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THE DAILY TIIESS. HUNnY KKKUfcCO, FRIDAY- ... Jl'I.Y -T Sacrificing our Commerce to Suppress the Slave-trade. 5 Tha seif.ure of the brig . Virginian by the rSritiau aloort-oi-war Skipjack is an illustra tion of the suicidal effects of our slaTe-trode Volley. . The brig sailed from New York for the African Coast, but went ashore near St. George, Bermuda, in a fog. W reckers came to her assistance and she. was got off and taken to a proper anchorage. While the niHSter and mate were on shore settling with the wrn. kcrs, the Virginian was boarded by a Lieutenant from (he Skipjack, who, in the absence of the master and mate, proceeded to search the Teasel, on alleged suspicion that ha was a slaver The Lieutenant noted in the Virginian' i log book, that "having noticed several articles in the hold, leading to the suspicion that she tuiht be engaged in the Blare trade, he placed hu officer and guard on board." The next lay he boarded the brig again and made the following notation In her log book. "Stitn A. Jf. Returned on board this ves sel, where I fonnd the mate, but no captain or papers, those being on Bbore at St. George's; rhe salvers being about to navigate the vessel inlo that port, I directed the guard to assist i herein; while proceeding thither I examined 1 lie papers at the United States acting Con sul's o flirt), and, on seeing the captain, found him unable to give any vouchers tor. the legality of the purpose to which seventy three tvutcr-ciuks, some with salt and some with fresh water, were to be applied; the l aptiiiu then consenting to au examination ot his hold in presence of the United States acting Consul, we again boarded the vessel ' at about half-past ten A. M and removed so much of the cargo as to certify myself that the vessel had not the materials for a slave deck on board, nor did we meet with other matter for suspicion beyond the presence of mi unusually large quantity of stores and provisions; also, as cargo, much rice; but the interior of the respective casks and packages were not inspected, nor was any search made for money or papers; and at half-post one P. M., the vessel being then at anchor in St. George's Harbor, I removed the guard and quitted the vessel. "J. MURRAY, Lieut. Cora. H. B. M. S. Skipjack:' - In the evening of the same day the Lieu tenant boarded the.brig again and placed n guard on board. Two days after the Captain made a written protest to the United States Consul, demanding protection and rcdressi and resigning the command of the vessel while she was detained. The Consul de clined lo receive the resignation of any prop erly or to incur any expense on the part of the Government for the Captain or crew while t he decision of Her Majesty's authorities touching the legality of the voyage was pending. . ; Five days after the first seizure the Captain wrote to the New York owner that the Lieu, tenant had withdrawn his men, but he knew not how long be should remain free .from in trusion. In the meantime the salvers, who at Brut had agreed to receive $!00 for their nervices, finding that it was a case of free plunder, put the brig in the Admiralty Court, whieh unik en the detention, as well as the claim, indefinite. We call attention to the evidence on which this vovasre has been ruined." The Meuten ant states that he "found no vouchers for the legality of the purpose of seventy-nine water i rtsks, kuine, with salt and some wilh fresh VHter." W hat vouchers could be found in Hny ae'.' Whalers bound for whaling water till their oil casks with salt water. riipi'O.-e the Skipjack had overhauled one of them, what vouchers would he have found lor the legality of the purpose of the tasks '.' Vessels going to the AVest Indies carry thoi'ks lor sugar casks, but no vouchers for the legality of their purpose. The Virginia was bound for the coast where palm oil is the principal article of commerce. It would be as sensible to ask for vouchers for the legality of purpose of empty gunnybags. All the other evidence which the Lieuten ant allepes, to prove that the vessel was a slaver, was an unusually large quantity of (.lores and provisions, and "as cargo much rive." He found no lumber for a slave deck, nor any unusual provision of cooking appa ratus; mid the papers were all regular. ) utioi I, with just such a cargo as was adapted to the regular commerce with the coivst, with legal papers, and without a solitary suspicious i.iicumstance about her, this American vessel was seized and her voyage ruined, as well as her owner, unless he happens to be rich enough to stand losses. Any small vessel owner, or captain, sailing his own craft and trading partly on credit, would be ruined by such an operation. Our nation boasts ot having made war agaiiiBt the British to resist the search of our vessels ; but now, if they will only allege buspicion, they may not only search but make prizes of our vessels. We instigate iiUBpiciou by making prize-money of our own vessels lor those who will suspect them. Was ever such au insane and suicidal practice sus laiiied by any people? If it had resulted any good to humanity, it might be some palliation, but we doubt if any person will ' 'erlously affirm that the1 attempt to suppress the slave-trade has resulted in any good. i ua tue iraae is as nounsning as .ever, well known; our philanthropy has created the horrors of the middle passage, and that is about U , ) But nor pretended remedy not only ' trravates the evil now, bat perpetuates The slave-trade will never stop but by growth of industry in Africa, which make' laborer valuable at home. ' This only be done by commerce and colonization. a tytelie. latter we do not mean the sending Toes to Africa, but the colonisation of it by- white men, Introducing systematic tulj4lf"Vi