Cincinnati Daily Chronicle in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Dec 1869

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Cincinnati Daily Chronicle in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Dec 1869

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Cincinnati Daily Chronicle (Newspaper) - December 2, 1869, Cincinnati, Ohio THE CHRONICLE. Xrcry D*y iSuadAyi Zzetpted.) TEJLH8-DA1LY. «7 tlw jmr, by    •• ByU*HMtb   7S Sy |1m w«*k, cMTiar. M TERiLS^-WEEKLY. Rlnel# cony, 1 year . $1 00 l Ub ifirc.stfl 7». ST1 I Cl«b v( len, at «1 5X. M Aa extra «oyy to getter np of a club fur Weekly. AUVKBT181bO RATKA—Maptoys, 1 Maare(e^i«ht *Haee). Mir : Hpeetal Hotleea, per aqttare, ti 09; Baai-aeaa SuUcm, milaa, Uc; Wmaüyoi eéO», >'or Itoat, Ac., per ttae. to.    ____ CmCINXATl ClIBONICUE CO., Mo. 171 Uatm atreet. ’X'lU:: I*ilSWlS. VOI* 2.* CINCINNATI. THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 2. 1869. NO. 27. OUTH OF ILBERT D- RICHARDSON. Gea«ral Roeecran* arrired in St. Louia vcm-Avéay, fbum caiitotaia.    Thf>    Á!%.>iassÍD*s    Bullet    Has    Done    Its    Work. Th« En^liak wan-nf-war Monarch aaila on Moatoy ant vltli Um r—of Mr. George Pea- Mitoihuppi elertion passed off qnietlr, •ocotUatoa to.ecm tk« aagroea aaJ whitoa haring r The Chinese Emheesr.wiih Mr. Bari infame at Ha hmmá, vas lantrod ««ctoUy at Bsrtin, PriuMa, yaatordar. OiiTcrtior Mcdurf, sf Miasoaii, harinf re-ftoed to intrrf. rr Max Kiiager will bs huag at St. Lsitooa tlM MU MtBahan oÍ Om Kaatasky Lefialature hare -alrxaiAy e—aames* arrtria* »t Fiaakfort. Actlr* ras rn Mag la gsiag «■ fcr the ogAceraof Muhbraachea. Filly-tvo boau, withaboat 5,000,000 hn«heli* •f real, will leave PitUhani oa the preaent riae. ThU ia Mill to be Ua laigiit Utpatoat aras maAa Iksaa that pSrt. A UsaÉy gf ■Bigwi|~|i| ipi ifnl to hare been ■Mde betweea tha MeethsraOtaax and Craw ladlan to tha Powder Slrar csutry, Ikr thepafaese to « t^iii g Mm na* toUim Um »MUa. COmBERATIOK OZ CHAKGE8 Iff TARIFF. Ways and Means rommlttfe at Work. Movement of Troops from New Yorl^ Views of Senator Sherman on tlesamption. MI88I68IFFI AffO TSXA8 SLSCTI0ff8. ALCOBN AND HAMILTON ELECTED. Arragt sf a Bailroad Cendnetor for Mardor. S. kr Deeuaia Bams, of BrookljB, K. Y., Isat ■ighi aetsato Jtém Mm9m totasníísag BN stli. srhea the latter drew.a lerelrer sad irad threw ihoU at Avm, weaadtag htoi, H N ttored, Ntally. Th« ftMediaiM of John T. Bladqw, th« hoy Srhe wae l^/a^•d la (he Cttrr’a Roek renro iJ <1fwi..rr. esedlea to •!«.«• to"b*t the Brte rCBemty SsgNSM Ossri. A kiy fplsyBi hr Biaii A DiakÍMoa, itowd dawa te WaBatoeto, ffW Chit O. J. BalUstor, Colloalor of Intoganl ffirw Nr the BNNNtto ITtah. was manNd Mto wrwlMg to Mis Matthews. Matar to Vlea PreeAdeat 'CeMu. The eeeameoy toak ptaaa at the reaideoee to Uelattor la Wi Tha UnioM Bscááe MoÜMod is ooMiractinf «tBhawassmallaito siwvslwda eaauNtod hsNss Fahraary, Nmlog tha nod ftsot aB SfprahaaMeo to An angidwrt oeeorrod' on Uw Ormaff ^ toala eaaaa ia rslHMsg wlU the Mght uala, rasMog ■ loMdiethli iiMtgi Oae to the enpNyn to Che Csni—y was Mrtoaely Inlsfad. Hen. Boodar W. ClniHbe, ex-mwnbcr of OngWB Nasa tha Mxth Ohde MMtNl, aad at praaaot TVlrd A editor to the Tnaeary, wfU peshabiy be ap-pWMto Sapervtaar to tha ■etohem DIetrtet to Ohte, Jo pAaee to Oea. Teai«. nalga»d. A* Chicaco, hito «vaMiiic,    E^ter, • lafce aaytala. and FUL nbtflhr, nat la a nlaaa, vhao aa aM gaaisto MM aaaansd. Thelatnr ksaehsd the Nmer dawa. Bystar Ssad a naalees, and the baU •antiriag tha ebdwasa to FNtohr. kiOad by «be Uattod toaiai, aod to the OeaeeasMBl fklMhtotol toptot ti    lir    of fotoaa Atoin ta aaauNtoA U aotasa tally iato tho laWaa paliey to tha Qe i aaaaaaot * eseeotod by the U la taood, taa hsaoi Thw^MtoiÉj ani iMidbto hay» -who Ha»» Aaa» aaot aot Vy the Bart toflhatetatfw Nr WakaaaM. Taana. toak the Brta antgrant tnU at ffaw TaaN. ■SO Taiaiay lenNg Dartag tha vtMsr they «IU aaaet — agrtcoltoial wiilaga mm tha piaa to that aatto «■Bad ta TagNad aattp Aa wMh tt. of tha Pra4> C«s«hB.at at- Ftoan Israelita*, paaaaatfd hataresahiy TV» K«v York Pvaaa dah 8»»» a baaqato to to* Aalar Baene, Mat aeealag. to OaL Oiiigi B-•atlar, aapkrw to tha Oiaaial, wha haa latoty baaa to! ■!■«>* Caaaal Gaaaaal to ladto «W]MN tha haa-Ntot weala gaatoWNawto the aasBBhatoto theOah, Um. A.». Bti> gtaia. waaaaggOMd to to Mylag la A yooac toa« naaiad Lipfwy, lÍTiag near Baatai StoUaa, aa Uto C.. a. A C. Ballaaad, waa Nnd Naad at that statlaa aarty yaatoaday ■araliM It la i ha was raa aver hy tha aarty Uate; It N a larattaa. The Veto Power In Washlnirton Territory* DISCOVERY OF GOLD IN KANSAS. Closa Nf Wiliton Harder Trial at Xenia. FEJtBICF OF ffOT OHIITT mEMOffEED. BewrntmslaBC PreetaySerlaua MymNtla. Thn Ohio Mtftta Chriattan GkmTantian. FROM WASHINGTON. [8pt«lal Dtapatch to the Chnmiela.] WAMHTVOTOir, Deaember 2. THB WATS AMD MXAX8 OOMMITTXE , Are hoMiDf daily Hcanotw, ftmr or fire hoan kai|r, m cagMMdenitkin of tho ebanfea proposed to the Tariff bill. The achednlea under con-■¡deration show a feneral tendency to the redntoion of importa. The schedule proposing a change hi tba tariff ON uctAla, prt^oawl hj Judge Kelly, has not been submitted, but ia awaiting the arriral of Jndge Blair, of Michigan, a member of that Sub-Committee. It makes many changes, and in the aggregate reduces the tariff slig^ly. Mr. Brooks, of the Sub-Committee oa Chemioals, has gone to Xew York for a conAreooe with manuActurars and others, taking with him Judge Kelly’s Boetal srfaedule, and also the amendments proponed by Judge Kelley to the sub-C’ommlt-teea report on Chemicals. MO*» or TW* 8K* AT* coMMTmeea Uawe eoNTcnned, though the chairram of ser-cral are here at work    Scott. FROM COLUMBUS. any klatf SBktahady. Tha iMttanapolia Jmnmt dewies, atohogi- ftaianMag to tos yaMhi dsto, Bad the bOl gaeaUtag tar toe apaaMnrtna at the ■artaaey, thua glrtag tos ptopw napwtisa to Mwahi The ease of tha State of Ohio vs. Henry tossa. tartos asead ir to Wtmnn Flat toar, at Nyaan. raanasaamy, Ohto.aa Jalyto, IMA whteh has haaai >at Xaata Nr ntsral dags, waakeaaght to» ahaat alma o'slsek hnt sight, hy Us Jsry hatogiiig to a Tartlet to art gallty. At» Nraar trtal, n Nod gallty to auudn laths dnt TVa M%ht Wegtoy Bmmá Ledpe af P. and N.toassaatoNiiiijNiiili.taM Maa stPhMadMphM, jaUltoiyttaatodtosNnawlag—sani Ora«£ Ma»-A. laaahntia. to m i    Mart.    