Page 1 of 15 Jan 1881 Issue of Cincinnati Daily Gazette in Cincinnati, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 15 Jan 1881 in Cincinnati, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Cincinnati Daily Gazette.

Browse Cincinnati Daily Gazette

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 15 Jan 1881 Cincinnati Daily Gazette in Cincinnati, Ohio. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Daily Cincinnati Gazette (Newspaper) - January 15, 1881, Cincinnati, Ohio VOLlOr-NO. 13.SATURDAY MORNING. JANUARY 15,186l-TWELVE PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS ’ FANCY GROCERIES. Ac. éí THE J. T. WARREN & CO. 64 and 66 W. Second St., CI1VCINPÍATI. Importers I Jobbers ForeignFruits AND TAJSCY ORO€£BI1:íI^ invite attention of the trade to the appended exhibit, of standards and novelties in Fancy Groceries, Foreign and Domestic Fruits, S^erior Canned Goods, Meats, Táble Delicacies, etc., embracing all seasonable supplies. 1881. 1881. BULLEXIIV. SATURDAY, Jan. 15. j&mb' Jimey. Bi^uáhed 0uU. yi'afm SikuiU. Soüpá. lá'oodm Smo¡)á. Jíatid. Mimtal THE NEWS. In the Senate of the United States yesterday was adopted a concurrent resolution instructing the Committees on Naval Affairs to confer with the Secretary of the Navy in reference to the unveiling of the statue of Admiral Farragut. The army appropriation bill was adopted, and the military academy bill, which provides for an appropriation of $322,-135, which was $72,307 less than the estimates, but exceeded the appropriation for 1880 by $6,901, was taken up and adopted. The District tramp bill was passed. A House joint COLORED MEN AT MENTOR. THE SITVATtOK OF THE SOUTHERN REPUBLICANS FULLY PRESENTED, And Oen. Onrfleld’s Aid I* R.queited In Their Behnlf—No Reqnest Hade fur n Mnn, bat for the Pnrty—Ueiipon,e of the Prml-deiit Elect—Interview, With the Delegation —Their Stories of the Sonthern Sltuntlon. tpecial Ditpakk to the Cincinnati GatcOi, Mkstoh, Jan. 14—The series of Interviews which the Southern Republicans have held with Geii. Gar-,    ,, ,    .1    Ot’ta this week closed to-day. A party of eleven resolution appropnating $2,500 to defray the    ,^.prese„tinK    Virginia, North ahd South expenses of the International Sanitary Con- j Carolina, Florida, Georgia, and Texas reached Gen. ference, w'as, after some discussion on consti- Garfleld's rcsldeuce at 1 o’clock p. m.. and were tutional law, agreed to. In the House the courteously received by the President elect. Hon. day was takcu up with the consideration    H.    Elliott,    of    South    Carolina,    headeil the Soa/^. In the Goods kept by this house the trade have a guarantee of excellence, derived from their long experience in the business, great resources, and knowledge of the public taste. Every care is taken to make the lines of articles kept in stock inclusive of all that is choicest in quality and comprehensive In OTfcrtwter. J.T. WARREN & CO. Wbose name as jobbers and importers puts them at the head of the trade, invite patronage, in the conviction that they offer a stock not paralleled in the West. QUOTATIONS FURNISHED ON APPLICATION. CLOAKS, SUITS, MILLINERY, Ac. of private bills. Mr. Springer took occasion to emphasize the necessity of creating á court for the hearing of all private claims. Mr. Anderson obtained leave to change his amendment to the funding bill, and Mr. Townshond was granted leave to have his amendment printed, relieving certain articles of duty beyond a certain per cent The Anglo-American and the DirectUnitcd States cable companies have combined with the Franpii Cable Company. or partiality, we look forward with very great pleasure to the time when you «ball anuine control of the government. A« you did not then, sir, though Yuur own election stood trembiing In the balance, falter In rendering full Justice to the loyalty and patriotism of our race, as tested at Wagner and at Lustria, and in the flerv crater at Petersburg and other bal-tleflelds. as well as services rendered by them in giving succor to the country's defenders who had made thtjir escape from Southern tombs of living death, we feel coiitident that our righta and interests, in common with those of others, will not be forgotten or neglected by you in the liour o( your triumph. We dexotcdly pray that your administration may be crow tied with the racjai abundant «ueccNt, and that through your efforts as Cliltf Magistrate, we sliuli have a country that shall lift up all and oppress none. Gen. Garfield responded in the following language: Gkn, Ei,mott and Genti-emen: I thank you for your congratulations on the successful termination of the great eiuni>algn that recently closed, and es|>eeiaUy for your kind allusion to me pcnmnally for the part I bore in that campaign. Wiiat 1 hjtve done, what 1 have «aid, concerning your race and the great problem that your presence on this continent lias laised, 1 have said us a matter of profound conviction, and hold to with all tlic meaning of ^ the words em-ployeil in expressing it. What yon have said in reganl to the situation of your people, the troubles that they eiwountered, the evils from Cliris Walraden w-is killed hv flie    1 and to assure you tliut, as their prayers during the v.nns. vvairaaen \s,is Miica ny me acct-,    ,K)lltical contest which has so Imppily dental discharge of a gun in the hands of his eventuated in yonr success were fervently uttered foii.ai. r    •    In    your    behalf    us the slnudurd bearer of the Uepnb- father at Logan, 0., yesterday.    