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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, December 31, 1859, Image 2

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THE'PBE 8 8.
Our Paper to be Issued on Monday.
Altkoagh Moa4av will beriobserveA a a
Holiday end. buiiW generally 'iisph4' lu
the elty, the Pikkt Pus will be issued as
usual, and wv.wltfc our kind frisadi a nappy
New Tear, none the lest cordially because we
hall be occupied en the day- they devote to
recreation and enjoyment. . .. ; .
The New Year.
Novelty U a copious lonroe of Pleasure, be
eaus iti promise are liberal and their fulfill
ment ii presappoaad." "While the Mind often
ollngi to the Old and the Pat,th Heart turns
to the New and the future,' i - ? '
Hope and Imagination halo all that we seek
for and deilre, and though they even deceive
u, they are oar consolation eo.d support, i For
the very reuon that we ihould not trait them
we trust them moit; linoe .from the mint, icf
broken beliefs and (hat tared feelings they point
us to perfect palace we ihall never read;
and we, delusion-loving creature, kith swot
len eye and bleeding feet, bind on our landalf,
and blindly follow, again to be deceived. ... ij
With the Past, the Familiar, Hope and Iu
agination, have loet their power, and we turn
to the New and the Future for strength and
the realization of the longing we can not
conquer nor control. The untried and the
unreached, we fondly believe, muit contain
aomewhat of the good we hare wished for so
rainly and to long. 0t vplrll always wel
comes the Kwj for it contain the rait pos
sibility of fortune and the beaatiful forme of
the Ideal. There, at last, is the picture
without the intervening shadow; the Jeweled
chalice without its bitter draught. ' . '
All lime Is a repetition of this; all life its
proof. To-day la dark and wearisome to
morrow will be bright and peaceful. The spent
hour die) uulamented, for we are wrapped in
the false seeming of the new. Every departed
month glares b'snk at us from its tomb with
ghastly eves; but we place our head ia
the mantle of the new comer, and. ask the
stranger to make us happy. The old year
goes out silently, but not aadlyi 'and though
he may have made us better and, wiser, we
lave no love for him or hi. ' ,! ' '
To-morrow the New Tear begins; to-morrow
another link which connects two eternities
will have been broken; to-morrow we shall
step into the vestibule of another of Time's
temples, and watch most anxiously the coming
months.. ii i e. e J.. .t
How many associations, pleasant and pain
ful; how many memories, sweet and sad; how
many experiences, happy ,aad . hateful, does
New Tear's Say recall; and how,' through all
the Past, runs the dark vein of Eegretl ' '"
The years , all promised, but none per
formed. They came to ill beTrngifruits and
Dowers; but ere we bad journeyed far, we
found the flowers and the fruits were' sacrifi
cial flerlngs. Before our senses knew them,
they were in aches. ' t. '
What a variety of emotions has filled us on
tbe first day of the year; and, how differently
we have felt! 'There Is a time when faitU ii
bigh, because reason has not risen ; when ex
istence seems lair, because experience is small;
when friendship, sympathy and love are the
poetic trinity of the heart. i j t '!
' Alas, that they should not ever suoh I
But unwelcome truth will foroe us' to be wise,
to onr sorrow. Our beauties become phan
tasms, and our deities crumble Into dust. -'
To weep over the buried year would unfit
us for the oontinned struggle of the world.
The world has no sympathy with the suffering,
the unfortunate and the weak.
If the wolf tear our bosom, let us conceal
it, like the Spartan youth, beneath our mantle,
though it eat our heart
Self-reliance, energy" and pride are the secu
lar virtues. By them must we conquer. The
world is a battlefield, and every other man our
foe. No rest there; no ease, no harmony. If
we are victorious, we must fight and toll the
harder. Advanoe or retire; triumph or sur
render. Mo quarter should be asked, and he
who gives it la misunderstood. ,, Where Is our
reward? W have none that we know." The
reoompenseof pain ii the pleasure of suffering.
But let us not discourage the hopeful! Seek
life at itajbest, and be all yea eanl Be your
self; expect nothing, aqd trust j7oar "B
Thj ewea to.,prtljis JopdT j
s dives, for fresh plans, for better purposes.
Gate more at the stars than at tte ground; be
lieve Nature more' than manj add seek to writ
from her all she will teveall Be ever true to
yourself,, and 'ate will pot' detort you in your
need. " "V," . :" .' '
The News.
The adjourned until
Toeeday, having Iqitiated some business look
ing toward improvements in Minnesota, r .