Atonto    m,    r»Mid; Jaalar tokaN; rntmñ ffhiÑ^i, rw A MSealty eeeerad el Ultie Bock, Arkea-en, Taaafay    hstwwM    B—*»w MADawUL »ad »y Useta, adtos toe ad^ananaaito asart, is to asppart,to ths tolaacttoale Mto sen sC ths Unis Bsek Batlsasd, new puadtog hs-tass the dsprla. to Ust city. The CoeeminioB to aettla the Mexicaa UtoM Tugf-- lU tsntoaa aa Moitosy aaxt. Than an Narhaniaad aaA thirty elatoai Alad s)sd&ly by etti-ttoU* Ualtod Stotaa, atotaatos taasty.Had eaa baadnd aad Ulrts by Maxtraa elli- h toad)ast clatoi* ■tothaCa Wto Tbtoi Win saaagy Us sariit *U iaala I to printo eoatrasts Isa «f Us Zb dM hlahataN Hooaa of rdpPMtortarivdt, [BiMcial Dtagatoh to tha Chnalels.] CoLtTMNUs, December X CHUaTLAM COMVKffnO*. *‘Hov CBN tha CVriatiaa activitiaa of the entire aaonbeiahip of tha Cburch be organized aad derek^iedT” was the first topic taken ap at tha aftcmoon scasion of tha Coaraation jetoerdgy. Qcnentl B. Brinkarholl^ of Mana-fteid, was the first speaker. Mcasra. Ohidlaw, of Ciaciaaati, Moody, of Chicago, GaldweU, of Cleveland, and Haydea, of Pa|aesTÍlle, participa ted. Reva Dr. Wiley, W. H. Goodrich and B. G. «fihdad. Baa. X. ». WVmj d W. g Warke, srera appoialad a ooaaaaittaa aa rasolntiom. Mr. Ikato, of AirteBaoath, opened ^ dki-cn the tapie^ **The Beat Method o% W—    Oh.i.ato...    -W-Uw? Work,” and was followed by Dr. Mather, Ber. Erwin Hotwe, aad John H. Dooglaaa, of Warren county, a Quaker preacher. A eooaidcTalde interat was excited at the evening session by the ducussion oa the best method of increasing the atudy 0Í the Bible, and the queation of the Bible in yhe seboob. The Wiaonaaia- State rVriaSisii Convention seat a coagratolatory dJapatdi, quotiag IHalnw xi, 10. The Coconutoeeon BesolatioiM, through Dr. WUey, rsportad a rceolaOua in opposition to teaching aectarian doctrines, creedfi, cate-cW*ma and rituals in common acfaoob, and that we hold, with Chief Justioa 8tory,-in the Girard will mm, that the Bible b not, a sectarian book, aad are opposed to legblatioci ex-do£ng it íhau tho school». The atteadaaoe oa the seegionB b very large. There are nearly four hundred strangers in the city, »ad to eech sesaion the large Second Prrahyteriaa CVureh b crowded. The prayer meeting thb morning, at eight o’doek, led hy^ Rev. D. L. Moody, of Chicago, was one of the moto fatoarestiag ever held ia thb eity. The Ceaventioa was called to ercbr to nine o’dack by the President. After singings prayer was ofibred by Bev. Mr. McCracken, of Toledo. IVc first tcple ibr d^scuarion, *^How can the people la the rural dbtriqie be best renehed by tha Cluireh?** w«g opened by Rev. Mr. Davis, Prtsidmrt of Otterbefnüliiverrity, Westerville. Ha waa foUosred by Rev. Mr. Lloyd, of Cm-etantoti; T. L. HoiAins, of Piqua; *E. E. White, of Columbus; and D. L. Moody, of Ckimgo. A half hour was then spent in prayer. The question drawn occupied the session for a abort time. The last question for disruHsion was, “How a our wcdc-day prayer meetings be made more eflJective?” Thb discussion was (^ened by Kev. Chaa. R. Dunbar, of Colum* baa, and continued by D. L. Moo<fy, Rev. Dr. Eels, of Cleveland; Rev. H. K. Toster, of drcleville, and Rev. Mr. Traitchell, of Manafidd. MD wm rmm* SMktog ft peija*7 to mU to tota». TIm bm lanratog Nm aettoe to Ifo. kNsta»mfigtagi*Tw^«titasat»a» MM star. UamlBg^rtil toltoMTiraas ta» taato wa NtoMa ffiligaiil Campany waa mémmá to a Utad rctoltoc. “W■*■*»», Oar aawrla Bs ato tseagaisa aa valid tae Itijiraa t*i .-.w—etu- oaaa toUMltotata «wasvksrato Us tataailag pasty -maiew*-sato«e laahta A. p. Rlato attack to MeFartmd s,lito walk, M, ta a gram 4a- attrikwtakto to the 4«>artag a»4 slaTMkaMtol- Jt    ky Ua atototo a»d aaauMM law to Ua .gmia toffew Tasfc.a»d Ua ywalrtaas ^ taaw Task taAigf an Ua áirarto gttortM» a»d tka A wry iJbetiivaeoae toohjmoaallhebed toéatoMr. A. D. BSekaitaew. to Ihs Aster Heeea, Kai T^. raalindir- At toa t¡2rl3f5Íto5Sa5SÍ3S5^^ ,ttoi tha •aa to tha dyhig OmMay. WVwaiiw Baid, Mr. tamMu Mr. Bfikitowa task aa atatoioaau mrt rtodL Bar. Haary Ward Bssfksr was li ta ths iftrttaal assiNrt sympaUy xrass Mlá» ta'usexuasse. Vm ■■Ntosasti maadladat maratog. BOipa ktoarad at Newteryport, *Ml f that A amw af eight ceeolutioas was adopted. Tl^ are the expreeaion of the views of the Doavention in rf^rcnce to the topics that have been dbtoisaed during its seadons. A aamher of deiegtoai will vbi* the Ohio Pcaitvatiary thb afierBooo, and to 3:30 a meeting of convicts will take pince In the chapel. TÍiey will be addres-sed by D. L. Moody, of Chicago, and Morehoo.'^e, of £ng-bnd.    ^ Stark and Colnmbiana, in all fifteen oonnties; Korthwcstem—All of the territory about Toledo, induding Sandusky, Seneca, Crawford, Wyandot, Hardin, Logan, Champaign,Clarke, Mbmi and Darke, in all twenty-five counties; tkiutheairtCTn—The oountry west and south of Steubenville, including Carroll, THS PSSBBTTEKIAN {nrSODB OK OHIO, Seven in nomber, have had committees in here thb week, to rearrange their FROM NEW YORK. (.‘Special Diamtch to the Chronlele ] Nirw Yokk, r>eceinl>er 2. There was a fair burtiuetM doiug in the Gold Room, Vnii no excitement. One or two rumors that were drcniatcd late yesterday afternoon were mentioned again this morning, but as there was no foundation for them, they mrwle no imprew-ion npon the market. Gold o|>cned at 9 A. M-, at 122; at 10:30 A. M. 1221; at 11:15 A, M., 1221 fin». The market for stocks is strong, with slight advance. There appears to l)e a l»etter ft^jling in tl:e money market than for several «lays past. The heavj' checkings of tmrrcncy for the West ami South have decrease«l very materially. Two million of five-twenty Ik>ii(1s were juirchascnl yspterday, bnt only three hundred and fifty thonipiid were «lelivere<l. The disbunwments on the balance will be made to-«by. The prompt action of the North Carolina liCgisla-ture in opi>osition to repudiation, Ivas caused an advance in the beads of that State of 3| jKT cent. MeK«rs. Lockwooti «% Ci». have resumeil Lmsincvs, aiitl the knowing ones say tfieir affairs arc in a much iK-ttershnpc than was an-titMpaUsl. >Ve. are infonueil to-iluy hy the very best autliority thto Secretary Boutwcli will carry out hb advertised plan for mlUng c«un and the purchasing of bonds for the present month. To the Weetem Aaeootoked X^aa. Nkw York, December 2. ^ DKATH OF MR. RICHARDBOK. A. p. Bichardstm died to five o’clock thb mombig. IX THK SFAXISH OCXBOAT CASKS, Judge Pierrepont aras served with copies of patters yesterday, on which it b intended substantially to I __________-- l«se the motion for the dis charge of the boats. These papers arc not yet perfect in form,-end the belief was prevalent at the District Attorney’s office that they may be chanced aaaia before tho heeriflig of the case, whicn has been adjourned to Katnrday, as they have been changed twice since originally prepared. MOVEMENTS OF TROOPS. It batated that orders have beenbsued to the offioeza commanding the troops ‘rtnti'^ntil at the various forts in New York harlxir, to h(dd their forces in readiness to move on to-morrow, sOpplied with ten dgvs’rations. TheQuarter-Buwtega’ and Commisaery D^pertOMata were busily lagMBfi yetotodey k    for thia aijateeioaa moxemaet^ the émectioN and dcsUaaftD» oC whirii eré kept profeandty flftcMt. ilmiler