p„rty,    so    shall    they    still    pray    that    you    may John Skala, a Bohemian, committed suicide „r*„-      I    laws and just administration. Cheered by 'the at Cedar Rapids, lovta, after expending the ¡    j,j    tiiepust party, and delivered a formal address, to which Gen. Garfield made a brief reply. The dcldealion was composed of R. B. Elliott, 8«muel Lee, D. Alrukcr, of South Carolina; Henry E. Curry, of Texas; James B. Dcveau, which they have suflWed, and «tillsuffer, 1 listenojl >    ’to    with    deep    attention,    aiid>    «Ml give it the full measure of ftfleetioii.    •• This is u^tlwAhaoNnr^he plaec for me to indicate any|tim«|irfO'Whtt X«hall have to say and do hy and «!''foran oineial way. But this 1 muy say; 1 noted M pceunarly significant one sentence in the remarks of Gen. Elliott to the ettect thut the ir.ajorlty of citixens, as ho alleges, in some portioii.s of the South are oppressed by tho minority. If this la* so. why is it so? Because a trained man is two or three men in one, in coni]Mrison with an luitrained man, and outside of politira, that suggestion is full, crura lull of gigniti-cancc; that the way to make the majority always i powerful over the minority, is to make its members as trained and Intelligent as tho minority iuelf. That brings up the equality of citizenship, and no law can confer and maintain in Uie long run a tiling that ianot upheld with a reasonable degn*e of [Hi “    ...... all it can. of Georgia; George W. Price, Jr., George L. Mabson, James W. Hood, John A. ix?ary, J. H. Harris, and btcwurd Ellison, of North Carolina. Oil being receiverl by Gen. Gurliold in his parlor, Mr. EUlotr, the spokesman, addressed the President elect us follows: As repro.-entalivc8 of the colored Republicans of the states of Virginia, Nortli Carolina, South Cuto-liiia, Georgia, Florida, and Texas, wo have come in tlieir behalf, and in their names, to eongriitulato vou on vonr triumphant election to tlic higli and responsible olllcc of President of the Uniteil ¡States, guirleu by American tlic divine wisdiim citizens the of seeiirin blea-iing of equa made in our behalf, and recognizing the valuable .’iidered in the cause of proceeds of a farm in drink. ’*    _ I services you have hitherto rem Josenh Hicbv    kilUd    liis    son-in-law    whoso    '    our eniancipatlon and franchiseincnt, we have also josepn nigoy    xiiuu    ins    son-in-iaw,    wnose    |    come to present you a brief statement of our con- wife died sonic time ago, in a quarrel at Win-1    ciiion in the Soiith, not in a spirit of dictation, but *    on the belief that a fair representation of our cause Chester, Mo., because the latter desired to | can best be made by those of us who are compelled marry another woman. to endure grievous wrongs for mere opinion’s sake Although clothed witli the rlglits of citizensliip TUaS    ^    by ll:0 provisloiisof the Coiistituiion of the United That story in regard to a conspiracy for the    und recognized as such by legislatiye eiiact- murder of the European residents at Bombay seems to conceal a fact difficult to reach. The members of the medical profession yesterday adopted a tribute of respect to the late Dr. John L. Vatticr. The agitation against the Jews in the German Empire has extended to Saxony, Bavaria, Leipzig, and Breslau.' The anti-Semitic petition to Bismarck has already 40,000 signatures. Warren Longniore, a boy of nine years, was sentenced at Machias, Me., to inipri.sonment in the Reform School for manslaughter. Senator Conkling has sent his congratulations to Hon. Thomas C. Platt on his nomination by the Republican caucus for the vacant j Senatorship from New York. Edward Cowley, tlie clergyman who had charge of the Shepherd’s Fold in. New York, and was coniricted ot esuelty^ JuAvSent^^ his term in the penitentiery.    ' It is said that Bismarck has advised the Porte to assume the defensive in the controversy witli Greece, so that the responsibility may be thrown on the latter. The wife murderer Reinhardt was executed in the yard of the Richmond County Jail, Staten Island, yestenlay. He conducted himself in the most nonchalant manner. Ti,« T>«.i* / J 1 «it in the Jury box to pass Juilgmenton lliein. Tfii» The new Parliamentary party formed under condiiioii of affatri. aiideil to'the unfair and utiju«t William Shaw will, it is .said, only oppose the trcaiiuent of our people at the hands of those who uiii    •    i    /    ,    constitute the cmw of employets, has created a coercion bill withm the strict    forms of    Uie    .    spirit of unrest among them,111111 nas tended, in a House of Commons, and will    suptxirt    the    '    imlustrlal «ysiem ,    1 I Ml    ,    I    the ¡south. lorcwl to stagger under burdens land bill, if tliey consider it just and equita- i which are heavier than they can bear, they arc iicc-ble. The Duke of Richmond’s commission ^*«^rilv driven to w>ck relief In preelpluiu; fiight menls and judicial decisions, yet, Ktill, in all the Soutliern States we are but citizens in name and not in fact. Our right to parlleii»ate in cUH;tion8 for tho choice of public officers is not only questioned, but, In many localities, alisolutely denied us by means of armed violence, fraud, and intimidation. In many of the Soutlicru Biates. sir, the rigiits of the maioiities are illegally and wantonly subverted by the Imperious wjH of unscrupulous minorities, for no other rea'Hiu than Uiis, that these majorities consist of men who, free and enfrani hi«ed by tlie laws of tlic land, prvler to remain loyal to the country of w hich tliey arc citizens, and steadfast in the sup> port of that political party which saved the life of the nation, and to the charge of which can most safely be intrusted the duty of preserving the