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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, December 16, 1868, Image 2

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News and Otherwise.
Gold closed In New York yesterday at
; tl Thb skating mania rages In Cleveland.
,, Tbi Senatorial contest in .Missouri is
.lively. ......
j Cowomss takes a ; recess from the 21st
lnsc to tie tu 01 January.
treasurer's 'office J. of Mahorilrjg!
" county has a new $2,500 safei t : i : j
! 1 'A. irbriHO latfy of wealth and bearity has
1 become a student 6f law in St. Louis.
t; ;' GN. Stonkmah has prepared : an orderi
- extending the stay laws otYirginla.1 ns- j
Hbnbt M. Fuht, the HToWd , corres-j
' - pendent ."Pruldy? is jus dead at 45...;. I
n VEocHBSTEm New Ycftk, is said to have
0,3,309 unengaged marriageable women.;
loaw.Nos. 4 and, 6 of the, Miami and1
Erie canal are to be rebuilt this' winter j
' Thji Trnmbull County Agricultural So-i
' clety holJs its annual meeting on the 19tnJ
V Thb extraction oi a 'tooth caused ".tnej
death ol Charles Karns,'of Hew Pniladel-
- ' GoiJdks xonstaches and dark brown hair;
and eyebrow are the latest agony In Jfew
York. .&. -jt!t ci , i!iLi"'; ii'iiin o
Thk charge of corruption in the Alaska
purchase Vie to be .'lavesiigatedL by. Con-
If tat Department Clerks' demand for 20
yeVcent Increase in salary ' has teen de
feated. ,. .'..-. t . . t
Thk srand total of yon ths tn Muskingum
'iouhty, between the ages of five and tweh-j
tyiote,-i8"lT,46l. ' ..c,,;. t-:i. -- i
: 1 Tn thousand dollars have' been voted
. for school purposes by the Wadswoxth
(Medina county) yotera. J;.. - . , ;'
i Tbi Paciflo House at .St. Joseph, Mo.,
. has been destroyed by fire. Xoss in build
ing and lurniture, "100,000. V ' ,
111,. ; V.-- ; ,T ) ; t !
Thkrs it a monthly , Increase ot . from ;
" $15,000 to" $20,000 in the "endowment fund ;
of the "Wooster Unlverslty.il r -' ; !
J :; Yoroa fowls have a tender skin, smooth '
tegs, and a pressure of the finger causes the :
hreset bone to yield readily.. v.:;-.;- i
t, u jTbk Uoion , Paciflo Jrallroad , is ready to ;
carry the United States mails to Evans-!
town. 857 miles west of Omaha. !
, Thk Russian Government has determln-;
ied to erect ten theaters in the working-.
'm'enVnartiert'bf St. Petersburg. t J t
"''I tifcW W. S. Haknkt considers it cheaper,
to even board the Indians at the 5th Aven-i
ae House, New. York, than to fight them. ;
- Signal says that the railroad meet-i
. lng atZanesvllle on . Saturday, was any!
thing but a success, every way considered.
,: A TpcNO turkey has a smooth leg and
eoft bill, bright eyes and moist feet. Old
turkeys, on the other hand, have scaly, 1
tiff feet. ' -"'1 - -; ;
j Sehator Pomeroy wants to create a De- j
partmentof Indian Affairs. That is better ;
. than to hand the Indians over to the War j
. Department. -e , .i ; . -.. . u ,
', , Cokorkss . will: probably censure . the ;
President for his financial views as ex-!
pressed in hU message. , That body is equal -to
any folly. ; "';, ;- ;- ;
' Job Jefferson commences an engage-,'
tnent at the National In Cincinnati next.
Monday. He plays his great character,;
Etp Van Winkle. : : .. j
' Brnj. MunnHQ, of Sidney, on Saturday,
while la apparent good health, fell off his .
feet and died almost Instantly. He was
eventy odd years ot age. .
' r. the night of the 11th, in St. Louts,!
-the cold was the most Intense known in
December for thirty-two: years the. mer
eury being 14 degrees below zero.-r i :
Somk of the 1oy itP were sold on Sunday, ;
at Zanesville with the rumor that General
' Grant would pass through that place In the
evening train on bis way to Chicago. ' :
$ an Cincinnati Commercial says that Geo.
. Francis Train Is " a visionary, foolish, gar-'
rulou'a man, with little more, if any, sanity
than .'!.!!.;, This la rough, on " J. N.";
. ...Ait- uDusual numbeV of amendments to'
. the Constitntion have been proposed and'
-hall dozen. bUh) to amend the Naturaliza
tion laws have been Introduced into Con--arress.
'. i'.i . - . . ; ;
. Ak old lady in Boston the other day was
'Very indignant because the driver of a'
street car would not drlre up to the side-'
- walk and take herself and packages on'
-.board..--,- : . ' - '; ' .. .., ..i-. j
- . Somb30dt predicts that In tbe'-courseo :
-the world the ocean will loose its saltness, '
i and acquire the taste of a peculiarly fla- j
-o red lemonade. This will not be very
r awn, though. : Ui I .'!' trj-.i -I,:? i : ;! :
j ' Tbk Judiciary Committee of the Federal
House of Eepresentatives is considering
the question of the legal power of a State
to rescind Its ratification of aOonstltntion-;
bal amendment." ' ' .- ; ". 'Z ' : .
A cobbispoitdknt of the Gazette claims'
that the need of Cincinnati is "enterprise",
and trtle1intellIgence., 1 That it needs
tnie Intelligence" Is evident in its support
- ef lonr dally Republican papers. -; ' '.
a" iTU thonght that the proposed amend-!
: Bent to the Constitntion decreeing Univer
sal Suffrage1 has" not snfficient strength to
1 go through' 'Congress. Some of Grant's,
pedal, friends are said' to be opposed
"to it."'.:v ': ''"?" . ;;
. JsASMtJCH as important news despatches
prepared at Havana for. the New YorkAs-!
.aociated Press,, were suppressed by Cuban
. authorities, It is surmised that the lnsar-;
'jgents.bsve gained some Important sue-'
9P,1Hl'bn. .-.tVl..i -,' .;.( i i-". ;.'
