Newspaper Page Text
SET '. . a AT
eT-'AAtt AYil.ls, d?;,.! .j. u.lklf
' rjtsj f , : '
MONPY-MORNING, DECEMBER 28, 1868
nivr-f yt . r T rrn,Tf,
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JAH.T 8TTMTlr:iyW....,7.3..?..?...W CO
" - six "le"1 - 50
il slivered bv Carrier, per wei JOers
iix mD(ba a 5
. eooy tlx month. 11 00
une -.;J!.4.'Ja 1 00
iVW1m... AtW - a to
r. n c jiies i-- ! i.i....."j.T? 60
rwarn" eupisaToejrea.f ,!,.7?;...T:.T.32 uo
7ewee one. vear.ij. :i; . ,.'.;S5, !7..y3.?5 .! 0
t-vEttfSgJu'jAjJ f or JAlurimTssjnAN
AU line esiLrtisVLsiaA a $orJ
3 ae.1 S'3-eet
.4 So) "0f
6 75 oo
13 Uti 17 (
l 00 M Ooj
9i -6or 36 0ll
srus) '4f eol
l , I
SO I 00
03 WH W W
ss uj to e
41 5j 65 tot
, m it, sa
! 1 00j
t-5 001 OU
00 '40 00
.Locai one as, lettfitapcr linee&cK insertion.
Al'KKT18lhe KATEHF04 TU-W XSC1.T HTATaH-
an 7a cents per eqaBreMci ii-ewt'tto: for three
monthswr ioagar, a aueount of ona-haif from Daily
rAPVpRTBIKG-rOR WlULT STArKRMA'r1.60
frigareJor tifciahriea.56 aonla for aaao a4
;uhi-eb8 Notices, SO aenta each iniertioB.
JSoricia of Ukatbs, SO ieeata.
NTioaann W iBtiiTO,ft H)Bta.-r- ay k 1
risi.iuioi a Noi t8. hif prico. ',
4& transient nixerium4it mtut t paid for at
tkt timt tiey rt order,d j -
ff V. BKOoKU,
Architect. Civil fe.nt?ner,
viiico uver hue i,iuiiuatu .xouaDg didk.
; Ai rVKMiiS axliAV?:. - r
Office, to. 89 bouih igh etr. et, Amboa Bnild-
isc - - ,,, ; '- , s , ,
JAKlfc G . BULL, "
ATTORfc. Y-AT-LAW MATOR, i
-- " ' -- i -iiaoT.i! Office.
- . , i; i Lt .1. n:)):
Office iu Paraou'ij Baildioff.'
'lLstuN vouitcFr, '
Office 69 r uutb liigb street, Am boa liuildice
o AUGTIOxN.wD COMMISSION
'el Aucticnetr and Dealer in Kail Estate' House
fcoid Uoooa, Oiotiiing aua iNotuius. i -
, . . .. r 'o.7. V est tiioad street.
BATH' ROOMS. -'
a.vX. barber and Hair ilresser. Hot and Col
book liiudcra iilauk BAik Mannfaefcuram.
l-'rioieraaiiu fuoiiabera. .. . .i y :j
lr , ' . Opera, KniHihg.
"? " A Ha""-
J Y 144 tioatu Higos atraet. Ju4 receired, 4
. h lei.'aat.aafauieot eiaavlM, low pricoa. l-
A- ia toe auiod boa. f jT good Buuu and JSaoea
al iom priced, e block jutruoeivj. ' - .
e Soi-,itligh atFeet.
i. yja-ayn? fTH''). IT'; ! ;
III li.-M4'8'.i j ,s
.4 a. CU , " " " 1
" XV . Dealers in tittabnrglf aud ObftiOoai:' Jltio.
"Vo4r' iJruiliaar)Uajr-ewiirtpL . t
ai I-.- Sf2i H ..tM-ah street-
CoMMltofcSlGxN ' ME Ac HajN Tb.
" 1 " ! ' J-1 I- i.'l i. r r
l ,tAAt'u V ,. ,. , . T ... -
Xl C njuii.-biuii, forivarding and Produce Ser
" cuaiiDt, dealers iu uraitt t'urar, iie.W W. iruao
1 iiicilUn t
-L 'ilauuiactureru ana ue&i6ra in French, Ger-
V i. a r-t. -.;.
,;lt MulMale.' &ad 1 UetaiL Dealer , ia Chi 04,
uuoe: jnare, uias, Piateu Goods, Lamps ana Lamp
mQ k lxtures.- " uv 4tt Korea HiKuidUeeu
'r r- . urn . 1j:i . m u ij "ij
A...-:A.t. ...... ,
Importer aud Wboleule and Retail De
in- Grockery, Uniua, xlaa, tauaryrx'iauiA Uuous,
. tloal AJUi uiu(i, Ae
369 South High street.
u t;vr . .DEMISTRY
t .ta.4fAaa(. .A,AiJiaA4AuU,
M iso. ttttnal Broad street.
V a atm to be the bo.. ,
Vjfof Deuuatryv including Uuun' JLinproreu
Aiineral Piae. OUice, 10 and 11' 0pra block . .
ll.ItKM.l,lI A 4JO-, ' '
e Dealers ia Dr Goods, Nation. Carpels, Oi
aji) Cloths, Atatungs, bbaaes, uats,. Caps aud- x'urs,
Corner iiitiu auu bneiia s treeu. .
sti! n t 1. UU.iU1 A . 4. f rv v..", i
.ji ; -.. - j- . 142 riaath Hia-h street.
carpets 't'attings, 03 Cloths, Curima, Sta.U auu
. raicy ory Vjooas.- i..., .
