Newspaper Page Text
KjjnrxBVT huixb, Publisher
UEU. W. MAWxTrCMaift Editor.
COLUMBUB, OHIO. - .
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FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 3. 1861.
ETIf w were permitted to m ke a sugges
tion In the prtseni emergency of the country
vre would propose tbit Oov.Pkniiimi and tbe
Legislature, Bgalu Invito Ibe Governors and
Legislatures of Kentucky and Tenneese up to
Columbnt, to that tbe; could ouce more enjoy
together a big drunk- .Who oan tell what happy
Malta might (low from U.T. There appeared to
be on the former occasion great virtue in spark
ling ,Catwba, and who know but it heeling
Influence might now be alpowerlulT
LTThe complaint to prevalent in Oblo, aa to
the manner la which army jobs and contracts
lave been let, and the treatment of the voluu
tear with reference to their food, aeema to be
universal.: Oar exchanges from other States
are full of tbe aame sort of complaint. It seems
a though a class ol men in all the free States
having Influence with the Republican officials,
have assumed that tbe call for the large force
of volunteers was made for the special purpose
of enrichiog them out of tbe publlo treasury.
Such scandalous favoritism, extravagance and
corruption, waa never heard of before, In tbia or
any other country. Tbe same system of oor
rnptlon appears to be prevalent in Washington
aa will be aeen by the extract whioh we publish
la another place, from a late Washington letter
to the New York Timet.
The people of tbe several States the tax-pay.
era who in the end will bave to foot the bills,
will have chance after a while through thebal
lot boxes, and such a volley as Ibey will tben fire
will expel from office and distinction, lorever, all
incompetent, nnfalthful and corrupt pnblio ser
vants, 'Tbe tax-payers will stand by tbe Gov.
rnment, and cheerfully support it in putting
down treason and rebellion, but they will never
aanctlon the extravagance and corruption now
ao prevalent.; ,'. ' .
DTSome of the Republican editors talk abont
the war as though its chief and only object was
to be a war of Invasion, subjugation and deao
lation Mr. Lincoln bas not said so, however,
and hence, it is not to be presumed that these
"irrepressibles" talk by authority. According
to the New York Tribune, this is to be a war of
extermination, which shall not end until tbe
women and children of tbe Sooth are bronght
to haggard want, wretchedness and tears. The
Tribune' would hare a system of warfare
inaugurated that . would disgrace the
moat brutal and savage people; and in
its dally articles on the subject, that paper
ebowa that ita' editors are possessed of tbe
spirit of the Devil himself. Fortunately for
the country, the volunteer militia, who
have responded so promptly to the call of the
Executive, are not made np of the material to
sympathize with tbe demands of the Infamous
Gbiilit. Tbey go forth to maintain the Flag
of the Union, protect tbe Constitution, and aid
in the enforcement of the laws; but neither
they nor the mass of tho people of the North
will long tolerate the fiendish sentiments and
suggestions put forward by Such base aud Infa
mous papers aa tbe New York Tribune. ,
Russia and Poland.
Tbe late newe from Europe informs us that
all the Russian troop in Poland wereeoncen
trated at Warsaw, in consequence of the rebel
lion which baa broken out in that country. It
would seem, at first view, that there was little
in these riotous movement in Poland to justify
tbe apprehensions which tho Russian Govern
ment appeara to entertain. It certainly would
be no great exploit for that Government to cru:h
out at onee a resistance to ita authority engaged
in by the Poles alone.
There are probably other causes at work,
which have produoed tbe recent uprisings in
Poland, than the mere dissatisfaction of the na
tive Inhabitants with the existing Russian Gov
ernment. The nobles of Russia are dissatisfied
with the Emperor's recent acts of serf-emancL
pation, which have deprived tbem, at one blow,
of a large share of their property and influence
Tbe spirit of discontent is said to be increasing
among them to such an extent, that it must soon
find vent in an outbreak in some direction or
The troubles in 'Poland probably owe their
oiigin to the instigations of these discontented
Russian nobles, not with the view of aiding tbe
roles to their freedom, but for the purpose of
embarrassing tbe Government and inaugurating
a reactionary movement for the restoration of
the old order of things, by tbe deposition, if
need be, of the Emperor ALixaNoxs. Many of
his ancestors have fallen victims to conspiracies
among the nobles of the Empire, and it wculd
not be strange If the present Czar should share
a aimilar fate. . .
Tbe only way In which the Emperor can protect
himself and his family, ahould a combination
among tbe nobles be formed agalosthlm, will be
by appealing to ths masses of the people, of
whom the emancipated serfs form a large and
important portion. Hut such an appeal, while
It might perhaps aave the present reigning mon
arch and his family from immediate annihila
tion, would pave the way for the Institution of
popular governments among the different peo
ples ot bis vast dominions.
The censorship of the Press.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Timet, writing from that city on tbe 28th
of April, thns speaks of the crasorship of the
Press, which bas been Inaugurated throughout
ths country. .The Times is one of tbe leading
Republican paperaof the city of New York
The correspondent says. ' - ' '
The telegraph wire crmtlntiMi In numi..
between here and New York, but the system of
espionage and censorship established by tbe
...m.. ui more, ana emulated tp the
War Department here, reader it practically of
little valne to th Pre.. A more atupld. 111.
judged proceedinf than the censorship of the
Press, as it Is exercised here at present by the
Government, could scarcely be devised and if
persisted In, it will surely reap a rich crop of
poblie contempt for all wbe bave any responsi
bility in the matter. There are soms mllitarv
movement whioh, if they leak out from their
proper depositories, ought to be suppressed, and
that would be cheerfully assented ta si .
Bible editor or correspondent who be tbs slleht-
tu. . I r ,L l I ! . . . r.
wemm ri jur uiepuwiu interest, scarce a day
passes that youe correspondent does sot refrain
from the use of such material, volustarilvi but
"" oTOTewy oi rrar undertakes by him
self or his sgenta to suppress reflections upon the
administration of the Government by himself
and hla associate, he is guilty of condoot whioh
the despot sff ranee or Russia may venture with
impunity, but which England would not tolerate,
and which th people of free America will visit
with tbe sternest condemnation. .The weakness
of tbis proceeding Is only equaled by its audao-Ityr-for
tho correspondonts will find other
means of getting their missives to their destina
tion, and tbe attempt to suppress them will re-
suit only In delaying tbeli publication for a day
or two- If strlotures upon public polloy are to
be euppresaod, because not agreeable to the Ad
ministration, we may expeot tbe same rule to
be applied to stricture upon contracts let
through political brokers or notorlou lobby men,
wnose very names are a alenob In the nostrils ot
honorable men) and thua we might bave Cobb,
and Floyd and Touoey reproduced - in the new
Aammuirauon, without even tne poor privil
ege of calling publlo attention to the facts, and
endeavoring to enect needed reiorma
Until to-day, we were permuted to nave our
disoatohes. after rerlsat. and to know uihat had
been stricken out by tbe Censor; but tbe War
Denartmeot appears to be ashamed to shoulder
its responsibility In the premises, by letting na
know whet it eliminates, and bas Iwued au or
der prohibiting us from acting our dispatches at
all alter tne eliminations are maue. i ds only
possible purpose in tbis ean be that ot render
lag us unable to tell when dispatches are miss
Ing In publication, whether we are indebted to
tbe Secessionists or to the Governmental copy
ists lor tbe mutilations! for it Is apparent, at t
glance, that with a little trouble we can keep
copies of all that is filed at the telegraph offloe
for transmission. la tbe meantime let us nope
that Mr. Cameron will disavow responsibility
for the stupidly conducted Censorship tnus lar
and provide means bv which It can be conducted
with more ot the dignity and Judgment befitting
a great Government, and less ot the uespteaoie
paltriness that betokens weakness aud Imbe
As I cannot tell bow much or our aiepaicneft
filed to dav. were permitted to reach you, I
propose to reproduce them as far as I can, with
GENERAL ORDER—NO. 16.
