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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 22, 1861, Image 2

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1 10LI2B, Publishers.
ootiVMnya' OHIO
England's Position toward the United
States.
The last arrival from Liverpool seems to con-
Bern th. Idee that the British Uovernmem wm,
for the preeent at least, remain Inflexible on two
.intflrt.noito permit privateers to bring
chelr prizes Into BrltUh ports! and secondly, not
to recognise the Southern Rebel Confederacy as
an Independent and sovereign power.
TM. interdiction of ntlveteere from entering
British porta la In accordance with the principle
JnntMl b the Great Powera In the Parle Peace
Coogreu, In 1806. At the opening of the Ros
lian war, In 1854, Eogland and France, the two
ereat naval Dowere who might be constaereu
mint Interested In continuing the practice, pro
claimed their purpose to Issue no letters of
marque during the war At tho close of the
war, the Great Powers of Europe, by their rep
resentatives In the Peaoe Congress at reris, or
dared the abolition of privateering. It would,
therefore, be a cross Inconsistency for England,
France, or any other of the Great Earopean
Powers, to recognize as lawful tue privateering
of a Confederacy In open rebellion and in arms
against the authority of. a Government, with
whioh those Powers bave treaties of amity and
ommerco. -
But It would be still more Inconsistent and
Impolitlo for any of these Powers, especially for
England, to recornite the Southern Confederacy
n Lidonendent and sovereign power. This
would require her to enter Into a treaty with
and become the allv of our Rebels. It would
be a Just cause of war against her on the part of
th tlnltod States. Besides. It would ne a na
srant violation of the principle of non lnterven
tion whlch. it was insisted on by the English
Dress and people, should be applied In the case
of Italy, and was proclaimed asths policy of
the Government. , - ...... . T. ,
England has taken the only . position she
could take with safety In regard to our national
and domestio controversy. She has declared
her purpose to remain neutral and to interfere
on neither side. But neutrality implies the
recognition of two belligerent parties In rela
tion to whom tbe neutral position is taken
While, therefore, England recognises the Con
federate Rebels as a belligerent, or as a party
to an actual war, she does not decide either as
to tbe justness of their cause or their ability to
maintain It. Her neutrality relieves her from
the embarrassment of being required, on tbe
one hand, to treat tbe Rebel buccaneers as
friends, and open ber ports to their piratical
crews, or on the other, to try and execute them
as robbers and pirates.
It is a eratifvire announcement that Mr.
Giioort's motioa in the British House of Com
moos, in reference to a prompt recognition of
the Sonthern Confederacy, has been postponed
sine die, or as we would say, 'indefinitely.'
Mr. Gaiooar apologised for making tbe motion,
by saying that be merely brought It forward
that the Southern side might be beard as well
as the Northern. Bat it appears to have been
tbe unanimous wish of the House that the sub
ject should be no further agitated
While onr country should never relax its vig
ilance toward foreign powers, it may, we think,
s&faiy rest in the assurance that there is no
present dinger of interferenco from any of
those pawere. While this is the case, the
whole energies of the Government and of all
loyal citizens should be devoted to making short
and decisive work of this civil war, or at least,
to putting our cause In suoh a condition that do
foreign government will ever venture to Inti
mate a disposition to aide with the Rebels.
Lynching in Illinois.
Some days ago we were Informed by telegraph
that T. C. Bubki was executed by a mob, at
Lane, Ogle County, Illinois. It Is stated be
"claimed to be a Southern man by birth, and that
he was a Secessionist; but tbe papers say he
was hung for arson.
On the 7th of June, three warehouses were
fired and destroyed, with about $15,000 worth
of grain, and that be so stated to a supposed
friend, who betrayed him, that ho committed
the act, and also that he intended to burn other
houses. On this be was arrested and examined,
which clearly fixed bis guilt. Tbe final Is thus
described by a correspondent of the Chicago
Tina; '. ' " ' ..
"The examination was quietly concluded. Burke was
held to ball, and was passing along Uia iMt In the cue
tody of officers, when a sodden rush was mad by the
wited eutaena, feebly resisted by the officer, for the
ettaok was retted- Tbe terrified prisoner law tn tbe
ree of ihe men about him that bis fata bad oo, and
brgred hard against it, bat unaralllngly. '
Me wae bnirled through the itmu, and Into a large
brick building aboat two hundred feet nortb of the rail
road track, and carried into tho third story. Mo was
bound rut, a ripe attached firmly to a beam wtthla'wa
tied firmly to bit neck, and then the unfortunate wretch
was iinibed through tbe window. It was ''short shrift
and sore aord.'1 tbe wretch man falling sixteen feet,
ws instantly killed, th nock being dislocated by the
shock. A few straiti. and all a ovr. and th excited
crowd beneath looked np, aw eiruoa, at tho work of
their own hands. Ibis took plac at 10 A. H. After
banging eosa mlnotee, taotti 111 was extlnrt, th body
was drawn np t within three ten of th window (III,
wner, as th r. n. tram approaoaea, it sun nanga,
ghastly spctole." ..r , ... s. . ; .. ; ,
Arson is a most terrible offense, A person
oonvioted of the crime should be visited with
the severest penalties; but it shoufd always be
inflicted according to law. -
Siizpu CF Corn.. 'Two hundred bags
of ccfiee were seised in Indianapolis the other
dir. which was marked for oarties In Louisvllio
Ooe bnndred bags were permitted to be taken to
Jeffereonville by one party, on condition that It
shoulJ be cold to Indiana customers. Tbe other
hundred bags are still in Indianapolis. Ltuit
rifts Jearaei. - -. .: .
Kentucky voted down secession by one hun
dred thousand majority. Louisville baa just
given over 6,000 majority for ALaixoar, Union
candidate for Congress, and Jefferson County
1,600 majority; and still the Indiana folks are
determined tbey shall have no coffee! It must
all be sold to Indiana customers. This is pretty
hard on tbe Union people of Louisville. Old
Kentucky has a bard time to keep in the Union
Tbe Secessionists on the one side and Aboli
tionists on tbe other, It would appear, are trying
to force her out. We hope she will stand by the
old flag in spite of them. ' "
No Milk for Soldiers.