, uXbM SpnnfWd, Adtertt$er Inform its
L readers, that the punishment, inflicted by
i the Seymour (lad.) BegulatorsKlu Kiux,
. "Is too sadden, cold and lawless;, but that
. pthere will good come of this L". If so, why'
. blathen through one column about it ? i j
:i I is though in some quarters, 1 the Im-: 1
, peachment scheme : had succeded 'in put-1
tiag Ben. Wade into the Presidential chair,!
. tnat he by bis bull-headednegs would have'
Involved this country in War with Grettt
- Britain 'And this man -is pressed for
Cabinetpositlont- -- -a voaiuh: I i
1 "How cemes It; that Dr. Clond is doing!
aucb an immeriBe shoe trasiness in Deshler's!
eW building f" was-'asked by one b&gtneu '
' tnao ti another. Ths! teplr "vas, ""he baa
marked his shoes down' and Advertises In ;
the STATSSMAij, which is the best advertis
ing medlanilttthe city.
..,THBv JfwJMiwr yPfcajmtw. jelatea, the
"following incident, which occurred, at a
reoent trial In the: Eecorder's. J3ourt, of a i
ej9&,:'pjr ,'ault:Aiid,."you itrnckthe ;
paan niuln d the magtetraU. , -Bedad I
(dld, VVyen ro;did wroigf" , tYoa don't I
VJT fioW k d9"? :; W. mn nldj
call your honor a coward, wouldn't yon :
atrtke Wpn "No, It. -would be wropg.Mi
Bedad, J Relist it aaW7y ;fepHed, .Jhe j
.culprit, fis a,anivemyangh,r,evi8cdtb j
appreciation o the crowd.,., lT::.".-.,t
Ohio Statesman.
publishers of this paper have very
kindly sent us a copy of their daily daring-
the past year, lor which we are very
much obliged. We bear witness that the
Statesman, as the Central organ of the
Democracy of the State, is well conducted,
and we also hope well sustained. The large
Democratic gain in FrankHn countt at
the octobbh election is thk highest
compliment that could bk paid to the
political ability of its editors. and
of the Statesman's value as a local or
gan alone. Their campaign edition had a
targe circulation In this county, and we
know the Statesman has many regular
subscribers in the county also. ' In patent
medicine language, wk would thbscribk
the Statesman regularly. Jtor all casks
of l oubtful. voters ; and nothing mokk
kkliablk could be found is all housk
H)ld. I he terms ot their VVwklv are $2
per annum iu advance SpringAeld Tran
tcripi., , . . . ,. , '
We certainly should be wanting in feel
ing, did we 'not sincerely thank the Tran
tcript for 1U kind notice, lit is a notice wi
ppreciate, because it brings forward the
Important fact, that the Ohio Statesman
by its labors assisted greatly to run up the
large Democratio majority in Franklin
county. We have been at pains to run over
the election returns for the past eight years
to see bow the majority in this county has
grown. j
Iu 1860, 'at the State election, the Dem
ocratic. mafority In Franklin county was
1.032; at the Presidential the same year, ii
was 530; in 1SG1, it was 686 jib 1S62! It was
L067; in 18G3, It was 307. in 1864. at the
State election, it was 90; at the Presiden
tial election ihe eame year it wag' 600; la
1865, it was L040; in, 1866,. it was 1,838; in
1867, It was 2 655; in 1868, fthisyear) at the!
State election, it was 3.064 and at the Pres
idential election it-was 2,041.
It Will be "thus Seen that the Presiden
tial majority this year, under most dis
couraging circumstances, was, within:' )
slight fraction, four times greater; than
the Presidential majority eight years ago,
and more than double the Presidential ma
jority of four years ago." Four years ago,
the. Democratic majority stood at 900; and
never before that did the county give a ma-
ority in excess of this, excepting at tha
State elections in I860 and in 1862. 7 .
It wiU be seen that the Democratio major
ity was Increased largely at .the State elec
tion last year, and eonsiderably this year.
In these two years, 'the circulation of the
Daily Ohio Statesman in the city ol Co
lumbus was much larger, and is now much
larger, than. It had been during any pre
ceding year. It is, . therefore, not immod
est to claim that the Statesman, -with the
Trf-WeWjf Westbote (the ably and discreet
ly edited German Democratic paper con
tributed to achieve these grand majorities,
Franklin oounty did her share at the Octo
ber election to carry the State, and we take
to ourselves some share of this high honor.
especially as we came so near carrying the
State last: year, when the Weekly Ohio
Statesman had throughout the State not test
than ten times the circulation that it had in the
past State campaign. .
On the day ttiat the editorial manage
ment or the statesman passed into our
hands in February, 1867, we started an
tgent. to traverse the State to extend the
circulation ot the paper. Soon after other
agents were put to work. The result was
that we ran op an immense : circulation
that year, but the expense In "running it
up was to great as to make it pecuniarily
unprofitable. Influences and interests
not necessary to mention, conceived that a
service would be done the party by cir
cumscribing the circulation of the States
man throughout the State, as much as pos
sible, and we did Icel as though it was in
cumbent upon us to incur lurther loss by
sending out agents at large salaries. The
result was that, the circulation of - the
Weekly Statesman throughout the State
was not more than one-tenth this year what
ft was in'1867. . It, nevertheless, had a large
circulation in other States. . i
- We do not complain, nor do we wish -to
be understood as Intimating that the local
press did. not do their duty. . They did
the! jduty; but there are many counties in
the State in which no Democratic papers
are published, and in counties where Dem-
cratic papers are published it is oustoma-
ry to circulate some paper published else
where. Just as that outside paper is con-.
ducted, whether with tact or prudence or
the reverse, will It ba easy or hard for
the local press .to ao efficient service.!
The Statkbman has bad its trial. The
Weekly was, tried extensively' through
out the State in 1867, and as a Daily it
bus been tried in this city," and these trials
have shown that It Is a most efficient agen
cy to promote Democratio success. It is
now under the same editorial management
that it has been for the last two years.
