KlTimHT tnttKB. PuhlUhMS
KO. W. MAWfEWJy Editor.
RIDAY'MORNINO.JONE 7. 1861.
The Union Movement.
The Sanduiikv Ryu"' Republican PP' ol
h. ..iriiMibU"itaBip-thougn noi 01 ms cz
treme elsas-refere to the proposition mad and
dlseussel by Mm newspapers on tb ReserT, for
. Ttt ticket, to be lupporwa at id lau elec
tion bf the united rote of th wool peoplof
Ohio, and labors, in an article oi om s
and eonstdereble ability, to denoe it pwu-
Th. Rraiiur eould not. In what U hai to iiy
on thl matter, shnt out from It own eye the
fait that but rerv reeently It had urged that In
John Shihhii, district a Republioan party
nomination ahould be made, and oppoied the
riromaltlon for a single and limpl Union can
HiHata. fiffln a It excuse for It course,
that the di.triot wa largely Republican last
fall, and therefore it should b represented;
a member of that party now. rue ame reason-
inlr would brine At Rtgieter to the conclusion
that, a the Stat wa Republican laet fall, a
ticket of unadulterated Republican ehould be
run and eleoted to all the 8tste offices without
From the tenor of It article, there I no proba
bility that the RrgitUt will join the Western
Reserve Chronielt, the Cleveland HtraU and
other Republican paper who favor the Union
movement and the nomination of David Ton
The Rrgiittr la rather after the heart and man
ner of Giddinoi. It lay:
A union of parties or a union of iren frun differing
partle. must be on In fact and not In nme airely, to
: u.h uul malta. No effective Onion party.
no nliubloojBloa toaeiher of the people ean be brought
about, ohiU ono portion re In the constant practice of
stirring np party rancor or party dlclike. Republicans
must bt made of entirely different material from wnat wo
appoie them to be. If tney will lay down their antagon
bm to the laie Uemocratio orgnniaatloo and tacitly admit
the eoneototea ol the former platform! and policy of the
parly, wall ihelr own are the subject of oonatant assault
" . ' a. ., . Mb,, w Via law. V thai
andattacx. iiiMiniwn.ui ,...
union nut bo effected with a tacit agreement that party
la to be permitted toaleepao oadistorbcd aleep. Itmnat
tie bated upon the fact that the old latuea art laid ailde
to attend to the one great Issue the preservation of the
Union and the aupprestion of the mont troua rebellion to
deatroy It. If Republicans glv np their eettled convle
tloDi u to the political tine of the old Democratic party,
to tar as to ralae no questions and utter no Invective
against them, tbey must be permitted to cling to their
own convictions of what waa true and right and proper
the Dolln of the Nation before treason culminated In
rebellion, undiiturbed by Invective or assault from their
former political opponents. While Democrat, art left
free to hold to their former faith without reproach, Re
publleaoa muat be left free to do the tame.
Th. ornnix.tlon of a Union narty, tb election oft
Union ticket in the Stale the comioi fall, on euch a baala
and with toch a clear and distinct unatrsianaing, wouia
be eminently right and proper, and could bear no bad
fruit. Km the aneatlon is. can such a union be effected!
Can such a party, lor It will be a party though not cat led
one, be organised We do not propose to answer the
auction to-dar. or tn attemnt It. We wish simply 10
suggest the fundamental dlttioolty in the way, and which
has to be removed preliminary to euccese. i ne sigos
are not flatteringly auspicious. While the RtgUter as
one of the Republican paper of th Blate has diligently
sought from the beginning to avoid everything calculated
to stir up pany animosity, there has been no corres
ponding care on tbe part of most of Ihe Democratic pa
pers ol the State. 1 he old, odious, offensive and false
terms of reproach against Republicans and Republican
principle, have been In frequent me. Iren tbe very
forbearance of some papers hat been used to awaken par
Good, solid, staid Democrat and Union men,
who, from the beginning of oar sectional did
cultie to the present time, have made every ef
fort and every sacrifice for the Union, and at
last, when the rebellion broke out, stepped
forward without hesitancy to the support
of the Constitutional authority of the
Government, and furnished from their
ranks about three to one of the men to go
Into the field to fight for the flag, will read the
extract from the Register with a smile. Tbe
Democracy and the Union men of all shades of
former political divisions expect to do the
fighting without any special aid from the "irre
pressibles," and we mistako the sign of the
times very much, if all tbe John Baowif higher
1 tw men of the irrepressible school, among whom
we class the Rtgieter, are not placed on tb back
eats hereafter and excluded from all posts of
honor, trust and profit. As to making conditions
with them in the organization of a Union party,
it is simply a preposterous proposition. If they.
a t;er what has been done by them to bring
trouble on the country, are allowed the protec
tion of law and order, tbey should thank God
and be exceedingly modest about making Di
gestions of any sort whatever.
The People's Government.
Tbe Government of the United States, as well
as that of each State, I emphatically the Peo
ple's Government. Tbe Declaration of Inde
pendence waa, through their representatives in
General Congress asaembled, the Proclamation
of the People; for It wa mad in their name
and by their authority. Tbe Constitution of the
Union was ordained and established by the Pea
pie of the United Bute.
Tbe Constitution, which establishes a Gov
ernment, Is not to be regarded merely a the
will of tbe majority, but a that of the whole
people, who, In that instrument, bar as care
fully guarded the right of minorities, as tbey
have defined what questions may be settled by
the decision of majorities.
The Constitution being tbe written exprei
ion of the People's will, the Government es
tablished by it, and acting under it, Is their
Government, and resistance to it constitutional
authority is resistance to the will of th Peo
A in a sister State, all process civil and
criminal, for th execution of the laws, run In
tb name of the People of the State of New
York; so, in the present rebellion against the
constitutional authority of the Federal Govern
ment, the People of th United State have in
stituted and will prosecute to final Judgment and
execution an aotion against Jirrcason Davis
and other, who seek to overthrow th Constitu
tion and Government which tbey, the People,
have ordained and established.