The Home', bj a majority of fwoadjourned
until neat Tuesday also', after fpeeeb from
Slanton, of O., correcting Boyce, of B. C, ex
plaining, as ha hoped, satisfactorily to the
honorable and patriotic character of the Re.
publican farty in Ohio and. of the Union.
Kellinger, of Pa., made the euocesi of that
party to depend upon their corporation of a tar
iff pruteotlon in their pi atform,and gave notice
that Pennsylvania, had a candidate within her
own borders. -; .. ' ,
MrrMontgomery asked leave to introduce a
resolution deelatiog. T k inas Corwin, ot Ohio,
Speaker rot Iwetfty-four h6ursVtnaBei!lalo)
of mail .contractors might be. met, in a d
fiaiency bill. Pending further', kotlon the
Homo adjourned. '' t - .! i .).
The National Union Committee is to be er
Urged and Uolcn Olnbs established in all the
States. - ' '.
The News. Fun-Holiday Mirth.
The holiday season ia a Godsend, for In
conventional atjeastofdj Jtykjij. dy5pryj
folks indulge In narmlrsa and profitable mirth.
With Sam Bllex We can say, "There H noth.
iog like fan, is there? I haven't any myself,
bit I do. like it Jn ethers. Oh, we need
We tfced'ah the counterweigh U we ean must
' to balance tbe sad relations of life, God bas
made sunny spots in tbe heart; why ihould
we exclude the light from them?" . X ',;
The National Grumblers.
Rome body has said there) ajrf .WoShingsl
about which w should Jtever groinDie; nrst,
thon thing whioh we ean prevama and see-
tndlyi those thlngswbloh w cannot prevent
WASHINGTON, December 30.
SENATE. Mr. Rloe, of Minnesota, Intro
duced bill extending the provisions of the aet
to eaable Arkansas' and the other States to re
claim swamp lands within their limits to Min
nesota; also, a bill making aj appropriation
for building a military post near the 19th de
gree of north .latitude,, in or near the valley
of the Bed . Biver of the north; alto, a bill
making au appropriation For (erecting a build
ing in St Paul, Minnesota, forCustom-houae,
Postoffice, Ac . He also cave notice of a bill
?roviding for a temporary government in the
erritory of Daootan. Several papers were
withdrawn from the file.
No ether business was transacted, and the
Senate adj turned till Tuesday. ' " -
H0U8K. Mr. Perry, of Maine, offered a
resolution that ' from and ' after to-day, until
the organisation of the House by the election
of a Speaker, no member shall speak more
than twenty minute, nor more than onoe on
any question before the House, until every
member who desire to speak be heard, and
all motion to lay on the table (hall be deolded
without debate. .
Objections were made.
Mr. Boyce, of S. C, said that the South
feels that on this slavery question hangs their
very being, because you oan not overthrow the
system on whioh their civilisation and social
(abrlo rests without a war of raoe with the
South; therefore it is e question of life and
death. The arch fiend could not hare found
a device more effectual than a sectional party
to convulse this great Republic. Jefferson
looked on the sectional issue with regard to
slavery as one fatal to the Union, but be was
oonsoled with the reflection that he would not
lire to see the day of disaster. The Bpob-'
lican party wa purely sectional, and did not
propose a -modiftoiion of any law outside of
tha slavery question; they proposed a striotly
sectional test. He prooeeded to show that
this is a government of delegated powers. He
had looked to the Republican organization
generally to aaoertaiu ' their objeets. Io
eight of the Northern States they have inter
posed all the obstacles tbey could to prevent
the enforcement of that pluiu clause iu the
Constitution providing for the rendition of
fugitive slaves. Suuator Seward had said:
"You must receive the panting fugitive and
defend him as you' would your household
Mr. Stanton, in reply to Mr. Boyce, said he
misunderstood he position of the Republican
party on tbe fugitive-slave law. There were
differences among them as to what a fugitive
slave should be and whether the provision bf
the Constitution makes it obligatory ou a
State to provide a remedy or whether it belongs
to Congress. For himself, if it were an orig
inal question, he should hold that the power
was rested in the State, but as It is, beheld to
the contemporaneous construction of the Con
stitution, whioh had been acted upon by the
departments of the government, and which
had been acquiesced in by the people and
ought to be recognised, and so conceded to be
the constitutional power of Congress to pass a
fugitive-alave law. So far a the law of 1850
was concerned, he did not bolleve it was con
stitutional in it detail a to the mode pro
vided for making proof. He wanted a law
which would be available, but not to encour
age kidnapping under the color of law and
capture persons not slaves.. The judioial
power of the United States is vested in the
judges appointed by the President and con
firmed by the Senate, and he held furthor that
when the fugitive-slave law authorises a com
missioner appointedlby the judge andjnot by the
President, and eonnrmed by the Senate to sit
in judgement a to whether the person arrested
i a fugitive or not it, ia vesting constitutional
power where the Constitution does not author
ise it. . .