In view of this, we ask the Democrats
throughout the State who desire the politi
tal regeneration of the State, immediately
to -extend the circulation of their local
Democratio papers and put into the hands
of their publishers such available patron
age as will enable them to publish able and
spirited papers, and then get up for the
Statesman as large clubs as. possible, mak
ing it a point to see that doubtful voters are
fully supplied. ' Let this be done at once,
and thoroughly done,' and if we do not at
the election next year cut the Republican
majority down to a satisfactory point, we
will not again importune the Democracy ot
the State to give their local papers and the
STATESMAw'the benefit of an extended cir
culation. : It will not do to put off the work
of increasing the circulation of the local
Democratic press and the Statesman until
after the nominations shall have been made
in July. That will be too1 late. ' To be ef
fective, it ahonld be done now. Now is the
accepted time.' '. '"" - ' - - -
For the several editions of the States
man .(the .daily publishes the Legislative
proceedings official) the following are the
TERHS-Cash lav.Advaaice.
Dallrltemaa, per year (b7mail)9 OO
Ix rnonthi ' 4 60
Delivered, fey Carrier, per week. 20 eta
Irl. Weekly Statesman, par year a 60
.v.-.-' . . ;, aix moatai 9 25
SlBfle Copy, ene year tZ OO
Mnffle Cepy. alx naontba 1 OO
Tea Ceplea, ene year, each.. 1 16
Tia-eaiy Ceplea anal ever, each.... I 60
Additions to clubs can be made at any
time at proportionate rates. ,
' Money should be sent in Registered Let
ters or in PostofBce Money orders, or by
Express, to insure itsaiely coming to hand.
ADDBfcSS,-.v .
I f '-. J ' - ' COLUMBUS, OHIO.
Send for specimen copies. .
Speaking of the suggestion of the Chitr
iicothe Advertiser to nominate lion. George
H. Pendleton for Governor, the Cincinnati
Commercial, says that "to an-outsider it
would seem that the Democracy of Ohio
could not more unfortunately display their
friendship for their favorite, than by con
straining him to run a doubtful race lor a
position that is not desirable either for its
honors or lu emoluments." Doe the Com-
mercial fear his nomination?
Feed the Indian and be will be content
ed. Is the testimony of General Harney.
General Sully thinks the Indian War can
not be ended this winter.It was not in-
4ended to be... Eoonga of stealing could
not be done within this time. ; ; :
The Postmaster at Gallapolis (a regular
Radical) and his two sons have, been ar
rested on the charge ot making a too free
u. of letters passing through that office.
The Mississippi Constitution.
The committee on Beconstructlon thi
morning examined the Mississippi Recon
struction committee,., who presented va
rious arguments, with data, to show whj
the votes ot seven counties 'should - tx
thrown out of court, principally on th
ground ot fraud, irregularities and Intlmi
datlons. - With this exclusion, ttiey say th
Constitution of that State has been ratified
by about three hundred votes.
The Tobacco Law.
The committee on Ways and Means had
before tliem this morning a number o
dealers in tobacco from New "York; whe
want to effect a change in the law on thai
subject. :
The Recess.
Legislation will be' partially suspended
on Wednesday afternoon till alter - the re
cess on: Thursday, and perhaps-the day
will . ho devoted, exclusively to the an
nouncements of the 'death of Messrs. Ste
vens, Finlay, Hinds and Mann. Many mem
bers will leave for their homes previous to
Monday." n.-.r: ,.-, !:, o , i
Nickel Coinage.
; A bill has: been prepared,, which will
probably! be Introduced in Congress in, a
day or two which will provide for the re
demption af the present nickle coinage nt
the office of the Treasurer and Assistant
Treasurers of the United States, its place
to. be supplied by a, .new series of small
coin in circulation.-J ., , , . .
Mr. CATTELL, from the committee on
Finance, reported the resolution offered by
Mr. Willey vesterday, as follows: .
. Resolved, That the Senate, properly cher
ishing and upholding the good faith and
honor of the nation, do hereby utterly dis
approve of and condemn the sentiment and
fropos;tion contained in as much of the
ate annual message of the President of the
United States -as reads' as follows: - Here
toiiows the paragraph in reference to the
liquidation of the national debt.
. Mr. cUJll iNx.it moved its immediate con
sideration. '" "
Mr. McCREERT: objected, and It was
laid ever ..- ,( -.!.. ,.. .... ....
On motion Of Mr. FERRY, the Seriate,
took from the table the bill introduced by'
Mr. Stewart yesterday,1 to punish the crime
of holding office in. violation of the :14th
Constitutional amendment... -,
Mr. FERRY spoke at length, advocating
the removal of all political disabilities in
Southern Statw.
Mr. STEWART argued in favor of the
bill. While he was anxious to remove
disabilities he thought there should be re
ciprocity on the part ol those to be bene
fit tea. ' ' ; -- -- . J --i
Mr. WILSON'S bill to repeal the pro
hibition of organization of militia in rebel
States was t .ken up, and gave rise to a de
bate, Messrs. Wilson, Fessenden and Conk-
ling speaking: in favor and Mr. Hendricks
against ir.'.
Mr. EDWARDS moved to amend by
continuing the prohibition as regards Vir
ginia, iiifsiBsippi ana xexas. . - . i
. The amendments cf Mr. Edwards were
adopted and the bill passed. ....
After some discussion or a claim for
property destroyed by Gen. Shermans
army at Alabama, the Senate adjourned
Mr. GALL ADAY offered a resolution in
structing the committee on Commerce to
inquire into the propriety of prohibiting
passenger t team vessels from carrying pe
troleum or other . inflammable fluids.
AdoDted. ' . : ; '
Mr. HIGBY introduced a bill to provide
for annual inspection of .Indian affairs.
Referred to the committee on Indian Af
fairs. ; -7
The SPEAKER-announeed the select
committee on the' New - Yoik election
frauds ' as follows : Lawrence, ot Ohio ;
7 ph. at Mass.: Blair of Mich.: Dickev.
of Pa.; Hopkins, of Wis.; Marshall, of 111
and HuDDara. or uonn.
Mr. SCHENCK moved to go to the bu
siness on the Speaker's table, and gave no-
lice LuaL alter wubuuumuu wiui ujv vuui
mirtee.on SVavs and Means he should move
on the 6th of January to go. into committee
of the whole on ' the first SDecial order,
which was the tariff bill. - Considering that
to-morrow was likely to be : the only day
for work, announcements of the death of
members being arranged " for Thursday
and Friday, it had been thought advisable
not to make a motion to go into committee
of the whole on the special order before the
holidays. He therefore gave notice, iu or
der that all present might be prepared.' t
Mr. MOREHEAD.' another member of
the committee on- Ways snd Means, asked
Mr. Scbenck to yield the floor tor a motion
to go into committee ot the whole on the
tariff bill. -
Mr. SCHENCK said he was perfectly
willing to let t' e. motion be made. 1
Mr. MOHEUEAO marie tnat motion and
remarked that the bill was printed and had
been before the country for a long time.
