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Mwu inn raoranrrrraa. .. OFFICIAL PAPKB OF TUB OITT. FRIDAY. .JANUARY IS General Wool's Letter. Sit hough we do not nITect long documents, tie letter of General Wool, on the first page of this isf-ue, is 0 suitable to the. better asn tineot of tbe day, and preeents tbe Secession case So forcibly, that we have concluded to Iny it before Our reader. Coming- from a wan so diotingu'u-lied fur bis clearness of bead and bis promptitude in action, it de serves to te read and considered. Ohio Democracy Shaking its Gory Abolition Locks. Tn;e peritence should be encouraged; but wbea o: e puts on nn air of penitence, but U'ts to charge his own guilt on some body e'.-e, it shows that he is only trying to get an opportunity to do it again. Tbe Enquirer r feis to the inauguration of Abolitionism as a I oliiical piraer in Ohio in this cool man tel : ' .Some twenty years ago the great Anti f'avery leader of Ohio commenced his polit ical queer in this city as a party leader of ulira Aboiitiocism. They for iuany years ran tickets for all the offices in this county, getting a few hunditd votes, at tbe expense cf '.be contempt and indignation of good men of all parties, until they elected three members of the Legislature of Ohio from the Western Kcseive. The Whig and Demo cratic parties being equally divided, tiny bi'd the balance of power there, controlling legislation to an extent suilicicnt to elect Mr. Chnfe to the Vnited Suus Senate, as a le:-ser evil, to prevent, the cloctioii of Joshua I;. Giduirgs to that body.'' This is a ccol way of stating the fact that the Democratic party in Ohio surrendered to Abolitionism, when it bad but two members in the Legislature, and wade a bargain with it by which ?omc contested seuts were to be Uicidid in favor of Iho coalition, the Black laws vere to be repealed, an Abolitionist to be elected to the Board of Public Works, the lion's cLure in the Stato offices given to the. Abolitionists, ard Mr. Chase, whom the En fji,i'(r calls "the great anti-slavery leader of Ohio," and "the party leader of ultra Abo litionism," elected to the Senate of the United States. Ibis bargain was entered into by the Dcm c::atic members of the Legislature, and Sli&srs. Townshend and Morse, the two Ab o'. tiouists from the Reserve. It was carried c-.t by Democratic votes. The laws imposing evil disabilities upon the blacks,, called tho " 3Isck-law," were repealed, and Aboli t'onistu, which previously, the Enquirtr f"7't ''Kot on!7 B hundred votes, at the f srwse of the contempt and indignation of g: od men of all parties," was at once estab lished in the control of the politics of the State. Demoralized by their success, achieved by the sacrifice of the identity , of the Democratic party, it attempted to boil the supremacy thus acquired 1)7 Abolition platforms, which, at a time when thflre was no Territorial question pending, and when abolition could only re fer to the States, declared " slavery an evil which it was the duty of. the Democratic Party of Ohio to do all in their power to mitigate and Enally eradicate." The pretense of the Enquirer that this was n eeeseary, to prevent tbe election of Joshua R. Giddirgs to the Senate, is a recent dis covery. Even if Mr. Giddinga had been m.oiig the possible candidates, why should Democracy fly to one whonf the Enquirer Ci'iis "the party leader of ultra Abolition ism," to prevent the election of Jfr. Gid diag', wha up to' that period had been a Whig ? Certainly, if the choice was between thatwo, the Democrats; by the Enquirer 'i own showing, took the most ultra Abolitionist.- Probably that was what governed them. Jfr. Corwin was then tbe incumbent, uhd, ostensibly, this black coalition was to pr event his re election. Tie Slato of Ohio took the lead in political Aioi:ticni.,m. It was the first State in v bich political Abolitiouism got the control. Atiha: time New England was Whig. It was done by the Democratic Party. No Aiolition raw-head and blocdy-bones can La ?!,akea at any other party in this State. There ia lepentance for even the vilest B.caerj but let there be sincere penitence, and works meet for it. Crimination will not do. So long as the party refuses to con-fc:-3 its sins and to make reparation, and tries to make out that its present position is per fectly consistent with ;t3 Abolition record, so iosg-wiil people have a right to say that the Abolitionism which was bred in its b.,ae, is itill ia its flesh. The Council Under the New Apportionment. The ordinance to redistrict the city di vides tae corporate territory into twenty cme wards, giving to the Council, according to the present rule of representation, a force vi forty-two members. It is thought, in case it shall be adopted, that the question of a leJuction of the number ofCouncilmen i:i each ward from two to one, "will come up to be settled. Whether Conncilmen will be inclined to look with Indulgence upon a measure which, by reducing the demand for public servants of their grade, will cut down their own chance for official luxuries to a li'.'.'.e more than half of what it is at present, ia a question upon which there may bo a dif ference cf opinion. Tbt-re are several grounds to believe that a :ed'Jction in the size of the Council will e btceiieial. Where lies the necessity of two persons to represent constituencies, Tfith which the delegate is daily and con S'antiy in contact, is more than is easy to vederstarid. It would be hard to show by ry process of reasoning or citation of testi mony, that forty-two members, can perform the necessary legislative service for the Lody-corporate and politic better, more promptly or judiciously than twenty-one. Tie srr.a'.ler number is, for the dispatch of liusiacr?, better than the larger ; for there are in all such bodies a certain ratio of ora torsgentlemen who deem it absolutely necessary to the safety of the community that they should ventilate largely upon f very subject that comes up for considera tion. The great fact of all legislative assem blies, from Congress to a vestry meeting, is gabble. The more members, the more talk ers; the more talkers, the more oratory in proportion to the number; for, like some o'ber animals, no sooner does one give tongue, than all the rest are Irresistibly impelled, to follow the end only arriving hen not merely ideas, but words are e tausted. Let us, by all means, have the Sntal'er number.' - A woman of eighty frightened burglars ay tbe other night, at W est DenuU, Mass., by snapping a pair of tongs together, out of the window; and exclaiming, "My pistol a.'