Newspaper Page Text
,1 QOliVMBH. OHIO.
riUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 9, 18"-
President Lincoln's Pledges.
r,.... ... ..nrmAriTta oertaln quarters that
iL AdmmUtrailouIs'taVing; steps tending ultl
mate. obliterate the Bute Governments and
l.i.hli.k a attona.. ill-controlllog. Central
eoVenQBtot, modeled ae near ae possible fter
iht'd Great Britain ' Certain leading Repobil
gMr lo'urna1s.vas the New York Courier sad IV
irr, Ui ZW n4 Tfia,' which are inp
posed te reflect the views of the -Admlnlitra-tted,W
lncejft Jirtletai given f
"oca apprehensions ,V;. : I U
l. It may be aeld that the rrieune eo naturally
ranitnt the wiliest txtremee, that Ite latlma-
tloos ae to the policy of the Administration are
ejitltled to little weight. JBut the Cemiw. nd
LEijsirwvss well u the 2me,bea been regarded
aa rejireseDtlDfcW conservative element tn the
Republtoan party.', 6flate, however, theas two
joarDl hare been pnahlog their conservatism
en tha oeint that meets and converges into the
extreme radlcellim or the Trioie. , '
" ' A few day since, the Tim endeavored to
.thevt io an, elaborate article, the neceeaity for
the Federal Government to keep op, hereafter,
'a large standing army to be continued after
tha sjt i aver, a a ocaee establishment. Re-
. oently, the Cturitr andEtauirer, whoae editor,
- Gen. Win, hat been jait appointed Minister to
'Brssil.pnt these questions: "Why all theae
.Sum lineal Wbv all these needles, eumber-
taome, intricate) entanglements of different pow
"ere to make law and t decree Judgment?" It
then' proceeded to ev, aa if in answer to these
eigoiaoeni queries oi ite own raising "We can
afford sow to tfftet the old Colonial Geography.
' It li (be admitted powers of the. States within
. th naliaa that has been' toe souice oi all oar
tremble. - Hot will the removal of Slttfoteer,
and the creation. of a nationality, be a task so
"formidable.". ' .'' " ," ' " '.
But thee, view I canuotbs in the slightest
degree shared or countenanced by President
' Lincoln, nnless we suppoae him entirely faith
' less to the' moat solemn pledges given to the
people of the United States in his Inaugural
address. ' I a that address, in order to quiet any
apprehension that might have arisen in the
most sensitive mind that his Administration
' would take any steps which might be construed
into disposition to Infringe in the least npon
Stato riglts, (he President reiterated and adopt
ed as his own, tbe sentiment put forth by the
Convention wbieh nominated him: "That tbe
maintenance Inviolate of tbe rights of the States,
and especially the right of each State to order
and control, its own domestio institutions, ac
cording to Ite own judgment exclusively, is es
sential to the balance of power on which tbe
perfection and endurance of our political fabric
depeod." This is clear and emphatic; but,
not content with this strong assurance, Preai-
' dent L'mcom added in bid own language, that
all the nroteotion which, consistently with the
. Constitution and the laws, could be given,
should be cheerfully given to all the States
when, lawfully demanded, for whatever cauae,
as cheerfully to one section as to another .
-i Not only did the President, in bis Inangnral,
" thus pledge himself to maintain inviolate lb
!,( rights, privileges and immunities of the severel
, States; but he also solemnly declared that be
- took the official oath to "preserve, protect and
defend the Constitution of the United States
with no mental reservation, and with no purpose
to construe tbe Constitution and laws by any
hypercritical riiles He went still further, and
asserted that, in coottmplatlon ot universal law
aad of the Constitution, the Union of these
- States is perpetual. "Continue," said be, "to
execute all tie expica provisions of oar ne
lions! Constitution, snd the Union will endure
v forever, It being impossible to destroy It except
-; by some action not provided for In tbe Instro
.' ment Itself .". . .' - ," ' -':
.To maintain the Union is to maintain the
( Constitution and tbe integrity of the 8tates;
tot, without maintaining both these, the word
o Union,'.' as used in the Constitution and by the
American people, ie without meanings The
- President certainly meant to be understood, in
' speaking of the Union and its perpetuity, not
) one consolidated nationality or. empire voder
v n supreme governing bead, bet a Union of
States united in on Federal Government of
delegated andjlmited, not absolot powers,
Near the closefjf his Inaugural, President
LmcoLtf declared it to be the duty of the Chief
.1 Magistral jto adminietet the present Govern-
ment a U came to his hand) and to transmit
it unimpaired to his successor. c No stronger
assurance" sould be gtven that be entertained no
, parpos to change or permit any change in our
. Federal and Stat Governments, but only in the
way that the Constitution has Itself "provided
" It Is in consequence of this anJ similar pledget
that the people have rallied to the support of
tb Administration, in It effort to pat down
' disunion and rebellion,' and will sustain it al
jjlQDg as these fledges shall be redeemed. .
The Border State Convention.
We publish this morning the addresi ot tb
iorder State Cooventkm to tb peopl of the
United State. - It would b a work of euper-
erogetlon for us to ask oar numerous readers to
perns It, tine every on will readily do so wltb
ont any prompting.' t : 1. 1- '
Ma. Donotis FiHur. Mr. . vougias was
married April 7, 1847, to Miss Martha D. Mar-
. ,. tin, daughter or uoi . Kooert martin, or rtock
' Ingham county, North Carolina, by whom be
had three children, two of whom are living.
She died Jan. 19, 1852. He waa again married
Nov. SO, 1856, to Misa Adele Cntto, daughter
of James Madison Cuttj, of Washington, D. C,
Second Comptroller or tbe Treasury. U leaves
no children by hie second wife. Ilia surviving
;"' children hav property secured to tbemi bit we
' ar under th impression, which we tball be
. glad to learn is incorrect, that Mr. Douglas's
financial affairs at the time of his death were
' not very flourishing, and that his widow, moat
'7 accomplished and agreeabl lady, will b left
v' unprovided for. 1 If this it so, we cannot doubt
- 1:1 i ..ui. ..:r. 1.. .1
1 , uut 1 uuvrM puuuu win iuuuck iw yvpaiuj
L.10 in most enecuv manner.
' ; A Sfcissiow Jom. Th authorities of New
... Orleans seized a ah Id called tbo American
"Union. Tb telegraphio operators were tome
" what cohfouDded two or three day since, when
the captain Lincoln) called on them to tend a
dispatch of this nature: .. . -
N W, V. O. Moses, Bath American Union In
the bands of tbe enemy.
. " . (Signed) ' ' A. Lincoln. Caotaln ."
;.' ' Tbe Cruunt says the operator would not let
it go. "w by notr'iayetb red-haired eaptaia
. Operator replies, "The Governor must counter
, eigo It." The captain inquires, "Wher It tbe
Covernort" "On Canal street, at hit office,"
replies the operator. Off go tb captain, and
' presents tbe dispatch to Governor Moor, who
" was taken all aback, and to much amused that
- the American Union, Captain Lincoln, was in
'' tht bands of th enemy, that he permitted th
- dispatch to go, saying, with a smile, so tb esp
talo, tbat it would be so byand-by. - ' v ,
[For the Statesman.]