GEN. HEAD QUARTERS, ADJ'T GEN'S OFFICE,
COLUMBUS, O., May 2, 1861.
The requisition of tbe President of the United
States, for 13 Regiments of troops, demanded
prompt rcepouee trom tbe Ohio Militia.
That response nas ceen more man realized
The additional regiments called out by State
authority bave also been turnlsbed. ine pen
dency before the General Assembly of a bill
Increasing the number of tbe State troops
seventeen Regiments, bas stimulated the epiri
of enlistment to an extent that exceeds tbe
present demand for troops, and must involve
great detriment to other public interests, so far
aa such enlistment exceeds that demand.
Tbe full quota of 75,000 men hat been offeiad
trom Ohio alone, and not less than 230 compa-4
nies are engaged in arm. it cannot do expeot-;
ed that all these companies will be organized
into regiments, nniess tbe act rclerreu to shall
be passed; neither can oue bait ol the proposi
lions tendered be accepted, in the present con
ditioo o( public afftlrs. Of the companies or
eanized, and in camp, it may be that some will
be temporarily disbanded. Under tbe late act
of tbe General Assembly, suggesting an equlta
bis distribution ol lorces over tbe elate, no el
ternatlve seems to present itself. -
While it is a matter of pride that so many
citizens of all ranks and conditions have aprons:
to tbe defense of tbe imperilled Union, it must
not be forgotten that tbe domrstlo and social
Interests of the State aro disturbed by tbe
withdrawal of unnecessary numbers from their
homes and business, even for a short period
It is, tberrfore. urgently eofoined upon thoee
subject to military duty, that, while tbey pre
pare themselves, during leisure hours, lor any
service tbe Slate may require ot them, tbey
still devote themselves to their farms and tbe
arts of peace, until an emergency aball call
tbem to a different service.
H. B. CARRINGTON,
By order of Commander-in-Chief.
Letter from Richmond.
[Correspondence of the Baltimore Sun.]
RICHMOND, Va., April 29th, 1861.
RICHMOND CAPITAL OF THE CONFEDERATE
STATES—HEAD QUARTERS OF THE ARMY—THE
SOUTH CAROLINIANS—GOVERNOR WISE AT
I suppose tbe Congress of tbe Confederate
State will soon adjourn to this city. I know
the Convention here baa invited them. It will
be nearer the seat of war; and Virginia, having
ratified the Montgomery Constitution, is now
fully in tbe Southern Confederacy. To-morrow
members of Congress will probably be appoint
ed. The Convention haa ordained that there
shall be no election or members ef Congress in
May to respond to Mr. Lincoln's call.
I bis city will be likewise the headquarters of
us army, and tnare will soon, be a large army
arouna it. Almost every nour new companies
arrive. Tbeyare noble-looking fellows, officer
and men. '1 hey are nearly all six feet in beiebt,
and some nearly seven feet. They bave admir-
aDie arummers and niera.
. Yesterday 1 waa amoue the South Carolini
ana, and found them literally overwhelmed with
tne kiuo atteutions of tbe ladies, with whom
tbey are o popular. . These brave men were
on Morris' Island three months, and nnder fire
at tbe taking of Sumter, and yet, wben Colonel
Gregg called for volunteers to go to Virginia,
mey ouerea inemseive lor luitaot aervice,
without returning to their homes. Captain Mil
ler pointed out one of bis privates worth 500.,
000 and hall his men are rich. Like the Vir-
Riuians, tbey bave small hands and feet, with
steady lip aud flashing eye. I suppose they may
be killed but conquered never.
Governor wise ta with bis. 1 fear, drine wife.
in Princess Anne; aud yet I learn tbe powers at
waamngion are daily frightened with Intelli
gence of bia speedy arrival there. x-Preai
dent Tyler negotiated tbe treaty of Union with
vice-rrcsioent Stephens. Davis will sooner
The War Policy of the Administration—Movements
of Troops through Maryland.
[Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati
WASHINGTON, Thursday, May 2.
Ta IA Editor of tht Enquirer!
The war policy Indicated in mv disnatch or
jnicruayu connrmea rjy lurtuer developments.
I am able to state on the highest authority that
a corps d'ormet will move at the earliest possible
mum cut irom rennsyivania turongh Maryland
toward Washington, under commaud of General
Patterson. The developments of every day
uun cu mi duuw mat ma reaerai i.nv.
viumru. ub uau lis niana lor ina aim-
f .L - CJ-...I i ... . r.
proniuu ui uic Duuiueru rcDoiiioo pcriected
weeka ago, and that they are being carried out
witn remarkable promptness and ensrpv. Th
ewy d'arnut now collecting nnder tbe com
maud of General Patterson will move in t.n
columns inroogn Maryland one down tbe
Northern Central, and tbe other tbe WilmW.
tn J D - 1 ! tl . ! . n . ....
uBiuuiurw iianruau. r,acu will De ten
thouaand strong: . -
Another corps of ten thousand will be organ-
nuapous, remuy 10 marcn to Baltimore
in cue oi nosuuiies.
Loud COmolalnta are mail nv.lnaf w,. .r
ua ariicm oi oumi lurnisbsd by tbe Quarter
master's Department to onr volunteer soldiery.
tnwuaijo, me oianaeis served to tbe men at
uw were ro rotten that tbey almost fell to
pieces. CoL Hawkins's Zouaves, now at Castle
Garden, are scarcely better provided for In thia
xipcyi. i ueir Dianxets, a specimen of which
was shown us ytsterday, are coarse, dirt colored
things, made of shoddy (woolen rags), woolen
waate, and cotton, utterly worthies! flip Warmth
... ttu.!- r l. ' jT -----
. r.v.v..uU ,ruu ueavv new or rain. Borne
of the uniforms which have been" got op are
equally valueless. Poor, sleezv stuff. n..n
open enough for selves, and then filled with
shearmen's dust, lajtbrown together In the rud
est and most flimsy manner. Such goods are
not fit for soldiers who are just about entering
upon a aevere campaign. They ahould receive
stout, subatantlal, well made garments, and
nothing leas should be accepted from the contractor-
Tbe officer who would
1 - . , ' a-aaww atU
waD to DMf ai dai been own (a un.ai Ar k.