It required nearly tb unanimous roice of th
peopl In th United States'to establish the Con
stitution; and ther I now, in proportion to the
increased population of the Union, a like nnani
mou vole demanding that the Constitution
shall be maintained inviolate, and that the au
thority of tb Government under it (hall be vin
dicated and acknowledged. Within th limit
which it ba prescribed in the Constitution , th
will of the people Is in thl country omnlpo
tent, and must prevail. To resist it Is
like resisting an ordinance of God, and mast
bring a speedy and terrible punishment upon
the head of those who engage In or countenane
UTOar readers will find, In this morning's Statu
an Interesting letter from one of tbe J6tb
Regiment Oblo Volunteers, at Grafton, V., to
a friend in tbi city. Although not written for
publication, tbe letter I well worthy of It, and
also of a perasal.
CTIt i laid that Mr. R. S. Toon, who accom
panied JimssoN Davis to Richmond, I th
brother of Mr. Lincoln. H la now a clerk
ti a hous ' in New Orleans, which permit bl
Wig to run on while he goes Into th war to
fight against th Government. , ,.; f.
Suspension of the Writ of Habeas
Corpus—Opinion of Judge Taney.
Tb reader of th Siatumen will Bad upon
the first page of this morning' paper th de
cision in full of Chief Justice Taxir, of tb Su
preme Court of tbe United States, In the recent
oas of John MtaarsuN, cltlsenoi Baltimore,
on th question of th constitutional power of
the President to suspend the privilege of tbe writ
of Habeem Corpus, It Is an able, learned and
luold exposition of tbe law on tbls subject, and
will be read with deep and absorbing interest.
Encroachments upon th Constitution, whether
in th shape of resistance to or usurpation of
the constitutional authority of Congress, should
be equally guarded against, come from what
quarter they may.
Without remarking upon Judge Taniv '
opinion In detail, w would ask tb reader' at
tention to that portion in which the cUubc of
tbe '.Constitution authorising tbe suspension of
the 6roi corpus is particularly referred to and
discussed. That clause Is found In Article I,
section 9, clause 3, of tbe U. S. Constitution,
and I in these words:
"The privilege of th writ of habeas corpus shall not
bt suspended, unless ehenln oases of rebellion or in
vailon th publM safety may require It."
It will be found upon examination that Ar
ticle I. relates exclusively to tbe legislative de
partment of the Government. Section 1 de
clares that the National Legislature shall be
composed ol a Senate and House of Represent
atives. .Section 3 defines tbe qualifications,
election, &.O., of the Representatives; and sec
tlon 3 does the same in regard to the Senators.
Section 4 relates to the time of elections and
the day of the meeting of Congress. Bee tlon 5
defines what shall constitute a quorum in each
Hons, and section 6 relate to tb compeoBa
tlon of member. Seotion 7 presoribes the or
der of legislation, and section 8 declares, in di
reot and emphatic terms, tbe powers of Congress,
in nineteen separate clauses, Into which the eo
tlon is divided. Then follow section 9, which
declares, in like strong and decided terms, the
restrictions Imposed noon Congress what it
shall not do. These restrictions are embraced
in seven clauses, the second of which is in the
language quoted above, declaring that "the
privilege of tbe writ of habeas corpus shall not
be suspended, nnless when in esses of rebellion
or Invasion the public safety may require It."
Under this clause Congress may, in certain
specified case of rebellion or invasion, bus
pend the privilege of the great writ of kabtai
corpus, which secures tbe personal liberty of
the citizen. Congress is the sole judge wheth
erthe exigency justifying suob suspension has
arisen, and no such power is, by the Constitu
tion, entrusted to any other department of the
Official Report of the Fight at Fairfax
The following Is the official report of General
McDowell to General Soott of the fight at Fair
fax Court House. Lieutenant Tompkins, who
commanded the company, was severely wound
ed, so much so that be was nnable to make his
HEAD QUARTERS, DEPARTMENT EASTERN VIRGINIA,
ARLINGTON, June 1, 1861.
Colonel E. D. Tvmtd, AttUtant Adjutant-
Otntral, Head Quarters of the Army, Wath
ington Sir: Tbe following facts have just been re
ported to me by tbe ordorly sergeant of Com
pany B, of tbe Second Cavalry, commanded by
Lieutenant Tompkins, tbe commanding officer
being too unwell to report In person:
It appears tnat a company oi tne second uav
alrv. commanded bv Lieut. Tompkins, aeere-
gate number seventv.five, left their camp at
half past ten o'clock last night on a scouting
expedition. The; reached Fairfax Court House
about three in the morning, wbere they found
sever! honored men atationed, captain Jtweil,
late of tbe United States Dragoons, said to be
In command. A skirmlsn tben took place, In
which a number of the enemy were killed
how many the sergeant does not know. Many
bodiea were eeen on tbe ground, and several
were taken into the Court Bouse, and eeen there
by one ot our cavalry, wbo was a prisoner in th
Court Hons for a short time, and afterwards
mad hi escape.
The following is tbe report by the sergeant of
Private Baintclair 1
Corporal Has, bin through thtblp.,- 1
Corporal Turner, ball In ih( ankle. 1
Print Lynch, ball In th hand 1
Prlvat Biggs, ball in the toot 1
Private BolllTan 1
Total casualties 6
Five prisoners were captured by our troops,
tbeir names being a follows:
Jobn W. Ky an, private of tbe Uld uuard.
H. F. Lynn, Prince William Cavalry.
John A. Dunning ton, Prince William Cav
F. W. Worders, Prince William Cavalry.
W. F. Washington, aon of tbe late CoL
Washington, of tbe United State army.
Haviue no mean of keeping prisoners bere,
they ar lent to headquarter for further dispo
sition. As soon at Lieutenant Tompkins recovers, a
less hurried report than this will be submitted
by Col. Huntsr, commanding th brigade.
Brigadier General Commanding.
A file of the soldier wbo csptured tbe prison
ers brought tbem to Gen. Mansfield' quarter,
wbo Immediately remanded four of tbem to tbe
navy yard, to be placed with those bertofor
captored. Young Washington was still In cus
tody oi Uenerai Mansneid-
The Removal of Judge Douglas' Remains.
