OCR Interpretation

The Cadiz Democratic sentinel. [volume] (Cadiz, Ohio) 1854-1864, March 09, 1864, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028794/1864-03-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Jra March 9
V. II. Arnold, Jkoolat
4nly Term of Mubscrlptlnn.
t.M uu vear. VI
K-w months 80
Km ihwa movtbs 50
All Stiteriptum must'ht fnii in Aiwmct'
Mtm fTm on wiiilt rrwtrtrit.
To til -rltMTith eoanty wuerspsblish
Kl.1 U.
. Democrat! Cunntr Convention
Tk Democracj of Harrison Conn
tj are requested to meet in Convention
jn th Court Ilouse in CADIZ, on
at 1 o'clock, P. M., for the purpose of
appointing delegates to the coming
Democratic State Convention, to he
held at Columbus on the fourth Wed
ftesday in March, and for the trans-
. acting of such other business as tho
Convention may deem proper.
, At ra nopeu tutu trie womoeracy oi
, (he several townships will bike early,
ftbmg to secure a full attendance.
Thi mfptin ia triA Annriiricr in tTiifl
county of tho great Presidential cam -
f aign of 1864. Let us all go and take j
counsel together. Messrs. Lstep and ,
Donahue will address the meeting
C. N. ALLEN, Chairman.
P. Donahue, Secretary.
. ' General Custnr, formerly a citizen
of Harrison county, now of the Army
of the Potomac, has distinguished
himself by conducting one of the most
eaccessful roconnoiiances of the war.
The Missouri contested election ca
ses in the Ilouse of Representatives
have been referred back to the people
of Missouri.
News from Mexico report that Gen.
Price, of the rebel army, had arrived
The War Department has informa
tion thatliOngutrect'fl force is in Rich
mond. There has been a destructive fire
at Erie, Pennsylvania. Loss ?200,
000. Mr. Rice has been admitted to his
teat as the member of Congress from
The Ilouse has adopted a resolution
that, with the concurrence of the Sen
ate, Congress shall adjourn on the
Slut day of May.
Colonel Basi' Duke, the Lieutenaut
ot Morgan, has been sent from Colum
bus to Fort Delaware.
The National Banking law is to be
modified to suit some of the leading
Banks of New York.
- i
The United States corvette Housa
tonic has been destroyed by a torpedo
in Charleston harbor. Two officers
and three men were lost.
The President Tias approved the
Lieutenant General bill and appoint
ed General Grant to that position,
subject to the approval of the Senate.
Pickett, the rebel General in North
Carolina, threatens that for every
Confederate prisoner the Federals
hang, in retaliation he will hang ten
President Lincoln has ordered Gen.
Peck, in North Carolina, to retaliate
for the execution by the Confederates
of a negro soldier.
The President is preparing a new
proclamation, reviewifig his circular
on amnesty. .
General Bragg has gone to Rich
mond to assume general direction of
the military affairs of the Confederacy.,
Tho bill to provide for the protec
tion to overland emigration to the Pa
cific was passed by the U. S. Senate.
A resolution of inquiry into the late
Federal disaster in Florida hae been
adopted in the House of Representa
tives. The President refuses to informlhe
House of Representatives of the num
ber of re-enlisted veterans from' each
State, on the ground that it would be
prejudicial to the public service.
A resolution of inquiry into the ea
ses of those who have been confined in
Government Bastilea without the war
rant of lar has been offered in the
Ilouse of Representatives by Mr. El-
dredgo, of Wisconsin
Austria was willing to accept tho.
armistice upon condition that the
Danes would evacuate Duppel and Al
ien, but Prussia refused. The minoi'
German States are to have a consulta
tion at Warzburg on the 18th. '
Italy is miking preparations for
It i reported, that the attack on
Duppet by the Aastnans and Prus
eians is imminent. ; The place ii de
fended by 40,000 Danes.
The President lias decided that all
deserters from the army, , who have
been condemned to death by courts
martial, I shall be imprisoned in the
Dry Tprtugag during the war.
Another steamer, from Europe brings
Tftuo rumors that France, intends
noon t6 recognize the Southern Con
federacy.. --.vur w v i--lM:r., -
In he '..fight at, Pontotoc, Mississip
pi, Colonel Forrest,1 brother of. the
OenerVVWMtilietf,' and . Colonels
.Barksdale. and McCallough were bad
ly woMdsq. ; The Confederates claim
that thef g i d the e'lrantsgo in tho
Th PriTj Conrkti! f Denmark hays
refolved to derote the whole etrcngth
of the nation to recover the Duchies.
Military movement! are still progress
ing in tbe'dispnted territory.
(.icnernl Custar hin returned to this
side of the liapulan with Lis cavalry
expedition. He surprised aconfeder
ate camp ner Stanardstille, and did
some mischief, getting back without
the lo89 of a man.
The Richmond papers profoundly
regret that Bragg has been appointed
Gencral-in-chief over the head ef
General Lee.
According to a Mobile dispatch of
the 23 1 nit, six federal Monitors and
four gunboats have commenced an at
tack upon Fort Powell.
As soon as the present draft is fil led
we are to have another. This is agree
able information communicated by the j
Provost Marshal General to a member
of CougresB.
A Naval Court-martial is to assem
ble iu Washington on the 9th of March
fopthf triul of Commodore Wilkes.