"n deserve the fate which Wellington meted
t to some of hill rascally ourvevora h.n in
tne ren nula. There la a belief that a eood
plies, ana that certain individuals hay a verv
h-luJCJ! 10 "I 'Trdin of ctHracts, and
otherwise managic the Affair of th State.
who are not remarkably noted for disinterest'
wlT1' fcTn''?'i. .es should rease at once.
While the pat riotio clUrens of New York are
perfectly willing to glv liberalU i ,iT. w!
tanc in this .truggle, they wilf not permit the
Midler M b cheated, nor will tliey ouietly sub.
mit themselves to spollation.--JVi York Tri,
Gnrimrr'a Br la nn nf Hi .j...
for Headache we bay ever known. k. ,
THURSDAY, May 2, 1861.
Mr. CUMMINS bad the floor at reoesa. U
said be bad listened to objeotlonsthat certain bids
bad not been made in eood laitb. There were
some things In tbia connection Into whioh he was
prepared to swear there should be investigation,
but be would not further allude to . tbem. It
appeared that one particular contract, only, will
satisfy certain peraoos, aud tbsy seem to object
to all others aa not in good laitn. '. lie hopen toe
Senate would disagree to tbe report, and tbatlt
would be sent back to tbe House
Mr. McCALLaaid there seemed to him some
thing singular in the management of tbe leasing
projeot. lie bad, trom the beginning, favored
a disposition of tbe Publio Works, but he thought
tbe fairest and most satisfactory mode is to let
tbem at publlo auction. lie bad become satis
fied that some arrangement bad beon made by
speculators to make money out of tbe canals.
In order to protect tbe iuterests or tbe State
against probable or asscertalaed combinations,!!
would put tbe canale la the market for publio
competition Mr. McCall proceeded to describe
the mode by woicn ne supposed bidders are op
- . . k
told by a member of the Board
s, that tbe canals Are not worth
awhile we have a bid ofilU,
lobslble men; (bey get further
se to f 20.000.nd now tbe same
5UU per annum. Yneie factrf
caused him U
snect thai ilia canald arewurth
1 . . 1 : . :
oovinocd Aim that publio
We are told thata bid
f $15,000 It auoCuer
party Is bsgus, yetuhe former see proper to of-
fer mtreAban that.
most singular feature
of tbeioseratlons u
tbe committee of
bill Is tUe report ol
terence. us would not
say ttcre is auylh
wroog about lit, but It
certaiijjy Indicated b
management.' roe bin
Senate, providing for a
pubjlo lUting. Tb
use had passed tbe bill
letiinsr one canaU for
u,uuu. . on mis corn-
nyttee nbw agree
report to Wwe the pub
Ub work, to tbe
ties tor sa.auu, when
1 better Hid was sffered.
V If theylhad aulhotity
take bidj at all, tbey
should bay taken tb
bom of tbe op
erations ot thosewho desln
lease were very
peculiar. J Ue bad been a
inquiries conoening bia
uiy aw ouainesB,
and one bad even ventured
tate that be knew
his (Air. McCill's) wife
be was married,
The Senator from Harrison proceeded at length
to describe tea adroit management of bidders,
and eoncludid that the best way, to protect the
interests Oi tbe State is to leiase tbe Public
Works to fie highest bidder. lie waa in favor
of selling tBam, but aince that eould not be done,
he reluctantly adopted tbe next best plan of dia
posing of them '
Mr. HARRISON said he bad steadily voted
agalnat every proposition to lease tbe Publlo
Works, and he expected to continue to do ao,
True, bia county is not directly interested
these Works, aud be bad felt the influenoe
the clamor raised against their cost.
But be was convinced that tbe expensivenesa
and unprofitableness of the canals are tbe result
ol bid management, aud the clamor against
them result! Irom the fact that argument upon
ouiy one eiae or me question naa been present
ed to tbem. Tbe Stale ia trustee for tbe peo
ple, ana we, aa ine representatives or the peo
ple, are bound to protect tbis interest. He be
lieved, if a fair discussion ef thia question
couia do laid neiore lue people if they poe.
sessed all the facta be believed they would
overwhelmingly oppose the surrender the State's
control over tbem. He did not believe tbe tolls
bad been properly managed. If they had been.
be believed, these publio works would have
been aelf austainiog. Ue was in favor of ap
propriating in e ioiib in is year tor mat purpose.
that tbe question may be fairly tested. ' It
unwise at tbis particular time to take tbe con
trol of the canals from the State. Circumstan
ces which surround ns may change tbe whole
course of trade. It la impossible to say
long it may be before Ohio may desire untrammeled
control of these worka for her own defence.
This change of Ibe State and nation
may greatly enhance the value of the canals.
If it should injuriously affect their value
would not tbe lessees come before the General
Assembly for relief and discharge from the con
tract or lease? These canals should not b sur-
radofed from the coutrol of tbe State, until
there is overwhelming demand made bvthe
people mat ii suau ne aone.
Ibe Uonsutution would not prevent us from
leasing the Publio Works, yet it places them
unoer tne superintendence of a Board of Publio
Works, who shall not be obstructed in tbeir
control. It would seem, tben, that the General
Assembly, as trustees for the Deoole.bhould re
tain control of tbem for tbe State through thia
Board. Mr. H. did not believe there ia pop
ular demand for aurrenderof tbe State'a control:
and that tbe canala have not paid, ia attribut
able either to mismanagement, incompetency.
or disboneaty. He waa in favor of disposing of
tne ruouo worxs entirely, wben tbey are dis
posed of at alL And be waa and is in favor of
the bill adopting tbe system of repairs practiced
in New York. He believed moreover that the
ciral counties contribute more taxes in support
oi ine scnooi system loan ue proportion drawn
from f the non-canal eountiea to sustain the
Publio Works, and gentlemen from tbe non
canal eountiea ought to be more careful how
they preaa tbe tax argument, leat it come back
on tbem witb redoubled force.
Mr. KE Y remarked on the trouble, annoyance
and expensiveneaa of the Publio Works. Tbey
are a mischievous element in politics, affecting
platforms, parties, and the leeislation of the
Slate. Tbey had been badly managed, and not
free from corruption. It bad been difiloult for
him to determine wbat abould be dona with
them. But be waa satisfied that tbe people are
not willing to sustain tbem by appropriations,
while be was also satisfied that they are not
prepared to surrender control of tbem. If
there were Immediate necessity of parting witb
the control of tbee works, he would not hesi
tate to vote in advance ol popular demand.
