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Tnnna .Wft aner.oa.
urioiAL -pi;b or thii city. 1HONO ' ..... ..IKTTOBKR Street Railroads in General, and the Pendleton Road in Particular. When tha street railroads were laid out in this city, the Companies which now hare the leading route, asked no dirision of dis tances. They offered to carry passengers from one end of the city to the other for one fare. The Third- street Company would have .continued their road from MiUoreek Bridge to the present termination of the Pendleton Road at Waehington-Btreet, for a single fare. But the Council would not permit the people to travel as far as the Companies would carry them for five cents ; but insisted on dividing the route and parceling it out to different Companies. Consequently, a passenger from the west to the east part of the city, or to i Little Miami Depot, now pars two fares, he Bides the detention of a change of cars and an Inconvenient connection, for a distance which the Third-street Company asked the rrivilege of carrying him for one. One would think that such a feat of mu nicipal wisdom wns enough to immortalize all the Councilmen who were responsible for it; and that en this achievement they could nfford to retire to private life, assured that their services would ever be kept is remem brance by the extra half-dime which every citizen pays who passes the center of the city. And when one sees some of the same mem bers who put this wanton imposition on the people, now most active in insisting that the people shall pay another tax to the city for riding in their own streets, he can appreciate the motives and wisdom which they bring to the subject; and he might not be thought of a suspicious disposition if he should inquire bow a Councilman could reconcile with any theory of Lis own integrity, the imposition of a double fare on our citizens for a distance which the railroad compnnics desired to carry them for one. The people of the eastern part of the city have special reason to remember this munic ipal performance. The have got an embargo on their progress, that will be an enduring monument. They now begin to see the way it works. Two fares are not enough for the distance which they could have traveled for one, but the proprietor of the Pendleton road seems to own that end of the city, and he proposes to Cut it up and serve it out in slices at five cents each. His patch of road is a Chinese wall, cutting off the Seventeenth Ward and placing it pretty much at his dis posal, He has the advantage over any other company in bidding for the extension, be cause it is a part of his route, and'tributary to it. AH the business it builds up contri butes to the profits of his road. This, of itself, is nearly a sufficient inducement to make the extension. Besides, if it is let to any other company, there will be a change of cars, and such a break in the connection as he chooses to make. We doubt whether, if the Pendleton route was in the hands of either of the other com panies, any extra fare would be asked for such extension as they thought the business required. Railroads make their own business very rapidly, and within any practicable dis tance of the city say any distance practicable to men doing business in the city it is Sup posed that a railroI wnnlrl pay- We rln not pretend to say how far east passengers could be carried for a single fare. We do know, however, that nothing but the blun der or the corruption of certain Councilmen prevented passengers from being carried from the Wett-end to the present termina tion of the Pendleton road. That extra fare is an inexcusable imposition. Having se cured that, the proprietor of that road pro poses to serve out that part of the city east of his line of blockade, in slices to suit him self. His programme is like the bill of fare at a cheap eating-house: every cut is five cents. He offers to extend his road to the eastern line of the city, and carry passengers for two fares, that is ten cent. Then our citi zens could ride across the city by paying three fares. In consideration of this double fare he wants the per-capita tax taken off that route. He is particular to specify that route and no other. He should be. The other companies offer a reduction of fare to passengers, as a consideration for a release of the per-capita. He demands a release as a consideration for his charging two fares, They should be kept separate. As a further consideration for charging two fares he pro poses to assume only the bowldering of the tracks; while the other companies assume that of the entire roadway. These terms seem so like those which an owner of the East-end in fee-simple would propose, that it is probable that the proprietor of the Pen dleton road really believes that he holds that relation; and so far as the Council could give it, he does. However cool this proposition may seem, it is exactly in accordance with the princi ple of thr per-capita imposition, and with the original division of the route between the Hamilton and Ds.j ton Depot and Washington-street into two parts. We should naturally expect that the relics of the Council which performed this feat wouli- jump at this proposition. It merely takes the people in, and does for them ; and what else is a Council made for? How exactly proper and consistent it would be to release the capitation tax in consideration of a double