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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, October 21, 1859, Image 2

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Editorial Correspondence.
COLUMBUS, O., October 20, 1859.
Thore are three hundred and fifty Masons,
members of the Grand lodge of Ohio, no in
MMion in this city. They are a select grade
of men ai to cipacity and character, and
their proceedings are conducted with great
ability. The Grand Lodge of Ohio is re
spected in the various State jurisdictions for
her position in the Masonic family. The
able report of her Standing Committees are
distinguished for force and terseness. The
present prosperous condition of the Order in
this State is represented in the elevated tone
of the sentiments manifested in the dis
cussions of this Masonic General Assembly,
as in the purity of private life inculcated in
the several Lodges.
The proceedings of yesterday were most of
it of details not of general interest. The
proposed amendment of the Constitution, by
which the Ancient Constitution now attached
to it, recognized and sdopted as the fund
amental laws, rules and regulations for the
government of Masons, having during Che
past year been submitted to the vote of the
constituent Subordinates, did not receive a
maiority vote of the Lodges, and was not
adopted. .......
There generally is a failure in such
to realise profit from money . investments,
their true policy being to have but a alight
excess of money on hand, thereby prevent
ing scheming. Years ago this grand body
bought real estate in Lancaster, and ex
pended money and incurred debts in malting
an Impotent attempt to erect thereon a Grand
Masonic Hall now, the ground even is an
The rand Master, and Dr. Biock, of Sa
lem, and Yiioil E. Shaw, of Lancaster, were
appointed a oommittee to sell or dispose of the
same. Qaite a large turn was loaned to a Ma
sonio Building Association at Chillloothe, with
the expectation that the Grand Lodge would
for the four thousand dollars exoept the fine
hall in the ancient metropolis but the Grand
Lodge, not designing or desiring to locate, has
had to take legal steps to foreclose the mort
gaie on the building.
In Iowa we learn the Grand Lodge has in
velved itself In a heavy debt, having become
responsible for purohsses for Libraries.
There is pending a project to engage the
Grand Lodge of Ohio in support of a Widows'
and Orphans' Home in this State; alto, to en
list by commendation of the enterprise to the
subordinates, of a proposed monument to the
' late distinguished Arctio navigator, the Ameri
can Mason, Dr. Elisha Kent Kank.
The Grand Lodge of Ohio has manifested a
nen-eonenrrenoe in the project line lately,
deelining In deolded terms last year to encour
age the purchase of Mount Vernon, finally to
beoome the property of the State of Virginia;
also, to be engulfed in the Masonio Library
The Representative system of Sister Grand
Lodge organisations was for the first time in
troduced yesterday, in Ohio. Some ten years,
it is said, Fast Grand Master Ksiidis, of
Ohio's authority, bearing date August 8, 1S49,
was g'ven for the sounding the mystio gavel in
that jurisdiction, while, at the present time its
Grand Lodge is composed of thirty-two char
. tend Lodges and over one thousand members.
Past Grand Master W. B.TaBALL,)of Columbus,
was received yestorday with appropriate honor
in being introduced as Commissioner Repre
sentative cf the Grand Lodge of Minnesota,
near the Grand Lodge of Ohio, which is an ap
propriate seleotion. Fast Grand Master Bbn
jaiiih F. Smith has heretofore been ohosen as
Ohio's Representative near the Grand Lodge
of Minnesota.
This question of Interest was disposed of
' yesterday by the Grand Lodge of Ohio : "Is
, the subordinate lodge, of which a brother dies
. a member, liable for the funeral expenses in
curred by a sister lodge the brother having
died in destitute clrcumBtanoes." It was de
clared that no law or rale of the Grand Lodge
requires the payment of expenses so inenrred.
There was a rumor in this place last night
that messages of evil omen to the official exist
ence of Thomas Millbb, Postmaster of this
elty, had been received in Columbus. The
: talk is that Thomas Sfasbow is to be rein
stated. He was in office on the advent to
power of the present National Administration,
but displaoed to provide for Thomas Mm. he,
who after due time was displaced as an Anti
Leoompton, and succeeded by Samcsl Ms dart,
since Governor of Kansas, a former occupant of
the place. Millsr was restored and haa con
tinued nntil this present time, when it would
L appear that another restoration is to occur.
- This history is quite curious; three Postmasters,
after serving one period, obtain the coveted
office after an intervening time. Mr. SrAsaow
has been recently elected Connty Commissioner,
by a very large msjoiity, in opposition to the
tegular ticket, as an independent Democrat.
The Grand Lodge of Masons.
