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Cincinnati daily press. [volume] (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1860-1862, January 15, 1861, Image 1

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THE 'DAILY; PRESS.
" In pkUih4 deny U)uaayi io saospted) Mr
, KSNHV IlKRD As CO.,
.. i . , raorai itobs. ... i
i eriscw rm-wtorr. mwton-wnwm.
tat OISTOIAftATI DAILY PBK88 M teHvere te
, , , rsbsoribers In Cincinnati, Oovtagtoa and
' ' surrounding cities and towns, at
' tha extremely low arte of
, I1T1M OlXTl A W B K
ravum torn uum,
Paten, at tt,. Single eoplsa, 9 nettta til
' enth, 40e. th mcsiths, )! ion. year, S4.
AMUSEMENTS.
HIKE'S OPERA-IIOi:8E.-t. N. PIKE,
M. Iroprietur; 0. T.Smith, Stag Manager J,
I'. IIf.miiit, Treasurer.
Continued snccoss of the beautiful and accom
plished Arllate,
MISS SALLII 81. CLAIB.
THIS EVKKIKfl, Jennary 15, anil every night
nntil further notice, attar many weeks of prepara
tion, will be produced, with all the ailjunets neces
ary to give proper efff ct to thla most startling of
modern dramatic romances, the great sensational
drama of
THE WOMAN 15 WHITE.
Lsnra Farlle, Miss Bnlll Bt Olalr; Oonnt Foaco,
Mr. Taylor; Sir Perrlval Olrde, Mr. Bherirlanj
Walter Ilarhright, Mr. Mortimer ; Mr. Gllmnre,
Mr. Smith ; Jacob. Mr. Hale; Sienor Peska, Mr.
Chaplin; Mr. Perils, Mr. Lanagan ; Anne l.ath-
erica, the Woman In White. - Marian Hoi
comb, Mine Bnaan Denlnt Madame JTosoo, Mrs.
Pose; f'anny. Miss Laura Lecir-rc: Mrs. liar,
bright. Mm M. BadcllOe j Sarah Harbright, Mies
A. BadoliHe.
Korion Ttw CnFoiD. Doon oven at X to T
Performance will commence at H pnat 7.
TejTI01ALTnEATER.-JOHN BATES.
VI Manager ; t. U. UatrLsr, stage Manager.
Decided success of the eminent American Tragedian,
Mil. I, EDDY,
Ai "Bobert Landry," In the great French drama
THE DEAD IlfiABT.
THIS EVENING, January 13. wlU be presented
(he groat Sensation Drama, entitled
THK DBAD HEABT.
Bobert Landry, Blr. E. Bildy ; Abbe Latour, Mr.
Ilanblin : Tonpet, Stuart Bobson ; Catharine Dn
. val, Mies Virginia Howard; CeriselW, Alms Audio
PtocUr.
Overture... . ........Orchestra.
. To conclude with
THK SIAMESE TWINS.
Bltnon, Mr. Bobson ; Dennis, Mr. Kdwnrrls.
In rehearsal, the great Prise Drama entitled
JEAN BEM Yj THE IDIOT Of NORMANDY.
Doon open at T o'clock. The performance comBirucee
at 7X o'clock. e
Paten of Anwiuiox. Private Boxes, Press
Circle, 600.; Orchestra Beats, 50c.; Family Circle,
SAC.; Family Circle, Lady and Gent, !Wc.; Parquette,
B'c.l Gallery, loo.; Colored Boxes, 25o.
nAFFFLB FOR A
. ui.v u a r.r. T.
.1 A TK-IT IVItn.
cor. Central-av, and E'ghth-sL,
ON TIltSDAY. JANI7ART in. lr,l.
Baffle te commence at 8 o'clock P. M.. precisely.
JIaNAOF.as. P. (Jiiinn. Thomas Iliad ley, Jerry
KMiert u, ij ivuhi ifuuu.il,.
Tickets Ml.
This Jackwa lately Imported from Europe;
sms at ill west Beventh-st. jal5-tt
.niw jwi uiu, muix , I,IUV. Ail cn O.
TERPSICHOREAN.
pKANKIilh B I K T U DAY.
, . ANNUAL BALL .07 .
The ClaclmiKtl Trvvsraphlcnl Union,
AT THK BUBNET H0U8H, ,
VHERSDAT EVENING, JAN. 17, 1S01
Ticket - - - 1 hree Xollar9
To b yroenred of lthr tf the following Committer
Of ArrangemtBtH. or at the Burnet llouae t i
- . COMMITTKK OS" AEBANOK3IENT8:
I J. BlAH,1 1 T. COTJOHUlf,1
i:a C. Beach Adqustinb Dohhkllt,
Vi jc U.Uxoxt , -lot. M. IlLIUM.
tJoi
TERPSICHOREAN. MUSICAL.
THE OPJERATIO VIOLIN INSTRUC
'J ION BOOR Contain. nil Thoroutrh Iniitmn.
tiutiH. tjJ larffe Tarietv of Operti and other Mu-
f tor l-h Vlnlin. M U Mov Th1 wa-L- I a. In.
trn(Hd for pthods who wish to obtain a nfttlsfActory
dKree of pioflclenry in the Art of Violin - playing,
Jl" wh,4 can not dirot manf tpu
vtrioas, ua i edpnptailr ncouanwauea to ouch aa
eyitein uiat win ieaa m ix aoqmremmit of all
ncwarT inrrraation in a abort aeriod of lime.
Xogravinga, iUastratint tbe mechaniim of the Vi
olin ana me coitk.i poeiuone in playing, from
Hpfhr'e celebrated Method, accompanying the work.
I'rice. ii, oa rvoajpt oi wnion n win rm nt, pool
paid. JOILN OBUBGH, Jb ,
Jal4 - ' 60 Wert tfourth-st.
riOLD-ItlKDAL tUANOS-THB BE8
ia a bl a Jfc i u a. b tec a a
Ornpe'a, af Kew York; Hanaen'a,
of New York, and Britting A Bre.'a.
' of Cincinnati celebrated firat-olaea
IknnlilA f.ra.itil Ant inn. HiitmrA flrfLnd
and Concert Pianoa, prone unced by Iifatn, Thai'
berg and other great IMng artista the beet In ez
lute nee. Every Piano warranted for ten yeara an.
knnt iti tuna Ibr thrM TAftn. Old Pi&noa tukea Ii
B.ih&nsTA. PiAiioe to let. from ftA to 115 ser Quarter.
Firat-laaa Musical Inatrnrnenta of all kids selling
at nan-price, rianoa, jueioaeona ana oiuer ran
mioml InAtrnmenta Inned and ruimlred thorouffhlr.
