Newspaper Page Text
uunrssri mum, muun.; ;
UFO. ff. BIANYEWMy. eW.
THORSPAY MORN.NO, JUWE 20. 1861
The Journal's Misrepresentations
The Journal's Misrepresentations and Falsehoods.
wl 'i.i.i U .n article tiend'! Slafssmo:
. u...i.,.t in tht secession fever In tht Sooth It
The Journal ot yesterday m or nlog quote this
Aid yi:'1'" "J" !1 r " '
it It tftfa tVt the"great limoltnt of the tslon
Ter In the Sontn t. to.1 lie that MM I pr"
direct crMdB Mtlt iUwt, It
gmIeV.rtte whose North '""if.';
with ii in eui.e. '"h--rri ,uU ,Bd wearisome
hardly a day has PMd 1nouUi h ,
npetltlen In. the iXatesawlJ.. f ons form or anower,
, -The J0f t" deliberately Ut. what
VV.dUof' n4 itj reader ol the S.feiins
knn-i to b. absolutely wd unquebfiedly falie.
W-),. charred that the present war
. medi. ' Wainst slavery. Bo far from
hi.. w hare conBtJntllperBlttentlj.eince the
war been. "asserted the contrary, and endeavor
d to-priv from the ioJSclal declaration ol
p,idnt. Limoolw and, Secretary Seward that
the Aamtrlistfatlon was not waging a war for
the extermination of slavery, but for the en
forcement of the few ntt the preseevatroa of
the Union'.;' ,'' '.' ' '
The Journal kitot, t he hag read the State
mm at all, know that the assertion that we
havBlromday to day, toTrome form or other
repeated the statement which e ohargee upon
us, Is utterly groundless. We hare new In
ant form or In any ehape, by direct assertion or
innuendo. Intimated that this was a war against
slavery: " We challenge the Journal to the proof
of its malicious slander against ma aiuinman,
by which ft 'seeks to coyer up its own disunion
aid treasonable suggestions.
The editor of the Journal says he has met
with what he charges upon the Stalttmmn in but
few cases in Republican Journals- Be has
then, met with it tomttimei in Republican papers
This admission confirms our statement that It
ll repeatedly stated la Republican journals, that
the Administration is engaged In a war or ex
termination against elavery
' The point we made in our .article was' that
the secession ferer in the South is stimulated
not by the promulgation of the Idea referred
to, ir Northern journals generally, but In North
era Republican journals in particular. The
Jturnnl concedes what every reader of newspa
pers knows to be true, that Republican journals
have made the statement in question In regard
to the purposes of tie war. Suoh a statement
appearing in a Pemcoratlc paper would have lit
tle effect, as it woulO be apt. to be regarded as
originating la a desire, to depreciate tb Admin
titration in public oplt'fon for political ends
Bates Republican Journals are supposed to
reflect the flews ot ..then; party and ot; the
Administration it baa elevated to the seat of
power, Southern or secession paperi are In
the habit of quoting passages from Northern
Republican journal to ehow that the) Adminis
tration is engaged to e war against tne souu
for the extermination of slavery. They do not
rely for proof of tbis upon Democratic, but upon
Tbis, as we said, and again assert, stimulates
tha.secedsloa fever in the South. It was the
promulgation of the Idea in the Cotton States,
that the Republican Administration ' wonld
seek the overthrow of slavery, which gave
the first imouUe to the secession movement
oaoeg the people in those States. It is the
ojntlnued dieseminatton of the same idea,
substantiated by assertions in Administration
or Republican journals, that still gives vitality to
the rebellion in the Slave States, and leads the
people 1o those States to believe that in resist
ing the Administration they are defending their
liberties, their rights, their homes, their prop
erty and their lives. '
Tne Journal also says in its yesterday's Is-
Ai for the Idea that thli It a war against tho'oon
stttattonel existence of separate Butts,' we challenge
the editor of the Otaueman to tne proor mat ns ass
. ever eoeonntered a fantasy " wild and atrocious la an;
UmnMlenn lonnal. It Is an Invention of his own a
UbrWailon too aboard to excite injthlng bat Itaibtor
here, bat calculated to do Indefinite) anlsoliler where It
is not understood that the tstuttsman is incapable of
; We accept the challenge, and now for the
proof that we have encountered a fantasy so
wild and atrocious as that this is a war against
the constitutional existence of separate States
in eoy Repnblican paper. The New York
Cturitr and Enqmrtr Is a leading and influen
tial Republican journal. Its editor and proprl
eior, Jamis Watson Wibs, is an old Whig
journalist, and a man of superior ability.' He is
in the confidence of the Administration, which
has recently appointed hint Minister to Brazil
In the CeartVr and Enquirer, early in the pres
ent month, General Wets, referring to our pres
ent national conflict, put these significant and
startling questions: . ' v
Wfcv all these State Unesf Why all these needless.
cumbersome, Intricate entanglements of different powers
to mass law and to decree judgment!''
He then answered his own questions, in this
"We can afford now to tac4 the old Colonial Oeog
raphe. It it the admitted powers of the Btetet viiMn
th4 nation that baa been the source of all our tronblee.
Nor will the removal of StaH ptvtr, and the creation of
anatumalitD, be a task to lonntaaeie."
This ii clear and explicit that one of the ob
jects aimed at in the present war is, according
to the Courier and Enquirer, the obliteration of
the flat governments. The Vewraat eliqne
are wtleome to make merry over the absurdi
ties of he Minister to Brazil. , , -We
might make extracts from other Repub
licao papers, and even from the Journal itself,
of a similar purport. But it it unnecessary
The above from the Courier and Enquirer, Is a
sufficient reply to the Jturnal't charge of in
vention and fabrication. Upon its own fore
heat It stamps the seal of falsehood, under
which it may grin in hollow, mocking laughter
tojtt heart's content. . '
Truly, Abam Lincoln has abundant rea
son to exclaim, like one of old: "Save me from
my friends!".. Bach charges as . are brought
against hit Administration by professed friends,
wonld do little barm If made by political oppo
nents; but, coming as they do, from those whom
he has taken Into his confldenoe, and warmed
into life and activity by his kindness, they are
rojnoue both to bis Administration and ths
country. Let turn hare the manliness and the
courage to discard at onoe and tileoce all these
"wolves In shesp's clothing." V' ' '
Major Maloom McDowill has been appoint
ed Paymaster in the United State! Army. He
is the younger brother of Gen. Iavm McDowsll,
U.S.A. , ;-- "
They , were both born in this
father, Assam I. McDowell, being- on of th
earliest settlers of this oounty. Mo. wiH'mak
a good efflcer
city. , i nei,
Mc. McDowell. Insidious Attacks---Disloyalty.
