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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, October 18, 1859, Image 2

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We are again placed under obligations
to the Adams Exprata Coi for SI. louii, New
lAiaena and Texas papers furnished In ad
nee or the mail.
The Grand Masonic Bodies of Ohio.
' l'hrsa of the four hare been in session the
laei week at Oolambni. The Grand Connoll
has ehyed Iti session, ra-electing all the Qrand
eBoen. The Grand Bnosmpmsnt and the
Qrand Chapter oloied on Saturday. To-day
the,, Grand Lodge of Ohio will open with
pwhapi four handled representatives in at
tsndtnoe. " ' ''- - . ,; .
Zbe report of a ipeolal eommittee made to
the Grand Enoampment of Ohio, in referenot
to iureeeat appllsation to the General Grand
Eooampment of the United Statei for a hands
el policy to State Grand Encampments, ex
hiblti the present disposition of a vexed ques
tion. -
That eommittee nied the following language;
"HoweTer, it may be regretted that the
effort! of onr representatives proved unsuo
oeufnl, yet from the unanimity with whloh
their reqaeita were denied, it If evident that
any farther eotlon on the part of thli Grand
Eaesmpment, in the direction heretofore taken
wonld be unavailing. (The Ohio Templars
had In vlsw the separation of- their body from
the General Grand Encampment.) Tour oom
inittee are therefore of opinion that thli Grand
Encampment, holding itmlf ready at all timet
to maintain Ite jut righU, should In view of
exleting faoti 'wait a time with oourage and
eonitanoj;' oanfldently believing that ehould
ite Interest or honor be threatened by an undue
exerolie of power on the part of the Grand Sn
eampment of the United Statei, iti tiater Grand
Enoampmentf will be ae aeniltire to the injury
ai we are ourselves, and that then by a com
bined effort a favorable aniwer would be speed
ily returned to our requests." .
Whloh was unanimously adopted.
This body has in attendance representatives
of over eighty Chapters, and is presided over
by Gkoboi Bii, G. H. P.
Batavla Chapter, Ko. 48, surrendered Its
Ko dispensations have been Issued daring
the Tear fornew Chapters.
Ahdbxw Null, G. H. P. of Grand Chapter
of Texas, one of the brave and soarred surviv
ors of the early struggles in that State, being
present, was warmly reoelved.
The following regulations have been adopted:
That a R. A. Mason, expelled from a Chap
ter aeoording to law, cn be restored by an
unanimous rote at a stated meeting of the
Chapter expelling him, on proper petition by
the impended companion, at least one lunar
month before the same Is voted on.
' That Indefinite suspension for Un-Masonle
eonduot may be removed at the pleasure of
the Chapter pronouncing the sentenoe, by a
majority vote at stated meeting, on proper
petition by the suspended companion, filed at
a stated meeting, at least one lunar month
before the same is voted on.
That all votes for removing expulsions and
suspensions shall be by ballot.
The grand dues have been reduced from
fifty to twenty-five cents.
The important subjeot of non-afflliatlon has
occupied much of the discussions, and ex
treme measures proposed but not adopted in
reference to a desired cure for a growing evil.
A proposition is pending to republish in
one book the entire proceedings of the Gr.
Chapter since Organisation.
As to conformity to prescribed costume for
Knight Templars, it was considered that
although it might be more in conformity with
the ancient costume, yet being attended with
great expense, no present change would now
be made.
It was determined to lay over to next year
tbe proposed amendment of the contitutlon
of the Grand Encampment of Ohio, as di
rected by the General Grand body.
A new charter was authorised to be issued
to Toledo Encampment, the one originally
granted having been destroyed by fire.
The fee to be paid by subordinates for the
Gr. Enoampment was directed to be 32 for
each Knight Templar created, and fifty cents
for each other member. s
A proposition is under consideration to re
publish the whole of the Grand Enoamp
ment of Ohio from ite organisation at Lan
caster on the 24th day of October, 1823, to
tbe present time.
The election resulted this year as follows :
Grand Master Sib Kssi Jiavis, Massil
lon. Deputy Grand Master Sib Thomas 6m
bow, Columbus.
Grand Generalissimo Sib Rich'd Cbbiob
tob, Cleveland.
Grand Captain of Guard Sib Gio. Bichabd,
Grand Prelate Mists. -
Grand Senior Warden Sib Gio. H. Bobt,
Cleveland. (
. Grand Junior "Warden Sib Chablbi C.