M'riiltfi Jiejiftivus habilK ot regular labor. Uomuierca must I lie forerunner and rtiainsupportof abjonjtsjn jt alt rights of jirtj'giih v n permitted by The system for suppressing the slave-trade) 'is- tUrten Tegittmate co Slieerue. ll.MIIIrl IXII tuiT The trade, with & j;iuntrr destitittaj of UruAi WnrSnuiMU J aMcf if iMge mart. , rsqolraa- ssbAII reseelsV iMi 1 Wtt draliyii dei taken b small 'owners. . Such an oper " tion as tVia, frtbJhe (ftr4Te would gen ally ha ruiuoua.U liuvvauture; and probably tfiiU nrnvitm una "anuthpitr WfeW ttbUat hifaseuf sjuetinod , (plug iavta the elsrVw-tradv try retrfe-S td ml from atuwioioa ot it.' Yet, under the n eft ihanHirop,nre ehu jliK'rtde, Wrf Ht wrongs of this syen ",Vlrts is'atldHB ,bl V(ji V jif ,TeVi-.lavexy,issiMicUmra " autga a go rout;l jWgTiB,f,AtiWa Eovai kaat a tjimit trij ptUreg up 'X'tj'seK wbicu'i ivt varr4 vu under tern hie)i makes mere suspicion a cover for any outrage, would have forced our nation into a war to protect our commerce. But the most curlouf feature of this mat tcrls that the South should be so strenuous for a system which makes piracy of a trade by which they originally acquired their slaves, and subjects all our vessels in the African trade, legal or illegal, to confisca tion. It would seem that they thought it necessary to atone for the sin of holding slaves by visiting severe penalties on the trade by which they acquired them. Ulti mately there is no difference in principle between holding slaves and making them, nor between aliolition of slavery and aboli tion of the slave-trade. Ktcrual principles are not supposed to fie limited by precise metes and bounds, and the principle on which the South hold their slaves, has only to be made amphibious, and it will cover the .Af rican slavo-trado. Slaves are just as legally and properly bought in Africa as in Virginia. But what we desire is to protest against a false philanthropy, which destroys our own commerce, which has resulted in nothing but horrors to the negro, and which on,ly perpet uates the slavo-trnde in the present horrible way in which it is carried on. A game which allows the Rritisb to monopolize all the commerce with the African Coast, and her naval officers to make prize-money out of American vessels which do not hsvo vouchers for their water casks, and which do not go on a trading voyage to Africa empty handed, is a very nice one for them to play at, but the fun has been carried on at onr expense quite long enough, and our Govern ment should get rid of this entangling alli ance as soon as possible. A Model Per-Cupita Argument,With the Caput Left Out. The Times announces another agitation of the per-capita question, and states the argu ment against any release of the people from paying a tax to the city for using the high way, with its usual debility. The syllabus of the argument is as follows: The roads will pay under existing contracts; therefore the stock is good. The owners never intended a legitimate business; they designed a grand stock speculation; in . that they will fail until their contracts are abro gated. '"Why? Because the roods can not pay uuder existing contracts. Therefore the stock is flat. The thing goes round and round like a cuffee-raill. Hut the most brilliant argument is that the City Council hud no right to fix the rate of fare; therefore, If they modify the coutroct8,they will lose the control ol'fnres,and the Companies will put it up as high as they please. Well, if the city hiul no right to regulate fares, how did it acquire any? If it had none, it has none still; nor any right to collect one cent from every citizen who uses the streets. If the city is collecting this poll tax illegally, would it not do better to re lease it in favor of the people, by a modifica tion of the contracts now, than to force the Companies to throw themselves on their legal rights, in which event they might, perhaps, collect present fore without paying the city a cent? But the worst drivel is that the people ore opposed lo nny change in the per capita for their benefit. That the people of Cincinnati should insist on paying one cent to the city every time they ride on the streets, amounting, as the Timet says, to $00,000 a year, of which the working man, going to his daily labor, pays more than the millionaire, would argue as low astute of intelligence among the people as there is in the Timer, "A Question of Privilege." a Young men should never neglect their opportunities, and of these, the opportunities to got their names before the public should lie especially cherished. It may be a friendly act to put a young man's name, iu good com pany, to a public call to give a concert which lie had expressed himself much in favor of, for a charitable purpose; but it can not be ex pected that for any such considerations he iB to lose the opportunity to come beibre the public again, in a protest against the liberty taken with his name; killing two birds, as it were. .To be invited into good company iB well; but how much more the public w ill be impressed by a rofdsal 1 His almost equal to the managerial economy of " Manager Crummies," who, when " Nicholas Nickleby " announced his intention to leave the Ports mouth boards, thought it au absolute waste of opportunities that he was not allowed to make at leant six last appearances out of the occasion. Any unjust imputations on the call, and consequent damage to a benevolent object, are of course, not to be regarded for a moment, in such an opportunity; but the vicarious desire to represent the sufferings of a class, might have been omitted, for fortunately the reeling exhibited does not represent any cIusb In this city. Polygamous Sovereignty. in is ag it. the will can into tliis,buttkeTjie''ttia , right.to vote as you please, with The following incontrovertible popular- sovereignty argument is from Mr. Douglas's sjieech at Springfield, Mass, "Bat here riiB a party and savs the Terri tories may leirislatc on any thine: and every tnintr ot local interest out slavery. 