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xiijj J)AILY PRESS.
II. I T' H KlICI.) ,ffc CO., 1 nitnitMrHnimn, r I 1CIAL PAPKR OP THE VITT. TIUKHPAT- .....-..... WTOnRR 4 Mercantile Politics. The evil of mixing politics with trade is now frrionrfy felt among the merchants In Kew York In the Southern trade. They at tempted to court Southern custom by pro fessing a devotion to Southern interests, eg tecia11y to the negro. They stigmatized merchants of independent political opinions; fend patronized the Southern papers which published black lists of Northern dealers and manufacturers who were unsound on the negro question. The Atlanta (Qa.) Confed eracy had an editor resident at New York especially for this chivalrous business. The Richmond Enquirer had a correspondent traveling among the Connecticut manufac turers, reporting on their political views. Kew York merchants got up pretentious po litical meetings at the Academy of Music, and feed Charles O'Connor to Show the Prov idential status of the negro, and sent their drummers and porters to disturb Republican meetings. This state of affairs was a harvest for the South, and there are no people who so well understand how to combine thrift with po litical excitement. There are certain tradi tions which exist as if they were original el ements, having neither beginning nor end, and entirely self existing. Among these arc the ideas that sharpness for money is a north rastem trait, and DTnp.rnitv nnrl frpo ornenri- iture a Southern trait. They are pleasing delusions. It Is a queer feature in our philos ophy that people whose standing fanaticism is founded on a material interest, should be the class which is set up as being indiffer ent to profits; while a section which is fanatical on isms, bnt remotely, if at all, connected with their interest, should be set down as governed solely by money. Travel, end observation of the mingling of the diifer- ent sections at the capital and large cities, will ebow that humanity has a common Starting point, and that the virtues of ben evolence, genorosity, hospitality, and per sonal honor, are, like their counterparts, governed and developed in ratio to the gen eral intelligence, civilization, education and social culture, of the people. The progress of civilization would be impossible if this were not so. ' This reign of fear and flunkeyism over the Kew York merchants was like providential manna to the doubtful and insolvent among the traders of the South, and they improved it. Starving papers, like the Atlanta Con federacy, of two or three hundred circulation and no brains, and which, if left to their own resources, would never be heard from out of their own county, had editors residing at first-class hotels in New York, or corre spondents traveling among Northern mer chants and manufacturers, and living in clover. Southern country editors, who left home as shabby and lean aa the apothecary in Borneo, put flesh and good clothes on their bones, by merely registering themselves at Northern hotels aa editors of the Southern Bcrtamcr, or the Southern Confederacy. The lordly airs with which insolvent and begS&rly sharpers from the South, required to know the political views of the merchants of Pearl and Murray-streets, before they could consent to make a bill, were overpow " ering. How could a New Yorker presume to question the responsibility of a South erner who owned so large an interest in the rights of the South? . Shall men who have in charge the sacred interests of the whole South, be questioned as to their responsi bility for a paltry bill of a few thousand dollars' worth of dry goods? Why, it would be an attack upon Southern institutional It would prove at once that the merchant was an incendiary enemy to the rights of the South, and a John Brown Republican, who would light the torch of servile war. The thing worked beautifully. The Southern trade was never so large, and as the North-west was suffering from short crops, and limited its purchases to what it expected to pay for, the prosperity of the Southern dealers , was contrasted with the limited business of those in the Western trade, and was vaunted as the reward of true, national. Southern, Union-loving prin ciples. The New York Herald proclaimed that the North-west was of no account, and that the Southern trade was the only trade worth having. The Journal tf Commerce improved the occasion to show how Provi dence smiled 6n national principles, and frowned on Black-Republican traders. But payment is an essential feature of a prosperous trade. The time of payment for this flush time of prosperity has come round and the New York merchants, who reaped the greatest harvest from their national principles, are asking extensions on their liabilities. Sound political views will not meet notes, and the customers, who were so careful of Southern rights in their pur chases, are quite careless about meeting their bills. The crop of cotton is said to be short No serious shortness has yet been established; certainly none to effect general credit. Besides, the old crop is not yet ex hausted, and no returns are expected from the new for some time, while bills have been coming back to New York from the