Over two hundred subordinate lodges of
Ohio were represent at the Grand
Lodge, just opened on Tuesday, at Colum
bus. Horace M. Stokes, Grand Master,
let forth at length, in a business address, in
teresting matters for the craft, but particu
larly a report of his official relations with the
eraft daring the reoess.
Klne new lodges have been granted dispen
sation during the year.
' Deeember i, 1858. "Lawrence," at Boli
var, Tuscarawas County.
"' Deeember JJ, 1858. "Rural," at North
BloomBeld, Trumbull County. James Pier
son, W. M., Geo. B. Howe, S. W., George
Kyle, J. W.
' Jannsry 28, 1859.- "Sullivan," Sullivan,
Ashland County. H. P. Sage, W. M., G.
Kilbera, 6. W., Asa H. Palmer, i. W.
March 8, 1859. "Wyandot" Lodge, Me
Cotehenvllle, Wyandot County. George
Etmpion, W. M., John Chamberlin, S.
- 60. W. Mulholland, J. W. '
Hay 7. "Manchester," Manchester, Adams
' 1 County. Henry Y. Coppell, W. M., Benjamin
-c bowman , S. W., J. N. Brittslghan, 3. W.
April U. "Riddle," E. Liverpool, Colum
biana Connty. Joshua A. Riddle, W. M.,
L. S. Wilson, S. W., Samuel fluniey, j. n .
May 28. "Greenfield," Greenfield, High
land County. Silas Irvin, W. M., Horace
6:rioklanl, S. W., J. Kaufman, J. W.
June 22 "Osborn," Oaborn.Greene County.
John N. Stockstil', W. M., J. Baugbman, S.
W., C. B. Myers, J. W.
August 23. "Sri Lisbon," New Lisbon,
Proxies have been granted during the year
to exemplify the work and lectures of Masonry,
and to impart instruction therein to Brothers
Howard Matthews and John M. Parks, Cin
einnatijJJames S. Beeves, MoConnelsville, and
Alexander H. Newoombe, Toledo.
The term of servioe of Reuben B. Brown,
of Chardon, as Distriot Lecturer, having ex
pired on the 20th of January last, he was re
appointed for three vears. A vaoancy exists
at present, occasioned by the expiration of a
term of service of Alexander H. Necombe, not
yet filled. On the 24th of May last, Joseph
Hildreth having resigned the office of District
Leotnrer, Alexander Mollvain, of Mansfield,
was appointed. This Grand Body is com
posed of substantial oltiiens. The session
thereof will be continued until and inoluding
Quill and Scissors
Ex-Governor Joseph A. Wright, of Indiana,
is spoken of as a Democratic candidate for the
next Presidency.
Senator Gwin and Hon. C. L. Scott, of Cali
fornia, were at New Orleans on the 15th Inst.
Wednesday, the 19th, was the anniversary
of the surrender of Cornwallls.
P. T. Barnum, Esq., is doing tho people of
East Bridgeport a groat service in planting
shade trees on their streets. He has adver
tised for one thousand sugar maplos for this
purpose. Can't some one of our publlo spirited
citizens, or our august and far-seeing Council,
do something; in the same line for Cinoinnatii
The stockholders of the Covington and Lex
burton Railroad Comoanv are moving with a
A '
view to oontest the sale of the property latoly
made at Lexington. The Court will hold i
session at Lexington on the 29th Inst, to oon
firm tho sale. ;.
Ticknor k Fields paid (10,000 for the Atlantic
Monthly. Franois H. Underwood, the former
editor of the magazine, has been nominated for
Clerk of the Criminal Courts In Boston.
Later advices from the Amoor River have
been received by an arrival at San Francisco,
The Russians are reported as showing the
greatest favor to Americans and their enter
prises. A small steamer, oapable of ascending
the river for a great distance, had been landed
at Nicolauski by an American company.
The number of insurance oompanies in New
York and Brooklyn is one hundred and twenty
six, of which ninety-seven are fire, eleven life,
and eighteen marine. Thompion'i Bank Note
Reporter alludes to the rapid increase of these
institutions, and predicts that the next loss to
the stockholding portion of the community will
be with the fire insurance stockholders.
A runaway slave named York, who ran away
to Canada from Parkersburg, Va, in January
last, has voluntarily returned to his old
"Missus." He represents the poor, deludod
fugitives as much worse off than they were in
the South, and many of them anxious to get
A train of forty-three cars on the Mobile and
Ohio Railroad, carrying one thousand sevon
hundred and fifty-two bales of cotton, arrived
at Mobile on the 10th inst. This, tho Mobile
papers state, is the largest train that has ever
arrived in that eity.