ordei orders^.lto»» Tsmn issued to officers at Naw I.ondon amd Sackett’s Harbor. There are about 1,500 troops here. SEXATOR SHERMAN ON RESUMPTIOK. The Herald saja:    “Senator Sherman, of Ohio, in an interview with our Washington correspondent, said that the time had not yirt arriVtol tar the reaumptioa ofapeciopaymentB; that it waa dangerous to oommercial dasaes, and ahould ba gradual.” AEBEBT or A COXDCCTOa. ' A warrant haa been bened for the arreto of Ccmdnctor Parker, of the New Jersey Railroad, who qjected Patrick Lane from a car, recently, while, the train araa on a bric^, ao that Lane fell through and was drowned. Parker publbhea a card, saying he did net know the train was on a bridge to tha tiaae. CTRAN NEWa. A Neuvitas fCuba) letter states thto 1,800 aoldbta aye ia noamtal there. A formidable cmiapiracy among tha negro slaves to Hagua luui been disoovereA hy which they were to massacre their Hpaabh Biatoea, bum the catates, and declare themselves free. Twaire of the IgHiera had |pen summeHljr shot. a    i AnarvElL    ' Tha steanui^ Aiebatia, faam Hemhnrg, haaatoivcd. ADDITIONAL RIVER NEWS. [Special Dinpatch to Ue Cbroalrl».] PiTBSBuno, Decaaaher 2. The MoNongahele la riting, with gixteen feet nine inches in 'the channel. The -Vlle-gheny haa eighteen feet and on a stand. At Brownsville the river b risii^, with eight feet atx inches and mowing. Thb mocning at half-peat ei|^ thegt^e of water at Oil Uity was nine and a half feet and falling. The Whale, for Cincinnati, and Stella, for Natchez, with toara of coal, have departed. Other botos will depart thb evening and to-morrow. It b mowing^ here. lATEIL    * . At noon the Monongahela was statioeaiy, with aixterB feet ni|w iudK». The AUe^aeny fiiUipg slowly, with eighteen feet water. The former atream b rbing. There will be ao additional swell    here    before    nif^t. Beviaed aeeaualB of    the    eoel    shlpmeatn fur- •iak the fedlowing, which will depart te-aiglitt aad    to-morrow:    |Tor Giueinaati, 13 slefmera,    126.    hpr^    1    1,409,000 bushels. For Loubville, ¿ l8 steamers, 28 coelbotos, 132 barges/ and 2,000,000 husbeb. For New Orleaiu, 6 steamera, 42 coal boats, 22 beiges, and 1,105,000 busheb. For other ports—Four steamers, 5 coal boats, 34 beiges, and 466,000 bush^. Shipped on Monday for (Uncinnati, 3 steamers, 28 barges, and 220,000. Grand aggregate: 44 steamers, 75 coal boats, 342 barges, and 5,200,000 bushels. A lew other tuws w ill go boniidajiea, aaede necceaary by the reunion of the Old and New 8cl|pob. Resolutions were adopted reKnqnbhlng all territory without the boundariea Ohio, and creating the five following Synods: Northceatem—.ill of the West-ctn Reserve, with the coontiee of Mahoning, Taacerewas, Hoi mea, Coshocton, Muskingum, Morgna and Washington, in all thirteen counties; SouthwoBtem—Athens, Vinton, Boss, Vkyatte, Greene, Mootgomery, Preble, and all ths mmstisr aoolh of theaa, in all twenty-one. The Oeiftral Synod includes Uie remaining fif- FROM ST. LOUIS. rfetai wMhtaaHNk Fareonel—Dlaeevary of Gold—Good Froa> peota.    ^ St. Loins, Daoember X Ocacral Bosecrana, from Colifomsa, Senator Bcaa, df-KaNeae, aNd. aevwai am^ «ffioers, hnaa arrived hará. The Lcnvenworth Rsflstin navs aoU has been dboovered on the Deb ware lands, fifteen aafka talBa Laavaaworth. Qtlifomb mfners túnk that good wagea can be made. Several of thant have been Momecting aome days, idenmie dust. and waahad oot cooaii V^a.W.%S»FV wwxMS-as». .as,    XFaaa»..»    rr    r.    w    t    ■    a in a d^ or two. The steamer Argosy arrived from New Orleans. The Maggie Hays leaves for St. Louis tomorrow morning. The Wild Duck’s barges are loading for New Orleami, the Glasgow for Nashville, and the new Missouri river steamer Charles H. Eorfee for St. Luub. It b stUl snowing. ThermoBitoer, 33®. Marietta, December ¿ The river is sixteen feet and rising. The St. CVavb* passed np bat night for Pittsburg, and Kxiwess, for Wheeling, this muming. Three towboats with barges of coal passed down last nighL Cold and snowy. FftOM XCNIA. FROM THE PACIFIC COAST. Recovery of Stolen Gold—Thanks of California Pioneers—News from Washington Territory—Markets. Ran Francisco, Dcccuibcr 2. .V few niglits since a broker’s office in Mont-geiuerj' street was rohl>ed of $5,700 in g^dil, all the burglars could carry. It ha.s been as-eertaiiuti that the robbery was committe<l by parties from Chicago, hroujiht herC for the puriK)se. One of them, while on his way to the cars with his share of the plunder, w.i.s nrr«*sled hy the [x»lice, who have sinceysuc-cee«ied hi ret-overing tlic whole amount. The returned Pioneers have adopteil rcsolu-tions of thanks for the treatment received at the hands of the people along the line of their recent excnrsion, particnlarly to the l^oiihnon (’oiiiicil ami Board of Tnula of Chimgo, the <»ld C'aliforniuns in New Y«»rk f«*r th^r sumptuous banquet, and the vagious rail/«.)a<l companies. The Ix*gislaturc of Washington Territory has adopted a memorial to the authorities at Washington asking that the head«|uarters of the Dejiartment of Columbia be removed from Portland to Vancouver. Gov. Flanders vetoed over 100 acts of the T-cgislature, including the whole of the new code of Laws nreparm by the Commissioner and inncted by a unanimous vote of both houses. The liepnbliciin l*arty of the Territory is disorganized, and the action of the Governor b supposed to be a political movement. Flour <]uiei and unchanged. The Japan carries 6,tm barrels to Hong Kong. W heat —Choice firm to $1 80. Legal tenders, 82J. Last Night’s l>ispatche8. FOREIGN NEWS. BT ATUhBPnC CABLE. EBAMCXL ^ Dbturbanoa Apprebendad. Paris, December 1.—Apprehensions are entertained of disturbances on the anniversary of the de«th of Baudiii. The Ifondon Timas* View of the Bltuation. London, December 1.—The Times of to-day, in an editorial article on the political affairs in France, says; “The Emperor has not yet mastered the full truth. The Ministerial responsibility, which he conceded, b inc»inpat-ible wifti the theory of ^lersonal TOvemment, which be would taiu retain. li« m embor-rsMted between the two principles, utulecided. boltitig; and ft fe uncertain wMch way Itowill incline. Time was when such, a aoatUfien would bode ill for peaceful develojmenb of French progress; but it b now past. Hclineider jiaa been i»-«lected Pleaidecit of tk» Corps Legblatit"» _ MMGIjAiri». .The Bemaias of Mr. Peabody—Agltatioii at ^    ^ Manoh—tar. London, December 1.—^The Monarch, with tha mnaififl »f -Mr. Pesdsudj, will sail for America next Wednesday, ** The Irbh of Southwark hare put the Fenian Burke forward as a caadidtoc for the Houae of Commons. ^ Thw b (xmsiderable agitation in commercial circles at Manchester and elsewhere, relative to the increase of the duty on French textikd. FBUBSXA. BorJInsaiM »t tlui fforalgix OMfioe. Berlin, December 1.