-! f.'' .-1 ).t u ., The City Financial Imbroglio. Our readers have probably noticed, an nl vertisement in the Press and other papers, stating that the city would purchase $300,000 of its bondgj- due in 1865, for the Sinking Fund. This nolle, was. the subject of a communication from tbe Mayor to the Couonil, Wednesday night, which was given In our report of tbe proceedings. The Mayor claims to be Chairman of the Board of Sinking Fund Commissioners, and to be alone authorized to purchase these bonds. But when be had secured .three of them, after a long chase, at 95 per cent,, and" iras in clofe pursuit of others, Mr. Weasner, an other Commissioner,, comes out with this advertisement, which, having been spread abroad by the vast circulation of the Press, exhibited tbe city to the world in such a favorable financial condition, thr.t ihc bonds which Mayor Bishop had almost got his hand on, went up to par, and he couldn't touch them at nDy thing less. After such a Tery prntmctcd pursuit, in which the Mayor had actually run down and bagged three bonds, and just nt this time, too, when, as the Mayor says, the po litical troubles are "causing a depreciation and general distrust in all securities," he re gards this publication as very untimely, and as giving to the bondholder a very incon venient degree of confidence in onr city credit. The Mayor denies the authority of Mr. Wcasner to get np a competition with him in tho purchase of the city bonds, and significantly remaiks as follows, in paren thesis: "Surely such authority and responsibility wou'd not be assumed 'for the purpose of self aggiandizcnient, or public notoriety.'1 Surely not. Of course not. Most indubi tably not. But then if the Mayor thought Mr. Wcasner would not, why should he say any thing about it? Now what sclf-nggrand-izemcnt does the Mayor imagino this trans action capable of, to Mr. Weasner ? Let us analj ze the net. An act, we know, halh three parts,' to act, to do, and to perform. Mr. Weasner wanted to purchase city bonds. Tbe Muyor was purchasing city bonds. Mr. Wcosncr's act was competition ifith the Mayor. This was the first part of the act. The object was self-aggrandizement. That was the second part. Silf aggrandizement in Mr. Weasner, is putting himself in com petition with the Mayor. That is the third part. What a wonderful thing is logic I By this operation we are able to see right through this mystery. Is it possible that Mr. Y e asners ambition is not satisfied with the honois of the position of Councilman, and custodian of the per-capita, and that vaulting ambition desires to o'erleap tho Mayor? The Foreign Ministers and Secession. The demand of the foreign Ministers resident at Washington, upon our Govern ment, to decide whether South Carolina clearances, and duties paid to South Carolina, would be recognized as legal by the Govern ment of the -Union, is calculated to show the Administration 'the logic of its previous declarations. It has declared that it has no power nor right, to coorce South Carolina. Then South Carolina is independent; and having so declared herself, has all. the rights of an independent nation. If the Government has no right to coerce South Carolina, to retain her in tho Union, has she a right to blockade her ports? What is that but coercion ? To blockade the ports of a State is an act of war. Has the Govern ment which has no right to coerce a State, a right to mako war upon it? By international law, which no Govern ment has insisted on more strenuously than ours, a nation can not establish a blockade without adequate force. Shall our Govern ment claim the right to blockade the ports of States, when it has declared that it has no rijbt to use force against them? This foreign demand U likely to bring tho lacteal organs of Mr. Buchanan to time. He miibt either recede from the positions he has already taken, and notify foreign nations that this is a Government with full power" to maintain its own integrity ; or he must concede what necessarily follows from his previous declarations. England and France aie not accustomed to stand any B. G. non sence that edangers their trade. If onr Government has no right to coerce Sonth Carolina, it certainly has no right to coerco the vessels of foreign nations. By the declarations of the President, and of the j universal Democratic Party, any foreign na tion has now a right to make a treaty with South Carolina, and to open a trade with her on such terms us they alone may arrange, and to protect such trade by force. This is the way that the pusillanimity of the Admin istration in home affairs has prostrated the Government before foreign nationst and given them the right to intervene. The Methodist. This journal, which we have before had occa sion to notice favorably, begins itssecond half year, enlarged to the largest size of tho New York religions papers. The Mtlhodht is de voted to the interests of that denomination, but is independent of tho control of tho Con ference. Heretofore the Methodist journals have been published by the Conference, and the editors appointed by it from the clergy. It will easily be seen that such an arrange ment did not promote the highest develop ment of journalism; and, in fact, these journals were behind the progress of the in dependent papers of other denominations. The Methodist began a new era in this re spect. It is conducted by private enterprise ; and if its excellence may be accepted as proof, the superiority of the independent system is very apparent. The Methocliit is opposed to any innovations in the chapter on slavery; is liberal in its tone; well sup plied with correspondence; vigorous and sound in its editorials, and has all the ele ments of an enterprising, evangelical and successful journal. C'ADSE OP l'HB FAILUBB 09 THR ATLANTIC Cable. The failure of the Atlantic Cable was owing to the faulty insulation of the conducting wire. The substance used to in sulate, though good while solid, yet wsl liable to gotten at a very low temperature, and it is known that a portion of it was spoiled while lying in the yard of the man utactory by the heat of the sue. A Mr. Hughes has lately patented an insulating mateiial of such a nature that it maintains a semi- fluid condition until it comes in con tact with the water, when it immediately becomes solid. A cable constructed upon such a plan fills its own leaks. The Gone u nob or Noam Carolina a T'mion Man. The Governor of North Caro lina offers, it is said, to raaiore the forts seiMd in that State, and to