Btst Melodeona in the city. Do not bny ar rent
Flanoar Melodeoa until yon nave cauea ana ex
mined the above. BBITX1NQ A BBO.,
jfiano and Melodeoa Makera and Dealare, and Tm
porter of Muaioal Inotrnmaata, d JT Waat If i ft
ataontb aide, near Plum. not
GREAT REDUCTION
In Prices!
A GROYEU & BAEER
SWING-MACHINE!
For $40!
The only Company that mannfaotaret the two Tart
liotles of Machines,
Double-look
-ANI
ghuttlestltoh
GR0TEB. ds B1KEH 8. M. CO.,
VesUrn Depot and Sales-room,
elell-a M West Fonrth-rt.
CITY ADVERTISEMENTS.
lOTII'K-TO A I.I. WHOM IT MAY
X. CONOEBK. Notice is hereby given that there
are pending before the City Council o I
s:iiin,i.ti the fulliiviina (IrtlioancHS. vis
Tn aerie a.nd nave with Lowlder-stane Front.
alreet, from VVaahiitgtoastret to th futft Una of
me citty oi vist innau. .
w To m-ade and nav. with1 bowl(1er.st0ne Hmlth
Street, from CMHiond-street to the Whitewater Canal
To grade and pave with bowlder-etcaa Liberty
atn.et. fiom Poudleton-street to Price-street.
To eruda. reealr and pave with brick the side.
walks on Melauciuou-stroet, (row. Cutter street to
UTo' aJ and pave with brick the sidewalks on
Mnrai,ivt-fltreet. from Llnu-atreet to Cutter-street.
In pursuance of the law, said Ordinances wen
twice wad, laid on the table, and the Clerk in
: atmcted to give four weeks' notice, of the pondency
of the same. . .
The law requires all claims for damages that may
accrue from said improvement to be bled in writing
with the City Clerk, setting forth the amouut of
damaged claimed, within two weeks after the ex
piration of the liaie required for the publication of
auch notice, when the saw. will be taken up for
final action.
jall dw BAM. L. OOEWINB, fjlty Clerk.
VOTICKTOALl, WHOM IT 'HAY )0"i
CftliN. Motice ia hereby given, that there aro
' pending before the City Oouucll of the city of Cin
cinnati, the following ordinances, to-wlt:
To grade aud pave, with bowlder-atona, Bard
alley, lrom Liberty -at. to Oliver-.!.
To grade aud pave, with bowlder-stane, Oollega
aller. from 'Webater.at. to Libertv-at. .
To giade, reuUr and
I pave, with nowiuer-stone,
M.at. to IClm.sta.
tJ alter s-ailey, from Ka
To grade aud pave, w
To grade aud pave, wlh brick, the sidewalk On
Wede et.. fiom tUvr.illrr.sL to UiulleV-st.
To grade aud pave, with briuk, the sidewalk, on
Hargaret-st., from U.yrailler-st. to Jane-st.
To regrade, repair aud pave, with trick, the side
Walks on Cliutun-at., from Jolin-st. to Ereeiuan-st.
lu pursuance of the law. said ordluaocea wero
twice rrad. laid on the table, and Ilia Clerk in
structed to give fvui week' notloa of the peadencf
vf llie eauie.
. Tbe law reqmrea au claims or damages, that may
ocrue from said improvement, to be nUd tn writing
witai ia. fur .ioi.,k,uus turiu tne amouui oi
aWniajea clallued. within two week, after the av.
rtu ma amouut of
blialioa of tbe time required tor the .ublloation of
auch notice, when the saute will be taken up fur
final action. "
d.4t-dw BAM.luOOBVriHl.fllty Olerk.
fekateal SkaUa! Skateal
aaswaaaswaw " . 1
JrT REOEIYKD, rffla INOMRB
t'aat-ateel bkatea, aeeortod style and slual,
1B4 3VXA.lxx-atx-s9t.
drft tf B. tUTTUEOOK V CO.
VOL.' IT. NO. 145.
CINCINNATI,
TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1861.
PRICE OWE CENT
CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. RAILROAD TIME-TABLE.
imatTAi Ann siraaTtrai or TaAnrs.
Arrtvi.
V.m P. M.
11:02 A. H.
:0U A. U.
Pay Kipresa...- :W A. H.
Oolnmbns Accommodation. 4:00 P. M.
Xenia Aocommodation :00 P, M.
IHneimutH. Hamilton and DauinM
Indianapolis, Bandusky and
Chicago Kavresa u T:4S A. M.
:M P. W.
:i P. M.
:M P. M.
0 01 P. M.
8.W A. M.
T OO P. M
10.30 A. M.
VIA. M.
W-M V. M.
12:2.1 P. M.
8:00 A. M.
1J K P. M.
6:53 P. M.
H:M P. M.
6:33 P. M.
Toledo Express f:ifl a. m.
Indianapoli and Banduskr
Kxpresa J.flJ p. M.
Toledo and Drtroit i press. S:30 P. M.
Knstf rn Express, v.iO P. M.
Marietta and (HndnnaJi
Momlnn F..Tnress A. M.
uniuirothe Acconunodatl n 8:30 P. M.
Night i.ipress............ie.o P. M.
Oafs mnd MiniMtinui
Morning Express T: A. t.
Lonisyille Acoommodatlon. 4:.V) p. M.
Mht Kipres................... 7:60 P, M.
Oinrintinti nnA riMwiMrh.
First Train............ 7:48 A. M.
ground Train............ J:o0 P. M.
Mail and Accommodation... d:V) A. M.
Chirago Express 7:SS P. M.
inaianapoiis Accommod'n 3:00 P. M.
nurtrnwH. ElnhmanA amA Iruitannnnll
Indianapolis Mail 7:4 A. M. 11:1.1 A
express 1:00 A. M.
:J P.
Dayton and Michigan
Toledo, Detroit and Chicago
fe.xpress 7:45 A.
Toledo. Detroit and Chicaco .
. M.
U: A. M.
Express S:30 P. n.
Cincinnati. Wilminolon and Tanatvilla
MS P. M.
Morning Express 9:30 A. M. 7:10 P. M.
Accommodation.................. a;00 P. II, a;oo A. M.
Kentucky Control
Day Express :VI P. M. :27 P. M.
Accommodation J: 10 P. M. 11:00 A. M,
The trains on the Liltlo Miami and Gincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton Roads are run by Colnrabns
time, which U seven minutes Cutter than Clnolnnatl
time.