Sonth protested, so that some of the New York merchants have had time to exhaust the various financial shifts, and have been com pelled to make an arrangement with their creditors. The anticipated deficiency of the present crop will not account for this, nor need a moderate deficiency in a crop, so profitable as cotton, produce a financial crisis among solvent Southern men. It is probable that the New York merchants have sacrificed mercantile shrewdness and cau tion to negro flunkeyism, and have given large credits to men who had no eredit at home. But now the question of payment has also Lecome political. , Why not, when the pur chase was? The election of Lincoln is talked of as genera Quittance of Southern promises to pay; and a secession is to wipe out all obligations. To urge payment on a claim due the North, is regarded as an at tack upon Sothern institutions. An Ala bama paper says that if Lincoln is elected, the South will take its time for payment of debts to the North. "It Owes a duty first to itself." "When the Southern States are fully armed and fortified, and have full crops and full pockets, will be time enough te be pla to think about paying their enemies." W course, any Northern trader who Is org at about his claim will be set down as a jom Browa Republican, who ' would bght the torch of ... (. k. ru.i. ad if ke sheuld attempt, is person, to make j of u is collections, he would be hung up at once as n incendiary person. This game of mercantile politics has been tried to some extent here. We are told that the prosperity of Cincinnati depends on the Southern trade, and merchants and manufac turers are warned that they must hold no political opinions that Jrt obnoxious to the South. Our city it largely interested in the Southern trade, and the way for our traders to keep and increase their trade with the South, is to mind their business and aot mix politics with It, holding what political opinions they please. There is no necessity to sacrifice their manhood, nor their right of opinion, and if there were Buch a call on them, they would spurn it. The solvent and safe buuiuess men of the South have always traded where it was for their interest to trade, and always will. When a man mixes political considerations with the credit he asks, it will be safe to set him down a sharper, who has no credit in the section whose rights he is so anxious about. And when a Northern merchant offers political consideration as an induce ment to a Southern purchaser of his goods, he subjects the future payment of them to all the future party contingencies, and to any political charge that an embarrassed debtor may choose to set op against his section. This is just. The man who makes sectional politics a consideration in trade, subjects his trade to the contingencies of sectional poli tics, and it is just that his payment should depend on the result of sectional political contests. In short, when a man offers him self in the market with his goods, it is fit that he should be "sold." Queer Ideas of Religion. A morning paper of Tuesday protests against the Queen of Great Britian being included in the prayers offered by Bishop Mcllvame at bt. John s Church, on Sunday, for persons in authority. It says: "This may be Very croDer nnd rmnnli- mentnry to our titled visitor, but, that the "King of Kings," hit master and ours, needed to be reminded especially that Queen Victoria was in existence, we do not believe. It is to be regretted that in the house of God, before whose throne all are equal, according to their merits, the regular service, as writ ten in the book of Common Prayer, should be interfered with. We make these remarks in all kindness, and but re-echo the senti ments of many who noticed the interpola tion." M'hcn that poperpnblished its first Sunday number, it was eloquent on the holy Sab bath. Surely its Sabbaths have been spent to little purpose, if these are its religious ideas. Has the "King of kings need to be reminded especially that" the President "was in existence," or any body else? Did he need to be reminded that the congrega tion was in existence? What is the Queen, that she should not be prayed for? But it seems that the "regular service", Is finished, and that none whose names are not written in that can be prayed for. The bars of the book of Common Prayer are put up, and can not "be interfered with I" Our business men, and our young men, hold prayer-meetings daily to "remind God of their existence." They present requests that "God may be reminded of the existence" of their absent friends. On Saturday morn ing in the Business Men's Prayer-meeting, "God was reminded of the existence" of the Prince and suit by fervent prayers for them, and that their visit might redound to His glory, which, undoubtedly, were answered. One day this week the Reverend Doctor who presided at the Young Men's Prayer-meet ing, made a request that the regular attend ants of the meetings would give notice when they were alioutto leave the city temporarily, that the meeting plight "remind God of their existence," and secure His care over them. The comment on the Bishop's proper prayer for the Queen is equally an attack npon all prayer. We should like to see