Army Contracts—Depleting the Treasury
for Political Favorites.
When the country is involved In war, and our
gallant men are la th field, every patriot it
willing to submit to great extravagance, and
even some wrongs, when he is satisfied that
that extravagance It bectowed upon the soldiers
for bit comfort; but when money la taken from
th treasury of tbe people, by the "shovel full"
and poured into tbe pockets .of political favor-'
Uee, th peopl become dissatisfied and ret
tlve This hst been the case In. nearly all the
States, and especially in Ohio. From tb first
day of this civil war, there has been on con
tinual stream ot scandalous extravagances, and
the money bestowed by thousands upon those
who fawn and flatter about the exeoutive de
partments. Contracts have been awarded In
volving sums as tares ae tnirtv ana torty ibou
sand dollars, of whlob at least half that amount
was dear profit. These contracts have been
given to men who have been lustily bawling for
the "start and stripes," while tbey have been
filllnz their Dockets, with tbe consent and con
nivance oi tbe authorities of the State. Some of
tbee mei have toot who are old enough to
shoulder a musket and take their placet In the
ranks, to defend tbe"start and stripes," but tbey
find It more congenial to their Mere and tnterrtl
to stay at bom ana pocket tne money derived
from theae contracts.
' There hat been one continual scheme of plun
der carried on until the people of all parties are
disgusted. Tbeeontraete nave Deen privately
awarded, not only all to Republicans, but to
special favorite and ptt$. Eotn tht moss eft ht Re-
puotieeM bave not been allowed talr competi
tion, dm tne pooaeMoi aisappoiniea ouice-seec
ere have been "ttvfftd" lull to beat over their
disappointment. 1 do not note propose to gomto
the details, or to mention named, but a record la
being preserved, which, when completed, will
expose the greatest rascalities ever perpetrated
nder tne guise oi patriotism. -Tbe
latent is the following from tbe Cincin
cati Commercial ot the7th. I have never thought
Gov. jJennieoo a disnonest man, but bow to ao
count for bim allowing sucb transactions 1 am
utter lv at a loss:
"Mr. George D. Winchell sent samples t j Co
lumbus of camp kettiet wbicn be agreed to sup
ply at $1 40 cents per neet three in a nest; tin
plates at s$ cents eacn, and tin cups at oyt
cents eacn. lie received a reply tbat tne earn
pies bad been received and abould bave atten
tion. He beard nothing more upon the subject
olnoially, but subsequently got a dispatch irom
J. L. Gill & Son, of Columbus, ordering him to
make 8,000 plates for them, Suspecting tbe
facts, Mr. Winchell went to LiOlumbut and dla
covered that a large contract had been given to
Gill & Son at tbe following prices, viz: Camp
kettles, d In a nest, i; Tin Cups, each, 7 cents;
Tin Plates, each, 7 cents. The contract was
signed by Gov. Dennlson. Gill & Son's bid was
more than 100 per cent higher tor Camp Kettles
tbsn WlncheU'f, and precisely 100 per cent
higher for tin enps and tin plates. We believe
that everv tin cud in Cincinnati could be our
chased at retaiHor fir cent each. The idea
of contracting to rT tn cents each for large
numbers is so preposterous tbat we doubt whe
ther tbe veriest lunatio tb the Central Asylum
would be guilty ot it. it be ebould, tbe Super
intendent would discharge blm as Incurable."
[From the Chicago Post, June 6.]
The Illustrious Dead—Last Respects
to Mortality—Last Words of Senate
The body of Senator Douglas has been visit
ed by over seventy thousand people since
Tuesday noon, when it was placed in Bryan
Hall. Scarcely ever bat tbe death of a great
man been tbe occasion orsuch universal sorrow
Scarcely ever have tbe people of America, with
out distinction of party, sector condition, crowd
ed In such numbers to pay the last tribute of the
living to the desd. . All day bave the approaches
to Bryan Hall been thronged to tbe distance of
two or three squares with streams of people of
botn sexes and an ages, siowiy moving toward
the ball where the body of the dead Senator lay
in state. Ail nig.t long, peopio continue to
com and go. Night belore last, there was not
an Interval er hair an hour when the watchers
were alone with tbe desd. Between two bun
dred and three hundred people visited the ball
from midnight to four o'clock, at which hour
th visitors began again to increase.
. A very touching Incident occurred about four
o'clock in tbe morning. Tbe guards bad been
alone with tbe corps for about fifteen minutes,
when a young woman, about eighteen years oi
age, entered the hall with noiseless tread. She
seemed not to observe th presence of any one,
but walked directly to tbe corpse, made the
sign of tbe cross, and, kneeling down, repeated
a brief prayer. She arose, looked upon the
face of the dead, again crossed herself, and
paased out of th ball, apparently unconscious
tbat any human eye was looking on. .
It it a solemn and impressive speotacl to
witness the vast multitude of people, as tbey
move silentlv along and gate for tbe lasttime
upon those features which in lif they bave to
olten seen lighted with expression, and red lent
with the glow of ferviJ eloquence that fell
from bis Hps.1 Many an eye overflows, and
many it bosom beavet with emotion too deep
and painful for utterance. '
"TELL MY CHILDREN TO LOVE AND
UPHOLD THE CONSTITUTION."
A few hours beforwhls death, Senator Dang
las revived from tbo oonditlon of almost total
uneonscion toeee In which he bad lain for many
hours. Hit mind teemed to resume ite wonted
faculties, and b conversed in a feeble voice
with those around blm. H expressed a knowl
edge tbat death was approaoblcg. ills devoted
wife, still keeping her long and anxious vigils at
bis bedside, asked the dying eta teaman if be
had any message to leave for hi children. Ro
bert and Stephen. Tbe question at first waa not
heard, but upon th wile's repeating it, his voice
ando frame eeemed suddenly to posses new
strength as he replied i "Tru jit child tie to
twvl aao uraoLD tws CoMsrtnrrioN !" Tbey were
almost tbe last words b spoke. A few mo
ment afterward, he desired to be raised higher
upon tb pillow, in order tbat be might look out
from bit window. ( Th wish was complied
withri- On ot th physicians expressed a doubt
at to to ease or Die position; be answered, with
feeble utterance: ; "It it comfortable."- His
ye toon closed, hit bead tank upon the pillow
bit lipt faintly articulated: "Death death-
death!" and tb tpirit of life bad departed.
Mr. Douglas—His Character as Seen
Mr. Douglas—His Character as Seen and Unseen by the Public.