' ,f A, 4V '!, , ,w. J ,
XXe , VN Uolesale andf Retail Dealers ia Staple afc
fancy Vrr Goods-, aud Aauutaeturera -ot AAUies
l';iaaas.i' 1 -i- ..a-aiimu s-reo.4
X? P. Kraui & Co-., easo dealers iu Dry Good- ana
3i -AMtjua. 10b om t ouMu.aur.et.- ,, r
u, 1 a,.. .iiu -wi " -; -' f
w fl WVinlniAlo 'anil rfolml t) Idr. ttt l)rv Goods
' Aaughtou Bmldiua. U ami a oouib.jUigb
,.2;airaei. -., .-. .,,-.. , ; ,
f 1- Heaters iu otapie and Fancy Dry Goods aua
- Gouts r uruisutug Uoods. AO. b 011 iluu&e. 1
UtrAiers iu Suipie and Fauoy Dry Gi eds.
(.- -xso. a oouiu Align Aircet-
- - 4J. r ..iA tl.r ft a. ajo ,
.e Fore. go and Uouiestio- UrV Goodst Aloths,
r urn, etc.- xju .v toa-o trtij nignetrt-et. - -
7.Z tl ao Ail.:
0RUOO1STS; - i!;:
"eJ 'f I'euplt'sDiug toie. ISO riouth Hi? St. Pre-
' - .....AiaM. 1 n..ui...D diuui man: .
E( .l lAf AWtb t Ut.
l-' JU..1N S. iiautUlVS, .
liugkisi ana Apothecary.
254 North btih street
r IIAurLt sk ui imiA. t-
1 . .- ax a. or auutoA Lib A
iou Aoutu Uib fu, CoiumOUA, O.
ri!.. J- H noleeaie aau beii Uaiuu, and Dealer
S4 Jidrth High street
-! -. , ISJMAft A MwtfnA.
.V AAsau..eni..SklUiraver4 and Publishers. Kota
rial alio other fai-nid euraveu to uruer.
Nob. 107 and lot coulo High street.
imLi MPi,URNlTTJRfc;, &e.
...... i.iiKll!i ;Mlnkl' l.lt .
v ManuUclurers and. W holesale aud Retail Deal
ers iu Fuiuuure, iuairs, A.amasces, ;s
' Xo. 1 South Aiigo es. tiperA House). I
i M tnio ibitnll t , ,
V Aianuiacturers oi nrst class Furniture. VV hole-
. lull CMSUtll. fl arcrOOUiB, w, uu w vwjuuv
- Biouk. i'-f 1 ' ' I '
jaAla AOAo.dV. -
" A vaaiwa JM.1 mauuva, OUJVU KUIA UUUSV A 1AA
DieQios Uuuud. AL-ot lm, Copper autl tjheec Iroi
Tl "V .tsV9l lUllAI C IA1 V4
. a KEM8A 81'tlAH.X,
iV Bouse Furnishing Go ds. Mantles. Grates
Copper, iu ana sueet iron, otovesaud Mantles
ne ooatti m f treat.
:wi tTON.TAil.UUAUjii. i
H A Dealers in Hardware, rxouse F'uruishing Goods,
aiaXOie VU Qi.i. WMiMva, vi.wt, au IV, IJOIA
JT ureaees, Ac. - - -. SO North High street.
J' Mannfacturw anil WMnlaeafa Dealer In Hood
kirta anil Oorseta A4Bo.Mealer in Berlin Zeobar
nd KancT liooila, 103 twutb lliehstr' jt.
OWE 'SEWIXGf "BTa'CHINE.
f " ' ' ' i i w p- v-
f)alr in M iiical 7HnrnaDne. HoOFB.
Sionerv tind FaDey O004U aeuarallj. Special Aaeat
wrthecelebrate.l Kliai 1 tihwe Gold Medal Sewin
1obu.i, ,X"5210'iv(athJliaii ret.eor..Rich
1 (Succei'aort4i.X,anO:r)feleTin Bait, Cap,
(nr.' Dfl piraw uoooi romt rnn ncreec.
tM; s i.MV.'i . (vSikb n)de Hat.)
AXIO! Ali t4T 1,4 i V, if
ny. .- Oppoaita. Depots , T
Mil .1... j-rH .. davTdSON! rPwprietdr.
UtsiVt.o fir i;r .! to' f ;V
& Jeraer Align and Town straetsva ' ' f i i
t. J. BLOUN l'. Proprietor .
Corner rourta-A friend ata.. Commodiona
bona? end extensive stabies . '
..1 . - ii. A. BOWERS. PronrietoTi-1.
r INSURANCE.' "niii
CONN fee rice? .tnCXBAli- LIFE .
anranM-CompanT. Asseta, SU),C0jti00.
WaL. JAAlliOiiv AouOo4mba4.0-.
EWKIRK A niLTIiKBEKGliK, !
Gii.N tRAL. AUENT8 Secarity Lite Insurance
Uomp&ny ' - - J(o. 6 Opera House.
ItDIB IKMIK4NCF. COJIFAHV OF
Colombo!", O. apital and Assets, t406,614.x7.
C. At. BAKER, Sec y.
- O ffiee, Sm .(AT Opera Hoase
a . -Wholesale and Retail M illinery Goods.