the "many" whose sentiments are thus "re-echoed." Aristocratic Noses on the Wrong Scent. Some of the exclusives of " our first soci ety" could not go to the Prince's ball at the Opera-house, because it was thrown open to the public. We have the most profound respect for tho distinctions of American society. Indeed, our reverence for them is that of the finite mind for the incomprehen sible. But surely they who set themselves up as the elite, eught to understand the usages of good society. The ball was given to the Prince. That would establish Its social rank in the most aristocratic society in England, which is the most exclusive society in the world. How delicate must be the situation of "our first society," that royalty and nobility, whose presence carries aristocracy wherever it goes, could not save "our first society" from falling to the level of any thing unclean, which it happened to come in contact with I What must be the delicacy of the aristocratic nos tril, which is so keen for vulgar odors that it has no scent for the air of royalty? The thing is very queer. Our "creme de la creme" of society meant well, and with better knowledge of the ettiquette of aristocratic society would improve. An anecdote may be pertinent. A snob had a nobleman to dine, and insisted that he should take the head of the table, until the nobleman, losing patience, took his host by the shoulders and thrust him into the seat, saying: "Wherever I sit will be the head to thee." In "our best society" the thing works different. It has no power to elevate, nor is it self-sustaining, but it takes its rank from the lowest element with which it comes in contact. That is why it is so timid about going into public assemblies. Even a Prince can't save it. DiscoviRT or a New Motive Power Su perior to Steam. A correspondent of the Bo-.ton Herald writes from Nashua, N. H.: "A motive power has been discovered and satisfactorily tested, which, it is estimated, will not only be more effective than steam as a motive power, but which will be eiahtu per cent, cheaper I Think not that I am ro mancing, tor t 'speak by the card upon the best auihority. The new motor of which I speak will be found to be not only more powenui man sieam, oui will ne worked with entire safety. It can also be used tor every variety of mechanical purposes for turning the tiny lathe of the goldsmith, op erating the printer's press, driving through the deeps marine vessels, and even can the ladies use it to whirl the wheels of their sewing-machines. . Itcan also be transferred to the kitchen, and there be made to nronel the washincr-machine. the churn and even In rock the cradle." A Nsw Explosive Compochd. A new ex plosive compound has been invented by M. Iteynaud de Tret, a Belgian chemist. Its eosi is less than mining-powder, and It is much more powerful, weight for weight, than ordinary gunpowder. It is composed nitrate of soda, 52.5 parts; residumof ten, 27.5 parts, and powdered sulphur, 20 parts. naa, as yet, been only employed tor blast ing purpo.es, bat its inventor thinks it equally well adapted for use in cannon. It called pyronome, Alice Cary and Her Poetry. Alice Cary is a woman of fine intellectual gifts, and has the poetic faculty largely de veloped: indeed few, if any, of her sex are equal to her in the creative faculty, and the power of expression belonging to the race of singers. We may be biased in her favor; but we believe her the first poetess in America, though we judge her by what she has done, not by what the is doing. Many of her productions are musical as Apollo's lyre, beautiful as roses, sweet as the breath of vernal morn. Once read, they are remembered: they continue echoing for years through the mind, and fill the heart with good impulses long after their distinct recollection has died away. Within a few years, however, her muse haa wnlkpit trpnrilr. nfton atumhliner. nftnn ! falling to the earth. She is not what she I was her verse Is effete; hr inspiration ' gone; her thought emasculated. And yet I even in her crude and careless rhymes one aiscovers a toucn ot tne earner nature; a thrill of the familiar music; an apparently accidental image of the past ; revealing the smothered power and the opaque idea. Of recent months, however, even these s.vmptoms of her former self have dis appeared, and she has written, or allowed to be published under her name, the merest trivialties, without a redeeming merit- the veriest twaddle and nothing more. Every week she seems to grow worse, and we can hardly believe now she is the Bame Alice Cary we artistically knew a few years ago. As a specimen of her lamentable verse, we reproduce a stanza or two from one of her late effusions, entitled "Counting the Chick ens": Ome. Joel come, Johny! the chickens aro out, Aa true es I am alive! Let me count nne, two, three, four Oh, if T could but find one nioro Of the beauties, that will be Are! Just look and doe how they hop about! And pee what a pretty thins; The little gmy one is, and oh: There I another one! we it, Joe, ' With it. head through its mother'! wing. What could be worse than this? Are these lines Alice Cnry's ? They arc, indeed, though no wonder they appear otherwise. Had we not observed her steady downward progress, intellectually speaking, we would not believe her capable of such rhythmic silliness, such measured inanity. What can be the cause of this great change? Has she lost her art, or is she the victim of a false school ? We think the latter; that she has newly fallen in love with that literary nonentity, Wordsworth, the worst and most empty of all bards, and sought to make him her model. The sacred sisterhood pity her, if she have! for we feel she is beyond all cure.