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AM T W. IBANOISOO. JOHUD. CALDWELL
ioitou ud riorairrou.
Training Young Mechanics.
Develop the latent powtrt of mind in th
young, ud adept thou power to handicraft,
and you nave trained mechanics. Th eje
and the hand mutt be tultured. The tnlod
familiariMd with form of beauty and the
hand Instructed In shaping thtm, th young
moohanio takt hi plao atono in eompeniat
Ing poiIUona for juitmoh men are wanted In
Th Ohio Mechanic' Inititat hai for more
than one-third of century been endeavoring
to provide meant and carry oat plant for the
advancement of art and mechanism, and to
add to th prosperity and welfare of th arti-
tan. Th holiday effort, th week of eihl
bltion art not th only aotivitiei and egenoies
needed: w require th night by night, line by
iin instruction: w want employer to car
for th apprentice, to inform them of the
advantage of the drawing lohool, and to en-
oourag them to tyttematle attendanoe. Ther
are competent teacher engaged In teaching at
the Inititute, and the olMtet for th new year
are now returned. Youth, resolve to avail
yoaraelvet of all your advantage!. ' Employers
and parent te that thi reiolation it made
Asylum for Inebriates.
madness. Thlt tenv
porary intanity, in thMtiuation of tome, re
qniret apeclal asylums. They are objected to
by other, that they are nnwllling that their
money (hall be expended to tnpport and en
courage drinking men. It might be well to
Inquire if it be not habita of drinking which
fit men and women for crime, anperindnoe
lunacy, and bring them to poverty; their com'
million of the former, and the ooit of relief
of th latter, make the tax-payer' bill pretty
An inactive will, it i aid, can be taken
poaaoMlon of, and a new motive given by a
competent phyaiclan, who ihould make the
ear of inebriate patient a ipeoiality. spbser
ration and the tablet taatify that Lnnatio Aiy
Inmt have received larger aceewlont from the
rank of the Intemperate than from any other
clae of individual.
The care needed fox drunkard it of the lm
potenoe of volition temporary reitraint, not
an aiylum or home, i what it required. A
depot in which to tarry until the mind's train
ia ready to atart on it own regular track., To
experiment on to important tnbjeot cae on
which Dr. M. B. Wright hat been a pioneer in
bringing to popular notice onr County Com
missionera, if they have the power, ihould
open a Ward in th Lunatic Asylum for tem
porary lunatlo from inebriation.
The Relief Union.
Distress abounda in our city. The Arctic
weather now pinching the improvident or ill
provided persona or famlliei, ia unuanally ae
vere. It came o audden and hat involved
many people unused to lack of required oom
forte. In spite of the heavy outlays by taxi t
for the poor, the Belief Union, a voluntary
association, hot to explore through alley and
remote atreeta, in lofta and cellar, and pro
vide for a large number of worthy poor. Widow t
and young ohildren, notauited to a removal to
an Almshouse or an Infirmary, need aid. Jy
a Ward organlxation, the Manager! are en
deavoring to avoid imposition f mere idle, or
professional beggars, and to secure employment
for suoh aa are competent and willing to labor.
To succeed, the Union ' must have funds ;
they require contribution of food,fuol, clothes,
shoes, oapi, socks and apparol of any kind.
This, we believe, it the only Association
which givea publlo notice to all, not to trust
any officer or agent noting for the Belief
Union, as all it operation are designed to be
based on money actually in the hands of the
Treasurer no debts, however small, are al
lowed to be Inourred.
There i anally a long list of contributors.
Much has been done for the Union, and fur
ther donations are no doubt needed during this
extremely cold weather.
Y. M. L. Association.— Annual Election
Th annual reports will be read to-night,
and officers chosen. Mr. Bowland, the retir
ing President, has been a courteous, capable,
and Industrious officer. The excellent Vice
President, Mr. Cook, will be elected to fill
Mr. Rowland's place.
In St. Louis, thousands of dollars have been
donated to a similar institution. The mer
chants and wealthy men have been liberal to
the Library and to the Building Fund.
Why does not some wealthy eiticen of Cin
cinnati numbers of them send in their
checks in their Hfe-time for $10,000, to perma
nently endow and improv th facilities of this
honorable and useful institution in cur city.
If a life gift be not desirable, let a bequest be
left toward this valuable organization, which
specially needs capital at this time t ensure
an extended bound of inflnenee. ' '
America's pulte hat beat high under the
inspiration of Kotiuth'i eloquent voioe In the
cause of Hungary. By the treachery of
Gorgey th Hungarian revolution wat sup
pressed, and th popular party throughout
Europe wat overthrown. The dynastic su
premacy was complete. Th iron of Austrian
severity again cramps and fetters the Hun
garians. On hundred and eighty Protestant
noblemen and gentlemen of Pesth, at the last
advices, have been imprisoned for taking part
in the assemblies which protested against the
Imperial Patent in December. ' ' -
River Navigation Suspended.
Th river it to full of to her bow, that
navigation I suspended for th present No
boat hat left or arrived at th wharf since
Sunday. If th eold weather continue, th
river will toon b crowd on foot
A Cutis u Peati. Th following prayer
07 m vuuu hum j. via, im qww unique
"God bet reder-Gos bes moder,
God bee siter"-.h.ii a mum.
