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The penny press. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1859-1860, January 20, 1860, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025750/1860-01-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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nnoM un fioniiWM.
la order te meet the ofteu exuresxed
wishes car trieada la tbe eonntry, who
desire to ba tarnished with a t'hena. Dally
Paper, we hare redaeed Ike arise of oar
eabaerlutlea from (oar to three dollar par
fear, arable la all eaaca la advance. For
any leaa period taaa oao year ear term
will be at the old rate of four dollars.
Three dollars barely aaffloe to pay for the
blaak paper we aaa la prlntto it, yet we
are determined to aire the eoantry mer
chants) aa well aa ear olty yatrone, the
vbeapeet and beat paper ever published In
the Queen City. The Preaa furnlahea the
same itlarkota and Telecraph reporta alven
by oar larger eotemporarlee, with a create i
variety of ceaeral and aalaeellaneonaread
Ins. '
President Jackson's Farewell Address.
General Jaokion, following the example el
Washington, at hit retiring from tbe Pres'
denoy, Issued a Farewell Address, which was
principally devoted to the danger of disunion,
and to the preservation of harmony and good
feeling between the different sections cf tbo
country. -His exolsmatlon was:
"Has the . warning voice of Wash
ington been forgotten T . or have de
signs already bead formed to sever the
Union?' Let it not bo supposed that I iiu
puts to all of those who have taken an active
part in these nowise and unprofitable discus
sions, a want of patriotism or of public viitue
Tbe honorable feelings of State pride and loonl
attachments find a plaoe in the bosoms of the
ui'.st enlightened and pare. Bat while such
men are conscious of their own integrity and
houeaty of purpose, they ought never to forgot
that the ottiieus of other States are their po
litical brethren; and that however mistaken
they may be in their views, the great body oi
i hew are equally honest and upright with
"Mutual suspicions and reproachea may in
time create mutual hostility, and artful nt.il
designing men will always be found who are
ready to foment these fatal divisions, and to
Inflame the natural jealousies of different ts"
tions of the country I The history of tl
world is full of such examp'es, and espeoialli
the history of Republics.
"What have you to gain by division and dia
tension T Delude not yourselves with the be
lief that a breach, once made, msy be after
ward repaired. If the Union it once severe!,
the Una of separation will grow wider anil
wider, and the controversies which are no
debated and settled in the halls of legislation
will then be tried in fields of battle, and de
tarmined by the sword. Neither should yu
deceive yourselves with the hope that the fir t
line of separation would be the permanent
one, and that nothing but harmony and con
cord would be found in the nw association,
formed uoon the dissolution of this Union
Local interests would still be found there, and
unchastened ambition. And if the recollec
tion of common dangers, in which the people
of these United States stood side by sideagainv
the common foe; the memory of viotories wrn
by their united valor; the prosperity and hai
piness they have enjoyed under the
present Constitution ; the proud lianic
ibey bear as citizens of this great Repu'i
lie if all these recollections and proofs t l
oommon Interest are not strong enough to bir d
us together as one people, what tie will hold
united the new divisions of empire, wh n
these bonds have been broken and the Union
dissevered T The first line of separation
would not last for a single generation; sen
fragments would be torn off, new leader
would spring up, and this great and glorious
republic would soon be broken into a multi
tude of petty States, without oommerce,
without credit, jealous of one another, armed
aaoinrarey trom foreign powers, Insulted and
trampled upon by the nations of Europe, until
..-niwoou UJ compels, ana numDiea an do
based in spiri;, they would be read y 8u1,
au w we absolute dominion of any military
adventurer, and to surrender their liberty f..r
''Itis impossible to look on theconsequerjci
that nnnU t-.:i.L1 Ml .
t .m ' louow ine destruction
of this government, and not feel indignai t
when we hear cold calculations about the
aiue ox me union, and have so constantly
before us a line of oonduct so well calculate 1
weazen lis ties."
ne flippant remwks made by disputants
dally in the halls of Congress, is peculiarly
uograteiui worn the degenerate sons of
American patriots, who would nave preferred
that their tongues should have blistered, an d
that their arms should have palsied, than io
breathe the unfratornal mutterings and mal e
the wicked adjurations of disunion, that shock
us so frequently since the attempt has been
making to organize Congress.
We hope tbe warning words of Washington
aod those of Jackson will be re-read, and (but
a wholesome public opinion will operate as
check on any oou tin nance of seotlonal strife.
New Names Proposed for the Presidency.
Charles O'Connor, a diatioguished lawyer
of New Tork, ha been named in Georgia and
South Carolina for the Presiitsnoy.