Mr. BROOKS inquired what bill was to
be taken up in committee,- the short
tariff bill reported by the committee on
Wavs and Means, or the one which the
gentleman (Mr. Morehead) had reported as
a suo-committee.
Mr. MOREHEAD replied the short bill
was .the bill now pending in committee ol
the whole, and which would te, ol course,
taken no. ' ' "
Mr. BROOKS intimated that it would be
verv imp-.oper, in the present unprepared
state of the country and of the. House, to
take up the tartfl -bill and press it to pass
age. On the other hand it was very proper
to give notice, such as Scbenck had given.
The vote was taken by tellers, on MORE-
HEAD'S motion, and the vote was 77 ayes
and 45 nays. !;.
The veas and nays were then called and
the motion agreed to. '
The House thereupon, at 2:10, went Into
committee of he whole on the state of the
Union. Dawes in the chair, and took up
the bill to increase the revenue from du
ties on imports, and tending to equalize
exports and imports.,
Mr. BKOOlvs, being entitled to tne noor
when the bill was ui at the last session.
addressed the House in in opposition to the
The committee rose and the House ad
journed. ' ' .
Location of Indians on Reservations
by General Harney.
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 15.
General Harney arrived here last even
ing from the Upper Missouri river, where
he has been superintending the location ot
Indians upon reservations. General Har
ney's headquarters were at Peoria Bottom,
fifteen miles below Ft. Sully. The differ
ent tribes have been settled on separate
reservations as follows :
First, at the north of Whetstone creek.
30 miles above Fort Randall, are establish
ed a portion of the Brutes and Ogallalla,
from Fort LAramie and tne riaice. Among
these are the French bald-breeds, Borde
aux, Carey, Bissonnette and Charley Gar-:
reau. Tbeludians here numoertwo thou
sand five hundred. About one hundred
buildings were erected this season, inclu
ding agency buildings, saw mill and school
house. A cnurcu is aiso Deing erected.
Some two hundred acres of bottom land
have-been broken up, and seed corn, wheat,
peas and beans had been pi-ocured for sow
ing in the spring. This colony Is supplied
with provisions enough to last until the
first of May next. The Indians seemed to
be contented, enjoying their dances and
keeping a drum going all night.
Ane next reservation is caueu me i;ney-
enne reservation, ana is locaieu ten miles
below the mouth of the Big Cheyenne
river.' The tribes settled here are the Two
Kettles, SaeSr ; Arcs, MinecoryouB and a
portions of the lower Yanctons, number
ing in all about two thousand. The num
ber in the sprins-will amount in all, at
this point, to 6,300: Agency buildings,' a
steam saw mill, store house, physician's
residence, besides other buildings, have
been erected, and work cattle and farming
utensils have been purchased. Lieutenant
Sadley was left in command of this settle
ment. ; ";,t ' ' " ' '
The next point established by General
Harney is at Grand river, one hundred
miles below Ft Rice, where portions ol
the 1 upper Yanctons, Uncopoppas, Cut
peads, and Blackfeet iSioux, numbering
forty-five hundred have been assembled.
The balance ot the above tribes are out
hunting bufialo, near the Black Hills, it
being desirable to keep them out on ac
count of the prospect .of a lack of provis-
ions should they all come in, which would
swell the total number at this point to
eleven thousand. Some of the Yanctons,
were permitted to make a--temporary set
tlement on the east side ef the liver, out
side ot the reservation, General Harney
taking the responsibility of allowing them
to stay there for the present. A saw mill
and other buildings have been erected ot
this reservation.
Spotted Tail was at the forks of the
hite" river, with Swiff Besr, Standing
Elk and Big Mouth, all noted Indian celeb
Titles; recently - from the North Platte.
' Some of the Brute- war -parties were with
them. They said they were hunting buf
falo on the Republican and got Into a fight.
Spotted Tail lost nearly all his horses, thej
being worn out, and the General gave him
-a-supply of stock to begin life with again.
A reservation will be established at thie
point for the BruiesT and It is iri contem
plation to Open another at Morvau, forty
. miles. belowXIrand. river, for the Black
f Feet Sioux, who are at present drawing
; supplies fronrGrand river. l j
'Although it was late in the season when
operations were commenced niue thou
sand Indians have been induced to settle
.en the reservations, and are fed and com
fortably housed, with the elements ot Civ
ilization placed within their reach, - .:
- General Harney will visit Washington
- before t eturnlng to the Sioux country.with
a view of obtaining from Consrress a rati
fication, of the Sioux treaty, made- at Fort
aicu iasi,uij ana to await ui a auopuon
of such legislation as will enable them to
carry out. the work so ausnlclonslvbezun,
An additional -appropriation is needed.
The General has the utmost confidence in
the success of the plan now inaugurated
in the Sionx reservation. He says - the
greatest fear that fills the mind of an Indi
an is starvation. Feed him and he will be
.eontenteaT -!-' -xr;
The Hostile Indians in the Comanche
Country—General Sully's
. An Ellsworth, Kansas, letter of the 10th
- insfe, says Gen.SuHrarrived at Fort Hark
er from Gen. Sheridan's camp, below Fort
Dodge, a lewdaysftgo. The General thinks
that with the exception otsome roving
bands of young braves, who will contiuue
to Infest the roads and attack small parties
the hostile ' Indians have taken refuge in
tne (jomanche country, on and near the
. staked pla1nsrHere the campaign wilt be
conducted this winter, -but Gen.--Sully
. thinks it will be Impossible to end the war
, this winter on accountof the character and
extent of tbe eountry in which the savages
have taken refuge, and that it will be
transferred In the spring. to the country
noru oi me ArKansan river and along the
uneoi tne Kansas -acinc railroad, (ien.
Sully does not know oreciselv what are
Gen. Sheridan's plans, but thinks he. is re
turning northward by way of Forts Jb.r-
oncKie ano uioson. - -'. . - t -, ,
The Soldiers' Reunion in Chicago.
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.