apologize for the outrage. The prisoners in the Detroit (Mich.) jail, took occasion, on the change of tho adminis tration, to revolt, and finally attempted to "secede." Ona of thta was shot, aad the revolt subsided. v-r i The Methodist. THIRTY-SIXTH CONGRESS---SECOND SESSION. WASHINGTON, January 17. SENATE Mr. Fessenden presented the credentials of Hon. Lot M. Morrill as United States Senator from Maine, in place of Mr. Hamlin. The credentials were read, and Mr. Morrill was sworn in. The Chair presented a communication from the Governor of Ohio, directing him to present the credentials of Horn S. P. Chase, as United States Senator from Ohio. The credentials were read. Mr. Hunter called up the deficiency bill. Mr. Cameron desired to postpone, in order to take up another bill, which was very im portant. Mr. Hunter "I can't give way. The amendment is to substitute $450,000 instead of $900,000." Mr. Fessenden "Four hundred and fifty thousand dollars will be necessary to pay the expenses of the two Blavers already cap tured." ; Mr. Hunter "Four hundred and-fifty thousand dollars is the amount necessary to protect tbe Treasury." The amendment was adopted. Mr. Hunter offered an amendment on the end of that bill for $300,000 to pay the Chiri qui contract, made by A. W. Thompson, in Mny, 1350. fbe contract is for a coaling station on tbe Isthmus of Panama. Thirty thousand dollars were allowed for the Chiriqui con tract, bv a vote of ayes 38, nays 8. Mr. F"itch, from the Committee on Print in", reported an amendment to the Deficiency Bill, to enable the Superintendent of Public Printing to carry out the provisions of tho resolution, creating a bureau of Public Print ing. Agreed to 37 to 9. Mr. Gwin offered nn amendment to tha Deficiency Bill, to pay Commodore Vander bilt $350,000 per annum for carrying the mails, rid New York and Panama, to San Finriciseo. Mr. Latham moved to strike out Com modore Yacdf rbilt's name. Agreed to. Mr. Hale moved to amend, so that it should read " from the lstof July, 18C0, to the 1st of July, 1801." Agreed to. Mr. Johnson of Ark., from the Committee n Public Lands, reported nn amendment, preprinting $12,857 for the Kitkapoo Laud Office, Kansas. Agreed to. The bill was then passed. At half-past one the Pacific Railroad Bill was taken up. Mr. Lane said that the principal object wns to get a branch to Portland. Mr. Benjamin said if the United States paid for bnilding that portion of it which would benefit California, other States had a right to a similar demand. Mr. Gwin said the building of a PaciGc Railroad has been pressed upon the Senate as a means of military defense to the country. air. iinne inis uoyernraent nas no power to build a road through a State." Mr. Green "I will vote tor a great main trunk line. I regard it not only convenient, but indispensable." Mr. Latham "The Southern route will cost just $15,000,000." Mr. Green 'The Government never paid a quarter of a dollar advance for the pay ment of the mail, but for having the navy at command at a moment's notice?' Mr. Douglas "The bill is not a measure, to make a road, it is a contract for transporta tion, not for construction." On motion of Mr. Bigler, the Senate went into Executive Session. HOUSE Mr, Potter, from the Navy Com mittee, reported the Senate joint resolution in favor of Com. Paulding. . Mr. Hindman objected to its consideration. He understood that it gave permirs'on to Com. Paulding to accepta sword and a grant of land from Nicaragua, for having acted in the capacity of a constable for Great Britain and Nicaragua. Mr. Pottle "The gentleman isentirely mis taken. It was not for acting as a constable, but for distinguished services rendered this country andNicaragua." ' Mr. Hindman would not inquire into tho matter of distinguished services. He con demned Com. Paulding's conduct then, as he did now. Mr. Clemens, of Virginia, presented a mo morial, signed by 28,000 persons in his Coa t'rtssionar District the counties of Ohio' Hancock, Brooke, Wetzell and Tyler in favor of an adjustment of the slavery question in tbe Union. Mr. Webster, of Maryland, presouted a memorial from some of his constituents, in favor of 1he Crittenden plan of adjustment. He believed that the signers of the memorial represented the wishes of the people of all patts in his Congressional District. It was laid on the table. Ordered to.be priutod. The House then went into Committee of tbe Whole on the state of tbe Union, and took up the Army Bill. Mr. Sickles said it was now too lato to discuss the right of Secession. It must be looked upon as a fixed fact. We should avoid by all means the emnlovment of coercion, and the adoption of any policy of aggression, but a like purpose and u like spirit should animate our Sbuthorn friends. it would never do tor thorn to protest ag unst coercion, while at the same time they seize the arsenals, forts, -navy-yards, and ships which come within their reach. When the Southern States themselves employ force they can not cry peace and complain of coercion. After showincr that Secession ordinances could not denrh-e tho Government of se ceded jurisdiction and property in the forts, lie., which are the common defense, he said the danger lies in collision. The act of Secession from the beginning to the end was as perfect as human agency could make it. t No interference was attempted by the Ex ecutive or Legislature of this Government; therefore, in no sense has coercion been em ployed ; but the acts of South Carolina, in cluding the firing into the Star of the Wetl, were ucts of fligrant war, which, if it had been attempted by a foreign power, would have raised every man in the nation to re sistance. Mr. Sickles "Whatever may be the issue of events, whether, happily, by conciliation and justice to the Soutb, we may find an honorable and fraternal solution of our dif ficulties, or whether, uohappily, we blindly, drift into alienation, war and irrevocable separation, the great commercial interests of this country require, the destiny of Ameri can civilization demnnds, that the political and territorial control of this continent, from the mouth of the Hudson to the mouth of the Mississippi, from the Atlantic to the Pacific, shall remain where it now exists, in tho hands of the Government of the United States. . -. " In all the partisan issues between the South and the Republican Party, tbe people of New York City are with the South: but when the South makes an untenable issue with our country, when the flag of the Union is in sulted, when the fortilied places, provided for