11 ft. nica street, upera iioase oiocs.,
MK. A. UOWNn6,
. Dealer in Millinery, Straw Goods and Trim
mines. No- 7 iurth Uieh street.
J II. UILK1E, .
Dealer in Millinery, Dress and Cloak Trim
mings nd Fancy Goods. 130 South H'th street.
SCHAi'HAIISM A tOHLLEBEV, ,
Merohant Tailora and Uealer in Ueuts'fur- '
niahing Uoods, - -
.. -. , Ko 58 North High street.
CW.NlXWAlbK. . . f
- Merchant Tailor and Oealor in uents Fnr
nisbiog Oooda. Aldu aeiii tor the Diamond $hirts,
...)..:,.. 121 boaih Hih street.
' MKOIIlUIKHC;i9.KT TAILOKING
.A CLOililNG 0O 185 f. Uigbsr. Genu'
suits made to order..
; Ready-made Oloth'mg al-
waa on hand.
JUHN I'. KK'KGNR.tCHKK, '
Merchant 1 ni or and Dealer in Clothing and
UenU' Furnishing Goods. '''
-' Jo. 61 North Hiiih street.
J OHM Hi:TKR, ' i
MKRCHANT TAILOR, MO SontU High at.
Choice Rtock of Ckithing constantly on hand. -'
4 A OH . U St tt V
t kem Dea'crs Booksellers and Stationers.
No. 63 Souib High Mreet, i,ex door to Postotfice.
.lobar, lira LUlSfl , .
V ews Dealer, riookscller. Stationer and Kind
er. PubHGatione.in botn German aud bing ish.
231 ouib H.h tr t.
: Manaiact'.rerfc and Ueale'-s ia Writing, Trint-
ug and Wmppiii rapni, 3 & 95 isorib iiiga at.
A. ,n Wr its..
Dealers in Priming, Boo. Writing and Fine
papers 36, 38 40 Nor h nigh street. '
rnu i uun.ar-.rir.it a.
i - - ' Ol son h High street.
JJI. I LLiOT 1 ,
V' PHUToGKAl'HIiR, 107 South High street.
Pictures made ip etexy styie and site.
J. AKCHEKi -" '
i iPboumrapb.-i, Aubrotypes. Gems, etc., etc,
i" i .u -1 No. S3cSiuth High street.
- l-'l.-.. d-41
If. yr- llA. U yu I . 1 I ILn iooal
J- r." II4KKIS a e.; r J -
. . Wholesale and Retail dealer! for Lishte A.
Co. 's and Haiuco A Bro.'e Pianos. 1 Also, Organs,
aleiodeona ana oiner musical instrumental.
- - 38 Hontt uixnttreet.
Ai-eut for Chii'liering's anrl Emmerson's Pi
anos. Also, Organs, Melodeons and Sheet aIomo.
' xi soutn niiju street.
ARK tXtHAXiK KES1 IKItAT,
Corner State aud hieh ptreets. -i .
- . . . . CU.iKLbl MsF.ll. Proprietor.
4 U l A Sin V .MSA ITI ACIII.MM. ) -
r. Tha best in tbe world. Nos. 1 and 1 Ore
House. - - W. PI MM EL, Geoeral Agent..
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
Ui AS. I)tl.ll4l( A CO.. i
m Dealers in Fine Watehes. Clocks. Jewelry.
Plated ware, Spootaoles, Ac. No. AL AJUt Town
street. . a s ' . ' - - . ..i ..
lAlrSA. M t s
VI (Su-cssors to Wm. BlynnJ dealers in Dia
monds, W atch s, -lewelry, buvec Ware aud bpec-
tjacles. - No. Neil Houre. . . . . . .
7 A. A A. 1.IS QiU.llt.t X, " ' f;
F Wbol-cale ao l Retail dealers in Wstche
Clocks and Jewelr . N?. 71 South H ish street. :
-STRICTLYi WHOLESALE, i ;
W holesale Dealers in Utt Goods and IfolfionB.
3 and 4 Gw.iDue iiuck, lowu streot.
) LfcU. JlAfc. sic no t
LV Manufactarers aud W hulesaki Dealers in B ou
iiid Shoes. ISo. Gwyiine Block, iown St.
r - all whom it may concern, that the City Bank
of Cleveland, an i adepenaent Banking Company,
oigaciseu ana earryiiis on business as afl louepeu
dent, baukiug -. em pan y itl the oitr l Cleveland,
Ootn,-uodran sctoi tbe Gd eiat Assemoiy oi tne
saf I Siate of bio, eu'itlt-d '-' Au Aot to iiuorpoiaie
he State Bank oi Obio and other. Uanblue vxiiu-
psuiies, j,a.sed r- bruary 24t:i, lft4o. oeing uesirous
.,1 reiioquisOing and cU.siuv its Bsnkiug busiueH..,
ie ti At sod ha-in puru- bee -oi tbe statutes ol ihe
.aia . tale of liio in such case niade, paid and re-aeemedui'-rethan
riii'Sty per ieut, of i be uiaximum
.niounr of its circulating notes, and welivered the
samet'i the treasurer ot State of tbe said Mate if
Onto to bo 'lestroed.nnd have provided memsand
given security to tbe satistaotion ot tue Tretnrer,
Secretai aitu Audit r of rotate of caid State of
Ohio lo the redemption , f its outstanding not-s of
e-reuisiiou it me office ol the NattonaJ City Bnk
of- leve and, at-thb said city of Cleveland, wh-re
sid Ci y haofc is loc-stea ,-.,:,..