Kkfki, Dayton.
Grand.Treaturer Sib 3. C. Copslsn, Cin
cinnati. Orand Recorder Sia'JoHir D. Calbwbll,
Cincinnati.1 ' ' " ' V
Grand Standard Bearer Sib H.ET. Waoo
siib, Cincinnati. . i ' ; ..
Grand Warden Sib Sax 'l P. Axtil, Mount
Vernon. . ' ' '
Grand Sword Bearer Sib Jossfb M. Daxa,
Sib Axdbiw Nbill, Grand Recorder of
Orand Encampment ofJTexas, being present,
was honored with a seat la the Encampment.
This body , closed its labors last evening.
Y. M. L. Association.
' WvfG.' Dix, Esq., will lecture at Smith 4
ftixox's Hall this evening. ' Subject: "Spanish
Vower in America." . The. Boston Press has
' "poksa in high terms of Mr. Dn'a ''lVatures
on the' Andes," which leads us to expect
; something classical and entertaining.
Important News.
The telegraphie eolumn contains all the
, particulars learned up to a late hour last
1 night in relation to the Harper Ferry In
surrection. The noon dispatches of to-day
will be looked for with some anxiety.
Quill and Scissors.
M. Bouissen, of theFrsnoh Academy, de
clares that the use of tobaooo prednoei eaaoer
ontbsllp. " . Yw
Wood's theater, in St. louts, has "ool
Ispied"and closed. It is rumored that it
will be oaoupled no more as a theater. -
Ooi Washington dlspatoh states that the
affairs of the Agricultural Bureau are under
going a thorough Investigation; The discovery
of a deficit, whloh may amount to one hundred
thousand dollars, is anticipated.
We learn that there is strong competition
for the White River trade, with two mail-boats
twioe a week from Napoleon to Jaoksonport.
From Memphis they have the General Pike,
Admiral, E. M. Ryland, Mary Patterson and
W. H. Lenley. The Ryland and Admiral go
out and come in on the same day, trying to run
esch other out of the trade. The Ryland
brought cotton from White River at 60c.
The affairs of the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company are moving on comfortably for the
Interest of the stockholders, and the untiring
efforts of Dr. Fowlkes have been rewarded
with complete success. A dispatch an
nounces the election of J. Edgar Thompson,
a noted railroad man, as President, and
new Board of Directors.
The Memphis Branch Railroad Is progress
ing rapidly. The Clarksville (Tenn.) Jeffer
tonian says the trains are making two trips a
day from that plaoa to the Kentucky State
line. The road is a most excellent one,
smooth, firm and substantial, and has been
constructed with an eye to seourity and dura
By our dispatches from St, Louis Saturday
evening, we learn that the Marmgo, a stern
wheeler, bound from Pittsburg to St. Louis,
was snagged at Rogers' Landing, below St.
Louis, and sunk in shoal water. She was in
sured for $10,000. The BruntUt, an old boat,
was burnt at Bloody Island the same morn
ing. She was worth about $5,000.
Queen Victoria's seoond daughter now the
first on the marriage roll has expressed a
wish to resign her "royal dowry" in order to
become a professed Catholic The court
papers insinuate that this is a step to oourt
the young King of Portugal, who lately lost
his wife.
A Paris paper states positively that the
United States Minister to China, with the
members of his Legation, were in Pekln, hav-
iog entered the city guarded by all the jealous
formalities inoldent to diplomatie receptions of
the Emperor. From the preparations making
in England and France, there was little doubt
that the vast empire of the East would soon
be effectually "opened."
Mr. Ten Broeck has just lost several rases
at New-Market. On the 27th ult. bis three-year-old,
"Dove," same in seoond, in a race
for a sweepstake of ten sovereigns eaoh herse.
Oa the 28th his two-year-old, "Optlmiit,"
earns in last of fourteen horses, in a race for
the trial-plate of fifty sovereigns. On the
29th his "Starke" osme in second, in a race
for the Queen's plate of one hundred guineas.