The removal of Judge Douglas remain took
plac at between twelve and one o'clock yester
day. A early as nine o'clock in tb morning,
a crowd of people collected In front ot the
Tremont Boose, and remained ther during tbe
entire forenoon. I D remaio were escorted by
the Chicago Light Guard, the Sturge Rifle,
and tbe Scammoa Light Infantry. These com
panic formed a body guard, which wa quit
neoeasary to keep tb orowd in check, o great
was tb rusb ot people in tn streets. Bryan
Ball wa most appropriately arranged for tbe
reception ot th illustrious dead, and wa full
ot olemn grandeur. Tbe coffin wa placed upon
tbe pedestal of tb platform, and surrounded by
soldiers, wbo preserved th order which wa be
coming to tb icene, as a vast crowd defiled
paat and passed out at a aid door. Tb deco
rations of th hall ar beautiful and Impress
ive. From th talon of tb eagle, the flag of
the Union fall gracefully to the four columns
supporting tb canopy. At th foot of the coffin
stands a broken oolomn, emblematic of life cut
off in the midst ot promise and greatness, and
at it head stand a vase of beautifully variega
ted flower. Upon tb front of tbe gallery tbe
portrait of th Presidents by Bealy are festoon
ed with black and whit crape. Tb gallery is
decorated with American nags. Around the
middle of th stag are four large American
flag, looped In festoon with rspe,in the centre
of which bang a portrait of piuj Douglas,
painted by Healy some fifteen year sine.
Th front of tb stag is beautifully ornamented
wttn nower. titcay 2av.
Unfavorable Advices from Great Britain.
.,-.' asms :i ,
, Tb Washington correspondent of the Cin
cinnati Cmawretal, in bis dispatcher June 6,
aye - -". . .
Lord Lyon waa behaving to badly a few
week ago, that he wa told U htdid not amend,
hi Government would b reaueated to resell
him. Be hauled In hie horn somewhat, but it
l believed bit aovice w nis Government are
unfriendly. , . . . ...
Tb Cabinet ha been in session every day
this week, devoting much time to foreign af.
fair. Advice from England to th State De
partment, by th last arrival, are said to b
ominou oi troubi. ; . -c '
: Ut j-", .- j t'.l a,' j J.i , ;
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
Interesting Lester from an Ohio Volunteer
of the 16th Regiment, at
Grafton, Virginia—Description of
the Route from Columbus to Grafton
—Incidents of the March—Joyous
Reception by the
Capture of the Secession Camp at
GRAFTON, June 2, 1861.
Friend i Having a few leisure m
I Intend Improving tbem for, your benefit, know
ing yon will feel interested in tbe movements of
We ar now quartered in a larga machine
shop, sleeping on the floor, among dirt and ma
chlnery; and although far from agreeable, still
It Is better than being out In the night air, with
the sky for a roof, as we bare been since leav
ing Bellair. But lam beglning at the wrong
end of my etory.
After leaving Columbus, we had a verv pleas
ant ride through the beautiful country traversed
by the Central Road, and arrived at Bellair,
about 5 o'clock In tbe evening, where we found
a supper spread by tbe ladles on tbe green in
front of the barracks, which was very accept
able, a we were all very hungry after our long
ride. (Speaking of the ladies, I must say I
have eeen none prettier since we crossed the
As soon as we bad finished our meal, we Were
marched to our barracks, which we found to be
a machine shop witb books built similar to those
In Uamp Jackson. We took immodiate posses
sion, and by 9 o'clock all was quiet. Tbe color
guard occupied one of the sky parlors, close to
tbe door, which was very large, admitting plenty
of fresh air. About midoight we were awaken
ed by the rain, which was pouring Into our beds
in torrents. We jumped out and closed tbe
door, which helped tbe matter some, although it
oia not stop a noie in tne root, tnroutrn wbtcn a
stream of water came down till the rain was
over. We did not get try wet, and soon forgot
all in aleep. Sunday morning we drilled awhile,
and then went to churoh, beard a good discourse,
some gooa singing, and saw a few pretty girls.
Every fellow bad one picked out the night be-fo.-e,
and as several would make a choice of one
girl, it gav cause for sundry pleasant little dis
putes. Tbe Captain eclipsed us all, for he was
taken possession of by three very pretty ladies,
ana wnue we were mere ne was with tbsm most
of the time. But enough of that.
About 1 o'clock Monday morning, I was call
ed out very quietly by the Captain. I arose
quickly and put on my clothes, wondering what
could be up, tbat there must be so much secrecy
used. I supposed I was to be sent out as a
scout, for there bad been talk of tbere being
suspioious character near by. Wben I got to
the floor, I found instesd that I witb ten others
waa to go to tbe . commissary department for
provisions, as we were to more in the morning.
We worktd till 4 In the morning, and brought
over 7 days' rations, which were packed In
everything we could find, ready for ibe move
By 5 the camp wa all astir, packing up. At 8
we were ordered to march, tbe rain pouring In
torrents. It began to seem as though we were
really soldiers. Tbe boys were ail in good
spirits, and tramped tbrongh the mad with as
much pleasantry as though it had been dry and
warm. We were taken on to a steamer, and
carried across the river to Benwood, wbere we
were put into freight cars belonging to the B. k
0. R. R. After rnnning backward and forward
on tbe track till our patience was exhausted, we
finally got under way and took our course for
tbe interior of Virginia. Our train consisted of
ten cars, holding about half of the Regiment.
All along the route tbe- people mot us witb
blessings and cheers, and tbey overloaded our
stomachs and haversacks with food of all kinds.
Tbey all seemed perfectly delighted to see us,
and to regard us as their preservers; for they
have all been in great fear ot the disunionistr,
who have had the power In their own hands.
Now, that we have come among tbem, they feel
easy; as at our approach tbe secessionists have
all left for tbe east.
At 4 P. M. the cars were stopped. We were or
dered out and marched up a high hill. Everything
was conducted very quietly, and we all supposed
we were going to meet the enemy; bnt, instead,
we were ordered to load our gun and rest awhile,
and were then marched back to the cars, which
proceeded cautiously on their way. Every curve,
bridge and tunnel waa examined to aee that all
was right. And, while I think of it, I must say
mere are plenty oz curves and on ages, and some
of the largest tunnels I ever saw, one of tbem
half a mile long.