But be saw no necessity tor this now. Tbe ere
ent political condition of tbe country Impressed
him that separation of the State from the con
trol of tne canaia ia not wise, tie would, there.
fore, vote against tbe report of tbe committee
Mr. PARISH said he was satisfied threa out
of four of tbe counties which be represents are
la favor of disposing of the Pnblio Works. . He
also had been in favor of It, yet he bad been
willing to test any plan which might promise
to make tbem self sustaining. But the House
ssems determined tbey shall bo leased, and be
oao aiso determined to vote to lease tbem; but
be should not vote for the report of the Confer
ence committee, because the management Ireeort-
ed to for tbe purpose of loasing tbem to a spe
cific company did not meet bia sanction. The
Senate bad refused, wben tbe bill waa up before,
to strike out. and insert a better bid. He
thought there waa something wrong abont this.
lbs question recurring upon agreeing to the
report of the committee, the Senate disagreed
to it yeas iu, nays 'a-. , yi .; . i
those wbo voted in tbeamrraatlve were
Messrs. Brewer, Bpnar, CujIdt. Eason. Foster.
Holmes, Newman, urr, Subleicb and White
1U. , J !. - ' - - " " "
Those who voted ine neeative were Messrs
Breck, Collins, Commus, Ferguson. Garfield,
Glasa, Harrison, HaTsbX Jones, Key, Laskey,
MoCall, Monroe, Moore, Morse, Parish, Perrill,
Potts, Potwln. Refdy. 8mifh. Soracne and Stan-
1 An i ' - v -
ley aa. . . I W
On motion of fair. MONROE, another Con
ference committee was asked. .- a
Mr. BRECK, from a select committee, reoom
mended tbe naseaee of H. B-4D9 Ta anther
its tne city or Cleveland to sell its bonds at less
man par. Tbe bill waa read a third time and
was passed yeas 20, naya 5. - ' ; '
Mr, COLLINS, from tbe select committee to
whom was referred tb Bird and Game bill, with
recommendation that tbe Senate disagree to tbe
House amendments, and ask for a committee of
Conference. Agreed to. . ,; ...
-Mr. HCULEICII, from the Judioiary com
mittee, reported back H B. 465 without recom
mendation. It "provides for surveys of mine
is certain cases." It was recommitted. v . 1
' Mr. 8CHLEICE1, front the Conference com
mittee on the bill to prohibit tlie circulation of
non specie paying banks, reports! that the House
ia recommended to recede from ita amendment
to ths Senate amendment. ' r " , ,.
,;; s Vwurawanuk-. .
- H. B. 432-for tus relief of' tbVamliie of
volunteer, wan read a first time. '
Mr. KEY, from tbe Judiciary committee, re
ported S. B. o. SlJf-To amend the interest
law of 1824, It la a conventional 8 percent.
bill. It allows this rate on loans of money on
Read a second time under suspension of the
ules. Referred to Jodloiary committee- 1 i
Mr. HOLMES, from tbe select committee to
whom it was referred, reported back the Home
uuara Diu.reoommending lis inaennite postpone
ment. Agreed to.
- On motion of Mr. POTrS. H. B. 474-Rela
tlve to Publlo Prlutins. waa taken from the ta
ble Bill nawed. ;?!:.
nir. JUNES, from a majority of the oommlt-
iee on Agriculture, reported back 11. a
To appoint a Commissioner to the World's
Fair, with amendments, and recommended that
it pass. - .;: ,.;., :., --m
The bill was lost veaa IS. aava 10. .
Mr. CUPPY moved to reoonalder. and lav the
motiod on the table. . Agreed to.
H. B. 602 Maklne additional armranrlatlona
for the Asylum of the . deaf and dumb.. Read
first and second times, under suspension of the
rums, ana reirrred to ine finance committee.
The Senate then adjourned. .
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
THURSDAY, May 2, 1861.
i miru time, wnen ...-
oTV Mr. BALDWIN moved to amend by provid-
Mr. ROBINSON, from the committee on
Claims, reported back H. B. 311 For the dis
position of uuolaimed costs,witb an amendment,
which was agreed to, when tbe bill waa read a
tmrd time, when
fog that tbe Clerk and Auditor ahall receive no
reea for tbe disbursement of costs after having
been paid into the county treasury, which waa
disagreed to. ,
..Toe bill waa then passed yeas 66, nays 9.
iur. w itiuHT, of Hamilton, moved thai n.
n ... ,
provide for tbereduotion of the
bidsaanKeoerl 4V7 for schools, be taken from the ta
H. B. 430 Relating: to lories, was taken
from the table and roferred to Mr. Fellows, aa a
select committee. ,
Messrs. Thomp-.on, of Perry. Robinson
and. Hills were appointed tbe committee to
tjfcatn was. referred H. B. 332-relating to tbe
Mr. BALDWIN, from the second committee
of Conference on II. B. 305 Relating to tbe
ciiculalion of apecie-payicg bank notes, made
a report tbereon, wben, after tome discussion,
Mr., SCOTT, of Warren, moved to lay tbe
bill on tba table, which was disagreed to. -
ine vote was tben taken on agreeing to tbe
report or tne committee, which resulted yeaa
91, nays n.
H. B. 504 Anthorlslog the County Commis
sioners of tbe first subdivision of tbe 7th Judi
cial District to inorese tbe salary of tbe Com
nion Pleaa Judges was read a aeoond time and
reierred to Messrs. Thompson, of Perry, Car
lise and S tiers. , :,
Mr. BURR, from tbe committee on Finance,
reported back H B. 609 Making appropria
tions for tbe Deaf and Dumb, for 1H61 waa
read a third time and passed yeas 68, naya 3
Mr. DAVIS offered a resolution requesting
the Commissioner of Common Schools to report
to tbe next General Assembly his views of tbe
propriety of making Geology, Agricultural
Chemistry and Criminal Law subjects of reg
ular study in Common Schools, which waa laid
on tbe table for disoussion,
Mr. WELSH moved to take from the table
S. B. 255 To amend tbe Sub-Treasury Act
wnicn wai agreed to yeaa 41, naya 33,
The bill waa then read a third time, wben
the House refused to pass the bill yeaa 44, nays
Mr. BALDWIN moved that the vole just
taken be reconsidered
Mr. BALDWIN supported this motion with
an argument based on the effects of tbe bill,
and (concluded by moving to lay tbe motion to
reconsider on tbe table, which was agreed to.
The Judiciary committee reported back H.
B. 404 To authorise the Commissioners of
Greene county to provide for a Home Guard,
witb certain amendments, which were agreed
to, wnen tne out was set tor a third reading to
morrow. v ,
Ths House then adjourned.
FRIDAY, May 3, 1861.
PETITIONS AND MEMORIALS.
By Mr. MORSE, from 108 citixens of Lake
county, for a law to aid tbe familiea of volun
teers. Laid on the table.
U. B No. 493-For the relief of the families
of volunteers. Committee of tbe Whole.
REPORTS OF STANDING COMMITTEES.