A man on Friday last was committed to the
Allegheny County Jail in Cumberland, Md.,
on a charge of murder eommitted thirty-four
years ago. While in jail in 1825, under indict
ment, he managed to escape and successfully
eluded all attempts at recapture. Dreaming,
perhaps, that a lapse of thirty-four years had
obliterated all memory of bis crime, he ventured
back to the oity, a few days ago, when he was
recognized and committed to jail. But three
of the twenty-three Grand Jurors who found
the indiotment against bim, but one of the
Coroner's Jury who held ths inquest over the
body of the murdered man, end not a single
one of those who formed the officers of the
oourt at that time are now living. So true is
it that time alono cannot obliterate a crime,
and that vengeance will sooner or later over
take the guilty.
The Grand Lodge of the Free and Accepted
Masons of Kentucky commenced its session
in Louisville yesterday. , v
Gov. Magoffin, of Kentucky, has appointed
Thursday, November 24, as a day of
The Northern Bank of Kentucky stock sold
in Lexington, a few days ago, at $130.
The Supreme Court of Illinois has decided
it is lawful for the State to tax the banks
upon the amount of notes actually issued for
circulation, that being regarded as the "cap
ital" of the banks. The cases disposed of by
this deoision have been pending for some
Railway Turnouts.
Petitions are now being circulated In the
"West End," asking the signatures of those
favorable to granting the Cincinnati Railroad
Company the privilege of putting down "turn
outs" on their lines at distances of twelve
hundred feet, that their routes can be rendered
acceptable accommodations to the public We
hope they will be numerously signed and that
Counoil may grant the prayer. Buoh turnouts
as asked for are little or no Impediment to the
highway, and will enable the cars to go and
come on the same traok, at short intervals.
They characterise the routes In Chicago and
St, Louis, and have not been objectionable in
the least possible degree. If we are to have
street railroads, let us bars them in all their
completeness, and not let them be burlhened by
unwholesome restrictions. The Passenger Rail
road line, now in successful operation their
ears passing our office every five minutes, filled
with people shows how those roads will be
patronised when entirely adapted to the wants
of the community.
end, A. M.; pp. 311. New York: A. 8. Barnes
Burr. Cincinnati: Bicker, aUUory Co.
Tbla volume Is designed for the use of xoung stu
ents In schools and academies, and is well calcu
lated to farther tbe end In flew. The dialogues are
well cbosen, and embrace a large variety that will
prove attractive to tbe class for which tberare in
tended. ....
THE NORMAL. Br Alfred Holbrook; pp. 4tt. New
York: A. 8. Barnes ft Barr. Cincinnati: Bicker,
Mallorj Co.
Anr new or improved method of teaching the
common branches ought to be encouraged, if It bare
the least merit, and anr pretention to this desirable
object deserves examination. This bookaienmesto
teach erthoepr, orthography, grammar, geography,
arithmetic and elocution, aud to simplify those
branches, not, we think, without reason. .
ENTHY. By W. W. Smith and Edward Martin;
pp.IOO. Hew York: A.M. Batnes & Burr. Cincin
nati: Bicker, Hsllory A Co.
The system of book-keeping Is here mad clearer
and more concise than uintl, and persons may get an
Insight Into the mysteries of complicated accounts
that will be of much advantage to them la afterlife,
Insurrection Among the Salves—The
Affair Very Serious.
BALTIMORE, October 17.
It is apprehended that the affair at Harper's
Ferry is more serious than the people here are
willing to believe. The telegraph wires have
bees cut, and there Is no communication beyond
Monocacy. It is reported that there has been a
stampede of negroes from Maryland. The
train due here early this morning has not yet
arrived. Many wild rumors are afloat, but no
Intelligence of an authentio oharaoter has yet
been reoelvea.
Litis. The Western train has just arrived.
The officers confirm thestatement first reoelved.
They say that the bridge-keeper discovered the
lights in the bridge had been extinguished,
and when he went to asoertain tbe cause, was
pursued and fired upon by a gang of blaoks
and whites. The oolored assistant baggage
master on the train was shot and mortally
wounded. Conductor Phelps was threatened
that the train should not proceed! Ho Is un
certain as to the oondition of ' the bridge. He
waited till after daylight, and was then de
tained six hours by the mob. He says that the
Insurrectionists number two hundred whites and
blacks. They have full possession of the ar
mory, and are oommanded or led by a man
named Anderson, who lately arrived at Har
per's Perry. The rioters seised a wagon of
wneat, loaaea is wuu s quantity vi uHsaeu
and sent it up into Virginia.
