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tomrnU AIM rBOPBIITflM. '
OFFICI A iTpAPIPtl "OF THIS C1TV.
KPf FMBF.R !T
Eli T. Thayer and His Squatter Sovereignty.
failed to receive tbe nomination of his party
for re-election to Congress, whereonon ho
tM com out OS a Candidate, in opposition
to the Republican nominee.- Mr. Thnyer wont
off on a popular-sororeiffnty tangent, In Con
gress. Bit party did not want any of that
article; no Mr. Thayer allow bis regard for
jxvpolar sorerelgTity, by setting np his claim
to tbe office a superior to the party to which
lie owes it. He may believe popular sover
eignty good for doctrine but certainly he
thicks but little of it for practice. Even if
there was any principle in Mr. Thayer's
popular sovereignty, it is a mere abstraction,
to far as any practicability goes. There is
no party in Congress in favor of the popular
eovereignty experiment for the Territories.
There are but two men in the Senate who
talk popular sovereignty, and they are both
anxious to have the Supreme Court take it
oft their hands, and pretend only to hold it
In trust for that tribunal.
There is not a corporal's guard of popular
sovereignty men in the House, and they also
are anxlons to shift it off their hands. So
far as any practicability goes, Mr. Thayer
might as well advocate the last war. or a lost
year's bird's nest, and a'snmc that his party
had no right to nominate their own Repre
sentative, because tliey were not sansible of
the merits of those subjects. Practically,
nobody ever believed in the device of popu
lar sovereignty for disposing of the question
cf slavery in the Territories. The right of
roperty in men must be supposed to exist
under the common law, or men could not
liold it by legislation ; and the idea of vot
ing property out of men's hands, and voting
slavery np or down, according as the for
tunes of parties varied, is too absurd for any
wayfaring man, though a fool, to believe,
unless it is the Commercial, whose ideas are
inscrutable, especially to itfelf.
Such a popular-sovereignty process would
tc nothing but civil war, every time it was
tried. ' Kansas is a fair specimen of the
working of it; and, instead of that case be
ing aggravated by, peculiar circumstances,
it was probably the mildest form of the
operation of this remedy. Popular sov
reignty was contrived only as a bait on
which the trnp of the Supreme Court was
to be sprung. All the parties to it have con- j
fessed this ; and now, when the trick has
leen exposed, and tbe confederates have i
discarded it, Mr. Thayer takes up the stale
frand, and tries to pnt it npon his constitu
ents; and because they will not stand this,
lie fliows his adept neps in popular-sovereignty
tricks by bolting from his party, and
trying to defeat their candidate.
Mr. Thayer made his debut in Congress
in a Quixotic, manifest-destiny, annexa
tion speech, vaunting the ability of the Free
Ftates to beat the South in emigrating, and
to take possession of the whole Continent.
This was thought eccentric, coming from a
member of a party which has inherited too
much of the Whig fear of annexation. It
made Mr. Thayer celebrated, and this was
too much for bim. He thinks the place be
longs to him, instead of his constituents.
We do not snppose that slavery will ever
gain one foot of territory by means of legisla
tion; nor that legislation will ever save one
foot of territory from Blavery; nor that Blav
ery will ever be abolished by law in a State,
until it shall have already been abolished by
the force of circumstances and of interest.
I'olitical agitation never has affected the
destiny of slavery, and never will. Its fate
is beyond the eontrol of governmeut, and it
will take care of itself. We see this princi
ple already recognized by the party which is
hostile to the extension of slavery, in their
Mil, which passed the House last session, to
establish five new Territorial Governments,
without any clause prohibiting slavery.
But it does not follow from this that the
people of the Territories have the power to
vote slavery up and down. A man can no
more vote himself the right to own another
man, than he can vote himself another
man's farm. He can no more acquire by
legislation the right to hold a black man
than a white. Legislation can neither cre
ate nor destroy the right of property
When rights of property exist, recog
nized by law, the law must respect
them, without regard to the manner in
which such property was created genera
tions ago. We do not allow that a question
f title to onr lands can be raised because
they may have originally been acquired by
robbing the Indians. So, when the law has
recognized the right of property in man, law
must respect it, and can net take it away.
The only legislation which is possible
gainst slavery, without destroying rights
which the law had already recognized, or
which had been established by custom, which
is tbe origin of law, is Congressional exclu
tion froaa the Territories before it has ac
quired any rights there. This destroys no
rights of property, and is the only legisla
tion that fax ever worked peaceably and
Successfully. The South pretend to call this
unconstitutional. It wag never so nntil the
new-fangled experiments on the Constitu
tion, and if it is unconstitutional now tbe
Constitution bos changed, and is unreliable.
Tbe South also pretend that this destroys
the equality pf the States. Not any more
than when twenty or thirty thousand in
habitants take possession of a Territory and
organize themselves into State, and then
exclude slavery. Yet Mr. Breckinridge ad
mits that they can do this; and the plan of
encouraging tbe South to take their slaves
into a Territory under Constitutional or
Congressional protection, and then destroy
ing tHeir slave property by tbe snbstitution
of a State Constitution, is merely bringing
the underground road above ground, and
making U Government institution.
We do not know that the Republicans
propose to axclude slavery from tbe Terri
tones by Congressional legislation. Their
platform does not declare it, and thair Ter
ritorial bills last winter omitted it No such
measure could pass the Senate. But if they
ahoald propose this, It would be vastly mora
just to tha slaveholder, than the plan to
which tbe South, in straggling out of the
tangled meabes of popular sovereignty, have
heea driven; that is. to protect the slave
holder la tha Territory, and allow a taer
political change to State organization, to
rob hi. This is utterly impossible la prao
tica. It mould never be submitted to by
ay people, and nKhi not to be. Th M
tempt would bring civil war. ' -
rt- I .r- t t I n - . I .
-. ' . ','.- : f
-.-. i ,1,. .V
The majority of voters in any of tho glare
States are non-slnveholdcrj. Does any man
pretend that they have the right to de
stroy the Blnve property by legislation? Vet
they have jnst as much right now as the
people of a State have, 'at its formation.