Ihe trains on the Ohio and Mississippi and In
dianapolis and Cincinnati Koads are run by Vln
cennee time, which is ten minutes slower than Cin
cinnati time.
VARIETIES
a
TLe Fire Department of Baltimore. Md..
last year cost $50,783.
Tbe cost of the Crimean war is said to
have been $250,000,000.
In one family nnmed Heron, la Franklin
County, Ga., six persons died in five days, of
smaii-pox.
The Re. Eenrr Anthon. D. D Rector of
ht.aiarK's unnrcn in tne JBowery, aiea in
nejr i ors on Baiuranyv
Verdi is comDosinor a nevr opera entitled
the Blind I'oitoner, the libretto of which is
said to be full of horrors.
Five Italians choked to death in Florence.
during the week ending December 8, by
eating in too mush haste.
Dr. Pierre Chepultier, of Paris, declares
pork poisonous, and that many persons die
ui njvrj myiitit tu Eiurupe.
Eiht persons, two of them Amoricans.
were lately drowned by the upsetting of a
sail-boat in the Hay of Naples.
from the Arch of Triumph, in Paris, without
receiving any personal injury.
Two brothers wero executed in Con
stantinople in September, for murdering
their mother and father for money.
BsmucI Thorne. of Duchess County. N.
Y., has recently imported from England, a
Southdown ram, at a cost of $1,250. ,
The number of children who hare died
during the past year of scarlet fever, in the
bUlLCUCWIIW, IS VBUUlbtCU at w,wt. : - .
Lady Adelaide Keith Hurray, an antral of
virtue and benerolence, died recently at
Ochtcrtyre Bouse, Perthshire, Scotland.
Mr, Buchanan don't write for the New
York Ledger He and Bonner made a con
vention to that effect, bat Bonner seceded.
From the number of States that are se
ceding, we are of the Opinion that this Union
wui be uroKen up Dy a piecetiu secession.
An aeent of the French Government is
said to be now in England, deputed to make
an oiler for the purchase of the Great East-
tin, i
A young woman, Clarisse Marbet, recently
committed suicide, in Marseilles, France, be
cause she had lost her beauty by the small
pox. Murdei-8 of masters and overseers by slaves,
in the cotton States,are every-day occurrences
now; they were never half so common be
fore. Thomas Lawrence, an American circus
performer, attempted to throw a double som
ersault, in Vienna, recently, and broke his
neck. i
A girl of sixteen, Jane Graham, died in
Exeter, England, on the 17th nit., as a post
mortem examination proved, from eating
siate-penciis.
Measles are making a broad sweep through
the central school districts of Shrewsbury,
Mass- nearly every bouse naving one or
more patients. -
The custom of committing suicide with
cnarcoal (asphyxia) is Decoming quite com
mon in St. Petersburg, Russia, in imitation
of Paris, of course, , . .
A poor laborer found a' purse containing
100 in Liverpool, England, on the 30th alt.,
and was so overoyed that ne died ot apo
plexy the same day.
A writer In the Paris Siech asserts that
this century is eminently qualified to develop
ine principle oi love, and mat mis is tne
golden tge of passion.
A new buffo onera. by Offenbach, entitled
Kivg Barkovf, has been produced at the
upeta uomique, in runs, itumor speaks
very nigniy ot the music i
A boy, eight years old, living in Hooksett,
N. H in the winter of lBSiMiO, chopped
the woods eight and three-fourth cords
wood, and coided it up. j
A gossiping Paris correspondent of the
Manchester Guardian, says that Louis Napo
leon has no less than twenty different mis-
treses, roor Eugenie. j
A writer in a late British magazine, at
tempts to prove that William bhakspeare
never existed, and oners an elaborate argu
ment in delense ol uis position. j
A gentlemen was recently challenged
Paris for looking at the ankle of a merchant's
pretty wile, who was anxious, of tourse,
expose it in crossing tne street. I
Tbe old band of Mohocks, once tht terror
tbe British metropolis, seems to nave revived
recently in London, as various mysterious
outrages are committed tnere.
The London Saturday Revitw says" Emer
son has the faculty of making nonsense
teresting ; but really possesses no intellect."
ne nas not nis mental peer in &ngiana.
Benjamin Ukamo & Bro.'s wholesale dry-
goods establishment in EdinburcA Scotland.
was robbed on the night of the 13th ult.
twelve thousand dollars worth of tiilks.
The New York Herald, in the twelve days
preceding December 20, circulated 1,173,41
papers, a daily average of 77,107; jand in
days after the 3d Inst, 413,280, ot 62,656
uay.
Bishop Davis, of South Carolina, has
ranged the prayers lor ine government
read, tor tbe " uovernor ana inose in
thority," instead of the President, aa here
toftire. I
Two men in North Milford, Miss., settled
an election bet. a levy days ago.i by a prize
fight. One of the parties has been closely
confined since the occasion, and will
his eyes.
Letter from a Large Virginia Slaveholder.
'
The following is aa extract from a private
letter from a gentleman In France, who for
many years resided in Virginia, owns large
estates there, and is connected with some of
the most influential families in tbe South :
Did all onr citizens know, and by exped
ience and travel, be made to feel the pecu
liar blessings of the political freedom they
enjoy; if they could only judge by contrasts
felt and seen in the most liberal governments
of Europe, they would be seized with terror
at the unspeakable evils they are threatening
themselves with by the wild insanity of dis
union. This may be said of the North and of the
South; both are in part responsible; the
North, by an unnecessary elaboration and
interpretation of the Constitution on sub
jects in which they have only an abstract
interest, and the South, by a manifestation of
rage and terror about that which has no im
mediate bearing, and is only, at worst, a pro
spective threat. So little are either sections
troubled by the real grievances which people
endure on this side, that they manufacture
bones of contention, alarm the world, and
give opportunities to the ignorant and de
praved political gambler to rush them to the
brink or social, pecuniary and political ruin.
But into that gulf they will never plunge.
The Anglo Saxon has pride of opinion, but
it is contracted by characteristic common
sense. We are not a people controlcd and
regulated in our actions by ideas alone, and
must have definite practical results to attain
before we precipitate ourselves into action.
If the tea had not been brought into Boston
narrxir, our itevointion would nave been a
long time deferred, and would have waited
tbe fact of an overt act.