1 lie peo ple of tho Territories then may enact their own luws to regulate the relations of hus band and wife, of landlord and tenant, guardian and ward, of emulover and era- pioveo., out iney may not legislate nnoui tne single relation of master and servant, as that ot all others was tne most Important, There Is a party which says that the Terrl, tories may enact their, own laws to rcguiate the relations of husband and wife, but it not in the best odor in this country. Donglat has, perhaps, forgotten that he pro posed to abolish the Territorial Government of Utah, end deprive the people of any con trol of their own affairs, because they regU' I lated that domestic institution in their I way. 'fopuiar sovereignty, with a superior I power to suppress the territorial organiza- M l tion if it does not work aricht. Is very much I bayonet at ybaur tihroaA to regulate you if do not vote right. Philip Sober. in nr foWiliifpHltesdphlcai reflectlpo in it was ue .naug e.A.siPWiavV ethougnteot .Mr. on site oiiuoution rUh the Brooka-Ktmrfn affair " An. erroc, .whioh hm onaa latyroiivicUil I a brutality., oen iwHer kuine so, levever grqudgain.aaa pliiloaapajj' ,,,, i I Philip Sober. The Philadelphia Inquirer. tU ti .AbMi.nepec was-reoenUy enusroed ,to i site of -the leadinr- New York dailies, presetiti ' MVittojiblltAii ' fcpjxsaram-e, and ai V VmU W umijum vfcBeii-a.r.' r I puMiii'attia iSsiMIMiAti'Wetltytiv W. t r-1 and f. P. Rate. Garibaldi's Diplomacy. Garibaldi wrote to Mr. Thomas Farke, a ship-builder of Liverpool, ttyat he watited two veasels for the revolutionary service; and as an inducement he added that Eng land has no sincere allies but free people ; that the regeneration ot Italy will supply the want, so far as the Continent Is concerned; and that the new nation will "be one of the greatest obstacles to the schemes of the Em peror of the French." Mr. Thomas Farke printed this letter, iust as Yankees do when they get a letter from an eminent man. At this very time, a special agent of Garibaldi was negotiating in France for just such ves sels, and was awaiting an audience with the Emperor, to satisfy him of the motive of the revolution; the French people were subscrib ing liberally, and the press exciting sympathy with the Sicilian cause. It will be seen at once that the Garibaldi fitt is in the (ire so far as France is con cerned; and France will have the cooking of the Italian cake. ' That a revolutionary chief, who must be aware that he is playing at the end of a tether which is held by Louis Napoleon, should expose himself so cheaply in a double game, does not argue the utmost discretion. California Law. Brodcrick. The trial was transferred to Marion County, but the witnesses were not, or at least not in time to be at the trial. Queer country that! . MOB LAW RAMPANT IN ST. LOUIS! Destructive Riot—Twenty Houses of Ill- Repute Sacked and the Furniture Destroyed , I Yesterday's St. Louis Democrat has the following: At ten o'clock last night some forty or fifty persons simultaneously appeared on the levee near the foot of Almond-street, armed with axes, crowbars, sledge-hammers, and similar implements, with which, and with a rush and hurrah, they proceeded up Almond-street, attracting an additional crowd as they ad vanced. The object of this apparently sinis ter, certainly ominous, and decidedly start ling movement, was soon made evident. A den kept by a Mrs. Hoppe, on Almond, between Second and Main-streets, was rid dled with astonishing speed and effective ness. Another on Second, between Poplar and Almond, and one below Almond, on Second, were successively attacked, de spoiled, and their contents destroyed. The cutirerowon Almond, between Third and Fourth-streets, some six tenements, snared the same fate. The property of Madam Hay craft, on the south-east corner of Almond and tm.cll, w.a nnl aauanltait unit aimilnrlv riHed. Madame Belle Beason's notorious hole, on the north side of Almond, between Sec ond and Third-streets, had previously been visited by the destroyers. As the work of devastation "progressed, multitudes of .citizens assembled, hundreds of whom joined assiduously in aiding the enterprise. At first a party of the police offered resistance, but were attacked with rocks, one of which struck policeman Joseph Fricse npon the stomach, inflicting a wound which may prove fatal. The police succeeded in arresting three of the rioters, John Wick mer, Leonard Lambert and Charles Hellord. In the affray, some twenty shots wero fired by the "stars, to intimidate the crowd, but happily no one was hit. A large crowd ac companied the officers and their prisoners to the police-station, and a disposition is said to have been evinced to effect a rescue, but the attempt was not mode. The path of thedestroying mob was marked by blazing bonfires, iu which were consum ing the wreck oi inesinannea mrniiure oi toe houses just sacked. At Second and Almond, on Almond, between Third and Fourth, on Fourth at AlraoniLon Myrtle near Eighth, and at still other localities, these fires were successively rising, illuminating the scenes of sack and destruction, and attracting ad ditional multitudes of wandering citizens and women, and even children. The police yielded the point, and the mob were left to acccra nlish their work, without further molestation. Before we left the district, not less than twenty tenements had been " cleaned out," and it was in contemplation to finish ten or twenty more. The tenement at the south-west corner of Fourth and Almond, was Bill Clcxton's noted South Fourth-street Exchange. Adjoining it