( 8enator Andrew Johnson, o? Tenn., a etror g
supporter of the Homestead Bill, Is named in
Tennest.ee. ,
TSe Opposition mombers of tbe Legislature
'f Missouri have formally presented tbe nana
of Edward Bates, of St. Louis, for Preside!!',
promising, if nominated, to secure for him the
electoral vote of that 3tate,
The distinguished author of the patriotio
letter, published by us yesterday. Dr. Robert
J. B eck bridge, of Kentucky thonah a mit,.
inter would be a popular Union candidate.
wwould be a popular Union candidate,
Judge Hughes, of Indiana.
Indiana lost a Judge of the " Court f
Claims" in the death of Judge Blackford,
whose place, however, has just been filled by tbe
confirmation of the appointment of Hon. Jas.
Hughes, also of Indiana, who was in the latt'
Congress. Judge Hughes, a native of Hamp.
stead,Md.,ls but thirty-six years of age; Was
educated at the University of Indiana, and
commenoed the practice of the law at Bloom
ington,;ind., in 1842. He served at lieutenant
of regular Infantry in the Mexican War, and
at its olose resumed the practice of law. He
wss elected Circuit Judge in 1851, and Uir.i
resigned, and served three years as Professor
of Law In the University of Indiana. ' B
Shall the Public Works of Ohio be Sold?
A bill has been twice read in one branoh of
the General Assembly of Ohio, autiorizlng the
appointment of three) Commissioners to ad
vertise and offer for sale, in two divisions, to
the highest bidders, (payments in perpetual
annuities) all the canal stock of the State
,lf the payments are not regularly made the
works td revert to the State. . .
It is idle in the first place to talk of selling
V this public improvement as a matter of pru
dence, and His nonsense in this time of finan
cial stringency, to suppose any purchasers can
be obtained at fair prices.
Shall We Have a System of Sewerage?
One of the secrets of the euoeess of Cincin
nati has been that good business men have
nondustad her enterprises in education, benev
ulenoe and business. The past is secure, but
we need a renewal. The old stook Is dying
out, and a new race Is entering npon tbe arena
to participate unitedly in oarrylng forward
our economical interests. We want our City
Councilmen to take hold of their duties in
oarnest, and pursue them with energy and
public spirit. This oity should be a. true
metropolis. Its natural position (its site) must
be regarded. ' It must be sewered thoroughly
noderdrained. Adequate steps must be taken
now In deciding what tho permanent interests
of Cincinnati require; and when ws are rare
we are right, we should press the point, and
perfect truly nesded improvements. Give u?,
soon, full Hues of sewers, or give responsible
companies the power. The comfort and health
of a city require it. No city, east or west, Is
more admirably situated for a complete drain
age than Cincinnati. Ws are shamefully neg
lecting this important subjeot. Shall the mat
ter now be taken up!
A Veteran Preacher and Educator of
Indiana Deceased.
Rev. John Finlay Crowe, founder of Hano
ver College, near Madison, Ind., where he has
been engaged for thirty-seven yoars either na
pastor, teacher or professor, died on Tuesday
of ossification of the heart. Be was sgod 73.
Rev. ThoB. D. Crowe, of the Methodist Epis
copal Ohuroh in this vicinity, is his son.
Ohio Editorial Convention.
A large number of proprietors and editors
of this State united In a two days' conference
at Tiffin, Seneoa County, in this State, which
dosed last night with a banquet. Editcis
MoKee and Armstrong, and others of the craft,
had all things set up, proved and worked off,
making a first-rate Impression on all in at
tendance. We regret our engagements pre
vented us in participating with those in at
A Costly Treasurer.
It has been proposed in the Ohio Legisln-
ture tooffdi a reward of $5,000 to any person
who will deliver the absconding John G. Brea
lin, now in Canada, into the bands of the
Sheriff at Columbus. He has proved an ex
pensive State Treasurer.
WASHINGTON, January 19.
struoting the judioiary to report a bill for tlin
better suppression ot invasion, so., was spe
cially assigned-for 1:30 P. M., on Monday
A debate of some length took place at this
point, whether the Senate had a right to
transact any business until the House or
ganises. The Senate finally, by a vote of 45
to 7, overruled a point of order to that effect,
and referred to a private bill on whioh t) e
debate bad sprung up, to the Committee en
Private Land Claims.
Fifty-live hundred extra copies of tro
Treasury Report were ordered, to be printed.
Mr. King offered a resolution proposing a
Select Committee to investigate whether any
portion of the public printing appropriation
had been applied to the support of newspapers,
especially the Oonetitution, and Pmntylvanian,
and Argut, and aa to tbe contract, said to
have been made by Mr. Bowman, by which
he was to receive $20,000 per year; also,
whether any member of the government was
privy to it, and also what reduction oan hj
--4',jJv.at- M,-ofSit,!.Aajdu'nied
iwUSE, Mr. Uindman muds a speech,
auuuimg uie nepu oucans ot tne reapoasibili'y
oi tne non-organization of the Horn. 1 t
they had put In nomination one who had nut
indorsed the circulation of a book counseling
rapine, insurrection and bloodshed, them
would nave been no prolonged opposition t
ui.o.vvij, ur ii nuuaioo i 1119 wnue Slave;
oi tne northern factories.