- Let her former admirers bury her in the grave of idealcssness, and love her for what she was. If she possesses a particle of the fire of her former nature; if she has not forgotten the sweet, sad airs of her pensive spirit, let her shake off this lethargy of nonseuse and touch the harp, as once she did, till the weaned hearts return again to drink her refreshing song. Religious Persecution in Russia. A Polish Roman Catholic, named Tokarski, was serried last year, near Zytomierz, to a Rus sian girl, a member of the National Greek Church; but the Greek ecclesiastic who per formed in the ceremony neglecting to im pose upon them the obligation of bringing up their children in the Greek Church, their first-corn was baptized in the faith of Rome, in consequence of which Tokarski has been arrested, the Greek ecclesiastic degraded and forcibly enlisted as a common soldier in the army, and the Roman Catholic priest a monk 70 years old who officiated at the baptism has been banished to Siberia. Alice Cary and Her Poetry. NEW BOOKS. THE HorSEHOI.Tt OF BOIVERIE. OB THE ELIXKR 0j GOLD. A Romance. B a 8 mtheru 5 , IV .incuson, viucinuati: Robert Clarke A Co. The Now York correspondent of the New Orleans Pfcoiwae statei that the author of this work is Mrs. Catherine Aune Warfleld, of Kentucky, the dough tee of the late Major Ware, of Natchea. formerly Secretary of the Blistissippi Territory, Hiss War field and her sister, Jim. Lee, wen educated in Philndelphia. In 1843 lira. Warn eld and her lister published a volume entitled "The Wife of Leon, ana otner roenie, ny Two Bisters of the West," and in 1S46 another, nnder the title of "The Indian Chamber, and other Poems." The plot ia startling and ingenious; the hero has more than a spice of the devil in him he ia devilish all throDKh; yet, atrange to say, a fair daughter of Eve loves him all through. . i LOUIE'8 LAST TERM AT ST. MAKT'S. New York: Derby A Jeckaon. Cincinnati: Robert Clarke a Co. The atot7 of the last term of a boarding-school lire, interesting in Incident, and told naturally, and with good (fleet. Alice Cary and Her Poetry. NEW BOOKS. HOME INTEREST. aWClothes renovated and repaired, 130 W. Sixth. W Clothing renovated and repaired, M B. Third. aW Patent Enameled Shirt Collar! at Mason's Hut-store, 42 Fifth-street. ocj-x SW Good Pictures in cases for 15 cents, at Ami. ATi'a Mammoth flallery, Fifth and Main, aul-tf " A. A. Ktstib, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry, Mas. $48 and 871 Central-avenue. sW Pictures tor tea cents at Johnson's Gallery Ninth and Alain. Cakasoo MANvrACTrmxo Cohfakt. The new Wall-paper and Window-shade Store recently opened by this enterprising compauy, at 97 West iourth st., is rapidly Increasing in favor. Their lmmenre stock and supeiier styles make their estab lishment worthy of a visit from all who are in want of any goods iu their line. See adrertiseaeut in another column. MARRIED. WILLIAMS- DIXON.-In this city, October z, by the Bev Thea. &dUtt. Pastor of III ear. Chapel Mr. 1 hos. O. Williams, of Toledo, to Miss Carolina V . Dixon, of Cincinnati. Wedding and Visiting Card. Bnirravcd and Printed, 6V aisand Presses; Da La Bne Stationery aud Envelopes. Drll fLKT SMITH, (Successors to H H Hiiiuler Hro.,) J't West Fr.arthatreat. rS-ay OCTOBER ELECTION. FOB JI HTICE OF TUB IEACE CI1AELE8 D. EOOTI, UOBEHT McGREW. GEOBGE 0. THIELMAN, PETER BELL, elS-tt JACOB H. GETZEND ANKER. SW INDEPENDENT.-HEN a Y HOIK- IY in UD ilidelwl.deilt utndirimj, f.ir tht nm,- i.t JUSTICE OF tllg PEACE at the aasulag elec- tiuu, and aul ba supported bv oc4,7,,v M'MKROrs FRIEND9. TOWNfIIIPTICKET. UT 7PR frffnpm OF THE PE AflB- DAVID MbiJ ik, WM. L. ALDU1CU. aels-tt STEAMBOATS. THIS DAY, OCTOUIB 4, AT P. at. For rarkarsbnrg and Marietta. STEAMER FANNY MrBMtNIE, CAT. BLAUO. will have as above. a. oc T. McUl bNlB. Agent. rAA Important Notice. MOORE' ) DOVBT.E I.OOK. fiflTCH KEWINO MACHINES, with recent Imarovemeata. suroaae all othore. regardless of price. Kxauiiue them befi re purchasing euw where. Send for a circular anil samples of saving, Aseati wanted. U. C. Bl aTMAN. 04 Weft loiu-th-st , Cincinnati, auM-hnt tftl Afcal tut 11m UuifcHl tit tat, SPECIAL NOTICES. TTFNTIONI ITNION MKN- Irvvxa ' Tfirioin ttrvltlj Ann r, it i i WAR CH KS nr iw).wi1 to appoint their ifftiiyinK t t nanonirinff .irtTn.TTffr., una mnne all cthfr nprtirwiri arrangements for the alwtlon, forlhwlih. Bjr order of otS-c CAMPA10N COMHTTTKR. liKSi HON l-tha Bell and Krcrvtt Voter nf M. rr Townnhlp am r'inwlM to mwt THIS tUMii-Mlny) KVFNINO. October 4, at 71 oVI-trk, at the h' tine of Mr. L. Biikm-, on Mt. Hope. BihI now rf Imparlance will come before tho uipctinir. All who intend to parade on SuturitnT nftrlit are in tited to attend. Br order of the committoe. (Charge Times.) ftsJli WIIR AW A KRR t All those Wirln RBk n of the Einhth Ward who wih to attend the ceMrntinn at Dnvton will nifpf nf tlifir Wigwam at Z)it o'clock TJII8 AKTKHNOON, and start for the train at 4 o'clock precisely. Tirkets for the round trip t. Every member will try and boon hand. By order of pcl-n H. 0. BOltBKN, Oaptnin. 