TbeVeufMi save of the Sufea, f'The
luiidloai attacks whke It c instantly makes upon
ths Administration, anil the covert comfort
which it constantly afford; tht enemies of the
nation, are calculated to tlx upon It the spirit of
disloyalty " Our neighbor most be Informed,
that any attack we have to maxe agaip.s
Administration, National or State, will be made
Id plain and unmistakable fctms. ;If atfeett
on it.. Administration, "are calculated to fix"
"suspicion and disloyalty open those who make
ii ! aflucelv a oress or citizen In
Ohio, that is not subjeot to "sosprcion." , Gov,
Dcnnison's Administration so far as conduct
ing this war," In Ohio,' Is concerned has be
oomo so odious that. It really baa but few
frianda. Now. is it to be understood that all
papers and oltlsens who "attack" the Governor
and his Administration, are to be looked upon
as "dUloyair ; If so, a loyal citizen or paper,
in the Jeumoi'e estimation, would almost m a
natural curiosity. The Jeamet, however, may
not mean to extend fts suspicion, so as to .In
clude those who "attack" Gov. Dsnnisom and
the Stata Admlnletration but simply those who
are imoue'ewf enough to ssy anything In condenv
nation of the "powers that be" at Washington.
If so, we can but regard the distinction, as ex-
ceedine.lv "fine spun," as both Administrations
National and Stateare severely critfclsed for
their management of the war, and matters re-
latins thereto. , - - ' i
In the Identical number of the Journal in
which It questions the " loyalty" of those who
" attack'! the Administration, alluding to, the
unfortunate affair of Gen. Scbinok at Vienna,
we find the following: , - ; ' . ;
" Boxtns men op to be shot at It an Improvement up
ajmAine than enlnal batteries without means of as
saulting them, and under Inefficient leaden, at at Greet
Bethtl,";, t - . r-
Now, we ask, who is to blame for " boxing
these men up to be shot at?" Is it Mr. Lin
coln, Gen. Scott,' Gen. MoDowtLi, or Gen
Schincs;? And who is responsible for the
ointment of these "lneffioient" leaders? 'Again
says this "loyal" paper, "The slaughter of
Ohio troops at Vienna, Monday evening, seeme
like the result of inexcusable stupidity some
where." We agree with the Journal In all it
has said tfpon this matter; but we hope it will
not be considered an "attack upon the Admlnis
tration," and we may not be branded with "die
loyalty." ' " : (': i '1 ' ' ,
Again, says our "loyal" neighbor: , .
When our troops art tent Into the enemy's country
to reconnolter, why put them on railroad cars, to be
killed in bnlkf A dcten or more precious Uvea have
been lost la thia reckless experiment."
That's so. Why do such a foolish thing?
The Journal wonld hardly treat a car load of
those " dotards" who." gabble and weep tears
of imbecility over the breaking up" of this
Union "and unnatural compact," In such a cruel
. Further cays our neighbor: . . ,
The country is tire! of these blundering skirmishes,
In wh'ch the federal troops are almost the sole euOer-
The Journal has at last become satisfied that
the country Is tired of this "blundering," man
agement, and yet if (a democratic paper dares
to expose or find fault with the blunderers, its
"loyalty" is questioned. Lastly, says ths
Journal, ," , t
"It loots, too. In the case to question, at If tht Kebels
had a, secret eo-adjutor in uie engineer or me train
which carried tbe Ohio boys to the slaughter."
W confess we thought it looked so to ns, but
as we supposed tbe "engineer" was appointed
by the Administration, be must be a "loyal"
citizen, and we thought we would not impugn
his motives until we saw whether the o Journal
did so! W feel easy about it now, and fear
lessly say he ought to U hung to the first tree, U
it be true that the engineer wae a secessionist.
We should not ba surprised, if it would turn
out, that th engineer was a partner or Mr,
Hasviv, tbe Republican correspondent of the
New York Tribune, and Mr. Lincoln's Minis
ter to Portugal. ', ." '" L' ,'; ", v i
la conclusion, we inform th hiutnal, that we
shall speak of the Administration, National and
State, In just such manner a we may think the
occasion repuiree, and we are not to be deterred
by any construction which. that disunion concern
msy pleas to put upon what we do say. " It csn
not cover up Its Infamous slsndera upon onr
Union and people, by any such shallow and
hypocritical pretense of loyalty by charglog oth
era with its own infamy. "
Tbe Salem (Maes.) Oautte, speaking of the
appointment of Gen. Banks, venture to say as
follows. Tbe OatetU is a Republican paper.
W mention this faot for the reason that, ii
Democratic paper should so speak, it might be
called "giving aid and comfort to the enemy."
"He cannot possibly be fit to lead an army
Into an enemy's country, or to conduct it to tbe
beet advantage through the perils of a field of
battle. A combination of bravery, enterprise
and atrocity has often carried a partisan oflioer
honorably through desperate adventure. But
war uoos a large scale is fonnded upon ecience,
and th army whioh is plaoed in tbe field under
a raw and inexperienced commander however
brightly he may bay shown in other spheres
in opposition to troops commanaea oy an expe
rieneed and well taught officer must of neees
sitv be defeated, unless It excels its opponent in
some clement of strength. Th difference in
commander alone is sufficient to turn th soale
against it. It would be far less risky to place a
ship under command of an inexperienced lands
man, or to make an ignoramus a eoueg pro
fessor, than to place an army under the com
mand of the beet Governor that ever ruled
State, If he knew nothing of the theory and
practice or war." w , ,
The Commercial says: . , ' ...
A report, apparently authtntloaUd, from Washingtom,
states that a batch of Just snob army appointments as
that or uen. pixci, was ready to do annonneea or me
Beerstary or War, bar! waen toe newt t tne vetnei ens
aster wss recaWea. they were held over for ceo tide rat Ion
And a dispatch to tbe New Torfc Tribune dlseloesa tbst
"Uen. Beott it reported to nave sua tnat ne win not ne
OommandoMo-Obief of the Army, If elTlllaot continue
to be appointed erer the heeds of effloors in tht regular
army." , t
This bnsiness hat gone far enough. Tbe protests
against it are now enforced by examples of disaster,
wnich should put a final stop to this oommlselonlDg ef
Inoompettnta. There it so reason to doubt that flea.
Cameron and hit style of official service, which makes
atDolntmenta io by personal and political favoritism.
and sot by merit, art directly charitable with this teen-
dalons malfeasance. Now let ft end, before any more
miechlef It done.,, ( -. , i,r , . '
It may tnrn out that our misfortune at Bethel,
may be the cans of resulting in tome good for
th future. It I a sad way to produce good
but better then have no good results.. .,
The Dead Soldiers.
Th name of th killed at Vienna are Eugene
Bark, Thome Teuton, James Smith, Daniel
Sullivan, John T. Barnes, FblUlp SUaub and
Vollmer, all of Company G, Portsmouth t and
William D. Meroer, Henry Flgmsn and George
Morrisons of Company fl, Ztneevllle,, , '
It is reported that they were ail lea burled in
grove, four miles So lb of Wathingtoo, wrap
ped lo tbelr blankets, covered with cedar.' " '
Daniel Gates and J, Saoman, from Ports
mouth, 0 were slightly wounded, int.- ,, i. j,
17 Mr. Loveiov, member of Congress from
Illinois, 1 accused of displaying: a creel dsal
of war patriotism andreadintjw to fight, until
h wa rejected for Colon! of a regiment, when
be tMociudexl that nis outy wa la th eivll. ser
vice. .That Is Just what might be expected of
sucha blatant AMuti(iaa. ..--. !..,.