Tb following it an editorial in the Cateigo
Peel of th 4th, written by Mr. Sbeaban, 4be
biographer or Mr. Vougiaa, aad long hi, ekiee
personal ana poutioai iriena: a .-i . ';,i
Mr. Douglas, more tban any American state
man, was remarkable for bit consistency." 1W
have read every tpeecb, report, document, let
ter and remark of bit that ever found it wsy
into print, and the who! constitute volume
of consistent devotion to fixed principles,
short time ago, packing our private papers, we
had occasion to read over torn hundred or more
privat letters written by blm previous to No.
vembef, 1860. ' Tbey were mostly of the most
confidential nature. In thus writing under the
moot sacred confidence, and during time of
great excitement, nr poured forth bis feelings
ana opinions respecting men ana measure! with
tbe utmost freedom; and yet there was not a
word or a line In the w hoi eerlet that would
notb additional proof of hit unselfish patriot
ism ana nis sterling personal integrity. Thev
spoke more clearly than public Speeches, tbe in
ner, secret thoughts and desires of the man, yet
never waa toer a worn mat oy implication even
conld be tortured Into meaning unworthy of
th patriot and apright statesman.
A few weeks ago, tine death had laid hie
mark upon that tram to long familiar to us, we
wet summoned to his bedside. ' Though racked
with pain, with articulation eo difficult that he
naa to pause between bis words, be pointed out
10 us a lact in tb history or our present Na
tional trouble which h thought ought to be
made prominent. He had sent for ua to An U
It was tbe last word we beard from bim on pub
lio affairs. We compiled with his request; but
iraior in article was lesusa b had ceased to
tak eognlzsnc of passing events, and never
more read a newspaper. He died Mondav. Juna
j, 1001, at eleven nruuie past nine o'clock. 1 .
n .on. . . . . . . ' .
It will b laH down at a fsct, that if all
men knew what tbey tay of on another, there
would not be four friend in the world. -This
appears by th quarrsls which ar sometime
caused by Indiscreet report. - ; . : . . j ,
Douglas is Dead.
Stephen A . Douelas is no more. We sunpose
eve7 one of our readers hae already learned
tnat, aeoai Din o dock of tb morning or tne
3d Inst, surrounded only by Immediate family
Mends ana bis two physicians, b breathed nis
last. This it all we have learned of hie last days,
except tbat, for a considerable time, his disease
rendered him mostly unconscious.
W must leave to others generally to those
who less profoundly esteem the deceased to In
dite wordy eulogies. Oar heart refuse tbe
task. Douglas was one of those men of whom we
leel that, even because tbey were tru men,
their Ufa seemt a failure. He waa identified
with the publio history of the country. He was
part of It. He lived for it, and said, with sin
cerity, tbat be did not wish to survive (As Union.
We will not say tbat be lived some weeks too
long, but we will say, that his death, mourned
note, at length, by tb United senti jient of his
loss, and expressed by the multitudes who last
year, by tbeir Uhe and villainous howlings, pre
vented him from saving our country his death
fits in, with gloomy harmony, among tbe events
that are transpiiiog.
We say what we know. Death has given us
a light to say what, while he lived, w would
not bave uttered. VI all men moving in pub
lio life, Stephen A- Douglas was the Aont.
msn we ever knew, ui all men we bave ever
known, he is the only one of whom we csn say
that publio lile, instead of deteriorating, ex
alted bim, morally. We bave marked In bim,
unmistakably, with every few yean of passing
life, an mprovment and gnwh morally as
mucn as intellectually.
He died because ibere was for bim no politi
oal future, because there is to be no uuited
country. Many years ago he told aa how empty
be conaidered the honor of achieving tbe Presi
dencyhow he understood that it was no mark
of met it, and no object lor tbe overweening
ambition of a true statesman. Two years ago,
when he was debating the point of allowing bis
name to ne used last year, as a oanaiaate, in
confidence that be well knew would not be
abused, be declared that be felt it to be a real,
and a great personal saoriflcs, on his part
We oanuot, and we will not, say more of him
than that he died for want oi the country for
which he bad lived. Hie strong will, which had
borne him through other Illnesses as severe as
his last, failed bim. Tbe future, bad he lived,
presented duties to him to be discharged, but to
field for ambition. He died at the moment
that the country seems paesing from a political
to a military domination from that of ideas
and consent to a neriod of brnta force.
Tbe men who will control in sucb a period
are of a narrow cast, and too much of Douglas
life and strength bad been spent for the coun
try, ss it ased to be, for blm to expect to live
for the work of reconstruction If. Y. Fa
man' Journal. '
Doctors of Divinity Divided Upon the
REV. DR. PALMER'S SERMON AT NEW ORLEANS.
Rev. Dr. Palmer, of New Orleans, in address
leg tbe Washington Artillery of thst city, just
previous to tneir departure lor Virginia, said
"It is fittingtbat religion herself should, with
gentle voice, whisper her benediction upon yaur
flag and your oause. Soldiers, history reads to
us oi wars wnicu nave Deen baptized as holy;
but she euters upon her records none thst is ho
lier then this In which you have embarked.
It is a war of defence against wicked and cruel
aggression; a wsr ot civilisation against a ruth
less barbarism, which would dishonor the dark
ages; a war of religion against a blind and bloody
fanaticism, it is a war tor your nomes and
firesides, for your wive and children, for the
land wbicn the Lord ba given us for a herl
tage. It is a war for tbe maintenance of the
broadest principle for which' a free people can
contend, tbe rigot ot eon-government. . Eighty
five years ago, our fathers fought for the char
tered rights of Englishmen, tbat tsxation and
representation are correlative. We, tbeir tons,
contend to-day for tb great Amerioan Drinol
pis, tbat all just government derives its powers
from the will of th governed. .
Comprehending the import of this ereat con
troversy from the first, Virginia sought to stand
between the combatants, and pleaded for inch
an adjustment aa both the emulation and the
religion oi tn age uemanaea. when this be
came hopeless, obeying the instincts of that
nature which baa ever made ber tb Mother of
Statesmen and of States, tht baa opened her
broad bosom to tb blows of a tyrant's hind.
Upon inch a theatre, with tush an issue pend
ing before such a tribunal, w bave no doubt of
tbe part wmcn win n assignee yon to play; and
when we hear the thunders of your cannon echo-
ins from the mountain pusee of Virginia, we
will understand that yon mean, in the language
of Cromwell at the Castle of Drogheda, 'to eat
this war to tne neart.-
It only remains, soldiers, to invoke the bless
Ine of God Almighty upon your honored fle
It wavet in bravo hands over th eallant de
fenders of a holy cause. It will be found In
tbe thickest of tho fight, and the principles
which it represents you will defend to 'th last
of your breath and of your blood.' May vloto
ry perch upon it staff in th boar of battle,
and peace an nonorania peace be wrapped
within ita tolas wnen yoa snail return." ;
LETTER FROM BISHOP POTTER, OF PENNSYLVANIA.
Bishop Potter, of Pennsylvania, hat written
tk following letter, in reply to a correspondent
in Ataoama: -
PHILADELPHIA, May 13, 1861.