—Mr. Burlingame aad the other members of the Cliinese Embassy were received at the Foireiga OBae to-day. The American treaty wjU probably iw the ba-aiaof that with Frusaia. BOUTH AMBBIOA. The Pnnrait of Xtopea. IxnoN, Deoeashar L—Later advioaa feocn Paraguav state that Ck>unt D’Eu, in his pur-aait af íSaáidaat Lopen, had arrived to tfon l^snislaus, lately <xx:upied by tha tsoojw of Lopez.    ___ TUBKBY. Posrdar Vasaal Seiaad. ConstANTiNOikz, December 1.—.V steamer laden with gnnpowder feas seized to-day; sospkion of being destined for the insurgents in Bnlgaria. FROM WINNEPEG. A Convention to Consider the Situation—A. FroolamaMon fi-om Gow MoTaviab. [Special DespsUk to tbe Chmoicle.] Xexia, Deetmher 2. ONCE OGOtMITTBD—NOV CT.EARED. In the caw of the Btatp of Ohio against Henry Wilson, On the charge of having murdered his stcq«-father -on the night of July 23, 18fi8, the jury rendered a verdict of uot Kujity. Thb case was tried in April last, and a verdict of guilty rendered, but on an applioa-tion of defendant, the Court .granted a new trial on the ground that one of tke^urors was not a householder. Dewey & Haws for the State, and Winans A Cart-y for the defendant. FROM TEXAS. TbaBtata maotion-;-G«n. Hamilton Probably Bleoied Governor. Galveston, December 1. The total vote here for two days is 1,294. As far as heard from, the election throughout the Rtatc b pawing off’ quietly. In Waro county the vote in two days reaches 940. In McClellan county the colored mtyority is 260. In Falls countv the voters are splitting, but Davb b probably ahead. The r^btrtoiun is not yet completed in Navarro county, conse-([^nently no election b going on there. In .■Vus-tin, Uaya, Willbiuson and Tracy ooimties all the white and many colored voters are vtoing for Hamilton. Hu estimated majority in the three countiea b 1,500. Haynes is certainly elected to Coagiews. HoanUton’s frdenda claim the State by 30,000 miúority. Hovoton, December 1. 'Hie vote here in two days is 1,500. It b .estimated that Hamilton will carry the State by 20,000. In Jefferson the election b pro-gieesing quietly, the colored vole* being jargely in the majority. Toronto, Denaráor 1. The I>Í4^trh*$ spwial from 8t. Paul aays late Bed River advices say a convention assembled at Fort Ciarry, November 16, to db-cuss the following propositions:    First, A compromise with Gov. McDougall; second, Am imiyendent j^iitlio; third, Ajumxtoion to the United Btatos; fbtirth, A colony under Great Britain; fifth, A rtouru to the Hudson Bay Company’s rules. no fer, the French half-breeds only have taken up arms. The Englbh and Sootoh half-breeds are yet undecided. Ch^aoo,-Daaembwp-Z. . A letter.from Winne^qg to tbrMt. I^l Pi-onerr, dated 15& of November, says that the French half-breeds, who have posaesaion of Fort Garry, were to have a convention next day, and the-English, people who are ftieudly were invited to be^ pnuont by. deiegatea, for the purpose of taking into oonslderatión the present conditioa of the country, and to adopt such measures as may be deemed for the wto-tare of the people. It wan believed thto nothing would ue agreed nuon. Meantime the French holf-brecds are maa-ters of the situation. They are more numerous than all the others combined, and have a number of leaders uf more than ordinary ability.    —i» The Kuglbh and Scotch WDuld urubaUy agree to unite with the French half-l>r«MHls in establishing a ix>lony under Riiglaiul, while the French half-breeds at present seem determined to have a separate ^veraiuent or annexation to the L nited States, or, as a last resort, a compromise with Governor McDou-gall. The Pembina road is still guarded hy a large number of men. It was said if war takes place lH>th parties talk of calling on the aid of the Northwtwtem Indikn tribes, even the Rioux, which would demoralize all parties. A special from St. Paul says an arrival frosn Pembina brings a proclamation from (.«ovemor MtYavbh, warning the rebeb ngain< their revolutionaxy procecdings and threatene«l sidi-▼cvmon of the authority of her Majesty’s Government. Capt. Ban. Fyster, of the schooner Cane Horn, and owner of several other lake vessels, ahoot six 'o’cloek this evening, oa* Randolph street, <mposite the Brins House, shot and instantly killed a noted desperado lum^ Phil. Pfeiffer. The two ha«l bee?n In a drinldng saloon, where a dispiite-ar(M«e about a bill, which Pfeiffer, who had formerly been a tug captain, claimed Eyster owed him, Eyster left the sal(K)n, was followed by l*feiffi»r, who knocked him down as he reach«xl the sidewalk. Evster arose, drew hn revolver, fined at the rij^iin, and he fei| dead in Uis tnuAs. FROM CHICAGO. FROM RICHMOND. National B«}ard of TVade—Orgsnlaalion and Addresses. Bailroad Collisioii—Girl Poisoned-Meeting of Torfinen—Boy Zmied. niitariMfppi EleetloM. New Orleans, December 2. Private dimatches from Jackson, Miss., indicate Alcom s clectiim by ten thonsand majority. Nothing definite can be obtained in reference to the Legislature. CuicAOO, December 1. last evening the westward-bousd frelgitt train on the Chii*ago; Rock Island A Pacific Railroad, running in two sections, collided at Cooiipoint, liear l)e Soto, Iowa. A. Smith, of Quincy^ Michigan, mml another man named Spaiilduig, were instantly killed. Four others were stariously ii\juréd. The coIIíhíoii wa.s caused by the engine of the leading section becoming stalled on a heavy grade an curve. A girl named Dorothea Vrmde ff die«l suddenly last night, at No. 150 College street, from the effects of poison; but wliether administered bs- herself or some one else, is n«)t yet aseertaiu^l. Shu was employed in a saloon on Adanis street, between State street and Wabash avennej imd it is Huriiiitie<l tliat the poison waa administered by some person in the saloon.    . A meeting of prominent Chicago gentleman wae held last night at the Sherman House. David A. Gage, Jame^ C. Siuijwon, Jumes Valletta, Wm. Frecker and Hen«- Graves were appointed delegates tt> the Turf Congress, lo^ held in New York in January. I^t night a boy nanusd George JI. Mullen, an inmate orihe Chicago Reform ScIum)!, between twelve and thirteen years old, was struck with the butt of a whip-stock on the head, hv a watchman named John Berton, aiwl so severely injured that he died soon after. The reason given by Berton for striking the boy was that he laughed defiautlv in his face. Berton carrmidered hiuxself. Richmond, December 1. The National Board^of Trade met at noon to-day, 9t the Capitol. Prayer was offered, and an address of welcome delivered. The reiK>rt of the Executive founcil for the past year was road. It shows tliat the Board consists of thirty-seven constituencies and sixteen thousand business men. Aiuoug the prominent question.