The French policy seems to be set-
thng in favor of Denmark, and some
French journal contain warning to
It is state! that one of the first re
sults of Genenal Grant's promotion to
the Lieutenant Generalship will be
important changes in the Army of the
Wo are informed that a sharp diplo
matic correspondence is likely to en
sue between our Gevernment and that
of Groat Britian, because the latter
will not reimburse to merchants tho
losses they hare sustained from the
The Commiasioners oi exchange,
General Butler, on tho part of our
Government, and General Quid, of tho
Confederates, have agreed to an impor
tant cartel iu relation to the exchange
of prisoners. All delivered at City
Point up to January 24, 1S34 are de
clared exchanged.
Inteligenco has reached Washing
ton that General Kilpatrick has arri
ved at the White IIouso and formed
a junction with the forces sent out by
General Butler, and that the combin-
ed armies were within a few miles of
thK'S !
gence irom that qu
ih a day or two
The two Abolition German papers j
in St, Louis hare hoisted General Fre-j
mont s name as the peope,s candidate '
for the Presidency in 1804. This i
the beginning of the Republican bolt '.
RS!,ins,t Lin,co,ln that wiU tako place i
over tne wnoie country. .
The Whisky tax, as passed h? the !
Senate u CO cents a gallon on all h a,lvanco medf wiU som bo there.--quDr
distilled or sold previcua to July, Thevhavo utWrly deatroye the en
1. It retains the 40 cents gallon on tire "Southern Railroad. Not a rail
ail lorcign liquor, out uoes not tax
domestic npirits oa hand.- The Whis
ky men have carried tiio day.
It is claimed by Generals Sickles
and Doubledav, in their testimony be-
foro the Committee on the Conduct of
tho War, that General Meade wrote
an order to fall back after the first
day's fight at Gettysburg, and but for
Chance it WOUld have been Ordered. I
The President yesterday received a
dispatch from General Butler, announ
cing the sufe nrrjval in our lines of i
Kilpatrick. Jlis loss is only loO men
including three Colonels. He went
to the outer fortifications of Rich
The Senate Committee on Com
merce is in favor of establishing a line
of Steamers between California and
The tax screw is again to bo applied
on the people. Tho House Commit
tee on Ways and Means is going to
increase the duty upon silks, satins and
English cloths. Only the rich will be
able soon to dress well.
The Legislature of Colorado Terri
tory have petitioned Gen. Curtis to
retain Colonel Chivington as local
commander there, instead of General
Ewing, who has been assigned to that
post. ''
There has been a terrible explosion
of the laboratory connected with the
military magazine at Quebec. A
number of lives were lost, and the
whole town was visibly shaken.
General Fitzhugh Lee, of the Con
federate army, has arrived at Fortress
Monroe, from Fort Lafayette lie is
to be exchanged.
Secretary Seward is ill at homo in
Auburn iN. x.
' The Confederate Government has
aveftised for sale the gunboats Har
riet Lane and Clifton and bark Cav
allo. The sale was to take place on
the 10th of February. ,
' ' Col. Griffin, with 800, Confederates
holds the Sabine Pass, but it is repor
ted the command is in a poor condition.-,
. i -
It is rumored that Gen. Beauregard
is in command at Mobile, and tbat
Farragut with his fleet had opened
fire on Fort Morgan. The obstruc
in Mobile Harbor are similar to those
of Charleston. It is believed that Ft.
Morgan will be immediately destroys
ed or captured. All of tho non-combatants
have left Mobile.
,; We have directions from Baltimore
as to how to send packages to the
prisoners in Richmond. The name
aod regiment oi the person be put up
on the box, which should be strong
and hooped. , , , s . " -
" ,dlStSITIie New York. State Conven
tion have appointed their delegates to
the National Convention, and instruc
ted them to vole on all questions a a
Unit. S-'iWIS, .'Si V V f S't.jN'V'-.' f .
Horatio Seymor, Dean Riohino'nd,
Isaac Butts, and Auguste Belmont,
a,.r the. delegate , for the,(. State at
Ohio Slutt-simis.
The Ohio Statesman has been much
enlarged and otherwise improved.
It able editor, Amos 'Layman, Esq ,
has associated with him in the edito
rial management of tho paper, Lewis
Beker, Esq.. former editor of the
Guernsey JefiVrsonian, latterly of tho
Wheeling Register. Mr. Baker i3 an
experieneed hand in the editorial bu
siness, and the Statesman already
shows marked improvement. It is now
as good a daily as any in the State.
Mr. Baker was Mr. Allen's first ap
prentice to the printing business, and
for this reason, added to an apprecia
tion of his worth, ho is heartily rejoi
ced at the continued success of his old
apprentice, ouccess to the good old
Ohio Statesman say we. Read the
prospectus in another column.
Election Contest' in Wayne
County. A contcsted'eleetion case
was argued before Judge Sample at
Wooster on the 23i.li ult. Tho ques
tion involved was the right to exercise
the ofliee of Probate Judge of Wayne
county two persons of different poli
tics claiming to have been legally elec
ed to the office. The constitutionali
ty of the. Soldiers' Voting law was
drawn in question, and decided by
Judge Sample, ns we learn from the
Wooster Democrat, to be unconstitu
tional. This decision has settled con
tests in Wayue. It is said the case
will be taken to a higher court.
I-ife ot (Sen. ftlXlclIsiii.
T. B. Peterson & Brothers, Phila
delphia, Pa., have just published the
"Life, Campaigns, and Public services
of Major General George B. McClel-
lan" the Hero of Western Virginia!
South Mountain! and AnticUm! with
full history of his Campaigns and
Buttles, and his Reports and Corres
pondents with the War Department
and the President in relation to them,
from the time he first took the field in
this war, until ho was finally relieved
from command, after the battle of
Antietam, with his portrait, complete
in one large volum of 200 pages.