A debate ensued between him anil m
Gooch, of Maseaohusetts, witboutelioitingany
points of interest.
Mr. Hindmsn said John Brown was a tn.il
of tbe Republicans, and no Republican cou i
skuik ino responsibility. Public opinkn
would gibbet them a effectually as the henii
that strangled John Brown was already arout ' I
their neoks. If Mr. Hickman could msn ii
his Northerners to tho South, the Nortberne7i
wouia De welcomed to hospitable graves.
The blaok mantle of Republicanism covorc 1
com btiermBn and Helper. It wbj an inei. t
to ice south to insist on Mr. Sherman f
Sneaker. Ths DemnAmtn lir lltt llnil t.n r.
of their own party, and vote fcr him to tie
en a oi ine contest, wbeiher it ended to-morrov
or tho 4th of March, 1861.
After some proceedings of no particular in
terest. Mr. Leake caused an artiole from tl a
New York Courier and Enquirer to be read, ai. l
deuied that he had ever said on this floor tb ,t
the election of Mr. Sherman was justcause r
the dissolution of the Union. He thought it
tho initiatory step, and if It were followed hy
the eleotion of Mr. Seward for Prosident, it
would be eatut 6ei. He denied the truth nf
the Couritr'i assertion that they wanted to
reduoe the six millions of whites at the South
to slavery.
Mr. Pottle referred to tbo reoent Oarrim-n
Conventional Utioa and Its resolutions, thrt
the New York Btrald wag a safe medium f r
communioating Abolition utteraooes to IIm
South. He advised the Abolitionists to patron
ize the Herald. He reeretted that thni nm.
ceedlngs should have beon mattered over tie
Mr. Colfax brouahtout the fact, whinh .i
acknowledged by several Southern Democrat.-'.
ll . Ai , 1 . ... . ' .
vuh may nave aignea a paper pledging them
t el tultt, all parliamentary strataesm
f I?.'"0? the Plurality Hou8e th"
From Washington.
Washiqto, January 10, P. M. A pri
vate dispatch received to-day states thnt
the Democratic State Convention at Nash
ville, Tenn., yesterday, nominated Senator
Johnson, of that State, for President, subject
to the decision of the National Convention.
The delegates selected for the State at largo
are Langdon 0. Paynes and N. C. Whitthoru.
Ths other delegates are Andrew Ewlng, Sam'l
Gallagher, Win. M. Quarles, and J. C. Atkin.
One of the features of the McLane-Mexican
Treaty provides for the admission of certain
goods into that oountry free of duty, or 4t
such rates as the Congress of the United
States designates.
Among these are coal and iron, cotton
goods, all kinds of machinery, products of the
dairy and farm, including all kinds of grain
and naval stores, all kinds of vessels for navi
gation, flour of every description, and many
articles connected with United States manu
factures. The agent of tho Viceroy of Egypt has
recently concluded a contract for a large supply
of Sbarpe'a rifles.
River News.
PmBBuao, January 19 M. River eight
feet by the pier-mark, and falling. Weather
clear and pleasant
St. Louis, January IB M. River remains
about stationary at this point, with between
six and seven jest to Cairo. The weather is
alternately deaf, cloudy and mild, but not
sufficiently warm to thaw much.
Pittrbcio, January 10 P. M. Hirer
seven feet ten Inohes by the pier-mark, and
falling. Weather clear and cool.
Additional Foreign News.
Kiw Yosx. January 19 Tbe London Tunas
says that in the event of no Congress being
held, all that will then remain will be to re
cognise the Central Italian States, whioh have
been formed out of Romagna aod the Duohies,
either as an independent kingdom, or as part
of the Sardinian monarchy, to take our stand
on accomplished facts, and leave tne Fopeand
his supporters to their remedy.
The Daily Ntwt remarks that the projeoted
Congress is indefinitely postponed, and that no
f rion a oi tne cause oi ireeaom in ltaiy neea
regret the temporary difficulty in which
diplomacy finds Itself, as every month gained
confirms thb liberty of the Italian States, and
justifies the resolution before the world.
The raris correspondent oi ine Jtmas,
writing on the 1st inst., says that It was then
reported in Paris that the Congress would be
summoned at the end of January, but tbe
exact day was not known.
A dispatch, dated jtome, January 9, says
that the' Duke de Orammont bad positively
stated to the Unly See that the pamphlet,
ThtJtbpi and the Congrui, doesnot contain tnu
programme of France. The explanation pro
duced' an excellent effect on the Pope, and it
was hoped that he would not objeot to being
represented in the Congress.
Prince Qortschakoff left St. Petersburg on
the 27th for Paris.
Tbe latest acoounts from the continent do
not confirm the statement that the Congress
would not be held. On ths contrary, it was
reported in Paris that the Congress would
meot on the 12th of February.