Mr. HARSH, from the committee on Clalma,
asked to be discharged IrOm further considera
tion of tbe claim of Thos. Arned, Treasurer of
Guernsey county. Agreed to.
Mr. STANLEY, from the Finance commit
tee, recommended thepassageof H. B. No. 602
-Making appropriations for ibe Deaf and Dumb
Asylum, and otber purposes, ' Tbe bill passed:
yeas xi. nays V).
A message waa received Irom tbe House an
nouncing that it acceded to tbe Senate's re
quest for a new committee of Conference on the
canal lease bill. Tbe Senate then appointed as
its commute Messrs. Monroe anarerguson.
H. B. No. 31 1 Concerning unclaimed costs.
Messrs. COLLINS and ORR wer appoint-
ed a senate uommittee oi conference on tbe
bird and game bill. , - -Tbe
Senate then took a recess.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
FRIDAY, May 3, 1861.
Prayer by Rev. Mr. Goodwin. .
The Senate having diaagreed to the report of
tne committee oi conference on a. u. mi
To provide for leasing the canals and request
ed another committee of Conference, tbe re
quest was acceded to, and Messrs. Robinson,
Woods and uavis were appointed on eald com
- Messrs. STEDMAN, KRUM and McCLUNO
were appointed on a second committee of Con
ferencon the bird bill.;- : '
Mf. JESSUP Introduced H. B. 606-To stay
the sale of real estate on execution for two
years which waa read the firat time.
Mr. mu ahaw, from tne committee on tbe
Militia, reported back H. B. 601 To provide
for tbe appointment of Chaplains and Judge
Advocates, wun an amendment embracing a
new diii, provioing lor aunary oiner omoera.
' Mr. r uikit explained tne diii by detail, as
applied to each separate office. Speaking of the
Chaplains, he alluded to Mr. MoCune, of Huron.
ae a model, wbo would may, preach or fight aa
need may require. ;, . t . . , ...
Mr. STEDMAN opposed the office of Chan-
lain General, an office which be held to be use-
lee. , He was in favor of chaplains, bnt saw no
need of a chaplain general over them. He
mqved to strike out tbe ofllo of Chaplain Geu
eral. which'waa agreed to. . -
Mr. STEDMAN moved to strike ont the of
fice of Division Judge Advocate, for which he
coald Bee no otber use than to draw the pay.'
Mr. (lauu explained mat "us omoer con
stituted a Court of Appeals front the Judge
Advocate below. - tea
Mr. DEVORE suggested that, In the regular
service, the Judge advocates were always ap
pointed by the offioers holding the Court Mar
tial; and he therefore doubted the necessity ot
tne omce at aiu ,, ,. .
Mr. FLAGG replied that in onr volnnteer aer
vice those wbo beid tbe rank of Captain were
not usually prepared by a military education
or leisure from their duties to , fill the post of
rj -j .- . 'i . j. ' .
Mr. BALDWIN suggested a constitutional
impediment to the passage of the bill .''
' Mr. FLAGG explained that Ibis matter bad
been carefully guarded. Of the number of of
ficers, he explained that they were only equivalent-
to thoae of tbe regular service, and less
in proportion tban in our Militia. '
bit. STEDMAN farther Insisted upon bis
motion. a . ,
Mr. CARLISLE moved that the report be
lam pn tne taDie and printed. . . 1 -
- -, Mr. HUGHES and Mr. BALDWIN second
ed th!) motion. ' '. , , ' , ' .....
Mr. DEVORE supported the motion, and
stated that tbe office of Judge Advocate was un
known to the regular service, except by tempo
rary appointment -II thonght, when the peo
ple Came to pay their taxes for tbe pay of these
extra offioers, these so ready to rote for this
bill would be calling on tbe rooks and moun
tains to' bide them- from tbeir eonetttaents. '
Mr. BALDWIN showed that many of the
appointment provided for In tbe bill wer con
trary to tbe Constitution.1 He prooeeded to ana-!
Iji, the provisions of, th biU.a He-would,
ter;(:re, nrge ue printing of tbe bill;.; -
u ca unww pivyvtrcu an amvuuweut. WB'
'v. .. , . . ,- ' :.' '
Ing it to oonform to ths Constitution in relation
to appointments. . ' , ; ., ' t ' . y
Mr. CON VERSE said it was a mistake to
suppose that this offloe of Judge Advocate was
for ibe beneni of lawyers, and went on to show
the necessity for the offloe. . Tbe offloer ahould,
however, be a mllitarv man. and not a lawyer,
Mr. VINCENT tboueht that there could be
no doubt of tbe necessity of the appointment of
a good lawyer to tbia oUioe: bnt be should oe a
udgeot military matters also. , i
mr. vuKia explained, ana read trom tne
military law the dutiea of the Judge Advocate
He opposed the motion to print.
Mr. HUGHES said it waa surely not expect
ed.when able leading men In the House differed,
and tome wbo bad regarded it as almost perfect
bad already offered amendments, that he abould
understand it at a glance. He was, therefore.
for bav ns tbe report printed.
" Mr. BROWNE, of Miami, eald tbe motion to
mint involved the question of adjournment, and
an oroer to print tnis report wouia simpiy do id
postpone It till Monday. He pointed ont the ne
cessity of appointing proper officers to try the
casostbat may occur among the volunteers, by
men of proper authority to Inspire proper conn.
donee. Ho regarded the motion to print aa one
for delay. . ;
Mr. STEDMAN mado oat sundry verbal
criticisms, and presented them as a reason for
printing. He was not particular about tbe
printing: but be wanted tbe bill, perfected, ano
all unnecessary officers and supernumeraries cut
off, and the waste of money stopped. '
mr. TANJNttXfiiLL, said thatihese omoera
were mostly unnecessary. They were mostly
behind, never In battle, and generally a set of
Mr. MONAHAN moved tbe previous ques
Pending which, Mr. II ILLS 'moved that the
subject be laid on the table. '
Mr. BllOWjNis, ot Miami, demanded a can
of the House, when 75 members answered to
AU further proceedings nnder the call were
dispensed with, when tbe vote was taken on lay.
Ing tbe report upon the table, whioh resulted
yeas 40, nays 39. .
The House tben took a recess.