Tbe Albany 8ftemn publishes, th follow
ing, which shows clearly that they are trying to
It ve np to tbe regulations, so far as excluding
milk Is concerned, If nothing else
An Ingenious manufacturer of seaM provisions
brootht to th notir of the "powers that be," a sam
ple of pre pa itd cole lor army as, with a view to
hsv It rnlihed for our troop In th field. It Is so
prepared that tbe loldler he only to epen his tittle) can
of eofie, Use out a teaspconful, etlr It Into hi cap of
hot water, nod be ha a enp of coffee with sugar and
milk I and asor palaiabl than that we get at bene oar
telre. Tbe manufacturer contend that b can furnish
It o wo understand a enetply a coffee and surer are
now supplied; but bis pro poei Is were promptly dle
ausd, beraui tbe prepared coffee contains milk, and
the army rationed sot provide Ulkl"
The Cincinnati Tima think this wonld ex
elude "cow-meat."
Fancy Generals—A Heroic Politician.
, - ...vy ,
One wise man has appeared tn the east. HU
glory Is radiant, and bis (ame shall be Immortal
One politician, tendered a brigadier geoeral-
blp, has considered his capacity, and declined
tbe appointment. Let the stars danoe with jov,
and all patriots do honor to ex governor Reeder,
of Pennsylvania, but lata ot Kansas,' for his
sacrifice to the publio good. Governor Reeder
is as aspiring as most men. He baa played an
Important part In national polltlos, and has
never, to our knowledge, refused an office ot
prominence and good pay.- No donbt governor
neeacr, appreciates the momentous interests at
stake in this war. . He feels it Is not a political
oampatgn, In which blank cartridges alone are
to be fired.
Something more is required than marching to
and fro, singing songs and shouting vlotory. It
is neither a Chinese Ogbt nor an American po
litical canvass, in wnlca those woo make toe
loudest noise may win. In this fight the victory
does not belong to the bar-room oratora, or
street-oorner brawlers. Talent of the highest
order, military education, experience and skill
are required are absolutely demanded of these
who are to lead the triumphant columns- We
oan not now, as In electioneering times, make a
bero out or a bloated p4iece court lawyer,
whose talent lies In his tongue and his throat
The gift of gab has had its day. Position now
demands merit, and the man who takes position
without Dossessiae merit, ie doomed to an early
and disgraceful fall,
uovernor Keener, no doubt, witn ois commis
sion before him, took all thia into consideration.
On the civil ilds, bs was capable ot making bis
mark. He could fill a Governor's ehair or a
Senatorial seat With credit. But when It came
to the militarv aide, be bad neither the educa
tion nor tbe experience requisite to command a
column. He could be Governor, Senator, and,
perhaps president, and sustain himself; bnt a
ueneral, witbout militarv knowledge ana ex
perlence, he conld be only mischievous to bis
country. Therefore, Governor Reeder declined
acoepting tbe appointment- All bonor to mm
It wae an act of patriotism. -. I "
We extract the above from a lengthy article
In the Cincinnati Timet commenting on and con
demnicg tbe folly, If nothing worse, of the Ad
ministration, In many of its important military
appointments, wherein the TVmrssays "the Gov
ernment seems to have lost its Judgment in the
distribution of these high and important com'
missions." j , , u :
. Our chief object In copying the extract is to
show how easily a careless or Ignorant editor
may magnify a contemptible pretender and cor
rupt man, into a model of patriotlo modesty.
Rxidki was, no doubt, as anxious as any one of
the brood of incompetent; aspirants for a Gener
alship In tbe army, and wrote a letter to Secre
tary Caksron with the Intent of promoting his
own elevation. .That letter was published by
John W. Forney, in his Prai, accompanied
with the most fulsome praise of Riidib, who is
one of Fosnkt's cronies tbe latter having
palmed Rixoib off on President Pjieci, ss a
man of high integrity and ability, and thus en
abledhimto obtain the first Governorship of
Kansas. In that position he proved himself to
be an nnwortby man, and lost his place, die-
graced by removal for Improper and dishonor
able eondnct. It became the dnty of the editor
of the Statetmtn, as Commissioner of Indian
Affairs, to arraign him before his superiors, and
although backed by Fosnit, then In a strong
position, and others, he very justly lost his offi
cial head, because of official Improprieties.
We have no Information on the subject; but
we venture the prediction that Rcinca was
com pelted from necessity to decline the com'
mission of Brigadier-General, for tbe reason
that it would be inconsistent with the duty and
honor of any one of the Army officers of the
regular Army to fellowship with him, were he
in the service. The record in tho case of Ma
jor MoNKJomar, who,, was court-martialed,
and broke of his commission, for offenses of a
grave character at Fort Riley, in which the
court, In their finding, Implicated Reeoeb, and
commented with severity on his conduot, would
serve as a barrier to any recognition of him by
tbe Army officers who are familiar with the
faots. j The wonder is that with such a record
in existence, Reeder ever succeeded in obtain
ing the tender of a commission from the Presi
dent. : ' -:"
V leant from lonra not likely to be misinformed!
that Mr. James S. Harvey AM wot Mm rtcaue from
the Porta rum mission, although, tber is ampi and
nnaatstlonabl artdenosof hi complicity with th trai
tors of South Carolina, If any uocharitabt persons
honkl snppoe that Harrey has soma strong though
mjstenona nolo, not upon tn neoreiary oi bum, dm on
oramlnent friend of his. deeply Interested In contracts.
and that the President Is not aware of the facta, U would
bedifttoalt to deny that appearances ware In favor of
tniir nypoinesis.
We extract the above paragraph from the
New York Tribune of the 20th June. We give
it as the testimony of the leading Republican
paper of tbe United States, that corruption pre
vails at Washington to each an extent as to eon'
trol the Government in relation to its notion in
tbe ease of Haavir, and to continue him in bis
official position abroad, notwithstanding bis com'
pliolty with tbe Sonthern Rebels. If the people
conld get a pop at the powers that be, through
the btllot boxes, how rapidly tbey would dispose
of the dignitaries of the land and tend tbemln
to retirement. In due time the opportunity will
eome around, and tnch a time ot retribution ss
it will be, was never known Wore.