Great Britain. The Constitutional Magaiine
publishes a Reform Bill, which was supposed
to have been concocted under the auspices of
tho conservative party, but according to tba
London Herald tho bill in question has been
published entirely without the knowledge ot
sanction of, the leaders of the conservative
A soheme for the conversion of the publio
debt of Canada into one consolidated 6 per
cent, stock, Irredeemable for twenty-five years,
has been officially promulgated in London and
attracted considerable attention. The liabil
ities of the Colony are stated at 11,600,000
The Roman Catholics held a meeting on tbo
3d inst. for the purpose of adopting an ad
dress to the Pope, expressive of their sympa
thy. From 1,600 to 2,000 persons were pres
ent, including a large number of women.
Great unanimity and enthusiasm prevailed.
One of the resolutions adopted was to the fol
lowing effect: That, although aa Catholics we
firmly believe that the spiritual authority of
the .Fope is no to De ot neewauy ubjwuuoui.
on his temporal power, we yet consider that a
diminution of such temporal power would be
detrimental and injurious to the best interests
of rellffion.
France. According to custom, the Emperor
on Dew Year s day reoeivoa tne memoen ii
tbe diplomatic corps in Lasalle du Crone.
The reception took place at one o'clock in the
afternoon, and ia thus reported in the Jfoniteur:
The Papal Nando addressed the Emperor as
follows: Sire On the first day of the year,
which assembles tho diplomatic body around
your Majesty, I have the honor, Sire, to offer
to you its respectful homage.
The Emperor replied as follows s
I thank the diplomatic body for the good
wishes it has expressed on the event of tbe
new year, and am especially happy at this
time to have an opportunity of reminding its
representatives that, sinoe my accession to
power I have always professed a most pro
found respeot for reoognizsd rights. Be then
Aurd that the constant aim of my efforts
will be to re-establish everywhere confidence
and peace. '
His Majesty passed before the diplomatic
circle and spoke a few words to each Embas
sador, making inquiries especially respecting
the health of tnoir (sovereigns, me reception
lasted twenty-five minutes.
The Kmneror'a sneech was generally re
garded as satisfactory, but attracted little
attention. :
It was stated in official quarters that the
budget of the Ministry of War io
would bo prepared for a " is?"
lishmont. the Paceestab
inn - ' - being reduced to less than
oifeiH"!?' livoraoft condition, qog (0 the
uuoertainty which had arisen relative to tho
Congress. The Paris breadstuff market was
dull, but the ptioes of wheat and flour wero
sustained. Brandies were difficult of sale
The Paris Bourse had been depressed at a
further decline. The rents receded to 08f.,
46c, but on the 3d inst. there was more firm
ness, and tbe dosing price was 78C, 76c.
Spain and Morocco. Madrid, September SO.
Yesterday the Spanish squadron burnt and
blew up tbe fort, at the mouth of the river, at
Tetuan. Tribes not wishing to continue the
war, have withdrawn to their mountains.
Madrid, January 1. On Friday evening the
Moors vigorously attacked our encampment,
but were repulsed with great lose. The Span
iards showed great bravery. Their loss, how
ever, is not considerable. The rumor that
peace had been conoluded is false. After it
glorious fight, the Spanish Army, commanded
by General Prim, defeated tbe Moors on tho
whole line, and advanced as farasGaspilligas.
The hussars executed several berois charges,
and oaptured a flag. The Moors were forty
thousand strong, ana lost at least fifteen thou
sand men. Tbe Spanish loss was from four
hundred to six hundred. Tbe greatest entbu -eissm
prevail in the army.
Three vessels, sailing under the English flag,
carrying contraband goods, bad been brought
from Conta to Algeriras.
Adkpatoh from Modona says, that In oon
sequence of a demand made by the family cf
the Jewish boy, Mortara,who had given proof
thai tha lririnu nninn nP , -M1,l . . . J i
by the father and Inquisitor Zillette.the latter
naa oecn arrested, and judicial preceding
had been Instituted.
Garibaldi had been honored with an enthit
slactio ovation, at Milan, although ha endeav
ored to paw through that oity, n route for
Turin, quietly and unobserved.
. Garibaldi's mission to Turin is said to have
reference to his probable appointment as Com
mander-in-ohief of all the National Guard of
the Kingdom.
A general amnesty in Nanlea bad bean da.
ferred, but five hundred individual pardons
and been granted.
Cardinal Antonelli bad announced his in
tention to leave Rome on the 12th inst, for
Paris. .
AMtru. Vienna le" trs say that a vervnn.
friendly foeling toward tho French again pre
vailed in the oapiul. The adcL-esses to the
Pope, whioh had Ixca lying in the Vienna
churohes, were not so numerously signed as
was expected. An Imperial order directs that
there shall be no levy of recruits in 1880, and
that iio more than tbe ordinary number of
men shall be raised In 1861.