Ths Odtvit or Voldnthrb. As many
mistakes bave been made In tbe selection or m
teriala for olotbing volunteers, a few tugges
tions from any ei army officer will not be amiss,
The clothing prescribed for the soldiers ol the
regular army, after long experience, is undoubt
edly the best for volunteers The overcoat,
uniform ooat,sack-coat,or blouse, trowsers and
blankets, should be of wool, without any mix
ture of cotton, and should conform, In out and
make, to those tsed in tbe regular army. Tbe
stockicea ahould be of coarse wool, no cotton
flannel ehlrta of wool and ootton, the less cot
ton the better: drawers ot cotton flannel. Cloth'
ing is usually issued twice a year as lollowsi
To each soldier, one hat, one forage cap, one
uniform coat, two Back coats, two pairs draw
ers, three flannel shirts, lonr pairs bootees, four
pairs stockings, in one year; two blankets, two
leather etocks, In Bve years; three pairs trow
ters tbe first year, two paira tbe sscond year
How the Stab or the West was CirrosiD
The steamer Alabama, which arrived at Mo
bile on Tuesday last, says tbe Adeertisrr,
brought over about fhlrty of the crew of the
steamer Btarot the west, on ineir way w new
Tork. We were informed by one of the crew,
that tbe way tbe vessel waa captured waa
follows: The steamer Geo. Rusk simply ran
npl alongside and bailed the Star of the West,
telling tbem that the Rusk had on board three
hundred and fifty troops for them to take Into
Indianola. The Rusk then hauled np alongside.
Tbe crew oi the Star of tbe W eBt taade fast with
their ropes, and assisted them to band over their
muskets, and otherwise rendered them service.
Tbe Captain of the Star of the West was then
tnM that hn waa a nrisoner of war. The Star
of tbe West waa a transport, and was vAy
heavily laden witb provisions, munitions of war,
The Foooor the Soloiebs. There Is great
comolaint amone the volunteers that tbe food
provided for them ia, in many oases, not fit
eat, the meat being offensive even to smell.
Now aa tbe State is furnishing money for good,
wholesome food for tbe soldiers, ana mere
plenty of such to be obtained, there is no ex
cuse at all for putting before tbem such nnwbole
some victuals. Philadelphia Ledger. 1 '
"A Deeo Without a Nake." Pirents desi
rous of beholding their offspring reach a vigor
oub manhood, witb mind untainted and faculties
undiminished or of preserving them from
mine of hidden destruction a worse than living
death, will find an able coadjutor in these cele
brated remedies. Sold by all Druggists, at25o
62c , and $1 per box.
A Great Swindle. Tho whole commnnity
are swindled and robbed of their money and
health by the sale ol impure and unhealthy
leavens, (called Saleratua), which are a alow
poison. James Pyle'a Dietetlo 1b pure and
wholesome. Use no other. - Depot, 345 Wash
ington Street, New York. Sold by grocers
To Citizens and Stbanoebb. We would say,
if yon are weak or debilitated from any cauae,
or troubled with Indigestion, Biliousness, Sonr
or Sick Stomach, Flatulence, exposed to epi
demio from ohange of climate or weather, or
the decline from previous diseases, do not fail
to try a bottle of Prof. Wood's Restorative Cor
dial and Blood Renovator. It will strengthen
yon, exhilarate aod build np the weakened or
gans of the system. Only one dose will be re
quired to convince yon of its wonderful tonic
powers. New York Times. 1
Da. Bellinoham's Onqoent. The American
agency of this universally famous article for
stimulating the growth of beard, whiskers,
scalp hair, is now confided exclusively to the
highly respectable firm of Messrs. Horace L
Hegeman & Co., of New York, thns giving the
American purchaser a double guarantee of its
nsual recommendatory merits. Tbe announce'
ment of the New York agency is a, welcome
feature in our advertising columns. l .,
D7R. Kirepatbick, No. 165 South High
Street, bas a very choice assortment of Gold and
Silver Watches, fine Jewelry, Clocks, Silver
d Plated Ware, at prices to suit the limes.
O All should read Prof. Wood's advertise
ment in another column, (, tft 4..
O See advertisement of Prof.
Hair Invigoratotjn another column.
Sabsap abiixa Tbis tropical root has a repn
tation wide as the world, for curing one class of
disorders that afflict mankind a reputation too
which It deserves as the best antidote we pos
eess forjscrofulous complaints. But to be brought
into use, its virtues must be concentrated nd
combined with other medicines that increase
its power. Some reliable compound of this
character Is much needed in the community.
Read the Advertisement of Dr.. ATEt'sSarsap
arilla In our columns, and we know It needs no
encomium from us to givy onr citizens confidence
In what he often. Organ, Syraeutt, N. Y.
GUERNSEY'S :! BALM!
nOBEUX JUST A IVLEiriBBK OT THE
J.ti Tuscarawas Guards, has been mlaiing froa lb
rendeiToui ot said Oompany, since Saturday afternoon
lest, and fear are apprehended that h ha been foully
dealt with in this dir. II Is a Genua bv birth. S feet
t Inches high, black hair, whiskers, and moustache, and of
miner intemperate nanus. Any Information given at
Oarop Jaokaen of hi whereabout will be thankfully r
oeived by hi .:. TUeOAlUWAo VUIINDg
.. SaayS-lUI .. .'. - .ir.,
REPKLJ.jB.RJT SB WATB H-PHOOf
CLOAK CLOTHS. Alto, other aaako ef Sprlna
Oloak Orothi, la all deetrabl miaturra Bladlnira, f
Sl and Buttons to Ketch. , BAIN At HON, ..
japrtis --..'.. '., S9 "uU)lli,hiitwt. "
. . "ii, ;
HEW . ADVERTISEMENTS.
J7T HI 1M1RIOAH WITCH 00MPART(of Weltr
bam, Van., bep to call the attention of th publlo to
th ,Rllgh tmphatlo noommsnaaUon f Walthaa
Watches, bf ths leading practical Watchmakers and Jew-
throughout ths United States, Th entire Ust of
slgnatuiss to It is alte toe Ion for publication In on
adrertlieeaent; bat th names presented will b rycoj-
olud bj thott acquainted with th Trad M bln lnti
hlthest degree respectable ana and influential At their
establishment may 'always b found ths genuine Watch
es of th Company's nanufacturt, In rat variety.
Signatures from many itla and towns not fully rep
resented In this list Will appear la a fatal advertise
Xbsnndersl2nd,praetloal Watchmakers and dealers In
Watches, baring bought and sold American Watches for
a number of years put, and having dealt In all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, be to
state that they have never dealt In Watches which, as a
class, or la Individual Instances, hare been nor satis
factory to themxlves or eustomars, whether In respect ef
durability, beanty pf flnlih, mathematically correct pro-
portions, aoouraw oompeueanou ana aajuinneni, or
fin Umt UtptnQ rttultt, than thos manufactuied by
th Waltham Company. ' '
W. . CRTTTKNBBIf,
JA11E8 J. ROBS,
H. JENKINS at CO, '
BEOOB t SMITH,
WH. WIL80N McQBEW, .
DTJBMI fcOO., .
O . PLATT. '
KINO St BHtJTHKtt.
J. T. St - H. KDWAKVB,
9. J. ALIXANDBB,
JOHN H. MOR8JS,
A. HBPPLfiB. -W.U.
H. D. KAYB, - . '
BloonlogtoD, " '
Decatur, , . "
A. B. OILLBTT,
J. B. OUBBAN, i
J. W. BROWN, . .
. B. TOBIN,
BASSE At HUL8MAN, . . .
