WASHINGTON, July 31.
U it not true, ei t hB been represented,
that the Ohio troops objected, on the night
previous to the battle, to niarohing under
; Gen. Bcbenek. ...',',
In the bestowal of military boors and
tii lee, the valuable eerricei of Col. Stone
are not over!..oke I, end there Is little if
any doubt that he too will be promolod to a
-. Biigadier Generalship. '
The HeraWe correspondence says:
Information has been received here, that
tinoe the affair at Bull's Uun the Rebels
bate concentrated an immense army in
. Virginia, and have a new and available
foroe of 210,000 men.
North Caroline, Tennessee, Mississippi,
and Alabama at once agreed to double the
quota already levied on them.
It appears that the Rebel troops do not
intend to make an attack upon this city.
A Lioutenant of the regular army, who
was captured and mde his escnpo from
Manassas last Monday, motes that from
conversations which be overheard it is not
their intention to advance upon Washing
ton. The question has been discussed, and
Gen. Beauregard was oppose ! to any such
- policy. His idea is to aol on the defensive.
Up to Monday but few troops hd left for
the direction of Washington. A Urge num
ber had been thrown forward toward Fair-
fax. lie is of opinion that they intend to
make a stand at that place, as implements
for entrenchments and fortifications naa
been sent out in large quantities. Nearly
" all ths prisoners, he skvs. have been sent
to Richmond. There were a great many of
. our wounded vet at Manns
At the meeting of the New York delega
tion yesterday, .Mr. Corning, or Albany,
nronosed the following resolution:
Resolved, That in the judgment of the
New York Dclc-'iuion, Gen. Wool should be
" called into Relive service at onoe. Adopted
It is reported that Hon. Benjamin Wood
has offered to go to Richmond to endeavor
to procure the release of his colleague in
Congress, Mr. Ely, and Col. Crooran, and
that the President has the matter under ad
The Tribune's dispatch says :
The following nracs were sent to the
Senate for Commissioners of Subsistence,
with the rank of Captain :
William S MDougall, Indians; Nathau
iel Mrvin, Ohio; Spued Butler, Illinois;
Francs Darr, Ohio; William C. Hasking,
lsaae C. Woods, J. N. Cowley, Indiana;
W. w. Jackson, Illinois ; Richard MoAllis
The following were sent as Assistant
Quarter Masters, with rank as Captains
Griffith Owen, Michigan; Nathan Bar
ker. Missouri: John G. Clark. John J. El
liott, Ohio; J. L. Dodge, Illinois; II. H
Baggs, James Bradshaw. Indiana ; John W
Taylor. Iowa : Charles W.Moulton, S. Low-
rr. Ohio: John W. Rankin, Iowa; Reuben
E. Hitoh, Jesse W. Fell, J. W. Shaffer, and
G. A. Pierce, Illinois; Henry Q. Curtiss,
World's dispatch :
Testerdiy 3 anregard was reeonnoitre-
ing in person within 3 or 4 miles of the
" Chain Bridge, and left a party of 10 or 15
of his troops scouting tberc, but ID mm
utes afterwards the latter were all made
prisoners by Capt Mott, of N. Y., and
Union company that went out for the pur
tose of capturing them.
The whole number of killed, wounded
and missing of the Fire Zouaves is zbj
. They are to be sent to New York, being
There is no confirmation at headquarters
of the defeat of Gen. Wise in Western Vir
ginia, at Bullslown.
PRINCE NAPOLEON EN ROUTE FOR
NEW YORK, Aug. 1.
Prince Napoleon Bonaparte and a por
tion of his suite left for Washington by
evening train yestorday, leaving the Prin
eess and other ladies of his party at
Now York Hotel.
; The Prince will take a tour through
West and return in a few weeks.
WASHINGTON, July 31.
Tribune s uiip.acb :
The following nominations for Brigadier
generals were sent into the Senate to-
' The dates of all the commissions are
' 17th: CoL Sam'l P. Heintz&liaan, of
17th Infantry; CoL Andrew Porter, of
lGih Infantry, the present Provost Marshal
' of the city; Col. Wm. B. Franklin, 2d In
i fantry; Col. Chas. H. Stone, 14ih Infantry;
Lieut. CoL Tlios. W. Sherman, 5lh artillery;
Jos. Hooker, of California, and Ulysses
Grant, of 111 , Capis. in the regular army;
- Grank W. Lander, of Ya.; Edward D. Ba
ker, of Oregon; E. P. Kelly of Va; John
- C. McClernand of Illinois, M. C. from that
; . State. ' '
The following orders have just t ten pro
mulgated from Ueidquarteia of the Army.
GENERAL ORDERS, NO. 12.
WASHINGTON, July 30.
Searches of houses for arms, traitors
spies, and arrest oi offenders in such mat
ters, shall only tie made in any Department
by the special authority of the Commander
thereof, except in extreme cases admitting
of no delay. By command of,
LIEUT. GEN. SCOTT.
" E. D. Towksesd, Ass't Adj't GeneraL .
Another order has been issued by Gen.
t . Scntt to the army, or persons who in con
sequence of the war may be near
grounds and tomb of Washington, t regard
all there as sacred.
Wise's retreat is confirmed, bnt under
what circumstances is unknown.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. HOUSE.
Sedgwick, from the Naval Corami'lee,
a bill, which was paescd, author
.' ixiu additional enlistments in (be Nav
for three years, orduriog the wir.
Stevens, from the Committee on Ways
and Means, reported a bill, which was
passed, impropriating $100,000 for field
: fortifications for the defense of Washing
ton. . .. .- . -
. , bteven?, from the Committee cf Confer
ence on the Supplemental Loan Bill, made
a report explxiuing that ths disagreements
of the two Hguocs had been compromised
by striking out nine per cent, in certain
oases and sitbsiituting six ; also modifying
the Sub Tresnry Act so that instead
; -gold and silver being immediately ptud
into the Treasury, as now required,
4 money derived lro n the loan may remain
' ont in pursuance of law. ' '
Conkling inquired whether the commit
tee retained tiie duties from Virginia,
coffee, sugar, &e , aa a pledge for the loan.
... Stevens, replied that the Senate would
not coiisent to "that, and rather than 'lose
i the bill the committee had agreed lo aban-
1 dn that clause. . ... . j I
'" The report was adopted by 83 against
. 34 rotes. ; , ,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. HOUSE. FROM FORT MONROE.
NEW YORK, Aug. 1.
The Baltimore American, of yesterday,
. has the following rumors which prevailed
about Fort Monroe. That iiea. -
J would be placed in another military
and the command of that depart-
meat wenld be aesigned to Gen. WooL :
'" Lient. Crosby, O. S. N , was eentby
, 'Stri. gh&m, with an armed brig, to
mouth of the I'ocomoke river, for the
pose of firing upon a number of boats
., to have been carrying supplies to the Con-
' federates, to the eastern shore of Virginia,
from Baltimore. .
bue was well armed and manned.