Thi Mnrsacrrr or rtt Tixioaiht. It Is a pity and a
sham to say that the telegraph has become so thorough
ly demoralised and utterly mendaeka that tbe appear
ance of a telegram on almost any saojeek warrants th
Inference that th contrary Is the factl Nothlnk lse
than he stronkeft Intrinsic probability tn th oas lUelf
Is sufficient to rebut th presumpuon that h statement
I f else. - Hornet me, Indeed, on is obllrta to ta llere
th report In spite or th fact that it earn over the wires
Th eas Is exactly llluitmted y a story of Daniel O-
Council and an Bnglish member of Parliament.. Oa one
occasion the great Irish orator fulminated one of thoie
terrible threat which be was so much addicted to. '-By
Jorel be will do It this tun,'' said tbe Englishman to a
brother member. "No be won't," said the oihei -his
word Is not worth a farthing. Xviybdy knows that."
-let," replied the flrat speakmr, '!' all know be is a
liar, bnt I believe he will do It; notviiiuUmding beany
b win. "notion rm - . x
The telegraph appears to get abused from kll
sides. In onr view of the matter, If the press of
the country wonld exerolee the proper restraint
on their specials, and reporters generally, some
good might be accomplished. Tbe telegraph
will send no false reports If persons do not
write them and take them to the offices. ; Tbe
telegraph or tbe operators are no more to blame
for the truth or lies, sense or nonsense that are
sent over it and by them, than Is ' the train of
ears, stage coach, or horee that carries tbe mall
bags which contain letters containing falsehoods
for publlcatloL-. And tbe operator who send
them are net as much to blame ai tho clerks in
tbe postefflces who make up the mails and send
the letters, and no more. r . i
The agents or reporters of th Associated
Press are to blame, and unless tbey oan be eon
trolled and their operationsjreformed, tbe system
ot employing them by the press, to obtain and
forward news, should be abandoned. .Tbey are
at present a nuisance. ..w,. - '
Mr. Holt's Letter.
The Sonthern people will see that Republi
cans of tbe North are not so bad, after all, on the
question of slavery In tbe . Territories. Wi
have very unanimously endorsed that letter, in
which is found the following:
"Thaluoiwme Court ha decided that the dtlsens of
th Mae B tales can, u wut, ws uwur mm into all th
territory of tbe United Slate: an this decision, which
ha neeer been restated or Interfered with la a elnil
ease.tttt UeotJilind.aHdth4hol4poir oftlu
Oovtrnmrnt t ptarperf nupport it .That will
ft lofaiit ewbrced oy 0i4 prrt AdminUtratto I
Even our neighbor of tbe Jornl nearly
went Into spasms of joy over the able, manly,
and patriotlo sentiments contained in It. There
Ie vet a slight hope of even ihJnmt. "
Major Winthrop.
. The Washington correspondent of the Tril-
gives tbe following account of Lleut.BoT
ua procuring the remains of Major Wibthbop,
killed at Great Bethel, Virginia!
Yesterday Lieut. George II. Butler wltb oth.
ers proceeded to Big Bethel, to bring away the
remains or Major Wluthrop. At Little Bethel
a picket took their message to Col. Msgruder,
whq sent Capt.'Kilsen vt Louisiana to receive
tbem. Two hours after, Col, Magruder came,
and they were handsotoely received, V (Vitb
Col. Magruder were Col. De Rassy, brother of
the Chief of the Engineer at Fortress Monroe,
Col. Hill of North Carolina, and other late of
ficers of the army.
none or Lieut, butler's party were permuted
to go near tbe batteries. The body of Major
Wlntbrop was taken np by Col. Magruder's
men, and escorted to the wagon by a force of
300; who fired a volley. Most of -them bad
shotguns. An escort war offered to Hampton,
but Lieut. Butler deollned it. " . '
Col. Magruder and others spoke in the highest
terms of Maior Winthron's bravery. He was
distinctly seen for some time loading a body of
men to tbe charge, and bad mounted a log, ana
was waving bis sword, and shouting to bis men
to "Come on I" when a North Carolina drum
mer boy borrowed a gun, leaped, on the battery,
and shot bim deliberately in tbe breast. He fell
nearer to the enemy's works than any other
man went during tbe Ogbt.
Ho wore the sword of. Col. Wardrop of the
Maseacbusetta Tblrd, and it was supposed that
It was Col. W. who fell. The sword has been
eeot to North Carolina as a trophy. It baa on
Itthenomeoiuoi. W- - ,
-From what be saw and heard, Lieut. Butler
Is convinced that the Rebel bad not less than
ten killed and a large number wounded. Their
battery wae constructed and served by Major
Randolph, and tbe battle was fought principally
by North Carolina troops.
Tbe Virginia oavalry is spoken of as fit only
fct scents i two regiments that bad been sent for
reached Big Bethel from Yorktown just as onr
forces retreated, having marched fif teen miles
tn two bonrs and a half. Tbey were complete
ly exhausted. .
Auditor Taylor's Letter.
From tbe following letter from Auditor Tay
Ier, it would appear that tho five hundred thous
and dollars referred to were about need np: "
LETTER FROM AUDITOR TAYLER.
OFFICE THE AUDITOR OF STATE,
COLUMBUS, OHIO, June 10. 1861.
Omerntr Deaniaos.- In answer to your in
quiry whether funds for the 'payment of .the
three months' troops now at Camp Denptson in
tbe aervioe of tbe (J. S., can be provided by the
State, I have to say: That by the act " to pro
vide for the defense ot tbe State and for the
support of the Federal Government against re
bellion," passed April 18, 1861, tbe following
loms were appropriated : . . - - . .,
1st. For tbe purohsseof arms and equipments
for the militia of the State, $450,000. -.
8d. For earrylog into effect any requisition of
tbe President or tbe u. . to protect the red
oral Government, .500.000. . -.- t -
3d. As an extraordinary contingent fund for
the Governor, 150,000s making a total of one
million of dollars. ,
By the act "To provide more effectually for
tbe defense of tbe State- against , invasion,"
passed April 86, 1861, tbe following sums were
anprooriated, vu:
1st. For expenses that might be incurred in
calling the militia of the State into service in
case of invasion or danger thereof, $1,500,000.