The military of Frederiok City have been
ordered out, and President Buchanan has
ordered out United States troops. A special
train is now getting ready to convey troops
from this olty. The President has also accepted
Senlok's oompany, of Frederiok City, and has
ordered companies from Old Point. This is
It seems now to be considered that something
serious is goius on.
Another account by tbe train says that the
bridge across the rotomao was niiea wltn in
surgents, all armed. Every light in the tewn
was eitinguished and the hotels closed. All
the streets were ln possession of the mob, and
every road and lane leading thereto was bar
ricaded and guarded. Men were seen in every
quarter armed with muskets and bayonets.
They had arrested the eltisens and pressed
them into the service, inoluding many negroes.
When this was done, the United States Arsenal
and ttovernment Pay-house, in which there is
said to be a large amount of money and all
other publio works, were seised bythe mob.
Some were of the opinion that the objeot was
entirely one of plunder, to rob the Government
ef the funds deposited on Saturday at the Pay
house. During the night the mob made a demand
on the Wager Hotel for provisions, and en
forced their claim by a body- of armed men.
The citizens were in a terrible state of alarm,
the insurgents having threatened to burn the
Still Latsb. The following has just been
received by telegraph from. Monocacy, this
side of Harper's Ferry:
The mail agent on tho Western-bound
train has returned to Monocacy-and reports
that the train was unable to get through.
The town is in possession of the negroes,
who arrest every one they can catch ana im
prison them. The train due here at three P.
Ai. could not get through. The agent came
down on an empty engine. The mail train
going West got as far as Sandy Hook. The
baggage-master and another party started on
foot for the bridge.
After passing the bridge they were taken
and Imprisoned. They were afterward taken
before the captain of the insurrectionists, who
refused to let any thing pass through the
All the eastward bound trains laying west
of Harper's Ferry have been seised.
The mail train, bound West, has returned
to this station.
Theie are from five to seven hundred whites
and blacks under arms.
WASHINGTON, October 3—P.M.
On the receipt of intelligence from Harper's
Ferry, orders were issued for the three com
panies of artillery at Old Point, and a corps
of marines in the Washington Barracks, to
proceed to the soene of disturbance without
The Marines, ninety-three In number, left on
the 1:15 P. M. train, with two twelve-pound
howitsers, and a full supply of ammunition.
It 1. reported that they sre under orders to
force a passage over the bridge to-night at all
hasards. Colonel Faulkner accompanies them.
It is reported on good authority that some
weeks ago Secretary Floyd received an anony
mous epistle, stating that about the 16th of
October, the Abolitionists, negroes and other
disafieoted persons would make an attempt to
seize the Arsenal and hold the plaoe, but the
statement was so Indefinite and improbable as
to cause no fears of suoh an outbreak.
A train filled with tbe military, consisting ef
tbe Law Grays, City Guards, Shield Guards
and other companies, has just left here for
Harper's Ferry.
Several representatives of the press accom
pany the train. 1
A dispatch from Martinsburg, whloh is situ
ated West of Harper's Ferry, senteics Wheeling,
Pittsburg and Philadelphia, has just been re
ceived. It oonflrms the report that the insur
rectionists have taken possession of the
arsenal at Harper's Perry, and adds that the
mob has plaoed oannon at the bridge, and the
trains had all been stopped. A body of armed
men were getting ready to proceed thither to
dear the road. Great ezoitemsnt existed ln
that vioinlty.
The American newspaper of this oity has
sent s speoial reporter by the military train,
and some definite intelligence, it is expeoted,
will soon be received.
The reporter telegraphs from the Riley
House that tbe expedition was joined there by
ninety marines, from Washington, under the
command of Colonel Harris, with two four
pound howitsers.
RICHMOND, October 17.
has ordered out the volunteer troops to proceed
to Harper's Ferry.
Two hundred stands ef muskets and ammu
nition have also been plaoed la the City Hall
for an emergency.
It has been suggested by well-informed
perons that the cause of the insurrection is the
reported fact that not long since the contractor
for the construction of the government dam
at Harper's Ferry, absoonded, largely indebted
to several hundred employed, who have taken
this step to indemnify themselves by the teiture
of the Government funds, whloh it was sup
possd had been transported thither on Sat
urday. A gentleman who has just arrived from Har
per's Ferry, thinks the blacks sre only partici
pants in the outbreak by oompulslon.
BALTIMORE, October 17—10 P.M.