Lieutenant had orders to act determinedly.
, The result had ot transpired, but -about
V o'clock at night a brisk cannonading
beard in the direction of Pokomoke,
it p pea red that more than one- party
engaged in it ' - - ;
FROM FORT MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, Aug. 1.
LA juonnism maae a balloon ascension.
', and could not discover ths enemy in any
rection, .. .-, -
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.
Official dispatches Just received from Gen.
Cox, commander of the Federal force on the
Kanawha River in Virginia, states that the
Kanawha Valley i now tree ot rebel troops.
Cox't rapid pursuit of Wise's forces resulted
in the capture of 1,000 stand of nrmi and
large amount ot gunpowder left bchlud by
the enemy in their flight. Wife and his
hirces were completely routed. There was
no chance for 8ght as the, rebels retreated
faster than the pursuit could be made.
The force is stated to be o,00D or 6,000
The enemy burned all the badges in their
Gen. Cox adds that he now tuny occupies
ilsn Vallev. and that the people are now re
turning to their homes from whiehthey have
been driven by ths rebels.
Great rejoicings bave been made on toe
Kanawha River at the retreat of Wise.
It is reported tha Gen. Wool is to be inv
mediatclr called into active service and as
sume the command at Fortress Monroe In
lace of Gen. Butler. The Utter will be or
dered to co-operate with Gen. McClellan.
It is also reporttd that Gen. McCall of Penn
u ! to aa to Huruer's Ferry.
.v...- - , , - ... r
All nn t In tup reuerai canine uu vuo
ionise last n;ght The heavy ruins have raised
the stream so that it is impossible to ford
it at present.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.
Mr. Grimes gave notice that he should in
troduce a bill declaring ihe nnoonstitutional-
itv of the a.'t making retrocession ot a part
ot the District of Columbia to the State
Mr. Smilsburv movea to fc.xe up me reso
lution of inq dry in reference to the sending
of arras to the State of Delaware, tie faia
that Delaware was as loyal as any State
the Union; but persons attempted to make
it appear that tbere were disloyal men there.
Motion screed to.
Mr. Wilson introduced a Dili niaKing ap
propriations for fortifications. The bill pro
vides for $100,000, and also probiLits flog
oinir in the army. Passed.
The bill to promote tne eniciency oi iue
. , - e
volunteer lorces oi ice u. o. m
The bill to punish traul on tne part
officers making contracts for the Uovern
mrnt. whii h was returned fiom the House
with amendments, wastaKen np.
II r. Wil.-on moved a reconsideration.
After some discussion Mr. Wilson with
drew his motion, and the bill passed.
Mr. Wilson made a report from the Com
mittee on the bill tor the better organization
of the army.
Alter some ds-usion, tre uepors was
airreed to, and the bill passed.
The bill lor the suppression of insurrection
was takn up.
Mr. Fessenden made a report from th
Committee of Conference on the lotn bill.
Report was agreed lo, and the bill stands
The consideration ot tb? insurrection
The Senate bill authorizing the appoint
ment of aid-de-camps in addition to those
lowed by law by the President on the recom
mendalion of Lieut. Gen. Scott and of
Major Generals, was passed.
T:ie bill wns passed appropriating $100,000
for the purchase of ordnance for the n?e
the navy, c. .
Mr. Blair, of Missouri, risii.g to a personal
explanation, read some remarKS of Tourlo
Weed against him and his hi other Montgom
ery Bla r, tv.e Postmaster f,'eneral,derogntory
to them in connection wit1" ibe war. As
the latter, Montgomery Biair, that gentle
man could take care ot himself. Although
he' (F. 4. Blair) differed from Gen. Scott
with reference to the conduct ot the war,
their ersona! relations were of the kindest
Mr. Biair continued at some length defend
ing hiiTiselt from the charge that be
counselled the late advance, and was there-
lore one of those who were responsible
the disaster at Bull s Run.
A colloquy occurred between Blair
Richardson in reference to a conversation
between Gen. Scott and the President as
ported by Richardson, relative to the Bull
SANDY HOOK, Md., Aug. 1.
No important movements have taken
place. An additional force has been sent
guard the ford at Harper's Ferry.
On Tuesday night it was reported that con
siderable bodies of rebel foragers were with
six miles of the Ferry, which gives rise
the suspicion that a inuci larger body
nearer us than Lc-eburg. Some think
Gen. Johnston s army is on, the move north
Sixteen officers of the Garibaldi Guards,
di satisfied w;th the experience and incom
petency to discharge their duties, have
and returned to New York.
LOUISVILLE, Aug 1.
A despatch from Nashville to the Courier
says that M'Culloch has been defeated
Gen. Seigel, killing nine thousand and losing
six hundred. The report is not believed
the Courier office.
The Richmond Enquirer of the 29th
says the Renna Regiment has been captured
by the Confederates.
V. R. Stephenson in a card in the ville
Union of this morning, says that Judge
Catron will not undertake to bold the Fede
ral Court at Nashville again, no matter
may occur. j
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.
ported A special dispatch to the New York
says that Capt. Rowan of the Pawnee
has received a letter from Alexandria stating
that the Confederates had taken all the upper
works of the ste-imer Page, put six
aboard her, and all the flat boats on the Rap
pahannock were brought over to the Poto
mac There is said to be a great many at Aqnia
creek. The Pawnee has been ordered
Aqnia creek m consequence.
The Government has arranged with
manufacturers to bave sixty rifled cannon
turned out per week. One firm contracts
for three hundred.
CAIRO, Ill., Aug. 1.
Scouts just returned from the South report
that tbe rebels at New Madrid are well armed
and well drilled. They have five batteries
of 10-pound field pieces otucered by foreigners,
and two regiments of cavalry
equippvd. -, - -'',
Gen. ri low is in command, and has prom
ised Jackcon to place 20,000 men in Missouri
at once. ,
Pillow bas issued a proclamation full
bombast to tbe people ot Missouri, declaring
bis intention to drive tbe invaders from
State, enable ber people to regain
rights so ruthlessly taken away by
who march nnder banners inscribed
" Beauty and Booty" as tbe reward of
and says he will show no quarter
those taken in arms.
JEFFERSON CITY, August
The Missouri and Western Telegraph
will commence taking down their wires
of Ihis place this morning, owing to
disturbed slate of the counties between
and the Kansas border. It is impossible
protect the company's property, which
being rapidly destroyed by kwlesi persons
who roam unrestrained throughout that
lion ot tne otate. Dispatches going to
sas City, Missouri, and to points in Kanras
and Nebraska, will go hereafter Tia tjniney
witn bul iiiue delay.