results accomplished by the late war. The methods resorted to by our political opponents in the Bouth to deprive us of rightful partid-potion in public afiairs have been so often stated to the public, and are so well known to you, that it is uiiiiecessarv that we «liould enter upon a deuiiied suiemeni of them on this oeeaslun; sufiioe it to say, that by the inlauious usaof fmudu-lent tissue ballots, by the deliberate falsification of registry books and election returns, by the forcible exclusion from the polls of legal voters by armed moba, by murder, and general system of terrorism, Olid by the nefusiU in many instaiwua to bold electiobs at precincts where the hiajofity of the voters are Hepubltcani, elections hare been rendered a mera force. Tlie fUppott ot |Jte State gov«maeata have the erbllrary win of domineering mlnoriUet. We are powerless. sir. to redress these wronp tnniugh the machinery 0/ tlieSPite courts, for to all lutciits and puriKises they are organized against us. the jury oftentlnies being uom-posed not only of those who sympathize with the violutors of the law, but frequently consisting in part of the active iMrtidpaiits in these wrong doings; and, indeed, when we turn even to tlie Federal courts lor the viiidicutioii of our rights, we find that these wrongs are «uflered to iiass un-clialleiigeil, and llie perpetrators of them go uiiwhipped of justice, oecause, under tlic present Jury laws, enacted by a Democratic Cougre-8, the aiders and abi-tiors in these crimes cnliure nndinielligencc. Legislation ought to do 1 liave made these supgestioiis simply to indicate that the education of your race, in my judgment, lies at the base of the final solution of your gn at question. And that can not be sltogether in the huiids of the Stale or iiiitional government. The government ought to do all it properly can, but tlie native hungering and thirsting for knowledge that the Creator planted in every cliild roust be cultivated by the parents of those children to the last possible degree of their atillitv, so that the hands of ilic people shall reach oi»t aiid grasp in the aark- : ness the hand of the government extended to help, 1 ojid by that union of effort the two will bring whai I mere legislation alone can not immediately bring. I rejoice that you haVe expressed so strongly and earnestly your views in regard to the necessity of your education. I have felt for years that tliut was the first solution. Those cfi'orts that are humble and comparatively out of | sight are, in the long' run, the efforts > tliattell. I have sometimes thought tha^ (he men 1 that sink a coffee dam into the river and work for I months in anchoring great stones to build ilie solid abutments and piers, whose work is by and by covered by the water and out of. sight, do iiotigei their share of the credit. The gaudy structure of the bridge that rests on these piers and across which the trains thunder is the thing thatj strikes the eye of the general pubi c a great deal more. The sunkeu piers and hard work, the educational growth, and the building up of industry, the economy and ail that can help llie fouiidation of real prosperity, is tho work that in the long run tells. Some Beuicn poet said, or put in tliG month oí some prophet to say, that the time would come When Bertram’s right and Bertram’s might Bhall meet on Ellengowau’s height, and it was when th'e might and th* right of a. people iheet that niajorlUes are never oppressed by minorities.    ’ Trusting, gentlemec. that yon may take part In this earnest work of tmildlng up yonr race íróiu Ute fo datioa into the aondlty of lutcHlgcnco n*iú your people. Mr. Elliott then Introduced Bishop Hood, as the bearer of an add roas from the Board of Bishops of the African M. E. Zion Church, which Bishop Hood read, as follows: Washinoton, Jan. 11, Iffil.—Ata taceting of the Bishops of the African M. K Zion Cmircli, neld In thia city on the above date, the following letter was drawn upas tlie unanimous expression of their feellugs, and the Right Kov. Bishop J, 11. Wood was delegatesl to «onvey tho same to his Excellency, the Frcsldent elect cf the United States: they taunt their Republican neighbor» with It, and boast of the power which the Southern chivalry baa over the Republicana of the North. Bald another: “The training, the education which Is supposed to ghre a minority in many Southern States the power to override ^he majority, 1» not the training of the scholar, or the college. It 1» military training and education In the arts of political trickery and fraud.’’ The great mass of those who compose the rifle clubs and employ violence and fraud to overcome the Republican majorities are illiterate white men who arc opposed to free schools and who have no idea of the rights and duties of citizenship. A large proportion «f them were trained in tho rebel army, and take pride In every possible display of the martial spirit The Rcpublicans.on tne contrary,are peaccblc and law abiding. The majority of them think the majority of their Democratic neighbors arc without tlie advantages 0/ education, but they are doing all in their power to establish and maintain schools, yet true education will never prepare them to carry elections by such meansas arc now used by their political opponents. The school books which the authorities in South (’arollna require shall be used In tho public schools are simply Confcilerate text books, In which tlic rebellion is glorified, and the government of the United States Is misrepresented. The education which the South most needs is the education of the Democratic masses in the principles of loyiilty, freedom, and justice, and the train-1 B which is nceiled is the training of Democrau In a respect for civil right? and in obedience to law. If every Kepublicnn in ilie .South bad a college education to-duy that would be no protection against tlic lawless spirit and armed violence which sustain the IX'inocratlc party. Bald another* “We will do all we can at our end of the line to lift up our people by means of moral and intellectual training, but your Northern Re publicans must do all you can at your end of the line, by standing firmly by true Republican principles, and Insisting that a Republican administration shall give all uosslblo countenance and supi>ort to Republicanism in the South, by filling all the Federal offices In the Southern Slates with faithful and fearless Ucpiiblleans, men who can not be fooled by flattery nor Intlmloated by threats.’’ It is to be said of the visitors to-day that they are represen tali VC men, brainy, intelligent, and earnest men. who make a moat favorable Impression on all with whom they converse. Their bearing is at once dignified and modest. Their able address to Gen. Garfield was read by Gen. Elliott in a very impressive manner. On their return to Cleveland the vlzltorz cx-prcased strong faith in Gen. Garfield, and a firm hope that his official acts will be more satisfactory to .Southern Republicans than anything that he ran properly say at the prcaent time. CHINESE NEGOTIATIONS. THE DIPLOMATIC CORRE6POXDENCX BETWEEN THE TWO COJtt31IMl(HT8. HOW REINHARDT DIED. Expiation of a Wife’s aiimler on the Scaffold, ou Stiiten Is and. JEFFRHS.$EELEY&C° CINCINNATI. aul4-(>inBbe IIONDS. 'IT CINCINNATI T7 J mmt Miivi 1 COyiVAYY, First Mor turn «I p«>r o«nt. igold BODflTJDS For Sale at 971*2 and Interest, rij^ht Rcaarved to Advance Price without Notice, BY ALBERT NETTER, N. W. Ck>r. Third and Walnut Su. deSO-lJtThSTu    riXClNNATI. 0. CREAÜI n.VKINU roWDKH. THE CONTRAST! YMIe eUer Baking Powders an largely AW'L. TKltiTCO wltk AUIM aad other karUkl dr«g*t from their burnt s into strange, and ofieiiilmes uu congenial places. Tills tends not only to prevent the colored massea of the Bouth from contributing any ducing elcnient, and thereby prevenía her from bearing her propei share of the public burdens, while on the other baiid it tends to Inject into the communitlea to which they go vast bodlt-s of men without capital, and ofteiitlines witiiout even sufficient means of suhsUteiice, or chances of employ our pt*ople, wo would rusiHCifully uixe the Ini portaiice of    creating    a iialionar sysieui of education for the toiling musses, iinder tl»e su|>trvlston and control of tlie Fwlenil GovuniHient, instead of leaving the en-lighteiinientuf the youth of theoountrv solely de- on Agricultural Depression reconinicnda emigration, migration from crowded districts, re-rlainiiiig of waste lands, and a court of arbi-tmtion for fixing rents. The London City Guilds arc willing to transfer to tenants under the new land bill about 170,000 acres. Mitcliell Henry, Homo Ruler, has been driven out of Ireland, because he deiiounccd "Boycotting.” MacDoiiough, in his speech defending the traversers at Dublin, argued tliot the Ijind League was a perfectly legal organization to cause, by agitation, certain alterations in the land laws. Samuel Walker, who followed MacDonoiigh on the same side. In-si.sted that traversers had said nothing more calculated to damage landlordism than was said in the speeches of Gludstonc, Law, and Briglit in I’arliaiiicnt Tlio delegation of representative colored men from tlie South was presHMited to Gen. Garñeld at liis home in Mentor yestertiay. They read an address, in which they complained of the methods taken to deprive tlielr race of the rights of citizenship and to prevent their children from being projierly educated, and ajipcaled to the next I’resident' for h tho progrei .    .    '    77    77    ;.    ■    {'can * party, but who use tluiae po«l A. H. Baughman, the Prealdent of the First tlmia to obairuci ami hln.lcr tba enforce- N.iio,..i u.„k o( x.ni., h.. i,.d. ,,r.ctir.i experience of the wiles of bunko men in Ciii-1 tbi niselvra Rciniblirnns, are of no fizid or well defined pottUcal «•ntlinents; mm who aro all IhiiiKs to alt men and iioUilng to any, and who ar« toiafly wlihmil a followlna and repreaeiit nolKxly , but iheinsidrcs, lai no lonai r set ovt-r us as rcpre-riipted yeaterday by Uie arraignment of wntailvca lo the Kwh ral Govcnnnent. Much ap polntinrnta, sir, Inttead of Mn-iigUionlng the Ke-publlcaii party In the Bouth, tiav* been a |>osltira source of weakiu'ia Blr, wo are not utimlndrnl of the truth, which mil not be t<M> olU-n repeated, that the prlvllcfot which have been eoiifern'rl u|Hin us as ritlsens have tnqMiwM upon us as such cittfeni weighty rrtponilblllUes. which can neither l)« avolderl nor (IlghicU. Ue fully ap prcitalo the fact that to ciijoy onr lllierlv we sliould uw every efTnrl to prove ourselves worlliy of litarl}, and llini to t «kiH>4.cliis«'ns W4i mu^ Ur lu-liMllitciK •■mi useful rItUciu. but we can not íailu». To the Hon. Jnme$ A. Garjleld, Prttidcnl Elect of the United !