My Dear Sir: Yoa "beg mo to explain bow
it is possible that I could, under the circum
stances, glv so much sanction and encoarsgO'
ment to those engaged iu tbis nnholy. nnnro
voked, wanton attempt to destroy ns, and all
tbat it dear to us." - '
Yoarmiseonoeptlon it so radical that I almost
despair or correcting ft. What yoa regard as
an "attempt to destroy yon and all that is dear
to you," is considered by nt at tlmply an at
tempt to aeiena ourselves tna tb capital of our
country rrom tnreatenea invasion, our Consti
tution from destruction, and oar Southern breth
ren from that which is the turest protection
or tnemseivee ana tneir peculiar Institutions
From the secession of South Carolina to the
storming of fort Bumter, the Gensrat Govern
mentremalned all bat passive. It then became
indispensable that we should know whether it
waa a government, whether it could retain its
bold on Washington, end 'whether th a bole
system tbsl Washington and hlscompeers lnaug
araico in uoa waa noi a ueiunoa ana lmsos
tare, ' i nis, my aeer sir, is tn whole storv
Yoar theory not Only disregards your own obli
gation undsrtbe Constitution but It leaves to
a no Government, except In nemo opening
tn aoor tor perpeiusi aisoora, ana tor secession
withoutend. : ' ' - ,-t) . $
I do not believe tbat at the North on man
In fifty dselree aa invasion of jour soil, or the
destruction or your social system. Tbey elm
ply desire mat yoa should not break op the
Union by your method or leaving lt,iut refer all
subjects of complaint to a convent! ou of all ths
States, whlob will ' b competent sllhsr tore
dress all grievance or to provide a waein
wblcb yoa ctn retire from tho Union without
dissolving tbe wbele fshrioot oor General Qor
eminent. i r-: .'v.i s .. )w
Under th present exasperated' state of ths
Sections, it it impossible to say to what length
tbit conflict mey go. Bat I assure yoa that, in
tb few lines above, yoa hav the whole animus
of tb loyal States and of th Union men every
where. Only th smallest number of fanatics
think or talk of slavery.' Tbo wbol Question
i on ot aeir-aeieuce, ot government or no go
vernmeni.' " i ours, sincerely , :i v
The Presidential Church.
"Burleigh," writing to th Boston Journal from
Washington, tsyt: " ' ' '' ' ?.; i' ,
'President Lincoln has tbls week taken t pew
in tb New York Avenue Presbyterian Church.
Rev. Dr. Gurley la the pastor, and It of the Old
school denomination. Mr. Lincoln baa attend
ed various churches In tb city, snd bat at
length Settled here. The bouse is new and ele
gsnt. ' It was tbe church of Mr. Buchanan, and
th P3W now taken Is tbe on occupied by Gen
Caea. Secretary Cameron Attorney General
Bates,' Professor Henry, General Mansfield,
Major Msgruder, and most of the prominent
men or the new Government, bave sittings here
; The lot on which this church stands bat quite
a nuiory. it hold the old second rresbvterian
Church. ' It wst Gen. Jackson's old church, end
one be shook to pieces slmoet on account of tbe
Mrs. Eaton scandal, lion. John Uuincy Ad
ami worshipped ber tad held t pew at the time
of his death.." ' . ; . - t
, ' .... a nan
' Th first ease of yellow fever In N Or -
leane,cc(nare4Wedneaday;3i. '-y? .' :u;
Political and Personal Favoritism in
the War Department.
W are torrv thst w hav to hollos, In the
highest places of official treat, at well at In
subordinate positions, an inordinat amount or
personal favoritism snd political Jobbing mixed
the conduct or affairs. XMotoniy have the
three great States of Ohio, Pennsylvania and
New Xork been disgrsoed by th lnoompeteooe
of their Executive officers, and all kinds of
corruption and neglsot suffered to infest for a
time the military oommictariat of aaoh Stat,
but there bave been similai abuies at Washing
ton, and in the War Department itself. It is
familiar to most readers that many appoint
ments have recently been made to high oinces
In the army, of men whose claima to be thus
considered were of very equlvooal charaoter.
We art no sticklers for a stiff military grada
tion and adherence to stereotyped rulee of pro
motion; nor would we. in organising our cltixen
army of volunteers, require tbat their highest
officers should bo all selected from the rsgular
army or tbe United States, valuable and ou
tlines Indispensable as a thorough military ed
ucation is, there srs emergencies and tbit is
one of them when the needs of the service are
too great to suffer us to bt hampered by rigid
military rules in this lespeoto mere ar ctvi
liant of eminent fitness whoso natural endow
ments qualify them for leadership. To tbe pro
motion of sucb, even over the beads of less able
men who hav seen regular army tervioe, we
entertain no oDjeation.
But when we see, as we have lately been
compelled to do, a large number of civilians sp-
pointed to almost the highest rank when we
see several gentlemen elevated to be Generals
of Brigades, who certainly have manilested no
eminent adaptation for commanding so much as
a column, and when we find those gentlemen to
be usually tbe political ai d personal friends of
ttnse who bave the appointing power we are
moved to regret it as su unworthy pieoe of fa
The most recent iostsuce of this kind we bave
noticed, is the appointment of Mr. Cummings,
of tbs New York Wcrld, to be Brigadier Gene
ral, with the comfortable assurance that it is to
be followed by his appointment at Quarter
master General oi the United States Army.
While we have no or eollon to tbe conlerring
ot so important and lucrative an ottlce upon 1
member of the press, we think the ciroumstsn-
oes of this appointment do little credit to the
head of the War Department. Mr. Cummings
was, until recently, a resident of Philadelphia,
and an active, Vbeming and tolerably success
ful local politician. , He hat been for years the
special satellite of .Gen. Cameron, now Secre
tary of War and has been devoted to the fortunes
ot that not over immaculate politician, to a de
gree wbicn it would be a mild term to call in
ordinate. . . ' .. .
Removing (0 New York. Mr. Cummings es
tabllshed a first class newspaper, chiefly through
ihe contributions of the religious community,
who were assured tbat the World would eschew
the profane things of the vulgar press, and set
a lofty example of christian virtue, dignity and
decorum to all who com within its influence.
After having sunk a hundred thousand or so of
tbe capital stock in establishing this paper
which was tar enough from redeeming any of
tne pledges maoe to the donors the conductor
caat about to devise some method of stopping
the leakt in a losing concern. From ancient
affinities, be found no method to promising as
tbe political Job department. By an Inordinate
expenditure or nattery upon Mr. Cameron, both
before and after bis appointment to tbe Cabinet,
the World secured bis good graces, and the
fruit are now apparent in what it undoubtedly
the most lucrative office in the American Army.
We mean, of course, if managed according to
the system which prevails among the political
jobbers of the Cameron-Cummings school. !
Tbls piece of partisan favoritism is but one oi
msny sucb, which, for the credit of our Govern
ment, w could wish were different. Cincinnati
UTThe Watkins (Schuyler Co., N. Y.) Re
publican. publishes tbe following stanzts. wblcb
appeared in tbe New York Ttibun in 1854 It
woum seem that the feelinee of that sheet to
wards the "Stars and Strinee" bave since un
dergone a remarkable conversion. The Wat
kine Republican says: "After reading tbe above,
we think tbtt all will in savins- tbat
Horace Greeley ought at one to bave tbe oath
of fidelity to tbe Union, . tbe Constitution snd
tbe National Flag; administered to him:"
the War Department. Hail to the Stars and Stripes.
All ball ths Daunting Litl
Th wn grow pal and dim;
.. -: Tbotiriptaarstloodrieaf '.