, r . ..!-v' ; V.I l" JJ .'v '"i -. :'
The Dead Soldiers. Dreadful Tragedy in Otsego County—
The Dead Soldiers. Dreadful Tragedy in Otsego County— Jealousy, Murder and Suicide.
We learn through., private source, that a
terrible tragedy occurred In Meter, UWK0
county, on Tuesday morning of last week. The
parties were a maa named Levi Tbomas and
bis wile, They were natives of .Exeter, we be
Have and were married, there fifteen or six
t.on mm ao. Thev had recently returned
frees Ohio, bringing- with- them two of "their
three children girls twelve ana lourieea jenre
of . On. the morales- in question; these girls
were awakened by their father, who came: into
their room. He kissed them both, and spoke of
two men who he said owed him email earns ol
two and three dollars eacat alter wnlon ne re
turned te the ohambee where Mrs. Thomas wss
sleeping, and stepped on the foot of the bed,
whence be deliberately fired one ehot at her
head from a revolver. The ball erased ber
cheek, and ehe sprang up and grappled bin i as
be was preparing to fire a second time. Tbe
littla trirla. alarmed at the noise, tumped out of
bed and entered tbe room in time to see him get
their motber'e head between: Bis knees, and
shoot her through the tisck. He then released
her and she turned ovt, when he shot ber again
in the breast. Immediately afterward be piacea
the muzzle of the pistol at bis left ear, and shot
hlmulf thrnnoh the) head. Ha died immediate
ly, but his unfortunate wife lingered about nan
an noor., , . .. - - ;
The came of this dreadful affair I supposed
to hare been jealousy. Thomas was a man of
a suspicious disposition, and was always dis
posed to doubt his wife's obastity, though by
everybody else she was believed to be innocent
of anv disloyalty to him. even' in,' thought.
Both were members of respectable families,
and occupied respeotable stations In sooletv.
The occurrence created intense exoitement in
the neighborhood where It ocourred,. Rochetter
yemvef hi. , v. 1
Testimonal to Doughias.
Two different orolects for payine respect to
the memory of the late Senator fougias are oe
fore the public. Uoe, originating at wasning
ton, proposes to erect a splendid monument over
his mortal remains; the other, emanating from
Chicago, and indoreed by ' the most eminent
eitiaene of Illinois, without distinction of patty
proposes to provide by a National subscription
for the" maintenance in comfort of his widow
and Children. We need hardly say that, while
we condemn neither, tbe latter commends itself
to our judgment as by far the most Important
and pressing. We could with that they bad
been presented as inseparable the first J50,.
000 raised to bo appropriated to th support of
Mr. Douglas and the orphans; the residue to
be devoted to the erection of a monument. Bat
we care little as to the order of proceedings oh
served so that tbe ends be secured. Mr. Doug
lse might have left his family rich had be
made that the bnsiaere of bie life: be devoted
the whole of his maturity to publio ends, and
dying at 48, left hie family utterly deetitute.
W ssy nothing of charity i we plead for simpl
justice to the bereaved and suffering. Tbe time
and energies that fairly belonged to them were
required by tbe publio, and ne cave tnetn with
out etlnt; now let- them be fairly compensated
You who were eternally wrliiog, telegraphing
tending messenger to Mr. Douglas to hasten
this way and that to make speeches, you wbo
wer enriched by too Illinois uentral and kind
red public works which he did so much to carry
through, you who were perpetually importuning
Stephen A. Douglas to do ibis and that for the
publio good and jour own, just put your bands
la your pocaete lor me wnerewitnai to neaa
subscription lists in your several oelghborhoods
and atk the rich and generous to emulate your
example; you wbo love the whole oouotry more
than any eeclion, claM or party, remember that
wa Mr. Dougla' spirit, and that no man was
more prompt, more hearty, or more effective in
producing tnat majestic uprising for the Star
and Stripe directly after tie fall of Sumter,
which history will linger over as forming one
or th Drientett page in tne annals ol our conn
try and our oentary. Kemember that Chief-
Justice John D. Coton, Ottawa, 111 , Is the
General Treasurer of the Douglae Fund, but
let responsible local oommitteee be everywhere
appointed, and let such arrangements be made
that those who love the memory of Douglas, yet
cannot afford to give dollars, may have the
satisfaction of contributing thei. mites to ao ob
ject whioh malt hv been nearest to th heart
ot th dying patrtot-f . jr. Trtbun.
Gov. Weller and Gov. Cerwin—New
Mexico and Havana—Another Army
Officer Offers Himself—Anti-
Slavery in Cuba.
Slavery in Cuba. [Cuba Correspondence N. Y. Tribune.]
HAVANA, June 8, 1861.
Gov. Weller arrived her on the 5th Inst, per
British Royal Mail Steamer Clyde, from Vera
Crux, haying been relieved as Minister by Mr.
Corwin. I am advised by private letters that
Mr. C. is lar from being pleased with the locale
of hi mission, on acoount or the oontuted po
litical condition by whioh he is surrounded in
the midst or treason and traitors, whose lan
guage he doe not comprehend. He thinks he
might do better service among less offensive
material nearer home.
Mr. Weller has a son with him, and they left
yesterday morning for tbe coast or i lorida, by
the steamer Salvor, to meet the United States
war-steamer Water Witch, at or near Key
West, which will tsk him to Cedar Keys,
whence he will cross tbe country to Fsrmandina,
and travel North by easy stagee, through the
Confederate or rebellious States to Washing
ton. Mr. Weller has important dispatches for
tbe Government at Washington, from the City
of Mexico. - - '
' Mr, Matthews, who has been for sometime
acting as British Minister, resident at the City
of Mexico, arrived by the Clyde. He will go
to tbe united state ny in steamenip Bienville.
next trip, lor the purpose or visiting W ashing'
ton bsfore his return to England.
By the Spanish ship, Union, from Vera. Crux
on the 4th Inst., Col. Timothy Page arrived
here, on bis way to the United States. , He was
formerly Lieutenant of the 4th regiment of
mrantry or toe untiea states army, tie is on
his way horn for th purpose of offering his
services to tbe Preeldent of the United 8ttee
for the war. He will probably receive , a com
mission si Colonel, from his age, experience,
and patrlollo devotion to the cause. . - ,
W have date to the 28th only, front New
York, and are not much gratified with tbe alow
combinations on our frontiers, but we are, per
haos. too anxious to learn of a decisive action.