About nine we arrived in the town of Man
nington. After standing and marching around
till wa had ueed up about an hour and a half,
we were ordered Into a hall to spend tbe night
After half of ns had got In, we found it would hold
no more; so the left half of the company were
marched half a mile farther, to a tannery,
where we prepared to spend the night. I, w ith
several others, bad made a good bed of tanned
bides, and was almost asleep, notwithstanding
the noise the grumbler made, wben tbe order
came to shoulder our knapsacks and go back to
town . We demnrred at such a proceeding, but,
as it was tbe Capt.'s orders, we agreed to obey.
Wa tramped back, and found our boy had re
moved to varioua part of the town, and left the
hall to ns. We took possession, spread onr
blankets on the floor, and, with knapsacks for
pillows, were toon in th land of dreams. Mine
were of home and the dear onea there, and
when I awoke I was surprised to find myself
where I wss.
After a hasty breakfast of bread, coffee, and
pork, and a few eggs tbe people of tbe town
gave ns, we got again on the cars, and were put
on our way for tbe fnterlor. W rode about 4
miles, wben we came to a bridge tbat had been
burned. Here we found a Virginia Regiment.
We got out bere, and Co.' E and K were or
dered to join 3 Virginia companies, for a forced
march ot 14 miles. We were started about 9
and made our way through tbe woods, across
streams and mud boles, np tbe hills, which
might be called young mountains, sometimes
advancing slowly and again on tbe half run, till
we had gone about 3 or 4 miles, wben we came
to the village of Farmington, where we baited at
tbe house of one of the secession leaders, Col.
Willey. We found tbe women folks at borne,
and the grandfather. They were all for dis
union. Here we got some good water and a lit
tle bread. Some of tbe boys were alrald to eat,
for fear ofpoiton, but tbelr fears proved ground,
less, for those tbat partook feltnotbing from it.
I wa amused at th Cot.' niece, a smart girl
about 13 years old. We asked ber if she was
not afraid we would hurt them? She saidsbe
knew we would not, if we were gentlemen. She
thought she wa right, and believed we roold
find it so before we got btck. I told her she
was too pretty a girl to be a secessionist. She
did not think so.
After a rest of half an hoar, we resumed oar
march, passing a number of houses, some of
which were deserted, bnt the most were Inhabit
ed by Union people. We began to get verv
tired, and after another 4 miles' march we (top
ped at another farm house, wbere we found the
stars and stripe flying. Here we got torn dried
beef and as much milk a w wanted. I had
just finished my milk, and wa lying down for a
rest, when i wa startled by tbe report of a gun.
Heretofore we bad all marched with th least
Sossibl noise; so I looked; around amopg lb
ill for tb smoke, supposing tbe shot to be
from tbe enemy, bat I was soon attracted to tbe
right source by tb cries of one of our boy, wbo,
It teems, had lain down, drawing bis gun toward
him; as he did so, the hammer, catching, drew
back and fell on the cap, discharging th gun
into bis band, lacerating it so badly tbat it bad
tobe taken off. It waa a pitiful sight, and
made tbe boy very sad. Hi nam 1 Paden
Immediately alter tbe accident, w were order,
ed on our way. (Itwa tbe hardest 3 miles I
ver walked ) ' i
Wc next came to th town of Fairmont, on
th Monongabela River. Her th peopl
seemed overjoyed to lee as, end gav many a
cheer for the Ohio boys. Wepsed through
th town, aad ttopped at a fine bridge a quarter
of a mil from town. At night . w wer pott
ed along th river bank In such a way as to
command the opposite end of th bridge. v7e
lay upon our arms all night, ready for any at
tack tbat should be made; and it would have
been a lorry tima for tb enemy bad tbey darsd
to cross or burn tbe bridge. 1 did not sleep
much, for it rained quite bard part of the time,
and the bank wa so steep I wa obliged to
tick my heels in tbe ground to keep from slid
ing Into lie river... Ono In a while I would lose
mjaelf, but I would begin to slip, and then I
would awake. ' I never was more rejoiced to
see the morning fight In my life. . . -
Tbe next day we had two false alarms, and
wer all placed in order of battle; but nothing
occurred, and w passed th day in reeling.
Tb peopl her furnished us with th best of
food, and oar camp wa fall of ladies moit of tb
rwV itryrop;v: aew;:
arrivea in toe evening, and, i nave eaia, took
up oar qimters In a large maobln shop. ,
Grafton is, like most of tb Virginia towns,
composed of frame and log booses, set without
regard to regularity, and which seem, after
having been oooe built, to have been left to
take care of themselves,. There ar excep
tions, of course, but I speak ot the majority.
Tbere Is one little Catbolio churoh here, that
being th only religious edifice. There are
three or four hotels, and twice as many whisky
hole. It must be a very dull place in common
times, this machine shop being the only manu
facturing establishment I have seen. There is
a floe brick depot bere, tbe only nloe building In
the place. Grafton oontalns about 600 inhabit
ants. How long we shall stay bere I cannot
Yesterday, an Indiana regiment, (which
came here Friday,) part of the Virginia regi
ment, end part of oura, left here for Phllllppl, 14
miles from here, to attack ft secession camp,
2,000 strong. Our troops were commanded by
Col. Kelley, of tbe Virginia regimeoii. We
beard from them this morning, and they bad
attscked tbe rebels aod report says killed twen
ty men, the rebels mooing. at the first fire,
leaving 200 horses and 400 stand of arm be
hind. One IodianUn was killed, one Ohio boy
wounded, and Col. Kelley, mortally by pistol
shot. Tbe rebel party were quartered wbere
we now are, but npou hearing ot our approach
left for Phillippl. They are mostly boys and
pressed men, and, of course, not muoh could be
expected of tbem.
We had been among the advanced guard all
along, but tbe other companies, being afraid we
should get all the glory, grumbled, and so they
were sent oo this last expedition, and we order
ed back. We were tbe first on tbe ground, all
packed and ready for tbe start, and it caused
muoh hard feeling among ns -I mean compa
nies E and K. We each got an overcoat to-day,
which will add still more to our back loads.
Mine weighs now 40 lbs., and I have not an un
. As I haves. aid before, how Ions we shall
stay here, or where we are going to, I cannot
say, nut we an nope to Harper's Ferry. All
our men are well, in good spirit, and black as
Indians. We have a good place to bathe and
wash, a a stream runs few feet from the
back ot our quarters. I was out yesterday, and
with several others wandered tin the stream.