And the eweel yorra tip
Muraarrt, ''artless 8
A Sbmwp Bmsui. Ton had better ask
for ma nrt than moosf said a finely dressed
gentleman to beggar boy who had asked for
feint. " 1 asxea lor wnas uuragui you nsu
the most of," wsa the boy' reply.
JOTHtter Mary Cyrill D
,li.vi I VMIaJalnhta. Mjumttv. WU
the let Archbishop D Stoker, of New
vilSi , i , .... .v ml .-,t.r
Governor Chase's Message.
. Gov. Chase' Message to the General Astern
bly of Ohio, read in both branches yesterday
afternoon, is mostly devoted to Internal affairs
of State for the past year, v -
! Taxation He adverts to the subieot of se
ouring correct assessments of real value of
leu and lands, and illustrates his observations
by an aocount of the various systems of tax
tion heretofore adopted in Ohio. In 1824,
when th assessment of taxes for State and
county purposes was according to rates and
not according te value, great and grievous in
equalities ooourred. For instance . the taxes
levied for Elate puroose in Hamilton Count?
amounted to $2,080, while Athens, with less
man one-thirteenth In value of the real prop
erty in Hamilton, paid taxes of the same de
senption to the amount of $2,142. In 1825
the rat system was abandoned. With the
sehool system and canal came valuation of
property for taxation at its true value in
The amount cf personal property actually
returned, was Imperfectly valued. Merchants
and bankers paid by class, instead of on acta
al capital used. Still inequalities existed, and
Important changes in the tax law were made
The Grand Lists cf 1835 and of 1841 were
largely increased. " '
A thorough revision of the tax laws was
made in 1848.
An incredible increase wai exhibited in the
list of 1847.
Under the new Constitution a general vain
atlon and equalisation of real property in 1853,
ana every sum year thereafter.
The whole assessments in 1825 were $46,035,-
In 1854, the total, $858,930,000.
In 1859, aa supposed, $900,000,000.
Our population Is now about two and a half
Suggestion it made that the general value
tlons of real estate, after the next, be made
onoe In five years; to tnat the results obtained
under State authority mav be easily oompared
with those obtained by the United states in
tne oensus years.
Debts, It Is computed, exist at oharge upon
the whole exit tine property, amounting: to
about one-sixth or the value.
Th exhibit is favorable to th flnanoial
strength of the Commonwealth, and it is now
agreed that tne fundamental pnnoiple of our
revenue system, that all property not exempted
upon overruling considerations of policy, shall
contribute to necessary public expense In just
proportion to value, is firmly established in the
convictions or tne people.
He counseled the limitation of appropriation
within the safe bounds of revenue to be de
parted from only in evtraordinary cases. And
to this end officers should be required to report
wnetner any debt at tne end or the year re
mained outstanding the officers of Executive
Department also to act, when required by the
uovernor, as executive uounoti. ' -Tai
Riciipts ahd DisBDRSf mint. The
financial budget show reoeipts Into the Treat
urv during the last year of $3,520,154, with
balance on hand constituting a total sum sub
ject to disbursements in 1859, was $3,740,272.
The whole amount of disbursements during
1859, npon all accounts, was $3,552,304, and
th balance in the treasury at its close was
$193,276. The real excess of cost of public
works over receipts has been $0,170.
Of the Sohool Ponds $1,865,928, leavine a
balance ot $52,719. Jjlbrarv .Funds expended
$79,579, leaving a balance of $5fg.
It proved that there was wanting $114,000
for the payment of interest on the public debt,
not Including the temporary loan.' The Audi
tor, from failure of the Legislature to act,
assumed the responsibility of applying thereto
the sum Rom the Sinning jrund.
, Aviraoi Tbablt Expimditvbis The av
erage yearly expenditure from 1848 to 1851
was $738,775 ; from 1852 to 1856, inclusive,
adding to the apparent amounts the unauthor
ised debts contracted within those years and
subsequently paid, $1,095,824 ) from I860 to
1859, inolasive, deducting from apparent
amount payments on account of debts pre
viously contruotod, $VVO,od4.
Thi Stati Debt. At the olose of 1859 the
entire debt was thus constituted : The foreign
debt was $13,521,857 20; tbe domestic debt,
$275,385 making the whole roduoible debt
$13,897,242 20; the irreducible debt was $2,-
634,076 95, and the temporary loan $700,000,
making, a total of $17,131,319 15. From this
amount may properly be deducted $288,154,
already collected for part payment of the tem
As to Payxknt or Iktbrksi. On the 1st
of January, 1851, If it be the pleasure of tho
State, $6,413,325 27 of the debt may be paid.
The oontraot of loan, however, does not im
pose the obligation of payment at that time.
Scoqistiom. I suggest the expediency,
therefore, of authorizing the Commissioners
of the Sinking Fund, if they shall be of opin
ion that the interest of the State require tbe
payment of th debt npon the accrual of tbe
right of payment, to provide for it either by
new bonds, at any rate of interest not exceed
ing five per cent., reimbursable at pleasure,
after a term not exceeding ten years, or by
oonas issued a contemplated by the act, and
bearing Interest not exoeeding six per cent.
In either case, the bonds should bear upon
their face stipulation expressing their true
oharaoter, as subject or not subject to reduc
tion by taxation or otherwise. If the bonds of
tbe State are to be taxed at all, there is far
more reason for their taxation in tbe hands of
the foreign than of the domeetlo holder. Nel
should be taxed, or both.