Prince Napoleon wiL be the guest of
French Minister wnu. : here.
Mrs. Gen. Gaines has returned from
Orleans a strong Union woman. She
eiders the Southern Confederacy a failure.
and such was the general feeling there.
NEW YORK, Aug. 1
Herald's dispatch :
It It tusnected here that the army of the
Potomac will not tie kept idle so long a time
as has been generally predicted. I s re-or-
ganiztlon proceeds with great raoiuuy.
the furthest, a few weeks will be required at
the present progress to make a forward
movement more succesitui tunu mo imi
o doubt is entertained that lieu, iuei-uunn
will strike as soon n be is ready, without
wailing for the weather. .
k Julius Bing, a l'russian, out bumuibimw
BrilUh subject who was taken prisoner at
Hnll Rnn. returned here to nignt ue
dues not kl at liberty to give any inform
tion, except the r.mpie narauvo oi ui u
adventures. He went upon the battle-field
Sunday in company with Hon. A. B. Ely.
He was taken prisoner neur me inrremuu
Bridge about 0 o'clock P. M. He was recog
nized immediately by Col. Lay, formorly Aid
of Gen. Scott, now an oflicer of the rebel
ny... . ... .
On Uondav nichl be was sent on 10 aia-
assas and placed under guard with 70 other
prisoners. He obtained an interview wuu
Beauregard bud was oismisseu anu mrunn.
ed with a pass through the lines. It was
hU intention to come back via CentreviiiC;
but was advised by Gen. Beauregard that the
route would be dangerous and ho Dad neiur
iro by way of Richmond and Mathias Point
where be could cross to iuo mnrjiuuu
Mr. Bing was dliged to remain in Rich
mond until h' was furnished by the British
V ice Consul vlth despatches to Lord Lyons,
aid in tha. capacity was euabled to l'rooeed.
He reports that Colonel Oorcoran u not
wounded, but in ill health. t
Mr. Ely i-iconbued in jau. ms couuuemu
the field in encouraging the soldiers irom
his Slate elicited admiration, even of the
Tbey admit tbeir loss in killed is about
equal to ours, lots admission suow iuai
their loss was at least mree iimes gretucr
Mr. Bing says large numbers of troops
are continually ponring into Richmond from
The Conference Commissioners of the two
Houses bave been is session nearly twenty
foor hours on the various tariff and lax bills
before them. They have finally agreed upon
a general bill which will be reported to-morrow
morning. Tbey take the House tariff
bill changing the duty on liquors and silks.
The latter an increase of 10 per cent, on the
Morrill bill, on brandy an increase or ZD per
cent., nnd other liquors 10 per cent., and
on wine from 40 to 50 per cent, advalorura.
Tbey adopi the House tax bill. The then
adopt the Senate's income bill from five
three cents on all incomes over $800. The
Committee are of opinion that this bill will
be satisfactory to both. i
The Tribune's Cispatch says : '
Col. Miles publishes a card, and declares
he has been made the victim of personal
spite; that he directed the movements
his troops on the field, and that he never
gave some of the orders attributed to him.
He says he has called for a Court of In
GEN. PATTERSON'S ORDERS.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 2.
Times' Special from Washington : 1
Official dispatches to Gen. Patterson will
show that the entire blame for the defeat
our forces ai, Bull's Run, is due eutirely
his neglect of positive orders. Ha was
first to engage and defeat Johnston
setond, if nnable to engage Johnston, to
between him and Manama?, and prevent
junction of his forces with Beauregard's;
if nnable tto fulfill either of these orders,
he was to harrass Johnston in front and koep
him before Winchester. Fourth, if he could
do neither of these things, then he was
make all baste to Mastio and join M Dowrll
as soon as Jjhnston could join Beauregard,
it will be seen that Gen. Patterson did
regard each of these orders, and bad
obeyed either be would bave prevented
disaster at Bull's Run, and at once bave en
tirely destroyed the rebellion and removed
the seat of war beyond the confines of Virginia.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.
' On motion of Mr. Cox it was resolved
the Senate and House that we acknowledge
the faithful services, and loyal devotion
our soldiers who have fought and fallen
while defending onr flag and vindicating
supremacy and majesty of the republic
commend to a generous people and to
army which is now eager tor the contest
with unyielding conrnge, the imperishable
honor of their example.
Tbe Senate bill relating to the revenue
was taken np. It provides that
Secretary of the Navy may charter or pur
chase additional vessels for the revenue
Mr. Hale, Irom the Naval Committee,
back tbe bill authorizing the con
ptrnction of twelve small side wheel steamers.
Passed. - '
The report of the Committee of Confer
ence on the resolutions to pay tbe widow
Stephen A. Donglas was read and agreed
and the bill passed. '
Mr. Simmons moved to tike np the resolu
tion for adjournment. Agreed to.
Mr. Simmons moved to amend so as
permit the Houce to adjourn Saturday.
Laid over. ..".- t
Mr. Simmons moved that the Senate meet
hereafter at 11 o'clock. Agreed to.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2.
Special to Tribune: " , . '
Tbe Senate has confirmed tbe nomination
Capt. Gustavus V, Fox,' of Massachusetts,
heretofore chief clerk of the Navy Depart
ment, as Assistant Secretary of the Navy.,
Tbe place he vaeates is filled by Wm. Faxon
' f Connecticut, who has hitherto been
confidential secretary and assist: nt secret
of Mr. Welles.
Tbos. J. D. Fuller of Indiana, Auditor
the Treasury has resigned.
The Secretary of War yesterday directed
the Commandant of the foroes at Alexan
dria that from that day all slaves now
prison at that post be liberated, and
they be employed on the fortification
military works, and be paid for as day
is the 6ervioe of the Government.
All other slaves escaping' hereafter shall
be treated in a similar manner. " "
From a trustworthy somce we learn
that CoL Cameron was shot by CoL Wade
Hampton, of S. C. - -
Gen. Beauregard i force at rinii s ttun
27,000,-which was increased by 8,000
Johnson' s-the day before, and by 5,000
during the engagement ' - '
BOSTON, Aug. 1.
The British brig Herald, which was
July 16th and taken to Philadelphia
for attempting to mn the blockade, as report
ed yesterday, cleared lor Boston May
ostensibly, ror Turk's Island, but was
chartered by j arties In New Tork for Beau
fort, N'.C, with the inttnt to try the exper
iment ol rnnnipg the blockade.
It Is well known in 'his city, and the
ot Kw York, thai other British vesrels
left these porta within thirty days for
mington and other porta in North Carolina,
to take cargoes for England and the British
provinces. f f o i ' 'f
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., July 29.
Hundreds of people are coming Into
State almost daily, who have been driven
out of Texas and Arkansas by tha
They represent that if tht Federal
Government w6nld send a force and
to arm the people, more than one-half
both 8tates would fight for the Union.