3d. For payment or tbe costs or tbe regiments
of troops authorized to be called Into the ser
vice of tbe State, $500,000
The general appropriation bill authorised tbe
expenditure of $35,000 for the purchase of fixed
ammunition. , These are all the appropriations
applicable to war purposes, and yon win ooeerve
that tbe only one thai c oe used in aid oi toe
U. S. is that one of $500,000 contained in tbe
first named act. Against this appropriation
warrants have been drawn for quartering, sub
sisting, transporting and clotblcg the troops in
tbe service of the U. & for blankts, for pow
der, for telegraphing and other expenses to tbe
amount of $493,169 88. Upon adjustment of
accounts, it will bs found, that a portion or tbe
drtiU havebaan. to nay for auUlsUno. and cloth.
ing, furnished to Blate troops, out upon pay
ment of contracts snd accounts not yet adjusted,
It will be found that the appropriation is already
exhausted, or ss nearly exhausted that further
drafts cannot be made to enj considerable
Amount.
I have the honor to be, . .;
.
ROB'T W. TAYLER,
Auditor.
.
I full concur in the within opinion ot R. W
Tavler, Auditor of Btate.
JAMES MURRAY.
Attorney Gen.
JUNE 10, 1861.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
COLUMBUS, June 21, 1861.
Eoiroa Ohio STATtastan: I observe in tbe
Jemrnal ot yesterday what purports to be the
truth in regard to army clothing, in an artiole
of some length, wherein it is represented that
11 the bids offered at Cincinnati, np to June 10,
with tho final action and award of contracts, is
given. - - " m '- fc 'k ; i
i.The article in the Jwnul Is not true.' I
made a bid for tbe work to- be done, In strict
conformity te tbe advertisement, and offered to
give any security that might be demanded, for
Mbe faithful performance of theooetrsct; My
bid was $7 e0 per coat, end 1 was. Wormed by
Mr. Bullock on tbe evening the ooo tracts were
awarded to tho parties, that I' was the lowest
bidder, and ha asked me if: I -would not take
300 or 400 Ooats. I told bim that If that wae
all that was to be let, I would t bat that, aa my
bid was tho lowest. I wanted all that were to
be let. .1 got none, while Messrs. O'Harre,
Breyiogie.Bmitn-, uomatoct:, ana luiuer, an naa
contracts swarded them, altbongb the bids put
In by them were much blgner than mine. -i
I do not understand wby it is that my bid
shoold be set aside, after public advertisement
bad Invited proposals. It was made it good
faith'. : I offered no frrtoet -for ny inflnence,
and acted in tbe transaction m Abe way tn&t I
tbontrht wae honorable and ittstj ' I am tv me
chanic, while all oi tbe soooeaefnl- gentlemen,
with the-esceotion of .Mr. Breyfogle, are not.
Tbev are over More and epteuUiore. Was .it
because I am a mechanic, thai I was set atlde7
And why ie my bid suppressed in the artiole in
G. VANDEMARK
The Western (Lebanon) Star on the
Appointment of "Gourds."
Onr aBfablo Republican friend JW,ScorrT, of
tbe TTssferfi jSior, It would appear, was down to
Cincinnati and Camp Dennison lookins; at the
soldiers. Hesajst '
-At Camp Dennlson we saw some green and
beardless boys occupying the position ol Lien
tenants end Aids for no other reasons than that
their fathers were Governors of Were favorites
of these functionaries, as verily believed -
The other morning, while taking breakfast at
e hotel in Cincinnati, we observed our very
amiable end polite Gen. Carrington enter the
room in company with bis Lieutenant, Aid err
something else, a green gawkisb boyr who
would be in danger of being devoured should be
meet a country cow so green did he appear.
Why hare suoh goards been appointed. It the
positions ere worth filling, they Are worth fill
ing with good men.- We fear that much of the
dissatisfaction of onr troops arises from this
eanse, and it is high time that these doughy
Generals, popinjay Colonels, Lieutenants end
Aids were disposed of, and good snd reliable
men appointed In their stead: Let as bave lees
fuss, lose featbers, fewer boys, more men, more
experience, and there will bs something done
to some purpose. . -
Tbe Doctor of course means OeUrdt. There.
The remarks areexceediotly appropriate about
these time.
IT The Government had tbe misfortune the
other nleht to drop ovei board one er tne loco
motives it was transporting from Washington
to Alexandria. It went down in forty feet of
areter. ; ' : .''"I ii. . :l ti;s
- - I j.,.. 11 an mi-! II: 1 lr
rr Dunbar Bchoonmaker, a rrlvate tn Com
pany B, of the Twentieth Regiment, etatlooed
at tbe Junottoa, was eoetdentaUy killed on bat-
ardsy,by the discbarge or m gun. 'The body
of tbe deceased was seat home under ml eeoort.
He was eon f the County Clerk; of Hie
oountv. .son. a n
What Does the Administration
Mean!
We publish' to day a correct snd reliable list
of the offloere appointed , to command the four,
teen new regiments of the regular army, to be
organised under the proolamatiua of the Presi
dent ol May 3d. It will be seen that a large
proportion of the appointees are taken from tbe
ranks of tbe volunteer, army, now In service,
end, a, still larger proportion,, perhaps, from
eraocig those who have never even shouldered a
musket in tbe field. A few are promoted from
tbe regular army, but there are examples of
men elevated to be Colonels of regiments who
never saw a day's service In their lives.
We have carefully reviewed tbe list of ap
pointees from Ohio, and we mnst say that II a
similar lack of judgment and discrimination bss
been displayed in the whole list, we tremble for
the fate of the army committed to such hands.
Many excellent selections, doubtless, have been
made. Pity would it be If there were not, (n a
roll numbering some five or six hundred offi
cers. But for a selection of men to command
the forces of the regular army of tbe United
States, a list of nominations more unfit to be
made could soarcely be conceived, j 1 f ' "i r I "!
, It it were simply for the service of a single
campaign, that these appointees are olothed with
tbe epaulettes, although great and responsible
duties would rest upon them, the Indiscretion of
the appointments wonld not be so glaring. But,
when it is considered that these utterly raw, Inexperienced,-
and uneducated civilians are pro
moted to high rank in the permanent organiza
tion of the army of the country, over the heads
of hundreds ol meritorious and well educated
military men, we are moved to demand, and to
demand wltb emphasis, what does the Adminis
Cin. Com.