Price 50 cts. Sent post paid to any
Ifltlraaa vrtonf iP ill lira Tii.in r
Canvassers $3,50-per Down, or 23,
W per hundred sent on receipt ot the
fS-A irivat7lettr tYouWi
, , , , , , -, , '
burS!l 5ateii t!ic 2,:,1 eontains
following: "Tho 17th Army Corps nre
back at Jackson, Mies., where, 1 am
itold, they will probably remain for
the nrcsent: Gen. Sherman, with his
or sleeper remains in place.
A Close sist xpt'Ctct in JVetv
The Republican S ate Central Committeo
Krva. fiQ nciikl. rnnrACRprl 1hft fttnto lrr thm .
j lection tbat taken place next Tuesday . Their
iMiimaie is s 'oIIowh on Goternor:
"Gilmore," 34 268; Harrington, 32 072;
i tflfT.
doubtful in HarriBirion. Gilmora has a ma-
jori'y ot ti'J '
Gilmore is the republican and Harrington
the Democrat nominee. In the mean time
the Administration ia picking out the sol
diers, and giving them furloughs, upon con
dition they will vote the Republican ticket!
The Concord correspondent oi the Boston
1'osl says:
"Sunday was quite a lively day here in the
military way, detachments from the Second,
filth and Twelfth New Hampshire, ttegi
ments arriving home on furlough. For tho
pist ssveral mon hs they luve been guarding
the camp of rebel pnsonor3 at Point Look
out, l'ortions of the Second and Sixth have
reenlmted as veteran, but the Twelfth have
not been in service leng enough to be enti
tled to that privilege. It is supposed, nay,
it is well known that all or nearly all, will
vote the Republican ticket-tin pait pay for
being allowed tho privilege ol coming home
to see their friends. The Demociats in t he
several regiments wore left to do guard duty
while their comrades came to exercise the
right of suffrage. It isn't a part ol the Re
publican programme to let Democrats have a
furlough until alter the election. I heard of
one aoldier, belonging to the Twelfth, that
said in so many words that his regiment was
canvassed, and the Republicans were given a
furlough while the Democrats were left be
hind. More regiment?, or part of regiments,
are expected to arrive this week. By this
action the Repnblican leaders show, their
fears of the result of a fair, impartial vote' as
it is the opinion of many that even with this
help they will be routed."
In this fraudulent manner the Republi
cads expect to succeed.
'the Florida Ojsusrer,
Tho public are already in possession of the
main tacts connected ' with the recent griev
cus disaster to tho Union arms in Florida.
A thousand poor fellows have been needless
ly butchered, most of them from our own
city and neighborhood, in an expedition
which, bad it succeeded, would have done
nothing towards ending the war, and which
was set on foot avowedly for political and
not military purposes. It would be easy,
under the circumstances, to cummont in an
indignant strain upon the folly and crime of
this waste of this of blood and treasure; but
we prefer to itate a few facts which should
be kept before the country.
1. The expedition against Florida was
exclusively the work of Abraham Lincoln.
It was -underHrrken not only against the ad
vice but without the knowledge of Gen. Hal-
lock aud the Secretary of war.
2. It is universally conctded"by military
men of all parties that Florida has do strat
egic value whatever. That the army sent
to fight in or occupy the Stte is an army
wanted, as much so as if it was sunk in the
ees. ; '".. J' ' ,"
3. : Fiteen hum'- ti mon have been killed
or maimed to effect some object which is not
the overthrow of the armed rebellion. And
if the conquest o f that state is preserved in
it will be at the cost many thousand of fruit
lessly butchered Union soldiers. .
, 4. Tho administration papers admit that
the object of the occupation of the state was
a political one, and to restore it bominally
10 tne Union before the rebellion wis over-'
thrown. """ " . " ,, I
, These circumstances should be borene in
miud, together with the significant Tacts
that Air. ' Lincoln is avowedly a candidate
lor ro-election, and that hit own crivate
secretary, John Hay, fen been sent to re or-
gmK9 the ttato polhwHy i HVW. 1 f ; ;
WASnrsoTow, March 3.
Mr. Wilson, of Ma'sachusetts, reported
from the Military Committee a pew bili to
rqjal'Ze the pay of ovldiers in the United
State Armv;l o a bill lor the pay ol ca
deta in the L'n'ied States Military Academy;
and for other purposes. j
Mr. Sherman called up the bill to encourage-
emigration, and it was passed. I
Mr. Wilkinson rose to a personal rxpla- j
nation in reply to Governor Andrew's speech '
in Fanieul Hall, recently made. Mr. Wilk-j
inson said tbat uovernor .inurew naa com
mented on a speech made- by hiui (Wilkin
son) on the Conduct of Mi'.rary Affairs. M
debate ensued, lasting an hour and a half,
between" Messrs. Wilkinson, Johnson, An
tbony, Wade and Wilson.
A message was then received from the
House announcing the appointment of a
new Committee on Conference oa the Whis
ky Bill.
On motion of Mr. Hendrix, a joint reso
lution was adopted, inquiring under whose
direction snd from what cause the recent
disaster originated.
A new committee of ton'erence was ap
pointed, without instructions.
The Senate then went into Executive
Session and adjourned.
House The' Ilouse passed the Senate
bill fur militarv protection to ovorland emigrant-,
to the Pacific States and Territories.