fare on the passengers I That ac complished, an original railroad-councilman could, like Bimeou, depart in peace. It will be interesting to note the action of these relics, who have come down to us from the former railroad Countil, on this proposition. It is a pleasing view of municipal wisdom or integrity, or whatever people may satis factorily call it, to see the members who fas tened this unnecessary bur Jen upon the city by creating a center on which all rotation is to stop and pay tiibute, displaying so much seal for the capitation tax, and against a re duction of fare. They are anxious, too, to see the construction and stock accounts of the companies: it is quite impossible that they can be sure the roads are not paying running expenses, unless they know all about the stock operations ! What is this anxiety about tha stock ? When aa expen sive stincturs is decaying at the rate ot an ntirt renewal every eight or ten years, and its current business is not paying aey divi dend, nor laying np any surplus, how can a profitable business be shown pj the eon rtruclioa or tat stock account;- even if the roads cost nothing ? ' Is this stock-anxiety ths Itching of fingers grown dry since they were greased with Ohio and MissiMippl Railroad stock- They who know the beneficial rtwk-operaUona which depended on the passage through the Council of the half-million gilt to that Company, and how stock in certain hands was to be made Toluablc, which in the market was, and was to remuln worthless, and how the seal of able and (if the English language were not so arbitrary) eloquent Councilmen, and of independent metropolitan journals was se curod to put a half-million of city bonds into the hands of sharp creditors and managers, without benefiting the road a particle, may have an inkling of the real nature of this itch for fingering the stock accounts of the Street Railroad Companies. We have to talk of the Council chiefly as a body, but our comments are not indis criminate. There are good men there. Our comments are intended for those whom they fit, and the subjects point tliera out sufli eiently for this community. The people will do well to watch this pretended zeal for the City Treasury, and against city railroads. Already it has brought in two companies to be paid for the distance that one of them would have taken for a single fare. By the time the same officious nnti-railroad zeal hag added one or two more fares to one com pany, and released it from the per-capita, which is to be retained on the others and to take all their profits, we may have one com pany big enough to eat up the others. Then, doubtless, per-capita Councilmen and metro politan organs may find that municipal, as well as other virtue, is its own reward. Then the zeal for stock accounts may seem more scnitable. It may be possible that this capitation tax can, in the hands of an honest and intel ligent Council, be made a lever for retriev ing the blunders of the Railroad Council. In stead of releasing it, to pay for an extra fare, let its release be offered as an inducement for such a consolidation of business as shall carry passengers the wholo length of the city, or, at least, the whole distance on which roads are now laid, for a Bingle fare; and let it be retained on such as refuse to come into the arrangement. By the aid of this ptr-eapita lever, and a judicious manage ment of the grants for now or extended routes, it may be that the Council can re store affairs to the itatu quo ante the munici pal blunders. Then the citizens of this highly favored city will have, through much trib ulation, the privilege of riding just as far for five cents as railroad companies are willing to carry them. When that is restored to them, the thing will be complete. A Distinguished Criminal Lawyer on Trial. a reg ular contributor to the New York Evangeliit, devotes two columns of that excellent paper to the question, "Was Rufus Choate a Chris tian ?" This question was discussed by the Boston papers at the time Mr. Choate died as zealously as if his fate was to be fixed by fine writing. They succeeded in putting him in a very uncertain condition; for there were reprobate people, Bohemians and others, who wielded sharp pens, who would not allow Mr. Choate to be written into Heaven without their having their say; and when they had their say, it was found that, like other questions, a great deal could be said on both sides. This institution is pecu liar to BoBton. When a man dies there, the critics hold an inquest on him, and decide on his character in this world and his fitness for the next. The Rev. Mr. Winslow seems to think that Mr. Choate was loft in a parlous state by this discussion, and he proposes to see what a D. D. can do for him. In the mean time we may suppose that Mr. Choate awaits in pnr gatory the result of this newspaper contro versy. It is a novel idea, this fixing the fu ture fate of humaF.ity by the freedom of the press. Tt is suited to the genius of our peo ple, and is a vast improvement on the pray ers and masses which the Church uses to redeem souls from purgatory. Mr. Hubbard states the evidence on which he asks a popular verdict on Mr. Choate's claims to Heaven. He was much affected by the death of a younger brother, who was a Christian, which is very near to being a Christian himself. "He bad very sincere respect for clergymen" evidence that he must