It was a beautiful afternoon, and, the scenery
being fine, I enjoyed it hugely. I would like
to come here in the blackberry season, lor tbe
uusues give promise ot an abundant harvest, and
toe cnance lor Hiding is excellent. Now, a
it Is near tbe time for drill, I will close, wish
in; to be remembered, dec. '
I am your
J. C. LONG.
Jefferson Davis' Fast Day.
TO THE PEOPLE THE CONFEDERATE STATES.
Wben a people who recognise their depend
ence upon God feel tbemselres surrounded bv
peril and difficulty, it becomes them to humble
themselves under the dispensation of Divine
Providence, to recognize His righteous govern
ment, to acknowledge His goodness in times
past, and supplicate His merciful protection for
Tbe manifest proofs of tho Divine blessing
oiinerto extenaea to tne ettorts or the Confeder
ate Statee of America, to maintain and perpetu
ate publio liberty, individual rights and nation'
al Independence, demand their devout and heart'
felt fratitude. It become) them to give public
maniiestation oi tnis gratitude, and of tbeir de
pendence upon the Judge of all the Earth, and
to invoke the countenance of His favor. Know
ing tbat none but a just and righteous cause can
gain the Divine favor, we wouldl mplore the
Loid of Host to guide and direct our policy In
the paths of right, duty, justice and meroy; to
unite our heart and our efforts for the defence
of onr dearest rights, to strengthen our weak
ness, orown our arms witb success, and enable
ns to secure a speedy, just and honorable
To these ends, and in conformity with the
requeet of Congress, I invite the people of tbe
Confederate States to th observance of a day
of fasting and prayer, by such religious services
aa may t auHable for- tne occasion, and 1 re
commend Thursday, the 13th day ef June next,
for that purpose, and tbat we may all on that
day, with one accord, join in humble and rever
ential approach! to liim in whose hands we are,
invoking bim to inspire ns with a proper epirit
and temper of heart aod mind to bear our evils,
to bjees n with Hi fervor and protection, and
to bestow His grscious benediction upon onr
By the President,
R. TOOMBS, Secretary of State.
Margaret D. Phillip.' Estate. '
NOTICE 19 HEREBY GIVEN THAT
th undersigned has been duly appointed by th
Prorata Court ef Franklin county. Ohio. Administratrix
of the ett of Margaret D. fhllilps, late of said county,
Sated Jane S, 1601. MIRY MATHER.
THE PUBLIC AHE REMPECTFIJIi
a r informed that this VeTOrlt Show .will give a
BQCESTKIAN DEMONSTRATION ..,,.
On th Oil Show Lot on Broad Street, en -
MONDAY AND TUESDAY,
JCIElTth awd 18th, 1881-
Afternoon and Bracing Entertainments will b given,
at two o'olock and aeren o'clock P. M. ,
iDM188IOK, To Box...'. 50 Cents
" . To Pit. U Cent
imone: the many SpedalU of this Show, Will be found
JAB MBLVILLB. tt Great Australian,
SltLI iKAHBTTI BLLBLBB,
HAD AM MLVll,I.a,
- BAT. ATJBTT.lt,
' ' TOM OKBORS. r "'1 "'
, TOM TIPT-H, " . . "
, JBRBT WORXAND,
, . BBASK It GEO MELVILIB,
W. A. PONATAN,
tft. DUVAL. s
- J. W. PAUt,
With a numerous Corps ef Auxiliaries, all under th
personal superintendence of th managing proprietors,
the f ,
Whos dlsclplln and test ban elevated thl class of
anntement to a Stanrleraof BLIOANCB. BE FIN E-
MTand FBH.FIOTIO&I, ut which all other Oompa-
urn wouia vainiy nop so attain .
AXDt BPBIHGER, Agent
T7IARINA, .- TAPIOOO,
Prl Barley 1
pru Arrow Boot,
Beotoh Oat ldal
Green Oorn .
fresh Caond Fruits of awry description; -
tfeuieeoi an ainas;
flavoring Bxtract of all kfrtj.'
. ansa Drops; Mixed Candle; '
- i Almonds, fllherti, Peoon Ifnts, '
. Bnaiish Walnut, Braall Nnte.ste,
nos? . , .wk. McDonald.
REPELLANT OB WATER.PROOf
CLOAK CLOTHS. Also, other makes of Spring
Oloak Cloths, tn all deslrabl mixture Binding. las
sal and Button to match. ' ' BAIN Ac BON,
daprilS-.i , . K. 19 SouUt Blxbstcr i '.
n e w advertisements.
CLOTHING-FOR OHIO TROOPS-
WHITTEIf PHOPOIAU WILL BE
received at th offlo of A. S. Bullock, B.q., Mo.
)S West Beoond street, Cincinnati, Ohio, until soon of
MONDAY, JUNG 20. 1861,
to furnish Regulation Cloth for Army Pants. Overcoat.
Blouse and Shirts, or for said article of Ready Mad
OlothlDg. Th manufacture, make and material to be
wbolr of Ohio products and labor. Th aloth to be all
wool, f amp lea of th elothlot mar be seen at th aboT
naoed office. Th tlm of 8 rat delivery and rat per
day thereafter should ba slated In th proposals. Th
quantity cannot be definitely fixed, bidden should
specify for each article separately.
UttaillitSS IV UITTLBBVJT,
Au't Quarter-Master Oen'l.
A. D. Boiloci,
Columbus, June 4, 1661. . janeS:dtd
(.0 leve land Herald and Plain Sealer copy 4 times.
HO. 29 BOOTH HIGH BTEEZT,
ABJK NOW OFFZBIKOI
1,000 yards Saner Plain Black Bilks st tl 00 vain
1 85 par yard.
2,500 yards Traveling Dress and Hantl Goods at
18 18 cents vain 80 cents per yard.
3,000 yards Whit Brllllantes at 18.18 cents
value 80 cents per jard.
80C0 yards Pine an Somestlo Ginghams greatly un
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
CHAUI8, F0T7LABD BILKI,
ENGLISH BABEQE8, IAVELLAS,
LAWNS, CALI00E3, F0PLIN8,
AND ALL OTHER
New and 3raahion&tle Dresw Good
In th most desirable styles and at very lcirers prices.
