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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, December 27, 1859, Image 2

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President's Message.
Tbll SUto papf will bo labmitUd to lh
Senate to-dajr Uo to the disorganised House,
unlets tba RspresenUUrss- elect Speaker at
one o'clock Ibis afternoon, at which time a
voto ! to ba taken.
St. John's Day.
mil. rt r ft.Vl 11- If. ! 17-. 1 It..
100 Dons Ul uigotj ma iiiMvuiu jcfaiwuitj ,
meet at their ball to night, to Install their
offiosrs, and on their Saint' Day -to esjoj
eooially festivities peculiar to the eeaaon of
The Senate wae not in segiion jtsterdsy.
The House waa engaged all day in very eom-mon-plaoa
oha, which ia not very agreeable
for all the newspapars of the nation to print.
Quit tbia child' play, and go to work for tbe
people. Politioa and nonsensi are an over
dose, day in and day out, and Christmas, too.
Christmas Season—Its Pleasurable Associations.
The wool Christmas week ii a Holiday.
Sohool children are not the only ones to par
take of tba joyous influence of this festal sea
ion. As Washington Irving said, "AmidH
the general eali to happiness, the bustle of tbe
spirits and tho stir of the affections which
prevail at this period, what bosom can remain
insensible! It is, indeed, tbe aeason of regeo
orated feeling the aeaaon for kindling, not
merely the fire of hospitality in tba hall, bnt
the genial flame of oharity in the heart; the
scene of early love again rises green to mem
ory beyond the sterile waste of years; and the
idea of home, fraught with tbe fragrance of
home-dwelling joya reanimates the droopiug
spirits, as the Arabian breete will sometimes
waft the freshness of the distant fields to tbe
weary pilgrim of the desert."
The Family Circle of States.
The American family of Statea whose oit
iisos have jost refreshed themselves at their
Christina firesides, numbers thirty-three.
This great family has outnumbered even the
eipeotancy of Washington. With our growth
let us not forgot the counsels of the Father of
his Country. On the 18th of June, 1783, even
at that early day, whon at Nowberg, N. Y., aa
the retiring Commandor-ia-Chiefof the armies
of the Confederation, he addressed oircaiar let
ters' to the Governors of the several States,
counseling thorn as to their general welfare.
1. The establishment of an indissoluble
Union of States under ono Federal head.
2. A'sacred regard to public justice.
3. The adoption of a proper peace estab
lishment. 4. The proralenee hi that paoiso and
friendly disposition among the people of the
United States which will Induce them to for
get their local prejudices and politics, to make
those mutual concessions which are requisite
to the general prosperity, and in some in
stances to sacrifice their individual advantages
to the interests of the community.,
Theae words of affectionate advice should at
this unhappy period of sectional estrangement
be heard and heeded by every oitizen. Wo
are a family, and there should be an affection,
a politeness in famillea, for no where ia this
soother of enmities and oementer of friendships
more required.
The West extends the Olive Branch of peaoe
to the acceptance of the North and South.
Would you taste thetranquil scene?
Be sure your bosoms be serene:
Jlevoid of bat, devoid of strife,
Devoid of all tbat poisons life;
And much it 'vail yon, In their place,
Tograft the toys of human race.
The Vice-President—John C. Breckinridge.
As this distinguished official and United
States Senator elect of Kentucky, in our opin
ion, will be the nominee .of the next Demo
cratic National Convention, and perhaps next
President of the United Slates, we give the
spirit of his declaration of principles made iu
a speech delivered by bim in the Hall of the
House of Representatives, at Frankfort, Ky.,
on Wednesday last.
He approves it in all its perls, espeolally
that property in slaves is lawful in Territories.
His opinion it in accord with the decision of
the United States Supreme Court,' that neither
tho General Government nor the Territorial
Legislature can exclude or confiscate slave
He does not believe in the dootrine of un
friendly legislation. He advocates, if neces
sary, the intervention of Congress to protect
t lave property in the Territories. He deems
present aotion unnecessary, as the Courts un
der the Dred Scott decision are bound to main
tain the rights of slaveholders in the Terri
tories. If adequate laws are not yet enacted,
such legislation must be had or the Govern
ment Is a failure. He contends that the true
polioy of the South is to let the matter rest
with the Executive, with the present laws and
the decisions of the Courts. He says : "We
stand in a good position we have the Execu
tive, we have the laws, we have the decision
of the United States Soprenne' Court, and this-
is a great advance from where we stood ten
years ago.
Th vi r1- iJuai may, lusaioiy be con
sidered to have strayed, somewhat, from the
agreed principles ef his party. The Cincin
nati platform declares that the only sound and
safe solution of the "Slavery question, upon
which the great national idea of the people of
this whole country ean repose in its deter
mined conservatism of the Union, non-interference
by Congress with slavery in State and
Territory, or in the District of Columbia."
Uimimrr Concostitakts or rat Orisi.