The Emperor had announced his intentinn
to dissolve thirty -four regiments, and effect
suoh other reductions as would shortly place
the army on a peace footing.
The statement that the aristocracy nfl'mial.
in Austria had placed their pay at the service
of the Emperor, was put forward as a hint for
them to do so, but they did not respond.
Pasib, January 6. The Emneror fcu ap
pointed M. Thornvenal Minister of Pore! en
Ar..:.- : - i . ... , . . .a
i piawi oi touni rr aiewsici, whose
resignation has been accepted. M. Barouohe
is entrusted, ad interim, with the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs, until tbe arrival of M. Thorn
venal. ' '
Italy. General Gnvon. commander nf th
French forces at Rome, had been ordered h
telegraph to proceed to Paris. -
This, in some quarters, has been interpreted
Into a :nenaoeto the Papal Government.
From Boston.
BogTon, January 19. John E. Fry, member
of the State Senate from Woroester County, it
said to be implicated in the crime of forgery,
and yesterday resigned his seat in the Senate.
The alleged forgery it on a firm in Pearl-street,
for $3,600. . . '
For the Presidency.
S. C, January 19. The Au-
Susta, Ga., correspondence recommends Chaa.
'Connor, of New York, for tbe Presidency.
Mr. Memminger's Speech to the Virginia
Riobkoid, January 19. Mr.' Memmiager
was escorted to the eapitol by the military.
Tho national and Virginia flags waved over
the building. He spoke four boars to an im
mense crowd. He described the steady in
crease ot the North upon the rights of the
South, and the rise and progress of Abo
litionism. He drew a dreary pioture of their
present relations with the North, and showed
that the gaarantees of the Constitution were
powerlesa to protect the South.
The South must make a demand for new
guarantt es if the Union is to be preserved, or
else ma'te concession after concession until
they losej all influence and right of confederacy.
He urged a convention of tbe Southern States
to oonii der their relations with tho North.
Mr. Memmlnger was listened to with Intense
Interest throughout his long discourse.
Later from Havana.
Nbw .Obliams, January 19. The steamer
Habana has arrived, with Havana datssto
the lfith itnst.
The weather at Havana was very hot. Busi
ness "was ' recovering. Sugar Arm, but the
transitions small. Freights nominal. Ex
change on London 15 per cent, premium, and
on N ew York 3$ per cent.
Niw York, January 19. The steamship
Duoto, from New Orleans, via Havana, arrived
this livening. . There is no news of interest.
Busi ness had hardly recovered from the holi
days i Freights in little demand. Exchange
a f ra otion lower: on London 1M1S premium,
and on New York SK4 premium.
From Pike's Peak and Salt Lake.
LiUviswokth, January 19. The Pike's
Pealt Express, with Denver City dates to the
12th inst., and Salt Lake to the 80th ult., has
arrined. .
Tlae miners were still at work in the neigh -borliood
of Mountain City, with profitable re
turns. T ho question of organizing new oounties
under the Provisional Government, was voted
down in the mountain districts.
A demand for mail facilities with New Mex
ioo (ras sensibly felt at Leavenworth.
A desperate affray had occurred in Salt Lake
City between two bands of desperadoes, la
which several persons were wounded.
The Hudson River Railroad Accident.
Niw Yobx, January 19. Mr. Tillary, of
West Troy, was seriously injured in the breast.
Bishop McClosky is but slightly injured. Ho
will1 proceed home to-day. Mr. Coon (resi
dence not given) is slightly injured. He was
left' at Tanytown. Wm. J. Corey, packing
box manufacturer, of this city, is lying at
Tarry town in a very critical oondltion. Mr.
Irwin, of Fulton, N. Y., previously reported,
has one thigh broken in two places. There
are others injured, whose names are still un
Insanity of Clark B. Cochrane.
Albamt, January 19. Hon. Clark B. Cooh
rane's severe illness has unhappily terminated
in Insanity. He was taken yesterday to the
Utioa Asylum, where, it is hoped, skillful
treatment may restore his reason. The excit
ing agitation in Congress is believed to have
greatly contributed to this muoh deplored
From Utica.
Utioa, January 19. Hon. Ghaa. A. Mann,
President of tbe Oneida Bank, died suddenly
in this olty to-day of appoplexy. Ha was, in
1840, a member of the Assembly; in 1850 a
State Senator, and had been President of tbe
New York and Albany and Buffalo Telegraph
Company. His age was fifty-seven years.
Death of an Old Citizen.
Ind.. J";
FinlevCr- ' unr SO Un 'tntih
. ...rounder of the Hanover College,
and for thirty-seven years pastor and teacher
at Hanover, Indiana, died on Tuesday, at
uauuvsr, vi ossinoauon ot tne neart. ue
was seventy-three years old,
AlfOTriSB DAaroiBobS CoUNTIEfBIT. A Ter.r
damynrAnfl inntlAni Sita-aII-m ...
mg to be the true issue of the Wamsuttu
n-.i. t? .it ry: i . . . ...