^ to come up are weights and measures, conveyances of real t'slate, i'l'gulation of joint stock omnpanies, legal rate for use of money, and relations between debtor and creditor. The Board then proceeded to elect officers fi>r the ensuing year. Frederidt Fraley, of Philadelphia, was elected President. Ip taking his seat,^e said he had almost known The cotnmeiTO of thin country from its infancy, and had watched its growth to Its present proportions. It was so great that mo man in public life coul«I overlook its claims, or ignorethe action of such a rep-rcsontativf Inxly os this. He thanked Board for the great honor done him. The Board tnen proceeded to the election of Vice Premdents as follows:    R.    A.    Kirkland, of IlalthRore; Ave^ Plummer, of Boston S. Hazard, of Buffalo; George Opdyke, of New Yorii; W. N. Eagan, of Chican; J. A. Gano, of Cincinnati; George F. fiigley, of Ifetroit; J. W. Taylor, of St. Paul; J. J. Porter, of lomisvllle; £. D. Hallen, of Milwaukee: D. T. Burr, of Richmond; J. H. Brown, of Portland- L. B. Shryock, of St. Louis, and W. N. TVennolm, of Charleston. General Hiram Walbridge delivered an Address. Be spoke of the resources of the Nk-tional Qovemment and its existing oblimiiotts, and predicted that the latter will be paid to the nttermost thrthing, as well as those m the Rtate Governments, before the end of the present century; His estimate was that the people South will have to pay a yearly tax of $11 20 per head, and the people North a tax of $10 70 per head, exclusive of county levies and cor-{xiratioB tax. Comnaercial int^cvitv consists in the redemption of every obligation. No calamitr mage dear to the people of every section oould happen than the dishonor of repudiation. He was pmfoundly convinced that the best interests of the whole people, as well aa the centniy, demand thto all our debts should be paid. The great practical question then recurs, how are we to pay our debts? I answer in one brief sentence, let us grow np to the debt. An enfightened statesmanship and a vigorous policy will soon accomplish this result. In order to grow np to the present debt, let the National Government exert its vast power and wealth to prodaoe a development so rapid that the demon of re|>ndiatimi may be strangled before it has attained formidable proportions. Capital and human muscle must exereised, and should migrate to those jfoims where most'deflaondcd’ and most profitable. The National Govemment has oom;^etod one railroad line connecting the Faeific srith the Atlantic, lilis ú bat a begin^xg. A 'Bonthem and a Northern oonneotion mnst be establish^. Tbe clizaate, the topo graphy of the country, its commercial wants, amf the financial necessities ef tile Gk>vem- fuent demand at least thethrec lines referred to. The extreme Upper Mississippi Valley is now snppHed with water otmunmucatiofi with the Atlflfetie by- the St. Lawrence, the free use of which should be aecnred to ns by proper ne-gotitoiofis. Another water line should be constructed through the centre of the country, connecting the heart ef this great valley with the sratera •f tie Chesapeake. Still further south tho rivers ahoidd be rendered available to eommeree, and harmless for iiynry to riparian agriculture, by the appll-anee ^ art and science. tilde hx oHite srathlhcM greto thoroughfrirea, designed for heavy fre^nt, lines of railroads ahonld be constructed, dlxect, without curves, aud on easy grudes. Subsidies to national lines of ocean steamers should be granted, until we regain our former j>osition on the ocean. The National Government could now appropriate $200,000,000, a sum more than sufficient to complete the works outlined, and the additional tax would scarcely be felt. In fact, the influx of capital and labor would be simultaneous with the commencement of tha work,, wd long before any direct profit could be realized from their conp* pletien the General Government, would be more than reimbursed by the additional breadth that would be given ta the basis of taxation. Gen. IValbridge concluded with a eulogy of I*resideut Grant, tliun whom no one is more likely to see that the highway to a real and enduring peace is tlie road that leads moat directly and speedily to the development of the-material resouross of our «>untry.. The'polU-ical organization, by whatsoever name it may be designated, that brings itself into harmony with the spirit of the age by following the dead of the Exetmtive, will no the coming party, and the man who leads it will be the coming man—the rfol hero of the nineteenth century. After a recess, a resolution was adopted limiting speeches to ten minutes, and dafly sessions from 10 to 4 o’clock. Applications for membership were received from the Richmond Flour and Ck>m. Exchange, Board of Trade, and Augusta (Georgia) Board of 1 tersburg Merchants’ Exchange. Permission was given to the Boards of Trade of Toledo, Ohio, and Pittsburg, Penn-svlvania, aud the Mercliante’ Exchange of i^eoris, Illinois, to withdraw from the Coo-vention with the National'Board. The business prograsAin» was Umn com-aieoced. The «**ns¡demtion of the first four propositions was |tostponed. Proposition fifth, being the uniform moivs-nreuient of grain, was taken up. A resolu tion was adopted that the number of pounds to constitute a bushel should be uniform in all States, so long as bushels are used in trade; that the cental system should b« used hi transferring all commodities usually sold liy the bushel, and that measurement by bulk should be abolished. Tbe sixth proposition was, tares and short weights. On this proposition res«dutions were adopted recommending local Boards to adopt a rule that tare» shall be tbe actual weight of the iMckage at the time of sale, in all transactions. and to insist on fnll weight on measure in articles purporting to be of a certain fixed standard, but which are sold by parcel or by package.    . The seventh proposition was uniformity in executing conveyances of land. On this pri^)-osition a committee was appointed to prepare and recommend to all ntate Xjegislatures a statute to be adopted for the form and gencml re^isitcs 6f conveyances of loud. Tlie eighth propoaition wad uniform practice ill the Unite«i States District Court. A committee was appointed to prepare.a statute to lie UTgcd for use in all State District Courts, in the collection of debts where the parties reside in different States. ^ The ninth proixisition was for local trade licenses. A resolution was adopted tliat the Kxecntive Council shaH rectpumend to all *Btate Legislatures t^^ repeal of all license laws di.