Saturday's St. Louis Democrat observes:
'Norma waa given as tbe last performance
on Wednesday night, when, as if to add to
some ef the weird and solemn scenes enaoted
ly tho Druids, divers rats of nimble legs lent
their presence, and rushed hysterically across
the sUge, while the lights of the stage and
'Irers circles burned dimly, and cold abafta ef
trusty air darted in epos the mulled audience
irom all sides of the building." , ,
A Woxax Litbbaix Roastbd Alivb An
appalling accident occurred a day or two since,
at t house In Hart's lane, near Philadelphia.
. flit t r .
n xiuu. vwupjipg we Douse, waa alt
' by a hot stove when her garments took
i . uer wnoia person was soon enveloped
i dimes, and before they could bo tttlh
uioi she was Ktaraily roasted la death.
HOUSE Mr. Moute, of Ky., (Mr. Smith, of
va., yielding ine noqr,; ottered resolution
whioh was read for information, that Alex.
H. Boteler be deolaretl Speaker of tbe House
oi toe iniriy-sixtn vongrees.
Messrs.. Bingham andBarksdals objeoted to
the resolution of order. . .
Mr. MoCleraand, of III., moved to substitute
tbe name of Mr. Davis, of Iod.
Tbe Clerk said that the resolution was not in
order, several gentlemen having objeoted, and
oesiaes, otner questions are perming.
Mr. Moore remarked that lie introduced the
resolution honestly, hoping it would meet the
approbation of a majority of tbe House. ' Ho
trusted that all had earnestly endeavored sinoe
the first day of their meeting- to effect an organ
isation, and been governed by the same hon
esty, oandor and frankness by which he him
self was actuated.
Mr. Barksdale, of Miss., reminded Mr.Moore
that the resolution had been objeoted to, and
the gentleman therefore had io right to debate.
Mr. Moore replied that Mr. Smith had
yielded the floor to him.
Mr. Smith observed that he did so for tho
purpose of hearing what Mr. Moore had to
Mr. Moore replied that all he wanted tho
gentleman to hear was what he had to say.
Mr. Smith supposed tbat what Mr. Moore
had to say was embraced in the resolution,
and he had no idea of yielding the floor for
him to debate.
Mr. Moore was exceedingly grateful to the
gentleman for permitting the resolution to be
read. He had nothing further to say.
Mr. Kllcore. of Ind.. annealed to Mr. Smith
to forego his remarks till to-morrow, that the
House might vote tor Speaker till two o oloclt
to-day ana then adjourn.
Mr. Barksdale suggested that the House
adjourn now.
Mr. Smith was Willing to yield the floor for
that purpose.
Mr. Stewart, of Md., thought that Mr.
Smith bad better oonolude his speech now.
Mr. Smith, resuming, declared himself a
sincere and loyal friend to the Constitution
and the Union. He was an advocate for no
new or Inflammatory doctrines; he wanted no
modern innovations; he desired to uphold the
Constitution as framed by our fathers, and re
plied to the arguments, of the Republicans,
founded on the Declaration of Independence,
that all men were created equal, by saying that
that instrument was formed by freemen, not
slaves. It was freemen who proposed to
sever the relations with England, and form
an independent goverment. In the articles
of confederation free inhabitants are specifi
cally mentioned, showing that slaves are not
Included. Then followed the adoption of the
Constitution. Negroes were no parties to tbe
formation of tbat instrument. The Constitu
tion expressly provides for the return of fugi
tive slaves.
Mr. Smith went on to allude to cases oo
eurring under that olause. Washington him
self attempted to reclaim a fugitive slave.
He quoted the case of Prigg ti. the State of
renn., and gave tne nistory ol events iroui
the adoption of tho Constitution to the pres
ent day, showing that aggressions on the sub
jest of slavery came from the North, and tho
agitation resulting therefrom was justly
ehargeable to them.
Particular reference was made to the
Louisiana purchase, the admission of Mis
souri, the efforts of Henry Clay on that oc
casion, and quoting the authority of Jefferson,
Madison and Monroe against the Missouri
restriction. Northern ' aggressions did not
originate in lha love for tho negro, but tho
desire for political power. :
During his speeoh some one sent him a
tumbler of ezg-nogg. which he drank, saying:
"Merry Christmas to all of you." Laughter.
Mr. Eilgore, of Indiana, inquired whether
it Was in order for the gentleman to monopo
lize the drinking of egg-nogg, while the rent
are doing without it?
Mr. Smith said that that was one of the
Constitutional privileges of his side of the
House. Laughter. J
A voioe I'd like to have some: I'm dry
as thunder. Hal hall
After further remarks, Mr. Smith received
another tumbler of egg-nogg, wbioh be drank,
bowing to the ladies' gallery! and creation
much merriment. '
Mr. Burnett, of Ky., rose to Inquire if this
was a private treat or not. Renewed laughter.
The Clerk said he would not undertake to
decide tbat point, but would, if desired, put
the question to the House. Laughter.