He held the law to be unconstitutional In
this it deprive the party of the right to a
habtai eorpui to teat the question a to the
process under whioh fugitives are olaimed,
and whether it i oonformabla to law, and
whether or not there is a pretext to put into
slavery a free man. He knew, in point of
fact, that the law. is grossly abased in the free
States. He knew men were constantly kid
napped under oolor of its provision.' Bo
knew of a person in Ohio who had received a
letter, asking him to give a description of free
negroes, the writer saying he would find mas
ters for them. Hence the difficulties arise.
Mr. Cox, in the course of hi remarks, referring
to Mr. Stanton, said he wa not the exponent
of the dominant seotion. He was a mahog
any Whig, slightly varnished over with Re
publicanism, The Republican party is all
sectionalism when you go to Ohio, but here it
is to make the country believe it is , national
to give the odor of nationality.
Mr. Stanton claimed to understand as . Well
what the Republican party is, as his colleague.
He wa quit as much an exponent a his col
league wa. He was a member of that party
in good atanding. Hi oolteague mistook
when he said tbe Republican party in Ohio Is
sectional. The Republicans in Ohio go for
the Constitution as it wa framed and con
strued for sixty year after it wa formed, and
wiu make tneir piaiorm, ana lor its support
quote the opinions of the Father of the Re
public ' . . ..iitv... ,
Mr. Kellinger, of Peun., laid he had heard
the Republican define thoir position which
he, a one of the people's Repreeentativei,
eould not indorse at all time. He thought
it time to say that he and other elected on
that tioket, came from Pennsylvania on an
issue entirely distinct from, a disturbance of
law. Twenty-two out ol twenty-flve members
from Pennsylvania owe their seat principally
to their principle of protection to American
industry, a well a to the resistance to further
slavery extension.
Let tbe gentleman toiiow out tne suggestions
of the President, and give us epeoiflc instead
of ad talorm duties. They need not fear that
the opposition membors in this Congress
would disturb the compromise of the Consti
tution or the laws as they stand on the statute,
books. No party could carry Pennsylvania
without recogniaiDsr the protection principles.
The National Republican Convention had
ignored it, and unless they name candidates
whose live are livwpr illustrations of tbe prin
ciple they would fall. He spoke for the labor
ing sua naming interest or bis Btate." xne
gentleman ' from South Carolina . oould have
peace u be would extend tne olive brancn ana
Hire us specific duties on ooal and iron.
LaugbteT. '. '(.; ;"' r -inl. .:'
Mr. M'ClernanJ stated that the position of the
Republican party ia Illinois did not agree
witn mat uatea by Dir. b tan ton. '
Mr.Florono replied to Mr. Klllingcr, tell
iog him he had better part company with
the Reoublloan. beoause lu the call for the
Republican Convention at Chicago, nothing
wa said about a tariff for tbe protection
American industry and asked if he did
know that the New York Evening Pott, the
organ of the Republican organization, had
warned the Republican if tbey put the tariff
into the platform, it would be blown to the
winds of heaven. You had better flee from
the wrath te come. Laughter. '
Mr. Kllllnger The New York Tbrt is not
the organ lu Pennsylvania; we repudiate
and spit upon its doctrines, and unless tbe
Renublioan Convention at Chicago shall re
cognize the principle of protection to American
industry in tbe platform, or places on that
platform a Candidate wno is a uvtng illustra
tion of that principle satisfactory to the poo
pie of Pennsylvania, he will not get the electo
ral vote of Pennsylvania. ,itA.I .'..: a-.'!
A colloquy ensued on the subject of
tariff bill of 1857. and the action of theRepub
licans and Democrat thereon, io
Messrs. Campbell, Montgomery;, Klllingnr,
Florenoe and Covode, of Penn.. participated.
The discussion was in perfect good humor,
and sometimes two or three were addressing
the Chair at once. '
Mr. Montgomery alluded to 1 Mr. Seward
the Republican candidate for President. ,!
Mr. Killingecsald that we amlerepreeenta
tion. Mr. Seward was not their candidate;
Laughter. Pennsylvania had a candidate
within her 0WB'trdrs.' !; i i,n.'i"iMir
Mr. Montgomery Would yB.yit forhtmt
Mr". Kellinger If he taad apoa the prln.
elpleof the protection of Amerioan.lnduitry we
hall support him. . ' ' ,.v.