The House took up the bill.'defining (he
jurisdiction ol the Court of .Claims, not to
include any claim agonist the Lmled states,
growing out of the destruction of property
by the Army and Navy engaged in suppress
ing tho rebellion.
Mr. Thomas wanted to amend so that
Quartermasters, Generals, ur Solicitors, or
Commissioners in designated districts may
adjust the claims. .
Mi. Wilson caused a letter froup Solicitor
Wbitin to be read, showing that the claims
nre principally for persons in the rebellious
States, and would reqvire hundreds of mil
lions to bo expended, which would have the
eliect of crippling the war. It would be
better to postpone action on the claims till
we can act undorstandingly.
Mr. McClung, of Missouri, asked leave to
make aniour's speech relative to the per
sonalities of his culleagues King and Blair,
but objection was made.
On motion of Mr, Kldridge, of Missouri,
be avked, but ailed to obtain Icavs to intro
duce a resolution calling on the President's
Secretary of State and Secretary of War to
fnrnish the names of all parsons arrested
and confined in forts, and persons who have
not been tried or convicted by any Civil or
Criminal Court; and also the namos of those
who have been banished to the rebellious
Mr. Julian, of Indiana, introduced a bill
to develop the mineral resources of the pub
lic domain. Helcrred to the Committee on
Public Lands.
On motion of Mr. Davis, of Maryland, on
tho Committee on Foreign AfFiiir?, a resolu
tion was adopted calling upon the President
of the United States to communicate all cor
respondence, not already transmitted, rela
tive to Mexican and Venezuelan aft'air3.
Tho debate continued at length, llr.
Thomas, of Maryland, and Boutwell, of
ulassacnusetts, advocated tho bill.
Mr. Sehenck offered an amendment, limi
ting the jurisdictian of the Court of Claims
to tnJcs where certificates have been given
iiy ifiicers, and, where the evidence is cler
that the property has been used to the ben
elit ot ih Uovernnit-nt, or in contracts.
A roisa!9 was received from the Senate
that that body had disagreed to the House
iiis'.ruitions to rtju lailer's Commit'ee tf
j Conference. This was agreed to by the
liou?o. l oivJnig the question en the pas
sat;e of iha bill in relation to claims, which
had baen undor consideration the entire
stJiion, thu House adjourned.
Washington, March 3.
Sknate Mr.. Davis introduced an amend
ment to the joint resolution to amend the
Gonsiituiion, which provides tbat no person
whose mother or grandmother is a nop:ro,
Bball be entitled to the baneflt of citizenship,
and also that the 3tate of Maine and Mas
sachusetts shall conatiiute one Sttto, to be
called East New England, that Vermont, N.
U. and K. I. and Connecticut cousti-.uie an- j
other, to be called West New England, were j
ordered to be printed.
Mr. Wilson introduced the Uou33 Joint
Piesolution for continuance of tho payment
ol bounties to April 1, as reported from the
Military Committee, with a letter from- the
Seoretary ol War, recommending that it be
unanimously passed. The resolution was
passed wiihout amendment.
The bill to prevent Militaiy and Naval
officers Iroin interfering in elections, was
called up in order,
Mr. Powell addressed the Senate at length.
Several momoiialls, portions, Sic, were
presented, including resolutions from the
Wisconsin Legislature in favor of extending
the bounties to April 1.
Mr Powell condemned the interference
by tho military with elections, saving we
were the only people wuuld tolerate it, and
he held the President responsible for all such
infringements upon the local laws of the
States Adjourned.
Ilouss. Mr. Fenton replied to the re
murks of Messrs. K. Wood and Brooks, say
ing the Secretary of Treasury, amid the
greatest difficulties, bad managed our tinan
cial allairs with unrivaled ability and suc
cess. Mr. Holman moved to lay the - Gold Bill
on the tablo, Not agreed to; yeaB 51, nays
Mr. Mooro, from the Committee on Con
ference on the Whisky Bill, reported that
they were unable to agree.
Mr. Morr ll moved' that the House recede
from its disagreement to the Senate's amend
Messrs. Kasson and Spaulding, the other
two members ol the Conference Committee,
argued in favor of insisting on the House
The Ilouse refused to recede from its dis
agreement. Yeaa CJ, nays 71.
The House finally voted to adher to its
disagreement to the Senate's amendment to
the W hisby Bill; and then adjourned.
Washington, March 4.
Sekatb. Mr. Sherman, from the Com
mit ee of Conferences, on the disagreeing
vote ol two Uoutes on the Revenue Bill, re
ported that the Committee of the Senate
was unable to agree with that of the House.
He moved that the Senate recede - from
amendments disagreed to by the Hdusi,
which motion was adopted by ayes 25, nays
The bill as it now stands provides a tax of
60c . on all domestic liquors manufactured or
removed for sale alter the passage of the act,
until July 1, 1361, and 40c. on imported
liquors on hand. ...
Mr Puwell continued bis speech on the
bill preventing military interference in State
elections. ,
The Senate resolvrd that when it adjourn
ed it shall be till Monday. Adjourned.
, The Ilouse proceeded to the considera
tion of the Massachusetts contested election
case, viz: James Sleeper against Alexander
11. Hice. The Committee on Elections . re
ported in favor of Mr. Rice, the sitting mem
ber. Mr. Dawes spoke in favor of Mr. Hice,
and Mr. Sleeper, the contestant, in his own
The vote ol the House was- taken, and
Mr. Hice was declared entitled to the seat.
.' The House then adjourned.