Mr. Moore, of Hy. I move we adjourn, so
as all may take the same kind. Cries of no,
no, go on.
Mr. Smith I was willing to adjourn this
morning myself, out of reverence for the day,
but tbe party which regards the Sabbath as
an innovation on popular liberty aud repudi -ates
it as a social arrangement, was not willing
to inanileBt tneir respect lor tne Dirtnday ol
the Savior of the world and hence refused to
adjeurn. I then, in a Christian and reveren
tial spirit, laughter engaged in the labor of
love, endeavoring to eulighten the darkened
understanding of that side of tbe House; bat
yet, sir, I am willing to give way for adjourn
ment. Cries on the Republican side of "No, no;
Mr. Smith If it tie the pleasure of the
House to adjourn, I will yield"
Mr. Burnett I move we adjourn.' I care
nothing personally about it, but think it's due
to the tmployet of this House. If there is a
ehanee to elect a Speaker, I would be willing I
Ml VUfaO.
The Bepublioan side called for theysaa and
nays on a motion to adjourn.
Mr. Morris, of Pennsylvania, suggested tbat
Mr. Smith publish the remainder of his speech
without delivery.
Mr. Moore desired the House to adjourn. If
the negroes are allowed a week for holidays,
he wanted to know if gentlemen were to be
kept there at hard labor all the time, and if
they expeoted their doorkeepers to do the
same. He would like to adjourn for a week
at least, to have time to go home. '
Mr. Smilb I can't consent to any such mo
tion my speeoh will hurt. Laughter.
Mr. Moore withdrew his motion. '
The yeas and nays were ordered, and the
Clerk oommenoed calling the roll.
Mr. Morris, of Illinois, I object to the gen
tleman yielding the floor for a motion to ad
journ. The Clerk The objection came too late, a
response having been made.
Mr. Morris I "hollered" as loud as I eould,
and was not rgii. ir tne objection
mm too late it was not my fault.
Mr. Washbnrne, of Maine, hoped that the
motion to adjourn would be withdrawn, so
that Mr. Smith could go on with his speeoh.
Mr. Burnett, refused to withdraw his mo
tion. .
Cries of "oall the roll."
Mr. Adrian, when bis name was called, said
he understood it would be three hours more
before Mr. Smith could finish his speech. If
that was so, he would vote for an adjournment.
The roll was then called amid great con
fusion. Mr. Webster, of Md., when his name was
called, said that hitherto he bad always voted
yea for a motion to adjourn, knowing that no
damage oould be done to the country when
tbe House was not in session. Having been
at home and consulted his constituents, and
being satisfied that the crisis is past, he should
bow change his course and vote against it.
Mr. Hughes, of Md., believing that the
crisis is not yet passed, would vote yea for
the reason stated by his colleague.
Mr. Hall, of Ohio, remarked that seme dis
tinguished man had said "AM things must
have an end," and he presumed Mr. Smith's
speeoh would. Laughter. He would move
that Mr. Smith be permitted to continue bis
remarks until they were finished, and that the
House stand adjourned at their conclusion.
Excessive laughter.
Mr. Smith (rising indignantly) said he did
sot see why gentlemen should wish to treat
hla la tint way. Be had yielded the 1m,
day after dy, and now, after he had Indicated
a wish from the beginning to gratify a number
of gentleman who wished to adjourn, there
see used to be an effort made to treat him with
disrespect and foroe him to speak to' etdotv
benches. He knew not why he wss so treated
by friends as well as foes. . i ,,
On motion, the reading of the naoies wis
dispensed wila. Several gentlemen changed
thetr votes, giving their reasons. .:. , -. . . ,
John Cochrane said I wish to chance my
vote. . I think it . is a very aoleran time,
(lieugbler) and 1 would sit Here and pass it
amoDg the solemnities of this Hall. ; I vote no.
Mr. I'riggs desired Mr. Smith to give some
reaaoneble guarantee how much more time
be proposed to occupy. If he would continue
to entertain the House during the holiday
wees ii wouia save me neoesaity ror adjourn
lag over. Lanshter.l
The vote was announced yeas, 75j nays)
ii6; so tne nouse reiusea to adjourn. ...
Mr. Hill moved that no vote be taken for
Speaker until one o'olook to-morrow; agreed
to. , .'. ".,.
Mr. Morris, of Illinois I desire to tale this
opportunity to object to the gentleman from
Virginia yielding the floor for any purpose,
i . i i j . i i - 1 1
uuii uo jieius it ooaaiuonaiiy.
Mr. Harris, of Maryland, moved to adjourn.
The Repnblioanside oalled for the veaa and
nays, wttloh were ordered.
Mr. Smith 'What Is the use of this? The
other side won't let us adjourn?
Mr. Harris withdrew his motion.
Several other motions were made and with
drawn, great confusion prevailing.
Mr. Burnett moved to adjourn,' say ine.
"Clerk put the vote."
Loud cries of "aye," mingled with calls
for the yeas and nays.