3 Cblcagolj alive" fwlth eoldfers towffavi
, uak is peL-uiivr is mat an oi mem are
officers ranging from the Genera, of the
-: armies to Secoud Lieutenants; men bearfng
names that have become historic and- will
be handed down, to iuture generations, as
lnseparaDiy connected with the life of the
At a moe'ting'of the 'Army of the Ohio,
at the Briggs House, at 9 o'clock this
- morning, General J. D. Cox In the chair,
the chair stated that it had been proposed
to meet ana near tne report ot the com
mittee on Permanent Organization, and
then adjourn to meet at 10 o'clock, in Cal
edonian nan.
- General Smith', from the' committee op
Permanent Organization then subm tted
a list of officers: President. Maior General
John M. Scofleld, and ten Vice Presidents;
Recording Secretary .Major General Julius
.White,5 ef, Illinois; Coriesponding Secre
tary, Colonel J. A. Cam pi II, District ol
Columbia; Treasurer, Colonel W.W.Wheel
er, Illinois., The 'report was laid on the
table until the. regular meeting at twelve
o ClOCK. ' ; - -
The Army of the Ohio met at Caledonian
Hall, ueneral Uox In-the chair. The nom
inations for officers were unanimously con
firmed. General Scofleld, the President, then
took the chair, and Oenerat Grant, Lieu
tenant General Sherman, Major. General
Thomas and all the staff officers connected
with them, were made honorary members.
The Constitution and by-laws were then
adopted, and the society then adjourned
A meeting of officers was held at the
Sherman House, this morning, for the pur
pose oi organizing tne oociecy oi tne Army
ot Georgia.
' General H. W. Sloenm was appointed
'temporary chairman, and Captain Brown,
-Secretary. . j
- A committee appointed for the DurDose
reported prominent-officers of the army of
ueorgia. jrresiaenr. junior ueneral u..w
Slocum, and ten Vice Presidents: Corres.
ponding Secretary, R: W. Brown; Record
ing secretary, captain is. Taylor; Exexn
tive committee, General Robinson, Bar
num, Mitchell and Col. T. Janes: Treasurer.
General Whittlesey. ' -The - report-was
On motion of General Barnum the initi
ation tee was dispensed with and all hon
orably discharged officers of the army of
ueorgia, were were declared eligiore to
, membership on sioning the roll.
The meeting then adjourned to meet at
nine o eiocg to-morrow morning, :when
a constitution and by laws for the govern
meut ot ot the association will be submit
ted. A business meeting of the army of the
Tennessee was held this afternoon in Cros
by's Music Hall. In the absence of the
President, the Vice President, Gen. Giles
A. biuitn, tooK me cnair.
A committee of seven was appointed by
me tnair to nominate omcers, lor the en
A committee of ten was appointed to
designate a place for the next meet in sr.
Gen. S. A. Hurlbiit, after prefacing with
some eloquent and appropriate remarks,
offered a resolution that a committee be
appointed of the army of the Tennessee to
attend the inauguration of Gen. Grant, on
the 4th of March next, and tender fitting
congaiuiutioos. : -
On motion of Gov.FMetcher, of Missouri,
tbedisedssion ot Gen-. Huribut's resorution
was postponed until 11 o'clock to-morrow,
' On motion, a committee was appointed
to wait on Generals Grant, Sherman and
Thomas, and request them to meet the
members of the rank- and file of their old
commands some time to-morrow. "
The , meeting then-adjourned until ten
ociock to-morrow. j. r ',, ,
The armies of the Cumberland and Geor
gia held their joint meeting this afternoon
at McVicker's theater. General Thomas
presided, assisted by the Vice Presidents of
tne society. ;
General Thomas congratulated his com
rades upon the happy auspices under which
they gathered.
- The next meeting of the society, will be
neia at inuianapoiis. - -
Rev. Granville Moody offered a long pre
amble and iesolutiotrthat'5
Whereas, The National Lincoln Monu
ment Association of tlie city lot Washing
ton had adopted a design for a monument
prepared by Clark Mills, which, when com
pleted, will be unequaled as a work of art,
&c, &c, &,:.; that whereas. mong the fig
ures already selected from the army we are
gratified to una lienerals urant, Sherman,
Howard and Wadsworth; and Whereas,
the name of General George H. Thomas
has been before the board of mauagers and
will be adopted at the ensuing meetinig;
therefore. ' - i . -
Resolved, That we approve the import
ant enterprise ; that we have learned with
pleasure that an equestrian figu re ot. Gen.
Thomas will be placed by the side ol the
other heroes' named, and that we - pledge
ourselves to co-operate most cheerfully
with the board of managers in the further
ance and completion ot the work.
The resolution was received with great
applause. In this movement GeiieralJ
Thomas was completely taken by surprise.
He came forward and with great emotion
said he felt obliged for the fluttering trib
ute, but he bad done nothing but his duty,-
and he had tried to do that with 'all his
heart. He earnestly desired that the com
mittee would lay the resolution on the ta
ble, i
At this point Colonel Lnomis, one of the
Vice Presidents, stepped forward and in a
ringing voice put .the resolution. With
one accord the entire assemblage rose!
to their feet and shouted a prolonged ayeH
that talrly shook tne ounaing. . .
A meeting ot the Thirteenth army corps
was held in Circuit Court hall this after
noon. Major General John A. MuCleruand
presided. - ' -'':'--
The Constitution of the Society was read
bv Colonel Wilson, of Indiana.: The an
nual fee for membershid is one dollar. '1
The organization included all persons ever
reported to the Corps as members, as well L
as au tne ucuhl5w wuoux. vrcuerai juc-
Clernand reported, as to bis superior offi
cers. A number oi officers joined the as
sociation. . (C .""i i ' -S ... I, -j; ;
. A committee was appointed to perfect
the organization of the corps, and a badge
was adoptad, which contains " the mono
gram 13, A. C. !
The meeting then adjourned until to--)
. -v.w- i--
The Opera House was so wdod this even
ing to its utmost with the Eoidierd of the
Uwalesraed our ?cUIzen.VGeneral George 1
i.. Auufgas presided and.tatroduced Lieu
tenant General .Sherman, who made the
welcome address. , J
Gen. Belknap stuck to his comrades of
the Army xit theTennesiee.