Tht strength of the Missouri State
south of ns is stated to be about 7,000,
2,600 Arkansas troops. There
nearly 500 slaves doing military duty
one of Ban MeCullough's regiments.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, August 2.
' Per Northern Light Tht Panama
reports that an English vessel was
I Southern nriuateer. in latitude 24 deg.
hauled and Doaraea on uui,
' miiL, longitude 60 deg, 10 min.
THE TRI-WEEKLY LEADER.
SATURDAY MORNING, AUG. 3, 1861.
Return Home of the Cleveland
EXERCISES IN THE PARK.
This morniig the Cleveland Grays re
turned to their homes. After an abseno
of three months, during whloh tlma the
lives have been repeatedly placed la perij
and they have undergone unaocuitomed
hardships, they again greet and art grac
ed by those who parted from thtm witk to
many misgivings, and who with full fcaar(i
bade them, a few weeks ago; God ipeod
upon tha holy mission which had devolvod
nnAn them. i
Aa early as eigoi ooioo uu uiurmug
unusuil numbers of peopla began la be
.1. I , . L 1 1. I - T
visible on Superior street and In tha Park.
A little knot gathered about tha arch,
whioh was being erected on tha Square, and
other Utile knot collected at the foot
Buperior street, in view of the traos upon
which the expeoted toldiera lrera to maka
their entrance. About half-past nine tka
reoort of cannon announced tha approaeh
of the train, and immediately Bnperipr
street was filled wltk man, women and
children, who gathered from all quarters,
eager to ace tha gallant lads (or whom
Cleveland was twining ber laurels.
A large part of those present were from
out of town, and tha number of strange
faces and strange attires showed that
Interest which has been oentered in
little band of volunteers was not felt alona
n the city, nor confined loany onsf.rderof
persons, bnt that they bad exoitsd
admiration and sympaty of tha people
At length ths train appeared In sight,
and a murmur ih! buBtla arose among
those who were standing upon Vineyard
and Superior hills. "There they are!"
There they are P went from ont to an
other, and a cheer rolled down the lint
the track until it was swelled by the roar
of hundreds of Toioes wh wert gathered
at the depot, ''' " "' 1
RECEPTION AT THE DEPOT.
The Columbus train
9 o'clock, bringing the Grays, whera they
were received by a detnobment of
Cleveland Grays Company B. Having
formed into line, they were escorted to
nmin nrocesalon. which had formed
River street under command of tha Mar-
shal, Gen. A. 8. Sanford, assisted by
Barnett and Lieut, CoL Blurgeesw upo
joining the procession, a general order
given to " Forward, march," when the
mense body moved np River street to u
street, and thence to Superior street
the Park, where the reception exercises
THE TRIUMPHAL ARCH.
One of the most magnificent features
the reception, -as the-grand triumphal
arch, erected for tht occasion, on the
side of the Publio Square, facing to
that it was beautiful
eoneeDtion : and execution oonveys but
faint idea of its grandeur. Wide tnough
at the base for four to pass nnder abreast,
and towering above the heads of the
lant soldiers, as they passed throngs,
the apex of tht arch atood an American
Eagle, which seemed to say to eaoh
" Well done I You have fought a
fight' for ths maintenance of that glorious
flag, and Cleveland gives you hbatt
t nnu a nnW
The aroh Is fifteen leet in width
twenty one feet high, and oonsisted of
lastres two feet wide and twelra feet
to the soring of the arch. Upon each
llre were two panels and a circle la
centre, made of evergreens on tht outside,
and flowers on the inside, the lower pan
els were covered with bin oloth, tha
ter with white and tht upper panels
red the national colors; upon either
of the shield in the aroh, were stats
of flowers, and surrounded with ever
greens, and npon the shield in Ihe center
stood an Amerioan Eagle, with a scroll
its beak, upon which waa inscribed, u
and Union." On either side
the aroh wert suspended national
and beneath the shield hung a portrait
Washington. The rear side of tht
was covered with evergreens and flowers.
The work was designed by Walter Bly
executed by R. R. Herrick, and ornamented
by a committee of ladies, who volunteered
their services for tht occasion, and
happily have they discharged tht duly
signed them. I
On arriving at tht Park, passing
neath the arch, the procession was march
ed to the Square in front of tht Custom
House. Largo OTOwds of people had previ
ously taken positions favorable foe hearing
and seeing, so far as their individual
were concerns i.but which Interfered sadly
with the programmt which existed in
mind of the Marshal. : Of course, therefore,
the weaker power was compelled, to
to tbe stronger, and tht good peopla
wht had congratulated themselves
hearing an intellectual treat under
moat favorable conditions, wert compelled
to "move on" by tbe "inexorable order
the police. One youn6 man was insane
enough to be affronted, end wicked tnough
to aim a blow at Marshal Minokley,
it waa worse for him than it would
been had he submitted meekly. Tbe
came in in the most scientifia manner
on his wind-pipe, and a struggle .ensued
which ended In the upholding of tht
of the law, and tht marching off
the obnoxious individual tt iht watch
house. : ---i
. A lady who had unwisely ventnrtd
near tha confines of tht sacred precinct,
was terrified to such a degree by the pranc
ing hoise of Gen. Sanford, that aha soraam
.d "murder" at the top of a very oler
prano . :ee, whioh excited such a sudden
interest in tht bystanders, that there was
tremendous rush of sympathisers .towards
the unfortunate woman, who was ntarly
crushed by this display of tenderness
the part or the multitude. ; She was finaty
rescued and pulled out into a less tonfined
position by main strength. - . '-'
Finally, however, tha spaee was cleared
within tht square formed by tht military
and firemen, and tht Grays wert marched
in front of tht stand and plaoed al "reel,"
and Bushnell White, Esq., npon wheal
volved the duty of making tht welcoming
speech, ascended the stand and delivered
the following eloquent address:
Capt, SntvoriK, OJicat and Friealt e
CUvelmd Grayt? -
With the inteosest satisfaction, with
high but well founded pride, and with
. , i t i - , in r, r nAwn (,.
f. th dead. I bid vou W ELCOMJS HOHX
In the name of tht city, in tehali of
.. .. - ... ... :
eld companions in arms, on the part of this
Immense asaamblage of your fellow oiti-
Hns, I say to you, WELL DONE patriotic
men, irUflK gallrnt soldiersi : I
Words are powerless to convey the thanks
wt owt to the gallant Grays. For more
than twenty years you have been the pride
and boast of our elty. During all those
years of peace, while witnessing your miL
itary spirit and proficiency in all the du
ties of a soldier s life, we have felt that,
tome war or civil strife, you would do honor
to the city and tbe State, and would sus
tain, at whatever hazard, tbe flag and the
government of our fathers. 1
Kor nave we been disappointed. Rebel
lion came, foul, wicked, hellish, to blast
the prosperity of tlghty years, to uproot
our government, and to destroy the last
hops of tht world in the perpetuity of free
nstilullons. Jsnoouraged by tbe fall of
Bumpier, the rebels were moving in force
on onr National Capital. To ptotect it, the
President, on the 14th of April, issued his
call for troops. On the 15th, the call
reached Ohio, and on the next day, the
Grays were ordered to report at Columbus.