Tbe Clerk declared the House' adjourned,
and the members retired in great glee.
From Washington.
WBHtNOToif, December 25. A large num
ber of the mall contractors have informed and
continue to inform the Department that un
less Oonzress make appropriations early in
January, for the payment of what Is due them,
they can not continue the service which has
been maintained by them in a manner alto
gether satisfactory to the Department, but at
great sacrifices. Their oredit is now exhausted.
Should they surrender their contracts, the ex
traordinary expenses of restoring the sertioe
ill amount to not loss than 11,000,000, prob
ably more. Their expectations that Congress
would promptly pass a Dill lor their xeliel,
have been disastrously . disappointed. The
Department has the money to' pay all the
sums nbw due for the quarter ending with
September, but not the legal authority for that
purpose. The expenses of the current quar
ter are not due tin February, uver 4,uuo,uuo
are required on account of arrearages for the
year ending with last June. The statements
of Indebtedness to contractors, on which they
have raised money to the amount of $2,000,000,
are in the hands of persons in this city.
Advices just received here from Mexico,
state that the revenues of the Constitutional
ists were not as disastrous as the newspaper
accounts represent. After Gen, Degalado's
dofeat in the vicinity of Queratro he purposely
retreated',beyond San Luis Potosi, considering
it more important for future operations - to
take his position at Malehula. Previous to
bis disaster, aa the official acoounts show, he
had an Interview with Miramon with the
view of amicably settling thoir differences,
during whioh Miramon admitted that the re
actionists oould not in the end triumph, and
that while he was in favor ef liberal princi
ples he could not openly espouse them with
out rendering himself obnoxious to the charge
of being a traitor to the party in whose ser
vices he was engaged. '
This admission, having reached the ohnroh
party, bad caused muoh indignation against
him. and therefore the report whioh prevailed
at Vera Cruz at the time the Tenntnet left, that
a revolution in the oity of Mexico in favor of
Marques was meditated, was regarded as of
significant importance. ': ' ' ' ' -
The treaty recently made with the Juarea
Government will probably be received at tbe
State Department to-morrow. - ; - ;
A question has already been raised that, in
order to its validity, It must be ratified by the
Mexican Congresses well as by the Senate
of the United States; but this is answered by
the faet that in 1857 certain provisions of the
Mexiean Constitution were suspended, and the
Exeoutive clothed with full power to take
such measures as was necessary to raise funds
for the defense of the country. - As this treaty
provides for the payment of money to Mexico,
it will be regarded as a measure of that kind,
and tbe Congress which may hereafter be
called by the Liberal party will, it is confi
dently anticipated, approve or' ratify the act.
When tne news teacned tne uty ot xaexioo
that the treaty had been signed, there was bo
muoh indignation expressed there as to lead to
the beiiet that tbe Amerioan citizens residing
in such parts of Mexico as are in the posses
sion of the reactionists wonld either be ex
pelled or oppressed in their persons, and bence
the supplemental treaty whioh confers on our
Government the power to Interfere for their
protection, owing to the inability of tbe Cos
stitutional Government to perform that service,
and as our relations with the latter are lo
friendly as to preclude war on the part of the
United States sgainst the entire country. i
Philadelphia, Deoember 26. The Wash
ington correspondents of the several papers of
this city and New York, state that it is un
derstood tbat the President will commu
nicate his message to the Senate on Tuesday
next. .- '
Nbw York, December 26. The Tribunt't
Washington dispatoh contains the following
A Democratic clerk from Indiana, in the
Fifth Auditor's Office, who superseded one of
Douglas's friends,- was recently discharged
with $1,700, the proceeds of an indorsed draft
sent to that office for examination, whioh he
made payable to his own order.
Owing to the delay in the organization of
tbe Houso, no legislation affecting schedules
for the next oensus is practicable, because the
provisions in the act of 1850 required tbe
same forms to be adopted, if not altered by
law before January 1. 1
Washington, December 26. The President
will send bis annual message to both Houses
to-morrow noon. Copies have been placed in
the hands of tbe postmasters of New York,
Philadelphia, Baltimore and Richmond. They
willtbe advised by telegraph to deliver them
to editors or their authorised agents as soon
as tbe message is communicated to Congress
as heretofore.
Arrival of the Overland Mall.
Malxov'b Station, December 25. The over
land mail, with San Francisco dates to the
5th inst., passed here this morning. Tbe
news is unimportant. 1
The Washoe Silver Mines continue to yield
Heavy rains on the 23d and 21th nit,
caused muoh damage on the Calaveras and its
The new quartz-mill of Col. Fremont, in
Mariposa County, has commenced operations,
being the largest establishment of the kind
in California.
Mr. Eldridge, (Jerry Tage,) author of the
Doit Junior Patent Sfrmtnt, committed filicide
on the 3d inst.
Fatal Railroad Accident.
- Augusta, Ga., December 26. A collision
occurred on tho Central Railroad, on Sunday
morning below Macon. One negro was killed
and five others seriously wounded, one white
man mortally. Others are injured also, but
it Is difiioult to asoertain the particulars.