Daring the present Napoleon's reign the
French have constructed railways to the extent
of more than four thousand five hundred miles.
A singular marriage recently took plaoe in
Dudley, England, the bride being eighty-two,
and the bridegroom (her fourteenth husband)
The oolonltation packet, Mary Caroline
Stevem, will leave Baltimore on the 1st of No
vember for Monrovia, thus offering an oppor
tunity for the transmission of letters and
papers to the Liberlan fettlomenti and for the
African squadron.
A Washington correspondent says that
rumor is already supplying the plaee of Mr.
Mason, at Faris. Seoretary Floyd will go to
Paris, and Mr. Faulkner will come into the
Cabinet. This is the talk.
We perceive by the correspondence of the
New York Spirit of tht Timet that the estab
lishment of a National ftaoe Course is agitated
among the admirers of that sport. It is stated
that Washington City is invariably selected as
the great central neutral ground near which
should be located.
Two men named Filkins and Hall reoently
clinohed in a fight, in a ball-room, in Grand
Rapids, Miohigan, and in a souffle whioh fol
lowed fell to the ground from a three-story
window. Both are so badly hurt that neither,
It is thought, ean possibly recover.
Mr. Green West, of Amherst, Maine, had
his leg broken below the knee several years
ago. On Monday last, as he was passing be
hind his oxen, one ef them kloked him on the
spot of tho old fraotnre. He fainted imme
diately, and, although receiving no other in
jury, died in a few minutes.
Clement Marsh,' Esq., a son of Joseph W.
Marsh, of Greenland, N. H., has expended
$10,000 in paying the debts of his father, who
died fifteen years ago. The Portsmouth Jow
nal says this is "a shining example of mag
nanimity and filial respeot."
A meeting of Germans was held in New
York on Sunday evening, for the purpose
riving expression to a sentiment in favor
the observance of the Sabbath. There were
about fifteen ' hundred present. Addresses
were delivered by the Rev. Dr. Adams,
English, and the Rev. J. D. Hullaa and Dr.
Phillip Sohaff, in the vernacular, and a sorles
of resolutions were adopted favoring a qjiet
observance of the day.
. Sands, Lent k Co.'s ciroui is among
things that were, in consequence of the disso
lution of copartnership, tad the retirement
all the members of the firm to private life
Two of the performing elephants, now in Cali
fornia, have been sold for $22,000, and
others to John E. Baoon, of New York,
$10,000. The remaining six elephants
the whole paraphernalia of the ooncern will
sold in a short time.
In Wellsburg, Va., potatoes are selling
25 cts. per bushel. Apples are worth from
$1 50 to $2 per barrel, the barrel found.
supply rather greater "than tho 'demand.
Marketing generally is abundant and
A brother and nechew of Moses Y. Beach
of the New York Sun, are located in tho south
western part of Kansas, on the Arkansas
River and the Santa Fe Boad, and are making
fortunes in earing Buffalo hams, and trailing
with the overland emigrants.
Mr. Moore, a merchant of Greensboro,
Ala., fought a duel in the vicinity of Colum
bus, Miss., on the 8th, with Dr. Wiley, In
which the latter was shot through the bead
and killed. . -
Who is Brown, the Leader!
Captain John Brown emigrated to Kansas
from Central New York, in the fall of 1855,
and settled in the township of Ossawattomie.
He was accompanied by seven sons, the
youngest being old enough to earn his liveli-
HOOU. AUO UirbUUlHVO Ul uiunu lb uvi puai-
tively known to the writer, but report has it
that he was born in Kentucky. At the time
of his death he was about sixty years of age.
He was about medium night, slim, muscular,
and possessing an iron constitution. He had
blue eyes, sharp features and long gray hair,
wearing a full beard. I
In December, ism, during ine "enannon
War," Brown first made lis appearance
among the free State men at Lawrence. His
entrance into the place at once attracted the
attention of the people toward him. He
brought a wagon load of cavalry sabres, and
was accompanied by twelve men, seven of
whom were his own sons. He first exhibited
his qualities at the time the freo State and
pro-slavery parties, unaor ine lenu oi uov
ornor Robinson on one aide, and Governor
Shannon on the other, met to mako a treaty
of peace. After Governor Robinson had
stated to the people who were galnorea arouna
t.hd hotel the terms of the peace, Brown took
tho stand, uninvited, and opposed the terms
of the treaty. He wob in favor of ignoring
all treaties, and such leading men as Robin
son, liane ana liOwry,ana proceeuiug uvunce
against the border rullian invaders, drive
them from the soil or hang them if taken.