Boring tbe debate much was said about the
disastrous effects of tha tariff' en the interest
of Pennsylvania, and that the iron manufac
turers had boon eompelled to close their works,
in allusion to whioh, when several, members
from that State were addressing the Chair,
simultaneous, Mr. Vallandigham remarked,
that every Pennsylvania furnace appeared, to
be in full blast. Laughter. .
Mr. John Cochran, of Ky., with the consent
of Mr. Boyce, who had retained .the floor dur
ing these interruptions, suggested that the
House should proceed to ballot for speaker. .
Mr. Stanton said that the House had been
balloting for four week and thought it evident
that additional balloting would amount to
nothing; he believed that the Hon oould not
be organised except by the adoption of the
plurality rule. Severer gentlemen have in
their hands the balance of power and knew
how they would vote under the plurality rule.
Why not do it now 7 He hoped a resolution
would be adopted fixing a day when they
would vote under the plurality rule,
Mr. Winslow moved to adjourn until Tues
day, to give the members time for reflection;
Mr. Clark laid after to-day he should press
a vote on hi resolution respecting the fitness
of th indorsers of Helper' book for the
Speakership; that " had the priority over the
resolution about the plurality rule, and he
desired a vote on it before the election of a
Speaker.' ' '; ' ; 1 '
Mr. Hickman said there wera several mo
tion pending which bad the precedence over
Mr. Clark's resolution. He had hail his pend
ing for the last two weeks. 1 A privileged ques
tion on the correction of the Journal, whioh,
as it had been determined that all questions
were open to interminable debate, could only
be brought to a vote when such should be the
pleasure of the House. - No election could be
reached by a mejority vote; it was needful for
the interest f tbe ' country that the House
should bo organized.' ' '.
Tbey had stood there long enough on prin
ciple, and til j jo balloting! were a,. mere mat
ter of form.' ' .',
Mr. WiusL.w remarked that in all legisla
tive bodies thtre were only two parties really;
one supports the Government, the other op
poses it. Hro the supporter of the Admin
istration were iu the miuorily, and therefore
not responsible for tho delay in organizing.
Mr. Clark said that ho would ooneiderany
gentluuKtn who votes for tho plurality rule as
rospousible for the election of a Republican
fpeaker at it' he bad voted directly for him.
He thought that the motions interposed by
Sir. Hickman were intended to prevent a vote
on his resolution.
Mr. nioktnan disclaimed any such purpose,
and said that he made t .em in good faith.
The question was here taken on a resolu
tion when tbe House adjourns it be till Tues
day next, which wan agreed to. Yeas, 106;
nays, 104. "
Mr. Holuian, of Ind , said that Mr. Logan
on a former day bad read the proceedings of
a meeting held at Aurora, Ind., sympathizing
Rith John Brown's movement, but no such
meeting was held there. Tbe people were
conservative, and did not sympathise with suoh
forays ; they would not disturb the peace of
the country, or any portion of it.
Mr. Montgomery asked leave to Introduce a
resolution declaring Mr. Corwin Speaker for
twenty-four hours, at tbe expiration of which
time bis power was to cease and the House
proceed to the election of a permanent Speaker,
and that the rules of the late House should be
adopted for the government of this House,
except that no member ahould speak for longer
than five minutes, and that said temporary
Speaker shall not appoint the business com
mittees of this House. Amid .call of order
and objeotion from tbe Republican tide, Mr.
Montgomery stated that hi objeot in offer
ing this resolution was to procure tbe passage
of the deficiency bill to pay the suffering mail
contractors and the other agents, officer and
employes of the government, to whom we are
Indebted and who should be paid, and that the
bill can be passed in that length of time. Then
if this conteBt for Speaker must proceed, they
could carry it on without gross wrong to the
public creditor. Without any aotion the
House thon adjourned until Tuesday next .
National Union Committee.
Wibhinotoh, December1 30. Tbe National
Union Committee met last evening. The
meeting was a spirited one. Measure were
discussed for rendering the party general and
effective by co-operating with State organiza
tions and the formation of Union clubs in the
wards of cities and towns throughout then
oountry. A resolution was adopted, providing
for the enlargement of the National Commit
tee by member from eaoh State, not to ex
ceed in number that of the Representatives
and Senator therefrom in Congress.
- -Maw "
From Pike's Peak.