River News.
PiTTSBOko, December 26 M. River four
feet by the pier mark, and falling. Weather
clear and mild, thawing fast.
St. Looib, Deoember 26 M. River nearly
free of Ice at this point. Weather continues
mild and thawing fast.
E"Vun Buren Smead, the editor of the
Fond du Lao (Wis.) Democratic V,who was
injured in (the railroad disaster some time
since, died a day or two llaoc, at Watartowa.
Tbb Attbrtio or Gbbav Mast to Littlb
Tbinob. Mr. Irvine, in his life of Washing
ton, says that great and good nan "was care
ful of small tblngi," bestowing attention on
the minutest affairs of his household as closely
aa upon the most Important concerns of the
ItepuDlic. Tne editor ot tbe JftrcAant's Uaga
tin, in speaking of this fact, says :No man
ever made a fortune, or rose to greatness in
any department, without being 'careful of
small things.' As the beach la composed of
grains of sand, as . the ocean Is made up of
crops oi water, so tne millionaire s fortune is
the aggregation of the profits of slnglo adven
turers, often inconsiderable In amount Every
eminent merchant, - from Glrard and " Astor
down, has been- noted, for bis attention ot
details. . Few distinguished lawyers have ever
praettoed in the courts who have not been
remarkable for similar characteristics. It
was one of the most striking peculiarities of
tne nrst. napoleon's mind. 'Abe moat petty
details of hu hbushold expenses, the most
trivial facta relating to bis troops, were in his
opinion, as worthy of his attention aatbe tac
tics of a battle, tbe plans of a campaign, or the
revision of a code. , Demosthenes, the world's
unrivalled orator, was. as anxious about his
gestures or Intonations as about the teilure of
bis argument or its garniture oi words, Aieiore
sucb great examples, ana in tbe very nignest
walks of intellect, how contemptible the con
duct of the small minds who despise small
MOOORHQK rtlLLIB On tho 34th lost., by the
Rev. Kingston Goddardnwph Mogordgo.of New Or.
leans, to Henlen Fuller, of UlDCinnatl. ?
JblU&JDUU illty n VII Blin V. iishjhshuuoi
Newport, Ky , the Liy of Win. J. A. Edgar, led.,
of a son and heir. .. .
In tbe city, go to
' delOtr No. J6J Fifth-street, near Western.row.
Vrnos AiIttlb Miami HailboaP Oo.,1
. . : Uloclnnatl, Nov. jn, ituv. j
ILU .ii.i.Lj.Mkrtl ,kl. fnmu.wll1 Via
Hit) D MlUI.IOl V. ...ID ..uuipni. ..... .v
cinnatl.on TUK8DAY,37thl)eoembr, lMt.,for the
purpose of electing twelve Directors to serte tbe eh'
suing year, ana ior uio iibuowv"." v. - v.
business aa may be presented. The polls will be
opened at 10 o'clock A. M. and close at 2 P. M. . ,
By oraer oi ine rraiuen.
deStt . D. G. A. DAVKNP0BT, Treasurer.
(KtVKHV I. .rttnnttlMlEed hr lti mint em-
nent phySlotAns, and by the must careful droBKlsH
throughout the United Btatesi to be the most effectual
htrMiri.nuriflAr AvAr known, ind to have relieved more
suffering, and effected more permanent core, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
Salt Btaouin, Kryaipelas, ttcald-bead, scaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the syet"m Metered to full strength and vigor. Full
and explicit directions I6r thecureof ulcerated sore
XT A la. ovauainvu
SI. DIXON. Price l
Company of cinuim-
Na.TI,, W.cornerolTmrd
and K)u-p-MrfMtA. October.
It, ISM. This road is now open. Oars will start,
at intervals of ten minutes, from 5:30 A. H. un
til uildiilKht, running outward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrence-street, and weetward on
Fourth-street to Smilb, and on Fifth-street to
Wood. OltiMns will please bear in mind that the
cars will invariably cross Interaeotlng streets before
stopping, for passengers. "
ocl.lf JAMKB J. BOBBim President.
PINE 37 TJ II 19!
MKNT of chnina Tiira l th hut in Iho
city, ftecen t arrivals of very Hue Sable sets make it
very complete. ,
Of all the cheaper grades of Fore we have a great
variety, and a great many kinds of
Suitable for holiday gifts,
They are going offat very
. DODO dc CO.,
Batters and Furriers, ,
, 144 Main-street.
low prices.
del 91 i
VtSJ AT LAST. Tbe article that oures almost
without fail every spec! of eruptions of the face
bands, or other parts c the body. Is your facer dis
figured with pimples or -an irritating eruption of any
kind; have yon contracted that most troublesome
disease, Barber's Itch; are yon troubled with Tetter
on tbe bands, or elsewhere; have you any annoying,
irritating, itching, inflamed eruption of any kind;
go at once and obtain a pamphlet describing tbe
effect i of Palmer's Lotion, and giving an amount of
evidence in Its favor, that will put to net all doubts
of it", efficacy in thecureof all kinds of cutaneous
d incases. After becoming satisfied thtt the Lotion
is no humbug, procure a bottle and use It, and yon
will bo satiaOed that the half baa not been said In its
favor that wight be. . . -
Price 90 cents, or six bottles for S3 M.