In my perambulations of this city, among the
social circles where I have gained admission, I
have been much surprised to find how great tbe
number of persons, living In this slave country,
who are in sentiment, morals, and religion,
opposed to the institution of slavery, as existing
here and In tbe Southern portion of the United
States. There are frequent meetings of persons
males and remales who discuss tbe princi
ples, and are laying deep the foundations of a
sympathy which will bring forth fruit in due
teasol without any violation of th law of tn
land. - uar harp are not nung upon the willows
. Gin. E. W. Pxjsci's Amitm on Excoxta
tion. The following not from Geq. Peiro ap
peared la tbe Journal on Saturday: ,y , .
Camf Hamilton, Jun 13,1861,'
To tb Editor of th Boston Journal.- : :
Pleas oorrect tb erroneoua report set float
b? my enemies. . There were but seven killed of
th forces that went from this camp, m tb x
peditlon to Little and Big Bethel, on the 10th of
tbi mouth, aoo col. iowasna or tne oa neg
iment New York Volunteer, wbo wee formerly
Adjutant General of the State of New York,
offer to certify that I gar my order properly,
and that, aadar tb circumstances, tbe battle
could oothav been managed better. - j
Tbie I writ that the pabtio may not judge me
bfore I hay tim te be heard. . . ....-.:
Cant. Haggerty and Major Winthrop.of Gen.
Butler' staff, were with me, and advising me
todoaddUL ; -. -.. ...n.rT :t. .
Geo. Batler be not Intimated to m as yet
that hblam meat all. , ... ,
E. W. PEIRCE.
. I. ; ''.ci'
Bind Snare to tbi Vlontmm. It would
b well for tbos who correspond with volunteer
now in camp or on duty away from borne' to
Inoloe Dotter Stamps. II It difficult In many
Instances for soidlert to procor them, and tbi
ma? b th oesaaioa of lettere remaining an
answered. To mtk snrs of receiving a letter
from your friend at th seal of war, don't
neglect to lacJose a postsg stamp wnen you
writ. 1 ,-i !!.; " " ny-
Tb above idggestton of the Boston Courier
Is exoellent , It would se W'uoh and , Van
Wrest from vloittog;ttilawby wtlTjg tbslr
rMa .,it, :,at ttj i U cl .vdiiid bio,
tj U ailtiiO i,-;uU,0'Aiu .i(iiz-u.il tun f ii'ji tu,
nyiiHi ydi Mimoir. ladt ffvVl .f-.rte 'J lifji
The Question. "Where are Kentucky's sympa-
thlesT" is thus answered by the Frankfort Com
monweaitbi , ; : : i i ' i rs
The BUtea bf Ohio. Indiena.ilUuoie; Wis-
eonsia and Iowa contain a larga proportion of
Kentuokians. i Where Kentucky lu ona eon in
tbe seeessionStatee, she has twenty in the
Northwest. Eight out of ten families in thia
State have tie ef blood binding them to the
Northwest. One of the secession cant phrases
is "Kentucky tympathir.es with the South"
meaning the rebel Stale. SWe deny It. I V
She baa no interest in the cotton States no
tie of either kindred or interest to bind her to
them. What sympathy has oottondom evinced
for Kentucky t When has it ever consulted tbe
Interest or feellnes of Kentucky 1 Has It not
always showa the utmost indifference to our
wishest ' Did it not treat our earnest entreaties
1th eontemDt. and reply to our advloee by
thraata to "dras" us out of the Union. ' "
Kentucky does not sympathise with secession
nor with secessionists. he is loyal to the Union
and the Constitution, and growing more so every
day. .v. U 'it'X Ji.VCii'J
To Applicants for Office.
The Washington correspondent of the New
Worldeays:, , ... ., ',. '. , .
Th War Department is in the oonetant re
ceipt ot applications for position In th army,
aud especially in me ten new regtmeuia reucm-
ly ordered, t it is oaraiy necessary so i wi
there are no more vacanoles, Tbey hav all
been filled, both in the regular army and in its
new additions. Applicants win save tnemseives
a great deal of trouble and anxiety by at otce
. .... . , u , . r . i.
abandoningi an lnienuona ot raanug imiun
applications, to say nothing of relieving the
department of an immense burden, Applica
tions are reoeivea oytne nuuarea rvorj uji
anrl irp aimnlv laid away in the desks, where
. ... . .... .u..
they will remain forever, it appears turn,
nin thnnoanri annllcations have been made for
lieutenanoies, and just about one-eighteenth of
this i number bare been appointed- V This
statement ought to satisfy the thousands apply
ing (or office, and Induce them to desist, as I
makeitby authority. -vl : . ;M
Trials of Rifled Arms.
RIFLED CANNON AT PROVIDENCE.
"Wa hAva obtained from Mr. W i- S. HSioeS
tha ri.nape of tha shot which was fired oa Mon
day from tbe rifled cannon of th marine batte
rw. Tha nlxa wr on the bank at the Mark
J - - - r . . .U.
Rock shore, and were pointed so as loanuw me
range of tbe balls to be exactly measured.
Two shots were fired point blank, and ranged
.fwutivl 1.830 and 1.(140 feet. Tbe differ
ence in range was owing vu ma umumi
of powder need. Coarse powder was used tbe
first time, a new article manuiacturea Dy voi
A. G. Hazard, Enfield, Ct and just Introduced
It la tnnrh caaraer than anv heretofore manu
factored, not being granulated as usual, but
auffarad tn remain iu lumns varying In size from
a pea to an ounce musket ball, ine secona
time powder of tb common kind wa used,
and did not prove equal to th coarse, th ball
falling short 190 leet. This experiment wonld
seem to indicate that coarse powder possesses
the most power over a projectile.
Other ebots were fired at different eleva
tions. At one degree a range sf 2,600 feet was
obtained: at two degrees, 4,366: at three, 4,600
at four, 4,480; at five, 6,500, at six, 5,900; at
seven, 6,500. The last but one fell short, ow-
ius to an undercharge of powder. . .
'Shells were also thrown into tbe water to
test their expiosiveness. Some ten were thrown
and not one missed. Tbey exploded th instant
they etruck tbe water, and in a few seoonds af
ter the fragments could be seen falling fnto the
water for considerable distance around. Tbe
nnantltv of Dowder used was the regulation
oharse. a oound and a Quarter. One shell wss
fired at tbe greatest elevation of the gun. lis
range was mor than two miles. It exploded
as readily as the others, and was heard distinct
ly. A range was taken at a distant object to
see it the shell varied to tbe right or lelt. It
fell exactly la the line of sight, proving that the
rifled gun, as constructed by General James,
carries its missiles with most remarkable ac
curacy.' "'-A ! ... i .
What We Want.
Here are the concessions we ar In favor of,
1. We want tbe Southern State to concede
that oar is a Government indeed, and not a mere
compact between States. ..t
2. We want them to concede that a State
cannot dissolve -its connection with this Union
at its owo pleasure.
2. We went them .to concede that this Gov
ernment has a right to enforce its laws, and pro
tprt tin nronertv. i - , ' J
4. We want them to concede that it is the
duty of this Government to retake from South
ern traitors Its stolen forts and arsonahn
5. We want tbem to eoncede that Old Abe
was constitutionally elected, and bad a right to
' 6. We want them to concede that the acceded
States have violated the Conetitntion, and,
while they are in armed rebellion against its
authority, It Is the duty of this Government to
put that rebellion down.