General Lowry, who was cnairman oi ine
Committee of Safety, and also commandor of
the free State troops, ordered Brown under
One of bis sons, who was elected to the Leg
islature in February, 1856, was seiied and
taken from Ossawattomie to Leoompton in
chains, a distance of thirty miles. His feet
and hands were ohained together with a large
heavy ohain, the size of that used upon ox
teams. He was compelled to walk the whole
distanco beneath a burning sun. The Irons
wore the flesh from his ankles; he wasattaoked
with the brain fever, was nogleoted, and died
in two or three days. He was a eompanion of
Governor Robinson, Jenkins, (slnoe shot by
Lane,) and some eight or ten others. Another
son of Captain Brown was shotatOssawstomla
by a marauding party from Missouri. After
the death of his first son, occasioned by tho
tortures and fatigue of his forced march, Brown
swore vengeanoe upon the pro-slavery party,
and it was frequently observed by the moat
prudent of the free-State men that he was evi
dently insane on the subject. He was always
considered by them as a dangerous man, was
never taken into their oouncils, and never con
sulted by them with, reference either to their
policy or movements. ' ,
The destruction of tho Free State Hotel
aud presses at Lawrence, in May, 1858,
incited him anew to action, and he organized
a small company, composed chiefly of men
who had been robbed, or whose relatives had
been murdered by the pro-slavery party, and
at the head of this band armed with Sharp's
rifles. Bowie-knives and Colt's revolvers, he
scoured Southern Kansas, and the name of
"Old Brown" became a terror to all who
opposed his will in that region. . While he
was thus maurauding, five pro-slavery men
were taken from their oabins at Pottawat
tamie Creek, in the night time, and phot
dead. The pro-slavery party charged this
deed upon Old Brown, while the free State
i party assorted that -they could jsfove hitn In
.Lawrence, tony muus umuim, wjcu u uno
pened, and .that the horrid deed was perpe
trated by "Buford's Georgia Ruffians, supposing
that the victims were free Statesmen.
The news of this massacre reached VTestoort,
Missouri, the place of rendezvous of the"btrder
ruffians," the same evening that the Kansas
Commission sent . out by the United States
Unnsa of Representatives arrived at that Dlloe,
The exoltement was intense, and was induced
almost as much by the appearance or tne torn
mission. as bv the news of the massaore. The
"ruffians" swore vengeanoe upon the members
and officers of the Commission, declarlngHhat
their blood should recompense for the slaughter
at Pottawattomie Creok, and but for the inter
cession of Mr. Oliver, the pro-slavery member
of the Commission, and others, it was beliired
that the Commission wouia nave oeen : at-
funked. It was at this time that the notorious
H. Clay Pate organized a band of men in the
streets of Westnort. Mo., with the avowed
DurDose of entering the Territory and captur
tog "Old Brown." He raised about thirty
men. and went into the Territory about twi
light one evening, and was surprised at sunrise
the next morning by "Old Brown," who was
in command of nine men, armed as stated
. . . n I . ,
Fate sent a nao or truoe to urown, woo
vanoed some rods in front of his oompany and
ordered the flag-bearer to remain with him,
and sent one of his own men to inform Pate to
oome himself. Pate obeyed, when Brown or
dored him to lay down hi3 arms. Pate re
fused to slve the order to his men, when
Brown, drawing a revolver, informed him that
he must give the order or be shot on the spot.
Pate immediately surrendered up himself and
men, and tbey wore disarmed and marched into
a ravine near by, and kept until liberated and
sent back to Missouri, by Col. Sumner, a few
days subsequently, who also ordered "Old
Brown" to disband and go home. The latter
agreed to do so if the Colonel would also agree
to nroteot tne settlers in mai region oi vuu ter
ritory. This was tho Celebrated "Battle
Blank Jaok Point." made famous by "H. C,
P.." Kansas oorresnondent of the St. Louis
Republican, wno was tne neroic commanaer
the surrendering party. - -
Caotain Brown was not muoh heard from
again until the notorious Captain Hamilton
mde his inoursions into Southern Kansas from
Missouri in 1858, when he raised another
somoanv. and. with Captain Montgomery
drove Hamilton and his companions baok
Missouri, and, marohing his men into that
State, took possession of one of the villages,
shot one or two men, and liberated several
laves. This course of Brown was repudiated
by Govern . Robinson and the leaders of the
free State party, in and out of Kansas, whioh
caused Brown to publish a letter explaining
his position, in which he assumed the entire
responsibility of his aots, and relieved the
Free State men from any share therein. This
letter was called the "Two Parallels," on ao-
oountof thepeouliar distinotioa made by the
writer. . . "
Captain Brown was fanatical on tho subject
of anti-slavery, and seemed to have the idea
tnat ne was specially aeputea oy m u
miffhtv to liberate slaves and kill slavohold
ers. ft was always conceded to him that
was a conscientious man, very modest in
demeanor, apparently inoffensive until the
subject of slavery was introduced, when
would exnioii a teeiing oi inaignauon uu
Daralleled. After matters subsided in Kan
sas. Brown Intimated to some of his anti
slavery friends that ho contemplated organ
izing an insurrection among the slaves
Kentucky and Tennessee.