-«criminating against non-resident traders. Discussion of this resolution was animated, Us opponents taking the ground that it was an effort of the large cities of the East to. do all business for smaller cities of the West and South, without paying any tax tliereou. Its friends urged that it was in keeping with the spirit of the age, to whi«‘h these l«K:al license laws were op-jMJScd, and was tha result of an enlightened comnier«-ial sentiment. Domestic free trade is to «>me, and might as well be accepted now. The res«)lution was favored by Messrs. Opdyke nntl Chittenden, of New York; Kopcr, of ijii adopted-«l to 12. A«ljou/ne«l until to-morrow. The Board got through nearly all oí the business on its pr«>gramme to-<lay. The citizens gavcf a ball in their honor on Friday night. An excursion to City Foint, and return by way of Petersburg litittlefield, takes place at tbe end of the w«;ek. There are fifty-four members of the Board preaent, representing Boards of Trade at Philadelphia, Wilmington, Delaware, Ifortland, Bt. Louis, Charleston, Dubuque, Detroit, New York, Buatun, Baltimore, Bufi'alo and Chicago; the Chamber of Commerce of Milwaukee, New York, Richmond, Ht, Paul, Ran Francisco'knd Oincinntoi; the New York Produce Exchange, Philadelphia Cotumercial Exuhaiige, Baltim«ire Com and Flour Exchange, and Boston Corn Exchfioge.    y FROM MISSISSIPPI. CoL Alcom Probably Sleoted Govemoe— Meagre Sleotion Beturna. MeMphw, December 1. The Ajtpea/’r-JñckMon (Miss.) special of tonight says; “Returns come in (dcnrly, bat sufficient have been received to show that Alcom has carried the State by a heavy majority. The vote at Jackson is: Alcorn, 1,013; Dent, 384. Yazoo county gives Alcorn l^CÍOO majority, Hinds 1,500, Monroe 2,000. Ijauder-dale and Tishimingo are reported as having gone Radical by small mryorities, Lowndes county, a heavy nejjro county, shows large gains for Dent, but will go for AiCbm. Th«»re is a reported falling off in the vote of the river counties, but it is hardfy credited,” It will be three or four days belote tbe fe-sult can be determined. In those counties, Warren gives Alcom 3,800 majority; Jefferson, 1,813. Yallobusha goes for Dent 700; Adams, Alcorn’s nmjoritv, 2,475; Noxubee, 2,751; WTlkinson, 2,000. Wesson, the only place heard from in Copiah county, gives Dent 150    Amite cuiiniy is reported Radical, the whites refusing to vote. Rankin is doubtful. The above are all the figuras we can obtain up to this hour. A dispatch from Grenada, Mississippi, saws that Tolavosha county gives 1,250 mmority’ for Dent; also, thto Water VoUc^ and Coffenrille have gene for Duto. FROM SAN FRANCISCO. Japanese Prince Coming Kast — Bailroad Concession—Bxpreos Company Snspsndsd —Tbe Son Diego. Gila and SouTbern Pocilio ta Atlantis Bood—Steamer tor Cbino.* San Francisco, December 1. • Prince Sanwenno, of Japan, and suite, leave fOT the East to-day. R. R. Bfisman, of the firm of Koopmon-schop ta Co., visits the East to further plana to provide Chinese laborers for the Soatlu It is stated that the Mexican Government' has granted Bamnel Brannon, of this city, the right to build a railroad across Mexico, from the Atlantic to the Pacific. His services were liberally reooniized by that Govemmmt in niggle. the late struggl The Pacific Union Express has discontinued oporations, and tbe busineas has been transferred to Wells, Forgo ta Co. The stoekboldei* of the Ban Di«p, Gila and Southern Pacific ta Atlantic Railroad Company met at Son Di^o o« November 27, and apportioned the storá; of the Memphis, £1 Puo ta Pacific Railroad, which Ban Dtego received in consideration of its franchises and lands. The steamer Japan, for Hong Kong, via Yokohama, sailed to-d*jr. She had seven hnndreti passei^rs—forty in> the cabin—and half a million in treasure for Hong Kong. FROM CUBA. Troops Axrivod—Tbs New American Oonsol -^PrioonoM Sent to I^Mdn. Havana, December Í. A Spanish frigate arrived to-day from Spam, brinj^ng a battalion of troops for service in the island. H. C. Hall, tike newly-iqmointed American CoBsnl Gmierál, took passestion to-day of the United States Oonsaltoe. Tbe merchants of Havana are destroas thto his o{^intiaent shonld be permanent. A detacnment of i prisoners sras yesterday sent te Spain, among them Colonel Uditota, who surrendered to Boyomo, and Adolph Holoner, a wealthy planter. ADRmONAL MARKET REPORTS, New Qblsans,December 1—P.M.—Cotton in active demand at full prices; middling, 244 @24|c; sales, 5,100 bales. Mess pork advanced to $^ 75@34 60 for new and od^ Bacon unchanged: shoulders, 17}c; sid€», 20J<^ and 21c for clear rib and clear. Lard firm at 19c. Floor unchanged and ateodv. Corn and oats ore nnchangecT Sugar and molasses steady. Whisky dull and prices nominal'at $1 12^. Receipts—100 brls pork. The steamer Shreve has arrived. St. Locis, December 2—2d)5 P. M.—Flo»r dull and unchanged at $3 80@4 00 for superfine. Wheat firm; no market for spring; No. 2 red fell, 92(^9^ Corn is unsettled; old mixed to choice white, 90c@$l 00. Oats firm at 60^S2c. In rye uiere ia nothing doing. Whisky is dull to $1 00. In provisions there is more doing, hut prioee are unchanged and sales smalL ^ork, $29 75. Dry salt meat— 12^0 for shonlders, 16c for clear rib, 161c for clear sides. Baron—Small sales; shoulders, 16|c; clear sides, 19}019|c. Lard is retailing at 17|c. . Hogs firmer and a littl» better, ranging from 9 to lO^c. Toledo, December 2.—Flour quiet and dull. Wheat—Amber, $1 13; buyers at $1 1:$^. Corn quiet; No. 1, 93c. Oats steady; No.J, 52^0.. Clover seed ia unchanged at $8 Dressed hogs, ll(^12ic. of Belxita la Lotr«. Eeaty one knows how being in love changes, for the time, a man’s spirhual atmosphere, ana makes animation and buovoni^ where before thexe were flatness and dullñess. One may even say thto this is the reoscm why being in love is popular with the whole human race- beeonse it relievee in so irresistifale and delightful a manner the tedium or depression of oommonplace humaulife. And notonly doeait change the atmosphere of spirits, making air, light and movement where before was stagna-nation and gloom, but it also aenaiUy aad mwerfully increases our fitoolties of action. It is matter of the commonest remark how a timid man who is in love will show, courage, or an indolent man will show diliMUce. Nay, a timid man who would be only the more paralyzed in a moment of danger by being told that it is his boundeu duty as a man to show firmness, and that he must’ be ruined and disgraced forever if h«3 does no^.will show firmness quite easily from being in love. An indolent man who shrinks back from the vigorous effort only the more because he is told and knows that it is shameful in. him if he does not, will show energy quite easily from being in love. This, I say, we learn from the analogy of tbe most every-day experience—that a powerful attachment will glee a man spirits and confidence which he could by no means call up or couuuaud himseli^ aad that in tl^ mood he can do wonders which would not be [>ossible to him without it.