The American' i special reporter telegraphs
from Piano Ko. 4, fortyifive miles from Bal
timore, and thirty-one from Harper's Ferry,
as follows:
"Eioht O'Clooc. The train consists of
seventeen cars and four hundred troops, un
der the command of Major Reynolds, with
tho road-master , and laborers to repair the
track, and telegraphers to mend the wires.
Three companies from Frederick City are in
advance of tbe train. Colonel Harris, with
the United States Marine, follows in a special
train. We will not reach Harper's Ferry
before ten o'clock to-night."
Great exoltement exists here in eonsequenoe
of the insurrection at Harper's Ferry. The
Grays are under orders for Harper's Ferry, to
start early in the morning;. Company F, with
full ranks has just left their armory, expeoting
to take a special train to-night. This Is a sew
oompany, wearing similar uniform to the
The Governor left to-night for Washington.
at Harper's Ferry extending to this vioinlty,
the Mayors of Washington and Alexandria
have taken precautionary steps for their Imme
diate suppression.
The President, through the Mayor of Wash
ington, has ordered a strong detachment of
volunteer militia to be posted' at the national
and company armories, whloh was promptly
New York Financial Matters.
NEW YORK. October 17.
The stook market opens heavy, and with a
few exceptions, a lower range of prioes Is es
tablished . throughout the list The market
feels the want of an outside demand, whloh is
unusually limited. Western stocks on an aver
age are $i per cent lower. Galena closed
at 7374; Roek Island 833 Miohlgan
guaranteed opened freely at a decline of 1 per
cent, j selling at 16, whioh is the lowest price
during the existence of the stook. There is a
deoline of 1 per cent, in Cleveland, Columbus
and Oinclnnatij Miohlgan Central is without
quotable ohange from Saturday; with the ex
ception of the issues of the Erie and Michigan
Southern; railroad bonds are better. Illinois
Central Construction and Chicago and Rook
Island bonds rose per cent; Michigan Cen
tral seoond mortgage brought 37, whioh, is
rather better than last sales.
' There were no sales of ths ether Issues.
State stooks steady; U. S. fives of 186S ad
vanced per oent. The registered fires of
1874 sold at 103. Exohango for the Boston
steamer opsna firm with considerable demand
for sterling at wy,lVyt. Southern bank
bills are soarce and command 110. The
Panama Railroad Company are free; buyers at
present to meet about seven hundred thou
sand dollars in bonds held abroad and which
are due in November. Franos are ths same at
by the last packet, (15. The money market Is
unchanged. -
At the Second Board, State bonds sold at
full morning rates. Erie Seconds sold at 75,
an advance of 1 per oent; Pacific Mail fell
New Tork Central rose ; Erie, y,;
Panama, 14; Galena, no change; Rock Island
rose yt; Reading, .
The Bank statement is regarded as favor
able, and indioates anything but expansion
on the part of the banks or anxiety to borrow
by the publio. The banks are in a very strong
position, and for some weeks will show a
rising speoie average, and have the ability
to increase their discounts. At present the
greatest difficulty is the want of short prime
bills at 60 per cent., suflioient to maintain
their discounts at the average of this week.
The following is a comparative statement
of the condition of the banks of this city:
Loans October 8, $117,211,627; October
15, $117,289,067; increase, $77,440. Specie
October 8, $10,493,144; October 15, $19,651,
293; increase, $158,049. Circulation Octo
ber 8, $8,585,739; October 15, $8,463,816; de
crease, $121,923. Net defioits October 8,
$69,501,207; October 15, $70,191,020; increase,
The statement is favorable in all respects,
and shows that the tight money market pre
dicted for the close of October is postponed.
RICHMOND, October 17.
agreed to the next
Convention at New York.
In the lower House to-day, the report of
the committee on typographical errors in tho
standard Bible was adopted, and Mr. Mason,
of Maryland, was appointed typographical
corrector. The order of the day, the report
of the Committee on Domestic and Foreign
Missions, gave rise to a lengthy debate. The
report chiefly relates to the extension of the
missionary operations in Japan, China, etc.
All the resolutions reported by the commit
tee were adopted except the last, which is to
memorialize the President to address the
Court of Spain respecting religious toleration
in Cuba. Pending the debate on the merits
of this proposition, the House adjourned.
Cricket Match.