' I reoommend, therefore, suoh legislation aa
will give the suggested discretion to the Com
missioner, fix beyond liability to alteration
the rate of interest, and secure the oontrol, re
duction and final payment of the debt, at the
earliest time and in in the most economical
Sam oi thi Public Works. Tho State ex
penditures for Internal Improvements, inclu
ding canals, turnpikes, and railroad Compa
nies, have been $18,803,922.
Tbe recommendation I renewed to sell the
Publio Works, if it can besffected at a reasonable
prioe, and under suoh restrictions and guaran
tees as will secure to th people th benefits of
transportation originally contemplated.
As to Bali or Tcaxrin axd Railboas
Siocm. The State stocks in turnpikes and
railroad thould not be included in any sale.
unless the interest on th price will equal th
revenue now derived from them. I recom
mend that authority be given to the Governor
to appoint an agent with ample power to as
certain the condition of all companies in
which the State holds stock. Th productive
ness of these investment would, I have no
doubt, be greatly enhanoed by suoh' an Inves
Doubting the constitutionality of an assign
ment of the works in division to th control
of a single member of th Board, be recom
mends such modifications of th aot as will
secure to the whol Board the control of the
publlo works whioh the constitution commits
to It superintendence. ' '- - '
rsoposao OlAnoa n ma Arroiimim or
CoLLMTOB. He recommends a restoration of
that prevision of the Aot cf 1854 by which th
uovernor, oy tne sumo ana concent or tne
Senate, is authorized te appoint collectors and
Inspectors ; and renews the recommendation
addressed to your predecessor, of mot ttrin.
gent provisions regulating the settlement of
accounts for repairs and other expenses on tb
canals. Under the law, at It now ttanda, there
Is toe much room for abuse, to the serious pre
judice ot the publio Interests. ''
, Til APVAUct roBRSPAMor HociiroCaial.
He some time sine assumed the responsi
bility to protect the State from great loss by
making repairs in an overruling neoeril'.y. He
deems that this ad vane was prudent and
proper, and trusts they will so determin. -
Ewmatiosau Th tax for Schools and
Sohool Libraries now constitutes somewhat
more than three-eighths of the entire levies
for Stat purpose th progress and improve
ments resulting he consider! are conspicuous,
but the burdens, he says, press heavily upon
tb resource of th Teovle: prudeno and econ
omy or recommended. Tue 6ehool levies of
1850. amount to C2.792.178. nearly on-third
if the aggrtgat leyiM tor nil puxpot H
proposes consolidation of various sshool funds,
end distribution cf th whole interest among
the oountie, in the sams proportion as the
other school lund. '. ,
Thi Stats Ivstitotions. An' appropria
tion of $24,560 is asked for 1860, for the Deaf
and Dumb Asylum; a new building is needed;
inmates 150; expenses $21,432. ; -
Blind ABylum Iamates 120; expenses $18,
837; appropriation asked $26,500, in view of a
proposed enlargement. : -v
Idiot Asylum This new enterprise, from
the expenses incident to starting and fewnees
of pupils, U expensive; 80 pupils, expense $10,
900. ' ,
The South Western Lunatic Asylum He
states that no tax is raised in this oonnty de
scribed In tbe act authorising th reception
into it of all the idiotic and insane within the
limits of Hamilton County. ; . ' o . -..
He reoommend legislative provision for Jts
support. There are two hundred lunatiot in
four asylum of this State, and one thousand
more are unprovided for. He declines to favor
State interference further, but recommends
counties to make some special provision.
' Expense of three asylums $93,427; appro
priation for 1860, asked $11,770. The 8. W,
Asylum is yet to be provided for.
Tat Stats Biroui Fabh. The number of
boyt remtinlog on the State Reform Perm, at
the elore of 1859, was 102. At the close of
1858, was 33. The expenditures during the
last year were $21,617; of which a large pro
portion was buildings and such permanent im
provements, which nave added largely to the
value of the farm as property. This Institu
tion has thut far fulfilled the wise and humane
design of the Legislature. It direct agency
in reformation ha been quite at efficient as
was anticipated, while It would be difficult to
measure its utility in the prevention of crime.
Under the lnfluenoe of its example. Indus
trial School! have been organised in Cleveland
and Cincinnati for the class of vagrants and
destitute children sooiai orphans who can
not be brought into the Common Schools, and
from whose numbers tbe ranks of crime are con
tinually reorolted. , The institution at Cleve
land, offering not only tome measure of in
struction, but employment and food as induce
ments to attendanoe, has been thut far ex
tremely useful, and gives promise of yet greater
utility. Vagrancy, pilfering, and more seri
ous crime have sensibly diminished under it
influence. That at Cincinnati, more recently
began, Is yet to make proof of Its efficiency for
Upon examining tne reports or the various
institutions, you will doubtlesa observe con
siderable differences in amount and value of
information, and in model of treatment
have heretofore suggested, and now renew the
suggestion, that the several Superintendents
or presidents or Board or Trustees, be re
quired to meet at least once a year lor consul
tation . upon plant or management, and on
modes of making up reports. I do not doubt
that such consultations will promote economy
in administration, and secure much clearer
and bettor statements of its theory, history and
results. . .... ,
Pinitkktiary. Due oredit It given inci
dentally to the excellent management, by Mr.