tbe common defense, are assaulted and seized, when the South abandons its North ern allies for English and French co.onera- lion, then the loyal and patriotio population of that imperial city are a unit for the Union." Mr. Ashley, of Ohio, maintained that there were no causes for a dissolution of tbe Union and overthrow of the Government. To meet the Secession movement be would abolish all tbe ports of entry where the laws are now obstructed, proclaim a blockade in the ports of tho rebellious States, and let Southern men take the consequences of their own re bellious acts. - Mr. Edwards, of Me., said when it shatild be tried to cut off New England from the rest of the Confederacy, it would be found she could live as well without the South as the South could without her. New England was always prompt to repel force from with out and to meet traitors at home. Suet, was willing to make any reasonable -compromise which could not be construed into an aban donment of principle, but the Union must and shall be preserved. Annual cattle statistics show the capacity of tha Deonle of New York City to swallow uunually over 150,000,000 pounds of beef uione, at a cost to tne tmicuer ot 112,000,000. Tbi quantity of water discharged by the Arkaasas hot-sprint's is estimated at 850 gallons per minute ona spring affording sixty gallons or about MHl.owga.lons daily, The Miners in British Columbia. A letter-writer says in regart to British Columbia: , , The whole way 1ms beon the scene of mining opera' ions, 1 lie river appears to bave cariied down nnd deposited gold all along its banks. In , former times it flowed ntahiaher level, and upon fists or terraces now dry, as well as by its immediate bed-, tho gold is found. I have conversed on the spot with many miners, and with all descriptions of persons, nnd tbcre is now but one senti ment as to the inexhaustible resources of tho 1 country. Owing to the extreme difficulty of com munication, many who firfjt came from California went back disheartened, bnt all who remained are doing well, and th?re will be a steady increase in the population. Roads aie being made, and access to tho mines will every day become easier. Tho miners are a fine, hardy race of men; thevare of all na tions Germans, Americans, French, Italians, Swedes, Norwegians, Chinese, ns well as English. The latter are the fewest of all. There is sn utter absence of religion, and much awful vice and profanity abounds. I make a practice of speaking to every body 1 meet, and I am often, alas 1 compelled to hear in common talk the most profane language. This I always reprove, and have generally found my remarks taken well. Whenever I have had services the miners bave attended, and several here hare told me they had not for ten and fourteen years at tended a religious service. How thankful one is to have tbe privilege of first bearing to these our fellow-men the renewed oppor tunity of grace! The Church of England is alone in the field. Not a representative of any other religious body is yet among the miners. At two places, Hopo and Yale, there was a Methodist minister, but he has been with drawn. We have two clergymen in these towns, both ot whom are working well. I was present at a meeting in the latter on my way. irhen an address was presented to me, and tne chairman, an American and Presbyterian, called upon all present in this new land to forget the post differences and adopt the Church of Englatd for their re ligion. Extraordinary Bequest irf Spaih. At Vittoria, in Spain, recently, a curious cere mony took place. A wealthy citizen, named Indalccio de Santa Maria, who died lately, left by his will 300,000 reals (about 75,000 francs) to be distributed in equal portions among sixty girls of the place, aged from twelve to eiguteen, etlslirrguisucd tor their good conduct nnd filial piety; but as the nuaiber of girls who could claim that desig r.Hnoo exceeded sixty, the municipality, at the request of the executors, assembled all of tucm in tne town nan, and there, assisted by a committee of ladies, drew the names of sixty by lot. .Not fewer than 420 girls were prcst nt, all neatly dressed in tho picturesque costume of the district. The decomposed body of a chimney-sweep was found in a chimney-flue in Birmingham, Eng., recently, where it must bave been for some weeks. Thf poor fellow had no doubt been suffocated. HOME INTEREST. VCIothlag noovated and rapalrea, 59 B. Third, A. A. Ztbteb, Clocks, Watchei and JtwiliV, Hog. 143 and 271 Central-avenu. MARRIED. KERFOOT-MATLACK.-In thij city, January 16 18(!l, by Hot. a. F. Bpnrt. at bis reidnoc, No. 127 John street, Mr. B. V. Kerfoot aad fli (Jarrie C. JO utlack, all of Da ton, O. HARDWICK 4JTANSBDR1T. On Tuiwday even Ing January l b' Ufv. J M Waldi-n, William liurdwitk and Martha Slansbury, all ofthia oity. WKIQnT-OBRETSON.-On Thnreday, Janu ary 17, by Ktv. Dr. (ioddard, Nathaniel Wrislit. jr., nnd bumantiia H. fiarretsou, daughter of Dr. Jeaae UarritRoD, all of this city. Wedding and Visiting Cards Engraved acd Printed, St ajiand Presaea; ! t,a Bo Stationery and Envelopes. k. BHIPLET ft SMITH, (Succeuors to U. II. Shipley Bro.,) - Vl- Wnrt Fnartb-atraet. SPECIAL NOTICES. aj-t.UtTISTH' PHOTOUItAPH UAl avTi LiUT, lOtt Fuurlh-st -l'ltotugrapug, both blitin aiid ntiintcd in ull. jvlf. tf EATON A WIBBKB. il.V It Onm.N! WILL LECTURE L TMIi IKridKV i CVHS1NU. at Smith & Nixon's Hull, at o'clock, on "Ihp Health and and Beauty of Women, aialtected by Air, bxerciHe, Light and Coturco." tickets t cmiU. a f-rjasA KAT-OTATCIT WILL TARE avt'Mio, between Juuiis Karler'fi ahit and Jobn Nee lv's doit, liir a tnreo of tf2.-. on SATUUDA V EVEN ING, Januuty lit, at 7 o'clock. Each dog to kill fifty tats. jalfc-b' GRANS! JlAFl'LK.-CII ANTE- H"I,1IKBS ill tlm Klll,. f.r .leuelrv. nt SV M7il AHIUNti'ri, are requoiuei to be on baud, at Ilia Saloon, on i I JilUAY. KVitNlNU, latli itint , at o u rii ra jal7-b J--STHE CLO!"lN KXER0I8KS OP K9-C23 the piofiout aertai n ot the I'li VStO-MEU-U'A L ( ObLFflE OF OHIO, Kill commence In the Hail of the I'fncinFdti Liiterary and Sclantlfii In. Hituta. 87 East I llird-bt., on I'll I DAY KVENINIi, nl 7 o'clock. Addres-ee will be d-livured and JH T'lonaa awarded ; and ttie condition and prospects of the uuole Institution exhibited. Thone er cite will be interesting to the friends of education in every depattment,audnll are reapectfiilW itivited. ja!7 b A. Ol'BTlS, M. D . Uean. f-aNOTIIIMJ IHMJ BEOMJIINU TO Bh a man or woman as a soft, luxuriant head 1 1 hatr It le the crowning ornament of humanity. Bnt, alaa 1 bow soon it la loit, and with it alt lauty, unless nouiisbed ant! invigorated by some chemical preparation, for which nothing has yet been dlscoveicd cuual to Professor Woon'a Prepara tion. CAUTION.