There is nothing that has occurred bnt
that the South has not carried the election of
President, (and he elected can take no oUens'
ive steps if he would defeat more than nrin.
ciple.) This, from all I can see published, is
the moving and exciting element of the
Southern action ; and the puerile reasonings
of limited statesmanship magnify into im
portance the elements of abstract apprehen
sions, beyond which local prejudices have
not permitted them to look: they ignore all
the strong realities of good political condi
tion, the liberal provisions for individual
liberty -and national aggrandizement and
greatness: they would forfeit the world's
epteem: they would break the net of wisdom
which has hrmlv, yet mildly, bound them i
they would yield the glory gained by the
brilliant examplo we have set mankind,
which now vibrates to ancient Italy, and
electrifies the world by the solution of men's
liberty, making governments regal and des
potic subject to popular suffrage; they en
courage a choice rule to subvert such a gov
ernment, and out of which, if subverted, all
the miseries which Europe Is just now es
eiping must eveiit late.
Imperfection is the lot of man. We must
judge communities, not by their faults, but
try their virtues, and this rule of common
sense should be applied quickly to the va
rious issues now presented to the nation.
.The North Is, full of faults, has selfishly
and needlessly expressed her opinions by
large majorities upon slavery. . AU the
world nave tne same opinion ; out even the
North would at one time have considered it
impertinent in Euro we if the opinioit wag
constantly and nnuecessarily expressed.
They have bad their say. They have ridden
into power oniy Dy tne innuence ot tue ao
strftet sentiment, not for the "purpose of en
forcing it." The South are not wise or trust
ing enough to see this, and act as if the
deeds were-done.
The power of the North is .slowly, surely
progressing undor the influence of prosperity
and emigration. If they are sincere in the
belief that slavery necessarily retards the lo
cality in which it exists, time will produce
results with a legitimate and wholesome
speed. The North can rfford to wait the in
exorable action ot time, wny eiaoorate or
pervert the Constitution? Why precipitate
results? AH the power or wisdom of man
can not fetter the flow of a great human tide
of 4,000,000 slaves. Providence has permit
ted its existence and conducted its progress,
and will wisely indicate its limits ami reg
ulate its fute.
The North has been deluded into action
on an idea, and have made the South believe
tbat all they hold dear is at stake ; true or
talse, this is ine condition s tne one nas pro
claimed an idea they never intend to put ia
practice ; the other believes and struggles
against a realMy destructive to their entire
interests.
The one has unnecessarily and indirectly
assumed a hostile attitude ; the other as
sumes the mistaken refuge of Secession. It
Is the duty of the North, as the unintentional
aggressor, to make the amend. Political
communities should proclaim and sustain
only what they intend to enforce, and the
North, by 1,000,000 majority, would refuse ia
any form, manner, or way. to inaugurate
law deBtrnouve to oom sections and unjust.
The Strength of Helplessness.
in
of
in
to
of
of
five
per
ar
to
lose
Ben. F; Taylor, who seems to be a sort
monomaniac on domesticity, Bays In the
Chicago Evening Journal:
The heart that never softens even to
woman, may nave a little cleft in its rocky
grain large enough for a child to cling in,
sou auajtw one luma oi a ueucaie nower on
the breast of a rugged cliff. How like a cas
ket for a Jewel does a little coflin look to us:
we have no recollections of past helplessness
and lingering pain to alloy the thought,
in tne case ot euuiu. luereuwjue imii
humiliating in their trustful weakness, but
with children it forms one of the sweetest
charms.
The heart grows warm and large as we
look at them pnd the stout bachelor that
walks "tne long path ' alone, is more in
debted to the neighbors' children for keep
ing his humanity from rusting, then he will
be willing to confess. When children die,
tbey only attain maturity in a readier
way than by the tedious route of this mortal
ttv in IS
. Even the inferior animals recognize the
helplessness of childhood, with an instinct
finer than our own. In a little book lying
upon the, lower shelf at memory's eastern
edtre. there is a story that every body knows.
It Is of an elephant in Delhi, or some other
of those glorious old places we used to dream
about, tbat got in a great rage one day, and
rushed pnrenzied tnrougn tne marnei-piace.
Booths, men, wajls, nothing could stop
him, when all at once he came upon a child
.. . . .i i .i .
tbat baa crept exactly in uia way; tue uuge
fellow stoPDed. and as gently as a mother
could do, lined the child aside, atid placed
out of danger, lie saved tue enua, dui
would have orphaned it wita a blow,
PaoriTB of tb Or-MA im.Pabib. -A
Paris correspondent says :
The first hundred representations of the
T.tniUdu. ,rd ei tha Onera Ooiniane. nro-
duced 600,00ufrancs, of which Messrs. Mey
erbeer (composer! and Scribe (librettist) re
ceived 14 per cnt., or 70,000 francs.
the tirend Opera, the first hundred repre
sentations of Robert It Viable produced
nearly 900,000 francs, as did, also, the first
hundred of the Huguenot and the I'rophct.
Yet, under the old order of things,
authors were paid only 32.000 fraucs,
nronortionatelv. about one-fourth the per
centage paid by the Opera Comique, for each
ot these woiks., 1 1. i
' A Biwx Tsousli. Tbe safe-key of
Revere Bank, Boston, with a million comtii
nations, became disarranged recently, auc
the mechanical skill of the maker could
open it. Business was at-a stand-etill;
Bang of workmen were at last set to work
batter down tne masonry
The Strength of Helplessness. A Southern Chapter on Ethics.
The Charleston (8. C.) Mercury, of late
date, remarks :
Our beloved brethren of the North, the
men of ideas and philanthropy, and virtuous
abstraction, have but one great grief in this
Confederacy that their consciences suffer
because of the degree of responsibility which
is theirs, as connected with a confederacy in
which slavery exists. One would think that
a short process could be fonnd by which to
relieve their consciences of this dreadful
moral responsibility simply by qnitting the
connection. But toe hypocrisy exposes itself
tbe moment the slave States propose to re
lieve them, by their own withdrawal from
the Union. And then they ignore their
own peace and philanthropy doctrines by
insisting upon carrying war and carnage
into the South, to compel the continuance of
that very Union which was their loathing
and horror.
Mr. Lincoln and the Union-savers all
allege that they have no design against the
peace, the safety, or the institutions of the
South, and all they ask of the South is, sim
ply that they should have a trial, -only to
prove how innocent they are. Excellent
Christians! Admirable politicians! Vir
tuous philanthropists ! They curse slavery,
threaten its destruction, and use all their
energies to acquire the power to destroy it.
And when they think they have got this
power, and are exalting In it, they suddenly
abjure it. The victim struggles. They did
not think that; for hypocrites are always fools
as well as knaves. He may free himself)
perhaps, before his throat is cut. If we now
can only persuade him to be quiet! There's
the rub) Who shall we look to 7 Douglas,
Crittenden, Winter Davis, Botts ay, Botts I
These tender consciences should be re
lieved from the moral hurt which they suf
fer from connection with slave States.