There is no such right. Vet this right is
recognized by the ultra pro-slavery party in
the South, as well as by the Donglna party In
the North. " It illustrates the insanity of the
rising politicians of the South, on this ques
tion, that the-scction which threatens to dis
solve the Union, if a party unfriendly to
slavery carries the Presidential election,
clings to a principle which places all the
slave property of the South iu the power of j
a nnmerical majority. Of course, this posi
tion, like that of squattor sovereignty, is
only temporary, and like that, will, when the
time comes, be abandoned and denounced as
incendiary, and as demandingseccssion from
We repeat: property of any kind, once re
cognized by law, can not be destroyed by
lnw; it can only be left to dio out according
to its own fate. It can no more be voted up
and down than the farms and cattle of the
people. The very proposition that the peo
ple may hold slaves, if they so vote, recog
nizes the right of property in man; for the
vote creates no property, it merely recog
nizes it, and this recognition makes it supe
rior to legislation, just as other property is.
And, when a mnn concedes that the Consti
tution recognizes the right to hold slave
property in the Territories, the same as other
property, and then pretends that the people
have the power to vote this property out of
the hands of the owners, he has either pur
posely suited the question to the device of
the little joker, or be has yet to learn the
alphabet of statesmanship and of legal principles.
The Per-Capita With its Brains Out.
The pnblic are informed by the Commercial
that "there is a good deal of ignorance and
misapprehension afloat in regnrd to the per
tapita tax of one cent to the city on tho
street railroad travel;" whereupon the Com
mercial proceeds to enlighten the ignorant
public. In the first place, it is churned by
tbe ignorant that the release of one cent tax
will benefit tho people; but that paper Bays
"the companies have no such motive." The
ignorant people should look to this, and
should insist on paying their poll-tax, unless
they are satisfied that the motives of the
companies in procuring its release, are pure
and disinterested. -
In the next place, the companies have only
shown that the roads were not paying run
ning expenses. They have not shown tho
cost of constructing the roads, nor their
present value, (?) nor how much stock was
issued. This is a vital point, and the Com
mercial makes it startling with italics. Of
course, the stock question is the only ques
tion, nud the question of paying running
expenses bos really nothing to do with it,
except with the ignorant. Let the passen
gers insist on paying their per-capila to the
city until the stock question is ventilated!
In the next place, the matter has not yet
come to "a question between taking off the
jier-capita or relinquishing the roads."
When it comes to that, the citizens "would
treat it altogether differently from the pres
ent." Until it comes to that, let our citi
zents insist on "chipping in" their poll-tax.
Again, "if the railroads are not making
money, why not propore to sell out or cease
business?" Certainly! Why not make an
assignment and wind up? Why do they
want to gave their property, when they can
just let it go? It looks suspicious. We see
no way for the companies to dodge this, un
less they have the assurance which is char
acteristic of soulless corporations, and in
quire who will buy.
Furthermore, who cares for the nublic.
"since they already ride as cheaply as in
other cities?" There is such a thing as
making it too cheap. Then the cars will be
filled up with the common vulgar. Besides,
they are "indirectly saving themselves a
large amount of direct taxation;" therefore,
"there seems no sufficient reason for them to
complain." That is, property is released
from a large amount of taxation, and it is
put on the passengers of the cars. Property
tax is taken off, and poll tax put on. Cer
tainly the per-capila should die, for its brains
are ont. Certainly the poll that made these
arguments ought not to be taxed even one
Street Railroad Fares and New Routes.
any modification of the contracts with
the Street Railroad Companies, or in any
grants for new routes, it seems to us that the
city should provide that passengers should
be carried to any part of tbe city, whether
the distance includes the roads of one or
more companies, for one fare. The entire
distance of the combined routes does not
affect the question. When roads meet in the
center of the city, more passengers will want
to travel a moderate distance, which includes
a part of two roads, than the whole extent
of one. If different roads piece out the city,
passengers will have to pay two fares for
going a mile on two roads, when they can
travel three miles on one for a Bingle fure.
The short-distance passengers are the most
numerous. Most of these would be lost on
any short distance which requires two fares.
It is for the interest of the companies to
make this arrangement, and it is a right due
to the citizens. If we are to have a Chinese
system of dividing one part of the city from
another, by different roads and different
fores, it will be a perpetual annoyance.
General Walker Redivivus.
Our dispatches this morning Inform us
that General Walker has not been shot, as
was erroneously reported. Although we had
some hopes on this subject, and endeavored
to rest thtm on a substantial basis, by writ
ing the obituary of the "gray-eyed man of
destiDy," we feared for tbe much-to-be-deaired
result. Villainy, as history and
doily observation show, act as a kind of
phylactery, and the greater the scoundrel,
the less the probability of his demise.
- God c hastens those he lores, and Satan
protects his own. The Devil never betrayed
the soul that trusted bim, and hence
Walker's greatly-to-be regretted escape.
It wag Friar John in Rabelais was It
not? who first said those born to be hanged
will never be drowned. Walker has proved,
those destined to dangle at a rope's end will
never be shot. ' '
The Zebra Ticket.
The Fusion Committee in New York has
completed the bargain for a st'iped Electoral
Ticket, to consist of eighteen Douglas men,
ttn Bell-Everett men, and seven Breckin
ridge men. Non-intervention, on which the
Union hangs, Congressional protection or a
dissolution of the Union, and tbe fear of
bavins, njr opinions, because the Union if
In danger, are all lodged in the same bed ;
that is, an fur as the self-constituted com
mittee Is foncerned. Of course, the people
will amalgamate without question. The
fusion lacks one element. It should have
given ajmajority of the Electoral Ticket to
the Republicans, then It would have been
complete, and that without the least sacrifice
of principle. 'v '
The President Trying to Take the Purse
from Captain Meigs.
going on tween
tbe President and Captain Meigs. The
Captain was, for several years, the Super
intendent of the Government business, but
was deposed on account of a difficulty with
the President, supposed to be because the
Cnptnin could not be managed as easily in
dispensing the public funds to the President's
favorites, as was desired.