—Comkilt Magazine. SEOON» £DmOH. FTVRO*CL4FCK P. M. WAtaHlNCl'roai WAlTTta CHABMIK OF CKrm&MMEIfT. SALE OF FSOPBSTY At HAAPER’EFXAffr. SUICIDE OF A KNIGHT OF ST. CRISPIN. Mr. Richardson to be Buried at Mediray. HEAVY FIRE AT CLEVELAND, OHIO. Large Qanntity of Grain Damaged. TftCyjlBXXS OF THE SITLTAH AHD EHXDIYZ. HlnKlancl and Tr*»»an,oe Intexfexlng:- Safe Arrival of the Seottswood, at Genoa. RED RITXR HALF-BREEDS lO Bl C0NC1LIÁT1D. FROM WASHmOTON. JSpeclal Dispatch to the Chroal cfe] WAíiinrotÓN, December 2. D18TBICT OF COLUMBIA OOt'jEBNMENT. Arrangem«mts ore in progrew for again memorializing Congress to place the government of this Dirtrict in the hand» of a commisiooer appointed by the President. The movement 'coimm«n<is tho support of nearly evetybody except local politicians.    • VISITORS EXCLUDED. The President received no vkdtors to-day. Scott. FROM INDIANAPOUS. [8pe«fial Dispatch to the Cbroolela.] t ,    Indianapolib,    December    2. ^ THE DEMOCBATIC WAE Still goes on. The SeiUind publishes a statement that W. H. Talbott, os a director of an insorance company, proposed to the board to moke a false return to the stockholders, »o thto the stock could be bought in to low rates by the ring. There is a strong probability that the Democratic ogd Republican Conventions will be postponed, in view of the present tronble in the Democratic camp. It is thought best I7 smnq of the more prominent leaders to awoh its end, while the BepnbUcons ore adverse to go into the campaign before their opponmits do. WABASH a EKIB CANAL SWINDLE. There is the best authority for saying that the Wabash ta Erie Gonol swindle will be pushed en the next Legislatiire, and the pins ore being set up already in the preliminary eounty nominatious. T!m bondholders deeiie to have the State take bock the canal and assume the payment of the three and a half millions of bonds surrendered to the time of the Rutler a^justmait, in 1846. This will enter largely into the campaign, for there is a general feeling of nneasiness over it. FOREIGN NEWS. RY ATI.AMT1C TEUBCIRAPH. TBAJrOX. Deoreaae In Bullion—Turoo-Bayption Troubles. Paexs, December 2.—The bullion in the Bank of France has decreased 1,300,000 fiiancs sinoe last Thursday. France and Greto Britain ore making greto efforts to settle the matters at issue between the Sublime Porte and the Viceroy of Egypt. ITALT. Sota Arrival of on American Ship. Genoa, December 2.—^The American ship Seottswood, from New Orleans 21sC Augnst, for this port, arrived safely yesterday. She hod* been given up for lost by the underwriters. PBTJB8IA Piocnaeion of the Danish Qneetion. Beblen, December 2.—^It ia rumored that the Danish qneetion is again under discussion.^ Several importato dispatches on the sulyect have reeenCiy passed between Berlin and Vienna. FROM CANADA. Special MiaoioB to Bed. Biver—Frooeedings of Toronto Itegialatax»—An Addreaa to the Crofen. mtaM** w«h4 h«w. This incident h^peiied in a New Orleans court the day after ’Thaaksgiving: Just before the trials commenced, a duráy-looking femide was quietly removed from the dock and sent away. The judge observed the manoeuvre, and loudly demanded that she should be bronght b«ek.* The nfieer hesitated, and k>okra veiv appealingly to the court, passion had. got the better of reason, and this infringement of the peculiar privileges of the bench was looked upon as rank usurpation. “Will you bring her back?” demanded the court, in a vo^ that had “PUxish Prison” in every intonation. “Éut, your Honor ”be|^ the trembling officer. “Don’t bandy words with me, sir. Will you bring the prisoner back?” . “Yes, sir, but “Why don’t you do it, then? What’s the matter with your' “There ain’t nothing the matter with me, bvt the teaman*» got the small-poz.** “What! the small-pox 1 I say, officer, you nerdn*t brin^ iter bach—Moor thing, I *11 just let her go this time,*’ C’fetaFMter of Sanday ftteltool Books. Rev. Dr. Moss, of Philadelphia, at the recent meeting of the Sunday School Union, in thin citv, very sensibly and seasonably reflected oil the character of the books provid^ for children at Sunday schools. They are, m fact, all stories—little stories with a moral; aud, ah the Doctor truly says, when you have read one of them you have read them all. Children shquld ^ be accustomed to read iiihtnictive books of history, biography and travels, frcm whidi they may get enlarged ideas luid profitable informaiion, and, better still, a healthful taste for reading, instead of the hectic avidity which tends to w^en their minds.. “Hard” books, of the oldS&shioned kind, are alwavs best for young qieople. In general, the literature gotten up foe thein in the community comes faLly . under the crid-chni of l>r. Moss; in their books, as well as Ottowa, Ont., Decembers. Capt. Ermatinger, of Montreal, has been summoned here to undertake a spedol message to Red River, to endeavor to conciliate the half breeds. The In«iiaB qneetion is ofc-troctii^ much attention. The tribe between Fort 'William and Red river is reported unfriendly. Toronto, December 2. In the Legislature, last night. Mr. Bioke followed up the late Nora Scotia resolution fay moving, as a neeessary consequence, an address to the Crown, praying that Ire the act of *the Imperial L»pMature it might m reakdwed vmposHible fer the Parliament of CantMht to disturb the financial relations established by the Bk N. A. act of 1867, as between Canada and the Mveral provinces. Mr. Blake supported his motion in a speech of some length. A debate of a very animated character took place. Mr. Clarke moved an amendment, declaring tKe proposed address inexpedient. On a division, the amendment was defeated, by 57 to 12. The original moticm was carried. A committee was at once appointed, and their rep«wt brought in and adopt^, and the address agreed to and ordered to be engrossed. FROM CLEVELAND. FIra In a Cteaia Xlevatov—Zmrá» Amount of Grain Damaged—Insuranoe and Ltoaaea- Cleveland, Dece&iber 2. A fire broke out to a late hour lato night in the Commercial 'Elevator, owned by Coe, Mer-riam &_ Co., which partially destroyed the machinei^ and toher cqptenta. The building contained betweeii 50,000 and 60,000bushels of grain, a great part of which was dang-aged I7 water aad smoke. The «ntire loas is. from ¡^5^000 to $40,000. The insurance on the building and machinery is'as follows: State Fire, Cleveland; Firemen’s, New York; Hide A Leather and Phoenix, of New York, $1,230 eac4i. Insurance on stock: Imperial, of London, $20,000; Underwriters’ Agency and Hartford, $10,000 each; Phoenix, New York, $9,000; Cleveland, $7,000; Astor, New York, $5,500; Wetoern, Buffiilo, $5,950; North Bi^sh, Atlantic and Corn Exchange, New York, and Commercial Mutual, Cleveland, $5,000 ^ch; Hideta Leather and Irving, of New York, $4,000 each; Firemen’s, New York, $3,900; Riiflslo Fire & Marine and Mutual, of Toledo^ $2,000 each. FROM NEW YORK. New York, December SL THE REMAINS OF A. D. RICHABD6QM. 11 Mr. Richardson’s remains will he taken to Medway, Mass., for interment. The Ooroner will. view the body thk aftemocm, and hold an inquest on Monday. MONET AND STOCKS. Money is aetive-to 7 per oenti eanmcx, and 7 per cent. gold. Sterling qniet aad lower. The steamsliip Union took $110,000 in jtpecie tO'Enrope to-day. Gold, 1221. Governments steadier. .Railways firmer; Miohigan Southern, 8&Í; Erie, 37*. 