was a house and a cigar store, kept by some fancy French women. Both of these establishments were thoroughly riddled. In the rear a defense was made by parties in side, who fired several shot into the crowd, but without injuring any person, so far we learned. ' : : The feminine denizens of these destroyed rookeries were seen fleetly scattering in all directions, and their passage through the thronged streets was made the occasion very uncomplimentary shouts, while nothing like personal violence toward them was thought of. Latib. The police mustered in force half-past eleven o'clock, and effected the ar rest of about fifty of the rioters. At one o'clock the mob was still at work, but less violently, and the arrests are continuing. Policeman Kennedy suddenly dropped dead at Fourth and Market-streets, from heat and exhaustion. The Great Eastern Up for a Market. of if is the New York Timet, resisting the attrac tions, of Philadelphia, its anthracite and $30,000, were enamored of Baltimore and Cumberland coal, and not indisposed to co quette feebly with 'Norfolk. They sent agent accordingly to "the Monumental City, ottering to send thither the wondrous vessel, in consideration of the authorities bestowing upon it, and stowing away In it, 2,500 tuns semi-bituminous coal. The Directors alleged that they were the more willing to mnke move, inasmuch as they had a half-formed purpose of placing the ship in service between Norfolk and England; a project that ren dered communication with Southern people and views desirable. To these seductions Baltimore has turned deaf ear. It is indisposed to gratify curiosity at a serious outlay of ite metals niiueruls: and, least of all, to abet a plan raising Norfolk, with its vast natural into dangerous rivalry with own promising future. Baltimore, we con ceive, has done wisely. There may possibly be two opinions as the wisdom, but there can be but one as the dinnitv of the policy adopted in this stance by the managers of the great They clearly discard all pretensions to public spirit and liberality which alone tinguisn tne mercnani rrom tne peaaier. i ship is exhibited upon the narrow principles of a puppet show. a you M- eei As YmimwttiiaiSfcwGiwU VPvlBr I ti,in tn their aensea arid led them to Dihtbuctive Fiaea m Pououksspbib, Y. Loss 100.0UXi Two very larire destructive fires occurred in Foughkeeptie Monday night and Tuesday morning, -i first broke out in the paint factory in owned by Mr. Weddle, wuiuh totally destroyed. , it extended to tne i - : .. . ... i i : .. . .. t.1 I).. I aud 5u taotory. tieloiigiuK to.Mwwrg. Pelton. HicUiwan greallT injured, woaweijr , Uia firainen and. citiCMna retired to, rent., another lira broke out in Muin-tret, waa even more destructive than the .n ptii bhHjk of tevanteen, hoMae,.itor4t tu,, oficfe, ,, including the,,,lPughHej?ia tfazett4 office, becaniv, . a peaP of ruinn uoiDparativery hott tlrae., ,im total M'.'1IV,J SV WIS",', , if i T fraigi tl two fire will rea, X i , ffupptiaerl, (mm THJ,, M ilW.WrV,,;hp3(,irT,ere,,bpjri (Jfopr.l(,9r uincepdjftrj., , ,i ,,,,, I at. II. ... ".T..tTtl... I (";, -a Tun Sivimiu iiulAU hxoni i.i .1 UIAU KxOITIstllKT ii I mu, 'J'H bread ni iteuieut 4 aurviiUBfi,, We Lavs obedient to the lawi. The Great Eastern Up for a Market. The Latest News. BY TELEGRAPH TO THE DAILY PRESS. From New York. Na Ybn- July 26. In the Supreme Court to-dav Levi 8. Ohatfleld served a notice unnn the Mnvnx and Controller, that ne win inn v tor an lniunciion wi rcsiriu them frntn nai inir anv of the bills for the Japanese reception. The plaintiff alleges that the Committee on Reception and mem hem nf tha rinmmnn fintlhr.ll sold tickets for the ball at from 10 to $100, the proceeds of which they pocketed; that It was agreed be fore the bill of the Messrs. Lelands was al lowed they should pay to the members of the Common Council Xi'i per cent. and that the Common Council have no right to expend large sums to entertain guests or to make any arrangement to carry out the fraudulent agreement above set forth. In a fight in a tenamenUhouse in Avenue B, last night, Louis Dardis was so badly in jured that ne can not survive. In the Supreme Court Chambers, this morning, Justice ingraham rendered a very important decision in the West Washington Market case, granting ine motion or me Controller and Corporation Council to set aside the judgments obtained by Taylor and Brennan against the city for back rents of the Washington Market property. Theeffect of the decision ii to restore the property to the possession of the city, and allow the cor poration to defend anew the suits on which judgments to the amount of $600,000 were obtained. Taylor ana urennan can, nowever, amend the complaint, which they probably will do by claiming back rent for an addi tional number of years. . i: v Arrival of the Pony Express. St. .Iohkptt. Julv 26. The Ponv Exnress. with San Francisco advices to the 11th inst.. arrived here at noon to-day, nvea nere ai noon bhiuj. , Politicians inCaliforniawere almost frantic for intelligence from the Baltimore Conven tion, having received newt np to the time of organization, but nothing later. I An agent of the Pony Express accompanied the last messenger eastward from Carson Valley, with stock to relit the stations and put the route in order as far as Salt Lake. A great many emigrants were arriving at Car son Valley from Halt Lake. The Fourth of July was celebrated at Port Townscnd, Oregon, by a grand regatta, and fire-works in the evening. The Puget Sound Indians were waging a murderous war against the Coast Indians. The Japanese steamer Candinmarrah sailed from Honolulu, on May 25, for Japan. j From Washington. Washington, July 26. Tho rumor that Gen. Cushing aspires to the Supreme Bench is founded upon nothing except the fact that his talents and learning would eminently fit him for such a place. His views and wishes have a different direction. ; The President hag appointed Geo. Mead Postmaster at Battle Creek. Michigan, vice CuniDhell. removed: and D. A. Fuller nt Cor ning, N. Y., vice Walker, removed. It is re ported that several other removals are con templated, including U. S. Marshal Jewett, and the Postmaster at Albany. The receipts into the Treasurv for the past week were $1,537,000; drafts paid, $1,390,000; amount suljject to draft, nearly $4,000,000. Sec. Floyd has declined going to Old Point at present, as he intended. Movements of the Prince of Wales. St. Johns, N. F:, July 26. The ball last night was a brilliant attair. uver i,uuu per sons were present The Prince, who is a graceful dancer, danced nearly all the even ing, and left at a quarter of three o'clock, amid deafening cheers, the band playing, "God Save the Queen." The Prince left the Government House this morning at ten o'clock, and, after a ride around the town, embarked with his suite on board the Hero. The day is beautiful, and the town has a gala appearance. The same ceremony was observed as at the landing. The fleet sailed at eleven o'clock for Hali fax, calling on the way at St. Peters. Every body seems delighted wttn tne visit. From St. Louis. (bouses of ill-fume, dance-houses, groggeries, .ic, in the southern part of the city, were riddled by a mob last night. All the furniture und effects were burned in the streets. The loss is estimated at $30,000. Hixty-three rioters have been arrested and fined $5 each. The Pike's Peak Kznress. which arrived at St. Joseph on the 24th' inst, brought $26,000 in dust, the largest amount ever i SVer received ny one express. The United States Astronomical Expedition. tlon. i , as St. JoHtrs, N. F, July 26. The steamer Cila of New For, which conveyed the U. S. ABtronomical Expedition to Labrador for the purpose of obtaining acientino informa tion as to the recent solar eclipse, arrived here this morning on her return to the United States. . The steamer Golden Fleece sailed hence for Gal way at twelve o clock last night. Steamer Sunk. at Louibvilli. Julv 26. The steamer S. . llibbard, hence for Memphis, was sunk at two o'clock this morning, one mile and a half be low New Albany, by coming in collision with the steamer Chancellor. One deck passenger and three of the crew are supposed to be lost. The boat and careo are nearly a total loss. The cargo was insured for $50,000 in Louis ville omces. . : The Chicago Zouaves. its its an New York, July 26. Chicago arrived this morning from Boston, and vis ited West Point to-day. On their return this afternoon they were escorted to the armory of Company B, Seventh Regiment, winch accompanied them-ia Wast Point, and whioh will escort them to the Philadelphia Depot to. morrow afternoon. - . - : ' i River News. of this Pittsbubo. July 28 M. Kiver six feet by the pier-mark, and falling; weather cloudy. LoDisviLLi, July 26 P. M. River falling, with four feet two inches in the canal. Mer cury 83. PiTTSBoaa, July 26 P. M. River five feet six inches by the pier-mark, and falling. Weather wet. Later from Pike's Peak. and of ad vantages, its to with dates from Denver City to the 18th iiiBt., arrived Here this evening. i Business was generally improving. Large trains of goods are arriving daily. - Bat few emigrants are coming in from the States, The weather was warm and showery. ' i Storm at Norwalk, O. ship. that dis- ne Nokwalk, July 26A very high wind this afternoon blew down the steeple of the Presbyterian Church. I The machine shops of tha Cleveland arid Toledo Railroad were partially unroofed. From Baltimore. and on ne arrested to-day, charged with being the niur. dererof Uoorge Kyle, on latt election day. vy iineaseg nave lutmuuou uiui. Political. carpet naa when 1 I ... .. no Tk. .,,1.1 laa, I vention uf the Second Duitnct waa held i wixou to-uuy, aim noauu- .. n.aiaam ll'l VUII10BB 111 U pma,. VI .... a au aw, v. become t'ormqr, U lusf . - 1 Bupvi wttiB, uisl, . ... J LUJ . - I , lapnovcHKMt or tm UAavauiTia KKi,iHD. By the laUaaviuuiitdrom England, it appaari tWit ttliu, prwued uf the uarreat waa very ixiu-idtiriibly iiu proved., .Tia wheat prom ieed to.txlMntiUi quality auu a iui eweraoe. TU Noilly crup tliat i ,pokaa , badly, at niairnl,wur.i-r, ituorUoit one, it U, Artie, but lent so than Kraiaand potaloaa, I Til prospect hoi cauuaLaV decline in the wheht trade, , wiiich ma atlect . txwt-itlwa Wy ahijimmin Ovm tlu pDuiury. i ,.,.,,,,1,1,1 t Mb ijjl I.I .-T'! TtTrr l.iaaaanillllll HU Hl i. ,., ma au.sao vaiu.iui jtatui.iH ium, , 0 u. iit. Louia . a xaihanioM. ol, i ytajterdav .ai4 I Miir.notlM(p .of JnlertMti.iav. regard , lot. aucguu ram ui antisiiavvr usei..u aiviaascaru I Texas, which hag not been already announced by telegrapn, iiumh ipiKMJBiOA. I as- clothes renovate: e4 repaired, 120 Vt. Sixth. W Clothlns raaoveted and repaired, M K, Third. Wr-Ciaraxru's oheaa riotnrw, M riftfc-strMtj nrPioroiM for tan cents. Johnson'! Gallery, Hlnth and Mala. air a. A. Irrrsn, Clocks, Watohea and Jswalrf , Boa. 148 and 171 WMWrn-row, BW Plctaral in cam (or fifteen Centa, at the Olt. iaan'a Uallerr. Iss and 190 Went firth-street. . a" ., , ar ImMinl mammoth OeH-rr. eoroar fifth and Mala. Mark ttaa laee.i J-tr eriamlu tha Photographs at Am.mml cornet Fifth and Main. Mara tha place. Jet-tf ever If poo want a irood Picture, call at tha soul wort corner of Blxth-street and lntrnl-evnti. Plctnraa taken and put la nice (tit frame for twenty- Ive cental In caeca for twenty centa. Bring cn tba baWea yon are tore to et a good llkeneea. MARRIED. SMITH-OAK A HAH.