7. We want tbem to concede that the taking
of the Federal fort and firing upon our flag are
wrong and insults that should be well atonea
8. We want tbem to concede that Northern
creditors bare a right to sue for and collect
tbelr demands In Southern Courts.
9. We want tbem to eoncede that they have
no right to tar and leather every northern cm
zen that goes among tbem.
10. We want them to concede that it is the
duty of this Government to hang or shoot every
traitor scoundrel in it.
And in demanding all these things do we ssk
the South to make a single concession which
th Constitution of these United States does not
require o( them 7
Diss? actio atona Orricsts 6r thx Riotr.
lab AanT. It is said in New York there is
petition in nrirate circulation among the offl
cere of two or three regiments of the regular
army praying that tbe practice ot exalting un
educated military men above old officers be
discontinued. ' Over forty-six names are now
attsched to iC Tie signers ask whether It
right to Ignore promotions in war time, that
civilians may be made distinguished. Annex
ed Is a paragraph from the document: "There
are one hundred and sixty men known to eight
subscribers of this petition wbo have grown gray
a Lieutenant, nine-tenths of tbsm having aver
aged seven years in the field. Can the feelings
of these men be still, when a citizen lust ap
pointed demands from tbem the salute of a sub
ordinate, which be knows not bow to return?"
Nine gentlemen have resigned since tbe 28th of
nay because toey were oraerea to serve unaer
persons of no military sxill. Bolton vourxn.
A Goodly Land, Tbe Washington corre
pondent ol the Philadelphia Press, referring to
tb march of Federal troope on Harper' Ferry,
remarket "Tb country through which th
troona sre psssinr, is clothed with tb richest
verdure. The country i rolling and picturesque,
and so Impressed are many of th Northern
troops with tbe agricultural advantage, oi tb
oountry, tbey have resolved, U tney live tnrongn
the war, to make Maryland or Virginia tbeir
PatsoNias or Wax tai to Richmond, Va.
Tbe Richmond Enquirer announces tbe ar
rival there, on the 12th Inst., oi a detatchment
of Richmond volunteers, from Manassas 8ta
tion bringing with tbem fiv prisoners, four of
whom were capturea near cairiax liourt House.
One of them, Dr. Richards, was captured as
spy at Manassas Station. He is said to be
tb family pbysloian of President Lincola.
Tbey were all committea tojau. John Kicn
ards, formsrly of Alexandria, but for the past
few years a resident of Washington, was also
brought to Richmond a prisoner at tbe same
lime. ....... . .,.., -
Chamois or Fostmastxii im Rhode Island.
Tbomas J. Thurston baa been appointed Post
master at Bristol, in plao of Hezeklab J. Pit.
mens and Gtorg II. Burgen ha been epppoint
d Postmaster at Warren, In plac of Elisha P.
Phlnney. 1 Party Hoes re otgiott obliterated,
says tbe Providence Post, n V: si- V. : ,w"t
.i.v.i. ..' .. - ' . ; - . .:' f u.v.ar.y-ijl
ILTHoa.JoHH A. Guixxr,the dispatohe say,
has been authorised to raise six regiments la
Cincinnati." Th', Cmmertial asks, "Isn't this
carrying abssrdlty a littl too iatiflriiu; 'irVi
. .?4.lie.f -.1 .1 , .-.i;v ij -s '.!: ' B- lit
CTThe Washington correspondent
rriiunt savsi ", v .
MTCIN OF A'roomva SLAVI.V
John Little ot Washington found A missing
slave In an Ohio oamp, who was returned to him
ny ine uoionei and committed to jail il t to
be presumed that Little Is loyal. - Tbe disposi
tion of those eaee Is left to the discretion of
lb commending "officers, whs; usually bear la
mini the. general distinction between friends
and enemlesi fThe Administration baa com to
no conclusion In. tb mattsr, contrary to that
contained in Secretary Cameron's excellent let
ter to Gen. Batler published soma weeks ago.
The journals wbloh assert that Gen. Batler has
been directed to reoeir no more contraband, ar
misinformed.' f j , , , , ( , ! ,i
Two Min Killid at PHiLLirn. By the Cin
cinnati Commeretal's special dispatohe w learn
that Willum Gairrm and William Martin, of
Toledo, Company K, Ohio 14th Regiment, were
killed by concealed foes whjl out on a scout
log expedition within five miles of rhllllppl.
Another had his clothes riddled with bullets
O" Capt. Donn Piatt has resigned his csp
talncy , for the purpose of accepting a position
in Brig. Gen. Sohinck's staff. - ; '
03 It is a mistake that Mr. Babnis killed
at Vienna, Vs., wa one of the editors of th
Cleveland Herald. He wss from Waverly
Pike County, Ohio. ' ' ' ' .' .
ICT It is said Col. Rosiosans will change th
name of Camp Jackson to Camp Chase.-. Quit
a change, we shoold think! ' '
Head Quartern Ohio Militia' and
volunteer JYLuitia. .
ADJUTANT OCNERAL'B OFHC
CoLOMODt, June 18, 1801
Special Order 3STo. 355
Commissary Gen. 0. P. Becklnshim, Asst. Qt. Has
ter Qua. Gnas. Whittlesey, snd Asst. Qr. Master A. D,
Bullock, are hereby appointed a Commission to which
will be referred all qneslions connected with tht cloth-
lnc of troops by the State of Ohio, with power to deolds
tne ssme, supjeci to mo npprorei 01 uie vonunenuornu1
U, II. UABttlNUTUN
e30 . . AdJ't General.
TO WHOM IT MAT CONCERN.
The Public Works of Ohio,
' Orrici or totc turns or ths Fosuo Woski,!
. CoLonsos, Jane 13, 1801. (
rpil underlined having become the Lessees of tht
X Public Works or unio, unaer tne act ot may e, icoi,
end hnvlnu entered into tht Dossstston of Mid Works,
hereby give notice that In operating nnder taid lease,
end diicharelne: their duties nnder tha tame, the busi
ness will be transacted with tht publio through agents
appointed by the Lessees, under such rales, regulations,
restrictions ana limitations, as snail ne presvrwcu ior
Those Aents for the nresent. will consist of one Gen
tral Agent, a Treasurer and becretarjr, for the Central
Office of the Lessees at Colnmbns: and tbe neceasary
number of Superintendents of Hepalrs and uollectori ol
Tolls on the eeveral Works embraced In the lease.
Tbe General Agent shall fee the principal executive
officer of the Leaneet, and anal) have charge of the gen
eral business office at Columbus. He shall have super
elslon over the business of the Lessees with the nubile,
and as such agent shall execute all contracts, except
those for labor and materials connected witn me oraina
ry repairs of the eeveral Works, and ht ahall audit and
settle all accounts.