Tlie Nniionnl Conveniion of the
The National Convention of the .Admin
istrntion ntrtv. tor the Dumose of nomina
tinc a candidate for President, is to be held
at Baltimore, on' the 7th of June. The !
strife for nomination is bitter, and wjll be
come mote o as Convention day approaches
The Counecticnt Democracy.,
The following are among the resolutions
adopted by the recent Democratic State Con
vention of Connecticut.
"SftolvKt, That as the delibcrativa opinion
ol this Convention, the parly tn p"wr diie
not intend to prciervo the Cunstltion which
we received from our fathers, and is Dot con
ducting the present war for that purpose,
but for the purpose of revolutionizing the
domestic institutions of the Southern States,
and of establibhioz a new eovernment of
despotic power on the ruim of lbs old Un
"Resolved, That tho entire perversion by
the Abolition' Hepublia n party of the object
ol the present war as declared by Congress,
"to defend and maintain the supremacy of
the Constitution and preserve the Union with
all the dignity and righ's of the several
States un mpa red" to a pestilent Aboli ion
crusade for the total destruction of all State
equality is an infamou waste of the nation's
blood and trrn'ure.
"Resolved, That the grand schems of the
present Administration to fill the country
with national banking associations, supplant
the banks of the several States, to monopo
lize the whole paper curjency, and to draw,
the whole banking capital of the States and
people under the supervision and control of
the Treasury Department, and to concentrate
the whole moneyed power ol the country in
the hands ol the President, is a bold and
daring encroachment on the well-known
and universally acknowledged rights of
the States, more dangerous even than that
groat enemy of litejty, Urge standing
army. i
"Retlived, That fhejrross mismanagement
of the war and needleajftxpenditare of vast
sums of money makpj the Administration
moraljy responsible ! thousands of livel
uselessly sacrificed and Vie addition ol hun
dreds of rfiiiliins of dolLfts to the burdens of
the petople, and while it ts made the interest
of the thousands of retainers which the Ad
ministration gathers arcand it to continue
the war-and all the present ruinous expendi
ture of public money, no effort will be made
by those in power to bring this unhappy dif
ficulty to a close, and we agree with a high
Republican authority, that, should Mr. Lin
coln be re elected, not only will 'the digni
ty and honor of the country suffer,' but
the war cWinue to languish through his
whole Administration, uotil the public debt
shall become a burden too great to be
borne "
The State election in Connecticut for Gov
arnor and Legislature comes off on the first
Monday in April,
SIMv Oin- murk Allies Fiplil
T!ip Catnsc ol" (lie Disaster In
The New York Timrs' (Abolition) Flori
da correspondent, in giving an account of
tho late oe'eat of the federal force in that
State, under General Seymour, thus alludes
to the cause of the reverse. He fays:
"At the commencement of the fight the
Eighth United States colored troops ware
supporting Hamilton's battery, but wh'n
their assistance lecami really indispensable , ly
some strange order they filed to the tight in
rear of, the battery, for the purpose of joining
their right on the loft of the Seventh Con"
nec'.icul. At that particulae time the move
ment was decidedly an error, for by carrying
it out it left Hamilton's battery unsupported.
In an attempt to enfilade the enemy on his
right, Hamilton moved forward four pieces;
but, berora he got in'o position, tho rebels
on that portion of their line had concenira
ted all their tiro upon him and the Eighth
U. S., who hud again come up to his support.
In twenty minutes' time Hamilton lost 44
men, kilied and and'weunded, and 40 horses.
The Eighth also suffured sevetely."
This mysterious filing to the rear of our
"loyal black allies," is funhar noticed by
Lieutenant Eddy, ot the Third Bhode Island
Battery. Ho says:
''It was our misfortune to have for sup
ports a negro regiment, who, by running,
caused us to lose our pieces. The fiht lasted
three hours, when, finding his small army so
much cut up, the General ordered a retreat."
This shows how much reliance on be
placed upon negro soldiers.
Honorably Done
A circumstance has recently come within
our knowledge that we feel like making
public. It is the fact that Judge Jewott,
President of the Pittsburg, Columbus and
Cincinnati railroad company, has banded to
the widow of Burr McMullen, formerly an
engineer on tbat road, a draft for seven bun
dred dollars. This vrluntary action of the
Judge, was taken on being made" acquainted
with the fact that Mr. McMullen had left an
e!icmnbran''e of a few hundred dollars fa
sum less, than tho 'amount donated,) on a
piece of property which he was grtfdoaly
relieving at th e time of his unexqected tak
ing off. It will be remembered that the de
ceased lo.-t his life last fall while in the ser
vice of the company. No suit had been
commenced, or threatened; and even with
ajudgment for damages (which it is by no
means certain weu'.d have been rendered)
collection could not have been made. Un
der tbeee circumstances, ihe action of Judge
Jewett is greatly to his honor and will de
servedly commend him and his company to
the good feeling of community. Newark
T!i Fomcroy Circular Corres
l0itfliHicc lsetwcepi Chase and
We find the lollowi",g in the Washington
correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial
of yesterday:
"An interesting correspondence has taken
place between Secretary Chase and Pre si
dent Lincoln on the subject of the Pomeroy
Circular. Some days since Chase sent a note
to the President, saying he had not seen the
Pomeroy Circular until published, and that
he disapproved of it; but, uevertheless, at the
solicitation of bis friends, he stood in the at
titude of a candidate for the Presidency, and
he submitted to Mr. Lincoln the question,
whether such an attitude was incompatible
with his relations as a member of the Cabi
net. The President replied that he had not
seen Mr. Pomeroy 's circular at all, and as to
whether Mr. Chase's candidacy was incom
patible with bis positioa as a member of the
Cabinet, that was a question for him (Chase)
to decide."