LiiVMWoBTH, Deo. 30. The Pike' Peak
express, with even days' later advioes from
Jefferson, has arrived, bringing $10,000 in gold
dust ,
The miners at Russell and Gregory's dig
gings had resisted the collection of taxes levied
tor the support of the provisional government,
which created a temporary exoitement - '
The amount of dust exported from th gold
region since May ir estimated from one and a
half to two million dollar. . , , .- ;i.is ..'. I!
From Troy.
the roof and walls of the Union Railroad
Depot fell this morning, burying the offices of
the Contraband Saratoga Rairoad. It Is the
largest depot in the oountry. Two-thirds of
the building remains uninjured. No person
was hurt. The loss Is estimated at f 18,000,
From Charleston.
OamisTosv.B.' C. December SO. The
Courier states, on the best authority, that
measures are In progress for a general meeting
of the Presidents and Direotors of the Southern
railroads, to provide for the manufacture of
locomotives and other railroad equipments in
the South. "- ' . ! v. ,
i i ... - .
A Ship Lost.
Messrs.' T. & D. P. Sellers, of Liverpool, to
Howlaud & Frothingham, ..announces the loss
of the, ship Plutarch, from this port to Ant
werp, off Flushing on tbe. 14th . Inst... The
crew were saved. . ,, (; ..-i ,,-,-tl ...
Steamboat Sunk.
Louis, December .,, SO. steamer
Aritonia, loaded with railroad iron,, sunk this
morning; pear Alton, while butting the Ice.
She will be raised. ,,'.-;'' ", ,
Senator Seward.
Utica, December 80. Senator Seward'
passed here lit noon." An Immense1 crowd met
him at the dpot, and much enthusiasm was
mull icmrii.
CTinUeT 29, by Kqulre Hnrron, at the residence of
thi Me' father, tn Miami Township, Mr. Andrew
Ueltnolmer to MHi JnIla Bttdolplis
BOWE-WALDO At the reside!
At the residenoe of the brlile'a
ffraod-mother. Deceniber 2'. bv ltev. Mr.
Mr. Kaniuel M. Howe, of Bprlngneid. Ohio, to Misa
'. Kennily,
Mollle II. Waldo, of Cincinnati. , , n
BOWF.n-PdWF.liS-ln New RIchmonH. (Ihln. .in
inomas bower, ot uovington, by., to mist Knima
uia, I'D. u... .'" ... J J v . . in . , . naw , 11,1,
v. i uwere, oinew Kicomonn.
O ROBLON PINTO In Ohlllicothe.on Wnitnai,
j unx ' . i. "J . . . . ... . . i'u j ... ... . . in , v , v, .. i
celoa aiulAliH Uaggie 8., eldest daughter of H. M.
rinto, r,sa. .
We are pleased to learn that the lovely Uaggie,
who Is Joyoa a a lark, and as wild as a gatelle, ha
at last been prisoned In the arms of an ardent lovar,
who, we feel confident, will nevor surrender tbe
deliithtful character for that of a prosaic hmrband,
past two o cioca a. u., uaarias louis &iraup, aged
luree rear., bis iuuuiii nu iiiub unre..-.
mxnasoiine nmny are retnetrtiun:
attd tha itinera! lrora thv residenea of thotumnti
ol th
13 Ilarrisou-Mtreet, to-day, Decamber 31, at Do'olock,
A. fit.
PATTERSON -This morning at four o'clook,
canal nver, vain" irgm, ageu iour leers ana
throe months, yuungotc uaugnter or .L. W.and 11.
M. Patterson. .J..-.
Vnneral ill take place) Sntiday mornitlg, January
1, at ten O'cioca, irana me n-tmnci os nar lataor,
No. m frnnt-s'reet, between Plum and Wesiern
row. The friends of tho family are invited to attend,
FLAOR-Ch Thnmter. Dfcemhor 20. after a lln
gnrlngillneea, Andrew Klack, in the fmrty-lbartb
year oi nia ate,. - , ,
.MiiefctC. . .ilaMiM Wa v ; ,! iwJ tat'1'
Thcre;is no Dtinbt
f 'o-iaiaTaitXxi ;y .
100 West Fourth-street.
V::...-- - :. Idoasol : - "r"'..
H For a New-Year Present,
Is tb plee to find a suitable and useful soVtlon.
" . ld2c) ;':-' " ' - ' '
Closing Out at Cost!
Embroideries,'';; ;,. Z;l 7
Embroidered Handkerchiefs,
" ! 1 ; Collars and Sets
Are now sellln "VIET 10W at , ' " '
- 100 WEST FOURTH-ST., '
A very nseful Present for New Year. ' ' de28e'
, . n-ln Ut dtp, go to. . ii ; , i.f
: J.iotr BO. 2fi2 Fifth-street, near Western row. ...