Congress, last session, appropriated
$300,000 for the Washington Water-works,
and the Senate, to show their want of con
fidence in the President's integrity, added a
proviso that tho money should bo expended
under the charge of Captain Meigs. But the
C'nptnin is subject to his superior military
officers, and tbe Secretary of War has or
dered him to the superintendence of a for
lorn fortification in Florida. Tho Captain
obeys orders, but forbids any of the appro
priation to be expended without his order
and warrnnt. So tho quarrel stands, and it
is a pretty one.
[Specially Reported for the Daily Press.]
THE STATE FAIR.
DAYTON, September 25, 1860.
The always wide-awake city of Dayton
was all alive this morning, and almost boil
ing over with excitement. In addition to
confusion, naturally consequent to the pre
paration for the Fair, and the presence of the
crowd of strangers already here, it was ex
pected that tbe Hon. S. A. Douglas would
arrive this morning, and of course every
body turned out to see and hear him. His
political friends had determined to give him
n reception nnd a procession, but as every
available man, boy, horse and vehicle in the
town was engaged for the Fair, this seemed
rather diflico.lt. However, they at last pro
cured a rather dilapidated hack, which they
trimmed with wreathB of evergreen, and
surmounted with a hickory saplirg, and with
a couple of bands of music and a smnll brass
four-pounder, they waited at the depot to
receive the champion.
But here a little confusion became ap
parent. The half dozen gentlemen in red
shirts, who manoeed the ordnance didn't
seem to know by what train their hero was
to arrive; and an trains were constantly
i-uuiiu iu i rum an aireciions, tney wisely
concluded to salute each one in turn, think
ing probably, that it could do no harm in
any case, while they would thus be sure of
greeting the right one when it did come.
Ilowcver after shouting themselves hoarse,
and wasting a good deal of powder in the
pursuance of this sapient scheme, they finally
gave it up, to the great relief of the auditors,
and concluded to wait nntil thev saw h
mnn himself, before they expressed any more
patriotism. So they waited, nnd tho crowd
waited, and your correspondent waited, and
no Douglas greeted our weary eyes.
At last, when most of the crowd had con
cluded to wait no longer, and some had al
ready begun to put their thought into exe
cution, the distant whistle of the locomotive
called back the stragglers, and all were on
tiptoe with expectation. But alas! just as
the long train hove in sight, just as the brass
bands struck up a lively tune, and the small
cannon had again begun its thunderous
welcome, an ominous stir was noticed mnnni
tbe crowd surrounding the Committee of
Reception. Whispers began to circulate.
The crowd looked at the committee and the
committee looked at each other. Finally
one of them mounted the step of tbe car
riage and announced that Mr. Douglas w.
"unavoidably detained," nnd that he would
arrive hero by special train about noon.
There was a pause. Then one of the bands
struck up a mournful march and started off.
The other followed it, the crowd slowly dia
pered, and your correspondent betook him
The Fair to-day is in full blast. No more
entriis are received, and those articles al
ready here are mostly arranged, and ready
tor im-pection. The crowd of visitors is
very large. The receipts at the gute un
to three o'clock this afternoon were 44 3ii0
equal to 17.000 tickets, and with committee
men, exhibitors, children and dead-heads,
there must have been at least 20,000 people
on the ground.
We can now begin to estimate tbe general
condition of all the different departments.
The display of stock in everv rlaaa ia fioe-
altogether, it is as orood, perhaps better, than
at any fair ever before held in the State. The
nispiay ot norses, Bheep and swine, especially,
is very good. In Power Hall the display is
rather meager, and the show of agricultural
implements is tot quite what was expected.
Pomological and Horticultural hulls make
a good show, as do the Floral and Fine-art
galleries and the exhibition of mechanics'
work and miscellaneous machines is large
and interesting. In the Mechanics' Hall,
we noticed to-day, a little contrivance
which, though some may deem it of triflini
importance, is really, perhaps, of more real
service to the farmer and manufacturer than
gome more pretentious machines. It is a
clasp for fastening bags, instead of tyinj
them. H is permanently attached to the
bug, and therefore always ready for use. It
can tie fastened or unfastened in an in.
gtaut in the dark, if necessary with one
hand, and with glove or mitten on, that re
quires no knife to pick it open, so that all
danger of cutting the bap is avoided, an.!
can never become unloosed of itself. Millers,
grain-dealers, commission-merchants, &c,
will understand tbe value of such a con
trivance. It is exhibited br Thomas Hon.
kins, of Cininnati.
Among tbe agricultural implements I
notic ed two machines tor hav-makers, which
seem well worthy the attention of farmers,
as they seem capable of greatly reducing tho
expense of gathering this, perhaps the most
important, of all our crops. The first of
three is a bay-feeder, or scattering machine,
designed to make or cure the hay by throw
ing H up to the sun and air, thus shaking
the water out of it and leaving it lying light
and loose to dry. It is drawn by one horse,
and, following the mowiug raa hine, stirs
up the grass nearly as fast ag the mower cuts
it, thus doing the work of eight or ten men,
tuid doing it, too, much better than men or
(lenemlly do it.
Hie other machine ia a horse-rake, at
lui hid to a pair of v. heels, and so peculiarly
arranged, that all the labor usually per
lirruid by the man who munageg the rake,
is here dore by the horse at the will of the
onver; and to easily is this done, that, in.