' "iTw, uimo., dm maue us appear
anoa In Philulalnhia. Tha kill l Ik-. J.
.u.v. mil ID .UUB M'
scribed: Vignette, Cupids with Indian women
hunter, locomotive In distance; under left cf
vigueue nve gom aonarf; capital, $ouu,uui
over vignette; figure 5 on upper left oornet;
word "five" on left end and lower left corner:
ngure on upper right cortcr; lady in medal
lion holdine flnwara on riwht nri. unril
on lower right corner; on lower part of note
1 Li-- . . .
nuiu u.o in large uiue letters, over tne woro
, i. ti. i. ;
" uuiioro io email oiaoK letters; steam
boat between the signature of officers.
An Odobifseoos Cargo. A ship recently
sailed from San Franoisoo for Hong-Kong, with
an odoriferous cargo, consisting of the dead
bodies of some hundreds of Chinamen, bound
for the tombt of their ancestors. The perfume
was almost as aengttltal as that from the rati,
their comrades eat. This kind of trade ttil!
thrives In the Pacific Ships take live China
men and dead rats to California, and oarry
back to Asia dead Chinamen and live rata.
Dbath ov.a Talmud Pbibbt. Rev. John
MoDermot, of Meohanloville, Diocese o'
Albany. N. Y..died renantlv. in PMll.lnl.l.
Ill hi. kl-,t-k NIL. A J . .'
" "' jrcur. ao ueceasea possesseu
a uiiuu reii urcu wiiQ ail inose treasures ler
Which the Catholic nrinnthnnri an .lK.(.)
and save Dromisa of a Ufa nf narnln... a,i
iWAndrow Wilann. nf Mav.liMr TT ...
oontly slaughtered a barrow, which welghrd
1,840 lbs. gross, and whose tuska measured
iuui vceii luoues.
Jft9The Inn IT tirnmla.d ff-nm U-
Hamilton, of the British Museum, on the slain i)
ui mo vomer BnaKspeare, is at length an
nounced by Mr. Bentley.
JSoV" Five hundred and tWtv.al
. - .j ui.ivn
were sold at Albany, Georgia, recently, at an
n . n n nf A. AH
Mr. WvmAn. nuwntWnr lt,a
J F -..j w. mv " I.VU
loola (Fla.l Advmrtifr la ahrinf In .1...
- - v- , 1 v
English paper in Havana.
Some shamara
a .All. 1 1 n
out of hit land he has no ground for complaint.
A. A. Kystor, Cloeks, Watches and
Jew Iry, Kos. Ml and ffl Western-row.
Dagnerroan Gallery, south-west cor
ner of Sixth and Weatern-row, over Bannaford'i
drnff.atora. Plnturaa ,.v.n -A ,. i -
h. mi ,"un wanri
for twenty cents. Warranted to vleaaei
At No. 68 Broadway, below Pearl-
atreet, ion can get beautiful colored" Ambrotypes or
JTerotVM. in fanov oaaea. at nna.thlril th
charged at other rooms. Remember the number
R08ZBL-MOBBI8.-OB the 17th Initant.b, tl.e
Bev Bishop JJorrii, of the M. E. Ohorch, Nortli,
Mr. Stephen O. Bossel, of Baltimore, to Jl M,g
gle W. Morris, of Georgetown, Kj. ' . "
T.rroBD-QBOCT.-On Wednesday. Jaunarv t.
bf" Bv. A. llnlllo, Mr. JoaaphTIBord to Ml,;
Almlra Orout, all of BrowningavlUe, Ky.
niuua.n-jBBowniB,-on tbe 10th instant, l.
e Bev. Mr. Powers, Mr. William Wiggan to iii,
Laclnda Browning, all of BrownlDgiTllfe, Kr.
.5aBUTTWIf "MPOOsT.-ln Memphis, at tba
'iPSrZ&Sli!. d,v ". h l.fh Instant
LonlaTllle. Ky to Mia. Martha H. Wltherepoon. '
- i In the oity, go to -v .i'.
aeiotf nea Wssterarow
.a..-A sa I i.an.l KwhihUInn
fT ear 11 I uiriy 'iiisii oemi-ou""-' , L ili
JftEi literary HooletlM of Herron a '7 'JJ
taaa place ai nrann m himii n-m " "
DAT IVIiNIOnext,JanjiaryM. h.u
Tbe yonng gentlemen will strive to please tbelr
frlepoe, and wfil be glad to . Ih.m all there. ja20
6a39a.OHIO 1,1 r"E INSURANCE CO.
mJf Tbe StockholdirB of tba Ohio Llf iDspr.
anoe Company are nollfled lliat ilia Annual Meetinf
for the choice of Olrecto "HI be held at the i office
of the company, Bo. 68 West Thlrd-etreet, on MON
DAY, the 6th day of F'brnary, I860, between the
hours of 11 o'clock A. M. and 1 e. M,
Jal"t HENBY BOOKKr.Secreterr. .