Gen. Charles Craft then delivered an
oration ot over an hour's lenght on th
armyef the CumbeTland;a-T,v''i
Gen.J. D. Cox, spoke for the Array ot
the Ohio, and traced its fightings history
from iu Inaaguratien to its ales. wH is Ora
tion was more than an hour in length.
Union Pacific Railroad.
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.
The following is an Omaha special to th
Chicago Tribune, dated yesterday :
- Tbe-GeneTal Superinteudontot tMUoleh
Pacific railroad characterizes thedlsnatoh
dated San Francisco, Dec. 14th, stating that
tne union x'acine nas Deen blocked by
snow since the 4th, as maliciously falsei
Heavy snow storms a, week ago-lntercupt-
ed communication a few miles east of
Olieyenne only one day, and west of Chey'
enne not quite twodays. Since then trains
Dave run regularly. The same storm de
layed trains en the roads east and south-ol
Omaha twelve to tweatvt h.Mira fat, car.
To-day Superintendent Snyder telegraphs
to me irostmaRter tieneral that the Union
racinc is ready to convey overland mail:
to Evanstown, 957 miles west f Omaha.
The ; road is:' dleaF of, snow T & entire
Richmond Items.
RICHMOND, Dec. 15.
Sally Anderson, sentenced to. death for
arson, one oiscnarged lest Satnrday by
Judge Underwood, on the ground of ille
gality of the court trying her, under the
itn amenament,-nas been rearrested b
order of the Mayor. 1
Judge Thomas and Cholson,. formerly ol
Petersburg, died suddenly at Savannah
yesterday. - -
Hotel Burned.
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 15.
f 'The Pacific House, at Ut. Joseph, took
re about one o'clock this 'morning, and
was entirely destroyed. .Loss on thebuiluV
ing $75 000. insured for $43,000. Mr. Bae-
well, lessee, loses on furniture $25,000, in
sured tor $12,000. The hotel was crowded
with travelers, and several narrow escapes
were maae uuriug Hie nre.
Municipal Elections.
BOSTON, Dec. 15.
uotn boards or tne city L council are
largely Republican. .! :i -i i
James N. Buffain, citizens' candidate for
Mavonn Lynn, was elected yesterday
Jonathan f. iaison (Republican) was
elected flavor of Lowell, and E. L. Mor
ton ulo. -Republican) was elected ''Mayor
in t Charleston.
James B. Beake (Republican) was elected
Mayor oi Worcester;
Congressman Indicted.
Congressman Indicted. RALEIGH, Dec. 14.
jonn r. uewesse, Representative in
Congress from this State, was to-day In
dicted by the jury of the. Circuit Courj.for
Violation of the postofflce laws and abuse
ot tne ranking privilege.-
Particulars of Surrender of the
Insurgents at Cadiz.
NEW YORK, Dec. 15.
--,Th9 Herald's special from Cadit. Sunday
afternoon, December 13, vtaXere. Sunday
their arms to the American Consul, who,
according to -arrangement, previously
made, turned them over to the military au-
thorities. From 8,000 to 10,000 troops and
nine war v cesc is were, reaiiy w attacK ati
coon. All i3 quiet now. Over thirty thou- (
sand persons have left the city. There j
is great distress among the poor who re
main, and among those who flee to adjacent
towns. All foreign Consuls and their fam
ilies, except the Swediai.and 1 American
Consuls, have left the city. There are 537
barricades in Cadi2. The American Con
sul's bouse was' rilled with refagees and
women and children. ; i t 1
General de Rcda entered Cadiz at two
o'clock this afternoon with all his troops
ine insurgents seem satisnea witn the re
sult. Their leeling is in favor of a re
public. -. - - -f 4if V " !
Five 'hundred persons were killed and
wounded on both sides during the fight of
last weeir. - - - - ; - j .-.".
The U. S. steamer Swatara arrived yes
Heavy rains prevailed lately, causing
interruption to telegraphic communica
tion, and adding greatly to the sufierings
ot the refugees.
No arrests have been made, nor are any
contemplated. The Government promises
to act magnanimously. . : -Distinguished
honors were paid to the
Americau flag during the insurrection.
Reactionary Movement.
Herald's special from Madrid, Dec.
15. says : '
Notwithstanding the surrender of the
Cadiz insurgents-there is a' reactionary
movement spreading throughout tSpain.
Disturbances are prevalent in' many places.
The National Guard was again called out
yesterday to prevent workmen from rising.
Families continue to leave Madrid iu tear
of coming troubles.. The poor are in a
fearlul condition, and business is paralyzed.
Carlists Agitating.
TheGovernmene of Tarragona has tele
graphed that the Carlists are fomenting
agitation In the environs ot Mount BlancR.
An association , is formed there, having
Drancnes which exist all over the country
Marquis Viluna is President of the organ
ization. It is ostensibly formed for protec
tion, unity ana. ijatnoijcisDjvJJiitin reajjty
is established for the. propagation of abso
lute principles, ' preparatory to rising in
lavorot Dorr Carlos.
The Turkish Ultimatum—Greece
The Turkish Ultimatum—Greece Refuses the Demands.
The. Horald'a. snecial..TrahiL Vienaa the
..... ... - - .. . . .
lain.-sayst-m -compliance Tntrr tberaer
tba de
mantis ot the Turkish -ultimatunu-the
Greek Govemrrient -has been j-rquosted to
nisoano lcs-voiu-nreer corps ana loroioWrer
oian oiBciftls frjim "participating hi the-i;re-tanlnsatrectiou,
and atiOipEruiti.fmiiies
of insurgents to return to Crete. Greece
refuses these demands and looks unot: them
as offensive rThj Turkish Miruster is pre
paring toqepartrrom Athens.
Consul Farrell.
LONDON, Dec. 14.
It is stated that the peaceful termination
-4 the insurrection in Cadiz was towing to
the gooa oujee of, the- Amru:a,a, Conspl,
IW.- i, -' H -v HM
Government Troops Suffer Fearfully
—Insurrection near Havana.
—Insurrection near Havana. NEW YORK, Dec. 15.
The Herald'er 'HaVaAaN 'dlsnatcff df the
lath, received via Key-WfceR 14th, Hays the
Government troops snflered;fearfUHyin
the recent encounter, and that Balmazda is
in' NueVita. demanding rere'nlorcements
KWinKs are reporfiedin several large towns.