have been almost a Christian, because Christ bad not. "He expressed earnest dis satisfaction with the writings of Strauss and Parker, and with all similar speculations of the German school." This certainly ought to make him a Christian. Undoubtedly, to call any thing "German" in the next world will be enough to secure the divine wrath upon it. This evidence would of itself settle the point, if it were not for the possibility that the rule may work both ways; for Parker expressed earnest dissatisfaction with the character of Choate. Does not that al90 make Parker a Christian 7 "He was conservative, nnd had no faith in mere moral reforms as a substitute for relig ion." . We are not able to say what con servatism will do for a man in the next world; but, of course, the less he valued morality the more he was a Christian. At least, the Rav. Hubbard Winslow talks so. "He never acknowledged to me that he thought himself a Christian; yet, he did what I regarded as better evidence that he was one." We smell a moral mouse here. The Rev. Winslow thinks Mr. Choate a Christian because be had no faith in morality; and then regards his morality as the best evidence of Christianity. Whether or ot Mr. Choate will do, the Rev. Winslow will not. The Rev. then gives "an instance of his conscientiousness." Meeting Mr. Choate the morning after the arrest of Prof. Webster, fur the murder of Dr. Parkman, he said to him : " 'Well, Mr. Choate, I suppose there is an other case for you.' He replied, with sub dued tone, 'No, I shall have nething to do with it. I ft-ar I have cleared too many rogues already.1 " He had done something ia that linel The "subdued tone" with which he said it, showed that bis penitence and contrition were deep He made amends for clearing too many des perate criminals by not defending a geod man who killed a bad one in a heat of pen sion. The following account of his calling "luck,"; a heathenish word, seems to the Rev. Bosweil almost positive proof that he was a Christian: "Meeting me the next morning after the news came of tue death of President Har rison, he said, with bis peculiar anxious ex pression ; 'Bad newB tiui sad fur our country; and, if I may use the ueatheniab word, bad luck for Webster. He ought to be the next President, but that depends upon the Whig cause,which,I fear, will hardly sur vve this disaster.' " ' The remaining' aridenue is, that Mr. Choate was much affected at ths loss of one of his children, and burst into tears when the Rev. Winslow told him she was In Heaven. As' one of the public, before whom the Reverend Hubbard Winslow puts Mr. Choate on trial, we are obliged to say that the case is not made out. Scripturally, we are en joined to judge not, but Mr. Winslow wants a verdict. How can the necessity of coming out from the world, and being separate, and of a new birth, and of confessing Christianity before men, and of salvation by faith, and of repentance from the Old Adam, be enforced, if Reverend D.D.s are to allow that Mr. Choate went to Heaven without any of these? While Mr. Choate was in the body, his greatest efforts were given to rescue the" children of the Devil from the just penalty of their crimes. Doth not he that perverteth judgment partake of the guilt of the criminal who escapes by his means ? We do not pro nounce finally on Mr. Choate's case, but we must say that he had better remain on pro bation, while the trial is continued in the public journnls. Douglas Aphorisms. [Selected verbatim from his speeches.] 1. I hold that the people of a Territory, while a Territory, and during a territorial condition, may introduce, exclude, abolish or regulate slavery just as they please. Speech at Clifton Springe, JV. Jf, Augwt, 1860. The above is quoted in the Enquirer. It is the popularsovereignty doctrine, when Mr. Douglas chooses to put it abroad for local consumption, and is quoted by the northern Douglas papers as his doctrine. Docs any body believe it? Can a legislature introduce slavery, protect and establish it, and then a succeeding legislature abolish it ? Is there any people, that after they had been enticed into a Territory with their slave property by legislative protection, would submit to have it abolished by a succeeding legislature? Any people who would submit to this while any hope of resistance remained, ought to change places with their slaves. Govern ment, cither national or territorial, has no power over property, except to protect it, and to tax it for its own protection. Every man of common sense knows that. When it bas recognized rights of property, it can not abolish them. And yet we constantly meet such declarations as these, from men who are called statesmen, that all rights of property are held Subject to government, and it may introduce, protect and abolish it at pleasure. There is no country on the face of the earth where government assumes any such power. It is a beautiful thing to call such a code popular sovereignty in this free country. The School of Morals. The New York World, a paper which un dertook to combine the worship of God and Mammon, having been taken to task by its religious cotemporaries for publishing the atrical advertisements, thus states the rule which governs it in these matters: "We doubt whether there is any clear, settled opinion upon this subject in our Christian community. If we knew any such opinion, we should take pleasure