IRSi ED FBKT. -Paliunr a Vegotable Cosmetic
Ciition Is the never-failing reniedj for these great
annoyauoea. It not only (fleets a complete cure,
often by one thorough application, but It decreases
the liability to a return of tbe same difficulty. For
sale by druggists generally. ...
. BOLON PAtMtR, Agent, -c)o29
No. St, Weal Fonrtli-atreet.
OimiNiUTI. Deo. 17. 1(9.-Mr. 8. Palmer-
m.i Ull i . ... J ' - - , . i .
nn mi-i-r, a.m naar the elbow, alnce wnlcn
. i.. At. vira alnna I received a aoTere
I have been greatly annoyed by a cutan.pus dlaease
en the same. After mlng various lemediea without
success, 1 waa induced to try yonr Vegetable Oos
niello Lotion, and am happy in Informing yoathat
the use of half a bottle baa lett my arm as smooth
and free from disease as Its mate.
Gratefully yo w m6,NU0WKB.
Mo. Ut West 1'hird street.
' For sale by driiggista everywhere. Be euro to get
Palmer's Vegetable Uomtic Lotion, and accept of
nothing else HOLON PALM KB, Agent.
de29 No. 16 West Fonrth strMt, Ulnoliinatl, O.
iinvuuv luaolcnnwlMlced liv the moat em-
neut physioiaua, and by the most careful druggists
tnroiigooni me vmieu oinivi,, w u. imun.wuw.111.1
blood-purifler ever known, and to have relieved niorr
suffering, and enected more permanent enrea, than
any preparation known to the profession. Scrofula,
Halt Kheum, Brysipelaa, Scald-head, acaly eruptions
of whatsoever nature, are cured by a few bottles, and
the sjitom restored to full strength and vigor. Fall
and explicit dirociione for tlieoureof ulcerated sore
lega, aud other corrupt and runui ng nlcers, la Riven in
the pumphlet with oaoh bottle, for eale by JOHN II.
PABR7 SlUBK. KOK.hl'lliJ 4 (JO., and QBOBUi;
M. Ill SON. Price gl. aeplS-av
JUalrANY OF UIMUIN- v., tuaaMU'
MATI.B.W.cornerof Third tifSttUii
and Bace-strvets, J " ' -jraar"..
l.'i, lm-Thia road ia now open. Vara will start,
at intervals of ten mlnqtes, from 5:30 A. M, un
til midnight, running eastward on Third-street
from Wood to Lawrence-street, and westward on
Fourth-street to Smith, - and on Fifth-street In
Wood. Uitiaena will please bear in mind that the
cars will Invariably cross intersecting streets before
stopping for passengers.
. oolo-tf JAMKB J. BOBBINS, President.
Peach Orchard, Yoaahlogheny, Hartford
City and Hyraense Conla.
Qualities of Coal from the boats In excellent
order and prompt delivery.
Dealers in Coal and Coke,
d30am 179 Kaat Front-at.. near Butler.
West fourth-si.
Have this day rednced their Fall and Winter Goodr,
and will offer grsat bargains throughout the montb.
H I HVmh ix i LAID 0ILK13
Bednoed to DO, 63X and 75 cents.
Fine Quality French Merino
At 80, 76 and 87X cents.
At2X,7Sandl. '
Printed All-wool Delaine
At 30 and 37X rants.'
Auction Lot All-wool Plaids
AtMand37Xoents. '' .-
French Chintzes, &c.
At II, Wand 29 cents,
English and American Prints,
(Faat colors,) at M, s, 10 and 12.S cents.
We are alio prepared to offer honsekeepers great
Indnoements in Fnrnlahing and Domntlo Goods,
Hosiery, Under-garmenta, Goods for Boys' Wear, 4c.
very oheap, to close oat.
74 We Fourth-street
UalStf J
No. 90 Fifth-Street.
S 50,000 "Worth
-r7. w"r
Cloakti, Shawls and Fur ,
35 Per Cent. Leaa than Eastern Coil,
Previous to Taking Stock, ' t ;r!i
M. ' eegan;s,
90 FIAh.atreet, not. Vine and Bnoe,
Tin-ware, Spouting, Sec." !
TURE .11 ...I.H.. .r A !...,
Ware. Publio Lanterns, and other ariiclea h
..hi- I, """uiwmrani, oruer nil vaneuee OI SI, .