Then will bea mootin of tha t'lNfllN-
11 a 1 rivi. n a. i. no.j kax.ul., tuv uvuucii
CbamNtr, THIS (itatnrdayj EVENING, Deoeinlxr
31, )M, aleX o'clock, lor tbe election or officers for
the ensuing year.
dsga STEPHEN WBBBT,SB, 8cretaTT.
Branch tn Ohrlatlan Chanel, on Sixth.
uire.it, near fmtth, on LOKD'S PAT MOBNINU,
a 11 o'clock, and Bidar J.M. HEN III, Pastor eleot,
will p each at 7 o'clock In theevenin. The public.
aie cordially InTlted to attend. d31
the ablest lnsDlratlonM sneakers On tha
rauoenpnr 01 tnwcotiTM wua me r-pmi wona is
tht, 'fcvDell." L JUDO PAKDtE. He will
lecture t tha M r.O "TA N UAL I., corner o, Fourth
and Walnut, on SUNDAY MoKNING and KVEN.
1NU, January I, 160, at the usnal hoars. The
clergy and the reporters for tht nreie are epeclally
lmrUwl to hnar the spirits through him. de3l
AKV aOrilRTV sill tut hulit Tll.MOBROM
isnifl, immediately aner vespers, in St
Xavler's Free School, Byomrr-t,t. to offl.
cers and transact other Important bniiness.
POLAND, President.
Hcow Ktoww, Secretary.
tWf EDIE8. Ciiilsia, Daviess County, Ind.
Da. O. W. Boback: Cur Sir This la to certify
that my wife has bean subject to Asthma for some
years past, In its most sever and horrid form. We
tried several remedies recommended for Asthma to
little pnrpoep, nntll last win tr. I purchased aome
of your Scandinavian Blood Pills and Blood Purifier
from yonr agent here, Mr. Hall, and found imme
diate relief. Tours Truly, J. W. ALLISON.
For sale at tb principal office. No. last fourth,
street, and by Druggists aud Merchant generally
throughout the Dillon- deSIa
fine runai
MENT of choloa Far ill the beet in the
Recent arrivals of rerr line Sable Beta make It
very complete.
Of all the cheaper grades of Fare we have . a great
variety, and a great many kinds of
Suitable tor holiday gifts, Tbey are going off at very
lowprloei.. ,, ,,,, ..j . . .,
Hatter and. Furrier,
144 Main-street.
IT: ft filler .P.lm..'. VoMtahU f Vt.m.tln
uuiion is tne never-iauing remeay ior tnese grew
annoyances. It not only eft'eots a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but it decreases
the liability to a return of the same difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally.
de2V No. 3 West Fourth-street.
Oihi'Innati. Deo. IV. 1869. Mr. 8. Palmer-
learfiir: tome five ffears aince I receld a severe
iniuryon my left arm, near the elbow, since which
IbaTObeen greatly annoyed by a cutantoue dlneaae
on the same. After using various lemediea without
success, 1 wae induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metio liotion. and am happy in informing you that
the use of half a bottle baa left my arm aa smooth
and free from disease as lta mate. , , . .
Gratefully yours.
No. 146 West Thtrd-atreet.
for sale by druggists everywhere. Be eure to get
Palmer's Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion, and accept of
nothing else. SOLON PALMKB, Agent, '
deM Mo.SWBtronrth-,itreet,yinctnnatl, O.
Ornoi or thi Ohio abd miMissipn B. B. Co., 1
(....(nn.ll VI ..... . : I ..(., f
N KNOB of shippers, the Ohio and Missis-
ippi Ballruad Company have established an Office at
ho. it Pnblio Landing, where through rate oan be
obtained at all time on freights lor St. Louis or
points beyond.
T T.Annu
: General Freight Agent. '
Caledonian'1 Shades, 199 Tine-street.
VCJT WIIISEIlC8ftt'lchoceat brands., , i ,
, DAWSON AND HlfCHBL'S, .,, , ...
' STEWART'H PATS LIT, " " ' ' ' "
vitfinuiv!, ... . - ;
Bnurbon Whisky, go te the OALSDONIAN
saavM . - -'.r.1 : i -it
or Bourbon Whiar, to hava In your honSe for Nw
Tear's, then go to the CALEDONIAN SHADES.
109 Vine-street, o all their liQUora are geiuiin una
what they are represented to be. , de30-b .
'U i'I'i IV
nt ti.