"Attacking the Administration."
Our neighbor of the Journal, a few days
since, was rafW disposed to question our loyal
ty, because, at it eays, we were "constantly
making Insidious" attacks upon the Adminis
tration. We shoold very much like to know
what it thinks, and will say, about tbe follow
leg from Greilv's Tribune of the SOtb:
'"Wecongratnlat the cowers that be. at VTashlDgtcn,
on lb rare rlrtu of consistency, which Is, ngnratlrely
and proverbially, a "Jewel." .JCinory, tbe secesilonlst
and traitor, who bad reigned, has bsen restored to an
honorable posiUoa la the army.? How must, onr brave
and glorious privates delight to serr under such an of
ficer! Tbey matt experience a feeling akin to that with
which the Whin of th Herolntlon wonld hare lushed
to (k leadership of Arnold Jest after th execution of
andr.' But this Is only la keeping with mny other
kindred achievement. Barrey ttillBourlibes, In spite
of his admitted lieason; tb Departments ate Incum
bered with known -secession clerks; Hoss Wlnsns has
been permitted t return to hi treacherous and traitor
on ooenpattons at Baltimore and who knows bat the
pirates recently captured on board the first privateer
mj jet b organised Into a patted body guard!" .
Is the Tribune "loyal" according to the
Journal' standard? . How Is that, neighbor?
Crops in the South.
We copy the following from the Philadelphia
Press, of the 30th Inst., which gives a favorable
account of the prospect for a large crop:
'In the seceded Stated, as we learn from the
latest newspspers received, the prospects of an
abundant yield are flattering. Tbe farmers of
Middle Tennessee have been unfortunate tbe
last two years with their wheat, but now they
expect to raise enough to compensate them ror
any losses they may have sustained .Fruit and
vegetables are found everywhere in great pro
fusion . Tbe people of Alabama bave twice the
number or acres tn wheat that were ever pianteo
in a single year Wore, and In many counties
the calculation Is that tbe crop will average
from twenty-five to thirty bushels per acre.
From Mississippi we bear the same tidings,
everything indicating a great harvest. In an
ticipation of hostilities, most of tbe Sontheru
farmers have donbied their usual crops of corn,
and as the cron bids fair to be a good one, the
vield of that staole must be immense. A Mem'
phis journal, speculating on this record, thinks
that, with the heavy rice and Wheat crops, and
with tbe fine prospeots for corn, the people of
the Sonthern States will have breadstuff's enough
to last for two years, and that flour will not be
more than six dollars per barrel when the grow
ing crap is brought into market. "
Kentucky Election.
. - .
From tbe retnrns received, it is clear that
lion. John J CarrnNoia Is elected to Congress
from the Lexlnetori. and the Hon. Jams Mai
Mlt from the Louisville District, by very large
majorities. They are elected as Union men.
Senators Breckinridge and Powell.
The Cincinnati Enquirer sava : -
It la wltb nleasure ws can say that Kentucky
will be represented in the United Statea Senate
at tbe approaching session oi Congress."' Major
Breckinridge and Mr. Powell will -both attend
and be in their seals r We felt satisfied that
neither of these gentlemen would flinch from
their dntv. and announced some time ago that
they wonld go to Washington. And wby should
they cot? . Their State Is loyal to the Union,
and, so far as we bave seen or heard, neither of
theae tentlemen has said or done any thing to
indicate that they wished her to ohange ber
poaition. ,;.
Gen. Schenck.
"nr. -7 1 . .
11 JPha Cleveland Lteder savs:
' Gen. Bchenek may t a'gond lawyer, but because he
wa dafeaud fer-UnlMaV Sum senator last wialu, it
dot not follow that b la l liberty to kin on in unio
Tolantaers by hi military blunder, No Imputation of
coward Ie and loss of pressnc of mind rest upon him.
as upon (Jen. Fierce, but one may as wen b a coward
and ban; back, a a noklass lsder, and plunge forward
with hi men, Into tbe heart of oar enemy's country
Witbout proper precautions. letonrolvllians if honest,
be appointed eommisearle or paymasters, if Urty must
bs rewarded, but not Colonels ana uenerais.
We agree with the Leader, t Oen. Schenck
must kill some person, let bim go to wotk at
the members of the Legislature, not the vol
unteers. Gen. Cox and Lieut. Col. GaariiLD
helpeddoit! '
v..i
Weak Appointments.
Tbe Cincinnati imet sajs'of the appointment
oik;. DiLavart mtttrr, "he is a Tery clever gen
tlem&O, but whose sole military experience oon'
sists in commanding a battalion of Wide Awakes
last falli. He has been in ' Washington since
the Inauguration, looking for something, and is
now to be a Captain in the.reg.ular army.!'
Of General Carbinotoii the same paper says:
General Carrington our fleneral Csrrlniftpn, theOhlo
Adjataat General, who military qualities ar th laugh
ing atook f th wbor Bate is appointed Oolonel In. th
regular rmyi
Tbeealy merit In this tripelntntcnt la that It will re
llv Ohio of a very nnpopaiar Adi utant-Genersl. There
ar many others justae bad, If not erorse, very shameful
Indeed.- Political lnfluenoe Is "playing smash" with
many military eppoiBuaeDis. .. . i.-n
. .The "political Influence'; of the. Republican
papers bis played "smash1' with (He country,
wby not with appointments.' - ' " ' ' " " '
'
Illinois Rags, Misnamed Money.
'The Springfield correspondent of tbe St. Louis
Democrat, of the 19ih,says: . -
,", Tnst CoaUNCT Fwt Doww. The crash
which has been anticipated so long earns yes
terday. Illinois currency or ' ell descriptions
was refused by the hanks at en v price. It is
only a fortnight since the bankers . of this, and
other cities met here and agreed upon a list
whioh they pledged each other tbey would sns
tain. uo.i it is . an u soreaitea now. in tne
course ot a few weeks tbe Bank Commissioner
will probably make another call on an adtll
tlonal list of onr banks, and 'then holders' will
bs able to convert their rates Into gold. With'
out e oall, this cannot bs done till the 15th of
August. '
. a 1 11 -
-
" ET An English man-of-war appeared off Cape
Henry, on 1 nursaay ins wvm 01 1 una, and was
tbe object of some speculation at Fortress Mon
roe. . '...-'- r
Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
Old Sores, Scrofplous affections and Glanfla".