This fact becoming known to some of
leading anti-slavery men of the country, they
refused btm means with which to to on. and
discouraged his proposed undertaking.
spent a portion of the last summer in visiting
different Northern cities, and was tendered
sums of money, with the understanding that
he wished to socars a little farm npon which
settle in his old age. It is supposed that
employed this money thus obtained to hire
farm near uarpers x erry, wnion ne uses as
rendezvous for the Insurrectionists, and near
whioh he so reoently paid the last debt
N. Y. Herald, 19th inst.
N. Y. Herald, 19th inst. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Episcopal Convention.
RICHMOND, October 20.
The House of Deputies has resolved to ad
journ on Saturday next.
A telegrapbio dispatch has been received
from Dr. Clark, of Conaecticut, declining to
accept the nomination as Bishop of the North
west Territories. It is presumed that he had
not heard of his subsequent eleotion. The
Missionary Committee - reported back the reso
lution on religious intolerance in Cuba, striking
out all relative to memorializing the President
on the subject. The report of the Committee
on Canons or Ministers officiating with the
parochial cares of others, was debated at great
length. !
The Canon reported by the majority of the
oommittee was finally adopted.
The House last night adopted the resolution
requiring the House of Bishops to reoonsider
its action in rolation to the use of the oommon
book of prayer, and threw the subjeot in suoh
a shape as to admit of the joint aotion of both
From Washington.
WASHINGTON, October 20.
District Attorney Ould and Colonel Lee
have returned from Harper's Ferry. The
former, soon after his arrival, had a confer
ence with the President, and the latter a long
interview with the Secretary of War. United
States Marshal Johnson, of Ohio, is now
here, and says one of the parties engaged
with Brown was prominent in the Oberlin
Judge Black has returned to this oily, after
an absence at his home in Pennsylvania.
James McMaster, of Pittsburg, has been
eommiseionad m Assistant Surgeon of the
Navy. Kdmund S. De Luce has been com
missioned as Chief Engineer of the Navy.
Description of Captain Cook, the Insurrectionist.
BALTIMORE, October 20.
The following Is a description of Captain
John E. Cook, one of the leaders in the reoent
insurrection : Uight, five feet four inches to
five feet six inobes; weight, one hundred and
thirty-two pounds; walks with his breast pro
jecting forward and head leaning toward the
rigat; nas ngnt nair, witn a small growth
around the upper lip; sallow oomplexlon and
sharp, narrow face.
it is generally oonceeded that Cook is still
in the mountains of Virginia, or en the Mary
land side of the river, and the neighborhood is
so closely guarded that he oan hardly esoape.
Cricket Match.
HAMINTON, C. W., October 20.
A matoh between the North and South of
England, of the all England eleven was played
to-day. One inning on eaoh side, which re
sulted in favor of the North. The total was:
North 52; South 83. The orioketers leave this
evening for Rochester, N. Y.
The onoket matoh between the eleven of all
England and the twenty-two of Canada, ter
minated yesterday lu favor of all England
eleven, they having only forty-one runs to
make on their second innings.
River News.
LOUISVILLE, October 20—P. M.
River falling slowly, with 3 feet 4 inehes in
the canal.
ST. LOUIS, October 20—P. M.
The river has fallen about an inch in the
past 21 hours, but is now stationary, with five
teet to liairo. .Nothing new from any of the
upper streams. weather dear and sold, Ores
oetng necessary for oomfort. ,
Texas News.
CHARLESTON, S. C. October 20.
The Oourier't special New Orleans dlspatoh
states that the fever at the latest reports was
increasing at Galveston and Houston. Frost
had made its appearance in portions of Missis
sippi and Texas, but the crops were uninjured,
Another attack on the town of Brownsville was
The Yacht Wanderer Again.
SAVANNAH, GA., October 20.