. " ' A Ll. wft Taunting bjmn. '
It ihleMe a pirate' dck,
. J : ItUndaaatan Inchatn. '"' ''
t It roan th capUva'a nock, v .
And wlpei th blood j iUine..
Tutr down thaOaanllng tie!
. Half nut tb llarry flag! ' -
With kaU'i pnllutri ragl
Dnnor it who tanl
Dotptink ,fo th watnl
It btr a fellow man
To groan with fellow ilartt.
Pari thboaitdtl!- '
Till freedom lira agala. .- .ii-
. .. To ml too mar la train
. Among nntrammelled men. .
Boll ap th turry shtea,
r Ooneaal It bloody (lain j " ' .': :"'' ' ,
lor in it folds ar mm ' ' '
Versatility of Printers.
Tbe Belfast (Ireland) Meroury gives the fol
lowing in relation to printers? . ,
"From high to low they are the same reck
lees, light-hearted, clever, well-informed fl.
lowe knowing how to act better tban they, do
uvvuiog mt umea everytoing u the occasion
requires, or tbe fit takes them. No sooner arc
they comfortable In one town thao thev make
A f I .1 . I ... .
travel iw auumer, tven inougu IDey travel on
balr-spacs meant. -And to wbat will they not
turn their 'bands We have seen,' aaye an
American editor, 'one and tbe same individual
oftbeeraft a minister tn California, a lawyer
in Missouri, a sheriff la Ohio, a boatman on
the Western canal, sailing a privateer, an auc
tioneer in New York, and a preesman in a great
printing office. Nor are these chsraoterlstios
cooanea to sev country they are everywhere
tbe same. We bave met tbem as lecturers, ad
tore, traveling preachers, Ventriloquists lu faot
everything. We have met en tramp in this
country members of tbls wild, roving profession
from all parts of the globe Frenchmen, Span
iards, Portuguese, Germaoi and Swedes and
all apparently aa maoh at home as in their awn
country. Ardent lovers of liberty, king craft
finds bnt little favor in tbeir eyee. Thev are
wu turn pcupie. n sen toe ohsrt!st ex
citement was raging In England, the most elo
qnem icsaers m the movement were) printers.
tt ura lot Darrioaaes were raised It Paris, in
1848, the compositors oast their types into bul
lets and fired them at the royalist troops
Queen Victoria's Children.
At the seaside resideuoe of Qneen Vfctorii,
In the Isle of Wight, a large portion of the
pleasure grounds is appropriated to the voung
Princes and Princesses, who have each a flower
and a vegetable garden,-' green houses, hot
nonsss ana forcing frames, nurseries, tool
bouses, and arena carpenter's shoe. Hare th
royal children pass hours of their time. Each
is supplied with a set of tools marked with tbe
name or the owner, and here thev work with
the enthusiasm of an amateur and the teal of
an Anglo Saxon. There Is no branch of war.
denine in which the roval children era not an
fait. Moreover, on thle Juvenile property is a
building, the ground floor of wbloh le fitted no
ti.., , . i . . . , . . .
a nub-Den, wnn pantries, ciossts, aalrles,
larders, all complete in tbeir arrangements: and
here may bs seen tbe young Princesses, arrsyed
a la tuitinieri, floored to the elbows, deep in tbe
mysienes oi pastry mating, nice a rosy flaw
England girl. Cooking tbe vegetablee from
tbeir own gardens, preserving, nickllnf.baklne.
sometimes to partake among themtelvee, or to
distribute to tbe noor of the neighborhood the
results ef thslr handiwork. Tbe Queen Is de
termined that notbins shall remain unlearned
by ber children, nor are the young people ever
nappier tnat during tneir eojourn at Usborne.
The following Incident actually occurred
at the State Department during Mr? Mercy's
reign. An aspirant for place In Fraooe lmpor
tuned , tbe Secretary for a Consulsbio. and on
being questioned by the Premier ae to hie know,
lege of tbe Freneb language, coolly replied, "1
reckon, Governor, to be soon e fat (ao fait) in
tbat sort o'thlng, as I hsve been taking lessons
on 'em for tome time." Mr. Marnv. ratl
amused, told the applicant that he could not
have tbe appointment, ae be had Already, made
'afoJpass(Uaipaj.) - .-.,B
Iiollossjay'a Pill and eiMtmemt.
Ulouatid ho Numerous Individuate, who
were for many yean afflicted with old cancer
ous tores or nloers on tbe legs, and bad failed
to procure a remedy either from private practice
or publio hospitals, bave been speedily cured by
short course of these invaluable medloinee.
In all diseases of this nature tbe nnlted action
of th Pills and Ointment is required. Sold by
all Druggists, at 'Ma., ctfc, and 11 per box or
Groat Cry and (Dluchj wool."
Nothing more completely blinds the commu
nity than the false recommendations of the poi
sonous compounds sold in tbe market as first-
rate Saleratus. while tbey are mostly something
else. James Pyle is the only manufacturer of
a pure genuine article, vepot, jd washing'
ton Street, New York. .
Antonio Brothers' ;
Now on their Fifteenth Annual
'THE PUBLIC AKE REHPECTFtJL.
M. If informed inac inn raroriie enow win giT ma
On ths Old Show Lot on Broad Street, cn ,
MONDAY AND TUESDAY,
JUNE 17lb and I8tb, 1801
Afternoon and Ironing XnutrUlnments will bt given,
at two o'clock and seven o'clock P. hi.
ADMISSION, To Box.
" To Pit..
Among the many Specialties of thli Show, will be found
JAB. MBIiVILLB, tn ureal annrnnan,
M'LLB iBANBTTH ELLBLEB,
TOM TIPT N,
PRANK ftc OKO MELVILLE,
W. A. PONAVAN,
J. W. PAUL.
With a numerous Corps of Anxlliarlea, all under th
psraoDsl inptrlntondwe of th managing proprietor,
. . ANTONIO BROTHERS
Who dlaciplin and taot have derated thl elam of
imntement to a Btanaaraoi tiiiuaoua, iu.i inn-
1IENT and P8RPB0T10N, to which all other Oompa
nie would vaiolr hop to attain.
ANDY SPRING IR, Agent
Jan t:dtd;Uw .
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE.
Steam Between Ireland and America
NEW YORK, B03T0N AND GALWAY.
The following new and magnt&oeni flnt-clasapaddl
Wbeel Bteamanip eompoa u aoor line:
ADRIATIC, S.8B8 tone burthen, Oapt, J. Mausv
(Formerly of th Oollins Ua:) .
HIBEBNI A, 4,400 ton burthen. Capt. K. Paown.
COLUMBIA, 4 SCO " " " H. Liitch.
AMQLIA, 4,400 " ' " Nicaouos.
PAOirlO, S 600 " " " I. BmiH.
PRINOK ALBERT. (Screw.)
3,300 , J.WALCia.