- Done bf order-el ue- cosra oi in rectors oi ine
Ultv Bauk oi clevclsiio. July s.li. Itod,
c- m liEim u E.L iv ivav, xresiuent.
lyll-dltandm ' - . .
rt The SiMers ofist, HarifVa !
1 uiiton. tTS. 8, fi5 aud 49!Ciiccordiug to tne ue
pa'tmeittot tbepipii. R. Rv -F., Sup't. .
Adaraea Box kal au63-dtf .
jOSBPH: K H. ' GEIGBH
Attorney at Law,
UASti-eooSui -I, CUR. TOW A BlaBST
.1 "V S, S. PINNEY'3:
j-jANCING ACADEMf IS NOW OPKN AT
For juvendes. Saturday afternoon, front 3 to 5
P. M Geutlemen'a evenine class at AMBOS
4 ALL, 23d inrt., at li o'clock P. At. - ocU4
FOR !AL,E. "' .
i e PAIR OF "JOE GODWIN" CO LTS FIVE
i and six years' old, very handsome, kind and
sound. Will be sold low.
i aioaM-dtf iilCllARD KEVIN'S
m am m'j
I spacious buiidiux fur the rectpttun of pupils
braL il .i.ilni in ntKuiber. 18ua. For Boards
Svmersiit. Perrv county, will open tneir
- ,l !
uiw MEDICAL. ..ri ik
' T5'10;a ,ur;i' -y-
pMttl iar and ptiportant "tilationB which
yliej snatain, theit peculiar organization
ftiid tbo Wflrreew-tbty-peffermrArti subject
many sufferings. !Freef3oin?rolll these
contribute in no small degree to' lheir
LappineBt) 4V4: .weifaret, jfot nbn can be
iappy xrlib krejitt.'j'"' Not only so,- but no
one f these "Varioug-female complaints
can Jong-be suffered to run on without
involving the general health of tbe in
dividual; and ere long producing perma
nent sickness and premature decline. Nor
is it pleasant to consult a physician for the
relief of these various delicate affections,
and .only upon tb moat urgent necessity
wjll a true woman so far sacrifice.', her
greatest charm as to do this. -The sex
will then thank ns for placing in their
hands' bimple specifics which 'will be
fonnd efficacious in relieving and curing
almost "every one f 'those troublesome
complaints peculiar to the Bex. '".V;" '
nvTn i nrn nn mil
Hundreds suffer on in silence, 'and
hundreds of others apply vainly to drug
gists and doctors, who either merely tan
tatalize tbem with the hope of a cure or
apply remedies which 'make them worse.
I would not wish to assert anything that
would do injustice to the afflicted, but I
am obliged to say that although it may
be produced from excessive exhaustion
of the powers of life, by laborious em-
rployment, unwholesome air and food,
profuse menstruation, the use of tea and
coffee, and frequent childbirth, it is far
oftetier caused, by direct irritation, ap
plied to - the mucous membrane of the
vagina itself, t- ,. , ',
When reviewing the causes of these
distressing! complaints, it is most painful
to contemplate the attendant evils con
sequent upon them. It is but simple
justice to the subject to enumerate a few
of the many additional causes which so
largely affect the life, health and happi
ness of woman in all classes ot society,
and which, consequently, affect more or
less directly, the welfare of the entire
human family. I lie mania that exists
for precocious education and marriage,
causes the years that .nature designed
for corporeal development to be wasted
and perverted, in the restraints of dress,
the early confinement of school, and es
pecially in the unhealthy excitement of
the ' ball-room. ';Thus, with the body
half-clothed, and the mind unduly ex
cited ' by ' pleasure, perverting in mid
night revel the hours designed by nature
for sleep and rest,"" the work of destruc
tion is half accomplished. j;
In '.consequence of this early strain
upon ner system, unnecessary eaort is
required by the delicate votary to rn
tain ner situation in sciiool at a later
day, thus Aggravating the evil. When
one excitement is over, anotlier in pros
pective keeps the mind morbidly sensi
tive to impression, while the now con
stant restraint of fashionable dress, ab
solutely forbidding, the exercise indis
pensable to the attainment and retention
of organic health and strength ; the ex.
postire to mgut air ; tne sudden change
ot temperature: the complete prostra
lion produced by excessive dancing,
must, of necessity, produce their legiti
mate effect. At last, an early marriage
caps the climax of misery, aud : the un
fortunate one, hitherto so utterly regard
less of the plain dictates aud remon
strances of her delicate nature, becomes
an nnwillmg subject of medical treat
ment. This is but a truthful picture of
tbe experiqfice oi thousands ot our young
Lrong before the ability to exercise the
functions of the generative organs, they
require an education of their peculiar
nervous system, composed ot what is
called the tissue, which is,' in common
with the female breast and lips, evident
ly under the control of mental emotions
and associations at an early period of
life ; and, as we shall subsequently see,
these emotions, when excessive, lead,
long before puberty, to habits which sap
the very life of their victims ere nature
has self completed their development.