So deservedly high was the reputation of
your corps, that on the 1 th its ranks wer
filled to the number of one hundred and
four men, and on the 18th, leaving busi
ness, friends, end families, you arrived in
Columbus. No company in Ohio, no com
pany in Massachusetts, surpassed, in also
rity of obedience, the Cleveland Grays.
Entering Pennsylvania on the l'Jth or
April, you were detained in that State un
til the 2Ulb or May, apparently to give con
tractors time to rob both you and the Gov
ernment, and to fix upon the soldiers of a
great and wealthy estate tbe sobriquet ot
"Ohio Paupers." That and all other
wrongs done you, shall be settled when the
war is ended.
From the moment of your encampment
on the south of the Potomao to your return
In Washington, you bave fulfilled the high
est expectations of your warmest friends.
Wntlher thrust beneath the unexpected nre
of a masked battery, or moving in the open
field under the fire of superior numbers,
you exhibited the courage of brave men
.... , , , - . . 1 1 j 11 - j ..1 1:
anu me aisoipune oi wcu-unueu buiuici.
At Vienna, when suddenly assaulted nnder
circumstances that might well have caused
a panio among veteran troops, you formed
company under fire, coolly sod quickly, and
moved back to uau s Dross noans, ine rear
guard of your detachment Thank God,
there was but one civilian and no congress
men in that fight. In the movement on
Manassas, your brigade led the advanced
as brave an army as ever fought. On that
disastrous Sunday, having the right of
your regiment and moving 'right in front,
you were the first in the field of battle,
and there, during long hours, sometimes
exposed to, and sometimes sheltered from,
fire, you patiently awaited tne result oi me
attack on iheenemy'a flank.
When ordered to retreat, your brigade
formed the rear guard of the army, your
regiment formed the rear guard of the bri
gade, and tbe Cleveland urays me Tear
guaie of your regiment' "First on tbe
field and last to leave it" tells the story of
your manhood. Slowly and in good order,
you thus moved from that field rendered
forever memoraoie oy ine uanng om, rj
of ths men, and forever disgraced by the
ineompetenoe and cowardice of many of
the leaders. When moving in the order I
have described on the road to Centreville,
and when threatened with a cavalry at
tack, you Teeelved from Col. McCook the
highest compliment which could be given
volunteers. " Place," said he to an efficer,
"Place that Cleveland company across the
road, and I don't care a damn for all the
cavalry of Virginia and Sooth Carolina,
. That no patio pervaded the Grays, is
abnndantly evidenced by the fact, that the
full number of the very mooth bore muskets
received from the Government, less three,
tbe number of men lost on the field, were
returned by you to the arsenal in Wash
ington. Most truly does thu brief history of your
services show that you have not disap
pointed our high expectations; and al
though you have returned smarting under
defeat, and other Ohio troops from a suc
cessful campaign, yet shall Col. McCook
and his gallant regiment ever be ranked
side by side with Cols. Barnett, Steedman,
Beatty, and their brave commands. A
word more and I have done. Amid this
joyous and triumphant welcome, where
parents and wives are gazing with pride
on your aun burned faces, and children
are tugging at your skirts for a Bmile of
recognition, we do not, we cannot forget
your dead and missing comrades. When
these ceremonies are ended, no impatient
step will enter, no warm embrace be given
in ths homes of Wheeler, Wise, Proctor or
McLaughlin. The two latter may return:
the former two are gone forever 1 In the
flush of youth, with loving friends around
them, they gave their lives to their conn
try. Wheeler, the youngest son of his
father, the Benjamin of his old sge, follow
ed to the grave by weeping relatives and
mourning thousands, rests peacefully in
yonder Cemetery. The bones of Wise,
slain in battle, lie bleaching on the fields
of Virginia, and shrinking from contact
with rebel soiL Must they, with tbe bones
of our other gallant dead, remain in rebel
soil forever? Shall one defeat, or twenty
defeats, make twenty millions of loyal men
recreant to tbe duties t!iey owe the Govern
of tbeir ehoioe? Shall the howl of
party hush the dying groans now ringing
In our ears from that once 11 sacred" but
now Infamous soil? No, no, a thousand
times noil When our government shall
learn that It has a war with eleven rebell
ious States, and not a mere "temporary"
insurrection to orush out; when it shall
learn that war is a profession acquired
only by study and experience, then, under
better auspioes and under able leaders,
will millions of brave men rally to its sup
port. When our American Aulic Council,
whether found In the Cabinet, in Congress,
or in the Press, is abolished, we shall see
tbe "greatest Captain of the age" hurling
his irresistible columns under MoClellan
and Fremont, through the Atlantic States
and tbe VaUey of the Mississippi, and on
the waters of the Golf, end his last and
greatest campaign by giving us again
One Country, one Constitution, one des
- After the conclusion of his address, Jlr.
Whits read the following letter which he
had received in response to one addressed to
CoL McCook, asking fbt aa honest opinion
concerning the conduct of the Grays during
their absence: ,
" Head Quarters IstReg't O. V.
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 2d, 1861.
WBrrx,n:sq Cleveland, Ohio
Sib: -1 return Company "E" (Cleveland
Grays,) of the 1st Regiment Ohio Vo'nn
teers, after its honorable discharge from the
service, to the kind hospitality of the city
of Cleveland, and to those of their relatives
aid friends. .....
Company "E"' was the distinguished right
flank company ot my regiment. During its
three months service it has btea distinguished
for its discipline and drill. It has been twice
under fire, escaping the first time by a mira
cle; the second time not so fortunate, yet
each time tbe members of the "Cleveland
Gravs" comported themselves like veterans.
It was this company that drove the pickets
of the enemy in, on tbe morning oi me oaw
tie of Bull's Bun. It is with pain that!
part with them this pain being but partially
alleviated by the an ticipated joy of the Cont
pany on tbeir arrival home.
I recret that it is not in my power to re
tnra all the members of the company, who-.
left your happy city in such patriotic haste,
to assist in supporting tbe Constitution and
Laws of the noblest country in the world. 1
tender to the relatives of the members ot the
company who do not return home, my heart
felt sympathies; and in bidding farewell to
this callant Company I cannot refrain from
addressing to them my sincere thanks for
tStHir c-lUnsrv in action and devotion to
-duty. .. "'v
h. ' . I am, Sir, sincerely yours,
A. McD. McCOOK,
w , i
. Col 1st P-egiment Ohio Volunteers.