A. P. BOYNTON,
A. W. tOBD,
J. M. rox,
H. At D.BOBBNBEBQ, . .
O. A. BURR At CO.
K. B. BTTBNBBIaUEE at CO
II. R. Jt B. O. OARP1NTBR,
HOBKINB At XTAN8,
HAIOHT it L1ACH,
JOHN H. 1VE8,
WILLIAMS At CO.,
J. N. BKNNBT,
A. 8. STORMS,
WH. 8. MORGAN,
J. A. OLARK,
BLOOD At PUTHAM,
JOHN J. JENKINS,
W. H. WILLIAMS,
L. O. DUNNIN9,
0UA8. 8. WILLARD,
W. P. BINGHAM At CO.,
OHAS. O. V BENCH.
O. A. DI0KEN8EN,
. H.BABOOHAt CO.,
J. H. 8TANHH. .
THBO. I. PIOKERINCI,
M. 8. SMITH
A. B. VAN OOTT,
W. A. GILB8,
RBINEMAN At HIYRAN,
SAM'L BROWN, Jr.,
GEO. W.BTBIN, ' ' '
OHO. B. TITOS,
GEO. BTBIN, - ' '
SAM'L GARH AN,
J. J. BLAIR,
OBO. W. MoOAUA, , .
FRANCIS O. POLAOK,
Bastoo, ' '
Allen town, : '
I. AD6H IN B ATJOH,
8 T. HOrrMAN,
0. T. ROBERTS,
OHAS. L. PISHER,
R. At A. PETERSON, . ,
W. T. RA1,
ENOCH I. BILLS,
CARSON At BRANN0N, '
A. W; PYLE,
8IHP80N At PRI0B,
J. At A. GARDNER ,
J T. SCOTT At CO., . , .
T. B. HUMPHREYS,
B. A. VOGLER,
V. W.LEINBKOK. ' '
J. W. MONTGOMERY.
BENJ. 1. COOK, -8.
DEXTER At BASKIN8, "
B.D. TI8DALB, '
P. W. MAOOHBBB,
J.J B0RN8, i
8. N. STORY.
O.W. JOOG, . '
AMOS BAN BORN, "
JOHN BARTON, '
W. M.ROOT. .
JOHN B.SCOTT, '
WH. KIRKHAM, Jr.. ,
L.D. ANTHONY At CO.,
THOMAS 8TBELB At 00.,
HEMINGWAY At STEVENS,
WH. R0GBR8 At BON,
E. BENJAMIN, - ,
J. B. KIRBY, 1 V . I .
B. 8. HUNTINGTON At CO.,
1. A. WOODIOBD,
H. D.HALL. . ' r
JOHN L. SMITH,
JOHN GORDON, . ; i
Ji 0. BLAOKMAN,
JA8.R. AYRB8, -BHEBBURNI
SHAW, - ,
L. R.H ANDERSON, '
8c ran ton,
St. Loui .
Maw Bedford, -
Taunton, " '
fall River, "
Balem ' "
Woroester, - '
: New London,
GEO. W. DREW At 00.,
8- i. HELLISH,
W. O. 0. WOODBTJBT, 1
WM. B. MORRILL,
M. W. GODDARD,
OHAB. B. BACON,
t. H. HARD1BON.
TWOMBLY At SMITH,
H08B8 H. SWAN,
ROBERT N. BODG1.
Baoo, ' "
Portland,' ' '
. . n
Bath, "l! -
TOMPKINS At MORRIS,
0. 0. WILLIAMS. ,
0. B.fcO. L.BOQERS.
D. B. LUCY,
P. G. HALL,
BBIN8UAID At HILDRBTH,
0. H. HARDING.
Houltoa, , .'
; is :
T. 0. PHINNEY, ,
a. a. head. :.' I. ;:
J. 0. BATES, 1 -
0. 0. OHILDS,
0. H. HUNTINGTON, '
W. K. WALLAOB.
LE ANDES AMADON,' '
B.OOOKRELli, - a
A.N.HALL, I "',
BOBBRI wILSBR, i ,
v - Del.
i , i.
CiCTtox. A ear Watch la now extenatrely counter
feited by fortlgit ajana'acturers, we hav to Inform th
public that ao watch is of our production which Is nnab-
oompantedby a osrtiAoat( fenuuMneai, bearing th
number of th watch, and sbjiwd by oar Treasurer, E.
I. BobUns,'or by way f rdaanors, Appltton.;Traoy at
As the watche Br for sal by Iwele'rs generally
throughout th Union, ft Amtricaa Welch Oompany
d8aotolWfordrsfcrslnflwtb. ;t . j i
'' 'V-'." 't7 1 v pm k ArPMicw, !,v;
Whlaal , No, 183 Broadway M. 7.
apsgr4,;a.iis,t.s.i. " (
BOW LOST, BOW RESTORED.
JUST PUBLIBHED. ON TUB NATDRU. TREA
HHNT AND KAMOAfj OUAS OV BflAHMAXOBttUJIA -
or Seminal Weakness, Sexual Debility, Nervouaneu.In
voluntary Emissions aod Iinpotenoy, resulting froa
Deii-auuie, to. jy now. wmiMireii, mi. v. bvu
under teal, In a plain envelope, io any auareu.poii
am. oa receipt oi iwo itauiin, vj ur. vu.a. -tl.lNB.
1127 Bowery. New York. Post Offloe Box, No
4,iS8. ' mrSl:3mdfc '
r - isomTi life pills.'
In all oases of oosttvenesa, dyspepsia, billion and Uvei
affeotlons, piles, rheumatism, fevers and agues, obstl
nate head aches, and all general derangements of health
taea fiiu have invariably proved a eertaln and speedy
remedy. A single trial will place th Llf Fills beyond
th reach o 'competition In the estimation of every pa
Sr. Moffat's Phcenlx Bitters will bt found equally sf
Soactous In all ease of nervous debility, dyspepsia, bead
ach, th sickness Incident to females in delicate health,
and rrery kind of weaknes of th digestive rgan.
lor sal by Dr. W. B. MOFVAT, 33S, Broadway, N. T.
and by all Druw 1st. maySa-dfcwlJ
The following is an extract from a
letter written by the Rev. J. S. Holm, patter ol th
Plerrapolnt-Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, H. T.,to
th"Jonrnal and Ueisenger," Cincinnati, O., and speak
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medleina. Uia .