For Female Weakness ana Debility,
Whites or eueorrboea, . Too Profuse
Menstruation, Exhaustion,. Too Long
Continued Periods, for Prolapsus and
Bearing Down, or Prolapsus Uteri, we
offer the most perfect specific known
IiELMBOLI) S (JOMPOITND JiiXTRACT OF
BccHU. Directions for use, diet, and
Females in every period of life, from
infancy to extreme old age. will find it
remedy to aid nature in the discharge of
its functions. Strength is the glory of
manhood and womanhood. H ELM hold's
Extract Buchtj is more strengthening
than any of the preparations of Bark
or Iron, infinitely safer, and more pleas
ant. IIelmbold's Extract Buchu,
having received the indorsement of the
most prominent physicians in the United
States, is now oflered to ' afflicted hu
manity as a certain cure for the follow
ing diseases and symptoms, from what
ever cause originating : General Debil
ity, Mental and Physical Depression,
Imbecility, Uetermiqation ot lilooU to
the Head, Confused Ideas, Hysteria,
General Irritability, Bestlessness and
Sleeplessness at night, Absence of Mus
cular Efficiency, Loss oi Appetite, Dys
pepsia, Emaciation, Ljow spirits, Disor
ganization or Paralysis of the Organs of
Generation, i'alpitation ot the Heart,
aud, in fact, all the concomitants of
Nervous and Debilitated state of the
system. - To insure the genuine,cut this
out. Ask for Helmbold's. ' Take no
other.' ' '' '- !
Sold by Druggists and Dealers every
where. ' ' " '' "
Price. $1.25 per bottle, or 6 bottles
for S6.50. Delivered to any address.
Describe symptoms in all communica
tions. - Address II. 1 HELMBOLD,
Drug and Chemical Warehouse, 594
Broadway, N. Y.- -
. IN one are genuine nnless done up
steel-engraved wrapper, with fac-sipile
of my Chemical Warehouse, and ligned
ysa-dwi.-weowly H. T. HELMbOLD.
f.i. f trt-
T.n.;-,i.:j no ,i 'ti. .Jskiuo oKrw.1
rf1 i-j'H i'1 to
i-fle nti'm3 sill J
.; !un till-; -n ' mdj.li
iJfdiAltiAY; 1 00D$
i ihhA. 3"tl
I Vl.l A
-t! Jtinrl -
i -J y 'c 07
:'iT 111 'l.'j' '
GILCOmSTj GRAY & C0.'S,
i ..... , J il , ... i . t , ,- r-;s .1
Nos. iz'itiVifSssX High Street.
. f : '-! . ft j i a in
Real Laee Handkergiiiefs; . iU-i.J'
' Initial Handkerchiefs; -. .-:ll ff..'l'
f ' Hemmed Stitched Handkerchief.-;"
'." -:!'!. i. ,
j.) .Barbesand Coffures;, ) ti :.,,'
; Real Laqgi Setts; l iv i ; . ;
. Spanish Lace; 1 ' l7
Chan eable Silk; '' '1" '-
HaiurksJn-aU C lors; -.
: i Ladies' and V isses' Scarf s:
: Gloves in great variety and styles;, j- .
- ' Har s' and Alexandre's Kids; I
Large and atttaotive stock of Shawls;
Broohe And Paisley Shawls; , , - .
Klegant Bobes. '.
100 PAIRS BLANKETS
$4.50 PER. PAIR!
We hays In stock a full line of Underwear for
Ladies', Gents' and Mises.
GILCHRIST. GRAY A CO..
octT-dJin " N'os. S3, 26, 27 A 39 South High s .
IV E W.
FALL AND WINTER
TO BUY AT
U A UGH TO
Pareaasers-of Dsn Goads are- enrrHally- invited ito
. " ... i. i. eu ana examine tne , .
i E W S-T O C K.
' 119 122 Son tb IllsrU Street,
ideclS-dly . COLWSUa.OBlO..
In no previous year has there
been such strong competition among
all the leading Sewing Machine
Manufacturers of this country and
Europe as the present, A.t all the
principal Exhibitions and Fairs
they met and contested for the Pre
mium on Family Sewing Machines,
and the result was unanimously it
favor of the Florence Meversible
Feed Loclc-Stitch Family Sewing
Machine. It received the First and
Highest Prize as the best Family
towing Machine at the following
Exhibitions, viz.: Exposition Unip
verselle, Paris ; American Institute
Fair,' Neio York f NewEngland
Agricultural Fair, at Providence,
It. I.f the New York State Fair,
Buffalo -the Great Annual Fairs
of New England, viz.: that of the
Mechanics' .Association, at Lowell,
Massachusetts, and the Fair of the
Maryland Institute, at Baltimore,
which closed a four-weeks' Session
on the 12th of November, the supe
riority of the FLORENCE was
again confirmed by the Committee
on Sewing Machines, who unani
mously ' awarded it the ' GOLD
M ED AL,nthe highest Prize the
Institute confers. ..
It would seem as If this succession of tri
umphs should be sufficient to convince every
unprejudiced person of the great superior,
ity of tbe FLORENCE over all others as
Family Bewing Machine.
A written warranty is given to the pur
chaser, that the Machine WILL DO ALL
that is claimed for it, and should it fail,
will be taken back, and the MONEY KE
FUNDED. Principal Office and Bataroum, JFo. MS Weti
FmiHft Street, Cincinnati, O. . .,. '
H. McCONNELI.. General Agent.
At thn Ohio State Fair, which closed at Toledo.
Scpro ber SKtrt. Iff1, the FLORK.NCE received
the FIRST PBSillUSIiot the best Family Sewing
Machi.ies over seven competitors.
Send for a circular, or call and examine the Ma
chines at tbe new Salesrooms.
21 End State St. Colnmhtm, Ohio.
.' W. S. BROWN, Agent. j
aJF- All kinds of stitcbjDg ijore to order, and
satisfaction guaranteed 0ot2l-d2m2lawT4 B
C EyjFIi ORE If CEiy
'Ay u -iv ' '."iitiin ion.