Capt- Ensworth then ascended tht stand
and spoke as follows : - '
Mr. WKiU, and Friends of CtwW ; ....
JSJ heart is too full to express to you my
-. ... T ,J I-V.
feelings on this occasion, as I could wish;
. V '
but permit me to thank you, and through
you, the citizens of -Cleveland1 for -thif
grand and cordial reception..' ' ; -
From letters waived, and through kin 4
friends, who bave visited us in our various
camps, we were led lo expect a hearty wel
come, but this, sir, far exceeds our expect,
ations, and I fear we have not merited, itt
We have passed through many trials sioct
we parted with our friends on' this beautir
ful sp)t, and we have received many fa vl
ors and many expressions of kind retard!
from stranger rriendf in Pittsburgh, Lanj
caster, Philadelphia, and most of all from
our fellow citizens of this city. These art
bright spots in a soldier s life, and 1 trust
we are not ungrateful for them. We havt
been led from place to place, sometimes
cold or wet or hungry, with ihe promise of
better things, unlil finally to cap all wt
were backed on a rail car into the vert
jaws of death, without warning. Thanks
be to Uod, in whose hands are an our oes.
tinies, and Who'n none of ua will ever
cease to praise for His care over us, wt
were spared, and to day arc permitted to
meet you on this ground.
Imagine, sir, our reelings on the night of
the 17th of June, while bringing back lo
camp our dying comrades in our arms, in
the stillness of night. Do you not think
our thoughts reverted back to our friends,
and to our dear ones at home? We, sir,
imagined what your feelings were on hear
inc the news: for we had time to reflect,
while lying on cur arms in ihe woods, not
daring to close our eyes for fear of a miil
night attack. But, sir, I will not detain
you, though before I close allow me to say
a word about our noble command. When
we parted with you on the 18th of April, it
waa to protect that old Flag. It was the
r.roudest. and on many accounts the tad-
dest day of my life. I ask who would not
h croud to maroh at the head of such men
- . . . . ,
We have endeavored to oo our aaij.
None of us knew who would be called to
lay his bones to bleach on Southern soil,
nr that anv would ever return to meet you
again. These men, sir, have done all that
wis reouired of them. They have been
kind to their officers, to each other, and
truer Bet of men cannot be found in tne
field. And, sir, I would rather be a pri
vate in Company E 1st Regiment Ohio Vol
unteers, with their fair name, than to wear
the gaudy trapping! of some high in offioe
left behind. Again we thank you for this
kind reception, and rest assured its mem
ory will ever lie cloBe to our heirts, and
that never will this day bt lorgotten.
Up"n the conclusion of the exercises
the Park the procession was again formed
escort the Grays to the "Weddelt," where
a dinner was in readiness for them, furnished
by the Committee.
This reception was in every particular
perfect pucce?3. The Grays bave received
just such a welcome home as they deserve.
The Nineteenth Regiment.
in Cleveland, on a special train from Col
umbus, at eleven o'clock this forenoon,
other five companies having left the cars
Crestline. Companies B. and C. left
cars at the junction of the Mahoning Road
with the C. C. & C. Ro3d. It being ascer
tained that these two companies would
leave the city until four o'clock this after
noon, they were escorted from the Mahon
ing Depot, by the Committee of Reception
from Warren, lead by the Youngstown
Brass Band Co. B, Capt. Shurtliff, to
Johnson House, and Co. C, Capt. Barrett,
to the American House, for dinner. The
Ashtabula C, (D ) Capt, Crane, Paines
ville Co., (F.) Capt. Payne, and Ashtabula
Co., (I.) Capt Hoyt, embarked at tho pas
senger depot, where a dinner was furnish
The companies that got off at Crestline
Co. A. Cap!. Manderson, Canton.
Co. E. Capt. Bean, Salem,
Co. G. Capt. Fulkeson, Akron.
Co.H. Capt. Stillwell, Salem.
Co. K. Capt. Konkla, Akron.
Leland s Band, who have been with
Nineteenth, through the war in Western
Virginia, came up to the " Weddell," from
the balcony of. Which they played
Volunteer's Return," a soul stirring
arranged by Jack Leland for this occasion.
The gallant Nineteenth return, after hav
ing fought valiantly the battles of their
country, and will receive a glorious wel
come upon their arrival home.
FiasT Michioas Rkoimbnt. This regi
ment came in iiU' morning between three
a-.o. four o'clock, on the Cleveland
?ittsburg- Road, ' and proceeded immedi
t tely to Detroit without changing cars,
the Toledo Road. The regiment was
command of CoL Bidwell, and numbers
men. There were two cars assigned to
sick. CoL Bidwell will, upon his arrival
home, proceed to re organize the regiment,
the most of whom will enlist for three
years. We learn, also, that some
hundred men have enlisted at Detroit,
ready to fill up the regiment upon its
. . ' ' .
The standard! bearer of this regimenl,
Wm. Calloway, stopped off, and proceeded
by Lake Shore train this morning to Buff
alo.' He informs ne thst Co. A suffered
more than any other, having lost nineteen
men. Capt. Lum. was badly woum"','i
the knee, and the-Krst LieuU-"t in
hand. They arc in the pospiul at Wash
ington, with a nnrnber of men who are
sick . list. IV Orderly Sergeant
In apcaking of the Cleveland Grays,
Halloway said: "Cleveland may well
proud of them, for there were no truer
braver soldiers in the fight" '
Ricirnon or Capt. Babxxtt's Comfant
is WAnaBS. The citizens of Warren
makinz extensive preparations for tbe
ception of Capt Barrett's Company, in
Nineteenth RegimenCnpon their arrival
Capt Barrett is not only a good officer,
but a man very much respected in all
region of country, where he is extensively
knows. His company is composed of some
of the best young men in Trumbull county,
and it is not believed -that any of his
would be guilty of tbe mean acts which
attributed to some of . them, and under
which they now stand before the country
disgraced. Upon this subject, Ihe meeting
held at Warren last Saturday, to make
for the reception, passed
following resolution unanimously :
On motion of H. Harsh, a cordial invita
tion be extended by the citixens of Warren,
to Lieut Stratton and returned members
of Capt. Barrett's Company, who, in opin
ion of this meeting, were censured without
cause, and denied the privilege of an inves
ligation, in order lo satisfy the country
their entire innocence of any act that would
. i . . t. - r . : - famm nf tin 0&llnt
fVoys of the true and tried 19ih regiment,to
participate witn us on in occ.siuu.
Third U. S. Uavalbt. Capt J. I Gregg,
who has been recruiting for tbe Third- V.
Cavalry, in Erie,' ; Peon., tor several weeks,
went out on the Pittsburgh train th'j morn
ing with sixteen men, who have enlisted
tbe cavaly service f ir three years. They
area fine looking band of soldiers.