in referring to it. The matter is still an open one with us. But, nntil we are offered some better criterion, we must continue the general one, which we have observed from the first num ber of the World namely, the admission of all advertisements which are not illegal in effect, or immodcet in form, isolated cases of peculiar character excepted." This, certainly, makes the narrow way just about as broad as the other. The law is excellently well adapted to the profits. The World affirms that "the theater, as it exists, is a social evil;" and then denies that the moral responsibility of an editor requires him to exclude from his paper its advertise ments. Tbe World is willing to make money from the social evils, and then satisfies its conscience by calling them so. This style of morality may do for a re ligious journal, but it would be called pretty bad for a theater. ' On the stage such moral sentiments as that, are represented by the heavy villain of the play, whom the galleries delight to see thwarted at every point, and finally brought to grief, when distressed vir tue is rewarded, and the house comes down. Not even the third tier, which the Pharisees roll up their eyes when they mention, would tolerate such morality on the stage, as the pious World here lays down as its principle. The Per-Capita at St. Louis. A St. Louis paper gives the following ac count of the cure of the per-capita disease in that city: We are clad to see that the Council has compromised its differences with the city railroad companies, and abolished the foolish per-capita tux, enacted last year, but never collected. At the last meeting the bill men tioned in tbe proceedings ot the last meet ing, imposing a tax of $25 per annum ution each street railway car, and requiring the companies to sell twenty-five tickets for $1, was reported back by the Chairman of the Special Committee, to whom the matter was referred, and its passage recommended, with sundry amendments. One amendment is to the effect that if any of the companies within ten days refuse to pay the license tax im posed, they shall pay a tax of $100 per car per annum, and suit shall be instituted for the recovery of the same. A motion was made to strike out the sections of tbe bill which requires the President or Superin tendent ot the railway companies to return, under oath, the number of cars run regularly each doy during the year, but was lost. An amendment was offered by Mr. Vogel, that a tux of $50 be substituted for $25, but this also was voted down. The bill was then passed as it came from the hands of the Special Committee. Tax Catholic Telegraph thus applies a tTniversalist syllogism. "'Endless, or absolute, or triumphant, evil is impossible." ' "Therelbro," says the TTniversalist, "there is no hell." "Therefore," says the Catholic, "there must be a bell. "Complete the syllogism in both instances. That of lb Unireraalist will read as follows: "Evil is pain, inconvenience, suffering to man. ' But endless evil is impossible. "Therefore there is no hell. "1 hat of the Catholic will be: "Evil ip opposition, insult offored to God. "Hut endless evil is impossible. "T herefore, there Is a hell." ' The difference, as stated by the Telegraph, seems to be chiefly in tbe definition of terms. The TTniversalist regards a hell in whhh nine hundred and ninety-nine thousand nine hundred and ninety-nine (we believe that is about the orthodox proportion) out of every million, are tormented eternally, as an end less evil. The Telegraph does not. On the contrary, quite the reverse. To it all evil ends w.ten it reaches the lake of fire and brimstone. Tbe difference in doctrine seems to be chiefly a difference in taste; and con cerning this, we are told, there is no dis puting. A few years ago an orthodox min ister in this city, whose remarks were pub lished in the Enquirer, stated in his sermon that one of the chief delights of the saints in Heaven would be to view from its battle ments tbe sinner writhing in torment in the sulphurous lake of fire below. He, also, did not regard bell as an evil. John If. Kepner, a clerk in a public office in Pottsville, Ptnn, was recently arrested fur having defaulted with $10,000 of the State funds three years ago. The Per-Capita at St. Louis. NEW BOOKS. THR NHIHT-OAP LKTTBK8. Jfi York: Apple ton A Co. Cincinnati: Jtlokey, JUallory A Co. Who doee rot want books ttrJtive and mar to children whonava Jut plcddet throngh the primary readers' Here they are, two numbers ot the aerie., neat nnd handsome, just the thing that every parent, end every body thnt has to notice some body else's children, wants. TnF WHITE FTjFDI ANT: or, TtlFJ HrNTERR OKAVA, AN l THK K NKtHTOF TUEllUI.DKN FOOT. Also, THK WAR TlOKRj or, THK Al-VKNTt'HKS AND WOSPKIIKl f, FORTl N Kfl OK TUN VUliNII BRA Oil I KIT. AND HIS LAI) CjHOW-A TALE OK THK CONOUENT OK ( ll'NA. Also. FOIOVS DOTH, AND HOW THEY BECAMK ORKAT MEN. New York: W. K. Townsend Co. Cincinnati: Rickey, Mallory A Co. TtiMA are three twtftfea for liars and girls, duodecimo ice, hi nd omely bound, fine paper, and the first two Illustrated. A Marseilles (France) paper relates a story of a beautiful girl dying of joy in the era brace of her returned lover, who she sup posed had died a year before in India. We wonder if the lover was the famous Mar seilles hymn (him). XIOIrl-K INTKIIKST. VClothe. renovated and repaired, 120 W. Sixth. WOlothlnf