Jtl V.r- !u-i'i in IL'.' 9til
[From the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Our Indian Complications--No. 4.
COLUMBUS Dec. 22. 1868.
I . The Tetter of your ""'regular Washing
ton correspondent-H... V.- B.) of the
i5th iFBlaGrt relation Ktt ilndittaf
fairs, while commanding my most re
spectful acknowledgments ;f or the flat
tering terma in which jt: refers to the
articles fnrnUhed by. me to the Gazette,
opens tbe way to. say something, more
on the ''subject.."', ', - - -.-'"'' i
j ,: And. first, jet me remark vr that I did
not intend .to infer that all who . favored,
the transfer of the Indians to the ex
clusive control ofthe army were actna-'
ted by improper motives.1 The great
body of the officers of the : army who
clamor for it, do so from education and.
habit, without proper and due consider
ation, !,, From the day the cadet leaves
West Point, and enter - active ser
vice, he hears this opinion, and none
other, advanced -" We ' have 'to fight
the Indians, and,' therefore," We' should
have charge . of them." And this. has
been so 6ften repeated, -coupled with tha
declaration "that there was comparative
ly no trouble and no wars with the In
dians until .the Bureau -was taken from
the War Department," that it is received
in army circles as Gospel truth; and, fiom
the high position of those who give cur
rency to it, this opinion has -taken a
very strong hold upon the public mind.
This is, however, a Very grave error, and
if your correspondent will undertake the
investigation, he will find that the great
est Indian wars, of longest duration, and
the most costly, in whioh we have, en
gaged, occurred at a period before the
Interior Department had charge of the.
Bureau, . notwithstanding we had not
then one-fourth of the Iniifians withiU
our borders that the Bureau has had to
manage since it wan taken from the War
Department, that event happening just
when we' obtained Texas, California,
Oregon, Washington tc. Moreover he
will further nnd that since toe liureau
was put under the Interior Department,
more than, three-fourths of our Indian
wars have resulted from the improper
conduct of those in charge of military
posts in the Indian country, and almost
invariably these wars have been prose
cuted against the judgment and freqm nt
y the protests of the Indian Bureau.
. . Conceding that the corruption in the
civil administration of Indian affairs
has been as great as your correspondent
slates; that it is not confined to petty
Indian traders and Indian agents, .but
reaches np through all grades and enters
the halls of. Congress, still the common
phrase "any change would be for the
better" should not apply with considera
ble force, as he claims. It is not the
part of statesmanship.! It is unjust to
all interests,' and there ought, in my
judgment, to be fonnd a sufficient num
ber of honest men in Congress to ' take
hold of the matter in earnest, and at once
and by proper legislation, lift the Indian
service up to a position of responsibilty,
: authority and power commensurate with
the great interests involved.
Thirteen years ago, the Indian Bu
reau -urged, iu the annual-report the
necessity of immediately selecting arid
dedicating irrevocably suitable tracts of
country, both east and west of the Rocky
Mountains, op the Pacific coast and in
Texas, for the homes of the Indians, and
asked Congress for proper legislation to
carry out this reconimendation. The Bu
reau also urged the passage of such laws
as would elevate and strengthen it, and
protect the Indians. About the same
time it caused some treaties to be made
with tribes in Oregon and Washington
territories, iu order . to compose the
troubles there and, bring about peace.
A number of these treaties laid m the
Senate four years before that dignified
body acted on them. Such men as
William H. Seward, Jesse D. Bright,
S. "P. Chase, Robert Toombs,
Benj. F. Wade, James M. Mason,
Charles ciumner, John blidell, Henry
Wilson, &c, &c, were iu that body all
that period, and consumed, probably,
one-half of the time they each occupied
on the floor in wrangling about another
race, while neglecting the interests of
the red " man entirely. 11ns very neg
lect was the cause of protracted war with
its attendant calamities to t lie sparse set
tlements in Oregon and Washington.
The recommendations lor the selection
of suitable reservations never had any
attention from Congress until in 1867,
when it passed the law providing for
Peace Commission. The needed legis
lation urged to protect the Indians and
strengthen the arm bavins: charge of
their interests, has not to this day had
the atteution of Congress. These facts
are' worthy of the serious attention
of all thinking men, and I re
spectfully invite the - considera
tion of your intelligent correspond
ent to them. ' I do not believe that the
Quartermaster's Department would be
more efficient in purchasing supplies for
the Indians, or more faithful in the dis
tribution of them than officers in tht
civil service, as your correspondent sug
gests. In the discharge of bur obliga
tions to the Indians in this particular,
and in paying to them their annuities, a
great aud radical reform is needed. And
by proper and appropriate legislation
this can be effected without the aid of
the army. The stupendous plunder
growing out of the purchase of Indian
lands, removing Indians, and Indian
wars, can, if the law-making power see
fit, also be cut up by the roots. Such
reform will meet with the most violent
opposition, not only outside, but inside,
of Congress, but, as before remarked,
there ought to be found iii the Senate
and in the House honest men in suf
ficient numbers to accomplish it, and this
done, the work of civilization may be
gin and progress without hindrance.
The army officers will not, however,
give aid to any reform of this kind.
That arm of the service asks the custo
dy of the Indians for the mere purpose
of punishing them. It has no idea of
ameliorating their condition or of at
tempting to civilize one of them. So
little thought do army officers give to
Indian matters, that if any one of them
while iu the. Indian country state a fact
correctly in relation to any of our In
dian complications, it seems to be mere
accident; while in some cases deliberate
falsehoods are fabricated and put into
official form. This I know to be so.