Van Blyke, Warden.. Jteportot committee as
to expediency of additional prison in other
part of the State, will soon be laid before
them, Also, a report of the pardons granted
Pbofosbd Tbiasvbt BsroBM. He treats of
the collection, safe-keeping and disbursement
of revenue, and recommends this provision:
The payment of all does to the State, in coin
or the notes of ths speoie paying bank of
Unlo, by authorising th ieieotion or deposi
tories by the State Treasurer, under suitable
guards and restrictions, and by requiring am
ple and nnquestionable security for prompt
payment of all deposits, on demand, in spe
cie or specie notes. No interest should be
taken on deposits except for the State, t All
use of publlo moneys by publio officers, and
all attempts to seoure in any way private ad
vantage from the deposit or other disposition
of publio funds, strictly prohibited under the
severest penalties. , , ,.
lie alludes to tbe defective character of tbe
present law. He says when bank-note are
received In payment or taxes, and retained In
tho Treasury, the bank issuing them, whether
foreign or domestic, arc made the real depoai
iories of the publio funds, without Interest and
with seourity. So, whether cheeks of private
cltiiens are reoeived, those oitizens, so long as
tbeir oheoks are held, are constituted such
depositories. The virtual requirement by the
act of the exchange of currency for ooin, and
the virtual permission of the exchange of cur
rency for other ourrenoy can hardly fail to
give oocaslon to dangerous dealing with tbe
publio funds. The age, theroforo, seems to me
to fail of its intent. Under it a depoal t ayaiem
of the most unsafe desoription may grow up,
and the use of public funds for private beuefit
can hardly be prevented. Everything must
depend on the integrity of the State and County
AasiouLTURAL Intbrbbtb. He recommends
all neoessary protection for the farmers who
raise one-third of the products, whose farms
oonatitute more than half of the wealth, and
who pay more than half of the taxes of. the
RirsA or Black ' Law Rioomvsndid.
An act of the last Oeneral Assembly direots
tbe judges of election to reject the votes of
persona who may appear to have a distinot
and visible admixture of African blood. It
is not very easy to determine what is a dis
tinot admixture of that desoription of blood,
or when it may be said to be visible. It is
quite certain, however, that it is beyond the
power of the Legislature to enlarge or abridge
the right or sunrage denned by the constitu
tion. By that instrument it it restricted to
white male citizens. Tbe question, who are
included in the desoription, is not for the
Legislature, bat thi courts. An attempt to
decide it by enactment must necessarily be
mischievous, both in itself and as a preoedent
Th act referred to is not only suoh an attempt,
but it gives to judge of elections, under a
loos and uncertain rule, a large and danger
ous power, capable of being perverted to ex
treme abuse, x tnerstore recommend its re
peal, and a revival of. tb anti-kidnapping
Th Constitution doolaret that ther shall
be no slavery In this State, not unvoluntary
servitude, except for punishment of crime.
Te give effect to this provision and to arrest
the practice, becoming common through im
punity, of seising and taking out of the State,
without any warrant or proeeit of law, person!
claimed as fugitives from servi, though
orten, in fact, rree, 1 recommend tne re-enact
Bent of the acts repealed by the last Oeneral
Assembly, prohibiting tlaveholding and kid
napping in Ohio, and securing more effectually
the benefits of the writ of hateat corpus.
Tib Bold Soldibb Boys. He oompllmenta
oifioeri and men for effort! at reform in tht
military organization. Hethinkt tuch, when
well ordered, and not unnecessarily large, a
necessary guarantee of order and peace. . , The
labor of the Adjutant General and Quarter
Master have been unremitting. ,. -
PaisfTino. To reduce expense he recom
mend that th Secretary of State be author
ized to prescribe the mod In whioh document
shall' be printed, and also prescribe forms for
statement cf receipt and expenditures of the
several State Institutions.
Vmot abd Cokcord, After alluding to the
corrsspondeno between th Governor of Vir
ginia and himself, he has this to say of th
the Harper' Perry difficulty and a to slavery:
While we will not disavow just admiration
of noblet qualities, by whomsoever displayed,
we toast not the less,' but rather the more,
earnestly condemn all inroad Into Btatet, not
merely at peace with us. bat united to ut by
the bond of political union, and all attempts
to excite within their borders servile insurrec
tions, necessarily tending to Involve th conn
try in th calamitle of civil, as well as tervtle
war.' v - i v-t-h tn..
That a tnlrit of distrust and alienation hat
arisen in the country, it war idle te deny.
That it Is not shared, in any great degree, by
the masses In either section , Is, I trust, equally
true. Th people desire Union and Concord;
not Discord; and Disunion. ;
Claiming no absolute exemption from blame
In behalf of th free States, we oan not admit
their liability to exclusive censure. . .
Ohio Bisrti must as RssrBOTBD. In re
peated Instances, without pretence ot juitlflc.
tion, the territory of Ohio has been clandes
tinely entered, and peaceful inhabitants,
guilty of no crime but color, have been
oruelly kidnapped ; the Fugitive Slave AotJ
necessaiily repugnant to public sentiment,
and believed by a large majority ' to be
unconstitutional In some cf its conspicuous
provisions, if not in its origin, ha been exe
cuted within her limits with eirsumatanees of
aggravation whioh oould not fail to excite the
deepest feeling ; and cases have not been want
ing where her oitiient, traveling on lawful bu
siness in Slave States, en mere suapiolon of
obnoxious sentiments, have been subjected to
espionage and indignity to arrest and im
prisonment To these particular causes of com
plaint must be added the general grievance of
tbe repeal of the Missouri Prohibition, mani
festing the determination of a large majority of
the slave-holding class to extend Slavery
throughout National Territories. '
Ohio roa thb Cohstitctioh ud thi Urioi.