-On Tlw-HaT adeht, Wth insl., Ir the Rev. Wm. A.plnivelr, Michael R.Hmilb, of Klpler, Ohio, to Anna ( ernnnan, of thia city. Wedding and Visiting Card, n Knjimved and Printed, 8eali and PreMee; De ta Boa Stationery and Knvelopea ,,. (Successors tojl. It. Shipley A Bro.,) : ttt Weet ronrthtreef. irS-ay SPECIAL NOTICES. I to -TI1 BANK OF BAVINGS.NO. 11 BxSS w""t Hlnth-atreel, (trantu small l.oana, allowilntereet on Money deposited. In accordance with ite printed regulatione; makne Collections, ana hum am ,u aellil uoia, aicDiDKPHDii vwtiiNTui Jr"-' ALEX. VAN I1AMM. annn .pRR niRrnffNTKD AT K"??.tW fit the Ii88 BAKK. , Lirtt-f) jTIIB DKI.KUATE8 OF THK VA- ' ItlolTSTradoa Un on. to the Trades A- aeiiibly, are aM m, nhiiI tn met at the Workiiismeti a Hall, on Walniit-itreet, THIS SVKNINU. A punc tual attendance ! necotwarr. Br order of "; 1 a COMMITTKK OF ARRANGEMENTS. THE FRIKNDS OF ' FRANCIS 1IAKK win Htippon Dim tlielr cbolce 'cRTk'l' of Hitmilton Oonntr. eubieot to tha decision of the approaching democratic CooTentloo. ' UriCT-dw au f'Ul ktt . MAKtm RAIil-Y.-be a Maaa Moating of the Joiir- aVar There will be a Ma neruien Clgar-makan of thia city, on rJAXUBDAI, July 38. at the Slugor Hall. By order. ' . ' ivJ7-b F. BCH SI Aljoa. youug men, faTorable to the Bell and Everett caiiae. an at are reqnontcd to meet, tor permanonv aruuiwi'w II nl nlon Hall, on rium-noi, norm 01 ."i THIS ( SVI.Uvx RVENINII. .lulvsr. IriAO. J. M. Bucar.E, Hec, pro torn. jr2?-s NEWPORT ELKCrTIfHt. JtPM r. .HIIkMIlN lam I ta n.l illata for the OtltOO Of ABS11AL, at the en.uiug Auguat election. tiauiHinT vr.KfrrmN. REV- ttT-M irirmtnw iu a (lamlidata for the Ofnceof MTV MARSHAL, at tha ensuing AiKilal election. ljn-m" vvwmd" vt.vrplrtN.-Will . II. SKNUKi l la a canoiume Fr me uaw w CityMari ilarahal at tho ensuing Auguat election jyai-awi WB BIG TO INFORM O UK CST friendlTthat wo shall renumo liuslnrss at the old stand as aoon aa we can repair damageo, I annul? nil Willi an hum- when we shall be bappy to supply nil with i an .it Itanie hat. J.O. TOWERS 4 CX)., jeJ7-tf i JiO. Uo Main-street, NKVI FAIX8. DANV1ILE, HMt -Sir. Solon Palmek asK3Tr Ky.. July 1, 18M -Mr. Solon Palm.k- uearBir: wtiiin ti tA Itenarit tltona whu are troubled with emotions aud cutaneous dlenasea, I certify that a great many casus have come under my personal ob servation or the incaicuiaL the incalculable beuetit of Palmer's Vogetable Cosmetio Lotion I nave sold it lor tne paat seven yoara. and never has a case coma wlthlu my knowledge of Its fiitling to be a benefit. WM. STOUT, Druggist and Bookseller. 1 Inipoi o.36 Jy7 West Fourth.street. HJm""KDV'S MKDICAIj DIHCOv' aVCSTKiili is acknowledged by the moat eminent rliyBicians, and by the most careful druggists hrougliout the United Htatoe, to bo the most ofltica tual blnod-nurlfler ever known, aod to have relieved more Buttering, and effected more pormauent cures, than any preparation known to the profession. Scrof ula, Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Scald-head, tfc'aly Erup tiona of whataoever nature, aru cured by a few bottles and the aystem restored to full strength and vigor. Full and explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated sore legs and other corrupt and running ulcers, is Jlven in the pamphlet with each bottle, for aale by OHN D. PAIthj HUIRE, ECKSTEIN i CO., and OEOROH M. DIXON. Prloejl., ' '" enl-ay WATCUES! AVATCUES! VBItY OHKAP, FINK HOLD AID Sliver Wa'.chea. Gold Hunting WaUhes ftl'iS i, M, f 7o and tiM; Silver Watches at t!2. v atcueq re- l p red; Hnif Ukluf H Dronen, it w rrair u If. 1 L T T) 1 1 IT L' a.' a. Ullll IOOd aa uew. H II UTTtllKV 10 Hltll . Maln.st., four doora above Fifth. jyai-c THK LAST WHJliK , -.TBKMBlvPOtJM BAHRAIN IN JiV?"- Guid. Silver aud IMatea Ware, llutlery, etcTTat WM. OWENS'B old stand, north-west cor ,. nf Huin us rturth-stM. 14ioae desirous of piir- chasing any of the above articles at private sale must call title week, as the whole stock will De ro- moved to theapacloua aale-rooma of Cooper A Stokes, . . . . . . i. , .1 l. . i . r ....I. auction on TUESDAY, Jul 31, wliea tho wBofe will aaat rourin-at., to ne voia V. n.t wlll.n.if v..ura N. B. A niagnifleent Shell Monument fHreale. iytvm , , SAMl'KL ritOUME, Assignee. , ' Read, all who with to get Rich I ' ! -r aA ROOK, CONTAINING IN. ftOSfT 8TRUCTI0N8 bow to make a fortune in lew mourns, wilt vm era .no at, receipt of their oorreot addreas and 10 centa la post. age stamps,, Address s ,1 , x . ua 1.1 sijn. Agent, s Box j,'A44t Clnolunatl. Ohio. , KS $55. ,.il 1 JLADD, WEBSTER & CO.'S Sewing IiIaontneB l.i ., a. Tj-NEW 8TTT.B JUST M8UEB Ifcar" mrx-i-IVE DOLLABS. , '..iii..-i..80...( in . ..-.! mr Call and see then at 80 West Fourth -st. . vi ., , . jelD-aml , ' I 1.1 1 1 U---'- NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. at vat. jig. it the I CINCINNATI TROTTING PARK. 13 A A THOTTINO-M ATC'H TOK. A JVttnH Mod stake of ftl5. nila heats, beattlireein Bve, to barneaa, will coma off on 'be abova Course, OD BA l uaiiaii wmr so, a V . wu. a. ( ; j. : 'lljl..! KNTaiaa. Tom Oliver enters b. g. A. J. Riddle;' Jas. Rocker enters D. nf. sua; O. W. UlluBilok entera, g, Johnj.l . U. W. Bid ell anteraa. g. Harry. .,, ,, Cars will leave UieO.,H. AD. K. OcBut, at and Stan for the course. '' Admission to the Public HUnd, BO cents; to Members' and Lames- Biaua . JTH7 THUS. J. BTEPIfESg, Proprietor. A CHANCE FORJHE LADIES! , HAOBI IvINQitl' TO C1.0SE OUT THE ENTIRE STOCK, -. . -jroB- , . . ;L, Four D tyi O ulyl I aaaa k aaia 'ikMf-aa nvig tatI ntill XK , , , I St LLLAI! ' Mil -arAX- Twenty-flve per Cent below Lawns, Cor aets, . i ;.v, : .ni.ri Ready-made Linen, ' i , Baby Linen, and",, lo,. .r. Embroideries. OZZBsflaX 00033SI FBBSB AN D OHOtOB. ... - as. I h : ft LiTI 11 7 Ca.Lt, KAbVLIC AI , rfT J.ppt'W.pst Tourth-sU - " HW-ol i.TT.