1st swelling In ell indoleni nloeratioos where
scarce e spark or titallty lingers, this Ointment
will induce speedy euro. It penetrates to the
heart of the nicer or swelllne, and by a cooo-
teriirritani aotion, stimulates the absorbents to
a renewed 'tffort, and by nmaning the isflam
mation, crejalei a new and healthy flesh. - The
Pills by purifying the blood .considerably expe
dite lb .owrifw .Sold, by .ail .DtueautAAt
" Paor. O. J. Woon.-Prof.. Wood's iHalr Re
storative Is becoming universally known, to tbe
inhabitants of the whole world- But a few
years ago it was the study of the most solentifio
chemists to fiod out something beneficial to tbe
a. . a oar . a . . . a v
oilman nair. we are satisfied that tne gentle
man whoae name beads this artiole la entitled
to the honor of having, first introduced snob an
invaluable remedy for tbe prevention of -becoming
bald, restoring tbe hair, to Jts original
color, o., 6co Head his advertisement In an
other column. Kontso (Mich.) Argue, May 5,
1P58
MEWf.Al)VERTlSiaENTS.
Elegant Lace Mantillas,
c3 QOISIV . ;
No. 29 South. Hiarli St.
HA VI jast opened an Invoice - of very' largeapdr
handoome .. U u .H 4;
PUSHER, FRENCH. AND' CHANTICLA:
LACE MANTILLAS AND FQWtftS,.!".
Wide French . Laces ; for- Shawls.
Very Deep French.' Flouncing LacCT. ;J '.'; r".
Heal Thread, rrencb, lnanttua at Uenovese-
:' VEILS. ..
Valenciennes, Point tje.Gaze, Brunei
ana .xnreai:.Laoes ana coiiarn,
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED HT)KFSV.:ul
. MALTESE LACE COLLARS & SETS.''
U LINEN COLLARS & CUFFS, ' At , '
i , ; - . -. -.In-new Shapes,
PAPER .COLLARS & CUFFS, - .-o :
For traveling.
FRIOECS T7NTJBtAXX,Y LOW,'
, f i nj iaw m ... i Ui,Vf . .1
Traveling; dressy Goods.;
MOZAMBIQTJEB, POPLIHS, SHXPHEftD'jS CnttfLtl
BILKS, FOIL B CHBVKES, ; J 1
. IAVZLLAS, BROOni VALENCIAS, ka. te.
The best and most fashionable styles In the olty,
AT VERT LCTW PEIOBS., ; .
... , ' BMW..WK,.,'iv
jeSl - ,!; ' ; 1 WSouth High gtrtet;
-'
B AIN &1SON, Ki
No. 29 Sonth Sigh Street; Columbia,
AB NOW-OMEBINO .' , .' -..r-rtr- l-u '
S0OO yards Iiarellng Drss Goods ateK,TalUf
H eenU. - ' ..
UOOyardfTraTeling Dress Goods atlSra'aS SOets.
tudO yarda Bngllib Berage at UK, vain 85 cent. . ; .
iuOOyards Vrenoh Orandle, at 13f, value 80 oentg.i .
SUOo ysrds Fut Colorid Lgvns at JO, value 15 cents, ., .
1000 yards Fonlirrt Drest bilks a) 37H, value W cents
1510 yard Super Flarn Bltck Silk at 1 00; Valtt flS5.
B iles of Org-ndi Berag, and Xngliah Berage, at on-
ball tbelr value. ..: :. .. , , . - ...
1 -- BAItt At BON," ,
Je2Q " 89 South High Street.
Clothing .for Ohio Troops.
SSALETJ PROPOSAL? WILIi BH RE0R1VKD AT
th 0 flic of A. D. "Ballook, No. 18 West Stennd
street, OlnolonaU, and of tb Quarter Muter General at
Columbus, until 19 M. of BalUitDAY, 2Sth of Ju
int., lor (ue iuiiunuj aui,iic.. . v.-'-''
11,000 Overcoats, all-wood sky blue kersey, , , V
- 4 ooo Frock Costs, all-wool heavy dark bin elotru''
d.OuOnalra TraWH'S. all-wool ski-blue kerse.'. '"
600 Cavalry Jukntr, all-wool heavy dark-Mue cloth.
SOOOsralry 'Xrowse, all wool dark bler kersey,
relnrsroed double olotb. - -
800 Artillery Jacksts, ali-w.0l heavy dark-blue
- oiota. ' r 1
600 Artillery Trowiers, all-wool dark-bla kcraae.
1,000 Overcoatl for mounted Men, all- wool SKy-Va
aerwy. - - - - -
' 10,000 Begulatlon Books, t . . ....... i.. :t
SOOllnbirl s ray mind. -
S.UOO pairs Drawers, gray union. " ... I
6,000 pairs Shoes, pegged or sewed.' :- -.'v.'
All the above are required to be of materials and style
corresponding In (very respect to the Btat Army Eegn
latlon. -.': - - r-r! -
Sample patterns of each article will bs furnished by
the Ptate, and msy be seen on snd after 23th Inst., at
my office tn Cincinnati, and at the Qoarttr-Meeter 6u
ral's office tn Oolumbu.. - "it-. 1 1 -: - .v.-.-Bldsmustbemsdese
paratcly far each article, th game j
to be Indorsed on envelope. - . .
For all aocepted bids tbe parlies will be reqahed to
?;lve bonds to the State of Ohio, with aufllcient security,
or tbe faithful performance of the contract! and In
ease of failure in tbe time of dellrery or tb quality ot
th articles, the . Stat reserve th right to parch
them elsewhere at lb expense et th Mttnwtw. - -
raymvnt to no men at tn pleasure or tb Btat Wltn
In ninety days from th completion of ths coalracta. - All
article shell be subject to Inspection befor being re
oerred by Btete. r .
Dellrery to be miae at Columbus; one qoarter within
ten day from dat of contract, and to he completed
within thirty dr at th. m l one-fourth of whole
amount in eacn week tnereirom . .