renovated and repaired, 59 E. Third. V " aW Patent Enameled Shirt Collars at Masox's Hat-store, 42 Fifth-street. oc3-x MT A. A. Ztstkb, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry, Not. MS and 171 Central-avenue. KW Mammoth Skt-lioiit. It ia truly astonish Ing what a rush there la at WiNrr.n's Gallery this fine weather, for his Photographs; though when we remember that the Mechanica' Fair awarded him the First Premium for the best rhotographs on ex hibition, over the prominent galleries in this city, it only convinces us that the publlo are appre ciating their Interesta. Gallery on Central-arenno, opposite Court.atreet. DIED. TOMSKTT. Sunday morning, October 2f, after a painful illness, Thomas Temsett, eged sixty seven years, a nwtive of Kent County, England, and fur the int thirty yeara a resident of this city Funeral services this dny at 1 o'clock, from his late residence, l,4M East Kront-st. Friends of the fumily are invited to attend. FMITH Sunday, October 28, of paralrsls, Jane, wlfi of Thomas Smith, in the sixty-eighth year of her age. The funeral will take place on Tuesday, 30th, at 10 o'clock, from the rosidoncc ot her husband, cor ner of Hunt and Pendleton-Bts. COT.E. Very suddenly, on Snturday morning, October 27, at 10 rclock, Frederick M , son of .las. O and Kmeline Cole, aged one year, three months and eighteen dare. The funeral will take place at I o'clock this aftor noon, 29th, fp m the residence of bis pnreuta, 30 rlRrrl.or--sr. Friend are invited to attend. Wedding and Visiting Cards Engraved and Printed. St aisand Presses: De La Bne Stationery and Envelopes. . ...., -r SHIPLEY ft SMITH, (Successors to H H Slilplev ft Brf.,) jyj. St'JI West Fnorth-etreat. SPECIAL NOTICES. C. A. PAHTHinOH, NO. 10T MAIN-SI., will supply dealers and du ets sun SCHOOL and COLLEGE TEXT-BOOKS; PAPER of all kinds ; EN VELOPBS in great variety ; BLANK BOOKS a large assortment ; INK Arnold's, Butler'a, etc., And all minor articles of Mercantile Stationery. Mr Printing of Circulars, Notes. Checks, Cards, Bill-heads, etc., done in the neatest and best man. ner, at short notice. C. A. PARTRIDGE, OC28-C 107 Maln-st ggs GREAT CHOICE OF RIBBONS. Our new assortment is not equaled by any other In the city; and what Is more, the LOW PRICES. J. IE BOUTILLIER ft BUD'S, ocM-x ;OWest Fonrth-st. LADIES' FANCY FURS. I hare tbe lftrfcst and best selected Btock of Ft K8 ever nflered In Cincinnati, of eTery kind arid Quality. None but the goo nine article sold, and all warranted free from moth, or any other imperfection. IV Ji Raker, 144 WALNUT-NTItEET, ocllt x BELOW FOURTH. NOTirrc.-A T.RVEK wtt.t, rr kff lifld Lri the Krank'in Hall, commencing . TUFFDAY KVr-NING NEX. tbo iroceds of wlikharetn liquidate a dbt incurred in erecting t e mor'nment over Die late John I. Caines Ad drpfWPH will bo delivered each evening of the Levee. Admittance 10 cent. P ti.-P. U. CLARK will deliver the opening ad dres. oCi9'a SKSV THK KNGL18K BELLES I E TTKKS. I'lofJ. C ZACHOS, will meet pupil, Blnly or in claMBP, at his Lecture-room, in the Cincinnati B ya' Acmlemv.of A.J. Jtickoff, north-east corner of Ninth and Elm-st. Ladies or gentlemen engaged in Feadirg Club can make appointments f r re hearsal. He will organize a Heading f'lnss. ng. racially ffr-r Teachers, to meet every SATl'KDAY" MOKNING, at 11 o'clock. ocis-f ft PA'ON8 MERCANTILE COL 4vJTi, LKiK, north-oat corner of Sixth and Walnut-ntr "Stamp Improvement on the wings of Time." Evening Session now npen. A consid erable, number of men and youth already entered as leginner. Let others right earlv emulat thoir example Last winter's students holding over, as many as have not yet renewed their Attendance, are requested to hasten their return, that they may have full time to do justice to their studiet. No extra charge for my supfHor mrido of computing interest. Pay Clashes meet as usual. Eveniug Ses sion from 7 to 9 o'clock. ocSW-a' J. H. DOTY, Principal- m PAIHIER'S VEGETABLE COS. v3vMET1C LiTION is the king of all reme dies ror tbe cure of Pimples and other eruptions of the face. Tetter on the hands and other parts of the person, Salt-rheum, Eryitipelas, DinoaMw, nf the Kalp, Old Snres, wherever located; Itching Kruntions of all kinds. Scaly Emptii.ua of all kiud. Barber's Itch, Ringworms, Chilblains, Fever Blisters, the Stings of Bees, tbe Bites of Musquetoes, Fleas, Ac; also, the Bites of Poisonous Reptiles indeed, every kliid of cntrineous diHcae THK EVIItEJiCK. Examine my Circulars and Pamphlets Tbe evidence extends over a period of nearly thirteen years, proving that it has curd in numterleris cases that nave baffled the skill of the most eminent physicians. Messrs Ansot , Baker & Co., New York. write re specting PALM Kit 8 VEGETABLE COSMJCTIO LOTION, under date of July .A, "An acquaintance of ours has been cured by It of Eczema on betb legs and feet, after having been pronounced incurable by physicians in ana out of tbe hospital. Ti e writer has alto btn cured of the iamu trouble, after having tried every thing he could think of fur eighteen months." Are you troubled with any kind of disease of the skin? This l otion is offered to you with the aaur anoe that it is the great sovereign remedy for every authafflictiou. Prepared on y by SOLON PALMER. . , , ' . No. 30 West Foui th-at., And for sale by Druggist generally. ocA r.Todamo Hollard "-?s&TUK till EAT EUROPEAN B35T