<tata: Dkak Sib and Homohed Friexd—The Board of Bishop* oi the oldest boiiy of colored Methodists in the world, the nucleus from which it was formed being the orlorcd Methodiata of th« first church formerl in America, the church ou John street, in New York, having a following of more than .'lOO.OOu I people, extending throughout the United Bt.ites, - ; llomlnloii of Canada, West limia Islands, and Liberia, take this opportunity for ourselves and thoae we represent, to cxpreas gur appreciation of your able services rendered in proper share to the gcneiat wealth of the country, tho securing of thc 'freeriom and enfranchisement but also takm away from the Bouth iU chief pro- i of our race in t this country, and your continued advocacy of the principles of civil and Dolltiral equality, and also your untiring efforts to promote human elevation. Wc desire, also, to express our supreme gratification at the elevation to the exalted ¡kmíiIou of President of one in whom are combined not onli ment, thereby greatly Increuslng the conhqúiiiíg ! those exceiícnl qualities od slateamanship which element in those coraiiiunltie* without adding any-! have rightfully placeil you in the first rank of tiling to their iKitfer of production.    .^mericics most valued sons, but also those t’hris- Aiiolher dlmctilty under which we labor is want tmn cffbrt* which have cbaractcrlze<l your course of proi»er wlucatioiial facilities for our cliildreii, I and markevt you as the siwclal advócale of the arising, in many instances, not so nincli from their ' riuhts of huniaiiltv. Regarding your election In the unwilllrignesa, as from the Inability of the .State govi-riinieiiis to meet the odueatloiml dcmuiid» of titlciputc brighter Rvga light of a providential (llspensation, we .    ,    .    .      under    your    wlmliilstratlou the dawn of i their iiihnhltatut. lu view of thvRO dffDcitUiei,    era for our ruct* and recognizing as we do the further fact that our    . Bl-hop Hood’s long    residence In the    Bouth, hla cltlM-nshlp can on y b* renderi-ii iiermaneiitly    .    «txial, civil, and    rcliKluiis    connection with cficcllve by a general diffusion of tHiucai lull among    I    our pi-ojilo there,    reiidiT    him    peculiarly fit to present to you their condition and wants, and your (mrty's record is a sufiicient guarantee that whatever means of rtHlrcsaiuay bo wlinln your power w III not Im withheid. Be assured, dear sir, tliat our pmycre shall foilnw vou to the KziiHillve chair, Invoking U|»on you the IH'iideiit up<»n the changeful |Kiílcle» of i>oh(lc«l ¡ blessing of the Divine dis(>eiuatloti In cutidiictlng (■artics, or tne inadequate resources of State govern-; tlie atfalni of tl menu, so, to the end, that It may justly tw said of our . . .......,        , cviuntry lliai it not oiilv frunclii'^es all. but e<lii- j may be and remain with'you.' C lies all. While it 1* far from our purpoM; or Inleii- ; fully, dear sir, your humlde ^ tiontulndlraieorcxprcKsunyprefeD-iicesaslwtween    -    -    - Republicans for appoliiiinunt to office, wu iievetlio-les* deem it our duty, lu the inurest of those wliom we have the honor to represent, ■s wall as ill tlie Intvruat of the Republicaii p<iriy at to call alteiitlon to the character of Fvderal iew \awss ws*vsiaa«/t* assv a    »»l    rvuVIMI iitmenU in the Nmth in the past, and    resta-ct- ÚI removing tlic ohstructiotja    “Tfv    *b«t    the    sysU    m    of    piaclug Ui pubdc P*»l ro^eC of the colored rwonia *    “’'ttoni    mm    nut    only    in    want    of sympathy with the rogrcsi 01 me colored people.    principles and imp.Tivemuius of    the    Repub ■ Itcan party, but whq use    ' cinnati. The Francis trial at Hnmilton was Inter arraignment of Alexander for contempt of court, in conversing witli the jury and ciulnavoring to Influence tlieiu in Imiialf of the prisoner. The BoanI of Aldermen adopted a resolution yesterday to j.rovido for the lasiio of bonds to jNsy tlio judgrneiils against Uie city. km kspt rNCElNOID N aH ef tts aHgfml "    *Tl4ewc» af Thomaa l>ee, a brakrman on the ftaltlmore it Ohio Hallnwid? was crushed between two    taai    riabt»    and    diiihw    art    ro ,    .    ,    .    ■    •    n    l.itlvi-a,    ami    that    ibc    iteffornisnce    of    dutlca    as freigut cars at I •Uaburg yesterday.    giax)    (tipl    ia«r    abidtpg    cmicns    ihoiild    cntlii,'    ii»    to ilNr sa4 wketeaiNwrwaas, & ^mi. HKA LTHrVLIl’lOW, p'l tUTTrVId gwik to iteatk, hwa lUal Is    la iPDunnrr icm uuiigpowdu NEVr.k NOI.t) IN HULK. STEELE A FBICE, ■aaaftetarsrs U laipwlta TmM Oswa, Upadhtf Vlaewrtag Eatnaia, Ckkaw aa4 ML ímI*. Gov. Williams’ bo<ly lUll resta quietly In Itagravew A mountain cabin, witli its occupants, near (icorgetown, Uol., was swept away yesterday afternoon by u snow slide. H. H. S’ance, jr., a prominent attorney of Kvansvllle, Ind . j>o|jamed lilniself with lamla-num yesterday. .Vmbrofw, riClerk of tba UNlted Btatet i'uurts, Is kllll nilaatiig and siip|Hi«e<i to bo Im t'anndn. The jury summoned to key tbs caw bos l>rcn dlsmUv*d In the cos* of the ctvU suits a gnriilslimcnt wm yesterday •ervmt on tbs bndiicr of the defandant, and a aclr» facia* was ÍMiieó against Ambnwe and hU brotlu r (as aaciirily). on the $5,iiiKi l>ond for apiiwarauoo in the criminal acilou. n cclvg and enjov rtslda and liiimiiniilcs In c-om nmn with all ntbercUwHS of Anicrhan rltlrciis. In airordaui-v, at U*a*t, with Ihs merits of our Jo svfis, Wc Lrf teaatner, yon, General. Ihsi It is to u* a niatlcrof deep r«srci lltst we sliotild have at «11 vUiiwi yon Bi reprr-siitstU'iw of a dtsiliicllve eU-iiK'iil III the IhhIv |iolnic. la’Ilcvliis in liic sublimo Wiinlaiif llie |ie»'Ura(lon of Indi pnntlcnrt', dial all men srv crtt»Us| ia|iial, and reJoVlni sImi In (h« fsci that (hrougli ilui vfiorti of tiie Hepnblli-an w h' W slBudam tiwan r you wits In the lost lamfwlgn. the tiaclilnga of the (alhrrs hsvu ticen lraitsiai«<l into ilic ( oiuiliuilon. Wc can but Iiuih< that the Hint It not far dl*Unt whi n they «hall omlerrd a llvtns rvnilH). s< wril In |>ra( Her SI in ihcof). to all cUuacs ol .