9 rAlilHEir HOAP DENTIFRICE 03 is compoiifidi-d of perfectly neutral soap, and other snhtHnces well known for their beneficial action upon the teeth and gums Its superior qual ities aro acknowledged by all persons that hnv tried it. It whitens the teeth, hardens the gums, purifies the brent h and arrests decay. Price twenty-five cents. Troparedonly by . . . BitT.ON PALMFR. Mnnnfnetnrer and Importer of Perfumery. No. 36 West Fourth-it. auW TFrom the Wheeling Times and Oar.ette.l B-aTHOIJCiH IT MAY HKEM flkHtZ strange to many who haro not nenn It, Jet there Is no doubt of the fact that Prof. Wood's lair Bestorative will change gray hair to lta original color, and cause it to grow on heads en tin ly bald, and by a IV w applications keep it from falling off. There was a time hen persons who had kBt their hair were compelled te wenx wigs or go bald; but, since the advent of Wood's Tonic, there is no longer any necessity for wigs or gray hAirs. Hold in Cincinnati by J. l. PAR K ; BUIUB, ECKSTEIN A CO., and by every Druggist. sol-bmTii.TlySat a-; 1UKWSH S. EDITOR Ht TOUWILL SKST" coiifei a favor on the Uelief Committee oj the JO. 0. E of this city, nnd the Order at large, by giving plane in your columnn to the following. Befpectfully yours. W.I, THOMPSON. . The I. O O. V. of the Pnited States, nnd the pub lie pererallv, nre advised to be on theiilert for a mnn pausing under the assumed name of ,1 OHM PI NCR ST and other aliases, ncd presenting cards purporting to be issue'd by .leffereon Lodge, No. 14, of New Yo' k City (there being no such Lodge in existence); the nhoveswindlerhavingalready obtained in this vicin ity, by false pretences, several hundred dollars. iSniNED.l A. W.CUURcniLL. Provident. W. L. THOMPSON, Fec'y and Trean. Cin'tl Relief Committee. The pnpers friendly to the Order will confer a fjivor by giving the above circulation. oc3-r jj gg5VIDE-AWAKES, ATTENTION! General OrhxrNo. 9. WinK-AWAKE!! Hf.AnQrAnTTHB.0 Cincinnati, October 4. ) Tho Commandant desi'es to return his thanks per sonalty to the Wide-nwakos for ihmr ad nirahle con duct on Tnrsday evening, when, at the ex pen so of rrsonal convenience, they ouieted by the mere rce of their organization and discipline, a body of turbulent disturbers nf the peace, and achieved a victory for free speech. THIS (Tuesday) EVENING, the Paytnn parade will be hud. The cars will leave at half-past four P. M., precisely, aud the fare for the round trip will be $1. The various Ward Companies will meet at their headquarters in time to march to the depot and pro cute their ticket promptly. The Commandant would request the officers to ex plain to their companies particularly movements and manual Nos. XXII, XXT11 to XXX, aud XXX VI to XLI of the drill-book. On 8A I KBAY EVENING, the 6th fnt , the Wide-awakes will join in the grand torchlight dem onstration, and will constitute the Fourth Tivlnion. The column w ill meet on Vinestrrnt, the right rest ing on Eighth, displaying southerly to Sixth and westerly on Sixth These citizons of the words who are not uniformed Wide-awakes, and vi,h to join iu the demonstration, will meet at the head iimriera of the Wide-awakes In their own wards, aud march with them to the rende7.vous of the Wide awakes; thence they will proceed to the rendezvous of the Third Division, under the direction of the repective Ward Marshals. It. PELAVAN MUSSKY, ocl-a Commandant-General. ONLY ONE WEEK LONGER! NOW OPEN, NOW OPEN 1 -THE- '" Eighteenth.' Exhibition -OF- ARTS AND MANUFACTURES, UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE Ohio Mechanics' Institute. Every 33c dy Attend, t THE DISPLAY IS THR LARGEST EVER HELD IN THE WEST, Occupying Seven Larce Rooms! Machinery in Motion Day and Evening ! TICKETS OS CENTS, IncS-c Union Mass Meetings I FIRST DISTRICT, MONTGOMERY, Tlxixarssi d.y, October -3 SECOND DISTRICT, CHEVIOT, Friday October O. Good Speakers will be in Attendance ! A DELEGATION OF THE DEFENDERS OF THE UNION WILL ATTEND THESE MEETINGS. LADD. WEBSTER & CO., Iurite attention to their IMPROVED TIGHT-STITCH Sewing Machines! -SFIllST PBEMirHW RECEIVED KBi nt the Mnsiucuusett., New York, Peun Sjlvaiiia, Maryland, Kentucky and Alabama State V a." fairs ;thc Seaboard Airieultural Kair, Norfolk, ai d boats of County Fairs throughout tha country. Tula machine is also indorsed aa THE BEST FOB FAMILY USE, By Commodore F. EnRle, commander of tha Nary yard at Philadelphia; Lieut. Wot. L. Maury, U. B. Navyj Wm P. WilliKUmo, Chief Engineer, C. 8. Nnvy; D H. Cochran, Est., Principal of New York HlHte Normal School; D H. Allen, I. I., President of Lane Seminary; J. B. Piriwon, Esq., Oiril Kn itfneer. New York City, aud by tha beat mecuanica throushout tha country. We have just Issued a new style at the low price of FIFTY-FIVE DOLLARS, Which are the same In point of mechanism as oar higueMinishcd Machiuos. Call and sea them. WKSTERJJ 0Fs"IUE: 80 West Fourtb-st., Cincinnati. IselS-tf'AlpI UNION MASSMEETINGS! ft aE.E. nUTCUEMON, UNION C4N akT, Mil A IE fur Attorney-General, will ad dree' the pei, pie at Hillsboro', on TUESDAY, October 2; M Arthur.tnwn, on WKDNKSDAY, October 3; Jncltson 0. II.. on THUKSDAY, Octobers; Marietta, on FRIDAY, Octobers; Alliens, on SATUKDAY, October 6. B. C. HAMILTON. Esq., will address the people at Port.moutn, on TH I KSDAY, October i; Iroiitoii. on FKI DAY. October A; Gullloll4,nn 8ATCHDAY, October; Polmroy, on MONDAY, October. By order of Union State Campaign Committee. oc2-c JAMBS r. NOBLE, Secretary. 