If that is true, wu do not see how Mr.
Chase can reman in the Cabinet. Mr. Lin
coln as much as says to Mr. Chase: "Sir,
when you are ready to offer your resign
tion, 1 am prepared to accept it.' The Pros
idential chaldion is certainly boling.
Bubble, bubble.
Toil and trouble! . , ;,
ft-Gon. Gilmore is charged in "loyal"
papers with attempting to conceal Irom the
Northern people the defeat of one of hisdi
visions in Florida. They say that he con
fiscated letters giving full particulars of the
battle, and at the same time, permitted pas
Srngers to come North full ol the rumors of
the disaster. The same "loyal" journals
also pitch into the Washington censorship
of the telegraph. News of army movements,
they allege, is printed in the Washington p
pers, which is not permitted to be telegraph
edi The people must wait for the informa
tion allowing to be publishe in Washing
ton till they get it by "due course of mail."
No wander the Cincinnati Cnrnnurcial pro-,
nnunces such a war pilicy as bordering clou
on "sheer idiocy. Statesman.'
n-hTI. N. Y, Trihune. in sncakinv nf th
Dolitical action o' the Germans against the
v . .. .fir- : , .
rennmtnation oi mr,- xjmcuin, remain mat
"this opposition - has issumed dimension
which can not be ignored in the Cuming
Preidentfal election." Mr, Lincoln would
aenma to be of that notion also, as he had
. i O : .. 1 - - . J t i 3
will doubtless anena, ii) quo nine, tootuer.
Germrvofflcr. JTn?. i'';'-'
From deornl Kilpatrick.
Wasmsgto:, Mrch 3. Th Star of thii
afternoon Styu: We have had late intereit
in. inrormaUon from ibe treat, to the effect
that Genera' Kilpatrick, with a force of oav
alrymen, has arrived at the Whits House
rfi forme 1 a junction with a force sent up bv
General Battler Irom the Peninsula. This
statement is based oa the fast that two of
General Kilpatrick'! scouts have come bark;
ard msao the above report, and the report is'
believed in the Army of the Potomac
Kilpatrick is thus Within a few miles of
Richmond; and as General Buttler is eo op
erating with him, we may expect to hear ol
startling news from that quarter in a dav or
two. On his reaching White House. Kil
patrick having orders so to do, avoided meet
ing any large force of rabels, After he had
left the point an other party of 800 picked
cavalry were sent out to communicate with
him, they, however, met a rebel force, and
as their orders were not to fight if it could
be avoided, they moved toward the East,
and the command not striking in the direot
road, came up on a party ol rebels near Fred
ericksburg and captured them and durnt
their camp, and destroyed a quantity of army
stores, and then passed on their way to join
Wasuixqtoh, March 4. The President
received dispatch from Gen. Butler, stat
ing tbat Kilpatrick arrived yesterday within
our linos, with a loss of less than one hun
dred and fifty men. lie had several skir
misher. Among our missing are Colonels
Dahlg'en, Cooke and Litchfield; the two for
mer supposed to be prisoners. Kilpatrick
festroyed a large portion of the Virginia
Central railroad, and several miles of the ca
nal alonjj James river, and other valuable
property. He penetratod to the outer forti
fications of Richmond.
Gen. Meau nurt Ihe Committee
o Ihe Conduct of the War.
Washinotok, March 4. A special to the
limes says: Uen. Meade has been summon
ed here by the President, to answer the
charges preferred against him by Generals
Sickles arid Doubleday, before the Commit
tee on the conduct of the War; Tho mat
ter is assuming a rather sarious aspect.
Jeff Da vis Suppresses I lie ISnlcigh
Nsw York, Mrrch 4. The steamer El
len S. Perry, Irom Newbern on the 1st, ar
rived this evening.
Our Newbern letter of the 1st sta'es that
Jeff Davis hai suppressed the Raleigh Stand
ard, thus increasing the surety of its editor's
election as Uovernor next fall. .
The Haleigh Confederacy states that the
recent attack on Newberne was only a di"
version, sorn to bo followed by heavier de
monstrations. It argues tho necessity of
changing the battle ground from Virginia to
North Carolina. ' -
Terrible 'Explosioti n( Quebec
A ii ii in her ol Lives JLot The
Town Shaken to its Founda
tion. Montreal, March, 4. A fearful explo
situ ol the labrtrotory connected wilh the
military magazine at Quebec, occurred at
noon to-day.' Captain Mahon and thirteen
privates were preparing cartridges at the
The building was completely blown up.
The shock was teinble. Almost every
houeo in the upper town was shaxen from
top to bottom. Windows and interior par
titions of stores, from St. John's Gate to
Pnluce-Mreet, weae smashed, and valuable
goods thrown into tho streets. The ruins
ol the laboratory took fire, and are stilt
burning, in close proximity to a large pow
dr magazine. Captain Mahon ai'd one or
two others have been taken out of the ruins
alive. From ten to twelve persons are still
mi-sing. ,
From flew Orieniis! The sttlticli
33t?tlle. '
New York, March 6. New Orleans dates
of February 27th says" Admiral Farrajrut
had continued his attack on the forts below
Mobile. A le ter from our fleet, dated 23d,
says: "The whole mortar fleet kept up an
incessant fire on Fort Powell, which com
mands Grant's Pass Bince daylight. The
rebel ram Tennessee was off Fort Mor.-an.
and was expected to attack our fleet. She
is said to be more Powerful than the Merri
mac. Ft. Powell cannot hold out long a
gainst Our bombardment."