(im rlcan oiUasni doiiib il«<i III every Slam and I'trrltorv of Uila toitfui Hut until that Uids shall b« ptrscnl wt{h tt*. until the cUm dkitlbcuons ralaial si¡aln«t IIS, ontJI ths atvldcnta ot our fln«npli*ilon* tltoli liav* Cl a« (| hi furnish sn < ii'UM lor the Infileilan of Injnrlv* upon u«, or lor (hs Itifiai tl<ui of onr rtfhts the Scry hi'lplc»*ns«i of our oonJtltou will •I nsi'vaatiy cutniicl <ai onr iiart, vlaas a< tlon eTu ■ ^ Hir uih rania'In th' Ctli lAcr to lbs loiiilbo)* <n kills, wIII siUtain )oil In nraas ol be ew Vnrk a>l •mu ^cd vour uih rania'In Ih' ClO lAcr l<> liis Ioiii||mi>« In I a tsorlsM adatiuUuateMi of Uts taws, wltouut favsr the outinn, that under your admtiits tratlon, jH-aeo, pros|H'riiy, huppliic»s, and gmal will Wc are very respect-servant», ti T. JoNo, Chairman. WiLi.iAM U. U1U.VAMD, Secrrlary. Oen. Garfield replied; “I'Iraao return my thanks to the Bosrd of Bishops for their kind cxpresaioiit and lugsestluui. After w hat 1 iiave already said, uo further rvapooso will b« uv-cnsary,” After thoaddretars Oen. Garfield immedtataly retired to his private ofilee, and ths visitors returnsd to the station to uko the train fur Clevelsad. Gen, Klllott Mid to your ourretpondent that the object of their visit to Gen. Garficid was not to urge ths claims of any man tor any office, but to ask, lu a general way, tor such recognition of encnurago meat ss the Incuining adnilnlstratlou nsn projK-rly give to the oppressed Keptiblicani of the South Thsru Is no quasilou ot color in this mat ter, salu several of the aentlemen, but it U a lairly qusetlon. Ths white Krpublioaii of the Bouth, suffcni quite as much on account of Ills |M)IItIcs as the eolorv<l Republican dives, whits Hie Ignorant black man who will vote the Dciuocrsllc ticket is regardc-d In the .-oulh with as much favor as his illllenile while neighbor who volca ths Mine Ucket. Tlin KcpuUllcaiis of tho Rnnlh srahaUni and    out iMH'atpg» of race or color, but bei auM of thsir Republican prin clploa. In llluttratlon of the annoyances which Ikiuth-ern H< p ibllrans suffer, one of the grii llctnen reiaie<1 two Incldsnte to your corrcsjvondcni. When I’reatdcnt Haves, early In hi* term, made a Bouihern trip, M <' HuHrr, of huulh t amlln*. was In hli party, sbowtng great re •|H>cl (or ths t’rsaldeiit and flatisrtng him with nbocquhius sitriitloiM Immedtalsly afu-rwaid Butler returneil homo and mads a tpcrc’i to his conatltuenU, In which he Nitd ' 1 Itave juat lan-n making a tour with his (raudnleiicy, Mr llaye* “ This cr.-at(<k| srvat mcrrlmsiii aioung the Dsmocrats Ik l^^rsally annsywl HiS Ro |Hib|lcaiiw Diirlnf (Its last gampaign a liemo* ratio rifle club at luwter, H<iuth (aroltna, waa riceedtngiy artlvn In attendlug all polltb ai iwrrHaga. and In krsaktni ky Iboae which Kc{nibllc«n* alteni|iuw1 to hold Tidi rtfls elub baa been torually liivtts?i to taka port In (ha inaugura Hon of Prrst'teai <<arasld Ths Invitation U bvokwl uy>on by Ihs buHdoirrt a* a mark §f ktgh rvsfwri atiowu to ÜiSM kv Um NutUtsni H|wbllnan«. and ÉHiál • Ti ftÉM* New York, Jan. 14.—Reinhardt was executed in the yard of the Richmond County Jail. Staten Island, this forenoon. He met his fate stolid, and died easy. A large crowd was attracted to Richmond by the event, but a heavy rain prevented the immense gathering expected. Reinhardt remained up in the corridor ol the prison until 5 a. m. cou-verslng with the keeper and reporters. He ppoke In cheery tones, Joked and smoked. “My mother’s vl.slt yesterday,” he said, "was the hardest on mo. Now the wont is over and ^"lAfthoui^liom^in^lS^Cathol^belief,” ReInSárfít refused to «ce two Catholic clergymen who called. He later admitted a Baptist clergyman who remained with him until ho was hanged. This clergyman, at tho sr-affold, prayed at great length and in slow tones, while a heavy rain thoroughly washed the black cap on Reinhardt’s head., Reinhardt looked calmly out on the crowd, but spoke not a word. The long prayer finally ended, the black cap was drawn, and theclergyman (Brlnck-crhoff) began another prayer, the people present ejaculating, “Tnli delay is cri cl.” This pmyer being brought to a close a few officers shook handi with Reinhardt, who said from beneath his cap "Good by," Immediately the trap WAS SPRL'RO. and Reinhardt shot Into the air about four feet. He swayed a few moments as if IKcIgss, then tried to raise his hands, pressed his nalU into his palms and struggling a little, died. The body was allowed to hang twelve minutes, and it was cut down. The undertaker fainted a* the trap was sprung and the body was Jerked luto the air. For two hours after the execution peciple from the country round about poured into the town and battled to get a view of the body. The mother, brother, cousin and brother-in-law of Reinhardt's murdered wife arrived, and the body was given over to them. It will be burled on Biindny. TUP. STORY or III* CRIMP. Reinhardt was convlcte<l of tho munler of Mary Ann Depnan, his repuA^l wife, July I'J, ISTfi. He and tho young an|l pretty woman krbo met her death at hU hands lived on Hie grouim floor of a ymnll double fntino house in Gore street, BUpIe-ton. lUinhardt kept a fancy gmals store in the llltlu fnuil room. Ho also did some work as a shoemaker, having a kit of shoemaSer's tooU. In his •jvare moments he made Ice cream, and, putliiif the churn in a half Ivarrel of broken let, rolled it up to I the pleasure resort* on tho the east thore of Silver I lake, wliich Is altout a mile Inland In a direct line I from Stapleton, Ho waa In the habit of covering j the lop of the churn and the larrol wlUi a itrlp of j caipel to ward off the •un’i rays. The young couple teemed to live unhappily, and the other IcnanU frequently heard the sound of angry wonli