63 $55. LADD WEliSTER&CO.'S Sewing Machines! ("SNKW KTYXE JUST JtMVBD AT IpOV JfiriI-ilVl DOLLABS. $BO, ST Call aad aa them at HQ Wast Fourth -St. au2 tf ) nBOFBNB Xi GALT-HOUSE RESTAURANT IslSTYHlfl.Bol.?V' Meals from A. M. to 12 P. M. ama cui W. B MABSH, JB Propnator. Read, all who wish to get Rlohl BOOK, CONfllNINOni. 8TB1 CT10 N 8 how to make a Krtuos ta ew months, will be aent toanra&d all parsons, oa receipt uf their correct addrwe and t' owta ta oat as siamp. Adores. j, y, us LtttL.1, Aspes, . Address SPECIAL NOTICES. rjlIIB CINCINNATI WEE&TjY PBESS, A FAMILY NEWSPAPER, INDEPENDENT ON ALIi SUBJECTS) , Dr.voTlD to FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC NEWS, LITERA TURE, SCIENCE, THE ARTS, COM MERCE, AGRICULTURE, ME CHANICS, EDUCATION j Is published EVERY THURSDAY, From the office of the Dally Press, VINE-ST., OPPOSITE TnE CUSTOM-HOUSE, CINCINNATI, OHIO, BY HENRY REED cV CO., rnnrnittons, ONE DOLLAR A TEAR, IN ADVANCE. To encourage the farmatlon of Clubs, TWELVE PAPERS will be aent to one address for NINE DOLLARS, and greater number In that ratio. THE WEEKLY PRESS is a complete Family Journal, second, In the merit and variety cf its contents, to no paper In the country. This, and the low price at which it la offered, especially to Clubs, Is expected to giro it a large circulation, both North and South. GRAND PROCESSION OF THE UNION PARTY! Saturday, Ootober 6. All BELL AXD EVERETT CLUBS Will assemble on Eighth-street, Right resting on Vine-stroot. TIIB Defenders of the Union Will form on Court -street, right resting on Central avenue, and march to Eighth and Vine-streets. THE COLUMN WILL BE FORMED At EicUt O'clock Precisely. BY ORDER. GEORGE 5TACEHOUSE, ocTd GRAND MARSHAL. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. It. O. Se CO. 3T 33 33 O O 3 , JUST BEOEIVED AND FOB SALE BY ROBERT CLARKE & CO., OS WEST FOURTH-STREET. THE HOUSEHOLD OF BOTJVERIE ; or, The Elixir of Oold A Romance. By a Southern Lady. Two vola. Kmo, cloth. 2. VOL. II OF PALFREY'S HISTORY OF NEW ENGLAND. HiBtory of New England. By John Gorham Palfrey, Volume 11, 8,0, cloth. Price .2 25. COTTAGES OF THE ALPS ; or, Life and Manners in Switzerland. By the author or " Peas ant Life in Germany." One vol. 12iuo. $1 23. WILD SPORTS OF THE WEST Inter- 5iersed with Legendary Tales and Local Sketches. ' tha author or " Stories of Watorloo." One vol. 12mo, fancy boards. Price 88 cents. MACACLAY'S LATER ESSAYS AND POKMS. 1 vol. 12mo, cloth. Price 75 cets. FARADAY ON THE PHYSICAL FoltCKS.-A Course of Six Lectures on tha Va rious Forces ot Mutter, and their relations to each other. By Michael Faraday, D. C. L F. R. 8. Edited by Wm. Cooks. P.O. 8. With numerous illustrations. 12mo, cloth. Price 50 cents. EVERETT'S LIFE OF WASHINGTON. With a Bteel Portrait of Mr. Everett, after the celebrated bust by Hiram Powers. One volume 12mo. Price VI. oot-a SEAL I'D PKt.POMAI.H WILL BE RE. CfclYkD at the Omce of the Board of city lm proTemente, until nine o'clock A. M., of FRIDAY, October 12, I860, for rcgrailing, resetting curbs, and furnishing aew ones where neceesary, and pav ilg the gutters fuur tcet wide on each side, with good, sound eiKht-iuch litucntoue, on a bed ot clean K ravel six inches deep, aud Macadamize the center etween with broken stone fifteen incites deep But-ler-st., from Thlrd-st. to Pearl-st , all the old bewl. dered pavement to be taken up and reserved for tha cit, inciudiua three rows of dressed gutter-stones, and double twelTe-by-six-iuch Hangings of Dayton, Xi'niaor Iniliaua flat-rock stone at all the crossings. Each bid to be accompanied by two sureties. Bid ders to um the prin ted torms, as uo other will be re ceived. By order of the Board. ocs-tt CHAS BALLANCB, Clerk. CINCINNATI, OHIO, HEPT EMBER VS. Out of junto e lo Miss Tennessee Uiatliu, and a duly I owe to myself, I have thought propor ta nuike the following statement: Not long siui;e I was a it-Kidrut of New York and was aoroly afflicted and di.n-fssi'd with a disease that preyed upoumys). telu to such an extent that I thought my stay on eailhwa. short, and duribg which time 1 culled tiMu a 1 uuiU'i of good physicians, who precriled for me, and all riia no g-od, and I at last heard of Dr. llhorbeck, of ihia city, and 1 made my way here aud culifd upon hint, told him of my situation aud ciute, aL d be said, like all the rest, he oould cure me, and gave me medicine to do so, which 1 took with sieat care, following bis directions in every parth-a-btr, and received no beuelit whatever, but rather grew worso; and hearing so much about alias Tenn essee Ciefliu aud the wonuerful cures she waa mak ing, aud ainiuet Dvriorming miracles, I went and consulted her, and she toliiras exactly what ailed me and how I Mt, aud said sh. could cure mo. and I put myself undor her treatment, and I found im mediate relief, aud iu tha course of three weeks ef f cted a purmaueut curet so I now can work and at tend to my buHitieea as well aa ever I could. Her residence is at ST1 Hixth-street, and f live at!t3 Fifth-street, OiuiTnuatt, Ohio. QU-f Hi KB. MAKUAHIT A. EDSALL. 