As evidence of this want of thought
this indifference permit me to call
yonrattention to Gen. Sherman's Annu
al Report, dated Nov. 1, 1SG8, and also
to the report of the Secretary of War,
another army officer, to the present Con
gress. In the fiiist, Geri. Sherman Bays
that while Congress "ratified the treaties
with the Cheyennes and Arapahoes, and
the Kiowas Comanches "and Apaches,
made' at Medicine Lodge creekr.tr 'Octo
ber, 1867, it failed to tak any: actidn ea
the chief proposition of the' Peace Oonv-
mission viz.! that Which 'rotated .to-thw
s etti ng apart .of 'reservations 'i fo these
Indians.- The Secretary of War repeats
the- s ne thing in his report, and in my
former articles to the Gazette not being
able to find the. treaties; I - stated upon
the authority of kal .Sherman 'a repirt
that - such' was- theo facta CI Imowuiiave,
the treaties' before ' nrvf and. find ;tht
the reservatians are designated: rui.thera
with particularity; by'matarsfand bounds,
and the treaties being) ratified. . ou the
25th -ofj Jnly.- LSSSuJ and.! .proclaimed
August 19th and 25th, 1868, theywere,
from that day the law of the: land.. While
this fact goes to show the utter - indiffer
ence of .the highest officers of, the- army
to matters pertaining .to the Indians, it
does not relieve General Sherman , from
just. criticism fur.hia;cQi)4uct in Ordering
General -bberidan to. ..commence .often-.
sive operations, sgaini the,, Indians, be-.
cause, first, at tlv tune ue -did -.bo Con
gress had not, before. the troops were, put
into the field, supplied funds; to, meet the
obligations of the United States , to,, the
Indians .under the treaties; and bCyiuse
second, I)ia conduct, afterward . iudir3e(
by his military colleagues on the Peace,
Commission,-was, in flagrant violation of
the very treaties, they bad- made , with
these Indians. , ,, . . ,, , .;. ,., ,
By the first article of each treaty it is
stipulated that if bad men. among the
whites do injury to the Indians in their
persons or property, the United States
will, upon- proper proof, cause the offen
der or offenders, to be arrested and pun
ished, according to the laws of the U nited
States, and if bad men among the In
dians do wrong or injury to the person
or property of. any one, w-bite, black, or
Indian, subject to the laws of the united
States, and. at peace therewith, the tribe
will, on proof made to their agent, and
notice given, deliver up the ' wrongdoer
to the United States, to ,be be tried and
punished according to its laws.' ' '.
Xow, here is an agreement, reciprocal
in its. nature, nnd it .13 the law of the
land, and provides how wrong-doers shall
be brought to justice. , This law, is defi
antly set aside by General Sherman and
in its stead he reports to force. . Again
by the treaties, the Uuited States agrees,
at its own expense, to construct, at some
place near the center of each reservation,
where timber and water may bo conven
ient, a. warehouse, store room, agency
house, physician's bouse, five' other build
ings for a carpenter, farmer, blacksmith,
miller and engineer, also a school house
and mission buildinga steam circular
saw mill, with erist mill and shingle
machine attached j and then the follow
ing language is ifeerted in thetreatic,viz:
"The tribes herein named agree When
the agency house and other buildings
shall be constructed on the reservation
named, they will regard and make said
reservation their permanent home, and
they will make nopermanent settlement
elsewhere, but tliey sltaU have the right to
hunt on the lands, south of the Arkansas
river, formerly -called, theirs, , , vso
long as the buffalo may range thereon In
such numbers as to justify the chase
and no white settlement shall be permitted
on any part of. the lands 'contained u the
eld reservation as defined by the treaty
made between the United States aud
the Che enne, ' Arapahoe and Apache
tribes of Indians, at the mouth of Little
Arkansas, under 'date of October- 14,
1865, within three years from ths date"
With this covenant in tne treaties
guaranteeing to the Indians a valuable
privilege, which they had an undoubted
right to enjoy undisturbed, staring him
in the face, and knowing the buildings
bad not been erected, General Sherman
orders General Sheridan to forcibly re
move them lb their reservation south
the State of Kansas,' as though" they
were ffuiltv of high crime. After such
gross violation oi me iw aim me uuu-
, , ... .r i .1 .1
cations of the Uuited States toward
tl.ese Indians, U is enrontery menaoie
for General Sherman to ask Congress
give to him and his colleagnes.the charge
of the Indians.' . Justice to the denizens
of the mountains and plains would, in
stead thereof, require a court martial,
with the consequences to follow to him
and his. colleagues, lhis may be re
garded as", strong language, but
can not be considered as unjust, when
we reflect what has occurred, an'd the
manner in which those Indians have
been treated by Gen. Sherman and Gen
Sheridan. On the first visit of the lat
ter to the military posts in his district,
after he took commaud in the spring
1SGS, he says, in an official report
the former, that he found about h
Dodsre. Kansas, many Indians, em
bracing Comanches, Kiowas, '' Ara
nahoes" aud Cheyennes. "They ask
ed me," says Sheridan, "to talk with
them, which 'I. declined, stating
to them that I was simply visiting
the military posts to learn their condi
tion and that of the soldiers." He then
recites what he learned at Fort Dodge
from officers and others in disparagement
of tbe Indians, and continues thus:
am of the belief these Indians require
be soundly whipped and. the ringleaders
in the present troubles hung, their ponies
killed, and such destruction of their prop
erty made as will render them very
poor."- Now, to b in the region of Fort
Dodge was no offi-nse on the part ot
Indians, and to be encamped in
neighborhood of a military post
no evidence of hostility. They
had a" right to go off
the reservation, and being there in
neighborhood of the fort was evidence
a pacific disposition. They were dissat
isfied, no doubt, and' wanted a talk
make kuown their grievances, and
civilly treated, as they should have been,
and their request complied with, General
Sheridan would no doubt have heard
them complain that nothing had yet
been done by the Great'Father to carry
out the Medicine Lodge Creek treaty,
and perhaps he would have been told
further by tbenT that" whitff 'men were
settling in their old reservation in defi
ance of the provision in them. Pacification
and peace was'Vithin his rrach,
but he had determined even' thus early
on war. . . .V ""I .