Directions on Pnrknecs for the
IfiehinoiKl Prisoners.
Baltihokk, March 4. To Associated
Press: In reply to numerous letters Irom
the North and West, please announce that
boxes for prisoners at Hichmond, snt by
Express to Fortress Monroe, in care ol Ma
jor Mul'ord, go direct to their destination.
The name of the regiment or prisoner should
be put on the box, which should be strong
and hooped. C. C. FULTOS.
Sjcrctnry Slanton Advises n Con
limiancc oi Bounties to April 1.
Secretary Stanton, in reply to a letter re
questing his views regarding Joint Resolu
tion No. 41. of the House of Representative
to continue the payment of bounties,
says, First, That in my opinion the requisite
troops can be raised mere expeditiously by
continuing the payment of bounties to the
1st ol April, than by other means.
Second, That at present great exertions
are being made in the several States to raise
their quotas by volunteers to avoid a dra't,
the people preferring that method of fur
nishing troops. , '
Third, Thaf Gen, Burnside, Gen. Hancock
and State Legislatures and Executives are
earnestly requesting a continuance of boun
ties until the first of April.
Fourth, That in my opinion, the joint
resolutions of the Home is wise and judi
cious, and that its speedy passage by the
Senate would greatly promote the public
welfare, and strengthen the military force
more quckly and efficiently than can be ac
complished in anv other mode.
fXT'lt would havo been an excellent joke
in Mr Lincoln's eye if, under bis ten per
cent, amnesty proclamation, one thousand
and thirty-Mx men, sent to Florida organize
a rotten-borough, could have neutralized the
votes of more than half a million voters in
the Krapira State. Almost as good a joke
as it was for Mr. Lincoln, riding among the
fresh graves ond the burying parlies on the
battle-field of Antietam, to slap Marshal
Lamon on the knee and &k him to sing the
negro melody of "Jump Jim Crow." Capi
tal ioke! But the "twenty millions mostly
fools" will not be able to see the point, or
laugh at it as Mr. Lincoln.". Y. World.
Tin Draft Uolmks Count? Quota.
Little Holmes, which gives the largest
Democratic majority ol any countv in the
State iq porportion to its population, is also
the Mrs l county to till ber quota ol volun
teers under the Kte cills of the President;
and contrary to the report which appears in
a Cincinnati paper, the recruits were all
raised within her own borders, save in three
townships where they bad to buy men.
Holmes countv with ber quota full, is stig-
niatizid by the Abolitionists as a "copper
head," "disloyal" county, while Lor&ine in
the same district, where there has scarcely
been one man enlisted in a month, is strictly
loyal and ultra patriotic Statesman. , .;
rVTTlir ! f)irrnmBnt ' mediaina
manufactory in Philadelphia which gives
employment to two hundred and twenty-
It take-t more grave-diggers to bury the
aeaa. nxcnavg. .. .
-TTivt Kai.it. .IirnA Kmmilt Kan . h
puronased the, faim ol James Caldwell, in
ficKaway towunuip, cooiaiuing aores, atv
$80 per acres, $68,000, wtkmlU Demo-
errttl. , -
I'O lh n4or O..WI VtimmJU ol
tlUA mil kn.t-n . . I
paper " F".oai ctw wWl,
la rwltto, Tt 0:i &ftni i,, u w,r
a. la Pmc, for .tw antry. for Hu v,-,Vi,.
lion, till fnr llnl.ui a...
..v. -.iiumuHn,. vy ir t intuit I
with not 8nr or d-rips ral. aaiitv.y
lor the u.7 0..:. S IK
ter ana purpose.
Upca the oomiaj renM Bf tha fnl'r,H ,.t
K h" 0' ? blooi' Pra.t.7.i,U
, .UVIW pairiuuB po q lnan mm
toth-i bona ofourcbUdran, to ihotaa of
our command ,. VV'Tm
kind, t chants a policy which It drift,
farther and tanner irom the laad-marki of
patriotic sires. , '
T Btatsska will do all it can for thou
purpoMi, and hoiice the publuhir iavita sau
port and encouragement from all I now
while wialiing tor a good Newwihi,
wish to have a sound Uonstiiutivual Joura-
We publish a paper in which ws sitek to
the Truth. Our Commercial Ksparts, our
Markets, our Political aud Uensral Nowi, ar
carefully freed from snatiin character, aril
we esek to make Ths SxATsiauN TausTWOSTut
iuoit uniivuia.
Vnr fVAura In, Inatrllnllnn tn Clnn4 M..l
for Sound Political ticntirnenit, lor a tfi.J
uewnr.t oi Ainerieao insuititiatii, J alee, tlea-l
and help to Circulate, Tug Ohio St Arts ax.
Terms of ihe Weekly Statesiuais.
A single copy, one ) oar . ', 2,cv
" ' " aix month 1,00
Clubs of four copies, on year 7,00
, ' " six month J 53
Clubs ol ttn copies, oae year . lii'.uo
', " six month tfio
flitha nf tu-nlv r.nnina. nni u.i, on la
" " " six months ... is,oo
With an additional copy to lbs party who gats
up thf Club of ten or twtniy.
Terms of the OftllT I tatesnaiiu .
One copy, one year . J7.0O
" " six months ' S,SO
" three month J.SO
Tirms of tht D i- Wtehly SlaUfman. ' '
One copy, one ysar , 4 ,60'
I7i Weekly Statesman for th Campaign.
