVER & BAKER'S ., r , ,,,-, ';--' -s K jus NEW AND IMPROVED. IJi.'S 1 '"' ft we . k. $50 " ' ' SHUTTLE OR LOCK-STITCH i . SK W1XG MACHINES! fflllE BKrtT AND ONLY THACHINBH IU tug purptMM-it, rt th f 11 ' ' LQV, PHICE OF .$50.. j OBOVKR & BAKEB, feEWINQ MACHINE COi, . '' ; ' 68 WEST FOURTH-STREET . , 156 oiuov. " , jf C; TOWERS & CO,, HATTERS ".'; NO, 149 MAIN-STREET. " OI'R HliEKMHATSAT V ANU WK, uneaualeili ' . .. , tIPT II ATM. ot the finest (Trades, brK- Pttl!i.S EVifcltt VVKtKi l - HTHAW anil I.EGIIOBSI HATS, ft MU: uU Buys, of the latot stjles. . ', , . . nijlA-am ' anil itoys, of the latest sty An Inspection aollcltail, REMOVED-: Kdaivis; PECKOVER & CO. Haye 'removed the Snles-rwnl or tlie the I i ''"! ; From No. 333 Vourtli.toUiolaaewstora, ': I T - . W. CO UN Kit OKFIFTH AND KlaBI. ' . 17. 11. Ordoia for the foouilery reoelved aa usual it '-' , ?ur 0I1I ntaua, flu. alaif weal iiraris-nwi, uiuu - . urtli-r notito. , 1 v. -- , mylo-tf , ..; TWENTY DOLLARS BSWAKB! ., , PltO!r TII 8TABCK OF THH "HUB rl( ItlUKII. near Union. Boone County, Ky.. ou Weduusilay uiglit, May l, inv,- . f 5.' I A 1ABH BAV.HOJIHK, in t f ',4 W MSnda hMrh!' emsii Mte IS -sears obit bnt . littlo alule nlxiut him; tolerably heavy maua aiiil ' 1 f' ' iui' 1 1 well: oue iiuidtisit is liltla fvHita.i menu aro a lew Wlllte siieeasorer tine eye. tail; ruin I l ll'l- Olio. ' SO, tlioui, H. H. WOOD. t'nivn, Boone Comity Ky., May 17, laiw. is- Any lnrorroatioa.tliat yiU lead to Uit.nKiivvi ery vt tlie horse, or -the netettitin of flie'thief, sliuulil be aililrcsMd to C. JIL"l,To, loviustou,Kautuiy, ;, lai , 11 it:' i, I 7 inyls-bf 1 , ,- . . , t gTbIHflOVKRF.IATI.A!T--"TIlI(CKART SI' tiF l,lr, oi-.Tns ttiw Tie-oryit hcih-oiiuc. r 1 1 it 1 vl- tloil at llnanlire.,or .VrevetiUus M, according to the"" Kstabliihi-d Laws of Nature." Thoso wanting chil dren, and those lueVwistiini. them, will tltid thlabaalr tii meet their wishes rjiactiy. .Ny utedioliaa to usej A A 1.. All ' o . I . reriecuy Iieaunr iir an rvniwis. ruui iu of the. flu Urtt rltiittie tatraooiul ef f, . iJr- LAI'V l IS. alto Ageal air raiolsme I out to BuyiMUI.... ... - .retatas rtKMilefsf. . '.. ..' h . L'At.VIS is auto Aaeal Sir Madame PaTMIt'S ' 1 Feniftle Moathly l'lils. I liuse Pills are invaluable in i obstraeteu uienses. during pitiguancy, aa Iiilifs alumld iwt swa tlipnM'l 10' they will causa miscarriages. J Mil 1 r- I" 1 ' j" tu tr 1m. Ktnt to any part of tliPO-uutiy, ly mail, oti tc cetBi 01 vs. Atiuruut ur. iJAiiT in. nox 414. 1 OfiiuluitHtit Ohio.'' ,, ,,( my 17 -if J" Whl NT ' OeKNKI WOOD-TAR I' AflD",( J KKD lijUW. iyitli.ti4H,4ir. SiuUli -lW't wkI ' 1 tWHiur Can mi . Bnwnsi iia vplll, t hmg 'Wnoa' -1" 1 bliiUHMAN lAf. I'M1 K hlfctti d-lltrsMl heuu fuB ujaMh bv J.'li I tny !)-. 1 iui f. , . a,-".-, v: - , ' ..r " 'I'O m nni iaiiy.ireiueuiaa uuiy wm rnarir, aso luo name i,r i,.a ii,," l-"ll) l'l '"' I ' ' r,V.i . ..' wmntri NE-THi-iriNrt -'-anm ; phbe, E KilLlHiV. All ountuiin winhiiift td Inhw Tlii- Wa it rai'A'iaT 1 nir of Klul, wlmrn nUti may 1h cgo,iilitU uf U 'mutbi niiwt, oonrri)uiis, inw-nJi(r will tr th nii, of tlA turf vfturirnla(i lunvii tirn, tiiiVsM-Ajlir4. mJr ino 1 muv, uvivunw mm If. mH 11 retail, hv 06 4ud Brancb Watt jfouf lix-tU jr