The duties of the Treasurer end Secretary shall be
snob as are usually discharged by similar offloers in other
cases. 1 w
Tha Superintendents of Repairs shall, on their re
spective dlTislons, have power to employ and discharge
all subordinates and laborers, and to purchase all toela
and materials necessary in the ordinary repair of loch
division, and the same snail be under tneir ipeouu at'
nation and management.
. The Collectors of Tolls, Water' Rents and Fines, art
Invested with all tht authority and power, provided in
the laws or the State and the regulations ol tht Board
of Public Works, made for that purpose, when tuch Col
lectors acted ander appointment and authority from tbe
No individual member of the Lessees shall have the
right to transact business In the name of the Lessees,
with any person or persons, In any other manner than
tbraneh the anDOlnted arents. unless specially autnons-
ed by tht Lesseee to to do; nor shall any one of tht ap
pointed agents bare authority to transact any business
in ths name of the Lessees, except in the particular
branch of thebuetoeee eonSded to him, and subject to
the restrictions and limitation! of hit agency.
Mo authority to borrow money on the credit of the
Lessees, shall ever exist In any Lessee, agent or other
employee of the Leesees, unless tht same shall be con
ferred by a unanimous vott of tht Lessees, at a regular
meeting, and the amount so authorised to be borrowed
apeclnsd in tht order and entered on the journal. '
Geo. W. Mavyrivnv it tht General Agent of the
Lessees, Bxmjamii H. Bstrru, Treasurer, and, Jobs
Jotci, Secretary. ' ' .
The Snnerintendents of Renairs are':
On the M. B Cintl and W.-R. M. Road JontTH
Coo nut, Inosut Brows, Wm. J. Jacesoh and AtsaaL
On tbe Ohio. Walhondlnr and Hook Ids: Oanalt and the
Muskingum Improvement RonaaT U, Noam, Ibohas
miLLBR, vaunts jucuakthy, eilidtis wsdbibi ana
EoWAtn Ball. ' .
The Collectors on the Canals. Musklngnm Improve
ment and Maumee Bos l, are the tame that were In the
service of the State at the time of the execution of the
Lease; bnt all the aforeasid agents bold their appoint'
ments at tbe pleasure and option of the Lessees.
WM. J. JAOK80N, .
THOMAS BROWN, v
Lesseet of the Publio Works.
1861. 1861. Summer Arrangements.---Time
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
Connecting at OrettUne with the PIITBBURQII, FT
WAYNE h OBICAGO RAILROAD
for PitUburgh, PhiladetpMa and Baltimore. Alto
for Fori Wajnt and CMeago.
Connecting at Cleveland wllh the LAKB SHORE RAIL
' ROAD .'
For Dunkirk, But rata, Albany, Bs
iv u, sou new ira. . ,
y -. THREE TWAINS DAILY,
-. , .EXOSPB SUNDAY, . ,
From Columrms, hi eonneetfoh with Trains on the
littlk rniAini and cocrjnBvs
f , . AND RA1L,R0A1), ,
i. FIRST TRAIN. ' - T
NIGtlT EXPRESS. Leaves Oolnmbnt at 3.40 A, M ;
will leave passengers at ell ttatlont tenth of Gallun,
atop at Delaware, Ashley, Oardingssn and Ollsad, and
at all Stallone north ef flallon, arriving at Cleveland
at S OU A. M Dunkirk 3:00 P. M.. Buffalo 4 S5P. M.
Albany 3.SO A. M., New York 8:35 A. M., Boston 9:30
P. M , Plttstmrgb via Crestline 3:20 P. M , Philadel
phia 5:10 A. If. Chicago via Crestline at 70 P. M. "
. rn SEOOND TRAIN. ...
tJNEW YORK EXPRESS Leaves Oolnmbnt at 11:10
a. m. Will atop at Lewis Centre, (for White Sulphur
Springs), Delaware, Oardington, Gallon, Oreetline, ehel
br. New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Oleveland at 3:31 p. m.; Dunkirk, B:S0 p. m. Buf
falo, 10:SS p. m.i Albany, 8:a. m.J NewYoik, 1:45
p. m.i Boston, di40 p. m. This Train eonnects at Shel
by for Saodnaky, and tt QJafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 0:40 p. . ..
.... .... '.'"THIRD TRAIN.;. -
MAIL AND ACCOMMODATION Leaves Oolnmbnt
at 9.30 p. m. Will atop at all ttatlont South . of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
and Bcrea; arriving at Cleveland ai 8:30 p. m.i Dun
kirk, Si;(iO a. as.; Buffalo, 3:90 a. m. i Albany, 90 p. m.;
NewYork, 7:80 p. m. Boston, 11:45 p. m.) Pittsburgh,
via Oreitliae, at 11:55 p. m.f Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chicago, Oreetline, 8:45 a. m. Tbit Train eonneott
at Shelby for Buidusky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
atS:5Sp.n. , - . . v . . . a
Patent Sleeping: Can are run on all
' Night Trains to Chicago, Hew
York and Boston. '
Saggagt Checked Through to Xe' Tori and Benton
... eto UMseJana,- also, to rwaaelpMa ana
Night Express strives at Columbus at.. .11: 15 P. M.
Cincinnati Express arrives at Oolnmbnt at 10:10 A. M
Accommodation Express arrives at Columbus at 7.00
e U t
Fare a Low a by any other Rnte
Atk for TiekiU via CteitUne or Cleveland. "
:...'. - B.B.FLINT. " v
iv. ,.. i Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
' '..,. . JAMEBPltTERSOW, Agtnt.
' ., .V,..filumbus,Ohlo..;
; ' Ooltrmbns, Jfnnt 17, IWI. ' ,' , '
Wbtia an A ice ana
s4s B4. 0-4.
. v) Ut Ohwked of superior quality. Fa by
i (' i
. BAIN BON.
S vi s r , p i
AND Steubenville Short Line
OOItltlOimri AT BBLtilBl WITH THI '
, A abd'at piitiBTJBan mn ihk , i
3 A3XRO AD: '
' " VOBKlir THI
Shortest, Quickest & Most Reliablo
Route to all Eastern Cities I
Trains Leave Columbus as follows t
- .v. . MOBNING 1ZPRIBB
Leavta Colnmbns 3.90 A. II. from Union Depot, via
Z 7. . . .... . , . . n .ii.i.. hi on A . I
delphut, S. 10 A. 11.; Mew York, 10.30 A. M. Connects
also at Harrisbnrg for Baltimore, arriving at 7.15 A. M.
Pare sttanlisirl tn this Train
. .. ... .. L i- -,,. I f
Clnlnmhna. ran directly through to Bellalre or
Pittsburgh without change and ratatngert vie Allen-1
town arrive In New York at A. M.,
JX3TWO' H0TJBB IH ADVANCE OF NORTHERN
This Train also conneots at Bellalre with the
Baltimore and Ohio KailroaO.
, .' piTTSBcaan express. ; " .