... ui iun iuiui man generally required to
nmnafce a horse-rake, any boy, who knows
Hiwfo drive, can operate this one. The driver
SHs comfortably on a cushioned seat just
over the axletree, and by setting one foot on
over intaxietree, and by setting one foo
to a little treadle in front of him, the rak
held dow n while gathering its burden of 1
UiV . wil,l,es empty Ft, when be sin
shifts Ins feet to another treadle, and the
i j" ,nJ?Ianlly thrown up, and its load re
leased. Tbe raVe can be thus raised either
in backing or moving forward. It conforms
J iu,rfi" of thegronad, independently
I?'1 auol.lin8 Pled (n front of
them, gathers up the grass before the wheels
paasover it. These machines are both the
invention of Mr. J. O. Stoddard, of Wor
cester, Mass, who is already known to the
community as the patentee of several other
fepU-uU W,blh. Jl ht J). (H,B.y, Mr K
Hiu fciuith tu Mm fcotiu, d.ugliur otiwM
baruwfll, aii of Ciuclonali
Wedding and Viaitlna Card.
uTre4 ud Frlnud, St ad and frmm; D t Bo
BUUmwrf awl aivfa.
HHTVLf 1 A SMITH.
(luaoMson H H 8lIdU a Bto.,)
.. It KMIvtiUiUHt,
WOlothof rcnoratrd and m poind, IN W. Sixth.
,aWCTothlf ran orated and reralnd, SS I. Third.
. aw Good IMctnron In raw for 19 rents, at Arm,.
Oat' Mammoth QaJWrr .Fifth ad Main, ant-tf
- A. A. trsm, ntioka, WatchM and JamliTi
So. S43 and 1T Central avonna, '
Pictnrea for ton cent at JonKSOit'i Qallerr
Klnth and Main.
aVAiL who Wish to r. Rim. Beab This;
Nv.w Ohi.kans, Maroh I, KMK
This li to certify that I h drawn a p-ljtenf
B2fMl nnd one of ll.V"! on nnmhorw Bolcctrd for
nia br Madame Pi.anchr, on my llttln irl aire,
y.ho triii bom in Muy I can only thnnk Moami:
IIi.anchk nnd my litc-ky star, that led me to hor, for
lwt!i a rich man. I wonlil a!vl"e all who would
prolit likewise, to apply to her without d'-lnr.
J. J. CUMM1N8, Jr.
N.B.Forall neroon born in March, April, May,
Jmr, September, October, December or Jannary
the Madamk will select lumbers that will draw
capital prtr.psin any of the legalized lotteries In the
I'nlted Plates, and the Itoyal Havana Lottery of
Cnba Parents baring children born in any of
thneo months ran ftet their numbers and draw
pr1r.es. Persons wanting munlicr have only tottend
by mall the correct dates of birth nnd a fee of $.
and the numbers will bo sent by return mail to any
piirt of the country, with full directions to socure
them a la-go price without fall. Address Madams
Blanch, Planet Reader, Cincinnati, Ohio. Letters
of inquiry moat contain ten cents in postage etamps
to tnanre an answer. sell-eodam
WIDE- WA RES ! N OT I C B.-
I.ooo uniform can bo had of U.
'UiiiTAS, 391 Mniu-et., at moderate prkvs.
gJ-Vini?.AWAKE!, ATTENTION f
VNlSft All Midc-nwnkes nre hereby inv-ti-d to
aiteud nnd nulKt their friend in tho Klghth Ward
to erect tl:lr pole
Bus miller, TlilS EVE2NI.NU, tcrt. 27, at ftnYluck.
nr ;(- ft-A T A 1Y V ,
I. O. O. BATTAIjTON F IR ST
COMPANY meet THIS (Th,ir.,Uv
ING at hnlf-Deit evcn o'clock, for drill, nnd
every 1 burday nisht until further ord'T
l)y order A C C1IUI3IOPHEU, Cspt.
J. M. Dowry .x, O. 8. nc27-a
iTInte copy and charge Pre. -
j-tfcYOi'NO MEN'S CENTRAL DE
iSOK i'KNIJEBtt, COMPANY A. Yon a-e
h.rehy notilied to meet nt headgitiirters THIS
(Thursday i KVFNIM), at hnlf-pnst nix o'clock, to
attend the West Eod ina meeting ftv order
JOHN B. SEvDEN, Capt.
wm. 0 sKll i , O S. B027-a
ft al O. O. P.-THB OFFICERS AND
SpCHT MOUIFKS of Crystal Fount Lodge, No
I7i, are hereby n tilted to attend the reffiilar nuar.
terlv meeting Til 18 iThM-dy F.VKNINU, at half-
lntt ev u o'clock, fur payment of durs.
w27-n .KIM. HA11UHAVK,
P. 8 1
All member helonpinir tn tltn dltrrenr
telTTTverett f'ln' , who intend to turnout to-night.
will, upon spplylng nt any time after 12 o'clock H.,
a Columbian Halt, find saehes. Let every member
appear properly uniformed Bv order of
C. C. WIIIT80V,
f37-a Pres't Defenders of Union.
IN l EPEN KENT THIRTEENTH
v Anil ft r. v r,K-P'irJbr3. A I 1 a.M 11).!
. i'-i u in iidooo : i oere mil oe a iiieernig 01 in I
Club at Captain Clary's, on Sixth-street Hill, THIS
fThiimrfiiyi KVK.N1XG, September 27. All gjod
By order of
J AH SIIEKLOCK, Secretary.
Prom the Wheeling T mes and Gasotta.1
R ii THOl'UH IT 1IAV HHEM
9wS sttange to mnny who have not he"n It,
yet there i no doubt of the fart that Prof. Wood's
Hair Kest'Tative will change gray hair to its
original cdor. and cause it to grow on hend en
tit, ly bsld, and by a few applications keen it frnnl
fulling off. There was a time hen pers n who
had 1' f-t their hair were compelled to wear wigs or
go bald ; but, einco the advent of Wo-kI's Tonic,
there I no longer atiy neceNHiry for wigs or pray
balm. Si.ld in Cincinnati b J. V. I'AltK ; KUIBE.
ECKSTEIN A CO., and bv everv Druggist,
laKS. LEGRbiiH been rou ovod fron the Ciii
cinniitl College Building to the CINC'NVATI LIT
KHAKY AND 8IJIKNTIPIU IN8T1TUTK, No. ST
Tliird-M., eat of Broadway, wh-rn it prospered so
well fn.m 1843 to Ikso Here It i again c nuected
with the Physio-Medical Infirmary, In which stu
dent cun constantly witnen die superior power of
the practice they are taught in the lectures.