'Wood ta Riái have felled. FROM WHEELING. Goveiment Mleat Barimr*a Warty—Buigiile. their play, the ohildren are too daintUy pru« vided for nowadays.—A’. F. IForid. A French chronologist, apropos of the now famous ?6th of October, all^;es thto it was on that day, ^04 years before the birth of Christ, thto Gcd created the world. 'Wheelxno, W. Va., December 2. The sale of Government property at Bter-per’s Feiiy, up to Wetineaday, amounts In the aggregate to $280,000. The musket and rifle factory, with the Potomac and 8hen»ndoáh water power, was purchaaed by    F.    BL Adams. Thei^e are still a    imwhoc    of Jots and valuable propery to    Balti* Anore A Cftiio Raiirotal are henvy tndaeta. A Germán shoemaker named Leistm mitted suicide this morning by outtii^ hi» throat.    _ FTTBH. Bay Tow Helitoy fteoents la FURS or JOHN C. BlJERKLrfi, 'niB MAHWACrnTMEB, At to Far Cent. Xelew Cfest. Ko. 1$7 Main, RetwoowThirfi mmI Fo«rtk« Berta Boon below Foortk Street. FVBICXXAHXD.UPAIBXDAJn) ALTIBS*. BnBKHABDT*S 198    198    RfAia    Mtre«rá» ■toim* Zeerth nná Fifth Stretos. Fon Ctetataed, Altwed tad BtpsM. fnoutaai AlCtrSBMBKTS. Wood’s Tkotatre. THURSDAT EVENING, poefefvely laet togbt at LUCRETIA BORGIA, M. P. EU8B HOLT, la her bcrntital ianeee, rbaneirá aemL,___ and oddiUea, aseitted by tha popwur rrmmUea. MR. KABBY WALL. Oreai pnparattooa tac XTANHOB. FRIDAY, BeaaSt oC EBaa Halt. ELX8E HOLT MATINEE SATURDAY. KsUoaol Theotro. THURSDAY EVENING, Darambar t, laat alghteT tba great drama, THK BSD ucurr. And lato Bight but two of Mr. JOHN RBODaHAlf. TO-MORROW—Beoatt of Mr. Jelm BnN«ham. PO-CA-HON-TAS aad the IRISH STEW. Moadsy—EDWBf FORREST at KEVCl KEAB. NottoRAl Ifteotro. •ret EXTRA ANNOUNGEMKTTi ■at of tha amineto tnwadiaB. MR. BTDWIWr BMJRREOerr. Wha win anaar MONDAY, Deeaitomrta ta hfegnat ebaractax «a KINO LKAR, Supiwrted by lOm T.TIJJK aoi Mr. WM. HARRML Twitoay—RICHM^U. WadEMMdtiy—OTHELLO. SeaU aeawed at HUchaock'a, M4 Ytoe etatto, —4 at tbaThaatre. ÜKITED CDrCUDTATI VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL C0MCX8X MY tha UBtted Cinetnnatt StoBgerbaa^ Mitoet hr am Voices and an Oichmeta af tarty MMmI icea and an Oichmtaa af tarty rrtfeiiM ‘-jrr’^rr reaidant artitoa, in Moaart BaU,óa SÜffíDAY no, Daeeoabar S( IMA aeTarai EVENING PROORAdfMS: PABV A t ehetora, by A O PBradiao in Tarrs Seeao. ricsine. Mr. Malawib» A Foreto Soeg. Maennandior and Orebaatra-i poeed tar the occaalon---------------PhSiwWi_____ 1. AUagro moto. Friacber Math, laidttarStaa tat «ay Erarta, Orchatora—........... mtohlraa Artiata, Waaaaerehor aad Solas, with ar-, by aU tba Sociatiaa   Maadalaseia» Teamr artaftaai LaAf--Mayaabaar Oawinn. A Mtoner LiabeUr Sttaaaiitoaehba^ bythaJa»-gar Maaanarebor. A Siagan"Gretotag. MaaaaeadMr Sol» aad Oaehai tra.----------------------------P;    ScbitaMar A Turandot. Orerture, ftiU orehaetra—...V.: rxBT u. 1. Grand Svaiphony in A MoH tarltol eeeheateAaeaa»- poaed by--------------------------- Philip    Waitar L Andanta «an moto and AUtgro agitato. S. Allegretto idierxando. A Allat^ aciartoco a brillanta. A German Song. Maennarcboe Soto and Orehetora, by.....................-....................   MoaUar A Secand Conaart ta Piano-tata, with Orebeatnu A ton«lanta Sfdanoto (SptnuinxSong). mA Pah for PlsBo-tate. Mr. ChaaTWaltar............„.1 A Dawn of Siting. Maeanorchor-. V. R. _ A Trtnm|diant Craatloo. Hymn. Maanaareber Sola and Oiefaeetrs—   Hanaaa Mohr Commenoe at 8 preeiaaly. Admlttaaaa, SO« T1IE6D0RETH611AS’ Grand Conoert ORGANIlAaTION • O’ ,F-FORTY CELEBRATED-MUSICIAICS, OOM-_ ’ PRISING all the csaineat Solofate of bla Graat Ocebcatra, will glea . FOIJS «BAJn» eOKCTEirrNa .áLt HKosairt IKshll. WedRceday, DeceaslMr 8, TkRTsday, Deeemker t, Eriday, DeeemJrár SatRrday» Deewker It. JkUMISSIOlff.. .OUHS T>T>T.T.ATE ■W* No extra ebaii^taRMerTad Sasta, the eel» t£ arbicb wUl.rommence.MONDAY, DeeamW A toJ.J. LT AW AT A A I AI AlAVaiS Dobmeyar A Ca.’e Maale Store, Na-fiS WatoFaarth FIRST PROGRAMME. 1. Orartnra—Taaahaaser...  .. A AUagretto—toh Symphony.. A Invitstioa a la Danse.....^_____ (Inktromantatien by Hector Beatioa.) leTeax...— Wabw A Solo ta Trombone—The Mr. F. LEETSCH. S. Traanmarfa..—........ Rttfeltt A Greud Fantasie—Mkhiuuuaar Night*» Dream.w  ........................... PART SECOND. 1. Orertaia-WlUiam TeU ..Schttmato A Waltz—On the Besntiftil Dañaba— ____:...8tzaaaa A Serenada ta Flota and Fwaaeh Mem. ........jnel Mesan. WYJNERaad 8CMMITZ. . r Polka Mazurka—Lob dar Ftaaao, I *• Il’Olka ckrhnell-^ocns    I.. A *‘Fackeitaoa,” No. 1, in R ........... dMayerbaar Lecture oh Arctic ExplomtioRS Mid iJfta Ajuong the EsquinuiRx» By    C.    W*. HAMILTON—THURSDAY EVENING, Decembaw *’miSÍ>LETOWN—FRIDAY EVENING, A at 7*4. DAY TON—SATURDAY EVHNING, Dee. A »t T5A Tha Lecture will be Uliitorsted by two Ian» aaaas^ .A    M YI ■ ft I .1 ^ w. JW a A .. 11_ jr at  w.a w'._ W « OHMBR’S Hiseui 8mI Heisfericu J, p. OHMEB, Prt^ietorof tha weU-knswa Xool^ kwl Garden, on tbe Oblo rlTCr, near tbe city of Cinaiauati, has opaaad bie new Muaeum and Menagerie at' 176 Race street, Clnebmatl, Ohl^ ^ RKM. OHMER, with great experianaa ta thaji lYl butiineea, aaeorea the pubUc that he has tba lar and moto foinpleta aaUeetlAn of Cnrioalttaa ta tta United States; also, a great variety of Wild Agí ¡.JSS from aU parts of the woiid. The bntMtng hSf iretin length and twa stories bl|^ asaka J?,?? hugest tdiov-house ii; tha West. Tha antesale a — JSn secured in baaatlfril, strong cage», se there Is a o aomU berof edncated tri<* anlmi^ moakeys, hr Ú mataa thin entertainment vary amotoag to tha U Bring them by aU mesas, aad tot them iamb ud grow lilt. Ohmer a claim to, to give the greatcet avw >aat of taa for the Bmallost amount of money, havtr « put *v^ Price of admietoonto S5 eaats taadnlUf for children. Nuna toils in care of childr ea n^mftisid free. Opa» fr«m t A. M. to 10 P. M. N. B.—Pntaaiauco with trM moRkyeg wfl| b» given at the request of tbe cbu«lren dhrtng 11» day-aad.«v«aiDg.    _ GAB FITTERS. WnJLIAM JUYJfS 4k Tt Waat gixtk lA, b»tw»»x TIm uti WalBut;, «NCINNATI. OHIO, AHD S9W»stilxth,k»A M»ilg»R áiigjd^Ékt^lHá, COVINGTON, XW.J STEAl|TO8AFTPrftR8|, RataU raUtot Parties 1 Msfmant ef GhaadnUeea ta Gas Ftatorea. not be exctoled ta AU ordaia led forjpasMty 1 tical workmen caBUbM^yad. ^^Caddx^i^ wjat, VgMiwd gg Ilztorea, whlgh«__ ebeapnaaa. áuomhakpmm tahlHtoimm Éím

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