We quit them, accordingly. We release
them.
These world-wide philanthropists, peace
men and innocents, repudiate war and strife
and all bad passions.
We propose to quit them in peace, after a
fashion prescribed in the Scriptures " You
go your way: we go ours."
Why will these innocents, who loath the
Union with tbe slaveholder, still insist upon
it, even at the risk of war ? Alas, brethren I
Tbey wish themselves to become slavehold-
ers ; not of the negro, but the white race of
the South I Tbey have long since cheated
brother Esau, who was a simple herdsman,
of his mess of pottage. They would now
sell him into Egypt, and reduce him to
uiu:n.-iiiuB.iiijr, wiiuutit straw, tnat tney
should build themselves mighty pyramids.
Their weapons will not prevail. But what
a fearful power have they in their cunning 1
How dexterously do they mask their faces
with Esan's hair, and approaching our poor
benighted brethren, the patriarchs. Bell and
Crittenden, and others, persuaded the poor
blind men that they are the favorite broth
ers, the best friends, the true heirs; while,
with cormorant appetites, they devour the
pottage; and, w'th irreverent scorn they
mock the blcsriEg. But the great God of
the world still governs it; and His eyes are
not blind to the acts of the wicked. In His
own good time he will rebuke the cunning
hypocrites; the pottage shall be as poison
in (heir throats and boweUi and theMesgtne
ehnli beporue tbe cnr?e; ' T'"""'Jr ..
"... . 7 .i '-fr 'i I
The Art of Assassination in the Eternal
City.
a
of
a
it
ne
At
the
or,
the
not
a
to
Edmund About says :
' Our plebeian Romans have no more con
tempt for an assassin than the Parisians have
for a man who has fairly killed his adver
sary in a duel. And, in fact, assassination,
as practiced here, Is a real duel. When, in
the beat of discussion, men have come to
use certain words, they know that blood
must flow between them ; war is implicitly
A . 1 . uA . I. ..1 : . : it.. i i
uit; uicui ,ug euuic t;ttv ia tua ueiu. oi
battle selected ; tbe mob is the second ac
cepted on bom sides, and tbe contestants
know tbat tbey must be on tueir guard at all
hours of the day and night.
The commt n people therefore, believe, and
it Is not a prejudice easy to uproot, that the
murderer is a just person. They protect his
flight. Where does he go for refuge? Not
very far. Tbe city is full of asylums. The
embassies, the Academy of France, the
churches, the convents, tbe Tiber, are so
many sanctuaries, into which the law does
not penetrate. If a man, when pursued,
threatens to commit suicide, the police are
bound to let him escape, that is why the
liber is an mvioiaoie asylum, iney are
elraid lest tbe accused should throw himself
into the water, and die unconfessed.
lie wbo contrives to clutch the gown of a
monk is in safety, as if he clutched the horns
of tbe altar. The gensdarmes follow the
monk, and cry in tones of entreaty : "Dear
lime brotner iiratnceuo), loose mm, be is an
assassin." " I can not." answers the monk,
''he will not go away I1 and then the stabber
reaches the door of the convent.
More than four murders a day. according
to the census, are committed in Rome, anil
the assassins are almost certain of immunity.
The record of the police in those cases,
" Escape by flight."
Cloud-Land Picttjb.es. No landscape.
says the Chicago Evening Journal, is so rich
in gorgeous scenery as the broad realms of
round horizon. No monotony there to
weary heart and eye, but forever something
beautiful and forever something new.
Wbaf you dream of when your dreams are
wildest, is realized in cloud; anvils with
horns of ruby and platings of pearl ; fleeces
of gold and manes of tawny lions; crags
reugu wiin uiamonus ; neius Datneu in rea
roses; windows of clear chrysolite! ladders
of silver ; precipices of pearl, and ledges
amber.
Some times, side by side, yon may see the
pillar of fire that went before the olden host,
and the faint wreaths of smoke from some
unseen cottage in air ; a castle built by the
fingers of the wind, the gray stones rolled
p, the turrets edged with crimson; a brazen
threshold radiant with the Day that stands
thereon, and smiles around the world.
You may see those towers turn into winft
fit for angelic wearing, and the bright lin
tels curved into swords with a breath ; the
pillar round into a great white throne, and
the -smoke change to a spray of red coral;
quarries pf black marble, with veins of ala
baster; meteor flags and white banners
peac. ;
Thi Christianity or thi Chinks Inscr
oi irrs. The Christianity of tha Chinese in-
... t- l : 1 .n ii,.
BUI KCUIB U UUiV UUIUlUSli M tVIUlUff v HIV
testimony of the Rey. Mr. Holmes, m Usionary
of the Houtbern Baptist Board, after spending
seven days witn tnem in Nankin, auring tne
last summer. He found the term Chris
tianity applied to a system of the most re
volting idolatry. . Their idea of God differs
but little from that entertained for their
idols. Their idea of a (Savior is low and
sensual. The Holy Ghost is made a non
entity. Polygamy is another dark feature:
the Heavenly King hag thirty vrive?, and
100 women In his harem. The other kings
are limited to thirty vtives each; the high
gffiiers are allowed a jlurality. .
A Saoaoiods Doa. The Lockport (N.
Courier advertises s wonderful dog, the prop
erty of .one of its village patrons, lie usually
meets the carrier-boy at the gate takes
paper, and by scratching aud burking informs
the inmates tbat he has it. "Un Christmas,
New-Years, and last r riday the CWraer wag
not Issued. ' 'Urn no,' however, took his sta-.
tion at the gate at the usual time, waiting
for the carrier, but as hour after hour went
by and no paper come, he manifested his dis
pleasure by barking impatiently and search
ing the yaid to Bulisfy himself that it
sot been thtown over by the carrier and
, blame for its non-appearance rested on him."
heQaeatlaa "IaCottoa Klna" Aaawereal.
The New York Tritom remarks:
is
a
of
Y.)
bad
the
The basis of the confidence manifested by
the Planting States in their ability to estab
lish and maintain a Southern Confederacy is
tersely embodied in the current political
phrase, "Cotton is King." These States
nave hitherto enjoyed a sort of monopoly
throughout the markets of the civilized
world as producers of cotton, and have act
ually come to believe that tney alone can
supply the demand. We are told that, by
simply refusing to sell to our manufacturers,
they can create general industrial and finan
cial ruin, and thus coerce onr consciences
and Intellects by an irresistible appeal to onr
markets.