-Beware of Worthless Imitations, as several are already in the market, called by differ en. names, tae none, unless t'le words ' ' Professor Wcod's liair Kestorarive, Depot Bt. Louil, Mo., and New York." are blown in the bottle. Sold by all Drug-eihta aud Patent-medicine Dealers; alio, by all (aucy and Toilet-goods Dealetra In the liuftud btatoa and Canada. ja7-bmMW&IT !' Grt r,' ABMORY ISntPKNIiENT Gl'THRIB GRaVS,! Cincinnati, January 16, IMil. J ff-aj,THE ARMORY OF THE aa--XJi iorps win oe opeu every evening until further notice, and the Ueoruiting Caniniittee will te present to take the names or good moral cititcenf det-irinir membershio In the U ittulion. and will ailord to parties all neoaasary tuformu tiou aesirubie on tne subject, uy order W. BYRON CAttTEB, r-S?' jal-f J. C. GUTHRIE. ' J Oommlttetj. MADAME AjLWIjY.' bvjb) auun iiidii i it t in u Fiuninii,i,ii, uou uvv thm correctly stated br Madam ALWIN, at Hi 4 aKX VUOM FOUfUI-ll.-aTDBI OI aVIiH, l)ri HJ1 Uitaf U CUD u Hod on all matter cuncerninc lore, marriage. courUhips.luwiaatters, biulnafwuiTatra; d will tej the oaiue ot the lady or rentleuaa they will marry aiao tha name of bet vuiUjra. jal3-f NOTICETO BOND-HOLDERS -0? TUB CITY OF CINCINNATI, f THR SINKING-FUND COM HI. H I ON K lid beiuK dwlroiuut reduciuji the liundud Dultt of the Oity, are now ready to porch ana Three Hundred Tnjubuud (f 300,000) IMlr of the fallowing B jiifls. Yip..; Little Miami Bailroad Bondi: 'WhiUwater Canal bonds, and ' Water-Worki Bondx. dm in 6ft. Fur any Information, apply by 1 otter. or taper on, to J tlUiUA s n. w tiK, Chairman Coiii. on Claim and IfiDanoee. THIt EE LECTURES! AT Smith & Nixon' b Hall, Bt TUB BLUQBKM1 AND WXLL-KNOWN Jolin IJ. C oiijrli ! rTATCRDAT, JANUARY 19; MONDAY, JANB4.BY TUK8DAY, JANUARY M; Vulor tha auspices of " The Storrs Literary Asso ciation." x t , Subjects Saturday renins, " Intemperance i" Monday evening, "life ia London ;" Tuesday evening, not yet designated. ' Door open at 6 o'cleck. Lecture to commence at 1H o'clock P. U. Tii-Vet. w cents, to be procured at the -door, or of Xotert C'te.rke A Co., Oeorge BV Vlancliard, aud m.-k-y. Valiery Co. Jylo SPECIAL NOTICES. - ladies' Furs.V How la tbe tltne to pnrehase Ft) 118 on better terms than they are likely to be had airuln for some years. V e bate a well-assorted stock of Hudson Bay nnd Mink BitlW, Stone Marten, Fiicb, Ac. 1)01)1) & CO., 144 MAIN-STREET, Jal8-0 BELOW FOURTH. 4 ; NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW BOOKS Just received and for tale by KOBEUT CLABKB & CO. No. 55 West Fourth-st., ABBOTT'S HISTORY OF ITALY, from the entliest period t the present dav. One vol., lerno lfnio , will, a flue steel portrait ot Victor Emmanuel. Trice 91 ou. WHITE'S HISTORY OF ENGLAND, from the earliest limes to I bo year law Br Rev. James W hlle, author of "land-marks in the History of Greece and "of Knaland." One vol , largo 12iuo. i i ii I v. uvkiij inwfMtgus. j-nce 91 ou. EVERY-BAY CHEMISTRY. A familiar oiplnnntinn of the chemical principles connected with the operation of every-day lite. Bv Altrod Sibson, F.C.S. One vol., 12mo cloth. 63e. PRIME'S BOOK OF COINS, MEDALS AND BEA L8, Ancient ard Modern. Illustrated and deeuitbed; asmullijuarto.cloth. Priue$2 0o. SCOTTISH LIFE AND CHARACTER. By K. B. Bnmsiiy, M. A , LL.D., F.B H. E , Dean cl Udinburg. One vol., 12nio gilt. Trice St. PETTY ANNOYANCES OF MARRIED MB. From the French of Houore Do Ballac. Tratislalrd by O W. Wight and F. B. Goodrich. 12mo., cloth. Trice ft. TRERCLYAN. A Novel. By Lndy Scott. Four vols.) 12tno., paper. Trice inc. PARTON'S LIFE OF ANDREW JACK KON. Subscribers' Edition, 3 vols.. 8vo ; cloth, f 7 CO i sheep, ?9 ; cheap edition, 12ino., cloth, $. . LAVINIA. A Novel. By G. Ruflin, author of " Pr Antonio," " Lorenzo lienonl,!' Ao.' One vol., limo., cloth. Trico $1 a. STUDIES FROM LIFE. By the author of 11 OBER.T CIiA It HE Ar CO. THE COSMOPOLITAN ART ASSOCIATION. JBIX YEARS OP UNRIVALED SUCCESS havo crowned the efforts of this popular Institu tion in disseminating throughout the country a tasto for THE TBUB, THE BEAUTIFUL, THE GOOD. Thousands of tomes have been made the recipients of tbvlt choice Engravings, BSAiTirvt. works of Art, and good, wholeBome Literature, through Its agency. . For Three Dollars, The subscriber receives tho magnificent Engraving on Steel, done in pure line and stipple, FALSTAFF MUPTEBINO HIS BEOBUITS. Size of Plate, 29x30 inches, -im- THI "COSMOPOLITAN ABT JOURNAL," A Quarterly, devoted to , - ART, BIOGMPHY, COITICISM AND GENLRAL LIT- ERATURE, And Tery Splendidly Illustrated. ALSO, A CEBTlFit'ATE OF MEMBERSHIP, Which entitles tho ownor to a JloaiLor's privileges in tho Prqmiutn Awards. Aprly to O. F. BRADLEY, Honorary Secretary, jul8-cFSuTu J35 Main-street. THE MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW YORK. Cash Capital and Accumulation over SI, 000, 000. COMBINING AT.Ii THE ADVANTAGES of the mutual plan, with the soeurity of the Stork ryntc in. Thechicf advantages ollered by this Company are: 1. A large and Increasing capital safely invested. . 2. injlnediate availability ol tbe Dividends. 3 A petmaut:ut loan of 40 or M) per ceut. of the premium. 4. The ntc st liberal privileges of travel and change of residence. Applications for Insurance received by FKWIN A CAB TEH, Agent, Tnjt Co. Building, 3 West Third-it. lOCiL BOARD Of BKrEBIHOK. N. W. Thomas, Griltln Taylor, Miles Oreonwood. ltoteit Uosea. M.D. Tottur, Day A : Matlack. fjale-IJ J. Walker's Ale and Porter I TO GROCBRY AND SALOON-KEEP-EiB IN TUB WEST-KND.-Ah we bave had frequent calls for our Ale and Porter from parties in the Vet'OQd of tbe city, whom we have heretofore been unable to supply, we beg to iufoim those, and the public generally, ihac we bave started au addi tional wagon to supply that portion of the city all north ff Cuurt-etrtut, and by leaving their address at the Brewery Ufflco, on Sy&imore-street, north of the canul, they will be waited upon daily, or as of ten as they may require. jalt-f J. WALKEB A CO, rtm JOB l'ltINTnK(-A CHANCE THAT JL llOiB koi' ObFKU EVEtty DAY.