Mr. Blaok, the shlnninsi-master who was
carried off in the yacht Wanderer, has returned
in a small boat to the mouth of the river, lie
reports that Captain Martin, of ths stolen
yatoh, said he was going to take her to Africa
tor a oargo oi slaves.
PORT SARNIA, C. W., October 20
Plve more of the crew of the propeller Troy,
whioh foundered on Tuesday night off Point
Dubuaue. have been picked up. There were
twenty-three persons on board, only eight of
whom are known to have been saved.
Democratic Convention.
BOSTON, October 20—P. M.
The Democratic Convention of tbe Fourth
Congressional District has chosen James Riley
and iBaao H. Wright, supposed to be in favor
of Douglas, as delegates to the Charleston
Non—arrival of the Santa Fe Mail.
ST. LOUIS, October 20.
Two Santa Fe malls, due at Independence on
laesdav last, have not yet arrived, jfears are
entertained that further difficulties with the
Indians have occurred.
Nebraska Election.
ST. LOUIS, October 20.
tlon of Eastbrock, Demoorat, as delegate to
Arrival of Pike's Peak Gold.
ST. LOUIS. October 20.
A special dispatch to the Republican says
that a party of men arrived at St. Joseph,
yesterday, from Pike's Peak, bringing $100,000
in dust.
ing of the 18th inst., Mr. James Mc In tire to Miss
Jennie L. Doggett, both of thai city.
GBIFFITH-OLEa.Kli.T-On the 20th last, In
flt. Patrick's Church. Iiv the. Rev. lr. Greenleaf
Samuel C. Urillitb, Esq., of Dalnmue, Iowa, to Miss
juarr ii- uieary, oi misciiy
BTtADBURY 8ALTKII In Bt. Paul's Church
Gilbert Q. Bradbury to Mrs. Jane Baiter, all of this
MoCOBMIOK-On the 20th Inst., at TX o'clock P
lit. John McCormick. of paralytic stroke, aged
tears, lie wis an old citizen, harlng lived hers 47
vnnrfl. and ivas beloved bv all who knew him.
ThA funnral will take nlace from his residence.
Water-street, between Smith and John, on Saturday
atternoon hi i o cioca. ine menus oi ins lawny
are Invited to attend.
Zanesvllle papers please copy. J
Dixon's Sugar-coated Fills.
Purely Vegetable and Pleasant to Use.
. Xr Admitted to be tbe Best Family Pill In use.
Prepared onlj by
GEO. M. DIXON, Druggist,
anS9-cm Corner of Fifth and Main-streets.
entirely iroe iruui an miiiwn.u. uwu uu n iwb.
setsos remarkable heal Ing properties, It is the almost
universal favorite with those persons who are
troubled with chapped hands,
a M iMnriNR.-We challenge a comnarlson
our article with any brought to this market. We
always nave a rresn articio on nana.
jtr.. ftmstantlT DrenarlniT these articles and can
furnish a fresh supply at any time.
Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery, No. 16
West Fourth-street. . ocl9
J&GJ TJINAVIAN Blood Pills and Blood Furl
her are a positive cure for Dyspepsia la proved Ii
numerous tentlDionials ill the Doctors sossessloi
which can be exauiiued at bis offloe, Ko. O East
10.' 0 Jal
rourta-eireei, uj any one at any time.
avn nui.nntn COMPANY OF CIN-
(;i!.JNA.Tt,8. W.corner of Third aud Bace-slreois.
October 19, 1V9. This road ii now open. Carl will
mart, at Interrals often minntee, from 8:30 A.M.
iiutil midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to liawronce slreot, and westward on
Kourth-itrwt to Smith, and on Flfth-strcet to
Wood. OitliWDi will please bear in mind that the
can will invariably cross iuterectiug street before
topping for paMongorB.
oclJ-tf JAMES J. BOBBINS. President.
by iue Distriot Assessors, is now open for examina-
i no ru-Tiiiumiuu ui rem ennif . Hiviuiumi
uon, at tuo connty Auuuor'a omce, to wmon atten
tion is directed. If any complaint is to be made, the
sameshonld be in writing, and preTious to the fonrth
Monday in October, lsso, after which no complaint
will be received.
By order of the Board of Equalisation.
sepW-tt Auditor.
rour hands and face commence cbaeslns ss
wliuor approaches? More than llkolr It is caused by
the soap you use. Then try some other kind. You
may possibly find an article that will keep your skin
smooth during ths coldest weather. We select our
siock with especial reference to this quality, and It
is now larger ani more complete than uul.
manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery,
oc20 No. 36 West Fourth-street.