Nothing can be more fallncions. Leaving
out of sight their own evident necessity to
sell, which is quite equal to onr need to buy,
and assuming that, for the first time in the
history of commerce, money will cease to
command its equivalent this supposed mo
nopoly Is temporary and fictitious, and can
be speedily overthrown. Cotton has been
raised for ages in India, Persia, Egypt, tbe
West Indies, Japan, and Australia. No
country in the world is so favorable to its
growth as Africa. There, as we are told by
Dr. Livingstone, the American cotton-plant
is perennial, grows wild in tbe most wonder
ful profusion, and is cleared off as a nuisance
to moke room for the culture of vegetables.
The present artificial pre-eminence of our
Planting States arises only from the fact that
there, for the first time, Anglo-Saxon energy
under substantial and pacific political insti
tutions, has been cpplied to agriculture in a
climate capable of this product. Nor would
this alone nave sufficed ; for under the pres
ent commercial and political union of free
and slave States, the ingenuity and intellect
of Northern mechanics nave essentially con
tributed to this result. Free labor has pro
duced the cotton-gin, the spinning-jenny,
and all the varied machines which have
rendered cotton practicably available. In
1784 eight bags of cotton, shipped from
America to England, were seized there, on
the ground that so much could not have
been produced in the United States.
At that time, the tedious labor of a slave
for one entire day cleaned only a single
pound of cotton from the seed. But, in 1703,
Eli Whitney a Massachusetts Puritan by
birth and a Connecticut Yankee by adoption
invented tbe gin, which cleans 300 poanus
in a day. The effect was magical. Southern
industry revived. Slavery renewed its ex
piring lease of life. An enormous produc
tion followed, yet has scarcely kept pace
with the ever growing demand. One hun
dred years ago tbore was not a cotton sbirt,
nor a yard of cotton domestics in all Amer
ica. Now cotton fabrics are necessaries of
life and enter into the clothing of every in
dividual. j
Th Specific Attempts to Dspy Fsderal
Authority. There have been ten specific
attempts to defy the anthority of the Federal
Government since its formation :
. The first was in 1782, and was a conspiracy
ot some ot tbe otneers oi tne federal army
to consolidate the thirteen States into
one, and confer the supremo power on
Washington.
The second was in 1787, called "Shay's In
surrectioa in Massachusetts."
k The Third was in 1794, poTmlarVy calVd
" The W bisky Insurrection of Pennsylvania."
The fourth instance was in 1814, by the
Hartford Convention of Federalists.
The fifth, on which occasion the different
sections of the Union came into collision,
was in 1820 under tbe Administration of
President Monroe, and occurred on the ques
tion of the admission of Missouri into the
Union.
The sixth was a collison between the
Legislature of Georgia and the Federal
Government, in regard to certain lands
given by the latter to the Creek Indians.
The seventh was in 1820, with the Chero
kees in Georgia.
Tbe eighth was the memorable nullifying
ordinance of South Carolina, in 1832.
Thejiinth was in 1856, on the part of the
Moimons, who resisted the Federal au
thority. And the tenth is the recent act of Seces
sion by South Caro i a.
FitkNCH Fondness fob Jistiko. The most
melancholy events are turned into subjects
of jest by Parisians. The latest caso of this
kind is the murder of Judge Poinsot, of
which crime we have given the details. It
will be remembered that the assassination
occurred in a first-class car, on the Eastern
Railroad. After the funeral services, which
took place two days subsequently in the
church of St. Louis d'An'iu, the remains
were transported lor interment to tbe country-seat
of the murdered man. It was on
his way to Paris from this same farm, that
Judge Poinsot lost his life, and the body was
sent dsck over tue same line ot railway.
Seeing the coffin placed in the cars, an un
feeling wit exclaimed, "What imprudence!
In his place, I Bhould avoid traveling for the
future on the Eastern Railroad 1"
Here Is another, which, for the enlighten
ment of the reader unskilled in the double
meaning of French, we will preface by ex
plaining that the two words, point tot, are
equivalent, in English, to "no fool," and are
ptoneunced exactly like the name of the de
ceased magistrate. . At one of the Paris sta
tions, a gentleman entered acar, shook hands
with a friend who had come to bid him good
by, and remarked, with a smile, "Suppose
should happen to be assassinated to-night,
like the Judge?"
"Oh I" replied the other, "there's not the
least danger. You are no millionaire, or no
poll ' (I'otnt tot.) ;
ExPBNDITOBca OF THSJ POSTOFFICR. The
f allowing is lrom an official source. The ex
cess ot rostotnee Department expenditures
over the income is thus given for the several
tstntes:
Malne,.......32..'i34
Vermont 21,6:15 el
Hew Jersey,.. 13,64ii 41
Maryland, ley, 135 60
Virginia .. 1M.33D 26
N. Carolina,. U,i&i 8'J
8. Carolina 14u,4iy 67
Georgia,.,, lt.5.744 23
florWa,... 1"7 218 78
AUbama,. .. 2K2.SA1 44
MlaeiHiuul, rl,w4 80
Texas 478.10J Jv
Kentucky,.,.- Ive.ui 2
Michigan tn,ms m
WioUln.. 44,240.01
l.,,l.lui,ft AA7.IW.1 14
Missouri...
.SlM.724
1'iy.nw)
Illinois,
Ohio ...., 2M),4tl
Iuiii-u... ......, H7,i'.U
Arkansas,..... 29,ev
lowo. 123,74
California, 774,14
Orugon,..., J4 .Son
Minnesota,.... eT,kt2
New Mexico,. 19,760
Ctah.. 103,14
Nebraska, 33.7&S
Washington .
Territory, ... .17,4l
Kansas,....... 42.2.V1
Tennessee 611.273 M Total 15.S77.S43
The excess of receipts over expenditures
as follows: ,
V. Tfampshlra. 1,664 87 1 Pennsylvania.. .I'7,l
Blaaat!iuetla. 182. 126 13 I Delaware 14.ulJ
Khc.de Island, , 118 60 1 Dlst. Columbia, ll,2ol
Connecticut,.. 8,748 65 I
Now York MH.tud 76 1 Total po20,7MI
It may be remarked that the larger amount
ol foreign postage is eouecteq in tiiese Duties,
Tbi Karl aid tbs Pirt Lady's Maid.