Leaves Colnmbns 11 SS A. II.. from Union Depot, via
Htmhaneilla: arrive at Newark. W 60 P. M.t Uoeboo
ton. ft. is P. H.s ateuhenrille. 6 P. St.: Pltubura. S.40
P. M. lTrTbls it tht only route by wnicn rassengers
oin leave Cincinnati at 7 A. 11., go tbroegh to Plltt-
burgh in daylight, without change of ears or delay.
fas! line.', ; .j'!?
Leavee Columbus S.1S P. M.,'fmn Union Depot, via
Bellalre: arrive! at Newark, 3.113 P. St. I Zanesellle,
I 33 P. M : Be a re.7 .SS P. II.: Plttahureh, 11.X3 r,
H.; Harrltburg, 9.00 ;a. sf.; W AUmtotm, arrives
at New York.4 P. II.: eio milaaelvMa, arrlvee
Philadelohia. 1.10 P. H.: New York. 6 P. M, This
Train also connects at narrisnurg ir uiuuiuii
r vine H1F.H.
This Train runt through to Bellalre or Plttiburg with
out change of Cars; and from Pittsburg there It ne
change of Can to Philadelphia, or via Allentowa to
new xork tnut onenng
The only Route from Columbus to Baltimore,
Philadelphia, or INew York, with only
. one change of Cars. .
By this Train Passengers arrive In Hew Yolk firs
hours In advance of tha Northern lines.
This Train also connects it Bellalre with the Baltimore
and Ohio R. R, . , ., ,
ETTbis Route Is 30 mile shorter to Pittsburg,
and 'more than 1UU miles shorter to
New York, than Northern Lines.
Baggage Checked Through, to all Im
portant f olati Eait.
' ASK FOR TI0KET8 VIA
BELLAIRE OR STEUBENVILLE.
Ticket Good over either Mwnte.
' t ' ' JNO. W. BROWN, ''
Cen. Ticket Agent Central Ohio R. R
I. A. HUTCHINSON.
Oen. Ticket Agent gteubeuvlllt Short Line.
OI.Ia Wl.ifr. Snlnlmr Snrinirs!
vinv vvasiau B
Tni3 Favorite Resoet will be orEN
raHlLIIS OBSUtlH SOalDIKO DURIRa TBS SKASOtf, CAN SI
: ' .ACCOaTHODATtO AT MDUCID SATIS. , '
FOR HOOKS OB INFOEMATIOS,
') " r:' .-,-:. J. A.BWAYslIH.
Lewis Center P. .0., Delaware Co., Ohio.
OHIO UNION, LOAN.
Orrtci or tbs Cosixiisiosirs or tbi Smsiso Fund, I
, CoLrjmus, Q.hlo, June 10, 1801. )
THE Commissioners of tht Sinking Fund of tht State
of Ohio invite subscriptions by ths people of ibe
State to the Loan of Two Millions of Dollsrs, authoris
ed by tha act of the General Assembly " To provide
more effectually tor tne aeienoe or the state against in
vasion, nassed Anrll SO. led. .
Certificates will be lianed In tnmt of tlOD. and on
ward, payable July 1, 1808, at tht BUM Treasury, bear-
Ine interest at tht rate of tut par cant, per annum, pay
able semi-annually, anl by the act authorising the loan
free from taxation.
Subscriptions will be received at the office of the Com
mlsiloners in tbe City of Colnmbns, at each of the sol
vent banking Institutions In tht State, and at the several
Oounty Treasuries in tht St to, until tht lit day ef
- Interest will be competed snd paid from the data ot
ine oeposu or tne money at either oi tne placet above
R. W. TATLER, Auditor of Bute.
,iA, P. RUBBBLL. Secretary of Btate.
JAMES MURRAY, Attorney General.
icti-atu . ,. ,
Novelties In Neck Ties and Scarfs.
"Byron and Garrott Collars.
" Embroidered Pocket Handkerchiefs.
Paris Kid Gloves, superior make. ,
Golden Hill Shirts, various stylet. '
Boys' Goldtn Hill Shirts, do
Driving and Street Gloves, do 'i
, Hemmed Pocket Handkerchiefs, various styles.
Half Hose and Under Garments, "
.. .. . BAIN tt SON.
tprllS ' , No. SSI South High ttreeU
HOW LOST, BOW BE8T0BED.
JUST- PUBLISHED. ON TBE NATURE. TREA
MENT AND RADIOAL OURE OF SPERMATORRHEA
or Seminal Weakness. Bexual Debility, Nervousnese.In
voluntary Emissions and Impotency, resulting from
Beif-abnee, Jto.- By Root.- J. Culvers-ell, M.D. Bent
nnder teat, In a plain envelope, to any addrest.post
paid, on receipt or two stamps, ny nr. tiUAU. j.u .
KLINE, 1ST Bowtry, New York. Pott Offloe Box, No
4,580. - marSl:3mdAa?
. fllOFFAT'8 lilFB PILLS. "
In all cases of eottrventis, dyspepsia, bUliaae and liver
affections, piles, rheumatism, fevers and ague, obstl
oats head aches, and all general derangements of health
these Pills hav Invariably proved a certain and speedy
lesaedy. A stngls trial Will place tht Life Pills beyond
the reach o f competition In the estimation of every par
Dr. Moffat's Fhosnlx Bitten will be found equally ef
flcadons In all cases of nervous debility, dytpeptla, head
achs, the sickness Incident to females In delicate health,
and every kind of weaknese of tht digestive organs,
For sale by Dr. W. B. MOFFAT, 331, Broadway, H.I.
and by all Druggists. ... maySB-dfcwIf
due Knowing; u an extract from a
letter written by the Rev. J. B. Holme, paster of tht
Plerrepolnt-Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. Y.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0. , and speaks
volumes la favor of that world-renowned medicine, Mat.
Winsxow's SooTHwe Snttrr rot CRiuMtm Txrnmfei
"We see an advertlsment In your columns of Hat
Wirslow'i BoOTBwe Sratrr. Now we nsvsr said a word
In fevnr nt e Htint ntlAlne twrnm In ... life
(eel compelled to say to yonr readers that this is no hum
bog wi havi tbid it, am xiow rr to ii all it
claims. It is probably one of the moat successful medi
cines of the day, because It It ent of tht best. And those
of your readers Who hart babies can't do better than
lay ina supply." od7:lydfcw
(.':,. , v -' OOBelasiptlT.- , ' t
Tht Advertiser, having bet restored te health In a few
wseksby tytry tiaplt remedy, after having affered lit
eral years with a severe lung affeeHoB, and that dread
disease, Consumption It anxious to aaaks known to hit
fellow suffarert tht meant ef eare. u
Toail who desire it, he wilt send copy of tht presorts.