TheanBurrectloais now '-within '150 ulcs
ot Havana. . .av.,-.;.w.t
English Subjects.
The British Consul has notified English
subjects to immediately register., ' .. .
The authorities require $200,000' for' Im
mediate ns,' 'and" have ' authorize the
Spanish isuLk toasakean, additional Issue
ol papero that araountK V-.;
ZA a4 " - - "f- - - .
Testify to its merits in festorlna GRAT'HAISV
i is-original eoloi and promoting its growth! If
iBakea the haut soft and (lossy. ; The old in feppear-
aaea.ace. made youPK aaain. It iathe best
ever nsed. It removes Dandruff and all Bcnrvi
Brnpiens.- It does not stain the ektn. " "
:.V nn ariait,'! f
Beware of the numerous preparatidis Wfeiai Ari
sold upon our reputation. ' A-' 3
JtsB. HAU.4 W. Kifchaaj lT.H., Proprietbra.
For sale by all QruAatsta. -.' o -vxi i
jaly25 dltaw&wly-cm
y?-li?. .'r-?icTvQ ..TU'OO?? ,U ,
Valuable! Pteycxtftor , Sale.
it,.,. - , -,'1 - 1 " ..' ,V '.V t
Rsidtno.en llroad street: ln Mwn R.iu;..
Lot-,, on Eichth sireet: aa itnaiewatl f.
aorea in flanA ppjMay,arn- webard, Ao.. altol
wnicu win d ouiu on rei-cuoanie terms, or will be
exchanged for AKwod business properly in Oolum,
bus or a residence n-.ar iiish street.: ,A pW
,irf.-.- t,-Mwm
n--.it I
i : I
- I
-a li.-
MM' I f
' '1
.7;,i:.;-v -1
''ioo; y;::iv:ltjik
i IT I
tl. ...-; .
: .i.ra
) t:
. It
I. 1.1 H
1 iri rvp.i 1
bi..t v.
ri.iUtM- trrt :'. . II
? a it.i t r i
ii .-- .,;irl -
' ' .1;
J; nTT'CtT
" ':'
Tr 5 f ;
'I .1
.-.)-1 ci . 1
Call early ant) make eleo-
--tioasesv eo -saA t-get the
choice of oar' 'iUarjj e
(Stock of
-'I f.tY.i
1 J-o.i ad '.
!,,! ,.i:t:
"i -'.It ' .H
dry cbpbs,
.1 .
"VVliich la now complete In
ar j-zj: T a etAA-aamBeaACei is ;
i'O'i j
J 3a ,1 r. . '
oil erect than
had elsevrherc.
li. . i
' J-,:l -.
250,AfJD252 I
,o.'.:cji;a 2 --.tai !
Ci A n.1 '
TA .ii') 0
V'),-. -,i r.
I : y
T ' n ' A ul
South High ' Street.
Ai, - -. ,.J "l l,i-
I '
. U.t .;.; -' - 5 '1! . ii .:!:f;" ' '
i 0. EM)I,F,Y'l trt's
... , i ,:b ... ,. .... oil!
opjeua house.
T " yoanjowa of . r r t,
IS BrlKhtet hf .rirTln.Vel
Amour whom .r
W'ia '"iLf?) tOeieni Q'rtatte ao4 Orebaitral
AdraigHiTjJ SO feut. ' Bwerrod SHU, lb ctnu
2 xir" oharge for wcaraa (raw: for ala at tha
Hox office duriof liada;4 B. B. HOLOKa,
, .- - --n -A (eat.
v STi:aia:ti aii.TtiR wake
'Ah 1j 1
PRUT ENC 3.1, iba lt'
tetorH' ;b - 8 . V fai-ft. world, iiith
tha mort Unproved maeh ' y. and mploiouUia
mot, ibillad labor, are enabled to offer an.an.
eqaaTIed rarietr f no aad beantifnl desirai la
PinDarSerricaf.Tea Cm. rice, and .Yen imu.
jpeolallr adaptedLfor lidaj and Bridal UitW
- Tbey oflralro-tbeir well-kDOwrr snd unriTlled
Nickel SilTer EleeiroPUted Vara, in wbiah tbe
hiiye iotrodceA ocjr pattern of tare elegante.
The 61id Silver if coarastecd to be of iterlinf
poxltj.by U.S.liintaaaar.: The Eleetro-Plae i
caaranteed to be superior to the tneat Bheffiel
are Orders received froni Ae trade only, Jba
these-' gnodi. may be ebtainti boa leeponaible
deal ore every a here. t- v. . , k o si
' -: "'- "' tf : ' "':J3;r L'-- tef:--'yriae
Tree Mar -.rTT' -,r!
rijA-i?f1er80m Jlo:1 ioe JUne. ii; Y.
Is the offrprini of aireat factKb bnejcaa think
of denyina taat hie " .. a t
iBHnjnont.a finer BRjWN. orBT.rilT pf.j'-y
otber, ma thorter time, and itbout in 1 or v to tha
hatr-.Tkie-ir (nrttv-n apparent aa-tkawthrtna
iiaacusa aarAaji A. u. iivn. l. vt
Cf istadoro's Hair . , Preservative
AND BfcAllFlEB.-lbe toilet, without this ar
tlole; lacks Iti most naefnl aitrjbute, Kothing ia
common in,thia ooaotry lh fal l i"putofJhe
bairi' Jha prervati re prevents it. Tha fit ree eaa
nWS rOOfCnand drop off. If this article Is h;gu-
lar y apphed;lilht aad bornltn, than if each war
fliced in a vice... TheTiesHaiDQy antlus point. ie
ovenhoimine. while the eaoUf jint andAnvigera
pr ,perties of the Bind are eqna'ly well estahliAcd
Sold by Crngilsts, and applied by all Hir l3rss
ers. Uannfaotary Ko. SB llaiden Lane. - Piinoipal
Depot No. 6 Astor Honae.- AV.
JnaelfraAwlyca-reirr j-iJi;-JlTt
AJ.H.V1 sArjs fl.ATliKS
Whereby - the circulation of the blood beoomas
e;naMsed npoa fho. part, There, applied eao ins
pin ani morbid actl n to ecase..-. ,i
. Was there aver pnblbaadatrenger evidence than
tbiel :
Certillcaiej fr)nHjV, anetilna-. Sjfea.