Wimtow's SooTmaa Bvanr roa CniLnara Tavrniaai
HW ace an advertlsment In vour eolumna of Ma
Wimslow's Boothims Byhun Now w never ealda word
In favor of a patent medicine before In our life, but we
feel oompelled to aay to your reader that thia la no hum
bug WS Uavi TRUtO IT, AXB ENOW IT TO B iU IT
OLams. It I probably on of th moat sureeaaful medi
cine of the day, became It la on of th beat. And thoe
or your reader, who bare table can't do better than
ay ma auppiy." oc37:lydtw
For all T1IUUAX and
LUNG COITI PLAINTS,
Including; W HOOPING
COUGH, and tvery
Complaint the forerun '
ner of, and even actual
The Great NEUHAL
GlO Hl dlKDY and Nat
ural OPIATK, adapted
to every specie of Nr
you fjomplainta, Ner
vou asid Chronic
tlm, Catarrh, Tooth
and Ear Ache, Loaa of
Meop, and Bowel Com
No real Justice ean be dona th above n ren rations
I but by procuring and reading deaeriplive pampblel,!
be round with all dealers, or will be tent by Proprietor
on demand, formula and Trial Botllea aent to Physl
clans, who will find development In both worthy their
acceptance and approval.
Uormpondenae eolicited from all whoa necessities or
I cariosity prompts to a trial of th above reliable Reme
for sal by th nsual wholesale and retail dealer
JOHN L. IIUNNEWELI., Proprlete
CHEMIST AND PHARMACEUTIST,
Ro. 0 Commsroial Wharf, Boston, Mass.
Robert At Samuel. N. B. Mamie. J. R. Cook. J. M
Denift, G. Denlg At Sons. A. J. Bchueller At Bon, Agents
tor Onlnmhu. Ohio. myl-aly
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE
Steam Between Ireland and America.
NEW YORK, B03T0N AND OALWXy.
The following new and magnificent flrat-olass paddle
wheel Steamships compose the above line:
ADRIATIC, . ' 5,888 tons burthen, Oapt, J. MaORY
I ' (formerly of the Collins Line )
HIDERNIA, 4,4011 tons burthen, Oapt. N. Paown.
COLUMBIA, 4,1(10 ' k. LaiTca.
ANGLIA. 4.SUU Nioaouo.
PACIflO, S.tiUO " " " I. Bhub.
PRINCB ALBEKt. (Screw.)
3,300 J. Wales.
One of th abova ships will leave New Tork or Boston
alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Galway, oar- -rylnn
the government malls, touching at St. Johns,
Th Steamers of this Ho hav been conitructed with
the greateet care, nnder the supervision of th govern
ment, have water-tight compartment, and are nnexeel
led (or comfort, safety and apeed by any ateamen afloat.
They are commanded by abl and experienced ofnoers,
and every exertion will be mad to promo t lb comfort
An experienced Surgejn attached to each ahlp.
' KATE" OF PASSAGE.
Ptrst-chus N. Y.or Doiton to Galway or Liverpool 1100
Brcond-class, " i 7j
yirat claa. " " to St John's " 3S
Tblrd-claaa, " to Galway or Llvtrpoot.
or any town In Ireland, on a Railway, - - - 30
Thlrd-claaspaasengersare liberal ly supplied with pro
visions of the beat quality, cooked aod served by theaar-
tbuib ui Lue uompany.
Parties wishing to send for their friends from lh old
country can obtain tickets from any town on a railway, In
Ireland, or from the principal cities of Bogland and Boot
land, at very low ratea.
Paaaengera for New Tork, arriving by tb Bolton
Steamers, will he forwarded to New York free of charge.
Por passage or further Information, apn ly to
. . Wm. II. WIOKUAM,
At tbe offloe of the Company, on tb wharf, foot of
Canal street. New York.
HOWLAND At A8PINWALL, Agents.
CANADIAN & UNITED STATES HAIL
TO AN1I t'KOITl
Liverpool, Montreal, Quebeo, '
Tb Montreal Ocean Bteamahlp Company' flratlaa
full-nowered Olyde-built Steamer sail avery MaM
nrdav from PORTLAND, carrvln tha n.n.HI.. .A
1 United B tate a Mail and paaaengera.
nuRWBuian. . , NORTII AMKRI0A2T,
,- BOUBHIAN, ANGLO-SAXON,
Nor.TH BRITON, UIBURNIAN,
Shorteat, C'beapoit andtnlckctOsa
AWEIICA TO AIL FABTS OF ETJBOFI.
Rates of Passage to Europe,
i .-. : - S30, SOO. SfeO.
Will tall from LIVERPOOL erery Wednesday,
and from QUE HKO every MaAurdaw. mlllnxan
LONDONDKKHY. to receive on hnr? ZStJJ V.n.ll
Paaaengera, to and from Ireland and Scotland.
JD"Thea Bteamer an built of Iron, In water-tight
eompartmenta, carry each an experienced Burgeon, and)
very attention 1 paid to the comfort and accommoda
tion of paaaengera. A they proceed direct to LONDON
DBRT, the great risk and delay of calling at Bt. John'
Glaagow paeeengars an furnished with ran naaar
Hckata to and from Londonderry.
Belorn ticket granted at reduced rate.
OertlBcatea lamed for carrying to and bringing out pas
senger from all the principal town of Great Britain and
Ireland, at reduced ratea, by this line of (teamen, and
by the WASHINGTON LINH Of SAILING PA0K1TS,
leaving Liverpool every week. .
Sight Drafts for ( and upward pay
y abUiaKaglaad, Ireland Hoot- "
- Aaud or Walea.
Por paeaage, apply the Onlco. 23 RHOAD.
WAY, New fok,.and.lO WATLU ST.,
Liverpool, . .,.,,.,,; , .
BABEL Ii 8EASLS, etatrti IgnU, '
- J. R. ARMSTRONG,
, BolO-lydAtw Btateiman Offloe, Columbus, Ohio-
REfflOVES AND PHEVE1STS I BJn
nammation and naln. ami h..u i.. . , -
oald,bnilm,cut, or f reah wound of any kind, pnveata
swelling and pain from bee (tings, moequlto bites, aad
poisonous i plant, neuralgia, rheumatlam, ague ta the
breaat, nit rheum, etc. When taken Internally, It will,
,,,' jT"JLcl,pefcrouP In children, and give Immediate
relief lath worst eas of this terrible complaint: alao.
removes hoaraeneaa and ann thm.. oa ' ,
bottle. Bhoald be In every house. Por sale by Drag"
gist and Storekeepers. IBVIN 8TONS). ' .
otdw Wl. ' fn N'" '
ASTXBTlBBMlhrX. ' .- .tt
for tha INSTANT B1UII
and Pi KMANKNT OtTM of tta -l '
CUtreaalng oomnlalnt - ' '.'.
Md"v0,J?,- B100 At CO., 107 Nasssm St, . 1.
, fnnipwHSiatlrMSpM, : sr-ii j
COLL AUS AH1
i b ( , n.u
Ilandaom and economical. Also.
Slltf Tie, . i t i
Iwlnen Collar, ''
" j Half Iloae, r - ;;f ii"n" '
... van were, oca. -
i,',!. '. ' mm a. en
WATEn.-A(lFHTJ TO nT.IV,
mtekacee of BTATIONBHY and JKWKI.RV. at
nrlcea ona-tlilnt laa than can ha hnn.h.Mj . i u:
vaiioaoraaureeeteiamp enlodJ i. BAlLKY.Ne