The trade supplied at,
.-' 1 ' , C.:l ! I 'i '
l.rtl.il.in'. T it .delb1,i . ,r d 'T ;
U nvendiag umltnra, ToyiJ Ordckery, Olsas-
o1eIaVipo'NV' piati etreet. Newport
Aaireas uaaai u, vrauuiiiu a i o,,
BctTfO. S.M0. New Vorlr.
Pnt'nfof Dealer, in Oeewaooatalnlng fonr, eigbfu'
ana twelve, dozen a oeaninnt. uipogiapa, ,enow
fAtid RwrTrinffnea.' It
faM'V ' FBRGUHONV Crer Nlntrl dnd Vlr:
tri8H SCOTCH ir illSIf tkotv
M. in)
night t
lan a good Irish or Scotch Wljlel
ihere can bettor whisky be get ths
. VKKUOauN'S, Oornar Ninth ai
si nere can neitor wniiir oe m ini
4 Vtaa,
sflTStER'S, lots of 'era, and of theflnWI
w. ooalltr at . ) rauuuHUtN's,- , m
: 'iiiv.; !: " "rner Ninth aa4 Via.
AbV1' .' '-' T 1
7"E00NOMYI ' Art
. ;BB ANDr4lMt out ol smoke; also, new Dried
Beef and Beef Tontues, inet received kndrorsnle by
..,iiv t . wHnmiMiNl natrier KlntM kn vimTi
i . erfus :!!
..I'fMlh ,:At .-.A'i'
ISTo. 19M-A:f
"' ;lr'No;1J!':i':;:':';:
CMaltby's Celebrated
' : ... .... ..H. & M.'s,
n. & M.'s,
: ;1.
a .i Wi-
C. S. M.'S,
C. S. M.'s.
Maltby's Ne Plus Ultras,
c.',mm ..s,.-.:-r;,?,;.
maltby's mmmi
C. S. M.'8.
C. S. M.'S,
C. 8. M.'S.
And yon will not be disappointed, MALTBT'B
OYSTIRS are all warranted. 1 i, , ,
: ,- fdeaib) :
R. C. & CO.
HOW COULD HE HELP IT 1 Or, the Heart
Triumphant. By A. n. Boe, author or "I've
been Thinking,1' "A Long Look Ahead," 4o.
Prlce$llo. ... ; ,!.: i j fMU-Wu'v.
CONCORD OF AGES; Or, the Individual and
organic uarmony oi wa ana man. tiy iawara
beecher, D. U. Price 1 55. ,. , . T .
PRENTICE ANA; Or, Wit and Humor in
Paragraphs. By tne jsaitor oi tne Louisville
JourntU. Ctie W. :k' hi .i....h.t "Mint -i-i i.'ivi:
. Popular History of the United State of America,
: from th. Discovery of th. American ontinent
. to tbe present time. By Alary Howltt; Ulna
, trted with numerous KngriTlogs, 2 vol.. Pries
1 $1 SO. -. . '.:-;: w
NIchnlM ssnrrar. D. D . author of "Klrw.n's
Letter to Bishop Hughes," . "Romanian) at
liome." AO,.. Price 750. ;. , ... w g .
i Member of Ihe Howard Annotation or. new .Or
I leana. Price fl. ' ; ' .,
ThsQreat American Advocata.j By Edward 8.
Parker. Price i ou.,1, ;r , .ii.i-,,., .
THE QUEEN , OF:, HEARTS.) By iWllkie
OoUlna, author oc "Dead Secret," ."After perk,"
Ac. Price $l.'
Uomlua on tne jsartn, By tn nev.onn uum.
mleg.D.DJ'.K.S.S. Prioejl... .,..
1 1 A ir.).
Robert Clarke & Co.
:.- .'. "v fill ,ii..lr ..
55 West Fourth-street.
1y- - rdettal 1 ". '' '
-r-r : t
-in 1
Moored Wilstach.' Keys & Co.,
r 1)1 a.,ti.t.;d "I . !i iv OH WvA tt n
With or without Clasps; else a variety of plainer
styles, and an aasortmentof
Prvy and rocket Bibles,
I.' '
Prayer Books and
Hymn Books,
In nnVBIn'dlnge' and witn' Claspi, SullaMs forlNeW'
leer Presents, received and fsr sale' at low figures.
Moore, Wiistach, Keys & Co.',
;iM Wj PeurtWreet,,,
reach, Orchard, Yahlohar Hartford
. . Cliv ust Hrraens Confsl ''- ' j.r.i-
: w T qualities of Ooal from tb boat In excellent
order and prompt delivery. .