3VE jflL TO" TIIi Xj JEL O I
Of all materials, mad In the most stylish manner after
th latest Paris Fashions the most elsgant sly lis In
BAIN at BON,
. may 30 ; Ne. 99 Booth High street
Summer Under Garments.
LADIES LISLE UNDER VESTS.
Ladles Game Morlno do. do.
Gsnts Bilk Drawers and Shirts.
Gent India Oaute Drawer and Shirts.
" Oottin "
' Oaui Merino Under Bhlr's.
" Whit and Brown Drilling Drawers.
" White Linen Drawer.
" ' Bxtra larm Under Bhlrts.
" Bupeilor Bngllsh Halt Hoi.
" Lous; Stockings.
" fancy Cotton Half Hose.
. " Golden UIU Shirts.
For sale la
great variety and ' moderate
BAIN A EON,
No. 25 South High street.
Ohio White Sulphur Springs,
DELAWARE CO.. OHIO.
This Favorite Resort will be open
nmt.ii Disiaiso BOAiDiro dorms -rmiueox, cax ic
ACCOalM 0D4TID AT IXDUCED tiTXS.
FOB BOOMS OKINFOBMATTON,
J. A. 8WAYMIE,
Lewis Center P.O., Delaware Co., Ohio,
g-tTfcy HOW LOST, BOW EESTOHED.
JUST PtTRLTRRKD. f)W TRW NAT1TRW. TRI1
ME NT AND BADIOAL CUBE Of SPKRMATORRUtiA
or Seminal Weakness. Sexual Debility. Nervonaneaa.In
voluntary Emission and Im potency, resulting from
Beir-abaae, to. By Rolit. J. Gulverwell, M. D. Bent
under seal, In a plain envelop, to any addren.post
pam. on receipt or two stamp, by ur. (JUAB. J.O
m. in, ixjuowery, new xora. rost Offlo Box, No
.& . . mu21:3mdlr.
MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS.
Ia all oases of costlveness, dyspepsia, billion and Uvr
affections, plies, rheumatism, fever aad ago, obstl
nate bead ache, and all general derangement of health
thee Pills have Invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A single trial will place th Life Pill beyond
the reach of competition In th estimation of very pa
Dr. Moffat' Photnlx Bitter will ba found equally ef
fieadaus In all cue of nervous debility, dyspepsia, head
ch, til sickness Incident to females to delleat health,
and every kind of weakness of the digestive organs,
for sale by Dr. W. B. MOff AT, 335, Broadway, H. T.
and by all Druggist. ataySS-dfcwlf
The following is an extract from a
letter written by the Bev. J. 8. Holme, paster ol th
Plerrepolnt-Street Baptist Church, Brooklyn, BT. T., to
the"Jcurnsl and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0., and (peaks
volumes In favor of that world-renowned medicine, Ma
WriNbow' SooTmira Braov roa OBtutan Tarrmnoi
"We tee an adverttsment In vour columns of Has
W IKs low's Sootoixo Braor. Now w never said A word
in favor or a patent medicine before in our life, bnt ws
reel compelled to say to your reader that this ia no hum
or w aavintixD rr, Ann xiow it to AU. rr
claims, it is probably on ofth most successful medi
cine or the day, hecaus it I on of th beat. And those
oi yonr readers wno Hare babies can't da better than
lay iua aupply." ocS7:lydAiw
The Advertiser, having been restored to health to a few
week by a very simple remedy, after having offered sv-
tral yean with a severe long affection, and that dread
dlaea. Consumption Is anxious to make known to his
fellow-sufferers the means of rare.
To all who desire it, he will send copy ofth presorts -
non osea (free or charge), with tb direction for prepar
tng and nsing th earn, which lhv will And a sua Oca
for Comiairnox, Arraau. Baoacame, Ate. Th only
object of th advertiser In sending th Prescription Is to
benefit th afflicted, and spread information which he con
wive to b Invaluable, and ha hopes every sufferer will
try hi remedy, as It will cost them nothing, and may
Parties wishing th prwcrtptlon Will pleaa address
Bar. BDWAKD A. WILSON,
' . , . Kings County, KewVoik
from th New York Observer. 1
As all parties manufacturing Sewing Machine an ob
liged lo pay Mr. How a lloens oataoh machine a 14,
and ar a so compelled to mak returns to bisa, smr
omw, mm tnenumrxr (old, nis books glv a correct stat
ment. from thl reliable aooro w bar obtained th
""owin statu tics, of the machine saad In the year
iojv, iumww were om,
ky Wheeler A Wilson.. B1.S05
I. M. Singer A Co 10,053
; M rover A Baker IlLxew
thowiog th salee of Wheeler A Wilson to b doviU
tnos oi any other Company."
Awarded thehlshest premium at th
- United Bute fairs of 1H68, 18J8 and IBM;' '
Ohio Stat fair of 18M and 1801
and at nearly all th County fair ia th Stat.
Our price, at th late redaction, or a tote cm amy
k sBacnin now sold, and bat a bin higher tnaa
th interior too Oread eAotw ttioH maeUtte, now
forced noon th market.
. Th WBIBLBB A WILSON MAOniWl make lb
Loon Bticb the onlyonewhloh cannot be raveled. It
ra altvb o Bora Binnof tb goods, leaving no rdg or
tKainonO wider tide.
MlmaeMnme varanted 1 yean, and tnetrHCtion
given In their nee, free of cherae.
n. DHABI, Bl High St.. Colombo, V.
BUMNBB A CO..
Pike's Optra Ho, Cincinnati.
MALTESE TUBK1D LACE MITTS
of lgant qualities for Udiosi also. Mi' Mitt
front variety.,. , . ...... ... . BAIN'S.
' . j. v..i, . J . J v .
: ' ' .-' ;. ' -.::,
JJjIBB AHIBIC Alt WATCH COMPANY) of Walt-
ham, Has., begs to call th attention of th public to
th following emphatlo recommendation of Wallkam
Watch ss, by th leading practical Watohmaktraand Jew
elers throughout th United Slate. Th tnllrt list of
slgnatutes to It tl quit too long for publication to on
adrartlsemtnt; bnt th nam presented will be recog
nised by those acquainted wllh th Trad as being In th
highest degre respectable and and Influential. At their
establishment may always bs found th genuine Watch-
as of th Company's manufacture, In gnat variety,
Signatures from many cities and towns not fully
resented in tbli list will appear In a futnn ad ver
TO TEE PUBLIC.