HAMILTON, C. W., October 17.
arrived here.
and their match with the Canada Cricketers
commenced at half-past two o'clock this af
ternoon. The Canadians were sent to the
wiokets at 5 o'clock. When the play closed,
they had made 80 runs, with 8 wickets to go
down. The weather was showery, but, not
withstanding, there were from 6,000 to 0,000
New York Bank Statement.
NEW YORK October 17.
follows: Increase of loans $77,000 : do. apeoie
$168,000; do. deposits $580,000, and a de-
orease in circulation oi $i2Z,uuu. .
River News.
PITTSBURGH, October 17.—P.M.
River '23 inches at the Glass-house and
falling. Weather clear.
B11J..11.S s uti eggsasnrasm
Fiai it Vsbnok, Iirn.About 12 o'clock on
Thursday night a destructive fire broke out
in Vernon, Jennings County, destroying al
most entirely the business part ef the town.
Twenty-six buildings in all were destroyed,
including the Masonic Hall, tbe post-office,
and the office of Adams' Express. The names
oi toe sunerers are a. ftcaa a ui., u. l. yaw
ter, McClelland & Rilev, Joeeph Fetinz. and
John Gasper, dry goods; W. Sharp & Co.,
druggists : J. L. Henninger, M. Gooding, gro
cers; M. Wolf, confectioner; George Bpecht
ana r?ra. jjowe, pootana snoe aeaiers ; Je.s.
H. Wells, tinner ; and S. Cowell, saddle and
harness maker. The loss will amount to
about $50,000, upon which the insurance will
not amount to over $6,000.
5yThe natives of the Sandwich Islands,
like the Indians of this oontinent, are gradu
ally disappearing before the approach of the
white man. The present number of Hawaiians
would not probably exceed 66,000, and ahould
the present ratio of decrease prooeed nnoheoked,
in a few years the number must be very small.
The decrease is due in a great measure to
licentiousness, indolenoe, the prevalence of epi
demics, and the great demand for Hawaiian
seamen, who go aboard, many of them, never
to return. While the aborigines sre decreas
ing, there is also a steady inoreaae of the for
eign elements by birth and immigration, most
of those born on the Island desiring to grow
up and spend their days there.
Tbottihq-Hoebs "Jobst Lktobis." Mr.
John Bridgeland, of this city, sold his famous
trotting-horse, "John Letcher," a fewjdays
since for $1,600 oath. He paid $110 in tobaooo
for him one year ago. Indiana has the honor
of having raised three five year-old geldings,
now in Cincinnati, whioh can beat any other
three horses of their age in America. Two
of them were driven at our eounty fair last
year and were sold at low prices one of them
in fact sold In 1868 for $126, and his owner re
fused $3,000 within the last few days for him;
so ws go. JKesmono! (Ind.) Taladinm.
aTMrs. Saloma Sohnelder, a young mar
ried woman in St. Louis, died suddenly in that
city a few days ago." She had been la remark
ably good health for some Urns. The post
nortem examination revealed an extraordinary
cause it was a rent in the heart, whioh allowed
the blood contained ln that organ to aoonmu
late in the sac which Invests the heart, and this
also was ruptured. She had, in a pbysioal
sense of the word, died keart brokn an ex
pression only true physiologically, for she was
greatly loved by her husband, and they lived
very happily together.
jMTie fishermen have a very ourious way
of catching fish in the Rhone. They wade into
the water at night, with a knife and a water
tight lamp. They place the lamp under
water and the trout will soon follow it. As
the fish come up to tho surfaoe of the water
the fisherman kills them with his flnife. The
above is warranted a veritable fact, and no
fish story, though It has a strong odor about
Ke ' ' .
HTJBBABD BUBO ATT On Monday evening, c
tober 17, lr Elder William P. Btratton, at nil nel
dence No. 161 Went Kigbth-street, Mr. Oharln Hub
bard and kills Kate Surgatt, all of Olnalaaatl, Ohio
Dixon's Blackberry:. Carminative,
a Sirs, xaSt arb irraoTDAL oust, roa
Bummer Complaint, Diarrhea, Flux, Ac.
,., SUTTwenty-fiT. cents per bottle."