-'trT-B fT -.TTBTI .TT-BH; 111 I ,. ti ,,.jl, ..I ai.o.l. l a,.MiriMlNaaawaajii-aiiii the (1AK1 J 11 idap. lu iwrti ana lur nai1 n-' a A HON A. OOLTKH, Hoa. $10 Md 341 lUla-amat. Jyn NEW ADVERTISEMENTS I II.. I a AT i ' . ' ! a:M ' the a ; , I REDUCED TRICES CHEAP DRY.GOODS AT Deland & Gossage'f?, Womt Powrthoptreoti RICH AND DESIRABLE GOODS! At Great Sacrifice. " 100 ORGANDIE 110I3ES AT U-WORTH , Superior French' Robes ,.: AT , T, .8-WORTB !, ! ORGANDIES OF RICHEST STYLES ! AT 37H AND SO CKNT8. . DRESS LAWNS! SUPEH. FRENCH AND AMERICAN LAWNS, 1 aik nil CENTH-nnRTH UK. , 't Extra Colored French Jaconets J , i iT'JO,53TMBNTS. i Hhear and beautiful atjla "; ' ' ORGANDIE DRESS GOODS ! AY IS AND 20 CENTS, , ' ,' ( ! Nevor before Mid lraa than i3 and SIHc. ' ,. .! Choice Styles and Havrnmina in English Barege' Rolek; I AT 3, M, )T AND S, ' i Worth t, 110 and $12. ' 4 " - ' MAGNIFICENT GRENADINE BOBKp, AT RjK DUUKB ?KICES, TO OtOSK. '. Oalandid Stock of ,- - - LACE SHAWL POINTS -AND- j AT 83, 6, fJT, JS, 99 abb iv. Rare atylea of Bpantnh and Pualier do. i Whlto and limb Canton Crape Bliawla ; Stella and Oosaamer . . Shawls for aiimmer travollng very cheup. Reduction lucboloa Drauttllkii, . , , . ' . . . ;. SO. 62Hi W. S7Xo. and SI Kor aty lad aud nrico never offered before, j Beat make of I Huh Linens for Bulimies and mut ing, at reduced price. ( j '. . iiineu Hneotins...n..'....;...'...'...........'.'.....At ceets Worth II. "-" 'j Cotton Sheettnga and Shlrtlum, 1 "it-iiT lowellnga, nucKanaca at Bleached ud Brown Table-cloths. Towi'linga, Huckaback and Ilusaiaa Crush. JSapkliu, boyllei. Piano and Table Covers. Lancaster, Honeycomb and Marseilles ttuilta. j Boys' Woar At , i and 31 He Flanncl8,for Summer Wear. Ladles' Sun Umbrellas and Parasols, Laos Mitt, Ladles' Traveling Gauntlets. Lisle Olovoi : At Wi cents. (touts' titsto 01ove.......-.J.:...oJ.'...;v.i.At 16 dents. Worth 25 cent. 1 -k I (touts' Summer. CravaUi, At a ceuta. tury, Pearl, Tuscan and India tans. , M IMPORTED SHIRT-FRONTS Ruffling... ........JVt 50 ceutsl Moaauito Bare aud Dobtnet, LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S HOOP-SKlBTb, Best aake aud .latest stylea. DMLAND (JOHHAUEi Ijywi "I :l .. i, i L: 13 JB3 NB V I T ..' If ...,., . I I . I ' 'U. ! .! i.:t: '!t-o rax . .-. :. ,'it.l" .11,1 HOME (f THE JFR1ENDLES8. !T GH AND ORGAN CONCERT, ' -, i.i I .. BY ROBERT HSLLKB, .,', ,,,,, . At the Kirst Orthodox Congregatioua) Cliulch, ".' '"i'RlDir, AT 3 P. M. li'Wav III 'I ; t ' lUAOK TO IUlCAIIJMK,illLo'j . 1 'it-1 4 A good artlclo, aud warranted to lit,) FOR NINE DOLLAR , ..' :Mui :aiu MCHAI.DSON'3 SHIRT, STORE, .-,! ' ' -' i ' - ii ' -11 I r .82 West Fourth-street, ; iy27-tf Two doors above Vine, i t ". U .'-A ' i,' 1 1 , .- .,',Ji,',l.:.J v'yti WB WlfJU UKMOVK ON ' MONDAY. T 30th lunt., to our now Baii'M-rouiDi no,. Malii.atrsaMi. twwataat. ilnlnaiijla AVxmI . 1 ' 1 l ' Aromatic Tipot. Myrrh, FOR apLFANtflwa ,TH TEBTli, Urdeiuii tUuUiuiiit aud iwwtrtlug a dohaJLtlftil IMi fuiuv lo tlie breath. Propnreil and luraaliiuy. I A. M. BTKVKNH CO., i ' , I, . i .1 i . , I'barnufccwu.uta, l ' V-.W Kotirth and RucetrtJ a. tiinn'i1 ) r 1 'iritfry -n w Doiighty's' Charcoal Tooth paste. M,J TUIK AttTKIiK UAS OBTA1NKD HtibNtuntiul ronututlon lir Iti u parlor etU'wcy tn n-eMrvitig aad laiit(lyluK ttia Toath. rrlca uauta par hux. fur sale wtiulisiitls aud ratal) by,, ita.u. a., iiiau.i. aruaipsi, ijMw N. K. corner ol K lltb aud Maiii-atrt'ets.' TOrstttolAO,, ajkl aTaB-V7aol: li l, rr,-A J.lCLrOVV COHT THK MDBHOaiBKR ta ratlra . Cruiii luisius BBINIi ABOUT nrt'aia, f. la al.u.lr uia i attivk Wataaa alio, ."aweiry uauw "S'i- , - I ' '. ,1 140 W stunt St it' Jr- i Of Ui tria w Miituaa, Aavw aOo.i iAoLlriOi(hMl( WlHUfN tl KNOW 4 Vonrtli-ntrff, WMUtw vouiuriitux lu,, uiiArriutff, cutwuitJ,.)! uittora, buitimM tAnairtt. and will tell tba nuiiif tbe I a.lr or ubiitluiMB tber will marn i aUu t Bant oi Ualr viaiiura. AiiMiaatoa -.r... iy,.....,B9 Hx. - t.i , ti.:i..il-j.i.l iu'!-Ji'l.fjil , ttiiL.ni!,..-, - ii ,-.:nf.-. f. n-j wo n '' ..vitct niiitatiii'i 'll'll' .7 ,liv!ai')ilil It. i " ir b li fbb .,.!-, .'p.,.. j. i um -. -tn-i jtj ,ni iu .1 i ,ui iiti'I ''it'iuju. I 'in j ln'tr;-:! ....!:,., "M:m ! ' n -.-.: ..:;;-. -..lit .! ' ''' ' '' ' ,,...i .... .. i.-i.m,.; ...i. j.i ... .. ', NEW ADVERTISEMENTS NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. 1 I . r j , A aj , 'J'y'-'jA ; t -r ', ' UJ jt'i.Mjj(. ft T"Va I 3 ' "j 7'!a,,r . 4f f t ' af '' , ewD- I ".' eo 1( Z ,,1. v .' '. I i, " .. t,,, . fjj ,i,-i i ,a, h I i a() jl TC' 1 '- 'at 'w'-vV ''" I J . . i . qj j., vi' ,i a , i eg - J.-, t,,,, .... . Y ' J ' , 1 ..:. w-.-.-id tfTi a i.ji,,d , . .t thgb .mL. d ui Books for the Campaign ! RICKEY. MALIiORY & CO., NO, 73 -WEST FOimTH-STREET., Pike's Opera-houBe. Oluakey'aj Pollticstl Text-book , OR, KNCVCLOPED1A. By M W. Cluakey, Washington, D. C. It con'alns. among other things, the various Party Platforms . the Amertcin Ritual) the Kansss Legislation l Congress ; Uovs. deary's, Stanton's and Walkers Inaugural Addresses l Senators Ureen's, Douglao a and Collamer's aud Messrs. Stephens's and other,) Roporta on Kansas; the material portion of tb,. Kausaa-Nehraska Bill; Lecomplon. Toka and Leavenworth Coustitutlons : the Crittenden, Mont gomery, Senate aud English Hills; the votes on the same In each house indeed, everything an- Crtainlng tn the aame. Including the President esaage; the Pred Scott Case; the CnustUisllon of the United States; Articles of Confederal!! ; Washington's Farewell Address; Ordinance or 17H4 aud 177. ntoKrftphical Hltory of Con . Kress. Comprising Memoirs of Members of Confcreas of tli United Slates, together with a History of Internal Improvements, rrom vne aoimneiiou ui vnw ernment to the Present Time. By Henry . Wheeler. With Portraits and Fac-almlla Auto graphs. Two Tola, svo., muslin. Price So. Denton's Debate of Conirrese. Abridgement of the Debates of Congress, from I7e;l to ls:6. from (lalea A Seaton'a Annals of Congress ; from their Register of Debates, and from tlieOf Bclal Reported Debates by John C. Rives. By 111" author of "The Thirty Years' View." Vols. I ti XIII now ready. Cloth, per vol., 3 ; sheop, 1.1 M Benton's Thirty Yearn' "View. . THIRTY TEARS VIEW; or, A History or the Working of the American Government for Tblttv VA.