Tb undersigned, practical Watchmaker and dealers In
Watches, having bought and sold American Watches fs r
a number of yean put, and having dealt In all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, beg to
slat tbat they havs nvr dealt In Watches which, si a
class, or In Individual Instances, bar been mon satis
factory to themselves or customers, whsthsr In respect of
durability, beauty of finish, mathematically correct pro
portions, accurst compensation and adjustment, or of
fine time-keeping retulte, than thoa manufactured by
the Waltbam Company.
N. B. ORTTTBNDBN,
JAMES J ROBS,
H. JENKINS. CO.,
BEuUB at D MIT 11,
WM. WILSON McOBEW,
DUHMg fc CO.,
KINO A BBOTHKTt
J. T. A B. M. EDWARDS,
V. 3. ALBXANDB,
JOHN II. HORSE,
W. H. RIOHMONJ),
H. D. KAYS.
A. B. OILLCTT,
8. D. LILLBSTON.
J. B. CURRAN,
J. W. BHOWN,
. B. TUB IN.
A. P. BOYNTON,
WM. M. MAYO,
I. NORTH EY,
A. W. FORD.
J. M. fOX,
II. at D. ROBENBERG,
0. A. BURR A CO.
E. S. KTTENHEIMERA CO.
WM. 8. TAYLOR,
H. R- A H. 0. CARPENTER,
HOPKINS A EYAN8,
HAIQHT A LMACI1,
JOHN H. IYES,
J. N. BENNBT,
A. B. STORMS.
WM. 8. MORGAN,
J. A. CLARK,
BLOOD A PCTMAN.
JOHN i. JENKINS,
W. II. WILLIAMS,
L. 0. DUNNING.
0HA8. B. WILLARD,
W. P. BINGHAM A CO.,
CHA8. G. f RENOH.
0. A. DIOKENPEN,
G. H.BASOOMA CO.,
J. M. 8TANSFI.
THUD. f. PICKERING,
W. A. GILES,
REINEMAN A AlEYRAN,
SAM'L BROWN, Jr.,
W. T. KOPLIN.
GEO. W. STEIN,
GEO. B. TITUS.
HECKHAN A YOnB,
b. j. lasoelle,
J. J. BLAIR,
GEO. W. McOALLA,
f RAN0I8 0. POLACK,
f . P HbTLLER,
J. O.UANNA, '
0. T. KOBBRTS,
J. 0. DOLON,
OHAB. L. FISHER,
B. M. St. OLAIil,
R. A A. PCTEB80N,
W. T. BAB
ENOCH P. BILLS,
HISRY B. J AMES,
T. 8. LITTLE,
CARSON A BRANNON,
A. W. PYLB,
8IMP8I N A PRICE.
V, W. SKIP f ,
J. A A GARDNER
JEUU SYLVESTER, .
J T. SOOTT A CO.,
T. B. HUMPHREYS,
E. A. YOQLER.
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BBNJ B. COOK,
DEXTER A HABKINS,
B. D. TIUDALB.
Prairie du Chien,
BLLIS GIf FORD. '
f. W. MAOOMBER,
JESSE SMITH, ,
S. N. STORY,
0. W. FOOG.
W. M. BOOT.
JOHN B. SOOTT,
WM. KIRKHAM, Jr.,
L.D. ANTHONY ACO.,
THOMAS STEELB A CO.,
HEMINGWAY A 8TBYENI,
WM. ROGER A SON,
J. B. KIRBY.
E. 8. BUNIINOTON ACO.,
B. A. WOODFORD,
H. D. HALL.
JOHN L. SMITH,
J. 0. BLACKMAN,
JAB. R. AYRKS,
L. R. H ANDERSON,
E. KNIGHT. . ,
N. G. OARR, '
0E0. W. DREW A CO, . .
S. J. MELLI8H,
W. 0. 0. WOODBURY, '
WM. B. MORRILL,
JONATHAN HOSMIB, -N.
OHAd. B. BACON,
f . M. BARD1SON,
TWUMBLY A SMITH,
MOSES H. SWAN,
ROBERT N. BODGE,
J. T. HOWLAfD,
TOMPKINS A MORRIS,
0. 0. WILLIAMS, '
0. 8. AG L. R0GEB1,
D. E. LUOt ,
D. 0. HALL.
. . '
Hanover, . . ,
Nashua, ' .
!-. . .l
Norlhfield, - -Woodstock,
Bt. Johoeburr, -Bt.
Nw Orleaa, - -
BRINSM AID A HILDRITH.
0. U. HARDING,
T. 0. PHINNEY,
J. 0. MATES,
J. H, MURDOCH,
V V. UttlljUB,
0. H. HUNTINGTON1. I
w. k. wallaoe, ? '
LE ANDES AMADON.
0. S JINNINGB,
OBSOOIl A CO., "
B.uuuaitaiii, t - K stones,
A. N. HALL, -i i Mllford,
ROBERT WILKXB, Toronto,
: tl KM.
Cacttox. As onr Watch Is now tenstvty counter
felted by foreign manrjtaiers, w have as Icfora th
public that no watch Is of onr crodtutioa which Is asas-
eompanltd by oertlfloat of genuineness, bearing th
number of th watoh, and signed by our Tmsurer, R.
Bobbins, or by onr predecessor, Applton, Tracy A
Co. 1 . - i ' - " " ''
As ths watches ar fog sal by jswelsn gensrally
throughout th Union, th Jjatrleaa Watch Company
do not solicit orders for sing Is watches. ' " "
-., :- ,7'" .'vTBBKIJ VAPPJUsTOlf "T
' ; ' Wholl Aftnts, Xo, 189 troadta'
pw 4 f . I
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
: ' ' NEWARK OHIO,
niasinfacinrer f all kind of Por
table and Mtationarjr Mteam En
gines, Haw Iflills, Urlst Klin,
LAJfStt B0DLB1 Beaten! B. it t. BLAND TBeatcnl
J. AJ. E. JDUVALl Beaten til COLUMBUS
11 A COINS CO, Beaten It II BRADIORD
t C 0. Beaten! lit I
Oar Portabl Eogin and Saw mil
Was awarded Ui tint premium of 130 at th Indiana
BUts Pair for lc00 over Lane ABodley'i on account of
Price, lightness, simplicity, economy of fuel
and superior oharaoter of lumber sawed.