, "C80 No. 36 West Fourth-street.
Y. M. M. Ii.
. Ij. tu.ro ;
Dec. 99, 1850.' '
.......... rr - .....
Y. M. M. L.
PBEsmiNT, ! ;,' '
:, Theodore Cook, ;
;''' Of Baker, Hart A Cook, i
' . V10K-PBKSIDKMT, . i
Win. C. VanderMll,
Or David Gibson ft Co. ,
Win. Stewart, .
With narrluon A Hooper.
', J. J.' McDowell, V
. . 'With Gomm.rclal Bank.
TREASURER, ,-: !' ,,,,,,
S. Ci. Hubbard,
", ' ', " ' SI Flfth-street. , ,''. .
Wm. Crichtoii, .
. - . WlthOaylord, gon0e. ' '
Joseph . Woodruff, .
With Pearsoa A Vo.',
John SI. Wilson,
Of Wilson, Ifgleston A Oo.
William J. Torrcnce,
Jon. B. Chapman,
With Wynne, Haines A Co.
Ata mass meeting of tbe Independent curly, held
In Ihe Lecture-room of Mechanics' Institute, on
Friday evmlng, December IS, the foregoing were
unsnimomly nominated ae the candidates of tb
party, to bevotedf at Je ejection, laday, Jan
u.rr j, TSfO. '0BW. bUDLIT, Obalrai an .
AnmrnNn io MtatAd communication
III. T....!.. EVIUINO. !ni!tBr27. A. I. 2,3&9,
ett o'clock. OompaalousarereanesMd to be punc
tual in their attendance. By orderof tbe M. BVH. t.
I. O. O. IviTUE officers
and membera of Woodward o.
.oiUe. lo. 149. 1. 0. O. t.. are hereby A-at:-ri
not ilied i bat the regular u uarterly meet- 3f?3T5S
ing of the Lodge, will beheldatMagno. gy-,l-lia
Hall, oornor ol Sixth and Walnut- .- -streets,
on TH 18 (Tueedsy) I VE NINO, the JTtb Inst.
at 7 o'clock, for tbepayin.nt of dues aud election Of
Officers and representatives and other business.
de27-a E. HHABKH. l'er.SecJJ
Semi-aannat meeting of Wll- i.Mw,.
Jam Penn Lodge. No. .. Will be held .3fnts?-.
rms Tn.,ivi EVKN1NO. at seven Stf'.feKS
o'clock, for the election of officers and
payment of dues. A full sttendance is .. ,
reapectfhlly requested. ' ; I... ! L
By order of ., " T, 8. FOSTER, P. 8.
' ' ' deiTa') ' . ' ,
OrriOB or tbb Omo ard Mississippi B. B. Co.,
Cincinnati, November 21, 18A0.
kP&a? NIENQB of shippers, the Ohio and Missis,
slppi Railroad Compauy have established an Office at
Ho. 46 Public Landing, where throueh rates can be
obtained at all times on freights for Mt. Louis or
points beyond. T. LOUGH,
de7am General Freight Agent.
To get your Gift Books,
To get your Gift Books.
To get your Gift Books.
A Present with every Book,'
A Present Willi every BooR,
A Present with every Book,1:!:
, ' Worth from sue. to JJIOO.
Worth Irom 50c. to $100.
;;..',"', .Worth from 50c. to flOfli;
Given at the Time of Sale, ';'
Given at the Time of Sale, ' ; -
Given at the Time of Sale, "
;.!' AT '
A. A. Kclley's Oifl Bookstore,
A. A. kelley'i Ciift Bookstore,
A. As Kelley's (.ift Bookstore,
Bo. 28 West rourth-streeV 1
Ko. 28 West lourth-street, ' '
No. 28 West Fourth-street,
Ide27tf ' .
Glycerole of Arnica. (-
-BL Bnrns, Hoalds, Bheumatic Tains, Ac., Is uu
rivaled. Kvery family should have It at hntid for uso
In case of accidents. Preparedand for sale by
deMO ' ' ' ' " Opposlle tbe Poetofflce;
Brown's Bronchial Troches.
JL V Troches received and for sale by
8UIBK, KUK8TE1N A 00.,
d.iaic , Oppoeite the Postofllce.
Olive Oil.
and pinto, received and fur sale by
ouina, tvivniMpi x ui.,
Uppoeite tbe Poetofflce,
Marshmallow Drops.
Ji. W LOW DROPS received and for snlo by
fcUlRE, KCKbTbIM A 00,,
dc26o ' - Opposite tbe PnslofHce. '
Benzine Kid Gloves.