Notwithstanding these causes of complaint,
and In confident expectation of their ultimate
removal through the influence of better infor
mation and justar sentiments, the people of
Ohio have held fast to th Constitution and to
the Union; ever respecting all the right of all
the States and of all the cltiiens of tbe States;
never resisting with illegal force even the exe
cution of the Fugitive Slave Act by federal
officers actingunder legal warrants.
Ohio hat uttered no menace of disunion
when the American people have teen fit to
entrust the powers of the federal Government
to oitizens or other political views than those
of a majority of her oitizent; No threats cf
disunion in a similar contingency by citizens
of other States will excite in her any senti
ments save those of sorrow and reprobation.
They will not move her from her oourse. She
will neither dissolve the Union herself, nor
consent to its dissolution by others.
Faithful to the covenant of the ordinance,
she will resist the extension of slavery; con
firmed in the principles of the Constitution,
the will oppose its nationalisation. True to
the faith in whioh her youth was nurtured,
and calm in the consciousness of her matured
strength, she will abide in the Union, and,
under the Constitution, maintain Liberty.
Let us hop that good counsels may yet
prevail; that differences may be composed by
a return to the faith of the Fathers, and to th
original policy of th Republio; and that our
whole country, thus released from existing
causes of dissension, may o. ce more present to
the admiration cf the world the sneotacle of a
great and prosperous community of United
States, protected In their industry and de
fended in their rights by the equal laws and
impartial aamtmstrauon or state and rederai
Governments. To thlt end, at least, let no
efforts of be
S. P. CHASE.
COLUMBUS, January 2, 1860.
st, A. A. Byster, Clocks, Watch and
Jewt liy. Mot. 141 and 371 Weetera-row.
fif 50,000 Ambrotypes and Melalnotype
ctn be had at tbe Broadway Gallery for Holiday
fiB" Daguerrean Gallery, south-west cor
nor of Sixth and Western-row, over Hannaford's
diug-stor. Piotures taken and at in good oases
rcr twenty oeuts. Warranted to please. -
Christmas ahd Nrw Ysar'a Gifts.
Stereoscopes in Mahogany, Bow wood and Leather ;
mereosooplo Views in Group, Statuary, Landscapes ;
Bteel Bracelets, Brooches, Clasps, Buckles;
Steel Blldes for Bonnet and Dress Trimmings ;
JTans In Pearl, Ivory, Sandal-wood ; : '
Mourning Bracelets In Coral, Jet, Gold and Beads ;
' Coral Necklaces, Shoulder Ties, Negligees ;
' Wax Beads in White Coral, Blue, Lavender:
uaru isasxels, uard Beoelvers, Card Cases ;
oaor utsnas, Odor Boxes, Toilet Bottles ;
i Jewel Oaakets, Jewel Boxes, Work Boxes j '
: ' Writing Desks, Portfolio, Gold Pens:
Orying Babies, Bpeaklng Dolls, China Dolls. Wax
Dolls, Ladles' Purses in Leather, Wire, Velvet,
Peart, Shell ; Traveling Bag. Satchels, Oabaa. Dress
ing Oases; Meerschaum Pipes,' Snuff Boxes, Cigar
Usee. , .7.1 . ,K'J0HJT V. PABK. - J
deisdwlulh , fourth and Walnut-streets.
JA(TKHON-MAVHltW On thu Mh f T1.m W
by Herv. D. Shepardion, at the residence or the
bride's unole. Jamee 1. Williami. Air. John H
Jackson, or Green Township, to Milt Mary X, Mar-
field. Isle of Wight Ootintr. V.. bi tb Rev. HeDi-v
4L tt IBB. ueorge v. wile. .su . son oi uovernor
UT.. nVI..I..I. n M. M . 1 J V. . r
HOD. Arooiuam AUIHIOD, OI olultDuOlQ. 1
BBA8S ABBOTT At Cleveland. December 24,
ciunatl, to Martha H. Abbott, or Cleveland, Ohio.
f iuu adt. i . u. vrataun. uuarieH j . nraAB. 111 inn,
BIEOH CONAB.AN On Sunday. JauuarT 1. at
the Cathedral, by Kev. E. T. Collins, Mr. George
Dircn iu aim jd RDuie uouauau, an oi mis Qlty.-.., .
ENTWIMTLE-Thls morning at six o'clock, of
uropsj, an, mary uutwwtie, in nor lorty-nna
ear. , , ... . L . ' . . . ..
me mnenu wm iaae viaoe irona ner laie reeiaenoe,
New-atreet, near Broadway, on Wednesday, Jan.
nary 4, at halt-past one o'clock. .
MABSH ALL In Oovinirtori. Kv . on the lit init..
or Jaundice, John Cleves tiymee, aged eight years
and nine months, youngest son of James B. and
nary add naraoau.
, Louisville papers please copy. ;- . ..
BTAh On Saturday mornlna. at four o'clock.
after a short illness, Mr. Timothy Byan, aged sixty
five veara. a natW or Ireland.