On of th abov ahtp will leav New Tork or Boiton
aitarnateTy arery Tneeday fortntibt, for Galway, car
rying tb goverpmtnt mailt, touching st St. Johns,
Th 8teamrs of tbls llns hav ben oonitructed with
th graataatoara, under tb auperrtaloaof to govarn
ment, hare water-tlKbt eomparimenta, and ar unexcel
led (oreoi&fort, safety and ipeed hy any teanr afloat.
Thty an commanded by able and xprinced officer,
and vry eiertlon will be mad to promo l th oomfort
Anezpertooed eurgton attacnta ie saen amp.
" BATES OF PASSAGE.
Vlnt-elan K. T. ot Boitoa to Galway or Liverpool I loo
Beoond-lj.- h 75
lirat-el, ' " to 81 John's 33
Thlrd-olaaa, " " to Galway or tlvsrpool.
or any town la Irelnd, on a Eatlway, - - - 30
Thlrd-ela paeetngers ar liberally supplied wllh pro
vlalon of th bnt qtullty, cooked and rvd by th Mr
vast of th Osmpasy. -
' HETTJRN TICKETS.
Part! wlihlnt te send for their friends from ths old
ooantry can obtain ticket from any town on a railway, in
Inland, or from tb priaelpal olU of Snglacd and Boot
land, at vary low rate.
PaaMogtr for Mew Tork, arriving by th Boiton
Steamer, will be forwarded to New Tork fr of eharg.
tor paaaag or farther information, apnly to
At th offio of th Company, on th wharf, foot sf
uanai etrwi, new xorav
HOWLAND Sa ABPINWALL, Agent.
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
AIT P. ROSE'S.
IAOAll OFFER TO THE PCBL10
'an tntlr new atock of Gooda la my lln. Jaat parch.
aadio New Tork at the cheapest panic rat,all of whlob
I ahall eell st th imalleat profit, for Caah. Sfy custom
an and friends ar reapcetfnliy invited to call and zam
ln my Good and Prices, a I am determined to tell aa
cheap or ebeapar than any other hone in th city; and
as I do my own Catting, aad sapcrlaund my own tiuel
nM, I fl awarad.from my long experlenc Inbuat
n, to glT general Mtltfactlon. Tb flaeit of work
men ar employed, and all work dona atrictly to tlm aod
on abort notioa, and warranted to St. strangers vlilttng
oarclty won Id oonialt tbeir loternt by giving m a call
Mors purchasing ltwhr. - r. IUjSB, ,
. . . Merchant Tailor,
marcbSO-dly , ' Cor. High and Town it.
Watchei I Diamond! !! Silver .Ware II!
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF OOLD
snd Silver Watches, Id great variety.
I am Agent for th Annum Watcb Co , and can
sell then xoallBt Watch at manufacturers' pilots,
ltner Wbolteal or Kttail.
Com and ehoo from my beautiful dliplay of Dia
mond and other rich Jewelry. Style ntw prion low.
A to Silver War of elerllng quality, I can show new
pattern, vry bandiom . i
Sllrer Plated War, Te Setta, 0rn, Walter, Castois,
Baskets, PltclMrs, Goblet, Knlre, fork, Spoon, Ao.
Then I have a (apply of fin Tebt OutUry, Pocktt
Knlv, Baaore, Ac, and many fancy Good eoch at
art dtalred for preetpU at aucb price a ar an indaet
mtnl to the porchater, WM. BLTNN, .
' No, 10 Backer Block, ,
marSl ' - North lid Bute Uouie Kiuare.
TAPIOCO, . ,
Bcotob Oat Hail ,
- Split Peas . ,
Hie flour "
-' Prl Barley "'
Ooeo' ' "
Cream Tartar, '
' fig : '
. Beedlct Balitns
Broma-etc ' ""
Prune ' ;
freth Tomatoes ',' -Green
Corn 1 . '' '
freth Cann'd Prulti of every deaortptifB; ..
rftuioi oi an ainai,
flavoring Bitraetaofall kb-t. ,r'' '.
Gam Drop; Mixed Candle; ' ' " "
" : Alrnonda, f ilberta, Pecon Kola, '
Knullih Walnuta, Brail! Nuu, etc.
noS7 ' , , . , , wm. McDonald,
ladiei' Iinen Pooket-Handk'ts.
rrErarflEDSTITCHEDIillf EN HAND
AA kerohlefi very wld hma. .
Embroidered Linen Handk'e all prloaa. , '(
litmmtd Btitcbad and plain do, do.
do do ,. colored border.
Mourning do ' - black borders
do do , nwtyl cross stitchsd.
Pine iipplt do new patterns.
Miitr Plain aad Hemmed Stitched do all orlee.
Oomprialng th moit (elect aatortmant in th city and
at loweat price. . BAIn As BON,
leva , ; . . no. W Bontn uign strwt.
CIEMA inAWLII ITGLLA
KJ BUAWLIII in all dMlrabKeolor. and at vary
BAIN A BON.
No. M loath High street. .
: . BIHST f . CBITTINDIX
REPELLANT OK WATEK'PROOF
CLOAK CLOTHS. Alto, otbtr make of Sturm
0 leak OWtb. tn all dedrablt mutarte IllDdlri. !
seUudBattra to match. BAIN at low,
apoie no. wsoavauigattrv
CLOTHLNG FOR OHIO TEOOPS.
W BITTEN PHOPOSALS WIIX BE
noelTtd at the offlo of A. S. Bollock, Etq., ho.
18 West Second (treat, Cincinnati, Ohio, until noon of
MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1861,
to (Ornish Reirolatlon Cloth for Army Panta, Ortreoati,
Blooiaa find Shirts, or for aald arttolts of Ready atada
Olothtr.s. Ths BaDnfaotors. mat and malarial to ba
wholly of Ohio product and labor. - The oloth tab ail
wool- Samplas ot ins slothing may ba smd at tb abort
nao'd office. Tb tlms of lint dllviy and rate per
day thra(tr should bs stated In ths proposals. Xh
quantity oanaot bs definitely nxa
pciry for each artlol separately.
, uaaBbJis nui'iiijBSKi,
Ata't Quarter-Haiter Oen'l.
A. D. Bollock,
Purchasing Agent. , r
Oolumbua, on 4, 1601, I. :' janeStdld
I01vland llarald and Plata Dealar oopy 4 times.
BAIN" & SON";
HO. 89 fOUTH HIGH BIBKET,
ARH NOyv OFFEEIN G I
liOOO rardsaaosr Plain Black Bilks st al OO-faln
fl SO par yard.
StSOO yards traveling Sreas and Mantle Good at
18 18 ocnts valas 80 seats per yard.
300O yards White Brllliantea st 12 1-2 cents
vain 80 rente per )ard.
8O0O yards Pins and Someitlo Ginghams greatly on
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
CHALLIS, roTJLaltD BILK8, . . ;' .'
ENGLISH BABEOEB, LAVELIA8, -;
IAWNI, CALIOOES, F0PLIrT8
AND ALL OTHER
New and ITashionable Ureas G-oodw
la th moit dedrabl atylei and at very lovers price.
Of all materials, mads In ths most gtyllih manner after
ths lateit Paris Pashloni ths most elegant styles la
ths city. - . .
IIAIN Ac SO.-V,
may 30 ' ' No. 39 South Illgh street
Summer Under Garments,
T AD1ES L.ISLB TJNDFR VESTS. .
XJ Ladle Oana Merino do. do.
Oints 811k Craven and Bblrtf .
Gent India Oaux Drawer and Shirt.
Oani Merino Under Bhlr's. ;
" Whit and Brown Drilling Drsweri,
Whit Linen Driwera. ,
" Iitralarfe Under Bhlrta. " "-
" 8upilorXngllihIlalf Hot.
" Long Btooklnge.
" fancy Cotton Half How.
' Golden Bill Shirts.
For sale la great variety and at moderato
Mo. ti South High ttiest.
Ohio White Snlphnr Springs,
DELAWARE CO., OHIO.
This Favorite Resort will be open
for Visitors, .
June lO, lQOl.
riaaiii Bisiaixa soASDiaa scams tbsixisos,cam
AOCOMKODaTID AT MDCCBD BaTS. '
FOB BOOMS OR INFORMATION,
ADDRESS '. -v' "' ".V
J. A. BWATKIiiJs
. i . Lewis Csnter P. 0, Delaware Oo., Ohio,
BOW I0ST, HOW BESrQHKD.
' JTJBT PTJBLISnlD. 0!t THH NATUHB. TREA
aUHT AND RADICAL CURB Of BPKRMATORHHB A
or Seminal Weakne, Bnraal Debility, McrTouineat.Io
volantary Bauwlou aad Impotaacy, reinlting from
Dtii-aoaM, aso. y Houi. j. uaiTerweu. si. in- Bern
onder seal, In a plala oralop., to auy aldra,pot
paid, on receipt oi two atampa, ny ut. uuaa. J. J
KLINE, 137 Bowtry, hew York. Poat Office Box, No
t.SBS. - . mar81:3mdStw
1 XTJOFFAT'S LIFE PILL8. I
In all csms of eostlvenen, dyaptpiia, billion and liver
affections, piles, rheonatlim, fevers sad agues, obit)
aste bead aches, and all general derangement of health
the Ptlla hav invariably proved a certain and apeedy
remedy. A siagls trial will place ths Lifs Pills bsyond
th reach f competition In th eatimatloa of every pa-
Dr. Uoffst's P ho nit Bitters will bs fottod sqoally
acaetsos In slleaaee of nsrvoa debility, dyipepala, htad
acb, th aickneas inddeat to famsles iadtllcat health.
snd every kind ef weakness of tbs dlgestirs organs
for sals by Sr. W. B. AtOff AT, S3S, Broadway, M. T
and by all Draeglitfc - , j . ... ; j uyt-dkwly
The following U n extract from
Uttsr written by th Bv. J. B. Eolms, paster ol th
PlsrrepolntStrett Baptist Chareh, Brooklyn, H. Tv, to
tb "Journal snd Messenger," Cincinnati, 0., snd speaks
volamss In favor of that world- rsaewmd medicine,' Has
Woatow's Soothisc Sratrr roa Osnudtss Tarrnmai
"Wsseesn adverthnaent In yonr oolamn of Mi
Wmitow'i bootbih iTor. Now w never ald a word
in favor of a patent madioin befor In oor life, bat we
feci compelled to y to yoar reader that thia la no ham
bag ws bavs nam it, asd atow it to all n
claim. It is probably one of ths most sarceaifal modi
cinu of the day, becants It is on of tht beat. And tho
or yoar readers who bav Sable can't do batter than
lay ins supply." - oc27:lydw
, Ts CenanBsptlvea.J;. i i-.'i.
. Tbs Advertiser, having bssnrestored to health In a few
weeks by s very slmpls remedy, sfter having offend ev
a ral years with s severs long affection, and that dread
dttesas, Consumption 4s soxlooi to Sjakt knswn to his
fellow-sufferers ths means of car.
, To all whs desire It, h will send s aopy of ths prescrip
tion used (fr of charge), with ths directions for prepar
ing and using th same, which tbey will find a stras Oca
for OosacKmox, Imti, Baoimrrna, fco.': Ths only
objtct of th advrtlr ha sending ths Proscription Is to
mmbi th sflUotM, and sprssd Information which bs ooq
eelvs te bs Invaluable, and be hopes every suSSrsr will
try hi remedy, as It will cost them nothing, and may
prove a oieaeing.
Kings County, hew Vorki
cct3:wly w .. i .. . -..
KaQ w .. I'Ji'i! V'i J Hit J
tr ' ' ie.! j
from th Nw org ObserverA '
A all parties manufaetarirg tewing Machine ate ob
liged lo pay Mr. Ilnwsallean saeeah maebin Mid,
and ar a io oompolled to make rstarna to bim, aoder
oath, aa to th number told, hi book giv aoorrottat
meot. from tht reliable aonroa wa bava afaealntd rh
roiiowing itatuuot. ut ths ti"-ii j&ad la the, fear
twuiHinriNiai , f.,. viAiavria
By wneeter A wilwa......n..S1,305'')
" I. M. BinrerAOo K,i k
. ' ' j"' GreTtr Baker... ......n..lU.SuO t
ihowlne fhS aalea of Wh.alw Sc. WMann In hm Aatdi
mm oi anj ouior vompany.
Awarded the highest prearium-!! th ""-'' '
Onited Btates hlr 1 W58, 1U and 18W1 1 '
$ ' . :- t ,v .. alaSaS IhS' - ' 'h
o ' r eht (tot fairs of K9 snd 1BM "-.-
f aad at awarly all th Oouaty fan in th Btats.' -
' Our price, at th ht redaction, ar at tou a any
loci sfaA machine now sold, and bat trifle higher than
th interior two Mr-tad cAaiW, UA tnacMnat, sow
forced upon the market. ' .
Th WHIBLKB A WILSON MAOrrrww ,,.
Loca Bticb th only ont which cannot bt raveled. It
la Aula ob Bora Btnaiof th aaoda. lTln mn u m
AUmaeMna warrantM 3 feart, an& inHrwHon
girtn la thlr bm, fret of sharp. ' '
; 11. UBAttl.M High St., Oolumbu, 0. ;
'': t ' WM.BUMNBRACO,,.
dec8-iawd3mwflm tike's OpraHout. Cincinnati.
WAIfTHD.-AOENTS TO S I?
packams of BTATIONBRY and JRWELRtTat
price one-third left than can b pnrcliated tliewher .
Call oa orsddrets (etarop aacloied) J. L. BAILEY,No
TTPlSS AWBIOAN WATCH COMPANY, of Walt-
ham, Mass., begs to call ths attention of ths publio lo
the following emphatlo recommendation of Wsltham
Watches, by ths leading practical Watchmaker and Jew
elers throughout the United Blatte, Th tntlr list ef
elgnatuia to It ll quit tdo long for publication la on
adrtrtlaementi but tb names preiented will bt recog-
nlaed by thoae acquainted with the Trad as being to th s
highest dag ret resectable and and influential. At thalr
eitabllahmenta may slwaya bs found ths genuine Wakfc-
ea of the Company's manufacture, in great variety.
Signature from many cities and towns not fully
resented In this Hit will appear la a futur adrer
ment. '-' ' .
TO THK PUBLIC.
The underaljned, practleal Watchmaker and dealer la
Walchei, having bought and sold American Watches far
s number of years peat, and having dealt In all kladi o f
foreign Watchee for s much longer period of tlms, btj to
tat tbat they have never dealt In Watches which, as a
clan, or In individual Instances, hsvs been moreeatli-
faotory to themtelves or cuitomtn, whether la reepest e f
durability, beauty of flnlah, mathematical ly correct pro
portion, accurate oompenastlon and sdjoitmtnt, or of
ftnt Umt-iotplng retultt, than those manufactured by
th Wallham Company.
N. I. CRITTENDEN,
H. JENKINS At CO.,
BEGQ9 at SMITH.
WM WILON McOHEW,
DDHMB fc CO.,
KING St BROTHER,!
J. T. St B. M. EDWARDS
P. J. ALEXANDER,
JOHN H. MORBfi,
W. H. RIOHMOND,
B. D. KAYS,
A. B. GILLSTT,
B. I. LILLBSTON, '
J. B OURRAN, - -
J. If, BKOWN,
X. B. TOBIN,
BASSE St HUL'MAN. .
' H , M
Blooming ton, "
Springfield, . - "
Galena, '- -
Cherry Grovo '
Syracuse, N. Y.
Terr Haute, ''
Prairie da Chltn, "
' Soranton, "
PaUnon. N. 1.
' Bordentown, "
Olarkivlil. . "
' Bt. Louis Me.
i ...i i.
( . . ' It
- WhellBg. Vs.
KlohmoDd, ' '"
0alm, N. 0.
' fallBIver, ,; ''
; ' Pltufltld, '
A. P. BOYNTON, . .
WM.M. MAYO, .
I. NORTflEY, ,
A. W. FORI).
J. M. POX,
H. SvD. ROSENBERG,
C A. BURR At CO.
E. 8. ETTKNHRIMER A CO
WM. 8. TAYLOR,
W.W. HaNNAH, "
BOBKINS A EVANS,
UAIGUT A LBAOII,
JOHN H. IVES,
WILLIAMS St CO.,
J. N. BENNET,
A. 8. STORMS,
WM. 8. MORGAN,
J. A. CLARK,
BLOOD A PDTHAN.
JOHN J. JENKINS,
L. 0. DUNNING.
Oil AS. 8 WILLARD.
W. P. BINGHAM A CO.,
OIIAS. G. f KENOH. -J.
0. A. DIOEENSEN.
G. H.BA800M A CO.,
J. M. STANHI1,
TUBO. P. PICKERING,
H. N. SHERMAN,
W. A. GILK8,
RBINEMAN A; MEY BAN,
BAM'L BROWN, Jr., .
W. T. KOPLIN.
GEO. B. TITDS.
HICKMAN A lOnil,
E. J.LA80ELLE, .
J. J. BLAIR,
GEO. W. MoOALLA.
FRANOI8 0. POLAOK,
G. M. ZAHN,
B. AUG H IN B A0GU,
8 T. HOP-MAN,
J. 0. BANNA,
0. T. HOB KRIS,
J. 0. DOLON,
OHAg. L. I ISHXR,
B.M. St. 0LAI,
R. A A PSTER80N,
W. T. BAJC.
BNOOH f. BILLS, "
IIBhBY H. JAMES,
T. 8. LITTLE,
CABSON A BRANNON, .
THOS. GO W DEI, ,. ,
A. W. HLB
SlMPli N t PRICE,
V. W. BKIf f, s . :
J At A OtRDNIR
JEHU SYLVBBTHR, ;' "
J T. BCOPTSiCO.i 1
T. B. HUMPHRBYS, ' '
B. A. VOGLBIt.
P. W. LEINBEOK.
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BBNJ X. COOK,
DEXTER A HABKIN8,
E D.THDALE, .
A' BERT PITTS.
f. W. MAOOMBER,
J.J BURNS, V
T. M. LAMB,
8. N. BTORY,
0. W. f ooo, -
AMOS SANBORN, , '
JOHN BARTON. -JOHN
W. M. ROOT."
JOHN B. BOOTT,
WM. K1RKPIAM. Jr.. u
; f prlnafltld,
L.D.ANTHONY A CO.,
THOMAS STEELS A CO.,
HEMINGWAY A BTBVENf,
WM. ROGERS A BON,
E. BENJAMIN. ' i
a . urecnwicB,
J, B. KIRBY. "
Ban born ton,
1.8. BUNl lNOfON A 00.
1. A. WOODFORD, . .
H. D. BALL.
John l. smith,
J. 0. BLaOKMAN. . , ,
li. H. HARDISBBUN,
N. G. OARR.
W. 0. 0. WOODBURTl,
RBTJBEN BPBNOeR, "
WM. B. MORRILL.
, Hanovsr, ' '
' Olartmont, .
Laconui, ' 1
Nubua, - . j i
OHAd. B. BACON,
f. M. HARDISON. ' -
Dover, r . "
Bo. Berwick, ' Vs.
" Baoo, - i
Aoguslal' T T
t wobbly a smith, "
jambs bmery, ( ''
simeon blood, '
henry b.ham, - .
ROBERT N. BODGE.
vi! Aubara,)"' r--M
TOMPRINS At MORRIS,
0. Or WILLIAMS ,
Houltoa, ,t,2 .'
. . LwUtoBrX. h.
, .'Barllngton, VU
0. 8. A 0 L. BOQIBBi '
D. I. LUOi.
d. a. ball.
BBIN8MA1D A BIXDhXTB,
U. xt. flAHDln't.
T. 0. PHINNBY,
' Monroeller. ' ;"
A. A. AttlAD, ...
0. BATES,- - ' n
wooattoet:, " r " '
, Bt, Jahaebari' fi
Bt. Albsss, ' v
. Bellowi fall,
I Ntw Orleans, La.
' Natohaa, ' Wt'laa,
Mllford, '-'J pel.
Toronto, ' ' O.W.
0. 0. CHILD8,
o. n. bontington, .
f 0STBB GROW, ..,
w, K. Wallace.
0. 8. JENNINGS, , ; fi i :
GRKGOIt A CO..
B.OOCKRELL, 'f itUt.T
A. N. HALL.- r
ROBERT W1LKBR, . i -
Cadtiob. As ear Welch Is now sxtsnstvsly ooantor
felted by foreign manufacture ra, ws have to Inform ths
public that no watch to of onr production' which Is anao-
companlid by a eerttteats of gannlntna, bearing the
number of the we?, 3 ad slgaed hy ear Tmsnrer, B.
B.lLobblna,.or by our predactatort, Appleton, Tracy A
As th" watchee Art for sale try Jewelers gesaraily
throVghoat th Union, the American Watch Company'
Jo not solicit orders far tlngls watches. !l .
1 ' BOBBINS AAPPUTOHy
Wl,laill iHtib .. 1M kaJm! A A
.. " 7"- "
apso e. . 1, A f . 9, w. m.