In tbslr rooma» Oii' the afternoon of tho llHh of July tho yonns woman HAR INTOTHK ROOM of a tenant, Mrs. Herteirn, in evident alarm. Rein bardt followed her closely. Ho tnme<l on kts heel, without a Word, and reiurn«*<l to hi* rooms. HU wife followeU him soon afterward. Several hours sfu rward Mrs. Horliorn heard her cry out, "Mrs. Herhorn!" but there waa no further sound. Reinhardt's itore was closdl early that evening. He was heard at work wlihaaaw in his ro«>ma early tho next morning. Moon aflcrwan! he stepped out Into the yanl, and oiIIihI loudly: "Uei up, Mury, If you want to see your mothtr today." Tlien h« ro-entcred his rooma. Moon afterward ho borrowed a wlieelliarrow from one ol hU neighbors, •ayliig ho wante«1 to (aka a half barrel of crockery up to hUililsr'i hnoae Me tntr-nded to move, be add, and his wife h ut Ronc to vull hur mulher in Newark. As hc wai roiling tho torrow, with a half barrel coveted with a rtrip M carpet Hghilf tiatlNl Idown on tt, fVay irom the h<*n«$, the barrenen %ff. It sava out a dull, heavy sound. KaluharvU hastily replaced it on the barrow, and went on hta way. Hk waa nut aevn again in Mtaplcton for aome weeks. Three aeeki later ihrs* boys, who were tending oows on ths «wtt tliurs of Itlvcr lake, found a halt-barrel |>arlly protruding from th# gniund They pulletl up tho s<lgo ol th« carpel tiallod uror Hi* top and U    SAW S Ht'SAR lOPT H« tditiHlail on trial that (be brvdy found in th* barrel waa Uiat of hla wife Th* jury couvlcled HalnhanU on th* ol May, and JusHc* Dyknvan Miiirnceil him to b* hanged on tholllhof July An appsal waa toktn to th* unprcia* Court, Genteal Terr», which aff)rme<l tb^ Judgment. ftetnlMsrtlt was then again awnr*nr< d to l>« haii|*d oa April I, lüa The (as» waa then Ukrn to Uv* (Árnrt ol Ap-|t«ala, and th* latter tribunal affirmed the )u«lt<'c al to* aentenc*, and ramiuerl Itt daelstort to tlto •<> pteaio ( nurt. Genoral Term, OS* which Rsinhardl waa ariatena*! tor a third tima to hav* the d»alh imivall) iirimounr».! against hlia, oad hla *B««utloa waa isvd (of Jaauatty 14, UU, Another Chapter Aboat the Frmwdalewt Claim Agenta—Sflnlater ChrlatlnDcy** Mtato-ment—Change of the Covington Colleetnr. SpeeuU Hítpaích to the Cütcnnati GazetU. VVA.SHIROTOK, Dec. 14. The late discussions here of the aunagemeiit of pension cuse» by certain claim agents is brfnglnf to light many facte coiineetcd with the bnsincss. It baa been the practice of the Commissioner of Pensions to answer ail communications of members of Congress in reganl to pensions as prpmotly at possible, knowing that a very consldemble portion of their correspondence consists of efforts to aid, some of their soldier constiiucnts    or their helm. last year over 46.0C6 letters were written from the office, giving members and Benatow information as to what was needed to advance pension cases. This free snd effitctive service to applicants on the part of members »f Coogresi has given great concern to certain claim agents, who desire to pcrfoi m the same service for money, The following circulars will show Congressmen and the public the shrewd method by which incae' agents have attempud to attach them oil ta faelpcú to claim agency csiabl* ‘tmcnts: R. A. lioHINtCX,    y    .    .    ' Maniurer. President of the Pensioner’s National Relief Amy citttion. Chairman of the Pcnsloner’i Committee. Boidler’s Record Agency. Washi.ngton, D. C., Dec. 13.1875. Dear Sir; Wo advise yon, if yon desire to harrji tlic iillownncc and payment of your claim lor your mother's {icn.sion, to write a letter to yuur Coiigresé-niiUi and ask him to call up your claim at once. Btute to him the date yuur claim was fiiod, and that it i.A complete, and there can be nogcoit reiuiun why it is noiiiIiuwvMi and {«.id. If a pensl.iu claim, give Hie number~-'02,415. If u bounty ciahh, give your company, regiment, and State. Biato your ncceesitics, and that you are greatly in heed of Hie amount due vou; and if you know of any unu acquainted wtih your member of Congress, have bUn or them also to press him to obtain a report anvl disposition of yonr claim. They are so far behind that it it those who make the most pressure to bear wlio get their claims tiirough moat iworoptly. 1 Hhoil do all I can, and only oak that you follow ray advice, not to press liard ou ns. Reopectively, yours truly,    K.    U.    Domirkjx. Law Offick or Charlfa & George A. Kind,'’ 91i> F Street, Wasiungto.n D. C., December 17, 1860. Your claim for pension No. 105,900, os an invalid of Comnány 1, 4th Regiment, Arkansas Volunteers, is iielteved to be coiiipleia, all the requirements of the Pension Office having lieeii complied with. and the l.ist evidence called InrsubmiUed this date. Owing to the pressure of busiIlc^t upon the Pension Office it will proliRlfly be some months before yourcluhn is reaolied (or consideration, unless your Kcnrúseute-live in ( oiigrcss will kindly assist you in bringing about early action. We would suggest tlut you forward this letter and the iuclosed curd to Hou. R. P. Rland for his information with renrd to calling up your case, und we will cheerfully rcndec any assistance in the matter that we can. Please forward lo us any rvuly received from the Pension Office, that we may know the status of tho claim, and write if any further evidenco la required. Very respectfully,    Cuas. A Oko. A. kisD. Mr. John A. Boatright, JanutviHe, Mo.: The Character of N. W. Fitzgerald’s dealinn wjth his cHciiu is further illustrated hf the following extnuH from a circular, Isaiiod by him at the tluio Coiign'Nf reduced the fee fora peiwloii clalra from fJ5 U' l-O. There was nothing in the law rrqnlrlug this fee to be paid in advance, and yet Flugerald at once sent his circular, so falsely framed.