F rears I have been a great tnfferer from
nenra'gia in the bead, and found only temporary
relief front all'' the various remedies that, t have
tried, until I applied i,e of -ALLCOCK'S F0
HOU. P18TlthB. tt fnte three strips,
placing ons aadereach shoulder blade and the oth
er over the rrall of toy back, and for the past
three months I have had scarcely a. twinge orthe
old pain, I advise all Khosufler front aerroas dis
eases to lose no time in making a trial of the won-derfnlplaster"--
- - . --r-?-?.-
A. J. STERLING. Seo'y Singer Mfg Co.
New Tori. June 8. 1868. .
Prinoipal Ageney. -Ba UiniRi HoeaC.1 Jtiew
x OTai tsold by sll-drngsists.
. iunelS-dAwlycm-peiiT
..j'i ifCHiu:a:rl
Dr. Xbtaa' Venetian Bone aLial-
' meat .
Pint botUeev at $1 for the cere ef lameness,
oratehee, wind galls, spraina.brnises, spIiatinU.
-eolie, siipplnt stifle, over heating, sore throat, baa
in the foot, Ao. - It is warranted cheaper and bet
ter than asy other article ever-offered to the public
Thousands of animals have bean cured of the oblie
and over-heating by the Liniment; and hundred
tharwwcrTWTcd and lame Tisve been rSfttorel to
their former Vigor. Id s nked far the first horse
men throughout the States. Orders are constantly
received from the rsoicg atablea.of Enelaad! for
fresh : supplies f this invaluable article. "eVer
,500 testimonials have been r'eoeiVed. ' Remember,
flnaoljtr laid out a- time-aaay sav the4ife of
your horse, , Sold by aUyruggiate., Office, 10 Park
ftce, Sew York.'- -
jnnel6-djfcwlycm-peKT ". ... . ,' " , " ,
A Jivunil PKKStini avLadier and
gentlemen, young and e!S."desirous of having their
hair beantifuLfur tha Holidays, should use a bot
once. Read Chevalier's ; Treatise on the Hair.
Free to-all,- Oivenaway at the Drug Storesror sen t
by mail free.? This bobk'snolild be read by! every
person. It teaches to ouitivie and have beautiful,
hair. ' and restore gray hair to its original eolor.
stop Ttrfallrag nut.1 iemuVesB.mniUtion"or 'dan
druff from the sosjp.ittais keeping tie hair beautl
fultQthe latest period of life. . . ..
. . USS Hroadway.I.T.
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS. West Broadway ( aesr
iiHti street, Columbus, Ohio, baa devoted aimeelj
r a series f years te the treatment of certain pn.
rste diseases.' He may bieensulted at bis ano
Uroadwa.t. near thejzohange Bank
mayji-u . . . .r., ., -
VOU I'H 'restored in-four- weeks. Success
restores mahly poweta, frosa whatever cause ari
sing; the effects ef earlv pernieious habits! self
abuse, impotency and climate, give away at once to
this wonderful medicine, if lakearegulerly accord
ing to the directions (which sraJVery simple and re
quire no restraint from busioeas or pleasure J .Fail
ure is impossible, t'oid in bottles as S3.i or four
ouahtitiefc in one for 29.- I'o bahad nnl cS LhMr.l
appointed "agent In America, H. Giniizaj7 97
1 Bird Ave., corner lata btISew York.
VNT-j.T2T-dl.7T J '1
DATCHtLOH!! . H1IK . II k t: Thi.
IJ splendid Hair Dve is the best in .the world:
the only true and perfect Dye: harmless, reliable
instantaneous ; no disappointment ; ao ridiculeus
tints: remedies the ill erfeeta nf hA in.;..
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful, black
or brown.. Sol 1 by all Druggists and Perfajaers ;
and-properlv-spplied at Bstohelor's Wig Fsclory
. w Honl streh N.-York. rNv sprM dAwXy
New Advertisements.
tF The Ohio Stateanaavai hasa
Larjfer ClrcaTat Ion than aa'pti
per published ia ihis City r Cen
tral Ohio. Advertisers, -vglll bear
this la mind.) : 1, .- ,.).. j 11 iy
, j a 1 . M
Will be held at V o'clock this cWetnesdar) even
ing. December Kit, at Room No. 1 Odeon Bulldikr.
All members ef the Club are respecttolly Invited
to be present. ' -
dj omvr 01 rj- KOBT E. EIL. Prest.
J. A. Rka. See'. " - . aeoloVlt
- YIU. ornr
Monday E?f nlng- December. Zlst,
U: il l i --
AT -- - . -
NAUGHtON f'XtiwXiii
f .. i
L . The St Patrick's Total Abstinence 'Socle'ty'
Table, under the direction of JJrs. Jamaa .CattaeV
Cey.h V0" Ldiea'' Sodlif Tbfe'. Hiss Jan
S. The Ice Cream Table, ilre.B.Turne V.
Doon?n! Ch,lin. ?f , Mrv , table. .Mis's.llisi.
T. The St. Vincent of Haul's Vottag Booth, where
ibosBmin to,"'us ! to be
The Fair will renulrvDsw XIOHT DATlr
4'14afM ot nl asticlea of food -aaa etotbfae
j S'i1?" Kaseati can be had at tea Cables
.ideoW-dtd,,,. ..;(i .t...
.,a.,i, ,- tit eceetly MrpBn'g1HotBllrlli
LJS20 7-f w7 ftrTiln Hlf.f'rtjiJ
74,aJ! f,rrieto' t I" National Hotel
SifJ1''1? BlMur a,anncaLoiua fo the
public that he iuumd fhe irbov namcJHoSse
lr8?? nJ' ' thoroughly ren,vaUd!
supplied throughout with entire new furniture, and
it?8!, remlar boarders. He flatters himself
that-his loegwxperienee ia the hoter' basinet and
PJ- 'nation to devote his entire personal at
tentron thereto will enable him to give perfectTat
stfaction to all1 who, may f tvor-blur wrtWkVir pat
arenamiii!;., -i .- -'i iU. RaYNOLDS.
B.-nA Baleon and BassauranC is attached to
bMHuasalsut.Pateosive Subliag, onandedby
oompetent and attentive hostlers. H. K.

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