1 1 The funeral will leave his late residence, 170 Syoa-
more-nraei, aoove mun, mis (.Tuesday) morniDg,
at eight o'olock. Tbe solemn mass for tbe dead and
the funeral service will eommeaoe reol)lr at nine
o'clock, in St. Xavler'a Church, where the frianda
and acQuaintanoee of th family are invited to at
tend. .. I V. . ;
There is no Banbt
TOD CAN GET WHAT YOtf WAHT AT '
i -100 West Fonrth-street. ?
' - ' - ' tdeiltfl
I For a New-Year Present,
100 WEST FOURTH-STREltT,
I tb place to Snd a suitable and useful selection.
" IdeiltfJ ' - ;
Closing Out at' Cost!
i r'.v''v!'' Collars and Sets
j -if..-. - Are now selling VERT LOW at '
p lOO WEST FOURTH-ST., ' ; ! , "
A very useful Present for New-Tear. ' . ! de31tf
: j FOB THE CHEAPEST :' :'
i ': " ' r. ' ' In the cltr, C to ' ( ' ' -" i
aeiotf No. aJ It ithtrot. near Western row -
m? MASONIC STATED COM'
KTJNIOATIONofMUml Lodge Ho. m .v
(Tuesday) EVENING, at seven o'clock.
masons, win o una laioKm
Ja8 JOHN O. PABB, Btcretary.
f?y AHTI-8t.AVEHY MEETING.
-A Oliristlaa ADtl-Blavery Meeting will be
BeTdTnifl EVENING, Jan. i, at the Virst Baptist
Cburoh, Weet Vourt-streat, Commencing at sev.n
e'clook, Btnr. John O. I, Kv. Mr. Honrs, and
othere of tbe Kestuoky exile will aridrew the meet.
lut.aod give their views oftlaverp as they bavt
been accustomed te proclaim th.ra to their ocswr.
gatioa in Ji.Mts.oay.. Ail are Invited t attend. -
j ;.-iyo T .'i'i,..v.t. jr I ki:h tMnetui ,, i: t A
I. O. O. F. TUB MEMBERS
ofPAT.MKTTOLODOX. No. .u-.i.
174, 1. O. o. F., are hereby notinea to ."., ' A
meet.ttbelrB.il TUESDAY nUUN-fwl3
INO, January S, 1M0, at Ut o'clock, to 'fc),tf,-'
nitend tbe funeral ot our deOMued . .
Brother, L. W. Ilol.blrd. Member of ether Lodges
are rmpectfull invited. By order of tb N. O.
j.Jb . QUO. k. 8TIN0SB, Per. Bee.
fjyWE BELIEVE OUR ASSORT
Gnu MENTof choice Fnr ii the best In the
city. Becent arrivals of very line Sable cuts make it
Of all the cheaper grades of Furs w have a great
variety, and agreat many kinds of ...
! CHIXDRENS' FUR8.M:
Suitable for holiday gifts. They are going on at very
low price. . .
,,v . h ... . DODDCVCO.,
. . ... . , Hatters and Furrier, J"
delMf . . . H4 Main-etreet.
' Y. M. M.;' L.
,. PBISIDKNTi i .
... Theodore Cook, ':
. Of Baker, Hart k Oook.
. ,. VIOI-FBKSIDENT,
Wm. C. Vanderliilt,
Of David Gibson atOo. v "
Wm. Stewart, , , )
With Harrison A Hooper.
BIOOBDINO BEOBETABY, .
' J. J. McDowell,
" With Commercial Bank.
" XBEA8DBER, - ' ' ' ;
S. O Hubbard,
. , Jl lifth-street. .
With Oaylord, Son Co.:
J oseph C. Woodrull,
With FearsoncOo.: . ,. ,
John SI. WUson,
. Of Wilson, Eggieston Co.
William J. Torreiice,
WlthT.8.DnganOo. ... ...
Jos. B. Chapman,
: , With Wynne, Haines a; Co.
At a mass meeting of tbe Indepondent party, held
In the Lecture-room of Mechanics' Institute, on
Friday evening, December 16, tbe foregoing were
nnanimoualy nominated at the candidates of the
party, to oe votea ior at tne ejection, luesaay, Jan.
nary J, 1860. JOHN W. DDDLKT, Chairman.
Jas. W. Viktoji, Secretary. ... daistf
twc?9CUILBLAIHS AND FROST
UCMJ ED TKKT -Plmr'a Varetahle laamatle
Lotion Is the never-falling remedy for those great
annoyance., it no. only eneota a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but It decrease.
me iiaDinty to a return oi tne same uimcaity.
sale by drusiriita irenerallr.
BOLON PALMIR, Agent,
de ' No. a West Fourth-etreet.
GlMlflMH.Tf. Deo. I?-. IKAD.-Mr. H. Palmar
Dear BIr : Soma flv. VMira .inc. I rflcelverl a. .atam
niury on myieit arm, near me eioow, since wblcn
I have been greatly annoyed by a outan.ous disease
on the same. Aflor using various lemediee without
suocess, 1 was induced to try your Vegetable Cos
metic Lotion, and am happy in informing yon that
wbubbui u.ii a uuiii. uh ion my arm asamoom
aiiu tree irom aisease as lis mate. . . 4
'i Gratefully yours, '
JOHN W. PANENIIOWER.