OLA1KVOYANT AND HKAL1NO MK. 1) 1 1 M, it located at itr 1 Walnut-street, Oinctnuati, Ohio It Is hoped no ore will despair ef a cure nntll ther have Klv-n Madame H.'s medicines a trial. Daring her travels she l as been the instiumeut of rat,riu( to h alth and vigor, tht'Uaudji who wore ou the verge of i lie grave, and whoare now living inonu luoi ts of her skill and medi.ine. ALIi FOKMSOF FEMALE DIFFICULTIES AT. TENDED TO WITH T III HAPPIEST BESULTS. com or iiimaiTioH. Bhe does not require invalids tocxplaln sm atoms, telling their cause and ligation so aaliMfactorv a to merit ttie confidence of all who have consulted her. Medicines Mnt to all partaof the coun.trr bjr Cx press, when ordered. Important Notice. B i io dopbxk t,ock- CSi bllTl'U bEWINU MAUUlNti, With recent improvements, surpass all others, rexardlnsa of price. Kzainiue them before pun-hasing else, where, flend for a circular and samples of s.iug. Ageata wauted. H. O. BUB TM AM, tt'J Wast Fourth-st., Cincinnati, auto-bm snie Agent for the United State. rx S55. sa LADD "WEBSTER Si CO.'S Sewing Machines I NEWtsTVI-E JUHT ISSUED AT jfimt-FiVE DoLLAita. Sao. ' Call aad sm them at Waat Fomrthwst, lanJtf I x xi xo xa Z3i GUT-HOUSE RESTAURANT t aw xua. M a-saU sVa aa H i m u u cat W. S. luiUjtt, JS4 rtoartovor, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. HEW AXiXlXVAL -OF-' DRESS SILKS -AX- DELAND&GOSSAGE'S WEST FOURTH-ST. CHOICE COLORED DRESS SILKS At 80, 13, SYH cents and $1. New fabrics of WOOLEN DRESS GOODS IN TINTED MERINOS, DROCABE POPLINS, SARDINIAN VELVETS, VOLTURNO STRIFES, AO. JtTST RECEIVED, A choice lot of green Paris Velvet and Poplins. CLOAKS AND SHAWLS Elegant Black Cloth Cloaks In IUOLA, CAPUA AND MANTUA STYLES, SPLENDID VELVET CLOAKS, ANTOINETTE ZOl'AVE JACKETS. Rich variety of PERSIAN, BROCHE, ALL-WOOL, LONG AND SQUARE SHAWLS, TARTAN PLAID SHAWLS, REVERSIBLE WOOL SHAWLS- HOSIERY AND GLOVES. Abhand'b Celebrated Styles LADIES', GENTS' AND CHILDREN'S Merino Infler-vests and Drawers Boat styles mannfactured. Superior qualities X3X3X BTjAUIEETS At $3 SO, 94 and $9 per pair. DELAND&GOSSAGE, 74 and 76 West Fonrtli-ttreet. oc29 flEALTfl! COMFORT I ECOAMi DODGE'S PATENT IMPROVEMENT IN GRATES AND STOYES! THERE ARE MANY THOUSANDS IN this city yet who have not secured the benefits of tb fa Patent. Why people will prefer to suffer their houpee to be cold and cheorles during a long win ter is very Btmnffe, when they can make them per fectly comfortable, with ft wholesome heat, at far ltHH ex pen He for fuel by proruring Dinlge's Patent. Why wll merchants' and others me close stoves in their offices, the temperature of the air constantly varying-at one time a burning heat, drying the blood and exhanstiug the whole system, and at other times too cold. Thig fact Is well known to most persons, bnt they have mt considered its effect on their health, or they would certainly sutler from it no louffer. when they can secure ft change by getting Dodge's Patent. Address JOHN B. RYAN 8t CO., PKOPBIETOES, Or leave orders at The Eagle Stovoitore, NO. 17 WEST FIFTH-STREET, oc28-c Cincinnati. DH, KAIISHNER'S PATENT F.I.Kf!-THu-THKKAi KUTIO BA1H8. OUKK8 I'ERFOKMXD BY THKM: Mr M. champlaln, But ter Merchant. 213 Central-avenue Mernurial Affec tion and Parnlyxisof the right Itmhs. W A. Starey, Plunibir, 263 Central avenue. Stricture, partial Paralysis and extreme Newusnesa. Jas H White. Attorncy-at.law, 26o W-iluut street, Blieurnatim of ten years standing. M Hnyder, Attorney -at-law, General Df tllity, caused by bard study Joliu H. Patrick, Merchant Tailor. 210 Vine-street, Atlj nietlc and Catarrhal Affection. Mr. Houston, Tin ner at Dawsen's Tin-shop, Sixth-street, Asthma, Dyspepsia and nerv us proetration. wm. Pick, Carp. Mer,i2Barr-street, Palpitation ot the H.art and fliw ot'Moud to tbe brain, Mr. Adams, Ouvan dot, Va Paralysis of the intrio, right aide. Mrs. Dr WooibflUKb, 220 Burr-street, Incipient Con sumption. Miss Kate Doherty, George-street, Cel lular Dropsy and nervous debilitv, Mrs. Highwar den, Tiltin,Ohio, Vailing of the Womb and Hysteria. Thehe Buths are in successful operation at 414 West Filth-street, between Mound and Park, under thecha'geot Dr. N, Smith Boynton. The Duutor refers all those wishing to try these Baths to the aliove-uamed persons, and to many more If desired. All Chronio a:d Nervous Ailments treated with eiiual ruceess. Scrofula, Narcotic, and all mineral poipoiis abstracted from tbe system. Patleuts will not tike cold after taking these baths in the coldest went her. Call atid get a pamphlet, giving the theory and practice of this new mode of treatment. No other baths like them in the city. Consultation free. Office hour, from 7 A M. to P. M. Max. Bovhton will attend to tbe ladies. For further particulars, call or andros", inclosingstump, DH. M. SMITH BOYMTON, oc28-tf Ciuuiunatl, Ohio. Y, M, 31. LIBRARY ASSOCIATION Xj EOT TT XL XI -BY- REV. J. P. DURBIN, On Tuesday Evening. Oct. 30, AT SMITH & NIXON'S HALL,. SUBJECT! "PAUL CONSIDERED A3 A MAN NOT AS AN APOSTLE." Admission.............. ....45 cents. Tickets for aalo at tbe Library Booms. Doors open at T o'clock. Lecture to commence at 8 o'clock. oe2-tt A BIK 8 I OOILSBTS AT HICHARDSON'S, 89 WIST roUBTU-STBEET, oclO One door east of Vine. JglCIIAIlDSON, 8HIBT HANUFAVTCSEB, 83 WIST f 0CBTH-8TBIET, oclO On. door aart of Vine. ASSIGNEE'S 8AT.K.