2fE.UOVAIi.-THB VINKXE eV LYON Sewiaf Machine Company Have removed their Great Western Otfioe to ' 00 WEST I0UBTH-6T,, . Over the store of Hoggins ft Dnnoaa. fsoan-ftdp) NtVTICR TO WHOLESALE TOY DbALKHs.-Partiea wishing to purchase sJ APANESB BPIDKR3 Should apply to the maker, 113 WATIH-8T., BETWEEN TIME ADD BAC1 . . laaas-t! , .. ...-) .-:" NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FALL AND WINTER STYLES or- -AT- DELASDiGOSSAGE'S WEST FOUllTHST. Prince of Wales SILKS! SILKS! Colored end Figured Press Silks, at 73, 87 'i cents, 91, 91 00 9i- New Importation, Superior quality of Plain Satin and Roppt Silks, in great variety of shades. French Mcrinoes. A I or fro nnd rich aisnrtment of rinln aad Colored French Mnrlnoea at 65, 75, 65 cents and 91. Much below their rA. mine. LADIES' WOOLLEN DRESS GOODS! MASSINI CLOTHS, VERTAIL VELVETS, EITENPI CASHMERES, ARMAND VELOtTRS, SARDINIAN POPLINS. CLOAKS & SHAWLS! We nre in receipt of rcrj larcre Tnrlety of sty I on of VELVET AND CLOTH CLOAKS! Children's Tactonlan Garments! UEWEST STYLES OF Zouave Jfiolfots! In Gold and Velvet Trimmings. A complete assortment of TRAVELING nrSTKUS, Long and Sutinre Scotoh Tlaid Wool hhawls, in beautiful colorings, never before offered in this market. AliCllC CHENILLE SHAWL an entirolynew article. LADIES AND GENTS' FALL AKD WINTER UNDERWEAR! GENTLEMEN'S IfTcrmo Undervests At 75, S7X cents, 81, and finer. . GENTLEMEN'S IVToi'ino Drawers At 79, ST.Si cents, 81, and finer. LADIES' IVIerlxto TJnciorvoisitiii! At 75, 87 cents, and 91. A complete assortment of EXtlBIlOIDEniESI Full stock of Dome tic and Linen G oods! For Hon nek ee pern. FLANNELS AND BLANKETS! Traveling Dress Goods! HOOF SKIRTS. TEE PRINCESS WOOL SKIRT! New Manufacture. DELAND & GOUHAGK, eSO 74 and 76 West Fourth-st. MECHANICS' ANNIVERSARY REUNION. The Eighteenth Bxhibition -OK THE OHIO MECHANICS' INSTITUTE WILL BI CLOSED BY A Grand Ball and Supper! On Friday Evening, Oot, 12, '60, In the two large Exhibition Halls. Ample Accom modation for Fifteen Hundred Couples. GENERAL COMMITTEE 01" ARRANGEMENTS. 8. N. P.ke, Nic Lacey, 1) It. Mo .rman, John A. Onrley, Frank Limberg, Col. F. Llnck, Frank Grever, Thus. 8 Rnyse, J. L. Vattier. Lot P. Swift, Aaron Shnw, H. H. Oohorst. O. M. Spencer, 0. W. Umith, Dr. G. Fries, Jos. E. Egly, Fred. Moore, Jos. Hrhlerberg, Alex. Long, O. T. Dumont, S S.L'tlommediea G H.Pendleton, H.E.Nottingham.Gon JJ Dobnieyer, Dr. J. J. Quinn, T. J Gettier, W. II. Clemens, L. Harris, John Gould, Lara Anderson, Jos. F Driggs, Jacob Trailer, R. B. Extra, AdsmB.Wilitun, Jas. Reynolds, Geo. Shields, W H Cameron, Rufus Jonea, L. Oorry, Peter A W hite, Rufus King, D. A. Powell, Dr. G Bruhl, Gen. W.HXytle, H. H. Smith, A.J.Trounstlne, Dr F.A J.Gerwe, E. Greenwald, M. Stadler,. E. M Shield, J. L. Friabee, Ben. Jennifer, Col, Kennett, John Kattenhora, Cant J B Aimstrnng, Gen.G.W. itnnyan. SPECIAL COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS. O. V. Jfoote, A. 0. Parry, J. H. Dolors. FLOOR MANAGERS. M. GEKr.Kwoon.............. Chief. - W.WiBW.Il, Jr.,F. Braunsteln, 0. C. Whitson, O. F. Wilstach, N. Newbarger, O. 0. Jacobs. MCNTER'S FULL BAND WILL BE IN ATTENDANCE. aw Dancing will commonec at SH o'clock. Supper from la to 2 o clock. TICKETS m EACH. oc3bj TO WHOLESALE BEYERS OILY. d RIBBONS, In Bonnet and Trlmmlna wlilt ha. In largo aaaortinent, Inrliiriinc S3 very ilealrable high eolora, In plain 25 atriped, plaid and broche. . 3 TRIMMINGS, In large assortment. In-O clndlna the celebrated Kteamuoat Vol- WM. It lltl.An. .. I .... 1 , r ... - " .. , ...iu. 1. 1. cciuniivi, 1 1, r OUT SBIDSI 1.1 at Galaona, Pompadour, 1'oni-&s Velvet Uenil Fi incea, plain V diollard Itihbona, Crochet 58 Vrlnzed Frliicea, and every thins new in the market. Z EM BBOTDER IKS -Sleeves, Collar., arte Infanta' Hobea, Wnleta, Hnnda, S Flounciuaa, Edging, and iuaurtlnae. SIIAWIS-Ths lara-eat aasnrtment, O eomprlHinc near One Hundred Htiiea,S9 incliidina all the favorite domeatie maltea, aad many beautiful foreign 3 deaigna. t3 CLOAKS, of our own manufacture, sm.M brnrlua some Mixty Style, from the lowest eradeato eleaaut Broods. Bsi'.a era ran rely on gelling newer Mylea at4 LOW Kit ritlCKd than elae where. Ol'R WnOT.E STOCK lanow very ram. m plele, and preaenta atlrartloaa to buy-2 era not aurpaaaed by houaea aat o(3 Weal. We nre dlanoard to offer F.XTH AOROT- 3 M.y INOlCUMIiNTei TO CASU erj JllaJ!.Ivfcs. W. P. DETOU & KOCKWOOD, 83 and 85 Pearl-street, SOFTH SIDE, BETWEEN VINE A RACE,!? oc3- CINCINNATI. ;2 NEW GOODS! NEW GOODS! AT OAK'IIALL CLOTUING DEPOT. Bar wise & Sing, MO. 138 MAIN -STREET, TH I BDDOOB ABOVE FOURTH, CINCINNATI,0. VE "KW JRECEIVINO Ol'R If at.