No. Ut West Thlrd-atrost.
For sale bv dnifffflsta avervwh.re. Tie .iir tn ml
Palmer'. Vegetable Cosmetic Lotion .and acoeptof
noining eise. ouijUK rkLama, Agent.
deW No. tt West fourth-street, (Jinolnnatl, O.
Ornoc or rat Ohio ajid aiMieum K. B. Co.
inr.fnn.l UnMnM j tMn
iVS? NOTICE.-t'OR THE fjow!
SOj NIENOK of shlDoers. th. Ohio and MIuIh.
ainni Railroad Oomnanv hav. eAtabliihad an nfflra at
No. 46 Publio Landing, where through rates can be
obtained at all times on freights for Bt. Louis or
points oeyonu. x. iiUUUH, .
de7am J General Freight Agont.
OFFICE Of THE PaSBEN,
UOMFANT OF OIN0IN
NATI. B. W.corn.rofThlnl
and Bace-itrAAtH. OctohAr
io, imih i'bls road ia now open. Oars will atart,
at intervals of ten mlnut.. tram t-.sa A. M. mi.
til niidniglit, running earitward on Third-etreel
'J01.0.011 t0 Lawrence-street, and wostward on
.ourtn-.iroeii to Btnitn, and on Fifth-atreet to
Wood. Cltinen. will plenae bear in mind that the
cars will invariably cross intersecting atreet before
n1 JA.MK8 J. ROHBINS. Preildent.
MCHOOI, OP DESIGN Of the OHIO
5 MECHANICS' INBTITOTE, will be re-opet,ed
THI8(Tueoay)EVKNllNO.at aeven o'clock. The
pupii. are qeaireq to pe punctual. ' Ja3'
To Eagle Steve Store, IT Wert Fllth-at.,
Where orders for the Stoves or Orates may be left.
ja3-o : " ' - ; Proprietors of Dodge's Patent,
Every Family should possess one
, First Premlnra
rilHESB MACHINES AEB ' CAPABLE
P' Performing every variety of family sewing,
from i the flneat mnslln to the thickest aud coarsest of
"" "mi who equal penectlon. ,.i , . .... . ,. I
.We have lately tikenhe ! .'''.H
Pennsylvania State Fair, Phlla, j ,
!; New York tate Fair Albany j
Kentucky State Fair. Lexington j
, Seaboard Agricultural Fair -
. ' hobiolk, ya., ; :, ,
And at many Oonnty lairs throughout ths country.
Call' and Examine Thorn.
No. 80 WEST IODBTH-BTBKBT, Cincinnati j i
J. D. WILLIAMS, Lexington, By. i
P. I. FOBKXTT, Unisvllla, Kr.',' '
H. O. LINDSAY, Buddell' Mills, Kr. 1 tCi
T. B. BANKIN, Cynthlana, K. 1 "
B.J.OABPBHTIB, Paris, K.i j . ,T
W. H. W.I81, MaysvUle, Kr.t -)d
J. W. WILLIAMS, Bathville, Tsno. A , Ja2 ,
- ! ir.
WIX.LIAM DISNEY. V ATT0KR1T
AT LAW. Ohaa. Bolldlnn. No. t Bait Thlr.
rtrtsi. lW- ..,.;3,.tr, a,.
FOR. THE HOLIDAYS!
WHEELER & WILSOK'S
THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE? JTEWJ
TXAB la the time to buy a .
Wheelei & Wilson Sewing Machine;.
And thus emancipate your wife from the slavery or
the needle. Buy the best, which ths American In
stitute or New York have decided to be . , ,
: ' WHEELER it WILSON'S,
And nave awarded it the
. GOLD MEDAL.
Tbe following artlole, from the New York Tribune
will show Wheeler It Wilton to be far in advance of
competing machines as to number sold :
" The number of maohlnes sold last year by the
leading manufacture's la enormous. For the twelve
month ending July, Wheeler A Wilson told.J37T4
J. M. Blng.r Oo,.m.....(mmm....m.mm.ViS2&
Orover A baker.... B-Bffl
Bnrtholf tk Ooiit4s.e(tta.ittMtttit.tttsttt 712
LeavittA Oo...... jMeemMeMaeewMtee' ismmsin
Foukle A Lyos.. MS., taa, . M rl 1 1 H ) Ml
Tht (tatament 1 obtained from th book of
Ellas Howe, Jr., to whom each manufacturer pan a
license for tbe stitch. . 1 ,
We present the following
M Th. anKatltiiMAn rtf ilia rnt.n, mAMmmt fit 4ha.
' hook 1 f r the reciprocating motion of tbe shuttle
Is the latest grand improvement on the Sewing Ma
chine, and it ia that whioh now give. Wheeler A
Wileon'aits decided advantage over other Machine.
Moreover, for eoonomy of power, ease of manage
ment, variety of adaptation and spaed of execution,
it no doubt surpasses all others for family nee."
REV. D. W. OLABK, D. D.,
,. Bditor of Ladles' Repository.
" My little daughter, of nine years, takes onr ma
chine (V heeler A Wilson's) apart, oils it and put. it
In place, easily and readily ailjust its pnrts, and per
forms with it all ordinary work. She can make ner
ow,;i dresses, including hemming, gathering and
setting lu the sleeves. Tour months' use In mf fam
ily ha mado it a necessity and a luxury."