. -.in hh ,n r . iinsjosflandCoke,' "
deWam N-T r"J 1Y Jiast front-st., near Batter. I
sTA!u!riOH.--AU peron who are ladebted
V to me for ale are hereby rwtjOed not to.psy for
the eame to William AValkef or jDleik, nutli'l have
settlamat with wld Walker, or I will hold then
peraoneltaiqeasslW. lde30bJ , 4 JAB, UOD,
. ' 17rt1 0 oil,' )rlj ,jiit (,t
...OlJJlAl ii
r :
West Fourtli-stl
;t .4. i
Have just received a large and varied assortment of (
j. It :.. V a i
i 'in.-'.
Bought eapeoially for our sale of i r
T t'.
i- 'vitiilf m.ii.1.. , l :
Elegant Bilks and Bobcs,' " ; J
1 Cloaks, Sliitwls and Scarfs,
Embroideries and lace Goods, :!!
fl , gloves and Hosiery,
Cloths. Casslmeres & Testings,
' Printed and Plain Merlnoes,
All-wool Delaines and Plaids,
1 Fans, Hoop-skirts, 'Ae.
Trunmtid lace Sets !
. .., . i
A large assortment of BHMHANT8 from elide-'
pertinents, arranged on our annual ;' i 1
, n , Will baolTered much BELOW COST, . ,
71 Wr nt Fourth-street.
i Nos West Fourth-street,
Saving refitted their Store, have filled It vrltb the
most extensive assortment of. ; ' j , ' . '
Fine.Oold and Silver Watches,
; :::? -I:' and '
Kver brouxht td the Weetern country. These Goods
are NEW, .elected bp one of their Arm. Inst re
turn en rrora new rora; many aruoies oi uireci im
portation irom Europe.
Don't fall to ffive tnoi
horn a call, Ifyon want a Gold
of Silver Watch, Bliw or Plated '.
i lea set, xiiamonu
ut other fine Kim. or anv article nsnallv kent In
iewolrr Store..
'it.ey now nave tne u rv wr ana
LAKtiiCHT aseortm ot in the city.
Christmas Presents!
Sewing Macliiiies,
TV .nd almnllnttv nf eonntrnntlnn ft nil MfflRlAnM
In working, are nneeualad by any. .i ..!-
. SO West Fonrlh-atreet.
OOOCS by-dzpreu, and onr assortment of
' i 'iS 3 ' i iM i
Dtona irjars.D
, . Canada and mink Sable
. ,.: Kitnb. Mlherian. Maulrral. Ati .
ft complete and nniiaually inviting. We have a great '.
variety of nice and handsome sets of -'
ALrU)JfOT, aiCt. collars, Rebes, Fur Ooet; ftoj
We invite all porchawraof
holiday gifts, J l
t.0 call ana iubko B.ieoiiuuirviu uuroiuca oi lumui
and neaaonable preeeoU, which we effec at yew low ..
prlcee. ' . . ' .' .r i.- vi'
C. B. CAMP & CO.,
deletf , Ne. 08 Went Thtrnl ireet. 'f
Assigned Sale!
.i.i 1. 1.
u ii tm ri i ipunii iv i
iO;0DO 'I3ST
t W -ft. .a-a..3 iH-la.M ?.
7i a.v,vw xxx
Dre:0Tni tH
.b.-i'-fi' ".r'r.lji h it; ' " - i in;rnnifir; t'f ;
Comprising the entire, .took of fl. Lewis, at 1b r
Bazaar, directly oppoeite the Poetofflo. Beoolleot, J
they r ..IV -i.tn, .H ' I !.
delOam , H. O. GltiBiBRT, Aaalgnee.
OOtONG TEAS, at 60
caaU per lb., at OOLTIB'H. " 1
dese woe. 31 an 321 Afain-street, f
ciclrBA., KiNB tovm Btsbi tias,"
MU at 60 cants er lb., at t n UOLTIB'S,'
deSO .
fo.,31and Ui Main-etraek
. JWfWit at, ; - coLTitVs;
' OOLTEB'8, - ,
No. 819 and S21 Main-street.
!' W .
ME at
ItaTEW HAMS. New sorar-cored Hann-U. 5i
JohnBhay sbeet-t' ' . -COLTM'S,
a u. oiw wiu ci main-wreee. 1 ' ' '
FOE NEW-YEAR DAYt. will nave on
' land a ood anp.lv ef Kew-Tear Oake. Boetr.h '
Cnrraut Loaves. -Short Bread an Buns, with every, ,'
thing elte
will be delivered to i enypare of the city fre
in tn. way oi va.v. anu ijoniectionerr. '
of chari
it ni r ...
iu.. J.'a

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