OIO. If. DIXON, Druggist,
aulO-cni Corner of fifth and Main-streets.
ftWir la a preparation that will be dulf apprecia
ted bv alt that desire to restore br art tbe bloom of
f outh, Ite application la quite tar; ItatfTecte per
ectlr natiir.l, and Its tne le entirely harmleta. It Is
appllwl with a molitened cloth. Price 20 cents oc
lbft ATI. 8. W. corner of Third and Bace strrete,
OrtnlMtr 15. llf a Tlit. rani U now nieo. Care will
start, at lotrl often mluntre, from 5:30 A.M.
until mldalfibt, running eaetward en Third-atreet
from Wood to Lawrence streat, and weetward on
Feurth-etreet to Smith, and en fifth-itreet to
Wood. Gitlsent will please bear In mind that the
cart will Inrariablr cross interseotlog streets before
stopping for paurnaert.
oclS-lf JAMES J. BOBBINS, President.
br the DUtrlct Aieeneore, li now open for examina
tion, at tbe County Auditor's office, to wh lob atten
tion la directed. If auy complaint li to be made, ths
same ihould be In writing, and previous to the fourth
Mondar ln Ootober, Malt, after which no oomplaint
will be received.
Br order of the Board of Kqaalitatloa,
sop27-tt - Auditor.
.I . p i iiq ro-T.iuauua v, i ni nun. iduii uvu
DB PBAKLB is faet UDoraedinf the tue
of powder for the hoe, as, in addition to all the de
sirable properties of the nneet powder, It poweasea
that ofallaylng all Inflammation, removei tan, sou
burn and freckles, and when properly applied, Ite ef
fects can not be distinguished from those of Nature's
own beautider. It is applied with aioft sponge, rub
bing the face gently with a place of sost flannel after
It baa become dry. Price 90 oente.
Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery, Mo. M
West Fourth-itreet. oc6
POWDEllwIll remove anserfluone hair
wuuoui ran, 11 usca accoruing to tne atreottone.
Being entirely free from all arsenical or other poison
ous ingredients, no danger need be apprehended from
Its application. Price so cents. oc.
WG2 D1NAVIAN Blood Fills and Blood Puri
fier ure a positive cure for Dyspepsia is proved by
numeroua testimonials lu the Doctors poaseeelou,
which can be examined at bis office, f)o. 6 East
Fourth-street, by any one at any time. ocl-am
COVERT li aclrnnwledmd hv the ntnat mm.
luent physicians, and by the most careful drueglita
throughout the United States, to be the most effectual
blood-purlfler ever known, and to have relieved more
suffering, and effected moro permanent cures, thin
any preparation known to ths profession. Scrofula,
Bait Itheum, Erysipelas, Scald-head, scaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the system restored to full strength and vigor. Full
and explicit directions for the cure of ulcerated eore
legs, and other corrupt and running nlcers, it given in
the pamphlet with each bottle. For sale by JOHN D.
M. DIXON. Price II. eep!9-ay
Y. M. M. L. A..
Formerly of the Legation of the United States, at
Quito, will lecture before the YOUNG MEN'S MER
Tuesday Evening. Oct. 18,
. ' , At
SUBJECT" Spanish Power in America, with an
account from Personal Observation of the Natural
Features of the Andes."
Tickets 35 cents-to bs obtained at the Library
Booms. Doors open at 7 o'clock. Lecture to com
mence at 8 o'clock, ooig
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton.
Slxth-otreet Depot at, JS o'clock on TTJK8DAY.
18th, WliDNKNDAV, imli, THURSDAY, 10th . ana1
FRIDAY, the Slst, for the ..
Betarnlng, leave the ground at the oloieof the Itacea
each duy. ,
Fare-to coats out and back.
oc'sb D. HcIiAKIN, Bup't.
80 West Fourth-street,
Between Vine and Walnut-streets, Cincinnati,
V Send for a Circular. or)8
and best atock of Gentlemen's Shoes for Fall
wear to be found ia tbe city, which I am selling very
cheap for cash. JOHN 11. DUTEIts,
ocl8 No. S3 West Fourth-street.
Carmlno and Shoemakers Ink. Also, Fine
Marking Ink. Tbe Carmlno is a superior article
andean be used with a steel pen without chauging
color. All Inks of my manufacture are warrauted!
For sale at 317 Maln-Btreet. ocl7w
MRS. W, J. ABELL, .jgh
Teacher of Piano-Forte,
Beeidenc No. 337 Sixth-street.