-a tV..m 1 WMl tn IkTsi, eliieflv taken from tll Congress Debates, the private papers or General Jackson and the Speeclios ol ex-Sonator Benton, with hia actnal view of men and affairs. With Historical Notes and Illustrations, and some no tices of eminent deceased cotemporaries. By lhsi. II. Beuton. Two very large volumea svo., cloth, $A ; sheop, $6. Tliomsta II. Benton. DRED SCOTT CASE. Historical and Legal Kiam Inatlon of that part of the Decision ol the Su preme Court of the United States In the Dred flaaa t.l..ti rfoelarna tl, II tlCftnSt itutlonalit V of the Missouri Compromise Act, and the Sell-extension of the Constitution to Territories, carr lng Slavery along with it. With an Appendix. One vo., doth. ,. v Dred Hcott Case, Report of the Decision of tho Supremo Court of the VUtlltea Stales, aun sue vipinioua ui (lie euogca thereof. By if. C. Howard, svo., paper 00 centa. Baldwin's Purty Xseadera. Party Leaders: Skotclies of Thomas Jefrersou, Alex. lianillloU, Anornsv JSi:iats, iienrjr im,, ,uii KHndolpii, Including Notices of many other distin guished American Statesmen. By J. G. Baldwin. U'mo., cloth, 1. , , . Ber. John X. Bchroeder, T3. D. MAXIMS OK WAttHINOTON-Political, Social, '. moral ana ueiigioiu inu,, cioip, i. . Cslhonn's Worlot and Speeches. The Works of the Hon. John V. Calhoun. Edited ly Hicham u. t;rallo. o vois., avo., weii pnntct 'foth. 12. Writings of Thomas Jefferson. Being bia Autobiography, Correspondence, Reports, Messages, Addressee and other Writings, Oftlclal aud Private. Published by tho order of the Joint Committee of Congress on the Library, from tli" Original Manuscripts deposited iu the Department if Mtata. with' fclv nlt.natorv Nobes. Tables Of Cull tent, and a copious I ndex to each Volume, as well as a General Index to the whole. By the Editor, 11. A. Washington. In vols., Svo. Cloth, H2 mi; Library sheap flt half calf, autiaae, :;l at. TJhomas TenersoHu THE IilKEOKVHOMASJEr-FHRHON. By Homy S. Randall, LL. D. 3 vols, svo., $7 Ml. ' Elliott's Debates, r Elliott's Debatea on the Federal Coustllutiou. i WIS., vo,rtaw smep, u. Curis's History of the Const.it u ' ' 1 ' i- , . i... .1 1 1 nisiorr ui in. vnirin, punnmw,, . theUonstitutionot the VmiHa SUtee. Brl'eorse 'l'loknor tlnrlla. tioniplete in two iai se and hnuil aome Uctavu Volumes. Muslin, ! law sheep, i Ml. Meauaaflfot). ., ' lleesaeaa of all the Presideilta. Four vols., large svo. I'rio.SIU. , , ' 1 Tli FVderlit, ' - , , ,, OB THH NEW (ONSlTrUTION. Written I7BH bjr Mr. Hatnlltou, Mr. Madison and Mr. Jay. wi.n an anucuuix. ovo., pp. rjii. rru-a .Il..,i , , i . ' Thoi. C'orwln's tspeechea. tvo. ....m........,. . . ....lrice J2yj. Xaife avxid Mpeeoliea of H. H. Pren tice. Two vols..; ..Prioe 1! 30. Xiotionarjr of the United Htstteat rt. -.t .., i. . a-jonatreaiH , Containing Biographical Sketches of ill Hcmbeis from the. Foundation of the Oovernnieut. With au Appendix. Compiled as a Manual of Referenced tor the LeglsUtor and Stateaman. Br Cbarlca Lauman. svo., cloth, . Works of Hon. Win. II. Hewurd. Edited br Ueo. E. Baker. With Portrait and other , plates, Three vole., Svo., cloth. tiW. The Trade supplied by r Riokey, Mallory &. Co. T3 WJ4MT FOURTH-MTRBKT, '', Hke's Opeta-Bouse. Cleanliness Is Next to Godliness! O I CO SHOULD BK IN KVKU Y VAItllLY THAT loves clsaiillueiff, and have au antipathy to Vermin. l'he host and most reliable article eter discovered fer tbe spued y destruction of Bedbugs, Cockroaches, Ante, Jt'leas, Moths, Uardea iuacct,,, Ac. ticncrnl Westyru Agents. rvjVBliWABD SOATil.AN A 00., DniKglsta, ci, tlortb-oast aonier Kourthand ilaiinireels. (jjtai-bwl. ROOFING 1 ROOFING I rrvflH OJTTrAl,T KIArJTIO MBTAT.I.Ifl M. llOO VI NU ia offered to the pnlilic aa tbe best and cheapest Metal Roof now used, its merits having been testea U7 an experience oi yeara iu iuia cuy auu ti Inlty. I., ra Vn eu.Malt. uaxaul fllHUanaall aaAlittral Appllea to nal or aieep, oia ur uew vmm .fastened aecurel without ax- to any aart of by any one with or 1 1 ttiuari mt.OUfti0" Atuari miqal aklU. Order prompt It fl)laU VA II V W Ei UU Ijiquid Rennet, VTIOR MA KIN! 4. IN A FBW MINUTE.H, 1 My dtjlidloiiii tlvtuHtrta The convituleuce and dilcIv of thin article over tbe former truubloKonitt auti uit ovrtaiu way of praparlug titia,Junkwt w.ud tTriulolrtc. will Motanwua ift ai onoa u ail wno uae it. I hfia ara fuw dttatwru ror tue table ec ecoiiooiical, cIpIi- i t i , - j i . i . A n. oi vj.n v. Yi urtli and ltaue-sts. femiNtTKRVBITfH-B AN KD. ATTKNT. a- TION I Wauled, a party with aapl.al, t brina; , outea InvantiuD fur tba preveutiun uf cuuiiteitcii. f UiaJ.nBtUiauu tury proof flvi.u. Addrvaa IIKNKV, o'if "'". "bfra aa uitarvlawiau jfiANT MTOF TT. fAFA YKTTR, INI.. Kj Jihih m. iHMi.-atr. J. J. lilll'LEU. Aaent. Cln. cl n nail fleaat iwod us br rail, iiuuiedlalely, 811 doaeu uf ruur EIC'CLRWK FLUID INK. I IijftMol l.l nth. . Yiftim truly.- f NHm'ii'- ni.:' , ' ' ' Whotewila Dialer, ' Pernimeiy and fancy Articles. pf I ,., I 1 W18 KEEP OONhiTAWTIiY ON HANI) 1 I ' .",1,!?."! vrry solact aasuctui.Bl uf American au hu. rana, . , ,, ia , Kf liaats.Ht.tt rt4 'ful la ttoaua. Po&mtinnfl and H ilkercliiwf UilMtH.vi ait j , A. M. HTICVsVINH M IMt in i : JTinirtb and lla.--tt. I A IjAHOR VABIRTY f WAfLRANTEll Mauuiua. i,ifitf Kfivri ivaL A laT Lllf UIIKKUI a. .u. y,,llrlli and Bars'-yts. T LAW, (jhaaa "uidUuii ."? S V. ATTIIIj:NKY.AI. kaat tblrdt. P.. (2 Yf.i) V A f. E S 'eil ' ""f X 'SiW - D9 Lai : u f I.