-THB STOCK OF fancy Uroceriua, Wines, Liquors, Cigars, etc.. U now selling oil b low coat at A. lloDONALD A CO '8 Store, oca 56 fourth-st. SCOTCH ORANGE M4.RM4l.ADR. J ust received, ' daea poU Iscotvb Orange alar aualade. tor sale, wholeaal. and retail, br A. MeDONaXD A OO.. oelS Sal and Brunch '44U West fourth-. JDWARD F. BRADSTRKBT, ATTO&N E Y-AT-L A W AND MOTABT. OHlca Vo a Wait Third-street. oce T ADIE HOLLAND GIN TONIO. 14 Ju t ree'd, dvs. Ladies' Holland Uln Toaio. i"or aaU, whul.sal. aa null, br . A. MoDONALB A 00., ecu &4 Branca imWMtftfiwlU -ft. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. STILL GREATER BARGAINS Arriving Daily per Express VEATIIERBY'S! At 31 'i, 00, fl'i'i and ?8 coats Great Bargain!. FRENCH MERINOES At 00 cents. FIGURED FRENCH MER1N0ESI At 60 cents. WOOI. PLAIDS At IS cents worth 30 cents. A.llwool Dolnluoa I At 30 cents worth SO cents. BEAUTIFUL VALGNCIAS At 35 cents worth 40 cents. Misses' Flounced Yalencla Robes At 9 1-JOB LOT. 800 SWISS COLLARS f Tonr choice for 40 cents worth 80 cents. 100DOZ. WOOL HOSE! At 30 cents worth SO cants. LADIES', GENTS' AND MISSES' Underwear ! At prices to suit the million. CLOAKS AND SHAWLS Mitch below the market prices. AN EXTENSIVE STOCK OF DOMESTIC GOODS! Of every brand, at agents' prices. No. 112 Fifth-st., -tfj BETWEEN VINX AND BACK. THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED 10 ! $15 ! $13! $20! IN THE WEST, What la the use of paring Thirty, Forty r Fifty Dollars for a Cloak, when you can purchase a really genteel garment for Ten, Twelve, Fifteen and Twenty Dollar, at GEORGE LEWIS & CO.'S PIONEER CLOAK-nOUSE, Directly Opposite Postofflce. We are manufacturing all the Fashionable Sty lea at the above prices, and feel confident that we can suit all who will tavor us with a call. HKMEMBER THE LOCATION, 88 West Fourthst.( DIRICTLT OPPOSITB THK POSTOFFICE. GEO. LEWIS & CO. oc27-am The New York Weekly Times. SINGLE COPIES FOR $2: TWO COPIES FOR $3: nvt tuntsFOR $5. The Cfaeaprat and Brat Family and Gen eral Men .paper In the United Statea. THE NEW YORK WEBKLT TIMES Is a large and elegantly printed Quarto sheet, ot eight pages, or foriy-eight columns-devoted to Politics. Literature and (leneral New, and intended to be the best as well as the cheapest Family Newa puper in the United States. The first aim uf the Times la, and will alwaye be, to aeep ita readers thoroughly and reliably posted np. w every miiia wnicn may nappen, 01 goneral interest, in any part of the world. It comment, fully and freely upon all topics of importance in every department of public action, and always in the interest oi freedom, order and the publio good. Tuiie iui luuuence win oe uuuormiy conservative, it advocate, everr meajuire of iimt anrl hAneflnAnt progresa, and resists the increase, extension, or per iniuviiuii in rjiavery, ae oi every ining eine incom patible with the highest welfare of the whole com mnnity. While it reports promptly and accurately all intelligence of general interest in evsry depart ment ot human activity, it never panders to victims t .stcs, and excludes from it. columns every thing that might render it nnsafe or improper for general feniily perunal. It seeks to promote the general welfare by urging the claims of EDUCATION, MORALITY AND BELIOION npon the masses of the people; and in all lie discus sions, it endeavors ovustauily to be guided and con tn lied by the spirit of MODEBATION, PATRIOTISM AND COMMON 6FNSK In it. fOBarspoHDEKi a. b.ith Foreign and Domes tic, tbe Timks is o- nfebsea to be superior to auy other American Journal. Irs Reports ot Congressional and Legislative proceedings, uf Financial, Cooiuer ciul aud OENEBAL INTELLIGENCE, of Important Legal and Criminal Trials, and of whatever may have speelal interest for tbe great bully of the community, are full, prompt and relia ble. Especial attention is devoted to full, accurate and trustworthy reports of the LIVE STOCK AND PBODUCE MARKETS, for which a special corps of Rep rters i. maintained. A LITEBABY DEPARTMENT will also be kept up, embracing STAN DA hi) hOVElS AND TALES, and miscellaneous selections of the highest interest. THE AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT is compiled from a variety of sources, many of them iaacc-a.i'de to tlie A mei lean reader, aud furuidhj. valuable information to the Farmer aud Oardoer. Ibe WEEKLY TIMES ill b sent to eubsor.ber. in any part uf the country on the fullowiug terms: btnglu Copies w i a year. Two Copies k;t yoar. Five Copies : a yoar. Any person ahu will send us a Club of TEN nub sciibers, at 91 each, shall receive au extra copy for himself or may retain One Dollar as his ovmpeu lutioo. THE NSW YORK DAILY TIMES Is published every day oxcent Sunday, and Is sent to bubbcibure by mail at SiX DOLLARS a year. THE SEMI-WEEKLY TIMES. Published on Ttieadava and Fridays, and contnln iiig eight pugoa of reading-matter in every uuuiber, Is sent to aub.cribers at the following rates : Single Copien ft Tho Copies .... ti Any person who will sand u. a Club of FIVE sub sc ibers may receive an a'tra cpy for himelf, or retain Two Dollar, and a hultaa his compeuaattua. TfcUMa- Cash invariably in advance All letters to b. addressed to H. J RAYMOND A CO., Proprietors of the New Yobk Timu, New York City. oc2e-a MJattouri City Association and .Mttxinfiicturintf Company. rplIK ABOVE COMPANY, II A VINO BK- JL Cl'Bblltlie purchu. ol it. lauds in Cald. ell Co., Mo., adjoiulug