-Beieg about to abandon the Printing business, I am de irouB cfdl.poslng ef my entire stock uf materials, uud will do so at such a price and on such terms as can not fail Ira give satisfaction to any one wi.hing to purchase. My establishment Is complete in every thing ntccHsary to carry on Job Prlutiog, aud can be euualed bv few oflii',.n In tha nitv. It f.n.i.r. ..r every thing useful and ornamental forthat purpose, tumpi-icing some 210 1011111 01 uara at.a vlrcuiar type, besides Pica, Long;Priuior, Brevier and - Non pareil, lor Book and ram ohlet work, all of whirl. are in good order, and will execute g3od work. Mr asDoriujeuu 01 ioroers, nine, 6.0 , are very extens ive and of late styles. The Pleases comprise, a Super Koyal Smith haod press, a Lawyer Job Press, woiks with a treadle, and an excellent Foster Curd Prens. The whole concern has cost me over $3,000, und I will now sell on such terms as will make it tlio Lest bargain ever offered In this cily. . I will say no more. Persons wishing to pnrchasa will, of course, call and examine tor the-nselves. jala-b UK). W.TAOAIff, 19 West Fourth-st. Bait-peter. fCi KEGS APHOHTKD GRADES, FOR -BJ sale by Ga.0. M. DlXi.N, DruttHiel, jule-l ft. E. corner Fifth and tUaiu-Bts. Brimstone. - f BARRELS AMERICAN HOLT, FOR. M-r salu uy UfiU. at. IJIAO.V ilruBKl.t. Jala f M. JC c irner Fifth and Maiy-sts. Farina. HKCKEH'S, IN HALF-POUNDS, FOR tulo by UEO. M. DIXON. UrlMKlsl. jal8 l M. a., corner Fifth and Main-ata. - Spauldtng'a Pills, FOR HEADACHE ALSO, DIXON'S SIjGAH COATKLl CATBAJII'IO TILLS, lor Headache, for sale by OKO. M. DIXON, Drnegtat, Jala-f M. 9 "ornet ji'iil h and Malp-eta. PREMIUM BUTTER. WB ARB IN receipt of a largo number of dairius uf Hue trash Uutter, ottered fr premiums at liiolatg But ter Fair in Summit Ooanty. This Butter will be a good 1 ".vestment for Fain tly Grocers and Hotels, jalo-d JUSKPU O. KOrBSB, 34 Walaut st. It I. vl K COIEEES-150 BAGS PRIME U10 Coflee; 60 pockets old tioveinmeut Java Coffee. In store aud for sale by AAUotf A. COL T.B, Hu,. aitt aud 3 it Main-st. jale CROICB TEAM CH itTCB GKBBN AND Black Teas, pure and trfl.li. In aure and for sale, ia qUHl.tit'ub to suit. AAEON A. CjI.TEtt, 310 and 3'4I1 Maiu-st. ' Jalx 11EFIN.ED SUMARtl-50 BSL4. LuverioiTa cruiibed Hutfar . 3U brU f.ivi-rl a' uoaoeroa oauar , so oris, fevering a iion" sit'ar. In store, and for aale by AAUUti A. O L C K a. and 341 atuiu st. i.ia 9T ANB l!RACKKRS-'43 HKLH. KANK AmX'racker. i 10 brls knallsh Crat kuvlis 1 10 bi'W. Pu-blc C-iaukera. Just receivea Irom Xenia, and the liest in tlie market. Aa.l0 A. CULT KB, 8 1 and 31 Main-st. jale NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. tailor & ASTiiosi.igcnJa, 70 .West Tlilrd-Bt.. V CINCINNATI, OIIIO. STA T M M E NT KlN INSl.RANfIB COMPANY on tin :11st dy of December, MM, msde to the Andltor of Ohi-i, pursuant to the Statute of that State, en'itled "An Act to regu'ate Irsurance Companies, not incorporated by the .State of Ohio," p.iitud April ' ' '. NAME AND LOCATION. . The name of the Company Is Pnoviorvcr Wash. IM11111 lsst nAK i'omi any, and it located at Prov itenco, Lhodo island. " T.-CAPITAL. The amortnt of its Capital Stock Is. 1200 noo 1 he aniouut of its Capital Stock paid up, is...UO,000 1 1. -ASSETS. Caah of the Company on hand and in Hank (01,947 76 Cat-li ia tbo bauds of, and duo from, Agents 7,323 Real ttstate unincumbered. City assessor s vaiua.ion.,...H laz.soo lit) 217,U100 1C0 Providence City Donds 6 per c.., par vttiue 91,000, market value 11,0.10 $10.1,000 00 600 Kxchange Dank Stcck, par value (00, market value 2K,m m Mortpsges All othec Scaritiea and AH.i t.. tionev including Bents and Intoren accruod.... 4,263 .10 Total Afsets...... ,..$361,173 AO IlI.-LIAIJILlrlES. The amount of Liabilities due or not due to Banks and othur cretlitors .. none. Lofbes adjnnled nnd due .1,:if)0 00 Losrn adjusted nnd not due 3,46-1 m jaws untdjiistotl J3,.;) tu Looses in suspoose, awaiting fnrthor proof. All other clatuis aaulnst the Bone. Company 6.200 00 127,913 20 IY.-MISCELLANEOIJS. The greatest amouut insured in any one risk Tbo gtoatest umouttt. allowed by the $16,000 ruics 10 00 insured in any one city, town or village not dr flood, The greatest amount ulloacd to be In sured in any ono block not defined, The amount of Its capital or earuiuiis deposited in any other State, as flecur. , ity for losses therein, naming them, with the amount in each, and whether such Ct-mrauy tiansatts any business of insurance in said Stato or States none, The Charfcer, or act of incorporation of Baid Com- puny, incorporated 1799, already depcsilod. STATE OF RHODE TSLND,lSi, Couvtv or PnovioBNcE. j"'- JOHN KINOSBOfcY, President, aud WAIIRES 8. GhKENE, Secretary of the l'Bovinr.xcit Wasii IKfiTOH lNStiHANOK CoMl'sNV, being severally sworn, depofe and sav, that the forogoing is a full, true and correct statement of the ailal's of the said Oom-pai-y tbi-t the said Insurance Company I. the b.ina flaV uwuerol'atleast OSR UUMIttED THOUSAND DOLLARS ol actual cash capital invested in Stocks and Bonds; that tbo above-described invosttnects, nor any pHrt thereof, are made for tbe benefit of any individual exercicina authority in the management of said aJompauy, cither as President, Secretary Treaturer, Director, or rtlterwijc; ant that they are the abore.riescribed officers of said Insurance Company. JOHN K IKIJSilUEV, President; - . WARUKN S. WRKKNK, Secretary. Bubsc-rlbcd and sworn before me. this nth day of January, lcf.l HENRY MARTIN, Commissioner of the State of Ohio, for tho State of Rhode Island. CERTIIICATE OF APTHORITY. (To expire on tho 31st day of January, 1862.) AUDITOR OF STATE'S OFF1CB.1 Insurance Dkpautmf.nt, V CoiVMnr-s, Oi Jaunary 16, 1861 ) WpyREAR. The PROVIDENCE WASHINQTOS INSURANCE COMPANY, located at Piovidence, in the State of Rhode Island, has tiled in this ottlce a sworn slnteraenl of its condition, aa required by the first seet ion of the act "To regulate Insurance Companies not incorporated by the State of Ohio," nacsed April S, 18.W; and Wiiebeas, said Company has furnished the undersignod satisfactory evideuno that It ia pessosod of at least ON K HUNDRED 3&S,i'IAND.D0LI'ABS 0F ACTUAL CAPITAL INVESTED in stocks, or in bonds, or in mortgigei of real estate, worth double the amount for wticli tbe same Is mortgaged i and, Wiif.riab, said Cim pany has filel iu this ollice n written iu.trtiiiieut under its corporate seal, signed by the President and Secretary theroof, authorizing tiny ngent or agents of said Company in this Stato, to acknowl edge service of process, fur and in Dohalf of said Company, consenting that such service of process shall 1 Ink on and held to bo as valid aa if served upon tie Coinpauy, according to the laws f this or any other State, and waiving all claim or right of error, by roason ot such aekuowleds ment of service, Now, Thkbrfohk, in pursuance or the first section of the aforesaid act 1, Honesr W. Tavi.ks, Auditor of State for the State ol Ohio, do hereby certify that said PaoviiieiicE Waphinutom inki'iianoc Cuh I'ASjY is authorized to trausact the business of Fire and Marine Insurance in this state until thethlrty nrat day of January, in the year one thousand eight hundred and sixty-two. In witness wrercof I have hereunto subscribed ((--imyiiiin aud caused the seal of my odioo j L. 8. ftu be affixed the day aad year above ll-r-"Jwritt(n. B W. TAYLER, Auditor of State, By O. Col(, Chief Clerk. TAYLOR & ANTHONY, Ag-onti, jalS-f 76 West Third-Bt., Cincinnati. AV. KENT Sc OO., MANCFACTI'RERS OF LAMES', Misses' aud Children's Boots and BIioos. No. ISO fiftt.