No bids for lest than fir hundred piece of any on
article will o consiaoTea .ii '-,r.
Ohio manufactnred good will be preferred.
' ' O. P. bUOSINGHAtt -
. . i ;r : i.. 1 i.i OBAS.' WBITTLSSEY,'
i I T-i ' ! 'A. D. BOLLOCK, ' t:
,. . , Commissioners of Army Clothing .!
JeS2-4td ,:j i,,-;.-" : ... : fyrUs8UtofOhi.
Head Quartern' Ohio' MLUtla and
V olunteer Ivlllitia.
ADJUTANT OSNIRAL'8 OFFICE,
CoLoacs,Jun 18, 1881. J
Special Order No. 355.
Commissary Ora. O. P. Buckingham, Asst. Qr. Mas
ter Qen. Cbas. Whittlesey, and Asst. Qr. Mut.r A. D.
Bullock, are hereby appointed a Commission te which
Will be referred all questions connected with-th cloth
ing of troops by tb Btat of Ohio, with power to decide
the sun, subject to tb approval of th Conunandr-b
vniei.
n. B. CARRINGTON
JeSO ' '..Vr AdJHOenoial
TO WHOM IT MAT. CONCERN.!
The Public Worka of Ohio.
' - " : ' iliA' '.'" ' r . "I
Orrici or pas Lusus or Tn Pcsmo Works,- -
. . ; - OoLDKSna, Jnn 13, . 1801. .
rpm undenlsned having become the Lstsee' of th
M. mono werssor unio,unaer tneaotor May e, lttii,
and haying entered Into th possession of said Works,
hereby giv notice tbat In operating ander said lea,
and dischariln their dntiea ncder ih ume. th. r,ut.
ness will be transacted with the publio through agents
appointed oy tne Msiee, nnaersuon roles, reiulatlons.
rsstrictlon and limitations, as shall be prescribed for
their government. .
Those Agent for th present, will consist of on Gen
eral agent, a Treasurer ana secretary, ror the Central
Office of the Lessees at Columbus: and the n,r...r
aasaaar of Superlntendents oi Repairs and Collectors of
ioiii on uie wrerai it onu f neraarn m toe leas. -
in uenerai agent snail no tne principal ejcecutlre
offloer of the Lena, tg l sail bare chare of th gen'
era I business office t Columbus, Re shall han ennn.
vision oyer tb builne, of the Lessee with tb snblle.
snd as such agent shall execute ail eontraot, acpt
inos lor tiour ana marenais connacvea wnn tne c mi na
ry repairs of tbessrsrai Works-and h shall audit and
Mttl all acoeunu. : ' : . . . .. .
Tb duties of th Treasurer and Secretary shall be
snch as are usually discharged by similar officers la other
caRcs. (
The Superintendents of Repairs shall, on (heir re
spective dif Itions, bar power to employ aid dWcfcerge
all subordinates and laborers, and to purshat all tool,
snd materials neoessary in Ih ordinary repair of such
ivttion, ana tn same snail o under weir special di
rection and management. - . . . -
Tbe Collectors of Tolls, Water Rents and Fines, Sr
Invested with ill th authority and powtr, prorkUd la
th law of Ih Stat and tb regulation ol tb Hoard
of Publio Works mid forthst purpot. when each Col
lector acted Under appointment and authority from the
Bute. ; ,t
-. No Individual member of the Leeeoer shall have tb
right to transact business tn tb nsm of th Lessees.
with any person ot pron,4a' any ather'manner than
through the ppcicted aneot, a less epeeUlly aathoiis
ed by ib Lwwes so to do; nor shall any Oos of th p.
pointed agtn's bar authority to transact any business
la th nam of tb Leesee, except la the particular
broob of tb buslnsss oonflded to him, and subject to
tbe restrictions and limitations of his Mency. - - '
No authority te borrow money on th credit of the
Lessee, shell erer exist In ny Lease, agent or other
employe of tbe Lessee, anless the same shall be con
ferred by a unanimous vote of the Lessees, at a regular
meeting, and th amount so authirlted to be borrowed
specified in the order and entered on the Journal
Geo. W. kUKTrWIiV ie the General agent of ihe
Lessee; BoMaaia J. itb, Treasurer, and ions
Joica. aeoretary.
The Superintendent of Repair are': -' 1 -
Ou theH. at Oanal and W. B tf. Road Joaxrs
uooraa, Taoaas uaown, vtn, 4. ikovnn and Aksxa b.
Backo. ' d ' ....-..,
. Oo th Ohio, Walhondlng and Docking Canals and tts
Muskingum Jmprorement Uoisn-r H, No, Taoata
Miuaa, Dsjisu slcUaaTIT Bibvasna Usnssar and
jiuwaao dai. i , ..i
Tb Collectors on th Canals. Uasktnraat Tmnrora.
Bent and Manme Road, are tb Sam that were la tb
scrrioeof tho eat at th tlm of lb execution at th
mik. oat ail in lloretal l aeenta nild ih.lr tnnn .t.
menu at th pleasure and option of th Lsiaees. - -
-v .aT jakvis,
JOBKPH COOPKR, .
1 --rWM. i. iAOKSOff,
ARNOLD Ml! DBS BY, -
, ".!: . THOMAS 1I0ORI,
; - THOHA8 BHOrVM, ,
., Xc wees of thsPubli Works. ,
'...'' n.i i ..- -t j ..
1
03l3
rrtWIf CHITTtNOCN. UINRT T. OHITTINPM
- 8. & H.T. CHITTENDEN, !
! inoMntj-jiAf;: q y.c
- H7 Offls S89 Breadwsy Me i'TofCb,'.an
Paasaira BrttMns, Cdlumboj, OhWi;''-3 t:' --i'"
; 2Tbii'ttauttoa m to Qmuj''?."
' eerlWiWet '-;. .3irp-u i
NEW! ADVERTISEMENTS
Holloway's Pills and Ointment. 1861. 1861.
Summer Arrangements.---Time
Summer Arrangements.---Time Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE. CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
RAILROAD.