A pert lady's maid, who had not been at Pet-
worth before, oa her first arrival mistook
the Earl of Earemont for one of his own
servants. She met him crossing the hall
the bell was ringing for the servants dinner,
. 4 : A III ., -.1.1 a.lA.a J
ai.u huu. wiu Ultt uuviuui, j vw kUI4
will co to dinner together, for I can't find
my way in this great housj." He gave
bis arm, and led tier to the room where
-i.- .:,). .aaAm,iuj . .!...; ...i.i
VIUCI li I Ul ' . O MNIUUICV SI U1DII Hwm.
and said, "Yon dine hero. I don't dine
seven c clock.
DifpiRaTi Arraay lit Tixab, At Fort
Worth, Texas, recently, B. C. Gillespie,
of Colonel Robert Gillespie, late Of '1 axe
County, Ye- being assaulted by a man named
Graves, used a revolver in his defense.
second fire proved fatal, Graves dying daring
the night. YY hile Gillespie was awaiting
siial, a man named urinaon bred at
through a window, the ball striking
'passing through one thigh, entered the other,
uu, passing aown, lougea near tue Knee,
LATEST NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.
The Secession Folly !
Alleged Fitting-out of a Southern Expedition
to Seize California Steamers, and Make
Them Prizes to South Carolina-Conciliator
Effect of Senator Seward's Speech-
Effect of Senator Seward's Speech-Fort Scoter not to be Re-enforced at Present-
Fort Monroe Strong Enough for Successful
Resistance-Secession Commissioner
Visit Europe to Make Commercial Arrangements.
'
Nw York, January 14. The Tribune't
Washington correspondent asserts that a pi
ratical expedition is fitting out in this city to
seize California steamers. A schooner has
already been chartered in New Orleans, to
proceed to the Isthmus, and await the ce
partureof the steamer from Aspinwall, when,
hoisting tbe Palmetto flag, she will seize the
Bteamers as prizes to South Carolina.
Wabhimoton. January 14. Mr. Seward's
speech has had a decidedly soothing efTect,
and is doing much good. Mr. Crittenden
declares that it is in the right direction
patriotic and statesmanlike.
It was announced, to-day, that re-enforcements
will not be sent to Fort Sumter, at
present, as they are not needed ; but I have
good reason to believe it to be the settled
purpose of the Administration to vindicate
tbe flag of the Union by sending as soon as
the Department can be properly arranged.
In the meantime, the chief difficulty is the
scarcity of war-vessels.
Governor Pickens, of South Carolina, hnv
ing a balance of $3,000 due him, as late Min
ister to Russia, sent here for it. The Depart
ment adjusted his account by sending him a
draft on the Charleston Sub-Treasury, the
money in which has been seized by the State.
The Missouri Senators, Polk and Green,
addressed a .note to Secretary Holt, yester
day, asking why the Sub-Treasury at St.
Louis was guarded by United States troops.
Mr. Holt replied that he would explain if
they called personally, not otherwise.
A telegram from Col. Tod, in command of
Fort Monroe, in Mobile Bay, says he has
plenty of men, guns and ammunition to pre-
vent any nosuie torce approacmng oiomie. .
There is no confirmation here of the
Charleston rumor that Major Anderson pro
posed to evacuate the Fort.
The voluntary military organization of
this city, for its protection, is increasing
rapidly, and last night paraded, numbering
several hundred Union men.
New YoBK,;Deccmber 14. Dudley Mann
leaves this week for Europe, as a Commis
sioner on the part of South Carolina to make
commercial arrangements with the various
fiovernmentsi T. Butler also leaves on simi
ar business in behalf of Georgia.
Another report says Clayton, Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury, was removed yes
day. During the short period Mr. Thomas wai
Secretary of the Treasury, $200,000 were re
moved from the Treasury vault in this city
to the Sub-Treasury in New Orleans; for
what purpose is not known. . ,
Destructive Fire at Halifax.
; Halifax, January 14. A fire on Saturday
night destroyed fitty-nine establishments in.
Hotlis, George and Prince-streets, and Cheap
side, including the American Consulate and
Exchange Rooms, Fuller's Exchange, the
Journal, Chronicle, Gazette, Colonwl and
Expreti newspaper offices, the Halifix
library, steward s saloon, tne lrisn volun
teers' Rooms, Halifax Insurance Office, Ma
rine Insurance Office, the Scotia Marine in
surance Office, the Sheriff's office, the Odd
fellows' Hall, stores and lawyers' offices.
One man is known to be killed; many were
injur?d.
Fire in Connecticut.
Bridgeport, Ct., January 14. Thayer &
Stevens's large drng-store was discovered to
be on fire this morning, at three o'clock.
The store and contents were mostly de
stroyed. Loss about $5,000. The fire was
the work of an incendiary.
River News.
PrrrsBulto, January 14 M. River six
feet four inches by the pier-mark, aud falling.
River News. Intellectual Idiosyncrasies-Peculiarities
of Authors.
I
81
si
7
S)
It
25
76
13
3
IS
00
S3
47
16
36
Is
21
87
43
M
as
T
.
her
the
till
soa
well
The
Robert Burton is said, by Anthony Wood,
to have composed his Anatomy in order te
divert his own "melancholy." In the inter
vals of his vapors, he was the moat facetious
companion in the university.- When he felt
a depression coming upon him he used to
relieve his melancholy uy going to the foot
of the bridge and listening to the coarse
ribaldry of the bargemen, which seldom
failed to throw him Into a fit of laughter.
The Comof ti of Human Life, by It. Heron,
was written in a prison, undeY the most dis
tressing circumstances. The Miteriet of Hu-
r ' r . , r j . . l
man Lje, vj XMsrneiuru, were, on toe con-
trary, composea in a arawtng-room, where
the author was surrounded Dy all Ihe good
things of this world. A striking contrast
will often be found to exist between authors
and their works, melancholy writers being
usually tha most jocular and lively in so
ciety, aud humorists in theory the most
lugubrious of animals in practice.
Homer had such instinctive aversion
music, that it is reported he could not
prevailed upon even to walk along the bank
of a murmuring brook ; yet tradition also
asserts that be sung bis own ballads.
Meneca wrote in praise ot poverty, on
table formed of solid gold, with millions let
tut at usury. 1
titerne was a very eellish man: yet. as
writer, excelled in pathos and charity. At
one time Dealing nis wue, at another, wast
ing his sympathies over a dead donkey.
YouDg, whose gloomy fancy cast such
somber tinges on life, was in society a brisk,
lively man, continually pelting his hearers
with puerile puns. Mrs. Carter, fresh, from
the stern, dark grandeur of the tfUjhl
Thoughts, expressed her amazement at bis
flippancy. "Madam," said he, "there
much difference between writing and talking.'-
Tbe same poet s favorite thene was the
nothingness of worldly things; his favorite
pursuit was rank and riches. Had Mrs.