-Bt., three doora east of Race. Tho work Is all done by compete' t bunds, and is war rant! d.. Prices cheaper than ftny-where else In the city. . jal8-tl VOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT thesubHCiTiier has been appointed and qualified as nduiinisirator 00 the estate of James Waters, lute of Hamilton County, dcceasul. , , JOHN N. YOU.TO, Administrator. Walnut IIills, January 10, 16I. jals-cF CITY ORDINANCE. I No. 274.1 ' AN ORDINANCE TO ESTABLISH tbegradeof East Front-street, fr.m tho old corporation line to the new, a distance of twelve thousand feet. . . Section I. Beit orrfmttad hythe (Hlj Oaunril of tae CUk 0 Cincinixiri, That the grade of East Front atreet be and the sume I. heroby estahlislied, as fol lows; Commencing lit a point in tho north gutter of East Front-street, ten and a hair feet west of tho eastlineof Smith's brick house, known as the old corporation-house, at the level 1017.07: thence with the north gutter at an useendiug grade ol ono foot and ninety-three hundredths of u foot, in each ono bundrea feet, a dlstauee of six hundred feet; thence ascending two feet and fifty-five hundredths or a foot, in euch one hundred feet, a distance of two hundred and forty-iivo feet; thence ascending two feet and seventy-six hundredths of afoot, in each one hundred feet, adlstance of one hundred and fifty-five tret; thence ascending eight hundred and thirty-two thousandths ol a foot, in euch one huu dred feet, a distance of two hundred and filly feet; thence ascending one foot and seven hundred and sixty-five thousandths of a foot, in each one hun dnd feet, a distance of two Bundled feet, to sum mit Kcmper-laue, and the level 1021.60; thence descending ono foot in oach one hundred liiet, a dlstau.-e of five hundred i'eot; thence descoudiug one foot and six hundred fonriceu-thousandths cf a loot, in eic.h one hundred foot, a distance of eight hundred and twenty-seven feet, to thelAi-Al mm thenee ascending eighty hundredths of a foot, in each one hundred feet, a distance of seven hundred aud twenty-three feet to a Bununit, aud the level 1034.07; thonre deseeuding two foot and twenty-eaten hundredths of afoot, in each one hau dnd ltet, a distance of lifty-eiifht feet; thence de scending two feet andsixty.slx hundredths of a foot, in each une hundred feet, a distance oi two hundred aud ninety. two feet to the level 1043.14 ; thence de srepding one foot and forty-four hundredths of a foot in each one hundred feet, a distance of three hundred leet, to the levol 1H7 46 ; thence ascending seventy-seven hundredths of a loot lueach one hun dred reetnt distance of five hundred and thirty feet, to a summit, and the level 1043 3H ; thence descend ing one loot and sixteen hundredths of a foot in each one hundred feet, adh-tauco of four hundred and eishty-six feet, to the level of 1049.02; thonco asuendii g sixty-aeven hundredths of a foot in each one bundled feet, a dislauco of two hundred aud eighty-four feet ; thence asceudlug one foot and ono hundredth ofa toot in each oue hundred feet, a it is lance ot threo hundred feet, to' a summit, and the level ot 1044.08; thence descending seventy hun dredths ola foot lueach oue huudrod feet, a dis tance of two hundred and fifty foot, to the level 1040 SJ; thence ascending ono foot ana twe-ty-lhree hundredths of a-foot iu ouch one hundred feet, a UUtance ot two uuudrcd (bet. to a summit, and tho level 1013 37; thence descending oue foot aud four hundred and twenty. five thousandths or a foot in each; ue hundred feet, a distance of two liunnred leet, to the level 1010.22; theuce descending three feet und seventeen hundredths ol a foot in eacti one hundred leet, a distance ol two hundred aud nay fiet to the level of loM.H; thonco duscendiug two fiot and thirty-two hundredths of a foot la ea:Ti ono bundnd feet, a distance or two hundred aud fifty leet; thence descending at a grade cf seventy two hundredths of afoot in each oue hundred feet, a dis tance of five hundred and fifty leet tu the level of 1163 DO; thence descending sixty six hundredths of a loot lueach ono hundred feet, a dlstauee of one hun dred and twel ve loot ; tueuceasceudiogseveuty-three hundredths ofa foot In each oue huudred foot, adis taice of two huudred aud eighty eight I'eot; theuce including one foot aud three huudred and lirteoii lliuusauathsola foot lu each oue.huuo rod feet, la dis tance ut tour hundred feet, to a summit, aud tha level of hot 2S ; thence descoudiug eighty-four hun dredths of a foi,t in each one huudred feet, a distance of uuie hundred loot; theuce aocendlug one foot aud eleven huudrodlbs of afoot iu each one hundred fret, a distance of three anndred feet; theue as cending two leet aud S'xly.two hundredths ol a loot In each oue hundred feet, a distance of three huu dred leet : theuce ascending one foot and twenty, nine hutdredths of a loot lu each oue hundred, luet, a dislauce of lour huudred feet, to a summit, aad the level of 1016.46 ; thanoe descending sowuty-tive blindredtht of s loot lu each oue huudred foot, a dlslauieof three hundred feet; thenee descending two leet and llfly four hundredths or ahkKIusi. il Oliehondied feet, a distaure of two auudred aud titty fcetl theuce desaeudlng eiglvty-soven hua diedthsuf a toot in oach one huudrod feet,adia tanceol three hundred and fifty feet, to the li-wl nt iiMl.ll : thence aweadlng two feet and fllly-ntavs hiUidrt dtl). of a leat in each ona. htiudri-.d taut, a aiqijiiice of four bandred und fifty ft ul ; thence as cending one foot aud sixty auudeedths of a toot la eseh oue hundred leot, a distance two bundred foot thence ascenoiug seventy-seven hundredths uf a I'tM.t in each oue hundred loot, a distance uf three bnudiea feet to the east curporutiou--liue and tlie Is. el ef K4'J . 