Ulllo Kooning, Tin, Jopper and Sheetdron.
t Orders from a distance prompt'ly attended io. "
niXm. .ZtZriy Yl. "'' ojspose 01 oheap for rat ,
Btova-plpe famished and put op at short notloe. '
j YounK Ladies',
1 3Nri3 TI !X?tttDJBi
SESSION on MONDAY, Februarys, with
a foil complement of able and efficient Teachers. .
The RIDING SCHOOL, hcrotoforeannonneed, will
be in fnll operation at that time, with suchannmber
of Poole ae will aooommodate all who wish to .
practice the healthful and elegant exercise of Hon. '
manahip. -. v.'. i.. i. i' ;.
(Jmnlbaaes will, hereafter, take the pnplls front
their residences In soy part of ths clly each morning, -and
return them alter school-hours. All who wish
to avail themselves of this privilege will pleas make
early application to I. B. WHITI, West Fourth,
street. ' Ja9m
OeleTD rated
West Fourth-st.
New Mode of fentila .iont
Call and H, 4 Onaef , ,
-"j- P AT E NT ' '; ,
Heiting and Ventilating Furnaces,
v ; i la operation , i ,
8tor Ware-rooms, Nob. 51 and 61 Vlne-si..
(Below Columbia.)
Sawyer & Co.
; nonay i ,
E? it II El CIriB
ruun as&CB.
' MTWarranted to give satlsfacHon.si
No. 19 and 31 Enet 8eeonltreet, 1
; Free'froin Oflenslve Odor at
Walnut-street, Cincinnati, O
AL with any manufacturing establishment
a America. . .. , , . : ,
nssr We warrant- our Oils to be equal, If not sup,
riorjto any in tbe market.
- We invite those in the city and vicinity to
call and exumlue for thernselvee.
- Ko persona ordering from a distance, satis,
faction guaranteed in all caies. Address
li. K. HAHKIN, Ageut, or
A. . HUDGKn, l'reaaurr,
Kanawha 0. O. M. Oil Man. Co.,
de23 97 Walnnt-atreet. Cincinnati.
fine, Fat, Frh OiSTaaj!, f0J
Magnum Bonums,et bis V bolesale and Betall Ore.
ter House, i ,. , ; i ., .
253 253 253 253
no - Fifth doo- above Sixth, west side. ;
Solution Citrate of Magnesia
length of time. For sale in any Quantity by -
, A IhS UT HOSB, Druggist, " ,
Ja9 8. W. cor. KlgHh-st. and Westorn-row. 1
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
Boarmness, Coughs, Asthma, Golds,
Catarrh, and all disorders vf the Dreutli and Lungs,
for sale by ALBBBT KOH, Drngglst(
JS9 - ft W; eor. Klahth-at. and Weetrn-rnw.
Havana Cigars.
stock of the most favorite brands.iust recelred
or sale by A LBKttT BOSS. Druggist,
f 8. W.eor.Klghtk-st. and Weetern-row.
and for sale bj
COAL OILAt 80 oents tier gaUon, and
. warranted the best in the market, at
jalg (Corner Ninth and Vine-street.
.. celved every day at FEROUBON'S.
Jal8 Corner Inth and Vine-streets.
TKAS A large and well-assorted stook of
"fine Green and Blaok Teas" at
Jala Corner Hlnth and Vloe-etreets.
Genuine Glycerine Lotion,
onres chapped hands and rougbneaa of tb
skin. Also, rromotes the growth of the hair.
GKO. M. MXOS. Druggist,
JaHaw N. a. cor. Fifth and Main-streets.
; L (y:C, CoalOa
. sale at manufacturer. ' nrlcea.
, i , G0. M. DIXON. Prugrlet,
Jal7aw N. B. eor. Fifth and Main-street.
.Hemp Seed.
BRL8. PRIME SEED For sale by
N. B. cor. Fifth ana Malu-itretfl.
Sage, Sage.
Oflfl LBS. FRESH SAOE-For sale fcy
mm9J GKO. M. DIXON. TJm.at.
Jal7aw V.i. eor. Fifth and Main-Wet.
fHBKSB, CHEESE.-Jnst received, a
.""'A'nW'J.o'iresb. English Stilton. Knullib
uneamr, rmeuppie. Holland, Bap-sago and Parme
gan Cheese, For sale, wholesale and retail, by
IjRENOH MUSTARD--Just received. 48
sale and retail, by A. McDON 4LD A OO..
jaie : ss and Branch Btore m West Fonrth-st.
,-. Just received, S2 doaen one and two-ponnd cans
Ireah Lobster and Halmon, direct from Kastport.
vfMu.yiiia-wii puMV,.nni. ,UO Wlltr IS COOlMSt
and the flab, the beat. For sale, wholesale and re-'
tall, by ' A. MeDONALD A OO..
jais fin and Branch Btore MS Weet Fnnrth-et.
,. OOMPAHY" AGBMOY;' Bewporti Ky.-For
poiioiea against nre ana marine rlaka. Uapltai.
wra-amai, aewporl, Rf,

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