- Capt Gregg is to be stationed at Pitts
burgh, and has the" superintendency of
cavalry recruiting station in that city, dur
ing, the absence, cf OoL Emery, who;has
been ordeiad to Washington. - ;
&rlhe article which appeared in tat
edition of yesterday afternoon, relative to
the heavy aarninga of tha Cleveland and
Erie and the- Buffalo and Erie Railroad,
was inserted by mistake. It contains some
errors whioh have been heretofore cor
rected in this paper. -
Ohio Casjos. Out of tha six batteries
to bs raised in this State, two will proba
bly be enlisted in this city. Tbey will be
of four guns each, and will bs in charge
of competent and experienced men.
TtAMSTKBS AID BLACKSMITHS. Major
W. F. Carey sent forward on the Cleveland
and Pittsburg cars this morning, sixteen
teamsters and two blacksmiths. Destina
tion, to Gen. Banks' Division, near Harper's
Ferry. . .
8- The steamer "Western Metropolis
came in Ibis morning from Buffalo, with a
fine load of passengers and a good freight.
Asotueh Ron a wat. A team of Mr.
Nettleton of Chagrin Falls, attached to a
heavy wagon, broke away from the foot
of Superior street this forenoon, and ran
furiously up the street Where they fetched
up, or what damage was done, we are not
Acnso Rodtc Aoent. A brother of
Rev. F. H. Brown, tbe late Route Agent on
the Northern Division of the Cleveland &
Toledo Road, came in on tbe train this
merning in charge oi the mail on that
route. Ws understand he will act in that
capacity until a new appointment is made.
New Schooxeb Clababm,. This mag
nificent craft cleared from this port for
Chicago this morning, on her first trip.
The Clarabel was built the past winter
and spring in the ship yard of Ira Laffri
nisr, of ibis city, for herowoers in Boston,
Massachusetts, and is without doubt one ol
the finest models sailing on the Lakes.
Her officers are : Captain, George P. Byrce;
Sailing Master, D. P. Nickerson, Jr.; Sec
ond Mate, David Foster, and carries six
men. Her length is 110 feet; breadth,
2G1 feet; bold, 8J feet; 215 tons burthen.
This is the third vessel built for these
parlies in Boston by Mr. Laffrinier, and is
pronounced to be the finest model of them
alL . She is furnished in the best manner,
and all her appointments are A No. 1.
The canvas was all made east
The Clarabel carries out a freight of one
huudred and fifty tons of pig iron and one
hun Ire J and nineti en kegs of nails.
Ft est MicaiOAM BsamisT. The latest
news is that tbe First Michigan Regiment
will arrive in Pittsburgh at four o'clock
this (Thursday) afternoon in this city
about four o'clock lo-morrew morning, and
proceed without any detention by rail from
this city to Detroit The order referred
in this morning's paper, in reference
the Regiment going by boat from here,
either an error or has been countermanded.
Stasd or CotoBS Toa tbb Ohio " Sv.
esth. The Ravenna tommitiee, messrs.
R. A. Gillette and H. C. Ranney, acknowl
edge the receipt of $30.85 contributed by
the citizens in that vloimty towards pur
chasing a stand of colors for the Seventh
Ohio Regiment, now in Western Virginia.
Good for Portage.
Tn WotT.VDBD is tbb Fibst Michioas
Reoimkst. Adjutant General Sanger and
Commissary D. A. Wise, of the First Mich
gan Regiment, came in on the Cleveland
and Pittsburgh Railroad this morning,
having in care two officers in the Regi
ment, who were wounded in the fight
Bull's Run, viz. : Capt Graves, of Compa
ny K , who was wounded in the leg be
tween the knee and thigh, and Lieutenant
Warner, of ' Company L, who received
wound in the thigh. ' Private Tainor,
Company K., was also with the party.
We learn that be was slightly wounded.
B- Rev. W. F. Day, appointed to the
Ravenna charge for the present Confer
ence year, officiated in the pulpit of th
E. Church on Sabbath last Mr. Day has
been stationed in Cleveland for the last
two years. He and his family will remove
into the Parsonage the present week. '
Mr.-' Day is an easy, fluent,' pleasant
speaker, and his pulpit ministrations on
Sabbath last made a favorable impressior
upon his church and congregation.
venna Democrat, July ZtL -
Tbe Rey. Mr. Day left for Ravenna
his family, on yesterday. His congrega
tion in this city part with hist and his ex
cellent family with great reloclapoe.
Blackdebbt Wibb. The American Ag
rieulturist gives the followig receipt for
making Blackberry Wine ' i
Take the ripe berrie. pioking oat de
cayed ones, anC presout the juice threngh
a close lin cloth. To each quart of Juice
add oo quart of water, in which is dis
olved two pousds of good white sugar
second qualiiy, or "B. sugar" answers
well. Pui into glass bottles or stone-ware
juge, and cover the mouth wit a milliaet or
any open woven eiota to mbu m
keep out insects. Set in the cellar for six
months, more or less, and then pour off
carefully from the lees, into clean bottles,
and eork up for use as wanted. For large
quantities, clean oaken barrels may be
used, covering the bong with millinet.
is not essential to rack off the wine until
wanted for use or for sale.
Somewhat Exaqoebatkd. We all know
that heat has a tendency to expand bodies
and in view or the present highly infiam
able state of the weather, the statement
made this morning in ihis column that the
thermometer registered 184 degrees in the
shade may not be locked upon as stretched
beyond reason. .However, perhaps under
the circumstances, it will not be out of the
way to strike off; say a hundred degrees
so. . - - -
Wabbes Receftios Cokhitteb. Prep
arations are making in Warren lo receive
Capt Barrett's Company of ths 19lh Regi
ment in a creditable manner. A Commit
tee of Escort, consisting of tht following
gentlemen, has been appointed to come
this city and aecompeay them home: W.
Ritezel, Captain W. T. Brown, D. B. Gil
more, J. D. Watson, C. R. Hunt, Warren
Packard. Two land will be brought
the committee. ' '""'' ,
BQi. Hon. A. H. Lewis, of Akron, litt
editor of the Summit County Beacon, and
formerly State Senator from. the Samniil
and Portage District, has been appointed
b- the Governor, Probate Jodgsrjof Summit
County, vice Judge William J4. Dodge, e
ceased. Mr. Lewis ie a well-read lJr
aa well as an accomplished scholar, and by
his experience and qualifications well fitted
lo do honor to ihe position. It is good
appointment well bestowed, and we con
gratulate our friend on its attainment
Focbth MicwaAB BxsmssT-Private
Vanhouton, of the Fourth Michigan Regi
ment, pasaed through this city this morning,
on his way to Adrian with the effects of Capt
DeGolier, of Hudson, Michigan, and Lieut
Preston, of Adrian, who were killed in the
fight at Bali's Bon. , ; "
Uxfaid Lettixs. The foltoving unpaid
letters are held for postage in ths Cleveland
M. E. Peekbam, Cold water, Mich.
Scott k Hearn, Erie, Pa.