-k of NEW GOOD8, ti.r Knit and Wiuler Wear, comprising all the LATEST Hiyl.t8 of Krench and Kngliih (Mollis, Cusximeres, and Doe .kins; Cashmore, Velvet and S Ik Vexting; Benter and nt) rr siylosof Oterooaliug. AUo, a large as aurtmeut of Fine Oustom-made Clotking, For Press and Business wear; all of our own inaa ufaotara. GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS IN EVERY VARIETY. seHMJ ninoii Dr. J. B. FHAIT0I3, No. iar West ITourtli-atreet, mS NO, NOR DRSIRE4 ANY, CON. EOiiON wilh the WOltl.C 8 WONDKK, 1ml I will stite that I ain tha only Dentist who bo re ceived a Medul and Premiam fur extractins Teeth without naiu, drugs, or danger, which tha majority of Ih. put'lie well know. Ouery-Oau Keuralgia aud Toothache b. enrad toHtantly r Iin.taxtrrtTethrTatisLontTfhr those aot able to pay. . La. J. h. MANOW, . , , I3f WmI t'wuilhHiirMt. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW BOOKS. RICKEY, HALLORY & C(T.f 7a3 WEST FOUItTH-ST. PIKE'S OrERA-IIOVSE. THE HOUSEHOLD OF BOTJVERIE j Or, THE EMXIR OF GOLD. A Romance, by a Southern Lady. Two volumes, 12mo., 2 Recent Publioationa. Mncanlny's New Volume. CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS ESSAYS AND TOKMS. By T. Bablngton Ma. caulny. One volnme, 12mo. Frico, 79c. PRIMARY HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES; Hade Easy for Benlnnen. By O. P, Quackenbas, A. M, author of "School-History of the United State.," "Natural Philosophy," Ac. One volume. Small quarto. THE HISTORY OF HERODOTUS. A new English version. Edited with coplons Notes and Appendices, illustrating the History and Geography of ITerodotns, from the most ancient sources of information; and embody! ng the .his results, Historical and Ethnographical, whloh have been ohtaHed in the progross of onneiform and hiernglyphtcal discovery. By George Rawlin on, M. A., assisted by Col. Sir Henry Bawlinson, and Sir J. O. Wilkinson. With Maps and Illus trations. Four volumes, 8vo. Price (2 90 each, REMINISCENCES OF A GENERAL OFFICER OF ZOUAVES. By General Oler. Translnted from the French. One volume, 12mo., Cloth, (1. LIFE OF WILLIAM T. PORTER, By x muciB Ariuuiey. uue tuiuiub, tauno. aft. THE EBONY IDOL. By a lady of New Euglnnd. One volnmo, 12ino., Illnstrated. fl. WHAT MAY BE LEARNED FROM A TREE. -By Ilarlacd Uonltas. One volume, Svo l. THE PHYSIOLOGY OF COMMON LIFE. By George Henry Lewis. Two volumes, 12mo. 2. NOTES ON NURSING. What It la, and what it is not. By Florence Nightingale. One volume, 12mo. Papor covers, 15 cents; cloth 2a cents. DR. OLDHAM AT GREYSTONES, AND tTTQ IT i T V TIIVUIi n.. an ia.- MJ to AaUJL AAI SIATs, VU TUlUIUO ftafiOlUo BTIICO tl. VOYAGE DOWN THE AMOORj With a Journey throngh Siberia, and Incidental Note, of Manchoria, Knmschatka, and Japan. By Porrr McDonongh Collins. One volume, 12mo. Cloth. SI 25. A RUN THROUGH EUROPE. By Erastua C. Benedict. One volume, 12mo. Price $1 25. A POLITICAL TEXT-BOOK FOR 1860 Compiled by Horace Greeley and John F. Olavo. IrtiH. . fin wnl tun P.Im .1 CHAMBERS'S ENCYCLOPEDIA. A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People. .now publishing In parts. Tart 19 now ready. Price 16 cents each part. POEMS OF GEORGE P. MORRIS With a Memoir of the Author. One volume, blue and gold. Price 80 conts. THE WOMAN IN WHITE A Novel. By Wilkie Collins, author or 11 Queen of Haarta," "Dead Secret," ato. Illustrated by John Me Lcnan. One vol. 8vo. tl. Same In paper, 790. seJ3 JJ DANCING SCHOOL. MELODEON HALL. MW-P. 9mB.V RESPECT. FULLY inform their former patrons, aud tha citizens of Cincinnati ad vicinity, that their DAKOING ACAD KAI V will open On Saturday, October 13. In addition to the ' Court Quadrille," " Prince Imperials " and " La Russe Quadrille," already In troduced by Mr. and Mrs. Shank, a variety of Nov Dances Will be brought forward during the season. One, THE QUADBILLE 8TIBINENNK, Especially adapted to the development of graceful movement in children. . wLnu1??,,.0'..? m, ?' 'F Mr. and Mrs. BHANKS'S Private Academy, 259 Walnut st between Sixth and Seventh. . ae26-f2dp WM. B. BARRY 8c CO., Emigrant and Exchange Office. W W 1 V XT n T mnia vnn r- mn -vrtt M WABD, on the m. Beyal Sank of Ireland, DUBLIN. RAILROAD AND SHIP TICKETS For sale to all parts of Europe. OFFICE Bl'RNET HOUSE BUILDING, e&i-f Cincinnati, Ohio. FALL AND WINT1SR BOOTS AND SHOES I CHEAP FOB CASH. f friHTINO BOOTS, OVER BOOTS, wiiiiKg-win iwuw, OlUllia DOOIS, t'ork-aohd BiKits, Liie-preservins Boots. Water-proof Boots, Double-soled Boot.. ALSO-English Walking Shoes, Prince of Wales Shoes, Hlph Oxf rd bhiK's, Consroaa Uditers, Over Gaiters, Biding Leggings, etc. JOHN W. DETERS, "M-y 83 WEbT FPU BTH-flT; REMOVAL.. Jas. Ilichardson, GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHER -AND- . Shirt Manufacturer, NO. 82 WEST FOURTH-STREET, ONE DOOR EAKT OP VINE, aolS-tf GAZETTE BDILD1MOJI M.-F. THOMPSON & CO., Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers la DATS, CAFS AD LADIES' FIRS I 71 Pearl-street, BETWEEN WALNUT AND VINE, ""EMp CINCINNATI. OEKTLEIIEN B CrSTOiJ-MADB Boot M.xa.d Blioo (store No. lOtWest Sixth-strest, aeM-tf Betweea Main and Walnut, Olnotnaatt. a vtv nxr TXTT rti-kTacin LATE fJo. 174 "V"lne-at., ttbove Foun l. v r t watt. vm. wuMu-ua m aaj. xsara-as i