WAhTK.D-Students to be Instructed in the true
science and practice of Medii-Ue, and patients to
bf treated In tho bet manner known to the inod
ical pi-ofesBii n. A. CtlHTIS, M. D.,
Dean of the College Faculty and Proprietor of the
LINE OP PROCESSION.
!Ttr2?:THE P-.OCK88ION WILT,
ItKSi f nn ' ii Eighth. , right reotniK on
vti-c; rnHM-ed north on Vine to Ninth, wu t oa
iuth to Ceniral-ftF., north on rVntml-ar. tn(Jlln-ti-n-ft.,
went on Clinton to i inn, omU on Mnn o
Hnpkirft rant on Hopkins to Cuttor. south on Cut
ter to ronit, riibt i'U Court to Mound, south on
M und to Kitfhtli.
All -err on a niiifig to -oln the procession will
nun rp nnti i-aiieH hi wrihl's t 'ier-.tiro, Ceo
pptii utiiiTO, or at ine null.
THE SIXTH ANNUAL REUNION
OLD WOODWARD CLUB
Will be hold
On Thursday, Sept. 27, I860.
g-alllE EXERCISE WII.T, CON
SKS. bib r of a KHiiie of f otball at the Orphan
Aaylum Grounds, corner of Kim and Tbirtoeutu
Bts. at K'i o'clock A. M.
AN OHATION, by the Hon. GBO. B. Pl'OH, at
Woodward Hall, Fianklln ot., between Kycauoro
and Broadway, at 4 P. M. precisely.
I'sual Memorial Kxorciws in Woodward Oronnds.
Pnx.i-M.iou of Old Woodward Boys, with Menter's
Hand, from the Woodward tirounds to the liurnet
eiupprr at the Burnet House at 7H P. M.
To lbs Oration, and an Tiaitorn to the football
grounds, the public are cordially Invited.
All members of the O ub, or Old Woodward Stu
dents entitled to membership, are requested to ob
tain their ticket at as ear y a date an p.aiblo, that
pi. portionate preparation maT be made.
Tickets for Mlo by any of the olHora, or at Rob't
Clarke t Oo.'h, H. Duhme's, and It! .koy, Mllory 4
Co 'a, or of W. L. lie Beck, at the Auditors Office,
Court. houae. a. A. WIIKKLJCtt, Iteo Uec'y.
jfaTHR ATTENTION OF PI7R-
IKS CHAFERS, boih wholeaaieaad retail, is
iuviud to the superior stock of
Books and Stationery !
Fresh from tbe Eastern markets, for sale at the
lowest ratts, by
'. A. PARTRIDGE,
Printlnc and Binding of all kinds done in the
Ixst manner, at hhort notire. aetf d
THURSDAY EVENING, SEPT. 27,
MASK NlKTINtl OF THE
SKJS, I'M Vn I'Kti of the Went Knd will
loTdon TH( ItSnAY KYEN1NU, September it,
7s o'clock, at the
Corner of Iishth and Mound,
flood speakers will be present.
1 lie Jietend ri of the I nion w ill attend the same
Read, all who with to gat Rlohl
s.i a-,, A BOOK nONTJININO IN.
4CS!rTKlk;TION8 how tvmakeaTortuuein a
tow uiontba, will be seut to any and all peraoas, oa
receipt of their correct addreas and 0 coots ia post-
ue tmns. Addreaa J P I'l LT8LB. Aaeut.
Roa 1.944 ne'-tl lima.
Mr VOU JUSTICE O THE PEACE
CHARLES D. fOOTI,
OIOBOB 0. THIELMAV,
PCTEB BILL, ' "
aele-tt JACOB H. OBTZEHVANNBR.
5f FOR JU (STICK'S Of TITE P Er
N. CLAKK, fc. M AUCH ANT. bteljT TRl B
AVID llaiXILH, Woi, . AU-alCO. els-U
THE RECEPTION BALL
' j In honor of the ' " ,
riUNCE OF WALES
Will take place at tho pPKItA-HOUHK on
Saturday Evening, Sept. 29.
ratraa or tii t4.
Tickets admitting a lady and ircatleinan '.
Tickets for additional ladies..". 8.
Tickets admitting a gentleman unaccompanied
ft-t TICKET I ARE NOW ItmDT,
evj and will he dinp..Kod of at the oliire orthn
Opora honfe, from 9 o'clock A M. to ft o'clock P.
W. ; alo nt the office of the Burnet Hnuae.
No tickets will be sold at tbe door on the erenina
ot the Ball. I'rlrate Boxes (10 extra.
coMjijTTir. or atr.PTiox.
. M. Bisliep. Robert Knirht,
J bn Groeheek.
M W. l.odwlok,
J. L. Vattler,
P. T. Woodrow,
John D Jonea,
L. B Harrison.
A. O. Burt,
John 1.. Ntrttlnius,
JudKe D. K . Kte,
It I). Bowler.
W. O Whlteher,
( . Went,
W. P. Hulbert,
Col. T, Jj. Jones,
Capt. C. O. Pierce,
Wm. II. Davis,
auine K, Pike,
Judge T. M. ivey.
FLO01 MA K AO EES.
Rumpel J. Hale,
Oeorre Shllllto, jr.,
P B ion.
Dr. K. Fletcher,
Wm. M. Klless,
LADD. WEBSTER & CO.,
Inrite attention to their
Bf-Sa FIRST PREMiriW RECEIVED
ISV-35 at the Masftnchufcetts, Nnw York, Penn
slvanla, Mary anil, Kentucky and Alabama ftnte
a. f airs ;the fenboard Afrricnltiiral Pair. Norf ilk,
at d boats of Connty Fairs throughout the country.
This machine is alo indorsed as
THE BEST FOB FAMILY USE,
By Commodore F. Englo, commandornf the Navy
yard at t'hllfldelphlni Lieut. Wm. L. Maury, t'. B.