Carter noticed this incongruity, he might
have added, "Madam, there is much differ
ence between writing didaetic poems, and
living didactic poems.
Bacon, the most compreeenslve and for
ward looking of modern intellects and
lee ling one of tbe most benevolent, was
meanly and contemptibly ambitioae of place;
and while teaching asorals, we find aim
taking DriDea.
kloie, in bis Utopia, declares that no man
ought to be punished for his religious belief,
yet is he found to be among the active per
secutors of the opponents of bis own.
Kotuseau, with the same pen, we find giv
ing versions of tbe Psalms, and the most in
famous of epigrams.
And our melancholy Covrper, wbo passed
so many dark days of reliaiuus depression,
we find devoting the hours of night to
production of tne mirth-moving story
John Qilttm. "Truly," has it beoa observed,
"that chapter which shall have tu deal with
all the oddities and anomalies of literary
must be long and curious, infinitely various
in its illustration, and deeD in its baaigUtaud
its philosophy." '
his
him
and
DaoousTl Dane . A newspaper printed
sixty years ago, speaking of the extremely
decollete style of that duy, says: I "it i cal
culated that from tbs present fashion of wia
ter drenafe, eighteen ladie. hare caught
and 10,000 cau.ht cold."
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HOLID A.Y , PRESENT,
For a lady, wnnid be one of Geo. B Bl-nt'i new an
annt IUJrTlll- UWIli.IMitslu. ,k
Ileal in the aorld tor family ua. . ,
Twenty-five First Premiums
Have been awarded these nnrtvaled Machine d tar
ing tha past three years, over all others. W. war
rant Ibem to outlast any other kfachina extantf
and for beaaty of model and finish, they have ao
friual. Parties wishing to purchase, have only to
call and see them, to be convinced that what we
any is truth. ,
UNION MANUFACTURING CO,
dol tf 63 West Fonrtb St., Clnolnnatl,.
glNOBR'S IIWINO'imcHIKIl
OOMMIBCIAL BUILDING1.
Corner of XTorarUi and Race-ste
CINCINNATI, OHIO. .
How la It 8lBSrs Sewing -Bsachlnea are ant vets
airy used (or manufacturing purposes 7 The nlata
reason why, la: Because they are better, more dura
ble, mora reliable, capable ef doing a much greatac
variety af work, and earning mora money than any
other Machine. t
Tha public are respectnally Invited to call and ex
amine Dinger's now Transversa -shutle Machine, toe
family tu). . '
. PniOH feSO.
This Machine la highly ornamented, easy to oper
ate, and la tha very beat and cheapest Machine If)
tb market. JAMES 8KABDON,
Wsatam Agent tor Finger's Sewing-maealna.
fnouj
GBEKNMAN V TRIE'S IMPROTKs
NoiieleHS Lock-stitch nhntne aewinr-ma-cliines,
of Howa A Boper Patent, warrunted tha
best in market. Also, lllnlte A johnntort's H ,1 ta
mers, at wholesale. B. T. UAHKtWiN. Agent,
Mo. -iO WeatFifih-st.
aTAgent. wanted In every town. jara
; t
DON'T BELIEVE IT!
WHEN VOn BKAR JNTEBE9TBB
parties say that the WILCOX A GltlBo
8KWINU-MACUINa.il mak. work, ahat will not
stand the teat of wsar, don't yon believ. them, baS
examine for yourselves, and ask those who, frosa
experience, are able ana willing to tH the trnta
about them and the work they do. The Maohinee
ate warranted tor three year, and tha work masta
on them la warranted to laet euital to that made on
any other machine. Price of Machine, 9:15. Ws
will teach every body to operate the MaChinea, free
of charge. If they will oafl at the General Agenoy
Olfice, In the second story of Carlisle Building,
corner of Fourth and Walnnt-sta.. Olnctnnatl.
des-cm T. W. HUNOEKLIN, Agent,
MISCELLANEOUS.
a
a
is
ia
the
of
life
fire
' " FASHIONABLE
BOOT AND SHOE-MAKER.
CHARLES TIElVtAN,
ZsTo. BO Syoamoreaaitw
OPPOB1TS NATIONAL TBEAtEB.
GBNTfV BOOTS AND HHOE9 MADE T
ordi-r un.a reasonable terms, ia a t f I Lm UH-
BUBPAbrlaU).
Remember
89 Eyoarj&ore-st.
tiaS-xl
IFKOB MM REPAIRING
or ant tuxn coxa '
IN TUB PLUMBING LINE,
PBVMPTLT AND BIASOMABLtJ CALIi OB
II. McOOIjLVM,
Ae23 No. Ml West Blxtk-st.. bet. Tine and
$10,000Jewsu:cla
ALT, STREAKS) TREATED FREE OB
rUAitUB, by sr. (J.VLVlfc, the great Men
lean Physician, at ltH Viue-at., up stairs, belwea
Fourth and tilth, syphilis. Gonorrhea, Hcrofula,
all Iiseaaa of the Blood, Piles, all Dleae of tha
Urinary aae Generative Organs, cured in a short
lisa. fur piirtioulara, call at the office, IAS ViaS
at. N B. Strict at ten lion give, te th treatment
af Female Diseases. , sWIl-s
Holiday Gifts,
. i
till ELI, OOTID.,
Ila.ket Extracts
1-7 T.iitet Bottleei
Porte aionnlaeafi
Butt,
lieua.jnirroi-s ;
Ladies' hatcheis ;
Jewelry Canketsi
Bulieiulen xtuieai .
Pulf Boxes;
Perfumery tanas
Ceid-lteketsi
tie H.lr-Hrnsn.
I
Pearl i
14 Hair do.
1 u la nt ll-ir
iris,
dew
1 1 h,i n
ciotu
hell
do.
do.
for ante hf
ALBfltT 08, imrrlst,
, 4Mr. Oenml-as. aad kuliih-at.
del
M.W,
Wines and Liquors. .
vjrtf-E HATE SPARED MO BJtPENSB 11
? V the purchase ot our Lwoors, which have beea
elected expressly tor ai-dlcliial ptirueeee.
. , , ALbkKT BOSS, trugglst,
..qVIS B. W. cor. Ceutral-av. aad Bignth-aa.
aftAN lAHITS.-tll UO.i-J F&E4M
1 Iv-chee, put up from choice u ml, by Mrs. rol
ler, Blagaia Uuiinty, h. V.; Iw doi,-n T imaUiea,
riarter-galluacana;Oreen Corn. tifi"n Peia, eto.
A BOM A. COiilaB, 3i anil J J( aUm si, ja

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