Cordial Elixir of Wild
Cherry Bark.
agreeable to the tnate, and contains all th'
active principles of the Wild Cherry Bark in a high
state of perfection, combined with several gratefu
Aromatic, it Is a most valuable as well as a pleas
ant medicine, uniting with ite tonio powers the Ira-
Sortant property of calming Nervous Irritation and
ixcitabfllty, and Is a aaost effective Strengthens
and Keetoratlve, admirably adapted to the treat
ment of Debility of the Stomach, Impaired Diges
tion, Weak and Languid Rabits, especially of wo
men and children, Loss of Appetite, Ac.
Prepared and for aale by
oclTo Opposite the Poetofflce.
Buckeye File Ointment.'
from the Buckeve, or Horse Chestnut, com
bined with other well-known remedies, and never
fails to cure that distressing complaint PILES.
Prepared and sold by
SUlitK. ECKSTEIN A CO.. Druselats.
oel7c Opposite the Poetofflce.
Chapped Hands, &c.
TION Is h ghly perfumed, and free from tht
nplessant odor of Glycerine.
Prepared and for sale by
oclT-o Opposite the Postofflce.
Brown's Bronchial Troches.
Hoarseness, Coughs. Colds, Ac, nubile speak
era snd singers will Bud them invaluable for clear
ing and strengthening tbe voloe. For .ale by
oclT-o Opposite the Postofflce.
Marshmallow Hemostatique
..:''"'' "" Paste, '
highly recommended for Coughs and Colds bi
the most distinguished Freneh and American pby
eicians. For safe byuiEB lcKgTllN4c() )
ocHo Opposite the Postofflce.
that tbe subscriber has been appointed and
qnalllled as administrator on the estate of VYm.
Steel HoDowell, deceased.
J08IPR b. Mcdowell.
Cincinnati, Oct, If, 18M. ociTs
To Blacksmith Horse Shoers.'
well assorted stook of Oast SUel.weareinreoelpt
of the varied sisaa of ,. M;
And to which we favlts the attention of tit abors
ellawf No. T Oolsmbla-street.
Chas. S. Weatiierby,
. Zs now offering an
os ' .
' Bought at the
After the .:
Foreign Goods.
Silk Kobe at $33, worth $15.
811k Robea at $14 worth $35. .
Fnncy Sllka at 45c, worth 5o.
Fancy gllka at 75c, worth 91.
Black SUka at 73c, worth 81.
Flg'd French meria at 80c, worth 41.
Freneh Dlerlnoe at 65c, worth 8YX.
French Merlnoes at SI, worth $1 9f.
Wool Plaids at 30c, worth 35c.
Ottoman Plalda at ISe., worth 85c.
4- 4 bleached ftaelin at 9c, worth lStf.
5- 4 P. O. Mnalln at lie, worth 14e.
Canton Flanaela at 10c, worth 12Xce
Best Ensltah Print at 10c, worth 13X.
American Prints at 6Mo. worth bKe.
Bniaia Crash at Be.
Red Flannels at 30e., worth BSo.
Irish Linens at 25c, Trorth STHo.
Citizens and Visitors
Evar brought to the West
No.' lia Fifth-street, '
looircj : ,
N. W. cornw Fifth and Vine-its.
Genta' Merino Undershirts, T5c. eaoh.
Gents' Merino Undershirts, 7&c. each;
Genu' Merino Undershirts, Tie. each.
Ladles' Merino Undervests, T5c. each.
Ladles' Merino Underveitfc, TSc. each.
Ladles' Merino Uuderves'ii, TSc. each.
Girls' and Boys' Under teats, all aires.
Girls' and Boys' Undervests, all aiaes.
Boys' and Girls' Drawers, every site.
Boys' and Girls' Drawers, every size.
Ladles' All-wool Ribbed Hose, 45c.
Ladies' All-wool Ribbed Hose, 45c.
. Ladles' All-wool Bibbed Hose, 45c,
Beautiful Hand-knit Hoods.
Beautiful Hand-knit Hoods.
. Beautiful Hand-knit Hoods.
W. corner Fifth and Vine.
tooia-'f n
New 33tyle,Q
H A T S,
Handsomely Trimme 1.
w ua ' . .
One door below Fourth.'
MEons. and Mad. Ert3t
luiuvr patrons, tnu id. viuesob oi L'l O-
:lnnU and viciultjr, Uat their Eshool will.
Pct,b.rlM.. WM-T-8IM

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