Navyj Wm. P. Williamson. Chief Engineer. IT.
bavy: I). H. t.'ochran, Ecq., Principal of Now York
State Normal School; D II. Allen, D. D., Prculdent
of Lane Seminary; J. B. Pirnson, Esq., Civil En
gineer. New Vork City, and by the best mechanics
throughout tbe country.
Wo have just Issued a new style at the low price of
Which are the same In point of mecbanlm as our
bujher-iinuhi'd Alachiues Call and see them.
80 West Fonrth-st., Cincinnati.
13 XT 33 X3
K-3sm DAILY RECEIPT OI?
sav2V PRINCE 8 BAY SHELL OYSTKUS.
MwOs from ft A M. to 12 P. M .
aum-cm W. E MA 118 II, JR., Proprietor.
LADD WEBSTER & COS
Sewing Machines I
' Call and
I them at MO West Fonrth-st.
ian3 tf 1
SS5" nJr,9!?,E'?c.S'J n DOWBtB LOCK.
CST SI'ITOH SKWlNQ MACHINES, with
recent Improvements, anrpaas all others, regardless
of price Kxsmioe them before pur. hading else
where Send fjr a circular and snmples of soaitia.
Agents wanted H. O. HUBTWAN,
. 9!l West Fourth et., Cincinnati,
anto-btn Bole Agent for the United States.
It. C . Ac O O.
THE SCIENCE OF THE0L00T. Ser
mons Preached in St Man's, Oxford, before the
luivendty, by Adam 8. Fanar. M. A., P.O. 8.,
r. K A. 8 One volume IJmo cloth. M cents.
VOL. IV OF RAWLINSON'S HER0D0-
TUS-A new English version. Edited, with copl
pnB Notes and Appendices, lllnstrating th His.
toryand Gragraphy of Herodotus from the most
ancient source, of Information, and embodying
the chief results, by George Rawlinson, M. A.
with Maps and Illustrations. 8vo. $2 so.
THE WOMAN IN WHITE A Novel. By
Wilkle Outline, author of "Queen of Heart.,"
"Head Secret," etc. Illustrated by John Mc
Lenan. One voL SVo., 8l ; same ia papor, 75 cts.
PROLEGOMENA LOGIC A An Inquiry
into tbe Psychological Character of Logics? Pro.
cesses. By Henry Longueville Manuel, B. D.
LL. I. . ne Tolume Umo, clolU. t.
CUBA FOR INVALIDS. By R. W. Gibbet),
M D. One volume lauo, cloth. 75 cents.
THE EIGHTH COMMANDMENT. By
Charles Beade, author of "Never Too Lute to
Jlendj" "Peg Wofliugtou," "Love Me Little,
Love Me Long," etc. One volume 12iao. 78 ots.
POEMS OF GEORGE P. MORRIS With
a Memoir of the Author. One volume, blue and
gold. Ml cents.
1 New Packages of Nelson's Views.
VIEWS IN NORTH DEVON. 25 cents.
VIEWS IN CORNWALL. 25 centg.
SCENERY OF RICHMOND'S ANNUALS.
Price 25 crnttv
HASTINGS AND ITS NEIGHBORHOOD.
Price 26 oeuts.
Also, jnst received, freiu supplies of
GREELEY'S TEXT-BOOK. $1.
CLASKEY'S TEXT-BOOK New edition.
CHA8. GRANT'S MARY OF LORRAINE.
Price 50 cents.
NEMESIS. $1 25.
ROBERT CLARKE & CO.,
.rt7-,- 8!I WEST FOTJKTH.8T.
NEW CROCKERY STORE
AT 89 WEST FOl'BTH-BT.
HIIOfilNS cfe DUNCAN HATE 3VHT
. . . vr,'ut'i,l.''d "large and complete assortment of
CUINA, OLA Be) ai d QDKKSH WAHK, ail of the
newest and ni(s.t approved styles,einbracing a great
variety ,.f CHINA, .TEA and DIN N E It 8S.TS,
WHITE-BTHNE TEA. DINNEIt. TOILET ami
CUAMBk.lt UET8; CUT aud MOLDED GLASS ;
bILVEB-PLATFD GOODS, ETC.
We are selling every description of goods at very
Call at 30 West Fourth-st.
seit-c UIGGISS A TUNCAN,
Reopens October 1, 1860.
C'IM'INNATI ACADEMY OF DEMON,
Seminary Building, eoutb-west corner of Seveuth
I1NING, Pencil Xlrawioi,elc ( tauglit accord
ing to tbe most approved ana very sncceasful meth
od of 'he late ProteMor Conner, founder of the
Academy, the oldest one of the kind in the West.
It i. supplied with a large uumber of Palutings,
llrailng, etc., which are always a great advautagu
to the student. Further iutorinatlon can be bad
by appling to the uudersigued, at the Academy,
during usual hour.. Street cars pass the liuildiag
very Ave miuuua. M. W. BICUARflSON,
1 AHTI Oil' A X I O N.
4 DIVIDEND NOTICE.
mrOTICB 18 HEREBY GIVEN TO
iJ those iutereeted that the Cuntiueotal lusurauce
Compauy, of New fork Oily, have declared a Scrip
lliiideud of lorty-hve pax ceut. to pjliuy hoidees:
ou the earned premiums of the four, eudiug July
'those holding Policies, who sreatltlsd to partici
pate in tbe profits of this Compauy, are re.jue.ied to
call upon the agents and receive their cerliticaUs,
aud aiao tbe iuurnat due apwa furmer alvidiids.
- W. L, & D. G. VANS, Ag.nti,
N. 183 West TUreV-.trl.
FALL AND WINTER STYLES
j OK 1
RICH DRESS GOODS
DELAND & GOSSAGE'S
AVE ST FOUIITIIST.
lloslory nxici OIovobi
rBENCII IinSEBT-Lndios', Gents' and Chil
dren's, in all their varieties.