Benalne, look a well new. Try it, as ire
pared by BU1KS, G0K8TKIN A OU., i
de2-ct . Opposite tbe Postoflio..
: : xiaTana Cigars ' ,
OTHER supply oi the celebrated Orussders,
decidedly the best five-cent Uigars sold in the United
States. ... , ,
ALSO A full assortment ol all the best brands of
genuine Havanas imported. Koraalehy
de)-ct ' ... Oppoeite the Poetofflce.
Chilblain Lotion.
Chilblains, Ac. Prepared and for sale by -BU1BE.
deiW-ct' " 11 Opposite the PostoWcB.SJ!
New Styles Soil Hats. ''Z', '
New Styles French Casslmere Hats.
, New Styles Dress Hats-. -,:
New Styles Cloth and Plush Caps.
; ; ": no. mo. ' ain-stbket,:
e door below Fourth'
Full Trimmed, '
. VT Solesale and Retail. '
deilj 333 WE8T FOPBTH-8TBK1T.
Fine Christmas and New Tear's
minii: inrnii'.wsmwTi'.n - ttir 1 1 ptwp
- ' . L Ait
selection of 6-X and 7 octave Pianos on hand, of
which every one would make a very handsome pres
ent for tbe coining Holiday. He will sell at a low
.u.uua. ..an wll, BUU UHinilCQ On
me. lie also repairs, tiiuea.and rebnlTs I'rauos on
reasonable terms. JOHN BR1TT1NO,
.wMvwanua,uMM,'.,.,mv'iiiiiurinini vise.
.'WJ rr,JSliB'."Jlcl pu.blic ln senoral.are
.m.., .. ,-. a,. an, uu. in uiumesB connec
tion with tho house of Brittlng A Brotbor, on fiflb
street, and my reepoctlve customers will therefore
call at my old place on Canal-street, near Vine.
defflaw -.- j b ,
de24 ' No. 31snd 321 Hain-atrset.
NUTS, go to OOLTBB'8, -,
le2 Nos.3l9and3JIMalu.slreet.,
Holiday Presents
; . ' : COLTIR'S, ''
Mos. m and 331 Main-etre.t, ;
V PlCKLCa,Ao.,gnto OOLTKB'B,
de24 Nns. 319 and 321 Maln-slreet.
. ,." OOLTKB'8,
de ' - Won. MSaSd m tHHn-stwt.
COLTER'S, ' :'
4H n r .81aBd31iatslB-slrHt,
1-1 i.fi-l4
)tsti4 .( "
now Coll .M4'0m.WiavTliMkftil for the Terr Uih
erftl ftnd suerooe patronage which bu been ex
a r . t li fl . 1. m n ii it Am aiiisiia than iMMnty
ISnaca V UU7 Winuuouiimus svs wuivsuvutniw.-
flTe years, we take thle melhodof invitins ur
friends, and tbepnbllo genarally, lo continue their
farors, feeling ourselves la a far better condltloa
now than formerly, to please their most fastidious . -fancies.
. . ..... .
We beS leave w ui mwhiwu w w H,iyn
iewelry, made from the new metal, Alutaineas,
nrougb fn Saris by. one et our hrm, who aasi.--
Our Vtore iiVell sup,llel with Taluable articles,
The damage to owr HiiTer-wjr Mannfcctory bf ttas
late nre w now mur nfsi, "m, . t-- -to
keepiiB its vitality is plenty of orders. W an ?
SreparM to nil me eauio " "
promise full satisfaction to all who may please to
T" TV. ki NBBT, J4 Weet rifthree. -
' Th iilaheat nrice caid tor old Oliver (Join of all
kinds. :- ' ' noDO-smf ; '
No. 6 west Fourth-streets -
Having refitted their Store, hare filled it with Ike
i most extensive assortmeni oi
Fine Gold and Silver Watches,
1 1 -r .' 1 1 r ii -ASD-- i A 1 1 i 1 1, v
Cmrti'rnntrhttn the Western toilntry. These Goods
are NEW, selected by one or their Arm. just re '
turned from New York-mail articles ot direct Im
portation Irom Km ope.
i i Don't fail to give them a cell, If you want a Oold
..rHIWnr Watch. Hllver or Plated Tea Bet. Diamond
or other fine Ring, or, any article usually kept in
Jewelry mores, ineynow imve ue bihiooi nuu
L A KG S8T aasortment in tbe city. de!3tjal-2dp
GOODS by Esprets, and onr assortment of .
! ladies' ' vvks, : ,
y t !-.'. h-r,i Oonristlnir of ' .
Hudson's Bay ftnblei ' i s
Canmla and mink Hablet .
Vltob, Slbeilnn, Squirrel, Vo.
Is complete aud unusually inviting. We have a great)
variety of nice and handsome sets of -.