Our Stationary Engine was awarded at th same fair
th first premium of -il)0.
Our Portable Engine waa awarded the first premium of
9100 at th Pair at Memphis, Tenn.. ovr Blandy's Du
vail', Columbus Machine Co'., and Bradford A Co's.,
by a commute of practical Railroad Engineers.
f orprio and terms address
WILLARD WARNER, Treasurer,
deeS-dAwlyeol. Nwark, Ohio.
19 THE ONLT KNOWN REMEDY F0H
Kheumatism, Goat and Neuralgia,
AND A SURE CURE f OR
All Mercurial Diseases.
It Is a oonvenlently arranged Band, containing a med
icated oompoond, to be worn a round the Waist, without
Injury to tb most delicate persons; no change In habit
of living 1 required, and tt entirely removes th dls
as from tb system, without producing th Injurious
ffects arising from th as of powirful internal medi
cine, which weaken and destroy th constitution, and
glv temporary relief only. By tbls treatment, th med
icinal properties contained In the Band com In eontact
with th blood and reach th disease, through the pore
of th skin, effecting in emery Instance a perfect cure,
and restoring the part allllcted to a bealiby condition.
Thl Band la also a most powerful ASTt-MncoatAL gent,
and will entirely relieve the system from th permoiove
effect of Mercury. Moderate cases ar cured In a few
day, and we are constantly receiving testimonials or It
efficacy In agiravated ease cf long standing.
Paico ti,G3, to bs bad of Druggists generally, or can
be sent by mall or expres, with full direction for ns.
to any part of th country direct from th Principal
Ho. 409 BROADWAY, Ksw York.
G. SMITH 8c CO., Sole Proprietors.
If. B. Descriptive Circulars Sent f re.
. JO Agents Wanted Everywhere.
mhS8 lylsorlstp dfcw
OPENING OF THE SEASON
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
-AT P. ROSE'S.
I AGAIN OFFEK TO THE PVJBXIC
'an entire new stock of Goods In my line. Just porch,
ased In New York at th cheapest panic rates.all of which
I shall sell at the smallest profit, for Cash. My custom
er and friends ar respectfully Invited to call and exam
ine my Good and Price, as I am determined to sell as
eheap or cheaper than any other house in th olty ; and
a I do my own Cutting, and superintend my own busi
ness, I feel assured, from my long experience In busi
ness, to glv general satisfaction. Th finest of work
men ar employed, and all work done strictly to time and
on short notice, and warranted to fit. Btranger visiting
onr city would coninlt their Interest by giving me a call
befor purchasing elsewhere. f . ROSE,
DarchSO-dly Cor. lllgh and Town st.
Watches I Diamonds I! Silver Ware !!!
A CHOICE ASOUTiriENT OF GOLD
and Silver Watches, In great variety.
I am Agent for the Aokbioar Watch Co., and can
ell thes excellent Watches at manufacturer' pilces,
either Wholesale or Retail.
Com and choose from my beautiful display of Dia
mond and other rich Jewelry. Styles new price low,
A to Silver War of sterling quality, I can show new
pattern, very handsome.
Silver Plated War, Tea Setts, Urns, Walter, Castors,
Basket, Pitcher, Goblet, Knives, forks, Spoons, Ac.
Then I nave a supply of flat Table Cutlery, Pocket
Knlvee, Baxort, Ac, and many fancy Goods uch a
a re desired for present at such prices as are an induce
ment to the purchaser, WM, BLYNN,
No, 10 Buckeye Block,
mirSl North sid Stat House square.
S. DOYLE & CO.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS AND SHOES,
- Northwest Corner of High and Gav Sts.,
"A larg Stock of fin and Btapl floods on hand."
ladies' Linen Pocket-Handk'fi.
HEM! ITIEDSTITCnEDLIIVEN HAND
kerchiefs very wide hems.
Embroidered Linen Bandk's all prices.
Hemmed Stitched and plain do, do.
do do colored borders.
Mourning do black border
do do new style cross stitched.
Pin Apple do new patterns.
Missei' Plain aod Tlemmed Stitched do all prices.
Ccmnrlslnt th most select assortment In th eltv and
at lonest prices. BAIN A SUN,
tetcai no. xv south High Btnet.
Baltimore Clothing House.
HESS eto DLTJIafl:,
HAKOrACTTXSXl AND WTtOLXSALI DIAUOt IX
No. 308 W. Baltimore-street
(asrwsssi nasan ako bowasd,) -,
" BALTIMOnE, "Id. ,
A Large Assortment of Fisee and InralshlDf
Goods Constantly on Hand'
OerJSdly ... . ' .... ' ...
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
Coiner Sprlne; at WAter e. '
W. B. POTT3 & CO..
ind Manufacturer of Br and Composition OasUags,
. finished Bras wora oi ail KeacripHon. . ,
Eleetro Plating and Gilding!!,
STENCIL CUTTING, C. r
FTJBNISHINO i i '
V UUUUS, ... . r . . . , j. , i
RovelUes In Neck Ti and Boarfs. M
" . " Byron and Garret Oollan.
" ' Kmbroldrd Pocket Bandktrchl 1
' Paris Kid Gloves, superior mak.
' Golden Hill Bhlrts, various etile. '
Boy' Golden Hill tihlrt,. do j.,,, - -'
Driving and Btnet fllov, do
- Hemmed Pocket Handkerchiefs, various style.
" Bait Uom and Under Garment, "
,.- . a j BAIN A BON,
aprllS ,t . ,. No. SS South High atieet.
3. &H.T. CHITTENDEN,
. ATTQRNIXS AT tAW.
VTT Offlo, tSOBroadwar New Tork Oltr. and '
S.tMMinffltmM rtnltimbna. Ohtn.
H70rtai attention paid to ColUollons,
". V 'J
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