Returning you "my thanks for giving
publicity, to my former' articles,' I hope
that you ' may find it convenient to pub
lish this one. Hear me for my cause;
speak in behalf of a" cruelly wronged
race, against whom there is a deep and
bitter prejudice. That prejudice should,
if nossible, be removed, to the eud that
justice, so long delayed, may yet be done.
fcjuice tne punncaiion oi my tormer
articles we have the official report of the
"Battle. of Washita," wherein Custar
killed Black Kettle and his braves, and,
folio wuig.'this,". an " indefinif e-amofi mV of
:gossipo proVe'that Black :Ketfleavnd
; his band were on the iwaif.path." When
thaVnaYHny oflicersettbrough' wf tV'sYo'
ries, put forth to prove that SacYSetS'
j tie was hbstili'An6fnstaTVaffair wad
! Vattle and not' a deliberate msseacrw,
'and papers like the Commercial havwr
j disgorged themselve. ti their, malice, jI .
j will, with your perimjfvindicate. the
character of .this deadsavage, arid offjjr
Btiuie cugeub reasuiiB lot tue ueiiei tuat
an. innocent band; of Indians have ben
GEO. W. MANYPENNY.
CLABK - & v FARMERTST
:.?. t.'.fi noil
Christmas Exhibit. qp
.i)all rfj ctflfsuios-.,! lH1J?lAjjrl.
inur. 7rr:i nl Un jd M,)rraI
. X.e. ff luspeettoa, af
Aisd to il ids C13.0C3 e-.-su hidJ .t8
No. 5' Neil Honse Block
CLARK & FARMER
' l '.- ' rr!s jine
: , , '.,- ., f ......
Are showing the most attractive assortment of
' - ,J .4 .rf-,ia
- '"'-'i'"" T;.-t-t 5rXA .O vstnTs
v. :-- i. i 'tJii'i'wA i.it.rr , ,
Have on rshlrritkm a splendid assortment of Whit
snd Black , .iK,).
i . ; -nr.li yrrni na M a-l yfti s :,-iT
ASTBAC0A?' SKATINS ! " SEITSi
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AT CLARK . &
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?' ' ' ' - -' '-w..' ssj ;T .
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Great Emporium for ' ' '
- - .i-.n :
BEAR. HUDSON BAY WOLF. FOX. AUSTRAL
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LAP BLANKETS, AFA- -. '
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P L A EH E T."
! 'v-t i-- .-.'l-- 'S -- -,- lv -V
ANEW ATVD COJIPI.ETE' COAL
COOKING STOYH?, combining a targe even.
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turers, who have a fine Hne ot "od rooking
Stoves and Hollow-ware. GlLl, A REFTYE.
dec3 eodlm-r 80 North High-6t.
Of the Receipts and. Illabursamenta mt
tha Several Fnada for lb . Fiscal
. Xear ending?. Narrember 15, 18U8
. General Revenue Fond '. 'Sl,6vms St
Cnnal Fund w,..tw,.ilJM M
Sinking Fund ,.1,6S4.8:, 74
Common School Fund " A,4tiT,40 7S
r-oidiera' Allotmnnt l'and-.....-...j . 80
Si.Idier' Claim Fund 3.825 7S
National Road F,nnd..i..,i'.ri"wrl.iiOt n
Bank RedetAptini Fund ...r -f .... . 3,133 31
-.on". . .'. -? - as.iBSATSsi
General Revenue Fund...: 1,S18 no SS 14
Canal Fnnd'..i-. ...'4.J.- M,M 3 a
Sinkios Fund.. ,m.i2S 33.
Con mon chonl Fund .... 1,42S8-S14 i. ; ;
Soldiers' Allotment Fund...; . 48S oo
Soldur.-' Claim Fund..-..".. 'S.Tsl 60 T'' '
Na'ionrrl Rosd Pund..i:..i 8,8S M 1 niij
Bank Redemption Fund.f: . . 16 as
JSalaiicein Nov.rl5, is9. . . ."- taTO.tso 7
S. S. WARNER.
Treasurer of State.
HOLIDAY PRESENTS CHEAP.
A " 1 GRE AT ' 7 VjAiiBIEXY,
- -- -..isn.MnuAit
'TPriw Iram ' X4?sr--:snnsa4fco.FiT
! . PIANOS. ORGANS AND ME LODE ON S.
' New Seven, Octava Pi tos. Rosewood, and war
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-' A nooJ assortment, either, ia Sets er Singls Atti-
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decS3-dlw.n ; -.t . tt-HHl? Ao.
J : - CM , ..!- 1 r,.Al r tff J-' jn'f