- as to was as far from the truth os ht coaM csLvtfvtth a fee once paid, of course it coold make no difference to Fitzgerald, whether the claim waa ever settled or not. Office of Nathan W. FlUgortld, Attorney and Counselor at Law, and BolteiUir of Clsdms and Patenu; Wasihrotom, D. C., July ü 1878. Samad Otiphant, ScottniUe, Allen Ommig. JCg.; Dear Sir—It becomes my duty to Inform you that Congress, on the last day of the sesslou. passed a law reducing aitonieys' feoa in all ous.>a hereafter filed from FJ5 to $IU, making It necemary for the epplf cant for the    iieusioii to    pay said fee    of $10 in advance. The law which allowed an attorney’» fee of 135 was repealed. The measure will, we fear, in many casea, aork hardship to the claimant, and we very much regret its poaoage.t Wo did everything in our power, bt-iore the committers of the Benatc and House, to prevent the eoaetmeni of this measure, but it was rushed through by Con- ?ressmea and Bcnutors who ptofe-s to be riendly to too soldier, and bis wlauw and    orphans.    It    was    argued that it was itcttcr for tlie soldlen to pay flO In advance than to pay FJ& after the claim was allowed. Bal<l law makes it perfectly impoMlble for soldten or widows or    dependent’s    parents    to gel    a pension ,to which they are perfectly    entuled umll they have paid 810 in advance. When your case was sent to me, 1 took charge of it In good faith. i»cllevlnf, after cnrefiil examiiiauoii, that I could obtain you the pension to which the law «jffiUtiea vou. end you rilled up a blank agreeing to isly mea yj& toe < on-greaa. however, steps in and iWnles that contract, xaving, in subateiicc, that you aball pay tlO ami no more to your attorney for his tervices. Sow, I am prevented from going nu with your case nnder the new law, till you pay the JIO under iu proTtebm. I have your case under way, and will loao no Hm» tn pushing It (orwatd    ai aoon as the tev Is paltl. You can .at-iid it by Poslofflce order «r-regular letter. The national icputation which I havo galmd In snccei>afuUy procuring so many thousand claims for auldlcni or their heirs will, 1 t>ellcve, lie suffielent guarantee to you that 1 will, in the future oa i'l the post, faithfully and coa-scientloutly do my whole duty ta behalf of th* sohllcrs nr their heirs. U wttl, no doubt, as I taid, work a hardship for some lo have to pay the Ire in sdvsnce, but to ttioMi who are unable to do so of their own means, there are, let me say. perhap* some friend of a soldier In every county who would adranoe the oecrs-•ary fee lo Hiat applicant, knowing Hat It wontd enable thain to get their jiiat dues frun the govcm-roeiit, and that they would soon be repaid. In caae-s where it Is lmi»oMlble to procure th* «nitre amount In advaoco. 1 am wHItng tngo on wfih th* caao upon receiving half th* fee in advamw. Hit balance aa Boou as puaslble, say ta thirty or sixty days. 1 have all your papers, and am now waiting yonr answer to enabl* me to put your csm true.’ Remember that 1 can't go on wlia ibeoaae and take out my te* when romplcted, a* ! (uciaerly did under the old Inw. which gavp m* t2k Under Uio prcaent law I am only to rpiutve tiff and mate* It I uecoaaary that It sliall be iwld In adranc*. com annouaclnk it I aincrraly ho|>* that Uita matter of the peyssenl of the fee will nut «(and In your way. 1 heM yim will be able to comply with the law lu the payment of the lee. I <an assure you that I never umlartaka a claim until i have first aatUtted myavlf that 1 believe It can U' pul true, and to api<««l to my rrtord belitre th* department sine* ih« war chw»<l, kiiowlng that 1 *und high •» a *tie«'e*afiil allorney belor* lb* aeveral dep*Hme*te of th* guvernuiriti. The amount, if any you hava sent mu lor immiuko and exi>«nara. Itaa b*A*u da-ducted from the llff leavtng Ine batanee due aa ktalotl h« luw. Tlie emilracu (or Ui ar* heiwwiUi rvturneti. The aiiiuunl uxv>lvvd lor puatag* ami rxpenw a waa II, laaving th* l«lanm due on my lee of U 1 hcrewlHi return cntiiraru. You tiavs a guotl caM, do nut d*Uy th* fee. W. W. FrrtuasALP, Th* rhang* In thé t'oVtngifui roll»ei«r*bli«. ltap|i«ar« thl! tboVimiVal'o! (Y)lleetor*llol<l*», t'olleilur of Inlrrnai Kevcuua ot the (--stugtoii Idstrlct, was mad* without the knowladga of th* I onimlailoiirr of Internal Revenues sad by lUris*-tlon of th* I'rvaldent Inatead of prtmaiily from the Ireasur* l>v(i«rlnieni. t o! Huldva li rvgarded at Hie nffie* nl the Inn nial Revenue aa oii» of tU very tHsi. and no rraeonoi aiiv kind ta kuown ibvre (or Hi* cliauui. Those aettv* in Wtngtnx it about are reporten her* to be Jqhn I. NansQtoa, J. D, Hearn*, and 1* K Cumtogurr. Curraapoiitta»*» Over th* CThlwae* N*g«tMu tlu««a. Th* enrrratwmdi'nc* betweea the t^MDiManers Ptcnl|Hiteutiury of th* Unlto>t |toto* to CUiaa and pi-eraUry Ivarte te quite velasDaotSR, and gl^wa a drialled arormnl ot th* eesUM of Ute nekotteUoua. It hegftM «Uh m unleaUwu doled Nkthp, hrpteiabev II eclnk thetr arrivwl at th* OiMMweftegffiat the ttth of ihai mcmih, where ihagr ftmisd a irota troui Frtrx» Wung. Uw •eeretary ot Affiilr», lafurmlas (ta’to ol 4ba apnuiutoseaial (1 Cnmmiaalimrn by the CtMMW UwverDMMk wMk fuil pDwvr#. In mhu«wtoÍBlM th* rewAia ot (hb poto th* Anarbwii pl«qtf<itotlttatl*a swi lalted kUtew will ual IkM li the pmnbtoaes affid ffiH

Search All Newspapers in Cincinnati, Ohio

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Cincinnati Daily Gazette Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Cincinnati Daily Gazette?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection