XAJTimiST KOIKB, FublUliert.
Wednesday morning. junei9. iscl
The Affair at Vienna—The First
The Affair at Vienna—The First Ohio Regiment.
Bp our dispatches it will be seen thai the Ohio
bovt ol the lit Regiment had rather an unfor
tunate affilr at Vienna, Virginias in which eer.
ral have been killed and wounded. It appean
they had Bfrohanco for their Uvea, being cooped
tfy U Railroad care when thej were ettacked
from'a masked battery of three gtme.tuppotted
by 1.500 South Carolina troops. . They were
commanded bf Gen. Sohenck, though the Col.
A. McD. MoCoo wae in the care with the
., We do not presume to criticise the movement
' of onr troops, nnder experienced commanders:
but we cannot avoid eaylng, that we tremble
for the fate of oar gallant soldiers, when we see
the policy being pursuedof tending them
. through Virginia, among the hllll and moun
"taint, In squada of from two to fire hundred
meu, when It is sensible to presume, the mat,
.more especially about their towns, areenpplied
with masked batteries, ior their defense.
will prove 'disastrous, to long as our officers
pursue this course, and the lives of our gallant
men will hit for their mistake.
Gen. Scanc sejs they were "turning
ourve a quarto of a mile of Vienna,"
and that too ttowed away In Railroad cars,
What could he have thought! Going Into an
enemy's town In Railroad cart to take it! Did
he think they could ride into the town, and
formally onload, form hit men into line, and go
to work, without being disturbed.
We fear that Gen. Sohinck, like Gen.Pnict
at Bethel, lost hie "presence of mind," and
thought be wae going out to tome quiet town
to make a ttump speech; and expected to be
met at the depot, and escorted into the place.
We mav be mistaken, bnt think, with the
lighU before ns, that the Ge jeral, being "with
in a' quarter of a mile" of an enemy't town,
should have disembarked his men, and pnt them
la order of attack and if there wat nothing to
attack, or to attack him, there would be nothing
lost. An onnce of preventive is worth a pound
We regret exceedingly these mishaps; tbey
tend to encourage the Confederate troops, and
We think if our officers expect to march our
men, in such bodies, through Virginia, and not
meet with these disasteri from masked bat
teries, they are mistaken, and will find It eo to
Have we not bad enough to satisfy us that
this mode of warfare must be guarded against?
We think we have. Our people mourn at bear
ing of the loss ol onr gallant men, by anything
that looks like bad generalship or Insufficient
care A subsequent dispatch says: "No blame
Is attached to Gen. Sche.ick, the commander of
the Federal troops," as he "acted nnder the
positive orders of Gen. McDowill "
It may be possible that Gen. McDowill or
dered this movement as it was executed. But
no matter, we wish to ask, what wae a Brig,
adler General, who command! four Regiments,
doing with the Colonel and Major at the head of
a reconnoitering party of 275 or 280 men? It
appears to nt that he had no business there.
Tbe fact Is, onr officert are too anxiona to
encircle their browt with laurelt. That wat
Col. Ellsworth's fatal mistake.
It Is not our purpose to blame any one, bat to
throw oat the above suggestions for considers,
D" Gen. Scott says "the evacuation of Har
pet's Ferry is in perfect conformity with bis plant
and expectations." We bad supposed, from the
fact that he had ordered about 30,000 troops
from Washington, Pennsylvania, and from the
west In that direction, that he Intended to tur
round, and tike them prisoners; bat if he only
intended to scire tbem, and make them retreat
that they might re-inforce Manama Junction,
fien his plan ancoeeded admirably! aa tbey live
"and ran away they live to fight another day."
Gen.SoTTof course knows, but to us ont
here, it looks queer!
The Family, State, the Union or
With nt in America, the word Union ex
presses the idea of a Nation, or that unity
which constitutes nationality.
There are three great relations In American
life tbe family, the State and theUnlon. Each
it necessary to the exist enoe of the others, and
each it a complement of tbe other two. It it
no more conceivable how we can retain onr
present progressive state of civilization and
progress without a Union of States, than to tee
how we can have a State without the unity of
The family exists in point of time prior to
the State, and the State prior to the Union; yet
in Instituting and maintaining order and gov
ernment, tbe family, while retaining; ita teparate
and independent tphere, it subordinate to the
State; and the latter, in ita tnrn, while possess
ing a distinct and acknowledged sovereignty
must be regarded at tubordinate to the Union.
At regards supreme authority in national mat
ters, it la just as necessary that the State should
- be protected by, and be obedient to, the Union,
at it it in public and municipal relatione that
tbe family thould be protected by, and be obe
dient to, tbe State.
" We first recognise our relation to tbe family;
secondly to the State, and lastly to the Union or
Nation. Onr obligation to the first la not
merged in the allegiance due to the second.
The latter it the tame in kind at tbe first, bnt
higher in degree. So our allegianoe to the
State it not toperieded by the allegiance we owe
to the Union. The latter ia only paramount and
superior in degree and wider in its sphere. The
a'legianca due to the one cannot properly come
la conflict with tbe allegiance due to tbe other;
because each it only sovereign and can only re
quire obedience In Ita appropriate, legal and
We might follow tbese analogies to a much
greater length; bnt having indicated the train
of thought, we leave the reader to purine it for
himself. Yet we cannot well forbear one more
suggestion. We have in this country our own
peculiar phase of civilisation and improvement,
which we Justly and fondly style American. It
bat been wltb ut the mainspring to individual
enterprise' and national prosperity. Bat this
mainspring hat ita foatertogs in, and owes it
wonderful strength and elasticity to, our organ
ization first into States, and then into a National
Union. Our peculiarities of Individual and
social life, and of cizilixatlon, improvement and
enterprise, whloh distinguish ns from all othei
nations, anelent or modern, and render ut em
phatically American, are due mainly to our ad
mirable and unique system of State and Federal
Government. Tale system mast be preserve
unharmed and intaot In all Its essential features,
or we must sink to a depth of degradation,
from the bare thought of which every Americas
heart mot recoil. BQW&-if 2
The Boston LUeraUr it becoming very pat
riotic, and hat undertaken to act tbe part of
task matter to the Union tress of the country.
It hat tried ttt capacity on the New York Jour
nal of Cmmerc. Speaking of the loyalty of
that paper, it remarkt t
Walls coldly pretending to uphold tbe Government,
It lo dally crowded with artlolet, either editorial oomma
nlcatsd, or purpoeely extracted Iron Soathera journals,
all saturated wltb a factious anl treasonable spirit.
Tbit It decidedly rich, considering the source
from whenoe It conies. The Liberator la well
known to be one of the moat violent abolition,
disunion sheets In the world. It keeps stand
Ing at the head of its columns, at ita motto
Tat United Statu Oonitttatloa ts a covenant with
Dtath and an ag reamont with Hell."
Llotd Gaaiissn it the advanoed or picket
guard of the abolition movement In tho United
Statet. Hit position, relatively, in the Repub
licin parly, it about that of Giddikoj, and hit
follorera In the. Western Reserve, with the
Whigs, tome yeart since. The disintegration
or the Republican party will take place Just at
that or the Whig party. The conservative
portion or tbe Republicans, who are not aboli
tionists, will slough off, and auch men aa Ga-
aisoN, FaiD DooQusa, etc, will assume tbe
command of the abolition forces, just as Gid
dikoj, Cutsi, Warn, Somnii, Wilson, Love-
jot, Van Wrcr, Ashley, etc , did of the Re
The abolition disunionista have got possession
of the country, and accomplished their long
desired purpose, by the aid of their natural al
Ilea, the disunionista of the South, by appealing
to the prejudices of the people of either section,
indecieg each to believe they were persecuted
by the other. In this work they have been en'
tirely too successful i and the great mass of tbe
true constitutional Union men North and South,
are reaping the reward of the folly of tbese
hair bratned fanatics .
Tbe effort of the Liberator it abont at tin
cere, and ridiculous, at the clamor of the Ohio
Stat Journal of id expressions of devotion to the
Union. While it baa told the people that "the
Union it an unnatural compact," and that it
hat "done nothing for freedom," and that those
who mourn over ita downfall are "dotards,"
and that "humanity and justice will gladly to
cept It (the breaking np of tbe Union) as one of
those cheering evidences that Divine Provi
dence ia working good U tbe creatures of earth
through the process of events," end that it la a
"heterogeneous. Union, which bat railed to fur
ther the ends or its creation," It it vindictively
for the war to maintain this, at It says, "unnat
ural compact." Ia It honest in this?
Can it be possible, that onr neighbor of the
Journal It willing to tee the country go through
a bloody civil war, to preserve inch a canstitu
tion at its prototype the Liberator describee ours
to be, or inch a Union at it avert our Union It?
Hthle be to the people thould hesitate before
acting upon oar neighbor's cjunsel.
The Journal advocates tbe war, no doubt, up
on the theory that if the war eavet the Union,
it will tave it on ler such terms as that slavery
will be abolished, and if the Union, after the
war, it dissolved by a treaty or otherwise, tbe
free States will be teparated from tbetlave.
It bat not the remotest idea or desire that tbe
war will terminate and leave our Constitution
and Union at oar fathers made it, if it It hon
est in its exprestiont of tbe character or the
After considering the position of the Liberator
and Journal from the record at written by tbem
selves, we conclude, that they are a pretty brace
of "scalawags" to question any person's loyalty
to the Constitution and the Union.
A Dictator for Ohio Wanted.
The Cincinnati Gatett and tbe Pre of yes
terday, teem ready for revolution and the tub
version of our State Government. The Press
Dictators arise in times of publle difficulty, because
tovernmtnts ara unequal to the exigency. Tbey seldom
coma whan tbey ara not wasted ; and if they do not oome
wban thai ara wanted, the consequences are alweva no
fortunate. We need a atrona llltul man to arlae in
Ohio, to pmh executive incompetency from its aaat, and
uto to Slate from dlagraca. if not from a itill worse
misfortune. The advent of such a man would be hailed
with aoelamatlon; aod be would be attained by a seoti'
nent that would render him irresistible.
The Gatett tayt:
Wa do not aik for renins to set great armiea in the
field, for (hat ia aa plenty aa blackberries. We have
failed to meet any man yet who wat not born to command
great armlet. At leaat they ara willing- and aoxtoni to
oomaand, and aa moat of tbem have no other qnallncav
tion. they mast ntve been qneiincd by binn. ir oar sot'
diets were in the Held, we could Sod an aspirant fir tbe
post of Commander In-Chief on every bash, with oertlfl
sates from moat influential polltleal friends that he bad
ins quantise ornepoison in nun ana only itciea oppor
tunity to make them eruptive.
But ws want rarer centos; and abilities wnioh ao not
depend for proof entirely on birth. The emergency is a
great one, and wa call on natare tor a mighty euort to
Diodaoa a man equal to it. It It said that aha la In the
habit of responding to great occasions. She has got her
Such incendiary publications tt the above are
veil calculated to cause the people of Ohio to
ponder on the present lamentable condition of
affairs, and look well to what is going on. Tbat
a large portion of the Republican party it pre
pared to overthrow our present admirable Na
tional and State Governments and substitute a
military despotism in their ttead, it now no
longer concealed, bat boldly admitted and urg
ed at a necessity.
All One Party—For Certain Purposes!
. peeee X
The Boston Courier of Jane IS, says:
We are all one party now."' The tew postmaster of
Boston baa " trotted oui" seven or sight Democrats and
tv their places to Wide Awakes. This mar be all
right; bat It does not Justify the eommon saying that wc
ara ail or -one party now." r. uoneotor ejoorinen
his turned oat, we are told, ens hundred and thirty
Democrats within a few weeko back, and the cry Is, still
they go. Borne of the new officers are elegant fellows.
The Courier is the old Whig organ of Mas
sachusetts, and never espoused the caute of the
irrepressible Republicans. Tbe Courier It mis
taktn if It supposed the Republicans Intended
to obliterate party lines InjJIspenalng eieii offl
tea. It wat toldiers. Tbey knew If they con
fined volunteering to their own party, they
never would raise an army in the world. There
tit no bullets, thellt or bombt flying about the
Poetofflces or Custom Houses. There tbey nte
gold and tilver bullets. They don't hart
These are the kind of missiles tbe Wide
Awakes" are looking for. They go in the
pocket, not in the flesh I :
Hon. C. H. Van Wyck—His Extreme
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Timet says; v
"One of oar Hew York Representatives, Bon. O. H
Ta Wtcs, of the Newborgh District, is doing good
won hers, us visits tne camp every raw cays ana sap-
plies the soldiers with rani fir iettera to their
friends" "Gen. Wilson, of Maeaeche-'
setts, being the only other person whoaa I h.ve known
to take a simitar interest in ue troops up to uie time."
Tbit ia certainly very liberal in Mr. Van
Wicm and 8enator Wilson. It ia a very cheap
way of manufacturing popularity, It it tight
in the face of the law. Why do these gentle
men not go to the Post office and purchase Pott
office stamps, and pay for them out of their
THtit thousand dollar salary, and give them
to the toldiers? That would show genuine lib
srallty. We think the volunteers should have
their lettere go and come lreet but let it be
lone according to law. Though lew it some
what obsolete onr mcmbere ot Congress thould
- Tbit picayune electioneering In violation of
!iaw it, oy law Desert, aiigracerni.
"Return not Evil for Evil."
We must protest against the bitter and mallg
nant spirit often displayed by Northern journali
and publio men against the Southern people ea
a whole. Sometlmee this spirit taket tuoh a
form that it would seem to owe a peculiar spite
agalntt a particular State, considered as an en
tire community. -
; II may be .said tbat Southern journals and
Southern demagogues exhibit the tame demon
laoal spirit toward tbe Northern people, and to
ward particular Northern States. But this is no
good or Just reason why we should return calum
nv for calumny and ouralng for cursing. Many
of cur people profess in some things in drill-
tatlon and improvement to be superior to the
Southern people then let at thow our superior
ity by our magnanimity. A man who Is strong
in the oonsoloosness of the justice of his cause,
can well afford to be generous and disregard the
slanders and sarcasm of bis opponent.
We are fully aware that there are hard
things laid at the South, that are provocative or
a return In kind at tbe North. But many or
our people have boasted or onr patience and
long suffering with tbe Southern secessionists,
Now tbat we have come to blows ana are In a
fair way to wipe out rebellion and punish the
traitors In a summary way, let us not, by
sweeping denunciatlona and maledictions, con
demn the innocent alike with the guilty, and
nurse a spirit of sectional animosity and person
al hatred tbat may outlast the rebellion, and
stand permanently In the way of tbe restoration
or union and harmony.
u7 The Cincinnati Prtu denies tbat it la a
leading Republican journal, or a Republican
journal of any soit, and protests against our re
ferring to it as snob. Persons who read tho
Press during the campaign or last year, will
judge bow far that paper is justified ia denying
its Republicanism. We ere not surprized that
tbe fret should at this time deny the faith
since a partial tiial of the Republican party In
the National and State Governments, baa tat'
iefled most people tbat Its away is a dangerous
and an expensive luxury. We give the Prtt
the benefit of Its denial as follows:
In what tanM fhs Press It a leadlot". or any other Re
publican Journal, wa hare saver been Informed, eo far
at we know, it Is no such thing. The Pre,s never ac
cepted the Bepabiican platform, nor advocated any of
lis doctrines, it newer deferrej to Bopubllctn leaders,
nor adopted their eaggeitlon as to Its courts, policy or
opinions. It ntvtr received any of the patronage of the
Bepabiican party, nor took aoy measures, directly orln
directly, toootalnlt. It never attorned to lead, guide.
or advise, In respect to Bepablloan movementi j and if It
hat ever eonoatredlnssntlmeot with the leaders or the
Journal! of tiat party, It has been accidentally, and not
tnroagU any praarrangement.
We publish below the proclamation of the
Col. above named:
HEAD QUARTERS, CAPITOL.
JEFFERSON CITY, Monday, June 17
To th Cititen of Col county, and adjoining
Citizens: I have been appointed, by the
Commanding General, Commander of this
place, with the view to extend my authority
over Cole county and the adjoining counties,
in order to nreserve the peace and tranquility
of all citizens, and to assist tbe civil authorities
ia tbe maintenance of tbe Government, and of
the Union, and tbe enforcement of the consti
tutional laws of the country- By the precipitate
flight of Gov. C. F. Jackson and others, you
have been lett witnout state autnorny, witn
Government. . '
This state of things would have produced
lawlessness and anarchy, and all their conse
quent evils It has, then, been deemed neces
sary to supply this lacs ny appointing a com
mander ot this place, having the surveillance
over tbe citliens and its vicinity. I therefore
call upon tbe city authorities, at well at tbe
authorities of tbe county, to continue tbe legal
exercise of their official Cutlet, ana 1 will be
elwavi readv to render them mv assistance tor
the entot cement oi tne conatnuuooai taws ot
I do not wish to interfere with their official
business, neither do I intend to meddle with the
private business of tbe citizens Your personal
safety will be protected, and your property will
be respected. Slave property will not be Inter
fered witn oy any part oi my commana, nor
will slaves be allowed to enter my lines without
written authority from their masters; and, not
withstanding that we are in timet ot war, I
shall endeavor to execute my instructions wuu
moderation and forbearance. At tne tame
time, I shall not suffer the leaet attempt to de
stroy the Union and lit Government by the
performance of any unlawful act; I shall prose
cute and deliver up to tbe proper authorities all
traitors, and their accomplices, aiders ana aoet
I call neon all frietdtof the Union, and upon
all rood citizent. to form themselves into com
panies of Home Goatds, lor tbe protection oi
tbe Union, to arm themselves and to drill. I
will be very glad to have tbem, as far as possi
ble, Instructed by my officers, and to contriDnte
with all my power to their military education.
Every citizen who hat business with the com
mander of the place, or intends to bring tome
complaint before bim, will have free accesa to
my bead-quarters from ten to twelve o'clock,
All my toldiers will observe the ttriotest disci
pline, and I hope that the support of all good
citizens will enable me to keep this city and vl
clotty in perfect peace and order, and to keep
far from them the terrors and devastations of
Colonel Commanding Second Regiment Missouri
The following letter containing draft as de
torlbed, wat taptured on its route south from
Boston, and tent to Gov. Uaaait of Tennessee
It It published In the Richmond Enquirer, with
very bitter end denunciatory commend on Mr.
From this we would suppose the mailt were
olosely' examined aa they pass through the
"BorroK, May 18. Dear Sir: If your note to me wars
printed la oar newtptpert, it wouia os good ror ten
thousand dollars In three days time. But ot courts I
mult only ate It at a private letter.
"Ia order that you shall be ears of something at onoe,
I writs beloa this a draft which tome of your Union bank
art or merchants may La willing to cath at the ntual
premium for eastern oxchange. . Probably Gardner
Co. Brant Jt Co., Douglas sa Co., of Kathvilla, will
'rhe government will soon exhibit a power which will
atto otth even von. The nallihere have been olavina into
Scott's bands for three weeks, and they have lost the
loan, with regard,
AMOS A LAWRENCE.
"If yon cannot nie the draft, return it and tell ui
what to send.
"Boston. slay 18 At tight, without iraoe. pay to
Andrew Johnson, or order, one thousand dollars, for
AMOS A. LAWRENCE.
'To MaeoD, liwranee It Co , Boston . "
Across the face of tbe draft ia the acceptance
or Mason, Lawrence & Co. : ,
From what we learn by the Cincinnati papers
we should judge that from frauds In provisions.
coats, pantt, over-coats, thoet, caps, flannel
hlrts, steamboats, goo carriages, tin copi, cook'
Ing kettiea, they have at laat fallen upon horse
flesh and selected pets, or "go-betweens," as
they a:e called, are making from twenty to
forty dollari per head clear money. One of
Secretary Camhon'i relation! It said to have
made twihtt-two tboosamo doixam on ont
contract. We suppose be hat tomt favorite or
relation at Cincinnati. ' .
Tbe State Treasury it empty. Rascality and
imbecility reignt snpreme, and there appears to
be no remedy. ' : '
OT The New York 7ri0uae nominate Hinut
C CaiiT as a candidate for Congress from Phil
adelphia. What a nioe Congress we would bave
If Mr. Guttt could nominate and elect all the
I membere. . ":'! f . ' ".' ,'" .' .' I "
Another Terrible Collision in St.
ST. LOUIS, June 17.
Aa part of Col. Kallman'a Regiment of Re
serve Corpa were returning Irom tbe North
Missouri Railroad at about 11 o'clock thia morn
log, when opposite the Recorder's Court Room,
on Seventh etreet, between Olive and Locust, a
company near the rear of the columa suddenly
wheeled and discharged their rifles, aiming
cbieflv at the windows of the Recorder's Court
and second etory of tbe adjoining house, killing
four citizens, mortally wounding two, and
slightly injuring one, Statementa regarding
the cause of tbe firing are very conflicting: one
belog tbat a pistol shot fired frtm tbe window
of tbe house on tbe oorner of Seventh and Lo
cust, took effect in tbe eboulder of one of the
Captains, when he Rave tbe order to Are. An
other, that a soldier accidentally discharged bit
rifle In the ranks, at whloh the whole company
became frightened, and fired a full volley at the
crowd on tbe side walk and in the windows of
the houses. The Recorder's Court was in ses
sion, and crowded with prisoner! and specta
tors. Polioe officer Pratt was shot In tbe side,
and died in ten minutes. Deputy Marshal Fra
zer received three shots ia hie legs, and will
uudoubtedly die. The names of other persons
who were killed on the pavement below were
not ascertained. The window Just behind Re
corder Peer's desk was riddled with bullets and
broken glass scattered over bis desk. Bodies of
the killed were removed lo the Health OfBoe,
where a thorough investigation of the affair
will he bad. when the parttoulart will bt
It it impossible to arrive at the truth relative
to tbe cause ot the firing upon citizens to-day
by the volunteer troops. S sores of statements,
eye witnesses say, that pistol shots were re
peatedly fired from the windows of the bouses
adjoining tbe Recorder's uonrt Koom, and Irom
the pavement; while an equal or greater num
ber assert that no uittols were fired from any
quarter that the first and only shot before tbe
general nrlog was tbe accidental discharge oi a
rifle In tbe ranks.
The wound or Capt. Ruisch Is, however, or
suob a character as to Induce the belief that he
was shot from a second or third story window,
tho ball enterics bis coat lust baok of tbe noint
of the left shoulder, tearing the skin across tbe
spine, and passing- out at the lower point of th
ritht shoulder blade. Two or tbree members
of the same company are said to be wouuded
by buoksbot- A large number of witneesee
bave been summoned to attend tbe Coroner's
Inquest to-morrow morning, when It It hoped
tbe facta will be learned. Tbe following addi
tional names of those killed bave been asoer
talnnd: Jabet Ferris. Curran Tracy Lulci
Celll. and a man named Burns, of Cbloaco.
Much excitement exists, but we bear of no
demonstration of any obaraoter having been
Death of Count Cavour.
Count Cavour, of Sardinia, Is dead. No man
on tbat continent, save Louis Napoleon, has ex
ercised so much influence upon political affairs
during tbe last ten years. His has been tbe
movicc tDirlt. tbe maater mind, which has
created an Italian Kingdom of twenty-two mil.
lions of people, compact and united, out or tne
divided fragments which composed it, and
which were held down by the iron despotism of
Austria. Called to tbe direction of Sardinian
affairs after tbe disastrous battle of Novaria
had prostrated It at tbe feet of Austria, be
breathed Into It the breath of national life, and
now leaves his country the first of the second-
class powere of Europe, having Increased its
population and resource more tbau four-fold.
Ue was wary and oautioua, orare ana energetic
end pretsed his plan of Italian unity with un
Tbe valor of Garibaldi and tbe patriotism
aod bravery of Victor Emanoal, would have
availed nothing if it bad not been for tbe great
Counsellor of State, Count Cavour. To bis
country his loss It almott irreparable. Al
though be baa been for a generation aotively
In political ttrlfe, and though bla name it oele
brated wherever civilization has extended, be
bad hardly passed the meridian of life when hie
existence oloeed. Ue was about tbe same age
as Mr. Douglas, had run about tbe tame bril
liant career In Italy tbat tbe latter bad in tne
United Statet, and died within three daya of
tbe decease of Mr. Doug Us at Cbioago. More
fortunate than bis rival for fame In America,
ha dies when his countri la at mom with e.11 tho
world, and when she ia eujojlog unprecedented
Items from the South.
Arkansas The Convention at Arkansas has
suspended all sales under execution. Gen. Mo-
Cuilougb has taken command of oar Western
forces, and hts made requisitions for aix Regi
ments upon Arkansas, Texas, Louisiana and
the Indian territory. Albert Pike goes wltb
him as Indian Commissioner.
Br the way, we had aa well mention here that
tbe etory about the Lincoln Invasion ot Arkan
sas, published in oar telegrsphio columns, turns
out to be a pure Action. mmuiipptan, Jane
A CouraNT or Laoies. Says the Macon Bea
A company of ladies has been formed tt
Cookvllle In tbit county (Noxubee), and elect
ed officer!, tbe names of wbioh were kindly
furnished us by Dr. roster, Lieutenant of tbe
Noxubee Riflemen, who was at tbat place on
Monday aod saw tbe company muster.
Miss roily Bridges, Captain; Miss Ann Kob-
ertsoo, 1st Lieut.; Miss rust Brandon, 91
Lieut. : Miss Sarah Ford, 3d Lieut, t Mist Anna
Kobblnt, Orderly Sergeant.
Tbe company will no doubt form an efficient
guard for the neighborhood until tbe return of
the boyt from the ware, when we hope each one
of tbe company will bo mustered Into service
Taoorj OaoiRin mom Pinsaoola. The Pen
sacola Tribuoe of tbe 31st savs:
There are 2800 men ordered Irom here the
fifth Georgia Regiment, tbe fifth Alabama Rezi
ment, tbe Louisiana Regiment, all from this
piacs, and a Battalion oi Ziuavet at Warrinsr
ton, are the requisition, as far at we can learn.
Speculating in Horse Flesh.
We were yesterday advised bv a sentleman
of this city, whom we regard at entirely reliable
In any ttatement that be makea, and who tayt
neiiKoowiogtotneraott, tbat there Is a big
gonging business going on here in the purchas
ing of horses for the army. He tayt tbat be
can aoauce tneproot or quite a number of in
ttancea In which hortet were offered to tbe
agent of tbe Government at certain prlcet. and
were refused, aod in a short time tbe same ani
mals were offered by another party at a much
higher figure, and were taken. Be mentioned
one transaction specially, la which a couple of
norses were onerea at sou each, and were reject.
ed by the Inspeotor, and wbioh, soon after, were
placed in the hands of a certain party "a friend
at Court" and gladly taken at ninety dollar!
Some four to five hundred hortet have al
ready been purchased, we are Informed, and
more sought alter- Thirty dollars on each bead
will makeup a very handsome margin of pick
ingt for tht preferred partiet, any one will ad
mlt, even In tbese war times, when war prioes
are supposed to rnie toe met let. rossiciv
gouging in horse buying Is engaged in to make
that Drancn of uncle Henri service work har
moniously with tbe swindling tbat ebaracterlz
ed all other eon'raota ror supplies to hli army
GiaiN PiotrxoTi iw Minncsota. During the
past wees we nave met witn larmers from va
rious portions or Washington county, and thev
all concur In assuring us that the prospect! for
grain especially tne cereals ire or tbe most
promising cbsraoter. Wheat, oats, rye and bar
ley look even more promising than the tame
gralnt did last year, when we bad the finest har
vest ever secured in Minnesota. Potatoes aod
corn also look well. The early part of tbe sea
ion wat very unfavorable for corn, bat tbe floe
weather of the paat ten daye hat given It an
Impetus tbat will at least insure aa average
crop. StillutUr (Minnesota) Mtuenget.
MaXANOHOLT DtATW OF TWO TbEOLOOICAL
Students On Saturday two undents of tbe
Catholic Theological Seminary, of Mount Bt.
Marys of the West, were drowned while bathing
la tbe river near Sedamsvilie. Their names
were Morris Garb, a native of Ireland, and
Richard Spalding, of Kentucky. The last nam
ed yonng gentleman wa a nephew ot Bishop
Bpaldlng of Louisville. Tbey were about 18
years of age, and were regarded as promising
candidates for the priesthood. Tbelr bodies
were recovered on Sunday and an inqutu bald,
tnejary returning -a verdict or accidental
LCT A correspondent of the New York 7Vie
m, who bai been traveling in Virginia,' layat
I learned the manner In which the "Law
Grave" made their escape from Baltimore, and
Joined the Rebels.. Tbey sot up a mock funeral
or one ot tne membere, filling tne oofflu witn
muskets, a number or ladles in oarriaget ao
oompanled the precession at mourners, wltb va
riant "munitions" oonoealed about tbelr per
tont. The esd prooeselon moved into the
suburbs, aod when fairly out of reaoh of obser
vation, tbe ooffln was despoiled, and the Grays
went tbelr way to the Rebel lines. A certain
mantuamaker at the Ferry, told me with great
zest of two or three tripe she bad made to Bu
timore, taking with her her apprentices, and
bringing off "arms and munitions of war," in
deflaooe of the late circular of the Seoretary of
tbe Treasury, each being converted into a per-
tcot magazine for tbe ocoasion.
Tbit noble Btate or tbe west-it would ap
pear, is Involved in serlout trouble. Where it
end, or what ttate of thing! will exist when they
do end, time alone will determine. From the
newi we have, it would appear that Gov. Jack-
ton has "abdloited" and tbat military Colonel!
are issuing proclamation! assuming authority to
protect tbe people.
We often call to mind the following from
General Jackson's farewell address.
"If such a sectional struggle it ever begun,
and the oitlzent of one seotloo of the country are
arrayed In arms against those of another, in
doubtful conflict, let the battle result as It may.
there will be an end to the hopes of freemen. Tbe
viotory of tbevlotore would not secure to tbem
the blessings of liberty. It would avenge their
wrongs, but tbey would themselves ehare In the
common ruin." Oen. Jackion' Fartvnll Ad-dret.
We do earnestly hope that our army it not
to be converted into a hospital for decayed poli
ticians, although a large abare of the appoint
ments that bave been made, unmistakably look
that way. For example, there are three former
Governors of Kansas, all honored with high
commissions within the last week Ex Gov.
Geary is made Colonel, Ex-Gov. Reeder is made
a General, and Ex-Gov. Stanton Is appointed a
Brigadier General. None of them, that we
are aware of, has had any military experience.
For shame, Gen. Cameron, don't make the army
ridiculous for tbe take of pentioning off Penn
sylvania politicians Cin. Com.
The Commercial may hope, but, from appear
ances, it it honing atainet hope. Tbat kind of
officers appear to be the order of the day at
Thz Cominq SztsiON Both of the halls of
Congress are about ready for occupation. Tbe
summer dress will be beautiful beyond prece
dent. The bot crimson cushions bave been re
moved from tbe bouse and replaced by a ttyle
more chaste and subdued. Tbe old carpet,
beavv with dust and worn with the leet of
troops, has been taken up and matting put
down. Tbe oumbrous heavy chain bave been
stored away for tbe winter use, and cane-bottomed
cbairt substituted. It It intended to
pUoe the portraits of Washington and Lafa
yette, now In tbe old hall, at the right aod left
of the Speaker's chair, and to drape tbe chair
wltb a beautiful oanopy of American flags.
Tbe result will be to relieve tbe hall of ite
former gloom and somberness, snd give it a
cheerful and light appearance.
A Riicl ArSAfsiN Captosio. Ai the train
was about returning, a private in Company B,
Firat Connecticut Regiment, wbo wae standing
on tbe platform of tbe oar, was shot, and it Is
believed fatally wounded by a Kebel picket.
General Tyler, commanding the Couneoticut
Brigade, who was ttanding near tbe private,
was evidently aimed at. fortunately, a scout
ing company of cavalry came along and sur
rounded tbe woods, and the assassin was eoon
captured. lie bad bis gun reloaded. A colored
woman was taken along as a witness, tne nav
ing seen the shot fired.
Anothc TaiASort Casi. United States
Marshal Sands, on Saturdav. received the fol
lowing dispatch from tbe Deputy at Marietta,
MARIETTA, June 15, 1861.
Marshal Sanoi: We have under arrest, br
State authorities, a man wbo has avowed se
cession sentiments, threatened troopt on guard
duty, and made eeveral different statements.
If be is not convicted here, shall I take him to
Cincinnati under another arrestt
A. N. HILL.
Marshal Sands replied, tbat if two witnesses
could be bad who could testily to the overt act
of furnishing aid and comfort to the enemy, to
bring Dim to Cincinnati for elimination.
Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
Ulceratio ln. Numerous Individuals, wbo
were for many years afflicted with old cancer
ous tores or ulcers on tbe legs, and had failed
to procure a remedy either from private praotlue
or puono Hospitals, nave been speedily cured by
a short course of tbese invaluable medioines.
In all diseases of this nature the united action
of the Pills and Ointment ia required. Sold by
all Druggists, at 24a., 62c., and $1 per box or
1861. 1861. Summer Arrangements.---Time
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
Counseling at Crtstllne with the PltTSBUKOH, II,
WAYNE 0BI0AQ0 BAI LEO AD
lorruubvrqh, rhUodtlphia and Eaitimor. Alto
for Fori Wayno and Chicago.
Connecting at Cleveland with tht LAKI BHOEtl BAIL-
For Dunkirk, Buffalo, Albany's Bss-
THREE TRAINS DAILY,
. IXCEPT BT7NDAY,
From Colombos, la eoonaotloa with Trains on tbe
little mam and coi.uniics
JS.I1 AW AtvaiA ASA aivtSUADS).
NIGHT IirBBiS. Lravss Columbus st 3.40 A.M J
win avs.v pM.iiejvrv m an eieuons aoaui OT uall-'O,
Stop at Dslasare, Ashler. OardlnitTn and Ollead. and
at allttatloaf Berth or Aeiioo, arriving tt Cleveland
at80uA. H, Dunkirk J.00 g. at BuOalo 4S6P. St.
Albany a xv a. a., new ion e: K. St., Vueton
r. at , FittsoaniB via urestiin J.W p. H , -Philadelphia
S:10 A. U. Ohloaf o vU Orsstlue at 70 P. II.
8ICOND TRAM. '
QVEW YOHK BXPBIM Leaves Colombos at 11:IU
a.m. Will stop at Levis Csntrs, (for Whit lalphur
Springs), Delaware. Gsrdlnflon, Gallon. Oraatllaa, ebel
bt.Naw Loudon. Wsllloaloa and Oration, Arrive at
Cleveland at 13J p. n. Dunkirk, 8:50 p. m.i Buf
falo, 10:83 p. si Aiuaor, HitS a. m R.w Voik. 1:
p. aa. Bistoo, 140 p.m. This Train eonawis at Slwl
brfor Bni)o.ijr, end at GJaftonfor Toledo, arriving at
MAIL AND ACCOMMODATION Leaves Ooltunbni
at 8.30 p. m. Wilt sup at all stations tomb ot
Sbelby, aod at New i-ondon, Wellington, Arafton,
aod Bereai arriving at Cleveland at :3o p. tn.t Duo
kirk, 8:C0a. n. Buffalo, 3 0a, m.: Albany. i-M .
Ne.rora.7S0p m.i Boston, 11:45 p. m.t Plitsbarab.
VaCrattlloe,at 11:53 p. m.t Philadelphia, 1.00 p. m.,
Cbioago, via Gratilloe, 0:45 a. m. This Train eonnsett
at ehelby (or landusky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:45 p. m, .
Patent Sleeping Cari ara ran on all
Bight Traini to Chicago, Hew
York and Boston.
Eaggag CKtchtd Through lo JTmo Tort and Botton
via Oovtandj alto, to Philadelphia and
Bom Torkvia VnHiiiu.
Might Express arrives at0olosibasat...ll:15 P. M.
Cincinnati tipreas arrives at Oolnmbntai 10.50 A. f.
Aoeoomodatloa Bxpress arrive, al Columous at 7:80
Pa al- .v .
Faro ae Leer as by anyether Boute.
At for TukU via Ceettlin or Cleveland. ; '
' B. I, FLINT. ' '"' "
Superintendent. Cleveland, Ohio.
', ; c.'. .," V' i ' JAMM f AITBRBON, Agent. " ,
AND Steubenville Short Line
CONNoriNO AT BILLAIBI WITH Ttll i
BALTIMORE1 & OHIO,
AND AT PITTQDUKan WITH IHB
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliable
Route to all Eastern Cities !
Trains Leave Columbus as follows :
,, . . MOBNINQ IXPRBBS
Leaves Columbus J 30 A.M. from Union Depot, via
bellaire or Dteubenvlile: arrlveaat Bellalre, lu.xu A.
11.1 Htsnbsnvllls, 13.80 P. M. H'taburgU, 3.40 P.M.;
Harrlahura-. 1.10 A. M.i via AUmtuwn. arrlvea at Vim
York 8.00 A. M.( via Philadelphia, arrives at Phila
delphia, S.10 A. M.; New York, 10.30 A. M. Connects
also at Harrlslmrg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.43 A. 11
Sleeping Care attached to this Train
Froln Colombos, ran dlreotlv through to Bellalre or
ritutrargh without chsngej and rastengors Via Alien-
towoarnvs lo new xomniOA. m.,
IL7TWO HOURS IN ADVANCE 09 NORTHERN
This Train also oonneots at Bellalre with the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
Leaves Colombos 11 S5 A M , from Union Depot, via
Hteobenv s: arrives at Nrwark. It au r. m.i uoinoo-
ton, 1.15 P. M.J Hteobenvllls, 6 P. H Pltt.burg, 8.40
P M. UT r bis Is tne only roots by whloh Passengers
ean Isava Cinolnnatl at 7 A. at., go throngn to flits
burin ia aajiigm, wiiosot onangs or ears or aeiar.
Leaves Colombos 9.1S P. M., from Union Depot, via
Keiiaire: arrives at sarK, a J r. al ; zanssvuia,
4 S3 P. M I Bellalre 7 .55 P. II.: PlilsborKh. 11.93 P.
M.i Uarrliborg, 8.00 A. M.j via AVtntovm, arrives
st Nsw York, 4 P. M ; via PhiMtlphia. arrives
Philadelphia, 1.10 V. M.I New York, 0 P. M, This
Train also connects at Barrlsbnrf lor Baltimore, ar
riving at 1 P. M.
This Train runs tbroogh to Bellalre or PlttiborgwUh-
ont onsnge or Cars; and from Pittsburg then Is no
ehsngs of Oars to PM'adelphta, or via Allentown to
new xera tnot oneung
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore!
Philadelphia, or New York, with only
one obange of Cars.
By this Train Passengers arrive In New Yolk five
noursln savance of the Northern line,.
This Train also eonnsett at Bellalre with the Baltimore
and Oblo B.B. . ...
UTTbls Ronte is 30 miles shorter to Pittsburg,
aod more than 1UU miles shorter to
- New York, than Northern l.lnee.
Baggage Checked Through to
poittnt Faints Eat.
ASK VOK TltKICTH VIA
BELLAIRE OR STEUBENVILLE.
TlcUete Good svtr either ICoute.
JNO. W. BROWN.
Oen. Tloket Agent Central Ohio B. B.
f. A. HOTCHlNJON,
Oen. Ticket Agent Bteubtuvllle nhort Line.
Ohio White Sulphur Springs,
DELAWARE CO.. OHIO.
This Favorite Resort will be opes
June lO, lOOl.
raanuKt duirikq sounino seama Tntaiason, cakbi
AOCOMMODlIIB AT klDCOSO SlTIS.
FOR 00113 OS INFORMATION,
J. A. BWAYSIE,
Lewis Center?. 0., Delaware Co., Ohio,
OHIO UHION LOAN.
Ornci or tss Comm tseioruM or tbi Bimtsa Vdro,
Cotoasus, Ohio, June 10, 1861.
TUB Commissioners of the Sinking Fond of the Stale
of Ohio Invite subscriptions by the people of the
Stats to the Losn of Two Millions of Dollsrs. authoris
ed by tbe act of ths General Assembly ' To provide
mors snootnaiiy for the oe ence or tne Btate against In
vasion, passed prll SO, lcCI.
Certificates will be l.cned In sums of Si 00, and op
ward, payable July 1, 1668, at the Btate Treasury, bear
ing interest at ths rale ot six psr cent, per annum, par
able semi-annually, anl by the act authorising lbs loan
ires irom taxation.
Subscriptions will be received at the office of the Com
mlh loners lo tbe Oily of Columbia, at each of the sol-
vent banklni tnstltotlons in ths State, and at ths several
lountjr Treasuries In tbe Btate, on til the 1st day of
Interest will be computed and paid from the date of
we oenoiit oi tne money at either of the placet above
B. W. imiK, Auditor of State.
A. P. HUS4KLL, Secretary of State.
JAMES MVBBaT, Attorney General
Novelties in Neck Ties and Boarfs.
" " Byron and Garrote Collars.
" " Embroidered Pocket Handkerchiefs
Paris Kid Cloves superior make.
Golden Hill Shirts, various styles.
Boys Goldsn 11111 Shirts, do
Driving and Ktrset Gloves, do
Hemmed Pocket Handkerchiefs, various styles.
Half Hose and Coder Garments, H
BAIN de BON,
aprlLS No. 99 Sooth High street.
CSsSasai HOW LOST, EOW USSIOBED.
JUST PUBLISHED, ON THB NATURE, TREA
MENT AND BADIOAL OOBB Of SPERMATORRHEA
or Seminal Weakness, Besual Debility, Nervouinass.Ia
voluntary Emissions and Impotaney, resulting from
Belf abu.e, Ave. By Root. J. Oulvera-ell, M. D. Sent
nnder seal, In a plain envelope, to any address, pott
Said, on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. OUAS. J.O .
LINB, 187 Bowery, New York. PostOBloe Box. No
MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS.
In all eases of oottlrsnsss, dyspepsia, billions and liver
effsetions, pile, rhsumatlsm, fevers aod agues, oeetl
Bate head aches, and all general derangements of health
these Pills have invariably proved a certain and speedy
remedy. A single trial will place the Ufa Pills beyond
the reach ofcompstltlon ia the estimation of every pa
Dr. Moffat's Fbosnix Bitters will be bond equally ef
Bcadous in all eases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, heed
ache, the sickness Incident to females In delicate health,
and every kind ef weakness of the digestive organs.
For sals by Dr. W. B. MOff AT, 33S, Broadway, N. T.
and by all Drurglsts. maySS-dfcwlj
The following it an extract from a
letter written by the Bsv. J. 8. Holme, paster ol the
Plerrepoiat-Btraet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, H. T.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0. , and speaks
volumes -la favor of that world-renowned medlolne, Mas,
Wnrsiow's Boomuie Bvaor roa OmLoeaw Tsjmnxei
"Wessoan advertlsment In your eolnmnt of Mas
Wirslow's Booraim Bvaur. - Now we never said a word
in favor of a patent Btdidae before In onr life, bnt we
feel compelled to say to your readers that this Is no hum
bug ws aava -rairn it, ana avow it to aa u. it
OLaisu. It Is probably one of the moat surosssfal medi
cines of the day, because It Is one of tbe best. And those
of your readers who bave babies eaa't do better than
lay In a supply." ootfilydetw
- To CeneumptlTesu
The Advertiser, having been restored to health In a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after having offered eev
eral years with a severe long affection, and that dread
disease, Consumption-! anxious to auake known to his
tallow-sufferers the means of cure.
Toallwho desire It, he will send a copy of thepreserli.
tion ased (free ef charge), wltb tbe dlrecUors for preps r
Ing and suing the same, whloh the- will find a seas Ot
tot Ooanmrnoa, Asrsnaa. Bronchitis, aW. The only
object of the advertiser In sending the Prescription Is to
benefit the efluetsd, and spread Information which heeon
oetvse to be lo valuable, and he hopes every sufferer will
try bit remedy, as II will cost them nothing, and may
prove a blasting -
parties wishing ths prsserlprlsn will please address
Bsv, EDWARD A. WILSON, .
. ,i ., WllHamaburgh,
I - . , vi flogs Oounty, New tort,
. ooO.-wly ...:. ;, .t
rrj-THH AM171I0 AN WATCH C0MPAS1T, of Walt-
bam, Mass., begs to call the attention at the pnbtie to
the following emphatlo recommendation ef Waltham
Watches, by the leading practical Wstchmakt rt end Jsw
elers throughout the United States. Ths entire list or
slgnatuies to It I quit too long for publication la one
advertisement; but the names pre, en ted will be recog
nized by those acquainted with the Trade as being In th e
highest degree respectable and and Influential. At their
ettabllshmsnts may always bs found the genuine Watch
es of the Compaq's manufacture, In great variety.
Signatures from many cities and towns not fully
resented In this list will appear In a future advsr
TO TE1 PUBLIO.
The undersigned, practical Watchmakers and dealer! In
Watches, having bought and sold American Watches fir
a number of years put, aod having dealt in all kinds o f
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, bag to
ttate that they have never dealt In Watches which, el a
elass, orln Individual Instances, have been mora satis
factory to themselves or customers, whether ia respect e f
durability, beauty of finish, mathematically correct pre
portions, accurate oompsnsatlon anl adjustment, or ef
fin timt-Utplng rlt, than those manufactured by ,.
the Waltham Company,
N. 1. CRITTENDEN, Cleveland, Olile.
JAMES J BOSS,
H. JENKINS at CO..
BBGG3 st 8 VI IT H,
WM WILVON McGHetW,
o u sua sir,
KING A; BROTHER
J. T. al. M. EDWARDS,
JOHN H. UOR8B,
W. U. RICHMOND,
H. D. KAYS,
A. B. QILLKTT,
8. t. LILLBoTON,
J. B CUHRAN,
J. W. BttOWN,
E. B. TOBIN.
BaSSB A HULMAN,
A. P. BOVNTON,
WM. M. MAYO,
X. NORTH BY,
A. W. FORD,
J. M. SOX.
WILLaHD ScHAWLEY, Syracuse, N, Y
H. Ss I). ROBENBIBQ,
0- A. BCKRfcCO.
K. 8. ETTENHRIMBRss CO.
WM. B.TAYLOR, .
H. B. H. 0. OARPBHTBR,
HOSKINS Sr. EVANS,
JOHN H. IYES,
WILLIAMS Sr. CO.,
J. N. BEN NET,
A, S. STORM 8.
WM. 8. MORGAN,
J. A. CLaRK,
BLOOD Jt PUTMAN.
JOHN J. JENKINS,
W. H. WILLIAMS,
L. O. DUNNING,
W P BINuHtM Si 00.,
OUAS. G. FBJtNCU.
0. A. DICBENSEN,
G. H. BABOOM It CO.,
1. M. BTANb-H
THBU. F. P 10 KB RING,
M. 8 SMITH '
a. B. Van cOTT,
W. A. GILBb,
BaM'L BltOWN, Jr.,
W, T. KOPLIN.
GEO. W. 81 BIN,
GKO B. TITCB.
E, J. LABOKLLE,
J. J. BLAIR,
GEO. W. alcOALLa,
IRANOiB O. POLACX,
G. M. ZAUN,
P. P.Uei L LB B,
8 T. HOP MAN,
J. 0. BANNA,
0. T. ROBKRT8,
J 0. DOLON,
OHAg. L. PISHER,
B. M. St. CLAK,
R. A. PETERSON,
W. T. BAB,
BNOOH F. BILLS,
HENRY H. JAMES,
T. 8. LITTLE.
CARSON ac BRANNON, 1
A. W. PYLE, j
SIMPSON fcPBIOB, .
j jr. a Gardner
W. 0. DEFKIEZ.
MAURICB SbBBNRY ' ' "
JEHU SYLVESTER, ' "
J T. SCOTT Jt CO.. - Wheeling.
T. B. UCMPHRXYS, Richmond,
B. A.VOQLER, Salem,
F. W. LEINUKGK.
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BENJ. B. COOK,
DEXTER fc TJASKIN8, .
Al BERT PITTS,
F. W. MAOOMBER,
T. M LAMB,
B. N. STORY,
0. W. FOGG,
W. M. BOOT.
JOHN B. SCOTT
L.D. ANTHONY Jt CO.,
THOMAS STEELE Jc CO.,
HEMINGWAY Jt BTBVENB,
WM. ROGERS Jt 80N,
J. B. KIRBY,
B. B. HUNTINGTON fc CO.,
B. A. WOODFORD,
H. D. HALL
JOHN L. SMITH,
J. C. BLaCKMAN.
JAB. R. AYKES,
L. R. HANDERoON,
N. 0. CARR, '
GEO. W. DREW Jt CO.,
8. J. MELLISII,
W. 0. 0. WOODBURY,
WM. B MORRILL,
OHA4. B. BACON,
F. M. BARDlBON,
TWOMBLY Jt SMITH,
MOSES M. SWAN,
J. A MERRILL
SIMEON BLOOO, ' -
ROBERT N. BODGE, .
J. T. HOWLAND,
0. 0. WILLIAMS,
0, t. Jt 0 L. B0Q1BI,
D. I. LUOt,
BRINSMA1D Jt HILDBXTB,
0. H. HARDINt, , . ,
T. 0. PHINNEY,
A. A. MEAD, .'
J. 0. BATES. , - . r
O. O. UHlliDB,
0. H. HUNTINGTON,
W K. WALLACE,
B.COOKRKLL, . . Na tehee,
A. N. HALL, Mllford,
K0B4BI WALKER, ' Toronto,
Prairie do Ohien, '
Newberry, 8. 0.
Nsw Bedford, "
a I st
Nsw Haven, "
Ban born ten,
Hanover, " .
Olanmoul, " ,
Nashua, " ' "
'. i w
Bo. Berwick, Ale. ,
Baoo, . . I' .
Aogoatai . " u ,
Portland. ' - A,
Bocksport, , . " '
Rockland, . . "
Auburn, ', . " .
Bath, ' " '
CitJTiox. As onr Watch la now sxtsnalvalv ooonter
felted by foreign manufacturers, ws have to Inform the
labile tbat ao watch Is of our prodaetloa which Is uao
oompanUd by a certlfloate ef genuineness, bearing the
number of the watch, and signed hp our Treasurer, B.
I. Bobbins, or by onr prsdseeoeors, Appleton, Tracy as
Co. ... , ...... - - - - -----
At these watches an lot tale by lewelsrt general 1
throuihoul the Union, the Asaenoaa Watah Oompsajr
lo not solicit ordsrs tar single watehes.
- . BOBBWIesATPWIO , ,
WluUeala Agents, Kq V8 tyoadwe '
apSo i S, 0, , ?i .
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