1 ' iKn.e at the Council Chamber, la the city of ( iu ciuuati, tUh) aixtiontb day of .lanuury. Av ). M Ji'HNF.TDRUr.M t;. PrT-I.Uut. Attest: Sax, U Corwikx, Coy Clerk, atr- ' NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. POPULARTXClTliESF Still Oontimiea ! lagt"graimd CLOSING OUT SALE AT THE- , OLD AM) URIVALED 5TAIVD ! TOR CHEAP DRY GOODS Scvcnth-st. and cctral-aT S. O'BEILLEY (fc SOK Tbe Sttlak la tnmrUmA mm mm rnnae front ten to sweaty per cent, belaw J ? I j !'UB.IiI0.-In ofertn onr stock balnw to for two rpRBons-nno of wlilch ! tht wo wi-h f Miru-mvi oiiuui iiittu cwt B. ueiore f eitrimrr I . n we desire to mak inmo furthnr improTemonti ia our itoroj and Ihn BPCond Is, that we think it d- TinniMTV to BUOIH Hit! HlrUVt) niUDIO OB BrCOUnt OT til aiHrraiiiff flnaiiciAl afTalni of the cotmtry, nntl not, ho istw iivoii . s s vuiniru v j Btx'IMti Vli JKUVUfl BOUMtaU that we intend to retire from buiine, mr GIVE U3 A CALL. S. O'ltcilley & Son, JaO-g 8EVKNTH AND OBNTIIAL-AT. INSURANCE! Homo Ins. Co., New York OapirAt, $t,(KO,no Ccutincntnl Ins. Co., New York . , BOO.nne Ningnra Fire Ins Co., Now York 200,0ia) North Am. Fire Ins. Co., New Yrk ' f.-iO.ontl Security Fire lna Co., New Tork ..., too.oo" Western Mobb Ine. Co., Fittsfleld, Maas... 1.10,000 Merchants Ins. Co. of Hartford, Conn SOo.ooa N, Y. Life Ins. Co., N. Y Assets 11,767,183 M yaf Follcieii iBtnrd In above first-class Compa nies, and lows promptly adjusted and paid by W. L. Evans & Co., GENERAL INSITRANCD AGENTS, 63 WEST THIRD-ST , CINCINNATI. Bkfer, ir rrnmssioM, to W. W. Scarborough i Miles Greei.wood ; Tyler Davidson A C . ; 81 Davie, jr . A Co. j Ilcidelliach, Seasongood A Oo. ; Wynne, Haines & Co. ; W. B. Smith A Co. ; Bawson. Wilby A Co. ; Hunnewell, Hill A Co.; Tweed ft Sibley i Springer A Whlteman ; Suirn, Kckstein A Oo. jal3-y1 ALLIGATOR! SMOKE-t'ONSUMINO COAL COOKING-STOVE I F03EST QUEENVT00D STOVE! Patented Deo. 7, 1858. ADAMS, PECKOVER & CO., JaS-tf 8. W. COB. FIFTH AND eCm. New Style of Overshoes I AT PANIC FBICSS. IT HATR JFST TtWfSUITVFTI a vncurt ' supply of tho renowned OVKltSIIOEi for la dles' nnd gentlemen's wear, which I ara selling at ...vuo .v out. .uo .1U1UB. V. Ull UUU get M pair. J. H. DX2TEIIS. NO. 53 WEST FOURTH-STREET. - TJalll CHAS. J. BUCKINGHAM. M. H. A. ATEIN. Chas. J. Buckingham & Co , FLOUR, GRAIN AND PR0DUCK, GENERAL COMMISSION AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS, NO. 117 EAST FJSARIr STREET, Bet. Broadway and Ludlow. " Choice brands of Flour, for Bakers' and Turn. V 'Jfo, constantly en hand. A full supply of Feed' iair.-fru Pine Peifamery. PAI,MHR'S POMADE Fmi.OOOMK 19 piofarod with the greatest care, from genuina ,,.,. ttIIU piv-aaoiiy periamea wun otto oi Hoses, Jwsanune, Orange Flower, Tuberous. olot, etc. Price, 25, m cents aud l. rAI-MKll'd FI.OBAL OIL is variously porfumed with llose, Jessamiue, Orange Flower, etc., and for delicacy of odor ia not surpassed by the finest ex tracts. Trice, CO cents. l'ALMKB'H OIL Oir ROSltS is so prepared that It will not congeal in the coldest weather; and Its " odor being impartod by the yuoon ofFlowera.it long aiuco became a favorite tvitn those who are . ', of a perfect ly swoet and limpid Oil for tha hair. Price, Ml cents PALMBtt'S COLOGNE WATER Is preferred by many to the best imnortod article. It is elegantly put np ia bottles pf. various sizes; also, in plain bottles, to renlnnlrfh tlms. nr - acter. " "w' v""" V"r. PALMER'S EXTRACT OF BOSB GERANIUM IB considered vory line by every one who has tried it. Loveis of fine Perfumery are invited to call and tost It; good Qualities. SOLON PALM Bit, Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery, J"' - 88 Woit Fourth-st. TI1F. LIFE pP AN OI,D LADY SAVED, t IMClNNA'l t. .TflfiniLrv 1. lu;i Tin. t ... a...ir "'at I, Mrs. Mary Ann Morton, have beon troubled; . i;, i i uir ion ureasi, lor a number or years ; and dnring that time have tried the skill or fminsnlni. Wl nli.ai.-l.,,. .rti.i. ...i " l.ostcrn citiea, at d tinder their operations had lost the most ol my breast. On or about the2thofNo vcmtier last., Dr. J. HBBBitN called and saw my Canror. lie told me that he conld cure me in a few weeks. Be applied his Canoer Salve, and from that tlnio I have felt no pain whatever, and now I am V.v . . ...t.''.ooe is on rncn-st., near tho Water-works Hill. Mbs. MART ANN MORION. ymce, as Burr-it., corner cf Cutter. Office hour.. I A M. to & P. M. fjaU-tf Da. J, BKBBUN. .- a pure article of ourowu manufacture, for sale In iltianlitii s to Biiit pnrnhasera Also, Tapioca, Cora -,""-1 "rl, "ar'ey. "Bs-meoi, pure tHraam -1 at tar, Bi-carb. Soda, Tartaric Acid, uud till article used hv tuHtrL-.u,l.-i ir.,,1- Kb.. , -.. keepi-rs supplied with ariiulua iu our Una at reason able rates, j or sale bv O. W. MATTHEWS A CO., , A potlienarlos aud Drutrgista, ; JI7 N. . cor. Central-av. and Ooorge-at'-' I?RESH PEACHES, HTRAWBEURIKS . etc. J ust received : 200 do. 3-lb. cans frosh Poachea j 100 doz. 2tf-lb. cans fresh Strawberries ; 60do. 2-lb. cans fresh Pineapples: lisl dos. quart-jara aasorted Prunes ; 100 doz. (luort-jars assorted Jollies ; 100 doi. pt. and half-pt. fare assorted Jelllsa 1 60 doa. 3-lb. cans Turtle Soup ; 10 cases Preserved China Ginger, lor sale, wholesale ana retail, by JOI1N BATCH, dcIO National Theater Bnlldlng, Hrcamoro-at REMOVAL WE HAVR KBIHOVBD Ol R HANK--u, li DIUSkl to the north-west 4iier of Third and Walnut-ata., aad changed tuuamoef ourttrm toFALLIS, i'OUNU A CO. , ... FALLW A Cf). Cincinnati, January 1ft, istl, jaio o TrOTICE OF D IS SO LIT TltlN.-TllR, 1 brin of Mt LL1HKN A RKKNaN isl dis solved this day by uiutuai consent. JwiSlKo tkit NAN will carry on tbe biulueHs at ti same atanoV and settle the buainesa of tho late f.rtu J A MKH K KENAN. J01191 JJIULLIKEN. January It, 1A61, jal6-f- 'i : Away Sewn. 'Sonth. KATflsEK, MJSW., NOT. 1, IHMaVMR. J. J-. HUTLilt, Ao.ut, Clneiniiat-Pleaaa , end aie, tor aeof our P'Uuin SOHOOLS, sevea case, ol ow QUARTS l'LLlli INKS, audalllga - , , T '; I'OtltKJli, Supeiiuosiieul. yay'TUjJtagst.ale. . Jlf 1 B "'.'I'-'WIJIKAT FLIIBll.-AISOTIIER, tot just rcccivijtand for tale W tiRUDOS. corner ol Ninth aneVTine. ill HOLIDAY O Y8T B It V( tt T H celebrated Aicelslor Uraui, well known to t tlie beat, go l aUOUSOM, coruer Ninth and Viae. . , , dean I I OL11I1V W lNfc.(-Tilti vietkvi stock of pure old Sherry, (UtaM ua. Claret, Port and Msd.iia Vines UliwciU. 1 k'KUQtSUN, our. 1 ner Ninth and Vine. Jn'iu TOV(ll) WANT TO 8ELI. AT TnifTtTt J J Advertla. ia the CaiI? Vhtli. and to w.il have buyer, in aeuudauee. Tha iSJLaA kaa tasi axt oUwilal a la. .ity.