BBV. CHA8. B. BOYNTON'.-
" We nse the Wheeler ft Wilson Sewing Machine,
and can eay In regard to it that it la without a rival..
No other Machine exceeds It in its adaptation to all
purpose of domestic use." -SclentlBo American,
"We have personally examined the various ma
ohlnes before tbe public, with an anxious desire to
plaoe before our readers reliable Information. A
the result of such examination, we unhesitatingly
recommend Wbeeler A Wilson' Hewing Machines
as tb machine for family use." Western Christian
in anuiriDn io ucn teatimonys we reier
.a iUm A 1 ,WUI 4V. II I. .n..rn. .........
w ..v .rw ...ua.a.vo ...... n
is when we have sold, and io the follow
ing well-known person of this city, new
using; our Machines i ' ' -: ;
Mrs. Lars Anderson, Mrs. Beth Bvac. '
M Wn. ttnmn Mm I V
u.,a. ...... uuCTvi. .u.a. .Mini Jtr.u.,
Mrs. O. K.Shoenbflraer. Mrs. James ft Hmlt-h.
Mrs. Adam N. Biddle, Mrs, Wilson K. Nixon,
Mrs. John L. Stetlmns, Mrs. Joseph W. Wayne, -Mrs.
Miles Urnenwaod, Mrs. ti 8. Carpenter, ;
Mrs. Stanley Matthews, Mrs. Major McOrea, '" '
Mrs. P.B. VVilber, Mra. Judge Hondly, . .
Mrs. jas. r. niinream, mra. Henry u. ijoru,
Mrs. Joseph 0. Bntlor, Mrs. . 8. L'Horamedien,
Mrs. Charles B. Wolff, Mrs. Samuel Stokes.
Mrs. J. Sleviu, Mrs. Jos, Lougvorth,
Mrs. pr. Woodward, " Mra. Bev. D. W. Clark. '
Mrs. Dr. Comegya, Mra, Kev. L. Hwrrastelt,
Mrs. Wm. Hellew, ':, Mrs. Kev. O. B. fi'oynton, 1
Mrs. Geo. B. WiocbelU Mrs. Bev. Geo. O. Robinson,
Mrs. Tho. W. Spragne, Mrs. Kev. Vhas. Klngsley.
H.ilv., M..l.in.. k. v..... -r ih. .
chaser, sends lady to Instruct in Its use, and war
rant and koep iu order for three years.
Call during tbe Holidays at onr office, '
Mil nn FniTnnRncimnnnm
ii v. ii ruiiuirauicini.
Wll. SUIVINER a. CO.
... ... . v a . , mm...
ii. 'ii in . - 1 ..' ! -t: , v:;
i ,: $oj,o;oo In
: -'i i .iV. -i. -t . ;,.ii,.,'.i . j-i .i
' Comprising the ehtrre stock of O. Lewis, at th '
Baiaar, directly opposite the Fostoffloe. Beoollect,
delOam , H. O. CII.BERT, Agslgnee.
f TBEFTJI 7 IS . EVERY X &OU8B FOR
JJ, mending Furniture. Ton. Orookerv. Olaaa.
ware, Ac. .
I vrnoiesai iiepoi, no. m ristt-street, new xork.
Address HKNBY 0. SPALDING CO.,
! - ' ! Box Ho. ,60O, Hew York. :
. Put nr, for Dealer in Cues containing fonr. aluht.
and twelve dosen a beautiful Lithograph Show.
Card accompanying each package.
WE HAVE JUS r-KE0EIVXD NEW
OOODB by txpresj, and onraseortmentof
' .INDIES' FUB9, v..
y--r Oonelttlngof t"i ri''f t'
.,., , Pnnda and Mink Bnblej
( ;,:. Vlteh. tslberiani (Mulrreli dee..
Tm nnmitlata and ntiltMnallvinvltina'. WahaTAaaraat ' '
variety or nio and baadsome set or . . . .
. Aj.BVrnr.uiava., uoii.rs, nones, i ur uoai. AO, ..,
i , M;r:j Wo invite all purchasers of , ;
nr,. HOLIDAY GIFTS. 'oi " '-t!
To call tod pake selections from onr stock of useful
and seasonable presents, which we offer at Vew low
i v. b. vain? & uo.,
;de1tf 1 ' " ' No. 98 Wesl Third-street.
BE H O V A L.-H. 8. MILES HAS RE-V
MOVXD to No. U Main-street, and will con- IP
tlnu the Oeneral Auction and Oommlsslon bualW ,
nesa, under th firm name of B. 8. MILES A OO. '
Thankful to my friends for past favors, I oontlnue ;
to solicit fionMliinmebt. of marohandia. Of .VBrr rfa. ....
acriptlon. Liberal advances made on consignment.' ,.
Country orders filled t private sale at the lowest ,
caj.h price: -::MI , '
dajsof eacli vek,,
ueguiar aaies wiu oo neia en noways .no xnurs-
,(:0tiH- B. MILK8.,; ,
. ... . a
nn-PAHTHBTmnit1. the nndenlmwi h.v. ihla
day entered into a oo-psrtnersbip for the transaction 1
oi a u.n.rrt auoaun sou ajuiuimiob raainess, n ,
der th firm nam of H. 8. MILKS A CO ; ,.,
l:Save the Pieces! -iV.