Miss R. Lloyd, Hartford, Ct
Mrs. Hattie T. Frary, Tiffin, Pa.
J. J. Kirk, City.
Stbcce bt LrOBTBino. A gentleman in
forms ns that during the severe storm or
Wednesday night he observed a thunderbolt
descend perpendicularly tn the earth in the
direction of Euclid, and almost immediate
ly a light flashed up in the iky and contin
ed to be visible fur a considerable lime. .
Probably a barn was struck by the light
ning and burned.
A Fit. Yesterday afternoon, a young
man who was seated on a box on the Square
near Ontario street, suddenly fell to the
ground in a fit, striking directly npon his
head. He soon recovered his senses and
was taken iwsy; how badly injured we did
Hobs To-dat. TheNioelenth Regiment
leaves Columbus to-day tor home. Eight
of the companies belong in this neighbor
hood, and will pass through this city and go
out by other roads.
Tbe Regiment will probably reach here
about 11 o'clock.
The Fifteenth Regimant will leave Co
lumbus at the same time, but will be left
along the route before reachiug this city.
Rubawat ajib Accidsbt. Theodore Janu
ary, a colored man reaming on Micnigan
street, was driving along Ontario street yes
terday afternoon about i o'clock, when the
horse commenced kicking in a moat violent
manner, and after putting one foot through
the dashboard, he broke into a run and made
for the sidewalk, and striking a pr-at, be
came disengaged from ihe bugjy and rush
ed through the store of Dr. M. C. Parker,
tearing a door completely sway. January
was thrown from the buggy, and his arm
was broken near the wrist Dr. Eehenck
was called and did what waa neceiaary.
The horse belonged tc January. The buggy
was a fine one, and was owned by H. Gear
k Co. It was badly broken np.
Death or A Clxtelasd Volcxtxeb. We
are informed that a volunteer belonging to I
Co. A Light Guard, nemed La Compte, died
at Weston, Virginia, recently, of palpitation
of tha heart Ho hasa wile residing in tbia
Sidney Johnson, of Painesville, wbo was
i member of Co. D, Tth P.egiment, wasacci- j
dentally shot with a revolver while in camp
near Bull Town by Wm. Kane, of the same
company. The ball entered the side of the
unfortunate young man, and the surgeon has
no hope of saving his life.
Police r-The following arrests were made
Mary Duffy assault and battery.
John Davis petit larceny stealing a
coat from Leonard Case.
Roeanna Murray vagrancy.
John Davidson vagrancy.
Delos Elliott, alias Franklin Jones petit
larceny stealing from H. Hatteraley, gun
smith, a gun worth $11, and a flask and
shot-belt, on the 15th day of July, I860.
Elliott escaped, left town, and returned yes
terday, when he was arrested.
Robert Barnett assault and battery.
. Abut Wob is Medisa Coujtt. A
correspondent writes us from Richfield,
Medina Co., under date of August 1st, that
tht Army Worm has made its appearance
in that locality, in great numbers, which
are doing gieat damage to the crops.
We also learn that this destroyer has
mide sad havoc vith the crops, and
about Solon in this county.
T U - 4nnl-iar Ar-T' Ot
The steamer Illinois, Ot Halloran, ar
rive! from Lake Supery morning at , -8
o'clock, having. en detained some
twenty-four hourT'n1 her "go
of arrival by W 00 ,he UPP" Lakes- We
ate indebted40 clrk Atwood for lha fol
lowing mHoraBd :
Laf; (xtonagoa on Saturday, July 27th,
jtt steamer North Star at Eagle Harbor,
jriy 28th, bound up. Barque Foualenelle
At Eagle Harbor, unloaded.
Mel propeller Mineral Rock, on the even
ing of the same day, at Portage Lake,
bound up. Barque CoL Ellsworth aground
at Portage Lake entrance, Joly 29th, bound
Arrived at Marquette at 11 o'clock A.
M., July 29th. Left l 10 o'slock P. M.
same day. Schooner Ketcham was there
loaded; the following sebeoners loading:
John L. Gross, Welliagton, B. Parsons,
Nonpareil, Joha Miner ; and the following
ready to load: Skook, F. T. Barney, Ban
Flint, Comet, Vings of the Wind, Arrow
and Courtwright j
Met fouT vessels, names unknown, bound (
up, four miles above White Fish Point.
Passed through Sault Canal, July 30th,
at 2 o'elock P. M.
Met ateamer Northern Light ten miles
below Thunder Bay, bocad up.
Brought down 200 tons of copper from !
Minnesota, Copper Falls, Pewabic, Isle ,
Royal, Franklin and Quiney mines; 115 j
tons ot pig iron 35 for Detroit and 80 for j
Cleveland ; 25 tons or miscellaneous freight
and forty-three passengers. f
The steamer Illinois will leave the dock '
of Hanna, Garretson & Co, on a Grand
Pleasure Excursion to Lake Superior, this ,
(Friday) evening at 8 o'clock. - -
Stbeit Fioht. A fight took place on
Merwin street, near the Cuyahog Bridge,
this morning, between a female darkey and
an Irishman. The darkey seemed to have
the beat oT It for a while, but after several
rounds the darkey retreated at a good
speed, the Irishman giving chase. When
last seen they were still running, the Af
rican gaining. '"
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JOH2I BOXCJS SOX, ... ' J
r&oDuqx cowers? x XS&C3A.NTS,
- tn FSAU at,, i .' i Saw York.
SVProvrt7 count tor to tha earn of Meors Sore
A Son, br nir WeAUrs I rtenus. will r-.-.- re Big
rOE;t ttonti'o. ti. U. DK.tlNti.
Bier to "leaA feaak" and BtuwMS H rnrV
In Sew Yorr mvHJ6
TI ILL, A-NTilO.NJf &
PRODCCl COMKISSIOJI MxaOHAJTTS, '
: 18 WaUr Bt -w Tork. . j ,
. STL& ' T- ASTHOWV, IV, SWAB. .. j
Promt Mtaatlua sina ale oi
BT.132B, CHS8. a ZD u4 Mkw FrodWfc
limn(nt-Sn Btnul Co., Bfceoek O , '
Ha, ct, B4cbr A Co.. S York ; if" n. Aict I i
A tit S. Knym-Hl A l-v, Unnli A Lduiutf ,
HnluiA iiiltf. ("fevelAnd.
BAKE US' BRUM A. CnoooLATt,,
Cocoo. Crckl Cocoa, ud U Wl of fnea
KAU. . gcp!nu0B '
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