Newspaper Page Text
TIIE DAILY, PRESS.
, urnis An nnunoH,
Internal Improvements in Virginia.
A system of Internal ImproTements has
rjesiv carriad on la Virginia to n extent
which hs oretd a great burden upon the
people! nd which to thote who have obserred
the course of these undertakings in other
SUtet, looks dangerous to the credit ef the
Ancient Dominion. The State debt has risen
to forty-eight millions of dollars, being an
Increase of thirty-two millions since 1856,
v and it will require large additions still to
complete the works already begun. In
Ohio the public debt of about - sixteen
millions seems a heaTy burden. In New
York a debt lees than that of Virginia
is a seriously disturbing element in the
politics of the State. Virginia, with less
resources for supporting the burdens of
taxation than either of these States, has a
debt three times at great ai that of Ohio; and
many will recollect how Got. Wise made the
Harper's Ferry inrasioa the occasion of urg
ing upon the people to go on and complete
their public works, and make Virginia en
tirely independent of the North. When these
works are completed, and ten or fifteen more
millions added to the State debt, will come
the sad reality, which all States have ex.
perienced in these improvements, that instead
of paying the interest on their cost, they will
be a perpetual charge upon the people, merely
to keen them In operation. In this state of
affairs which requires that all the resources
of the State should be made available and
subjected to an equal burden, the question of
taxation threatens an Irrepressible conflict
on the negro question. A large portion of
the most profitable property In the State Is
in slaves, the annual export of these being
estimated at twenty millions of dollars. By
the Constitution, as revised in 1850, peculiar
immunities from taxation were secured to
slave property, slaves under twelve years
old being exempt, and those over that being
valued for taxation at the low rate of $300
each. 8ome hundred millions of dollars'
worth of slave property are exempted from
taxation under this Constitution; while the
public necessities have required that all other
property and even wages of laborers should
be taxed, besides a general poll tax. The
finances of the State do not afford a bright
prospect to the people, in the most equal way
that the burden can be adjusted; and the dif
ficulty promises to be aggravated by this new
phase of the irrepressible conflict.
The State Convention.
The irrepressibles seem to have had It all
their own may at the Republican State Con
vention. The conservative movement at
Colnmbus which, a few days ago, gave signs
that radicalism was undergoing a reaction,
had not force enough to reach a healthy
eruption, and, being suddenly suppressed, it
struck in. A gentleman of the highest char
acter and ability, and of the moit cautious
conservatism, who was willing to take a
patriotic interest in the political issues of the
day, if his country required his services on
the Supreme Bench, and who would have
maintained the sanctity of our constitu
tional obligations .to the South, was
neglected, and Judge Brinkerhoff, who de
cided the Fogitive-slave Law unconsti
tutional, was renominated. The same senti
ment was exhibited in ail the nominations.
Ohio conservatism, which has been surrep
titiously trying to mount the Lincoln move
ment, hoping that by being the tail, in the
way that favorites of the Commonwealth
were formerly exhibited on horseback to the
public admiration, it could ride into power
on the original irrepressible conflict, was
thrown flat on its back. Columbus Delano,
the conservative candidate for Senator last
winter against Governor Chase, asked
' a recognition by the honorary position
of. Presidential Elector, - but even this
was denied. Even Hamilton County went
over to the radicals. This result shows
the hopelessness of looking for any real con
eervatism in Ohio Republicans. Judge
Brinkerhoff" s decision on the Fugitive-slave
Law is not the first evidence be has given of
his want of reverence for judicial precedents.
It is constitutional with him. When he was
a Jackson man he insisted that the United
States 'Bank was unconstitutional, in the face
of the decision of the Supreme Court to the
contrary, and we believe that he lacks vene
ration for the decision of the United States
Supreme Court on the Ohio State Bank tax
question; all showing that his disregard of
judicial decisions on the Fugitive-slave Law
is not an idiosynocracy, but a constitutional
The Seward-Greeley Imbroglio.
The famous letter of Horace Greeley will
be found in our telegraphic dispatches, with
some palpable verbal errors. The history
which air. Greeley gives of his relations with
politicians, Is that of the whole party press.
There are always Insatiable demands upon
the press for party service, which Invariably
means service to somebody's personal asni-
ratlour, always curses of the paper because
its praise does not come up to the estimate
which the candidate's vanity has placed on
himaelfj and because its teal teems cold com
pared with his personal Interest In the event.
Then, every canvass brings to the paper
large harvest of personal enmities in the
same party, from thote whose aspirations
have not been gratified, and who visit their
hostility against the fortunate candidate,
upon the paper which supports him
because the Integrity and success of the party
Then, the leal of the party and the enthus
iasm of the can van require, a large amount
of printing to be done. This Is one of the
emoluments of the party editor. The pay
ment it almost invariably postponed till after
election. If successful, virtue it reward
enough, and an editor would be thought
mercenary wretch who marred the rejoicings
of victory by the cry of pay) payt If the
canvatt results in defeat, the party is too
much disgusted with politics and party
papers to pay. If a success at a Presidential
electiou results in spoils for the press, it is
usually found to be necessary to start a new
party organ with them, leaving the old one
to bear the enmities which It had accumu
lated In electing to office the very men who
now use their o racial power to break it down.
The history of the whole party press is one
of the insatiable iemands of personal ambi
tion and vanity on one tide, and of service
on the other, paid only by ingratitude and
eglecti generally by Absolute meannaat and
robbery in regard to the payment of bills for
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
XXXVIth CONGRESS—FIRST SESSION.
WASHINGTON, June. 14.
SENATE The bill to settle private land
claims in California, was taken up, and the
amendment of the House agreed to.
The Senate Bill to take caro of and return
the Africans at Key West, was taken up, and
iue auienamem oi me nouse, jnirrcaHins; me
appropriations for that purpose from $200,000
u c2DU,uuu, was agreed to yeas, tr, nays, ti.
Mr. Wilson called up the resolution ex
tending the session till the 28th inst.
Mr. Hunter suggested the '21st.
After debate, it was aimed to extend the
session to the 25th yeas, 24; nays, 20.
Toe consideration ot toe Legislative Ap
propriation Bill was resumed.
The amendment for paying the claims of
tbe t. lioctnw Indians or f i,aoo,uoo, was dis
cussed at length and rejected.
rlecess train tour till six o clock.
HOUSE Mr. Adams, of Massachusetts,
from the Joint Committee on the Library,
reported a resolution, wnicn was adopted,
accepting the public journals from the Cham
ber of Deputies of Sardinia, and requesting
the Speaker to convey to the presiding offi
cers of that body the grateful acknowledg
ments of this honor for the valuable present,
and that the books be deposited in the library.
Mr. Pettit, from the same, reported a bill
appropriating $t0,000 to complete the publi
cation of Wilkee'e Exploring zpedition
$234,000 having already been e xpended in the
work, which consistsof thirty-eight volumes,
six of which are yet to be published.
The House went into Committeo of the
Mr. Haskin called up the joint resolution
to reduce the price of printing forty per
cent., to take eflect from the pHssnge.
Mr. Curtis, from the Select Pacific Railroad
Committee, in order to afford an opportunity
fur the further examination by the press and
Congress, offered a resolution that the subject
be postponed till the third Tuesdny in De
cember. . .
Mr. Vallandigham, from the Select Com
mittee to which was referred the Senate Bill
to abolish the franking privilege, reported it
with tbe recommendation that it do not pass.
The conslderatiou of the bill was then post
poned till the fourth Tuesday in December.
Mr. Stratum, from the Committee on Elec
tions, made a report in the Kentucky contested-election
cose, giving the seat to the
sitting member, Mr. Anderson. He gave
notice that he would call up the subject to
morrow. The House then acted on the Senate's
amendment to tbe Indian Appropriation Bill.
The Senate's resolution, extending; the ses
sion to the 25th was received, and referred to
the Committee on Ways and Means.
Mr. Sherman Baid if au extension should
be found necessary on Saturday, he should so
Mr. Colfax, from the Second Conference
Committee on tbe Homestead Bill, reported
that they were unable to agree, and iu mov
ing that the House adhere to the House bill,
fnve a synopsis of the House and Senate bills,
hey differed, he said, in five prominent feat
ures as regards the persons who are to be
the beneficiaries. The pre-emptors now on
the Government land; the description of
land brought within the purview of the law;
the price and policy of the Government as to
compulsory land sales.
First, as to persons, the House bill includes
all citizens over twenty-one years old, and all
who have declared their intentions. The
Senate excludes all but heads of families, cut
ting off all young men over twenty-one, a
large and valuable portion of our population.
Second, the House bill includes iu its ben
efits all pre-emptors now on the public laud.
The Senate bill excludes them, but allows
them two years to buy their lands at the
Government price. Under the Senate bill,
pre-emptors now on the land can not take the
quarter section they are now on, but must
aDandon or pay lor it.
Third, the House bill applies to all land
subject tu pre-emptiou, whiou oovera all Gov
ernment land yet reserved for especial pur
poses, whi?h was surveyed or not. The Senate
bill is confined to lands subject to private
entry, which are only thoso remaining after
a public land sale, and the speculators have
had their pick. Land warrant speculators,
alter a land sale, could require a title at once,
under the Senate bill, hut an actual settler
would have to wait five years and then pay
twenty-five cents per acre and the land office
Fourth, the House bill gives the laud to
the settler for ten dollars for a quarter
section.) The Senate bill requires forty dol
lars for a quarter section twice as costly as
the graduated lands in Missouri.
Fifth, the Senate bill compels the Presi
dent to expose the public land for sale in two
years after a survey. The House bill does
not; but the House has passed a separate bill,
now pending in the Senate, preventing sales
until ten years after the survey.
Mr. Colt'ox added that there was no laud of
any consequence, except in Minnesota, Wash
ington and Oregon Territories, to which the
Senate bill would apply, and but little in
California, Kansas ana Nebraska. Under the
House bill the Government land every where
would be open to tbe pioneer.
The House then resolved to adhere to their
own bill without a division. Recess from
half-past four till seven.
me uouse tnen resumed uie consideration
of the Senate amendment to tbe Army Bill.
i ne amendment appropriating auu,uou lor
calling out a Texas mounted regiment, was
amended Dy tne addition ot a proviso mat
this shall nut be done unless, in the opinion
of the President, theexegenciesof the service
Mr. Keagan said that if this apportionment
was not made the Governor of Texas would
feel impelled by motives of humanity to con
vene uie legislature at great expense, so as
to keeD forces in the field.
Mr. Olin opposed the amendment as en
tirely unnecessary. Every intelligent army
officer disapproves and condemns the calline
of the mounted regiment into the field.
ine amendment was unreel on the Ground
that tbe army was unfit for service on the
Mr. McRae accused Mr. Olin of a cold.
blooded spirit and sectional prejudices. He
was convinced of the butcheries, but was not
willing to arrest them.
Mr. Olin indignantly replied that he was
opposed to the amendment because he wanted
to put an end to the difficulties, by prevent
ing hell-hounds from pouncing on peaceable
Indians and denrlvinir them of their homes.
Mr. Reagan said that the language em-
uiuveu vy mr. uiiu was a aenoerate and wu
ml calumny on the neonle of Texas.
The amendment was rejected, only forty
seven voting in favor of it.
The Senate's amendment, making appro
priations for fortifications, was advocated bv
Mr. Whiteley, of Del. He said that tbe House
bill appropriated $075,000, and tbe proposi.
tion now pending merely increased tbe
Mr. Curtis remarked that tbe aggregate was
a million and a quarter.
Mr. Whiwley said our fortifications have
cost $15,000,000, why should not even this
small amount be now appropriated for works
in fifteen States.
. Mr. Perry thought we did not want the
appropriation when we are at peace with our
Alaicer ana au mankind. .
Mr. Elliott advocated the appropriation,
We should either complete the works or
promptly give them up.
Mr. McRae took a similar view.
. Mr. Stanton said they ought not to slop to
consider an Important proposition of this
character. The House should stand by the
Appropriation Bill which it had passed.
The report of the Committee on Elections
in the Kentucky election case was considered,
Notb, The remainder of the proceedings
of .the House and Senate we are unable to
obtain, owing to a severe storm on the wires
Kast of Buffalo. Ksr.
Fire at Oswego.
Oswioo. TH, Y, , June 14. riprington's
large machine shop, near tbe railroad depot,
ua ton puce, was consumes, oy nre last
night. Loss 117.500; no insurance. The
insurance expired few davs since. The
nre originated from a spark of an engine.
The Greeley-Seward Letter
[Continued from first Page.]
I do not think you were at liberty to hu
miliate me lu tbe eyes of my own friends and
the public, as you did. If I am not mistaken
this judgment Is the only speech, letter, or
document addressed to the Government, in
which you ever recognized my existence. I
hope I may not go down to posterity as em
balmed therein. I think you exalted your
own judicial sternness and fearlessness un
duly at mr expense. I think you had a bet
ter occasion for the display of these qualities
when Wobb threw himself untimely upon you
for apardon, which he had done all a man could
do to demerit. 1 have publicly set forth my
view of your and our duty with respect to
fusion, Nebraska arid party designations. I
will not repeat any of that. 1 have referred,
also, to Weed's reading me out of the Whig
party, my crime being in this, as in some
other things, that of doing to-day what more
politic persons will not be ready to do till to
morrow. Let me speak of the late canvass. I was
once sent to Congress for ninety days, merely
to enable Jim Brooks to secure a seat therein
for four years. I think I never hinted to any
human being that I would have liked to be
put forward for any place; but James W.
Whit (you hardly know how good and true
a man he is) started my name for Congress,
and Brooks's packed delegation thought 1
could help him through, so I was put on be
hind him. But this last spring, after the Ne
braska question had created a new state of
things at the North, two personal friends, of
no political consideration, suggested my name
as a candidate for Governor, and I did not
Soon the persons who were afterward
mainly instrumental in nominating Clark,
came about me and asked if I could secure
the Know-Nothing vote. I told them 1
neither could nor would touch it; on the con
trary, I loathed and repelled It. Thereupon
they turned upon Clark. I said nothing;
did nothing. A hundred people asked me
who should be run for Governor. I some
times indicated Patterson. I never hinted
at my own name; but by and by Weed enme
down and called me to him, to tell me why
he could not supt.'wt me for Governor. I
had never asked nor counted on his support.
I am sure Weed did not mean to humiliate
me. but he did it. The unshot of his dis
course, verv courteously stated, was this: "If
I were a candidate for Governor, I should
heat not mvaelf onlv. but vou."
Perhaps that was true, but as I had in no
manner solicited his or your support, I
thought this miprht have been said to my
friends rather than to me. I suspect it is
true that I could not have been elected Got
crnor as a Whig, but had he or you been fa
vorable, there would have Been a party in
the State ere this which could and would
have elected me to any post without injuring
itself or endangering your re-election. It
was in vain that I urged that I had in no
manner asked a nomination. At length I
was nettled by his language, well intended,
hut verv cutting:, as addressed bv him to me,
to say in substance, "Well, then, make Pat
terson uovernor ana try my name ior lieu
tenant. To lose this place is a matter of no
importance, and we can see whether I am
really so odious.
I should have hated to serve as Lieuten
ant Governor, but I should have gloried in
runninor for the post. I want to nave mv
enemies all upon me at once; I am tired of
fighting them piecemeal, and though I
should have been beaten in the canvass, I
knew that my running would have helped
the ticket and helped my paper. It was
thought best to let toe matter take another
course. No other man could have been put
on tne ticnet so Ditieny Humming to me as
that which was selected. The nomination
was given to Raymond, the fight left to me
and Governor Seward, and I have made it,
though it be conceited in me to say so.
What little fight there has been, I nave
stirred up. Even Weed has not been (I
speak of bis paper) hearty in this contest,
while the journal of the Whig Lieutenant
Governor has taken care of bis own inter
ests and let the canvass take care of itself, as
it aupltf Htwlftrawl If wtvitlrl rlA
' That Journal hag, because of Its milk and
tater course, some 20,000 subscribers in thin
dity and its suburbs, and cf these 20,000, I
venture to say more voted for Ullman and
Scroggs than ftir Clark and Raymond. The
mount also, Because ot its cnaracter, nas out
8,000 subscribers within tbe same radius, and
I venture to say of its habitual readers, nine
tenths voted for Clark and Raymond ; very
few for Ullman and Scroggs. I had to bear
the brunt of the contest and take a terrible
responsibility, in order to prevent the Whigs
uniting upon James W. Barker, in order to
defeat Fernando Wood. Had Barker been
elected here, neither you nor I could walk
these streets witnout oeing nootea, ana
Know-Nothingism would have swept like a
I stopped Barker's election at the cost of
incurring the deadliest enmity of the defeated
gang, and 1 have been rebuked for it by tho
Laeutenantzuovernor s paper. At tnecriticni
moment he came out against John Wheeler
in favor of Charles H. Marshall, who would
have been your deadliest enemy in the House,
and even your paper, which was even with
me in insisting tnat wneeicr snouta oe re
turned, wheeled about at tbe last moment,
and went in for Marshall, the Tribune alone
clingingto Wheeler to the last. I rejoicethat
they, who turned so suddenly, were not able
to turn all their readers.
Gov. Seward. I know that some of your
most cherished friends think me a irreat ob-
stacletoyouradvanoement; that John School-
emit, tor one, insists mat you anu weeu soaii
not be identified with me. I trust after a
time you will not be; I trust I shall never be
found in opposition to you. l nave no mr-
thcr wisn out to glide out oi tne newspaper
wnrlrl aa ouietlv and as sneedilv as possible:
join my family in Europe, and, if possible,
stay mere quite a iiLue-auug euuugu iu cuui
my fevered brain and renovate my over
tasked energies. All that I ask is. that we
shall be contented, even on the morning of
the first Tuesday in February, as aforesaid;
and that I may hereafter take such course as
seems best, without reference to tne past.
You have done me acts of valued kindness
in the line of your profession. Let me close
with the assurance that these will ever be
Additional Foreign News per Niagara.
Itord Heydesbnrg is dead.
The formal presentation of tbe belts to
Sayers and Heenan, took place at the Al
liamhra Palace, in London, on the 30tli ult.
Mr. Howling presented the latter with a com
pliment, and George Wilkes did the same to
havers. Each declared all animosities bu
France. The Paris Moniteur publishes an
article asserting the most peaceable inten
tions on the nart of the Emoeror.
Tbe. London Timet ridicules the article,
anu asserts that it belies itseli.
Prince Jerome Bonaparte was very ill
and there was little horjea of his recoTerv.
The Emperor and Empress had cone to
Lyons to meet the Dowager Empress of Rus
It was renorted that the French troops In
China Will afterward visit Madagascar, and
establish a solid occupation of the principal
points in that Island.
The Bourse was dull, but prices better
1 Austria. The enlarged council of the Aus
trian Empire had held its nrst sitting, the
Hungarian representatiree proclaimed tbe
loyalty of the Hungarian people.
The Austrian army in Italy is to be con
centrated in, the fortresses of the quadrila
teral. Turkey. It was reasserted that the Rus
sian troops were concentrating on tne iron
tiers of Ttirke v.
Kiprisali Mohammed Paaha haa been ap
pointed Grand Vizer, vice Mohammed
Resched Pasha. The Government bad com
menced official inquiry into the complaints
of tha Christians.
i'urt'n. May 31.-rThe following details
UaribaLdi s attack on raiermo nave Deen re
ceived from reliable sources :
At four o'clock on the saornlng of the 27th
Garibaldi attacked ' Palermo on the south
side. A desperate combat ensued, which
Lasted six hours. The people made them
selves masters of all parte of the town on the
south of the Strada di Toledo. A terrible
hAmhai-rimiint was opened bv sea and land,
nntwithirtAnitinir which the people continued I
to fintat. The troops retired within the royal
, Ku. . i.T.. .,1 a,1 HnatilitilM I
palace, custom-house and castle. Hostilities i
were suspended from ten to twelve o clock I
.. ' . 1 I I
..-v.. v. .b . . i 1
nan tha aTfiiirfrit, rvniiuuiDutcu v, i in Kim."
1 ne royal palace was taken by
tl,n rarla anil In the eveninor burnt down,
Other towns in Sicily had risen.
.7 K. ' L ' ui-n. U.J Th. Inh.hl. I be
ts every where were shouting "Italy for-
r," "Victor Emanuel forever.'T
it American cltlient at Marsela had ene
on board the frigate Iriquoit. The British
Admiral, Mundy, had offered the protection
of English ships to all Americans at Palermo.
LATEST VIA QUEENSTOWN.
Xn.,l.M Th Pott'i Paris correspondent
telegraphs that the news of the capture of
Palermo has made a deep impression on the
eople of Naples. Nevertheless all remains
iiuet in that capuai ami on ine mniu u,
The colonial wdol sales terminated on Sat
urday, contrary to expectation. The sales
passed off with Increased firmness. At Paris
prices were fully as high as in March.
1 tie Ureal r.agiem, n 10 sam, win inwuvu
toxsea on the day appointed. A trial trip is
to be made to-day (3d) or Monday. At
present the numlier of berths engaged is
From New York.
New Ynnir. June 14. A dispatch from
Washington says the Postoffice Department
will in a few days issue stamps for twenty
four, thirty and ninety cents, respectively, to
facilitate the payment ot postage on foreign
Advices from Buenos Ayres mention the
massacre by the r'atatroniana oi anotner
party of English missionaries, consisting of
1 . . i . rf,, - i a a
eight persons. . iney were uuuieu w uosui
with clubs on one of the islands near the
Adolnh Barney, the noted eift book man,
of Broadway, was yesterday sentenced to the
rcniteutiary tor three years ior bwihuuiik a
Uerman under tne pretext oi empiuviug umi
as a traveling book agent.
Mb. DonntAH and th BALTiMortf Nom
nation. A Washington corresponaeni
writes in a late letter.
Mr. Douclas is now terrain of the nomina
tion at Baltimore, and the Southern Demo
crntic Senators are equally certain that he
will not be nominated. He exnects the con
vention will give seats to the bogu delega
tions from certain slave States, and if ne
munages this card successfully he will get
toe nomination, xne great contest wiu ue
on contested seats, as is admitted by every
body here now. The regulars from the se
ceding States will try to regain their seats,
and the Douglas delegations, who represent
perhaps one-nltn ot tne ucmocratic voters in
lieir respective Dtates, wiu ciaim tuai, nay-
ing deserted the convention at Charleston, I
they cannot return, and will claim the seats I
for themselves. If Mr. Douelas carries this
- -. . i.'r n it.;- i
point, he will win the nomination also. His
health at this time is very bad. Not only
!b his throat in such a condition that he talks
of a surgical operation upon it, but he is
very much troubled with a neuralgic affec
tion in his teeth, so that altogether he has
not a very pleasant time of it. Doubtless
his bad health is trrcatlv owing to his bad
habits, his anxiety, late hours, and, quite
possibly, too much bad whisky,
A Sailor Dashkd to Pibcks From Fool-
Hahdinksh. A sailor lad at Buffalo. N. I .
lust week, exhibited bis agility in tho rig-o-i
no- of a schooner, stouned on the "main-
tou-mast stay" rope, while passing from one
mast to the other, and hung for so long a
time Iby his legs, head downward, that
weakened and unable to tret back, he fell
sixty feet to the deck and was dashed to
Ekcoiiraoino to Fowler's Fbirnds. An
o.xchanirc sneakintr of the report that Fowler,
the ex-postmaster, was about to begin a com
mission Dusiness in nnvano, remarxs.
. Those of his New York friends who were
so anxious to contribute money toward his
support, will now have an opportunity of so
dome. They can make consignments to his
titjusc, and ho will sell tUe turiioles, and rot)
lllCKKNS't 8IIUUT8TOKIE8. containing twenty.
tine Htories, never before published in thia Country.
flillitdelplila; i . 0. reterson at Drotnera. ciuclu.
natl : Kickoy, Mullory uo.
It la ouly necessary to uientioa tho name df the
author of this book, a writer who, by the nicdium
of what la called light literature, has done more to
arouse humanity to tho social and Institutional
wrongs of inuukind than any other writer of bis
A llfty-cout edition of the aamo work, with paper
cover, Is published by the mtue house, end for aale,
aa above, lu thia city.
TlANEanrmV HOI'SE. Bv On, Henit Woon.
New York: llarper k Brothers. Cincinnati:
Rickey, Mallory Co.
A Prize Temperance Tale, obtained by the 8cot-
tiah Temperance League by a prize of 100 for the
nest Tale, illustrative of the injurious effects of In-
toxlcating drinks, the advantage of personal abati.
nence, and the demoralizing operations of the liquor
traffic. The prize was awarded to thia book by a
committee of Clergymen of Dundee, Scotland.
The book has a vast field for usefulnesM In this city,
where the deterioration, of muscle and mind, by the
use of Intoxicating drinks aud narcotics, la the rule
among the young men; and the cultivation of a sound
mind la a sound body only a rare exception.
THE WEST 1NIIIE8 AND THK SPANIBIT MAIN.
Ry Antiiont Thollope. New York: Harper ft
Brothers; Cincinnati: Rickey, Mallory a co.
This book is written by one of the most popular of
English writers, a son of the Mrs. Trollope who
wrote a book some years ago on American society, of
which her opportunities for observation were chiefly
in this city. .The eon haa Inherited the gossippy
talent of his mother, without her coarseness. The
work ti written in sparkling atyle, and gives an enter
taining picture of the social life, iu well aa a general
view of the material and politicul condition of I he
West India Islands and the Central American States,
lu which the waiter held some ofrtclal position tinder
the British Government.
LIFE AND Pt'BI.IC SERVICES OF HON. A Hit A-
flAHl 1(1 iVlUliiV. J, it. Tf . u.mii'iii ..n-iiiiia-
isoondent ot the ftew
I ora ivFetiiito ron
and New York lndtpmutmt.
natpmum. tuu paau. twiwi cuv
Ulnclnuatl: Broaaers a io.
ar Clothes renovated and repaired, 120 W. Sixth.
mr Clothing renovated and reyalred, 69 K. Third.
-Caipnteb' cheap Plctnrea, 30 Fifth-street.
rl'uTl'M for ton cents. Johnson's Gallery,
Ninth and Main.
mr A. A. Evsrea, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry
Nos. 343 and 371 Western-row.
MT Arr Haiti's mammoth Gallery, corner Fifth
aud Main. Mark the place. J'9-tf
JSsr Kxntuino the Photographs at Arniaan's,
corner Fifth aud llain. Mark the place, je'J-tf
MThe finest, largest and beat-arranged Picture
Gallery on Fifth-street la Cowan's, 33 West Fifth.
mr If yon want a good Picture, call at the sooth-
west corner of Blxth-street and Central-avenue.
Pictures taken and put In alee gilt frames tor twenty.
five cents; In eases for twenty rente. Bring on the
babies roa are sure to get a good likeneas.
CUKES Baldness and
PKODUCKd beautiful glossy curls.
LADIES, nee It, and be free from
DANDRUFF and dick Headache.
Hold by JOHN D. PARK, Fourth and Walnut-
T BTtUKOMOHM AMD BTXMOOCOriO YlIWS. tte
reoecopes iu iimliogany, rosewood, leather
Stereoscopic Views. Groups, Statuary
Landscapes In Bwltserland, England, geotlend,
America, Parle, China; ... i
Glass Views aud Transparent Paper.
JOHN D. PARK,
mvSVdwlawF N. X. eor. Fourth and Walnut.
H AttRl.Tr MK-T, linN A HT At New Bedford.
Mass., on Tuesday, June 13, by Bet. II. Traflon, Mr.
8, W. Uasoltliie, of t luciuuuU, to Jdiss Lucie
Leonard, of New Bedford.
We wish for this Hymen-bound pair all the pleas
ures and serene happiness posslblo to connubial blisai
MSy the hours revolve about them like dreams
Paradise, and every pulsation of their hearts
prootptod by ever-lnoreaslng lovel
BrfHTR BET RAII.HO ad itiKKTING
wCrV In Bt.TctitfRnth W anl: will be held In
,, nll chiiiav kvknino. th. i.Mh
nunt, of n titueo interested to consider the foi-
Citv tronnrll are teom,ttd at once to ad-
Itii rome irom a.niiiittfii."trmit; to me cor-
enratlon line, fore louti-track Street Railroad, to
let to the company that will bm the. lownst on va
rntpi,ud agree to bowlder and keep in repair
tmny fwi In width In
giJj.X J i '
i A. Frown,
II .1. Burlier.
. William Valontloa,
. U.H.Marke, ,
Charlee E. Matthew.,
O. C. tfplpgcl,
John B. Raa-g,
M. I.. Droailu'ell,
BC5rtll(ATr:i) lnh Kiile and j'ntrlot. will
leolut.i at Melodeon Hall, on MUN PAY IS IUHT, 1Mb
riit'iert, Tne Agony oi ivorope, piiimuiu
Mr. Mitchell a renown, thle lecture la prononncod
I., ti,. nnn nf tha muni maaiilHoetit and learned
dfecuur-e ever delivered before an American audi
ence. Thoae whowun toaee unrope aa ane n, anu
nnder-tand the aecret aprinmi by which It; nilera
are muted, ahonld not tall to hear Mr. Mitchell.
Another iipportunliy may neTcr oe onerro iv mu i -ii-liena
of Cincinnati. Levlnee eomniencea at quarter
to aiiht o'clock. Ticket) of dniuuiion twenty-five
I. O. O. F.-TIIF OFFICERS
and Memoon of W'li,llh ..m.",,.
KfmiPM KNt. No. I.. I. O. O. f ..
are hereby notified to nttend a regular ijBVai,?;
aelnl-annual meeting of the r'nnamp- -YC-
mcnt TH IS tt rlday) llisuu, ,iun
at e g it o Clock, lor me election oi univei- mm
payment of duel. OKOBOli A. I'KTCB, Scribe.
fa O. O. F. THE OFFICERS
and Members of I'lllLiA- ...imu.
IlKlTFTU A ENCAMPMENT. No. .r3, F ytj
1. O. O. r., are hereby notified to at-fS,g
tend the regular noml-aiimial meeting --nfftiXf-TIUH
(Friday) KVKNINO, June 1.'., lor
the election ol oltlceinuud payment of dnp.
J01&-U n. aiunnAi, ocriuv.
A GRAND LINCOLN RALLY!
Br-tS& A MASS MEETING Will BB
ESOSTneld at Coiirt-streut Market, on SATy li
lt DAYEVENINO.Jiine 16, to ratify tha nomination-.
.rri..l J ITnn.ll and tl.a K etmhl ie.ail Btatfl
Ticket, uov. cnaae. Hon. .i. m. nwi, ouiiiwni
Elector, and other distinguished apoakora will ad.
dress the people. Let every body come. )el-b
asjri at k
uan..v in. ...ml curlier of Kiiiillav and
tne cniiuren oi too rauunii-wiiwi.
on THIS I Friday i KVKNINO, for tho last timo.
1'rice ol anniissii'ii reoucca to ten come,
rat-. A Tt.-n.VKT. Mlin Trill NT AIX. AT
Ltwaat. .1 It I'AUKH. Kotirllt and Walnut-
streets, drawing ton dilfonnt byrups and the Soda
from two raurots. ALL AS COLD All THE ICS 1TBL.
The Syrups, being packed In ice with the Soda,, are
kept equally cold, and are protected from the flies.
We claim that It 1 Ilia purest una coiaest votia iu
pekimeh Y.-FOR FINE CO-
SKTLOONE water, either by the quart, or
elegantly put up in bottles, call at tho Fourth-street
P T.MKn'S NOAP nKNTRI KICK
I composod ot Hoap and other articles well known
r.r tlie.r Iteitetlt'lMl Action unin the teeth and gums.
It contains uo article that cau possibly injure tho
t'etlt, itnd can consequently ne uaett wltu peneci iu
punlty by persona oi au ajfes. r.
rtuuun i nuiticn.
Manufacturer and Ttnnorter of Perfumory
Ie7 No. 36 West Fourth-stroet
0Tf-r3WEWT-ENO AND BRIGHTON
lovi jjise. urrica
Cincinnati Htbert Rail-
aoau ujsrafli, jiut.iiiiiii,
Ulav lu. lxoo. The Cars of
this Company will leave tho corner of Fourth and
v ine-Btreeta, ior tne junction oi r rwutetit-Bt.".-
Central-avenue (or Hamilton-road), every six min
ntes, commencing at 6 A. M., and continuing until
10 r. III., ana lliereaiier every hiiotii uiitiiiiro, u....
n-aftP M An vtra Car will run on ainin-etroei.
l.n,.uun C..n B.l T.inti.atrMMttt. fur till, aCCOm
niodation of those wishing to make the circuit by
raeaeugera will be camea iron iue corner wi
rn,.rtl, Tina .t anv ntnt wttat of Mound. OO
Ninth-street, for oxi vas; or from any point west of
u...i n a-w...l.-atHu.t ti, the t'orner of eourth
and Vine, for one tauk; or from any point south of
Illltn,on wniuui-sireoi, lo any twin, ttiivit, vt mo
terminus or tne ltoau, on freeman-street, tor una
rABE; or irom tne coruor ol r ourtu anu v ine, to any
rr n ... ..... -.nt.. .M.t. .. r.th.
r iruiu n-inoU'ttiCDi, at nu iwm. ui . v.
erty, to the corner of Fourth and Vine-streets, for
ONE FAKE. t. Ai Tx.iaa...
.KENNEDY'S MKniCAI DISCOV.
5, KRY is acknowledged by tl
- . . ,,n. -nil l.w tltn lltOMB Oft
IhfoiiKuoul the United Htatos, to be the moat efti
tttitl Itlnoil-mirlllnr ever known, and to have relieved
more Hiinering. and effected more permanent cures,
than any preparation known to tho profertHion, Scrof
ula, Halt Rheum, Erysipelas, Scald-head, Scaly Erup
tions ol wnatsoevor nature, are curcu oy a lew oottiea,
mid tlte ttvNtem restored to full Stronilth and vigor.
Full and explicit directions for the cum of ulcerated
sore legs and otltor corrupt and running uloers, is
trivet, in t.hn tiamnlilet with enett ltottle. For sale bv
JOHN D. PARK, HUIRE, ECKSTEIN 4 CO., and
dtrnit it. i-AitiY, nttuirt, x, '0t
OKORGR M. DIXON. Price tl.
f-rsW. C. DUNCAN, DENTIST, 1r6
flersZU west Bixtn-street, betweou mice
and Elm, inserts Artificial Teeth in all the
different stvles now nrarticed. Persons ill
want ot teem can nave tueirwisnea lutiy nin
All operations in Dentistry performed. myzs-ara
Little Miami and Columbus
and Xenia and
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton
ROUND TRIP TICKETH 16.
Are now on sale at the offices of the companies.
jell-d P. W. BTBADER, Gen'l Ticket Agent.
X1X0M, CHATFIELD & WOODS,
WHOLESALE PAPER DEALERS,
77 AND 70 WALNUT-tiTBEET. .
HUBBARD'S GLAZED COVER PA
I'KHU ut reduced prices. We have largely re
duced the prices ol Uubbard's 20 by 3a, Nos. I and 2.
At the prices wo are now selling tnem, thoy are the
cbeaptist and mott reliable Cover Papera tuanufac-
red. eor sale by
NIXON, CHATFIELD WOODS,
Manufacturers' Agents, 77 and 70 Waluutst.
LTE ARE NOW UECKIVINO LARGE
r BUDulles of Manillft 1'auer. a line article, ior
wrapping purposes lluxitf, Mu.Mt 24X3S aud 30x40.
For sale low, bv .
rtl.vun, utiAir Jtti.u a wuuud,
Jolt 1 77 aud 79 Walnut-street.
ARE HOLE AGENTS IN THIS
IT city for Llgtitbody'a celebrated News Inks;
Flue Book Ink;
' Vine Ron! Ink. No. 3.
Liehtbodv's Inks give Printers better satisfaction
thau auy other Inks made In the country. Full sup
plies on nano. ana ior sine oy
niAUit, cuAir t&uit s ttttujtn,
J15 77 and 79 Walnut-atreet.
BUNDLED ..AND. REAMS
:e and small, for sale low, by
CHATHK1.U A WOODS,
77 aud 79 Walnut-street.
V"E CAN SUPPLY ANY QUANTITY OF
IT Wraooiux aud Manilla Vapor Bags, from No.
1 to 20 luciutiive.
NIXON, CHATFIELD A WOODS,
77 and 79 Walnut-street.
The Fair for the Schools of
the Sisters of Charity,
A T THE Onn-FRLLOWW HALL. f'OV
4. INUION, ky., will open on MONDAY, June
). and continue onen In tho alteruoou and oveniuat
Ior a wjea or ton aays.
A CARD TO THE LADIES
CHARLES E. TANNER,
206 Wast Fifth-street,
nETWEEN ELM AND PLUM,
Mttff'TKI'LLV Inform, the ladlea thti
that he la
eelliug off bis well-aasorlea stock ol
, LACKS, CORSETS,
.: . AIIHHEcP SKIRTS,
I At greatly reduced prices,.
ar please call and get a bargain at It I HI Weal
I llin-st., ttetwoeu aiui ana riuni. . jel-o
f3 33 dozen cans vory line Bplced Oysters.
sale, waoieaaie auu. reinu, i.y
a. McDonald a Co.,
jell ISO md Branch 149 West Vourth.t.
l OF TH NOMINKES 01" THB
ncpublican Party I
BUT KO " RAILINO AVVVBAl
In Presn, and to be anbllnhed In a to"
AN AUTHENTIC BIOUKAmx u-
Ion. Abraham iLiiicoln,
t nw ILLINOIS.
a Condanaod Vt of bin more Important
Upeeche., and a Portrait, takaa alnca lh Numina-
axprowiy lortnia aiiinuu.
ALSO, A H KETCH or Tim IilFK r
Hon. HANNIBAL HAMLIN,
, OF MAINE, ' , ,
J. II. Baerktt, Editor of the Cincinnati garftte.
In paper, a9 conU. t In Edition, In olotlt, 03 eta.
These are the Best and Safest Edition
, to order, i.-,.-
Tt. .,Vinr had iinnatlal farllltlea for ob
taining facta generally InacoaMibl, bnt abaohrtely
raquiilte to make an authentic biography thorefore,
avHIHBOOK 18 RELIABLE, and contains
much which can not bo found Id any other rolume;
W Contain" mora matter, and more oeallr pub
lished, than any Bold at like ratea,
ar Will satisfy tha reader, and amply remnaorate
dealer. ' 1
- AGENTS WAKTEO EVERY WHEHK.
-rkady HOON. To lornre early anppll.a,
miwt be ordered promptly, aa tha domand la Tery
" Publishers, ,
Jol5-c aa West Fourth -atl-oat. Cincinnati.
R. C.& C O.
Just received tnd for sale by
Robert Clarke &Co.
55 WEST FOURTII-STREET.
MARGARET MONCRIEFFE The First
Love of Aaron Burr A Romance or tne jteYoin
tion, with au Appendix, contaiuiug tho Letters of
Col. Burr to " Kate " and ' Eliza," and from Le
onora," Ac. By Charles Burtlct, author of " Three
Per Cent, a Month," Ac. One voL Uino, cloth.
Price (1 2i.
HAWKSVIEW A new Novel. By Holme
I.oe, author or " Against wtna ana iiue,' n-
the Brande," Ac. One vol. 12mo, cloth. SI.
PUNSHON'S SERMONS. Sermons by Rer.
Wm. Morley Punahon, towblcn is prenxeo. a i-iee,
for Class Meetings, aud an Introduction by Bev.
Wm. U. Milium. One vol. Umo. (1.
HOLCOMBE'S POEMS. Poems. By Wm.
II. Hoicombe, m. D. Three vols. umo. mated
on tluted paper. $1 SO.
DANESBCRY HOUSE. By Mrs. Henry
Wood, xne Ftve-buuurea-aouar rrize aie. umo,
muslin, so cents. '
THE WEST INDIES AND THK SPAN
ISH MAIN. By Anthony Trollope, auldor pi
"Dr. Thorne," "The Bertrams," 11 castle Rich
mond," "TheThreo Clerks," Ac li'mo, muallu.
A MOTHER'S TRIALS A Novel. By the
author of "My Lady." i2mo, muslin. l.
RCTLEDGE. One of the most powerfully
written and lutercating works tnat nas been pun
lllied this season. One vol. 17mo, cloth. II ii.
ROBERT CLARKE efc CO.
I. O. O. UV
JUST PUBLISHED, r
Presentation of the Principles
Oclcl JJ'ellowsliip ;
: BY BEV. TIIOS O. BEUARRKTT,
P. G. In Lodge No. 137. and P. H. P. In Kncampmeitt
No. 61, and memhor of the O. It.
. m tt. ttl AUUUIIUti
l vol., i2iuo.; ctoin. wmi pit.gus.
Publishers, 43 Main-street.
TkURINO THE ABHKNCB OF MEN-
TKR'ri 15ANO. (iittuudinii tha Ualtimorti Cuii,
vrjuuuu;. an viuuib ut ui'ieii- ' ( I'lUjj.ta, HI nor).
Dartiea. funerals. Ac. wilt be nromotly altendn
.niefl, itinera. , au. win do pronjpuy aiianqca to,
by leaving orders with KERD. HESEHOLU.af Men
ter'a Band Ofticc. National Hall. Vine.tttrettt. be.
tuccn I lltli and Blxtn, or with u. p. DAUUOW, No
177 Columbia-street, uctwuen Elm and Plum.
Read, all who wish to get Rich !
A ROOK, CONTAINING INHTRUC-I
vrill bo Hunt to any aud all pernona, on receipt of
iueir curreci anarefs ana iweniy conw id pociaE
lamp. AaareH J. r. ue liinLii, ardi.
jwis-ti uox X.J4tt Cincinnati, UP to.
Cincinnati, June 11, ittfO.
PROF. Ii. W. MASON DEAR. HIRi
Th, uuderniffued bolleve that so much intvreitt
haM Wen awakened by tbe Floral Concert, with tbe
accompany lug Mythological repreitentatloni with
wuicu you iHVoroaine puunu on r nuay evening lani.
that we believe we are out ex weening an earnetitana
very general, detiire In olicitiug at your hands a
reptiimon oi tne entortaiuuient. we iruut, in ere.
fore, that, at a period wt early aa poMlblo, yu will
favor tbe public with itu reproduction.
very njcipucimuy , sc..
Rev. Ktnffftod Uoddard,
it. ni. Dianop,
M. U. Tilden,
Jw. F. Irwin,
B, liouiatu., jr.
J. C. Davlei,
J. W. Baker,
H. W. Brown,
It. K. Brown,
T. J. Weaver,
T. J. Haldeman,.
B. P. Helley,
J. C, Ulocuiu, ,
W. II. UlbHon,
T. M. Camy,
Geo. J. Clark,
1 N. li. Bernard,
Wm. V. Irwin,
, John II. Aydelutt,
R. M. Forbet,
' Geo, miillito,
Uov. B. K. Maltbr,
J. W. Dale,
Geo. W. Daviea,
C. J. KoberU,
A. J. Kickoft.
D. H. Baldwin,
J. L. Vattlor,
, Vrnuk Clark, , i
T. 8. Oettier.
Thoe. F. rhfUipfl,
I. J, Allen,
Chan. H. Foediuk, .
D. L. DickiiiBou,
V. NlchuU, '
T. K. l'oago,
n. L. WluanN,
M. W. Htoue, ' ,
Wm. Bhaner, .
Richard buiith, -John
CliaH. Bon Hall,
('. F. Bradley,
B. D. Boiuoy.
' ClNOIHHATI, JUUS 12, IflAO.
Hon. R. M. Bihhop. Hon. B. Htohke. Bur us KiNa
Attn oTHKiis Gentlumkn : Tour favor, containing
request for tha reproduction of the Floral Concert
of last Friday evening, is received. That a desire so
flattering as that of which you speak should exist Is
vory gratuyiug to me. i am more than pleased 11
anv efforts that I nave made to encourane tbe vou us
of the city to musical emulation aud improvement
nave secured me aiuu iarus oi my menus or tne
friends of public schools in Oincinnatl.
As to the reproduction of the entertainment.
shall be most happv to ac cede to your request, ana
shall accompany it with new features of interest
and attraction. It will, however, be eminently
proper that it should occur at or as nearly as pos
sible to the closing of the publi schools, W take
plsA-a in a few days.
I am, gentlemen, with high regards,
Very truly yours,
Jel3 . L. W. MASON.
J VST RECEIVED PER. BTEAIrlEB
73,000 feet Tennessee Bed Cedar, and for sale
ai very w
ueuar renre ritste ;
l.ucuHt rvuee r"Sfe:
t Hoards ;
Ortlfrtt ftir fttlnr Huartls. Jtil.ts. Prat.. Ylnnrlita-.
Ao.t tilled at short notice.
luo.uiu It. swta'd l!4 aud 2 in. 1st com. Pine Luiubec
lno.mio ft. seas'd I, , X and 3 lu. clear do. Ua h .,
tVs),(Kij ft. aecond ana third commnn do. do. ;
tuu.uuu ft. Pine, Popiex, Uak aud Ueiulock Joists and
AU well atasoBtid, and will be sold low for oash, or
on short time, to make room for new stock, by
Thos. W. Farriu & Co.,
Wholesale and Retail Lumber Dealers.
w Yard on FrwmenHrtreet, opposite George,
And next to 0., II. and J). &. R. Depot. Jto
Fortune-telllng and Pnrenology,
. t. - ii-
AU PFRHONS WIUINQ TO KNOW
J their future pryspcts cau have them correbtly
e....J v.. W - J X A I Af I Kl tAl.K t
eoruer of Kim, where she may be consulted on all
matters ooucerniiig love, marriage, courtship, law
matters, business anairs, anu win leu ine name
name of thair visitors.
Have Jost received
LARGE INVOICES OP
25 PES CENT. LOSS
T O THB IMPOBTKIl,
Which they will offer at extremely
AT 37 H CKNTfl.
.,1 . AT 37 CENTS.
SUPERIOR BLACK SILKS,
, , . ., . VERY laOW. ,
" ' A LARQE ASSORTMENT Of
AT l'JX CENTS PER YARD.
' ' TWO FLOUNCKD
; AT THREE DOLLARS.
Chintz Colored Barege Robes,
AT FIVE DOLLARS.
la LINKV 8HSKTINOI". IRIgn LINRNR, DAM
. AHKS, and HOU8SKBEPINO GOODS
10-t riNS LIMKM bUEKTINQ at TM.
A superior Assortment of BLACK LACK POINTS
and MANTILLAS. WHITE BAREGE MAN
TILLAS, l'ANS, Ac, for Opera Use.
LADIES' AND HISSES'
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
NO. H WEST FOURTH-STREET.
ANYTHING TO SELL?
ADVERTISE IN TIIE
CELEBRATED AND SUPERIOR
Especially for Summer Use
THEY ARE EXTRA IN SIZE, AND OF
the moat exquisite flavor. No expense or labor
I saved In getting them up. The object wasi to get up
Which has been successfully accomplished.
, GIVE THEM A TRIAL SATISFACTION WARRANTED I
ROBERT ORR, Agent,
. jMf Depot No. 11 West Fifth-street.
Wesley an Female College.
rfHE ' ANNUAL EXAMINATION AND
M. Commence mont Exercises of this College will
take place as follows : Examinations oT classes at
tbe College on Vine street, beginning on Wednesday
June 13, at 10 o'clock A. M., and continue each day,
from fH o'clock A. M.to IH o'clock F. M., onThurs-
uj . x imaji oiuuiuji evuwj auu nniuvwai tvi
The Commencement Exercises are : Junior Exhi
bition on Tuesday, June 19 at 7itf o'clock P. M. ; Ad
dress before the Lyceum by Kev, Kingston Goddard
D. D., Tuesday evening, June 10; Kxerclsos of the
graduating class on Wednesday and Thursday
evenings, beglnniug at 1 o'clock. All these latter
in weuiey unapei, norm sine i putu-si., between
i lev IJbAtMl.
Bycamore and Broadway.
Anuiversarv Exercises, of . tha Alumna on Wldar
the i2d, ut the Colleue.
jei3-cyy ,r ,jn auagitf ALiivKJi, rresiaeni.
Dl8OyKIlED AT I.A8T-THB CHART
OF LIFE, or The Truo Theory of Beproduc-
tion at Pleasure, or Preventing It, according to tha
csiaoiisnnu ijswi oi xoaiure. la
dren. and those not wlsbinirtheni.
Those wanting chll-
to meet their wishes exactly. No medicine to use.
Perfectly healthy in all respects. Bunt to any part
1 ot the fin
uiiuu otausa un rtjccii'i 01 91,
Dr. CA h V in u also Agent for nauame De Croix's
emaie nontiuy rius. 'i nese run are invaluable in
obstructed menses. Ladies should not use them
during pregnancy, as they will causa miscarriage.
ef per dox. rent to any part 01 me com
onrJiDtof 2. Address Dr. CAL VI
anr part of the country, bj suall.
"t .B"l M
(jinoiui.au ubio, ur wi m omca no.
street, between Fifth and Sixth. aiyl7-tf
If Too Want a Good Dinner for
Go to TODD'B SALOON, aal Walnut-street,
'- - snore Hixtta. ....
Tttturtl at 93 pttr week. Kvttrytbiui
pttr week. Kverytlilug
VII a.t.ti int. Mm.1. .7
put tin the table la chuloe. Call aud try
any nour or ine day.
VASRANTED TO' GIVE BETTER
t v saiisiauiLou uxao but nttwiua maonina in
maricei. ' 1
ateTOiaoes 1 Eavat Fearth-crMtt.S
; Agents wanted. K. B. HUflOINS, - "
. .telli-f fsneral Agent. '
riONHTABL,EM tjALK.-BY f IRTVB OP
au (.locution to nte directed, I will sell uu
MONDAY. Ut. 21th da of Jim. ItWO. ai Ue nVltwk
A. M., In the Miami Uanal, at the cilm-atrent Bridge,
tue fbllewing goods and chattels to-wit: TheL'aual-
bttas Colonel ilanna, her apparel and furniture.
Taken onder the Water-eraft Law, at the suit of ).
A ll. Hchawe, es. al.
JOBKP1I DURRMLlt, GonstahU.
IN Dri.l, TIMES IT GQKH.-POHTM.
MUUTU, Juki I, letXl. M. JT J. BuTLaa, Ageut,
Clnoinoatl Dear liri P lease eeud sts tltutf-sevsu
doaea ot your
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