. ALSO-Fur 0 loves. Collars, Bobes, Tnt Coats, Ac. '
u We invite all purchasers of . ,
(. noi.lDAY G1FT8, :
To call and make selections from our stock of useful
and Seasonable presents, whioh we offer atvewlow
r ; C. , B. CAMP & CO., ; ,
de!6tf No. 93 West Third-street.
Assignee's Sale!
S1C);000 IN
$10,000 ixx
; " $10fOOjGj ,In , . ,
Dress : Trimmings!
Oomprlslng the, entire., stock of Q, Lewis, at tb
Bazaar, directly opposite tbe, PosloMce.. Ilecollect,
ib"9 M U ST B E S O LD !
dolOam H. (). U1LUERT, Aealguee. ,
for'SurninI! i,-,
Free from Ofl'enslve Odor, at
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, 0.
We Invite a comparatine'tri- ,
AL with any manufacturing establishment'
n America. . . , . ., .
Be We warrant our Oils to be equal, if not aupe
rlorjlo auy in tbe maiket. ......
MT We invite those in tbe city and vlolnlty to ,
call and exanilne for themselves. i
HB" tto persons , oriioiioK from a distance, sat(
faction guaranteed in all cases. Address
. !. 11. UAHKIN. Asent. or
A. G. HODGE, Treasurer,
Kanawha 0. O. M. Oil Mao. Oo
: i fl Walnut-street, Cincinnati.
Great 'bargains in fine gold j
and (Silver Watches and fine Jewelry, consist- '
ing of- ; ( 'I 4. i; ( : i i ! .
itruscun , Coral, Lava, Pearl, Garnet anil
TorquolB, rins, Ear-rings, Bracelets, Ac.
ALSO A fine assortment of Silver and Plated''- !'
ware, consisting of
Tea-sets, Urns, Walters, t
Oommunion-ware, Cake-Caskets,
Castors, Cups, Goblets, Huor8tands.
j ' Knives, I'orks, Spoons, Ac. , ; "' :
. N' 2 The 'best plated Tea-sets can be bought ''
from $24 to 132 per set, , AIo, Hllver- Hpoons and
Forks, warranted equal to coin, will be sold at the
low price of 11 80 per ounce, at
deiabw H. W. corner Konrth andMnln-stree'ts;
HAOHVal BOtttral''
, '! For1 tho Holidays. " -'-' ' ":
; Walnut-Street, ( Walnut-street,
sJinciNniati. '
The Oysters' soid at this house are's'nperlor tosnj
ln this inarki't. Trices, usual, inoderate.
na'H Hinl I Tl A t ll.i L ma . 1
..cfisajrwi as. b. j y 1 1, f H) r il HU'D , jJIHnfl S )0,
; forthe holidays;
to his now building, No. 81 West Third-street,, ',
vv.vu " ..uii. wim . mo, iitbi, it-nvo io can your at
tention to the following, articles, of his ownimpqata. .
tion, most of tbem having been seloetud porsonAff . ,
dilrlnirA Vni.nntnlaa.liM tnn. In I S.tl. , 1 1
chased from the growers for csbIi; consequently, they '
uuwbi. ..uu. ..in giuniTiBivr canii, cuawiueniiy, iney
can be sold at a very low Bgure, having- no oommls. 1
n.nra. h.vlnff tiA mmfflM.
. .. - l" " "" iu Hiu w i nrj uriKIDHI OOB6, ' " '
All articles warranted pnre and genuine. No 1ml- :
tatlonskept in the establishment. m.i- .-
Champagne Wines, of the most celebrated brands,
In quarts, pints and hair pints. ;. , . -
Still aud Sparkling Uatawba Wlnosi r.l K 't, -. if
; Jthcnish wines, ot various brands, of the best anal. .
ity-vint. 1867. . ...... ,- . , . . ,.
St. Julten and Cliateao Margaux Olaret, In cases '
nd cask. a,-- I . ...
f!MS!1S?riyrto?ta cases-vintage 1837. i
!" JJW S."1 ta cases tlutags Isek- .sr. ,..:,,-
Fine Old Bherrrip cases. . , ,
i Jjne Old Mavefra end Port Wlnos, on draught,
i J!?" Old Brandies of the most celebraXcd brands.
Old Sootoh sad Irish Whhkise. .
I Prussian and Bourbon Whiskies. S 1 .
Holland Ola and Schiedam Schnapps.' ' 5 ,
r' I sKanlliiR nHs4.i
CE' n' 'e,"uBnJ Swiss stomach Bitters,
o "e,Bavana Cigars, of various brands."
tefd7bater,,4c'.Gnuf an tMt "'.,ff"'
.... , , .,nBNRT BBAOHMANN,
delMwdtjal 8 Third-street, near Vine. Oln'ti,
L A N E sV B 0 0 L K Yt , ,
Wood-Working Maohinory,
0araerJebsiaa4 Water s CIolnaatl.O -
. .. .i-i -
ATLAW.akaHDnlldln.a.Nn ..i -Vki.j
BteMb,, ,,,1,,,,,. j - i ... esS-u .

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