the town ot Hamilton, on the Hannibal and St. Jowipb Railroad, aud divided the aame into building lot. and la imi, now offer the same to subscribers In sliare. at M each. Full Informa tion, with auups. can be obtained brcalllig ou or addreaatug the Asaociatlon, at 37 West TuTrd-Ht.. Cincinnati, Ohio. oc23-i.UvV A. IIICKENLOOPEIt, city BTTxi.xrsrsroM, l m noil NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW, BOOKS, Just received and for sale by RICKEY, HALLORY & CO., 73 WEST FOURTH-ST. PIKE'S OrEItA-HOUSB. HAND-BOOK OF UNIVERSAL LITERA TURE. From the beat and latest anthoritiea. designed for popular reading and aa a text book for Schools and Colleges. By Ana. 0. Lynch Botta. I rol. 12mo. Cloth. Price (I ia. METHODISM SUCCESSFUL. And the In- ternal causes of lis success. By Rev B. T. Toft. D.D.,L.L.D., with a letter of introduction, by Biahop Janea. 1 vol. 12mo, Price (1 25. TOE LAKE REGIONS OF CENTRAL AFRICA A Picture of Exploration. By Rich ard F. Bnnton, Captain A. M. I. Army. Fully illuattatrd, and uniform with Livingstone's and Barth'a Afrioa, One vol. 8vo. f3. ODD TEOPLE; Bctaf? n Popular Description of Singular Paces of Man. By Capt. Mayna Bced, author of "Bush Boys," Ac. 1 vol. lima. Price 750. MISS GILBERT'S CAREER. An Amer ican Story. By J. O. Holland, anthorof "Tim othy Tltcomb'a Letters," "Gold Foil," "Bitter Sweet," Ac. 1 vol. 12mo. Price (1 29. Rickey, Mallory & Co., BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS, 73 West Fourth -t., OC23 Pike's Opera-honu, West &c Wilson's THIRTY-DOLLAR FAMILY SEWING MACHINES! REMOVED FROM WAIjNUT-ST. Tfr 7 0 Wfa-bT FOURTH-ST., at Vrtiwell't Pto- turp-titore. We call tht attention of tha pnbllo to com an A examine tlieto Mitchiuoi and eee the simplioltyuf them. Thii Machine la impleand lean liable t Cft out of order than any other now bof re the mar et. It will ntUch from the fint to the coarsest of fabrio. It will ue the thread from the oriffiael spools. It can stitch hem, tuck, gather, maka cord and embroidery beautifully. Call and get a sample of the work OMY THIRT Y DOLLARS I NO. TO WEST FOURTH8T., BETWEEN VINsI AND WALNUT, At "Wiswell's lecture-store, v CINCINNATI, OHIO. OCH-ayT M. It. It 1 BOLT AC FISH Bit OYSTER CHESTS! EXTRA BTZK, MINTED WITH ZINC, made expressly for tbe trade, and sold at lower prices than ever before offored. JOHN C. SCHOOLEY & CO., 168 Tine-st., Cincinnati, Manufacturers of all kinds of Ice Chaste; ' QC16 l FALL MILLINERY ! Jp I am now opening an entire new stock of Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers, ITtEATnERS, SlIiKS, CUT AND UN. 1 OUT Velvets, Buches, Blond L.cea and Mllr LINKRY GOODS of every description. The attention of Milliners is called to our Trench Pattern Uata, wholesale and retail. J. WKBB, JR., .ell l.M Flfth-t LEVI BROWNJSGOLD PENS! TEVl B1ROWN WAS THE FIRST MAN d UFACTURI.K of Gold Pen. in the United Btatea.and I. distinguished for the superiority of hit workmanship. Pen. for sale hy BBOG8 A SMITH, Iyl4tf Weet yonrth-rt. LANE Sc BODLKY, Founders and Engine-builders, CmCCX-AH SAW-MILLS, WOUU-WOEKING MAOULREET Corner John and Water-atreeta, Cincinnati. CUT McCTLcVOKXaN's FASHIONABLE SKIRT IM ANIJFAO. TUKtB AMI UIALJCil W GltflTB' rbla NIBHINO GOODS, 10 WEST FOURTH-STREET. . Pattern. Got to Order. apflO-ay IXY GOO OS! S. O. DRAKE, RETAIL. DRY GOOD 8449 FIFTH' bl'HKKT, t'iiiciiinati, Onl ocltt-cm "Maysville" Coal Oil. PURE DEODORIZED COAL OIL-A very auperior article, manufactured by tha ' Union Coul-ull Company " of May.ville, Ky. Tha trad, supplied hr XlWAKD SO AN LAN A- CO., Drossrlst., North-east ooruor Fourth and &Luii-.treeta. foc2g-cl Glycerin Lotion. GLYCERIN LOTION, FOR SOFTEN. IK 'I the fckin atid improving the complexion, and an emollient ard healing remedy for chapped hands, sore lips, tmrne, aore nipple., and irrita tion, of all kinds, i'repared by tUWAKD SCAN LAN A CO., Druggist., xvurtb-east corner H'ourth and Alaiu-atrs.ta. ocga cl Nursing Bottles. ALL THE LATKWT IMPROVED FDWARD 8U AN LAN A CO., Druggists, Korth-uast comer Fourth and Main-sireuta. ocW-cl Fortnne-telling' and Phrenology, ALL PERSONS HIKHIVO TO KNOW their future pmpenu, can have tlienu c Trei'tly atittrd by Mudamo Alwiu.at Iti'. e'eurth-pt ,enuer oi Elm, v. li-rebhp mav be consulted on all mitlera concerning love, marriage, courtships, law matter., busiuees uuairs; and will Ml the name ot the lady or gentleman they will marry; al-u the name of Iter Vifitoia. Or2H-e Lard Pumps ! Lard Pumps ! FOR A SUPERIOR ARTICLE OF ilKAKS OH 1UON v . LARD PUMPS Call on MeCOLLriW, oc2f 101 Blith-.t., hot Vine and Rao. MARAHC'HIMI AMI CUKACOt 'iH-MAL.-Jnht rccoived, li case Aturascaua and Ouracua Oord'al. tut aalu, wholesale and retail, by A. M DONALD A OO., ocl5 86 and Branca i4t Weet rrth t. MESS IHAOKF.HEL-lvlKp MACKPtt. tb. elc.-Jut retelvd, do kiUand hali-Hu tier. Blaekerel, new and very flue. Also, 64 kila aud hlf kits No. I Buluion. for sole hv JOHN BAT KB, rlaiioual Theater Building, OCK3 by oauiore-at. w M au-nvtm aiwi BALDWIN ae BALDWIN, A TTOKNKVrt ATI.AVV.BANK BUILT. 4SilJMU.Ma.4 wsai Tuira surt 'JlauiaJ atvlrr . . rXABINKT HAI'CE THIS DfcLIUUN VUX coudtnv ut i. tha product of a ulelried .reitrta eonnoierieur, and ia pronounced super!, t. Iti. oioMterahir. ftauc. At OoLl E.no, . p 31 aud a jt ataln-at. mJ Aacriptioaf Advtrtl. iu tlu DAILT PBfcea. It cow tut a trlfl., and jo wiU aoeu hav. (war waat up.uwL,