FBEBCIt GRAY OB CINCINNATI BttOWN
HOSIERY Gennlne mannfaetnrs.
LAPIEtO HEAVY BLEACHED AND BROWN
COT10N BUSIES Y-At S3, 30, .17 S 511,,,
Fall assortment of Ladies and Misses Fleecy
lined Bleached and Brown COTTON HOSIERY -At
S3, 30, 33, 40, 43 and 80c.
Ladies' and lltsnos' Mode and White Bibbed WOOL
HOSE Fresh Importations
Gentlemen's French and English COTTON HALF
HOSE. ui'tits' Vel'lenrlifd. and CinclnnaH Bmyfti Jtlxed
EiigliHli XX on levy
Ladles' nnd Mlsies' superior White COTTON HO
Misses' White COTTON HOVE At I', 13, SO,
S3, .10, 33 and Jc.
Ladles' White COTTON HOSE At XS, SO, S3,
30, 33, 40 and SOe.
LADIES' DBESS GOODS.
PRINTED TIIIBETS-Or beautiful eolorings-At
Lot of HOOP SKIRTS At 37H cent.
LADIES' AND GENTS'
FALL AD WINTER INDElttVAR!
At 73, S7X cents, 81, and finer.
At 75, 81H cents, 81, nnd finer.
At 73, 87X cents, and 81.
A complete assortment of
Full stock of Domestic and
XL i 11 e n. Gr ooiIb!
Traveling Dress Goods!
DELAND & GOSSAGE,
. 2a 74 and 78 Wost Fourth-street.
Hf 1l.:,.AyJ. MRS. sntNK RESPECT
Aval l LLLY Inform their former patrons, aud tho
citizens of Cincinnati and vicinity, that their
DAXC1NO ACAbaMVwiU opon
On Saturday, Ootober 13. .
In addition to' the "Court Quadnille," "Prince
Imperlale " and " La Russe Quadrille," already in
tn end by Mr. and Mrs. Shank, a variety of
New Dane o
Will be brought forward dnrlng the season. One,
THE QUADRILLE STIIUNENNE, '
K.peclally adapted to the development of graceful
movement in children.
For circulars of terms, etc., apply at Mr. and
Mrs 8HANK8'8 Private Academy, S39 Wnlnut
st., between Sixth and Seventh. se26-fidp
1 8 G O .
John Shiliito & Co.,
101, 103 and 105
VEBYLABOE AND COMPLETE ASS0RT3IENT
BRITISH, FRENCH, SWISS, GERMAN AND AMERICAN
&c, &o., &.O.
A larae portion of our stock being imported direct
from Manufacturers, we are enabled to offer In
ducements to cash and short-time prompt borers.
Half-fare Trains !
Oliio lStte Xair,
TO BE HELD AT DAYTON,
Commencing Tuesday, September 29,
and Closing Friday, 28th.
Cincinnati, ITamlHon and Dayton
IN ADDITION TO THE nPGI'MR
Trams, leaving Clncinnstl at 6 A.riuij-it4.-j
M.JtSO A. M., 2:30 P. M.. aud tllDi.."i
leaving Ciuclunatl at 6tiU A. M. aud 8 A. M.,
slopping at all way statiui.s.
1 he ,'iO A.M. Train, from ClncldTiatl, will itop
at Uamilton, Mlddletown aud liayton, only.
II air-fare Tickets,
Good on any of the above Trains, can be purchased
at Cincinnati, and all way stations to Jiavtou, aud
return, al tbe Ticket Olflcee of Die C unpauy.
FILL. J A III WILL HE CIIAIICKO TO THOSE
PAVIKO 0t TilK T11A1NS.
RFTFRNINO-Tralrs ill leave Harton as fol-
Ti.Vnd $.Vp; S: 3,30 - p-M-
I heHiUOP. M Train from Dayton will stop at
Middletoun ai d Hamilton, oslv. All otbor Trams
stop at way stations.
Ths Cars of the Passenger Railroad Company of
Cincinnati (Third, fourth and Fifth-street Line
Street-cars 1, lrud paaseugersat the J'ittb-st. end of
the C, II A I) H.ll lit pot.
The Cars of the Cincinnati Street Railroad Co.
(Heventh-.treet Line) will laud paaseugers at Sixth
sel7 I D McLARES, Superintendent.
Oliio Ntnto Xtiir.
THE CARS OF THE
PASSENGER RAILROAD COMPANY
(THIBD AND FOURTH-STREET LINES,)
will r TO
ALL THE TRAINS
O t TBI-
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton
At 5i3S, 6, Ti3C, 8 A. M., and itiS and 6
f- M- sen
Lord Benfrew's latest Dispatch.
. . it, . ,
WADIEH WILL FIND AN FLEO NT
aried aawrtuient ef the rauuisiie Toilet
fumes, Peuadrs, Hair Oils, (VI,
ail 01 mo lalsal J'aruuaa Pes-
VEN'S DO ,
, . , . . . j
RICKEY, MALLORT & CO.,
73 WF.ST FOTTTITIT-StI
thk nisTonr or nErtoDOTUS . a
new Fnullsh version. Edited with rnplons Notes
and Appendices, illustrating the History and
Geography of Herodotus, from the most ancient
sources of information; and embodying the chla
results. Historical and Ethnographical, which
have been obtained in the progress of cuneiform
end htcroglyphlcnl discovery. By George Rawlin'
son, K. A., assisted by Col. Sir Henry Rawlinson,
and Sir J. O. Wilkinson. With Maps and Illus
trations. Four volumes, 8vo. Prico (a 60 each.
REMINISCENCES OF A GENERAL
OFFICER OF ZOUAVES. By General filer.
Translated from tbe French, ppo volume, 12mo.,
LIFE OF WILLIAM" f. F-0RTEH.-8
Francis Brlmllcy. One volume, 12mo. II.
THE EBON IDOL. By a lady of Naw
England. One volume, 12mo., Illustrated. 1 1.
WHAT MAY BE LEARNED FROM A
TREE. -By Hnrlnad Coultas. Oue volume, Sva.
THE PHYSIOLOGY OF COMMON LIFE.
By Gcorgo Henry Lewis. Tro volumes, limo.
NOTES ON NURSTNG. What it la, and
what it is not. By Florence Nightingale. On
volume, 12mo. Paper covers, 16 cents; elotb U
DR. OLDHAM AT GREYSTONES, AND
HIS TALK THERE. One volume, 12mo. Price,
VOYAGE DOWN THE AMOOR j With a
Journey through Siberia, and Incidental Notes of
M.mchoria, Knmschatka, and Japan. By Perrr
McDonongh Collins. One volume, 12mo. Cloth.
: tl 25.
A RUN THROUGH EUROPE.-By Erastus
0. Benedict. Ono volume, 12mo. Prico 1 tb.
MACAULAY'S" LATER ESSAYS AND
FOEMB. Uniform with tho 12mo edition of
Macaulay. One volume, 12mo., cloth , 75 cents.
A POLITICAL TEXT-BOOK FOIl'lBGO
Compiled by Horace Greeley and John F. Cleve
Uind. Ono vol. 8vo. Price II.
CHAMBERS'S ENCYCLOPEDIA .- A
Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People.
Now publishing in parts. Part 19 now ready.
Price IS cents each part.
POEMS OF GEORGE
a Memoir of the Author,
(old. Price 80 cents.
One volume, bine and
THE WOMAN IN WHITE A Novel. By
Wilkle Collins, author of "Queen of Hearts,"
"Dead Secret," eto. Illustrated by John Mo.
Lenan. One vol. 8vo. $1. Same in paper, 79c
THE EIGHTH COMMANDMENT. By
Charles Beade, author of " Never Too Lata to
Mend," "Peg Wofflngton," "Lore Ma Little,
Love Me Long," etc. One vol. 12mo. ISO.
TTsflSS TENNESSEE CI.AFXIN IS ' A
lady bas been traveling since she was elevea year .
old, and has been endowed from her birth with
supernatural gitt to such an astonishing degree, that
she convinces the must skeptical of her wonderful
powers. She gives iufiruia'tlon of absent friends,
whether living or dead, together with the past, pres
ent and future events of life; also of lost money or
property. Identifying the persons concerned with a
much certainty, as to scarcely leave A doubt ow
GUILT. She prescribes for Disea.es, telling their
causes and location, with so much satinfactiou as to
merit and receive the confidonce of all who have
consulted her; and many dilllcult complaints hav .
beenentlrely banished by her wonderful ministra
tions. Sbe can see and point out the raediclue to
cure tbe most obstinate diseases eTen those that for
years have baffled our best physicians, and call di
rect salves ai.d liniments to be made and used, that
Will nlil fi..a. C.A- D.n f U 1
m. Devona-oisui oeerana A.lroloa-er. This mm.
Weakness In tbs Back and Limbs, Rheumatism and
other complaints of long etanding; and ha. per
formed astonishing cures npon those who bad long
slue, lost their sight and hearing, or nearly so, by
disease. In Bhort, through ths assistance of soioa
superior power, sbe is endowed with the healing art.
bite will point out to the Ladled and Ueattesaea
their former, present and future partners, telltnst
exactly thoae that are dead and living, tbetr tieat-
hiqu., MDu.il iihi sua cssrscitfT in me , ana enrougst
bersuperior power can cause tranquility and happi
ness between man and wife, and tbe return of store
or lost property that has not been destroyed, aud
prosperity In business matters, lawsuits, Ac, and
when required will go Into on unconscious state and
travel to any part of the world, hunt na absent
rlenas, wliethersjead or alive, and through her I hey
Till tell the inquiring friend their situation and
whereabouts, with all the events of life since they
last met. and persons born in certain months, sad
on certain days of tbe year are destined to be luekr
Prises throagh her directions. Lawyers, Diwtors,
.iiuinHii., mih uwuy utuwr Hcieniiao men nava con
sulted her upn matters of high importance, and
given evidence of their entire satisfaction.
Her re.id.nce is 371 Sixth-street,
Cincinnati, where sbe my b conaulted upon li
mat torn pertain! ug to life and health, from I to IS.
noon, and from 2 to 9 P. M. ,
CoDiuitatiop 81. au24-amWl
ulii i Luiikii u ruiiiiioni.il
NO. 82 TST FOURTn-STREET,
ONE DOOR EAST OF TINE,
anM-tf OAZETTK BUILDINO.n
BOSTON SHIRT FACTORY.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Superior Shirts Made to Order.
CENTI.EMEN WHO ARE PAHTIPH
at LAKfn tbe fit aud appearance of their bhiru.
and desirous ol having those tliat will set well and
look ueat, are invited to leave their orders at K.KFP.
NKU'S, where they can depend upon being suited
hone but the bust goods are used, aud tborougti
Is. A. KEPPNEH, Agent,
Kortb-east oeroer iftb aud Vins-streeta,
jezs-rm3dp Over (Isle A Hopkins, Oiu., 0
Containing correct Hnlainotype Likenesses of
LINCOLN AND HAMLIN,
UOIGLA3 AKD JOHNSON,
BULL AND EVKKKTT,
BBKC(INRID(!B AND LANE.
TnESE MEDALS AHE nOI.IO KIM.
nh milled nine teoiu styles ud supiill' d 'a
quantities to auil, from one dozen to live tli-usaud.
" . . , ... .... ,m "v uu uiut .lamps aita
gel samples aud Hat of prices.
11 West Pnurtb-st., Ciacinuttl, OLia.
M. F. THOMPSON & CO.,
Uanafacturera aud Wholesale Dealers ia . ; ,
OATS, CAPS AND LADIES' FL'RSI
BETWKIS WALNUT AND VIM,
eell-xldp f C'lNCINHHTI. f
Oauixion of AJ1 J31xaoeU
J. B. MOONET, MstckUUt,
al xSAdW Xlf) West CotumUiassUaat.