Are offering a superb assortment of Winter Goods
Extra aualltr, at 8To. and SI per yard ;
Oheap line Black Bilks just reoelred ;
Bleb Silks and Aobes for evening wear.
Winter Cloaks, Winter Shawls
Striped Raglans and Shawls;
. Jjarie assortment of Cloth Uloaki; ,
Embroidered Volret thwks ; t ( ,
Winter Shawl, at nil prices;
flenta' Traveling Shawls.
Winter Dress Goods
French and EogHsh Printed and PUIa Merlnocs;
Elegant Caabmere and Del nine Robes;
Printed Catfhmer for Dressing Gowns ;
fancy and All-wool Plaids for Children.
Yails, Shawls and Kubles.
For Ladles, Cents and Children, selling at cost
t . .to close.
Super. Bod B'ankets, very cheap ;
Bed and Wbite Klannels, all widths and prices ;
OPK1U FLANNEL, In all colors.
A lot of CAMBRIC BANDS, Flounelnge and
, getsj at Bargains. ,
Broclie Shawl Borders.
I ,. Tresh Lot, Justin. , -,y
9i)od aualltr, at &H cents ;
Sopor. Delaines, at cents.
ALSO-Kid Gauntlets; Holier; the Gem Hood
lirt: ffvli-aiiiLilitv Kid GioirH. reduced to 7ScenU,
in bluuk, white uucl rjljra j Cloths, Cuaitnori'S and
Vesting) ; w lilch will be sold at unoouiuiouly
74 West Fourth-street.
loclT-M WAD
Premium Awarded!
Smoke-eonsumlng Coal Cooking Stove,
Is without a riral. Call en
Inrentors and Manufacturers,
Novelty Iron Works,
O 3 C
Fourth-street, West of Smith.
Exaatae the Alligator and read Testimonials.
(pobblt MtrrnAb.)
Office 98 Broadway New York.
H anilrn nrnflta. nro rata, amunff its Policy Bold
ers, legal Interest (7 per cent, only) Is paid on itc
stock, which may, by Internment, reproduce rdoiii
i.i ammmt t harhv ffWInff the assured all the ad
tantages of the Purely Mutual System, with the
security that its Board of Diroctore have Perma
nent Moneyed Interest in conducting its affairs with
pruaence ana smci economy.
l ti rain. an bailed noon the most SDcroTod EHRliSl!
tables of mortality, verified by American experienci
a ilta vif&anni- Mmn.
By the Charter, Dividends to tbe Assured art to 1j
lonul ..... flvA vonn. nnrl mav bo annlled to thi
reduction of premium, or will be credited open the
policy, thereby Increasing the amount lnsuretl,
Parties d. siring to insure will be furnished with
the (Society s publications, rates, 4c, gratis, upon ap
plication to the Agent, . , .
Hon. WILLIAM O. ALEiA ubh, rresiueni,
HENRY B. HYDie, Vico .'resident.
x EDWAKD P. WILLIAMS, Secretary.
V QUO. W. PHILLIPS, Actuary. , ' -;
1 ' f ' 1 " ''.
We, the undersigned, take pleasure in stating that
"The Xenitable Life Assurance Society," of
York, represented In this city by David Truaj, Ksq.
MAntifwlv wnrthv the confidence of this community
ml that tha combination of tbe Mutual and Joiul
Stock principle as by them preeented-render tblr
Company one of tbe most deslrablo for insurers
the country:
Stedman, Carlisle 4 Bhaw, Stanhope S. Itowe,
J. S. Cheneweth & Co., ' B. S. L iiommedleu,
Blacbley, Simpson 4 Co., D. vf, Corwin,
Thompson tk Taaffe, H. E. Spencer.
32 West Third-street, Basement Masonic Temple,
oc2l ' " Examining Physician.
3XTeT7r Styles
Handsomely Trimmed,
,''" ' ' ' No. 149 Maia-etreet,
One door below Fourth.
Soring Machines!
Cincinnati, Ohio.
The unparalleled ante of these Machine
bn again ooinpclled oar oompany to In.
create their facilities: for mnnufnciarlna,
and we now employ ONB THOUSAND
HANDS ani awake two hundred machine
per day ) and with the advantage of ntrtin
years' experience and a large capital, are
prepared to furnlah, in great perfection, a
machine nnlTeraally acknowledged t be.
the lending Family Machine in tho country.
In the West we hare Just taken the First
Premium at tbe .. .
Indiana, .. ;. .-..T
, Illinois and . ,
Where we received, besides the First Premium, a
as the beat Family Machine.