Hon, uied (free of charge), with the direction for prepar
ing and Ming the same, which tty will nd a ton Oca
for Cemmrnosj, Anrnna, Bsoncwrns, Jte. The only
objeet of the advsrttser In stodlng tht Prescription Is to
benefit the afflicted, aid spread Information which he eon
eelvss to be Invaluable, and he hopes every ruff erer wtll
try bis remedy, si It twll east them nothing, end msy
prove S blessing. ' -
jrarnei wiining Vm prttetlptlon vnu please tddrett
,srtti-,. , i i K, K'hiig-OoBnty.Newl
-.e(,l yi.-v lit t,-i r. " . .
"lOTB AHIKIOaH WATCH 00MPAHT, of Walt-
Uses., begs to call th attention of tht puWIslo
following emphatic reeommsndalion ef Walthata
Watchss, by tht leading practical Watehauksrs and Js
tiers throughout tht Valtta ItaUt. Tht enUtt list of
llgnatutat to It U quits too long for pabllcatloo la on
advertisement; bat tht nemet preienttd will be reoog
nlsed by those acquainted with the Trade at being la tht
highest degree respectable and and Influential. ' At their
establishments may alwaya be found the genuine Watch,
te of tht Company's manufacture, la gnat variety,
Signatures from many dties sad towns not tally
resented In this list will appear to a future adver
TO T' PUBLIC,
Tht undsnirned,piruUeeJ Watcfajnaitersand dsalsrs In
Watches, having beugkt ana sold American watohts ft i
a numbs r ef years past, and having dealt la all kinds of
foreign Watches for a much longsr period of time, htg to
ttats that thty bays asver dealt la Wttehee which, at a
class, or In Individual instances, hart been moretatlt-
totor, to thrmnlnter suttee,., whtthtr la r-psctef
portions, teouratt oompsnsatlon tad adjustment, ef
Um.lttoino . ,, -ennftuitd hi
JA)iBS J. ROBS,
H. JENKINS a 00.,
a. B. giljjEtt,
8. D. LILLEBTON,
BKQQ8 at SMITH.
WM. WILSON UcORBW,
KINO SS BBUXBBR.: '
J, T. Is - M. EDWARDS,
JOHN B. MORSE,
W. H. RIOHMONi),
H. D. HAY a,
' La Salle,
J. B. OCRRAN,
J. W. BROWN,
. B, TOBIB,
BASSE Sc HULSHAN, " '
A. P. B0VNTON, Oalens, "
WM.M.MAYO, . Jscktonvllle,
I. NORTHEY, Cherry Grove
A. W. FORD, Vreepert, '
WM. BOHBRZBB, Peru, "
J. H. FOX, Canton "
WILLARD etHAWLIY, r recuse, K.J
N.HAIQHT, Nswburgh, '
H. D.K08KNBKU, Atccneeter,
O. A. BURR St OO.
B. B. ETTENHRIKER fc CO.
U. R. Jt H. 0. CARPENTER,
H08K1NB EVANS, ,
HAIUUT St LEACH,
JOHN H. IVES,
WILLIAMS it CO.,
J. N. BENNBT,
A. B. STORMS.
WM. 8. MORGAN,
JOHN J. JENKINS,
W. H. WILLIAMS,
L. O. DUNNIN9.
CHAS. 8. WILLARD,
W. P. BINGHAM CO..
CHAS. O. FRENCH.
J. NoLANE, " "
O. A. DIOKENSEN, Richmond, "
O. H. BAS0OH St CO., Terro Haute. -
J. M. BTANSI1. Sullivan.
ADOLPH MYERS, Plymouth,
THEO. F. PICKS RINQ, Kalamacoo, Wch
GEO. DOTY, Detroit, "
11. B. BM1T11
. A. UJtbKB,
I REINEMAN aMBYSIN,
SAM'L BROWN, Jr.,
W. T. KflPMN
o. w. wra;
v v v e.vu
IIECKMAN et YOuE.
B. J. LA80ELLE,
GEO. W. McOALLA,
FRANOIB 0. POLACK,
GEORGB HELLER, .
F. P HELLER,
S T. HOVIMAN,
J. 0. HANNA,
0. T. KOBBRTB, '
CHAS. L. FISHER, ... .
B. M.Bt. OLAIS,
R. A. PBTKR80N,
BNOOH F. BILLS,
HBNRY B. JAMEb,
T. B. LITTLE,
CARBON It BRANNON,
A. W, PYLE,
SIMPSON fc PRICE,
V. W. SKIFF,
J. a A. GARDNER
MAURIOB HBNRY -JEHU
J.I, SCOTT a CO.,
T. B. BUMPHRBYB,
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BENJ. B. COOK,
DEXTER a HAflKINS,
F. W. MAOOMBER,
J.J BURNS, .
5. N. STORY,
0. W. FOGG,
W. M. ROOT,
JOHN B. SCOTT
WM. KIRKHAM, Jr..
L. D.ANTHONY a CO.,
THOMAB STEELE at CO.,
HEMINGWAY a STEVENS,
WM. ROGERS a BON,
0. J. MUNSON,
J. B. KIRBY,
E. B. HUNTINGTON a CO.,
E. A. WOODFORD,
H. D. HALL. ) -JOHN
J. 0. BLAOKMAN,
L. B. HANDERSON,
N. G. OARR,
GEO. W. DREW sfc CO.,
B.J.MELLIBH, , '
W. 0. 0. WOODBURY,
WM. B. MORRILL, aj
RICHARD GOVE, '
N. W. GODDARD,
CHAS. E. BACON,
F. M. BARD BON,
TWOMBLY a SMITH,
MOBES M. SWAN, -J.
SIMEON BLOOD, '
HENRY H, HAM. . , -ROBERT
N. BODGE, '
J. T. HOWL AMD,
TOMPKINS a MORRIS,
0. 0. WILLIAMS,
0. B. a G. L. ROGERS,
D. M. LUCY, ,,
D.O. HALL, '
0. H. HARDING.
T. 0. PHINNEY,
A. A.MBAD. " '
J. 0. BATES, ' ' 1 .
0. 0. CHILDS, ' , lrit
0. H. HUNTINGTON.
W. K. WALLACE,
LEANDBB AMADON, ' '.
0. B. JENNINGS,
GBEGOR a CO.,
A. N. HALL,
ROBERT WILEEB, i
Prairie da Ohlen,
Neweastle, ... ..
Fall Elver, "
New Haven, '
.. - 44
' Hanover, '
, Portsmouth, -
Bangor,-, : ;i
, Houlton, ,.. .
Bt. Albans, ,.
14 ' '
CiDTON. As our Wstob It now ixtsnsirely counter
fitted by foreign mannfaetarsn, we have to Inform the
public that no Watch It of oar prod action which U nneo
computed by a certificate of genuineness, bearing tht
number of thi watch, and signed by ear Treasurer, .
I. Robblni, or by our predecessors, Appltton, Tracy a
Co, i -
Asthttt watches are for sals by Jtwsleragenexsll
throhghout the Union, th American WaU'Oc4pof
do not solicit order for stngls watcbts, .
'1 ' MBMHI APPLBTOIT
Wholesale Agents, Ne. IBS Broadwa j
p90 4e.. d. fc ..?.. ' '.ii? . ,