We will send our Mammoth Weekly di
tion of the Ohio Statesman, to subscribers, from
May 1st to November 15th ix and a half
months embracing the whole of the exciting
and important Presidential campaign, inclu
ding ihe F.lection Returns oa the following
Low Terms:
One copy, for the Campaign (l.Oo
Clubs of four copie S,5
" " ten " ,00
" " twentycopies U.0)
a htiy - asoo
" " one hn idrod co?!e 6J,0i
A Magnificent I'went
To the parly sending us th largest Hat of sub
scribers for tits Campaign (not lea than oae
hundred) ws will make a rmsnr ot a
of the good, lionest old Oomjcraiic Uirrs icy.
For ttc Second Largest List, (uoi la than
fifty) we will make a presmit of a
For the Third Largest List (nut less than
filiy) we will make a present of a
l'or all other clubs of fifty or ovar, ws will
make a present to the person getting it np'of a
handsomo sngr ivod Likeneas of th Democrat
ic Nominee lor the Presidency, w.iojverhj imy
Cli-b subscribers mav hivo their paper ad
dressed to different p)st-of5:iH.
The mmm of all subscribers for ths Cim
nnign should bo in promptly by 'hetirst of Mty,
tlini we msy know llw number oi jpii l-
PIAddress, t. T.M AN U B AKKtt.
Editors Ohio Stalssmin, .
Columbus, Ohio,
Ffnd for specimen eopiaj.
March 9, 1864-St
t'ud.z Wliolsuic i;iuri4ei.
Cadiz, Ohio, March 9, 1864.
FLOUR Snowflalte 90,0iO6.J0
XX Family .... O.OOOM
pur tine ; 0,O(l3fi,W
WHEAT Prime Whito 0,P0l,sO'
do Red 0,0iif t,li
; Oats . ... OOOti
Corn 00(39
Barley, (&I.0O-
Ky )ffl7t'
Timotliyseed, '. 3
Cloveisoed, 900
COFFEE Java - 0t4i
Kio 31:lS
V ti s iRn
MOLASSES JN. O Mo'lasisa, " OOfflBtl-
5 ALT 4S,323SO
IUdaUUU os and nail tns.tiump sweet Wb
Plantation 1 wilt.,
Com 6 Twist,
TEAS Young Hyson,...
, I,t5t3l,75
701 A)
I'ttnnsylvjula sJciitral Stock
Market, v
East LiBsttrr, March S.
Reported for the Saturday Post.
The markets since our last report wai will
attended, the receipt being steadily increas
ed. The Now Citila Yards are rapidly ap-
proa"hin completion, aud when finished will
excel nine-tenths ot tho yards in the country
and equal those of aiy other. .
, 11004 l bo market aid not seem so H'ra
to us aa the previous week, the high price
hare patting cattle n damper on exp irtatioa, .
. Stock lloa wre plenty 1100 " head
were oflbred, but found no purchasers. Their
nomieal rates were $6,00(0,50 cwt. ,
Siikep The ofieringa during the wesk
were light. The principle pirtion that ar
rived passed on to the Etstera markets.
The sales wore uniform at th9 prices, th
following being all that we could learu of,
viz: ! .
Cattls The supply during ths week
was not large. The principle receipts were.
purcnaseu ror Kuverauiviu, auu woio wu
signed to the East. Former prices were
barely maintained. Among ths (ales we
note as follows:
Holmes Si Pflffer sold 17 head, small at
Myers & Bro. sold 100 had, small at
6,00 5,80.
New York Cattle Market. ;
Bull's lis ad, Monday, Fdb. 23 .
That "t p round" of the ladder of high
prices which gavo way at the closs of th
market lost wesk, has t3n restored to its
place to-day, and another. one addnd. . Ws
have never knjwn but oni, if any, higher
market than we find to day for beef cauls.
In 1857 there were several weeks fiL wT
biih rates, and one in particular w th
price was quoted gonorally at 12 to 13 cts
'I'n Aav nra Rnrl ft Afff skt&& ROrtiOQ- of th-,
stock s-'lling at 13(3 15a lb net. and this,
at most extravagant eitimuei of weight, so
that many ol uhose bought at 15o. will prove
equal to 16a a pound for ths actual net
weight of beef.
We kaow that only fair medium quality
cattle have been sold at 14u. lb on th
scales, at 60ll lb cwt. Although th
prices are so extravagantly high to iUy(
nearly all the stock will be sold Wore dark,
and nono are reported for to morrow, though;
some small lots-may arrive, but not enough
to break d i wa the market liko last week.
Then w had 3400 bead on Monday, and
4 100 lor both days. Now we hay to Sajr ;
2,750'head only, and no probability of gel
ting up-1 4,000 lor th week's supply of,
tho whote. city, and that accounts for th
abilityof owners to advanc tb prioj . .
Beids th above, thre is rot of 100
head e4 Ohio cattle, bought last Tuesday by
two cattle brokers, and led daring th wslc
...i ..t.il.rl inrlitf nrnh.hlc at ftlO bd
profit. The hog market i lully uppltd
wvth ordinary quality, and sale r not yry
i.i -. ia rr, lira wiiirht. la
heep market opued tUU mining my dull
th supply betog eotirsiy
...4 ni,i miLbi inini.insJ; 8 Jivitj
was th. top pr.osLfor , g4 r qiulity of
fine wool sheep wbwh-watild-wsntj' to
10O s liv. .. ' ,
1 .'

xml | txt