In addition to sas testimony, we refer to the
forty thousand famll nd manufacturers t whom
w hare sold, and tc t e following well-known per
sons of this city, no ' our Machines : -
Mrs. Larz Anderson,
Mrs. Beth Evans.
mrs. w m . Kesor,
Mrs. Jason Kvans,
Mrs. G. K. tihoenberger, Mrs. James ft. Smith,
Mrs. AdamN. Kiddle.
Mrs. Wilson K. Nixon,
Mrs. Joseph W. Wayne,
Mrs. H. 8. Carpenter,
Mrs. Major McOrea,
Mrs. John L. Stetimus,
sirs. Miles urnenwooa,
Mrs. Stanley Matthews,
Mrs. P. B. W liber,
Mrs. Jas. P. Kilbretb,
Mrs. Joseph U. Butler,
Mrs. Cbae. H. Wolff,
Mrs. J.ttlevln,
Mrs. Dr. Woodward, ' .
Mrs. Dr. Comogys,
Mrs. Ju
fffrs. Heurv (
re. iiuugv xionuiy. .
rs. Henry 0. Lord,
Mrs. S. S. L'Boiumodlsa,
SLri. Minuni dvukb. .j t.
Mrs. Jos, Longworta,
Mrs. Iter. 1). W.Clark, ,
Mrs. Kev. L. Swormstedt.
Mrs. Kov. O. B. Boynton,
Mrs. Kev. Q. O. Kohinson,
Mrs. Kov. Chaa. Kiugsley,
. o i a.i..
mrs. wm.senew,
Mrs. Geo. D. Wlnchell,
Mrs. Thot. W. Bprague,
" The substitution of the rotary movement of the
hunk " for the reclerocatina motion of tbe shuttle
Is the latest grand Improvement on the Sowing Ma
chine, and it is that which now gives Wheeler &
Wilson's its decided advantage over all other ma
chine. Moreover, for economy of power, ease of
W.IMAWU.U.I -a. lot; vf J-"''y" . -d
cutiun, it no doubt surpasses all others for umlly
use." Tub Ladiis' BsrosiTOBr.
"My little daughter, of nine years, takes our ma
chine ( Wheelor A Wilson's) apart, oile it and puts it
in place, easily and readily adjusts its parts, aud per
forms with it all ordinary work. She can make her
own dresM, including hemming, gathorlng and net
ting in tue Sleeves, nour mauius uee iu mj iuuiiij
has made it a nocossltyand a luxury.
iw.nnth. Wheeler A Wilson Sewing Machine.
and can say in regard to it that It is without a rival.
No other machine exceeds it In Its adaptation to all
purposes of domestlo use." BciEitnrio Ahbkioam.
"We have personally examined the various ma
chines before the publlo, with an anxious desire to
place Detore onr renaers reuauio iiiioruiaiiuu.
the result of such examination, we unhesitatingly
recommend Wheeler A Wilson's Sewing Machines
as the machine for family uie." WsaiaaM Cuius.
riAit Advocate.
iiwhnnln. J Wll.nn'a Maebtne Is. ltevnnd adonbt.
the bent for family use extant." Cincinnati Prioi
GUBBINT. 1 '""
We warrant the Mashlnss for three years, an! in.
struct In its nee free ef charge, tithe at the bouse of
tbe purohaner or at our offloe,
No. 77 West Fourth-street,
Wm, Sumner & Co.
Paper, Pens, Ink, Slates, iir
Staple Stationery,
roa . '. '' ,, ,.'
School or Office Use,
Oon supply themselves with tho best, at the LOW
EST BATES, by calling upon ,
Moore, Wilstach, Keys & Co.,
Wholesale Boekaellera and Stationers an Blank
sook Manufacturers, !' n
. 25
West Fourth st.
- ocl9-cJ . ' ,
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton.
Bixtb-street Depot at 2H o'clock on TUESDAY,
18thj WEDNESDAY, 19th, THURSDAY, 20th, and
VBIDAY, the 21st, for ihe
Returning, leave the ground at the eloae of the Bases
each day. 1 1 !:
Fare JO cents out and bask. ..
ocieb 1. McLAKIN. Hup't;
Carmlno and Shoemakers Ink. Also, Vine
Marking Ink. The Oarmlno is a superior article
andean be used with a steel pen without changing
color. All Inks or my manuiooiure are warranieu.
For sale at 817 Main-street.
Wood-Working Machinery,
Corner Jonnlaad Water; uCinelannll.O.
aee-ty ' , ' t i. .
r at Law. Uhaas's Building
IT and Oonasellor at Law, Ouaae's
Third street. doers last of Main. ,,. 171

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