Oonneotlng at OreatUnaTwlth lh PirTBDUBaiT, Tl".
r it- WATHI I St OBIOAOO EAILEOAB i.V i
JbrFUttbwah, PkUadetokia and tqWmor.. JUeo
.,'" I for Fort Whynt ad CMea(ht'j ',) '1
OontHotlng at OleTeland with th LASS BHOB1 BAIL-
,,,- ...... rffi BOAB.,, -, . N
rr Dunkirk., snfra.leAlbauyVDoS'
aoaif aiist, neir israi.-p -
THREEJPIIia, ;D! AILY, ,
- c
t.v
TrAm flAlnmhna In oonneetlnn with Tralnsnn th
L1T1XE MIAini AND COMJIttBTTS
J -U AND XliNlA BAILROADS.' '-J
I
IIBBT TBAIN. "
- KlOnf EXPBESS.-LeirTe Oolttmbas at 3.40 A.M f
Will leave passengers at all stsHoh sonth of Gallon
stop at veiaear. Asniey, varaingun ana uiieaa, an-
at an stations nortb of Gallon, arriving at Cleveland
tS OGA. Mu Dnnilrk3;UU T. at..' KUDnlo :xor. n.
Llbany S.S0 A. H., New York 6:35 A. at., Boston 8:30
t. H., PltUbnrgh via OresUln 3:20 P. H , Vhiladel.
pal 5:10 A. at. Chicago vu C resume at T.w f n
.1.;-. -j uoOND TBAIN.- -:
QN1W TORS BXPR1 88 Leaves Oolambus at 11:10
a. 01.- rrui stop aiAwie venire. ior um9 naipanr
Spring!), DeUware, Oardlngton, Gallon, OrastUn, Bhel
b,Wew tendon, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
OleTeland at 3.33 p. m.i Dnhklrk, B:JU p. m.t Buf
falo, 1U-.25 p. m l Albany, B:4S a. m l NewYoik, 1:45
p.m. I Boston, 4:4S p. sa. This train oonndolant Bhal
by for 8andutky,-and at Glafton for Tolado, arrlvtof at
XoledO at o:upv .in - . i- .. - .. ... i . .
,' ' ' M.i THIBD Xi&AIM i V '.V.
MAIL AND A00OMMODATION leaves Columbus
at 11.30 p. m. Will atop at all stations Booth of
Bhelby, and at New London, Wellington, flmfton,
and Beraa; arriving at u lowland at c:3U p. ra t ima
klrk.S:U0a. m.l Buffalo, 3:80a. m.i Albany. 8-SO p.m.
MewVork, 7ap. m. Boston, 11:45 p m.( Pittsburgh
via Orctlln. at 11:55 p. m.t Philadelphia. 1:00 p. m.i
Ohlcago, via Orestlloa, 0:49 a. ai. This Train eonaets
at ebelby for Bandnsky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:55 p. at. : -i '.. J .e-. ?nn-i . .as-i , .
Patent Ileepinp; Cara re tun : on al
Night Traini to Chicago, New r
'-''l : . ...tqtI; and Boston., ....
Baqgage Ofueked Through to Kev Tort and Botton
via vteneumaj omo, to i-mtaoMpnia ana
M
A.M
:- RETURNING.
Klght Sip rets arrives atOolnmbus at.. .11:15 P.
c fllnolnnatl Kmrets arrives at Oolumbnt at 10:30
' Aotommodallon Rxprasg arrlrei at Columbus at 7;M
P.-m.i 1 . , : , ,!,.
Fare aa Lew ae by any other Route
. Ath for rWtrfitrta Creetline of: Cleveland. '
-- 1 ii i i. H ' i ' - , -".a-sssl
. ., . ., ... B.B.JTLINT. - ... ., -.
- ioperloUndent, Clerelabd, Ohio.'
, ' JAME8 PAtXSRSOH, Agent, ,
' Columbus, Ohio.
Columbus, June 17, Wl. , -. r.;
Ohio White ; Salphitr - Springs,
DELAWARE CO., OHIO.
This Favoeete Resort will be open
- - - - FOR , VI81TOES, . k ". .;rrr-:
Ju.no XO, lOOl.
ralfau pisirik soAisina noarno thi ttawM, can n
; ACCONHopavD T Benson Ut, t . n:
-FOB EOOMS ORrSFOEMATIOIT,
t ADDRESS -I - r s i
- ' ; " '- " J.'A. iWATNIE.'
" Lewis Center P. O., Delaware Co., Ohio.
- may S9;dlmo '.. ; .".'.., '' ..'
EAST.
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
AND Steubenville Short Line
RAILROADS
COMBINED!
ti 'cONMllCtlKa IT BEttAIRl with TM"
BALTIMORE & OHIO
"rt:i AND AT PITTSBTJRaa WITH TUB
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL
. BATT.RO AD: ,
' . ; I0BM1NS TH . , . ..,
Shortest, Qaictost & Most.Keliable
. i-Koute to till Eastern Cities! ,
' -rl Trains leave Coldtcbas ftfollprrs': ,;
Learss Columbus 3 SO A.M. from Tjaion Depot, via
nsiiair or nteaoenrinei arrive at Bellalrs, 10. SQ A
M.: Btenbenrllle. 18.80 P. M.: Plttabumh. J 0 P.M.
Bsrrliburg, l.WA. U.t erfa JJltntovm, arrive at Hew
York 6.00 A. at.? eta tAiladtipMa. arrive at Phlla-
derphta, 6.19 A, M.t Hew Vork, 10.30 A. M. Oonaeeta
also at Jiarrlaborg for Balttmor, arriving at 7.4S At st
O 1 "k -i a i .", !i " -
Bleepiup; Car , attached to thii Train
rroln Columbus. n directly through to Bellalr or
nitsnnrgn wiuout cnang; ana ruKngers via AHen
town rrir In Hew York at 8 A. SL. '
IQrrwo BorjRB in advance 6i Northern
This Train also connects al Pellaire with the
1 . ' T, . J ,LI. f, !1 ..J I
.. -.(. i ifjJttinuiur sum uuiu swauruau. ...
I PIITBBCBGH RXPRIBS., H - ' :
Ltate OoIubsus II 89 AoJWi frvsa Cnton Depot,- via
Bteubenrllle; arrive at Mewaik. 18 SO P. at.i Coahoe-
ton.8.15 P. M.; Bteubenvtlle, 1 1; At.; Pittsburg, 8.40
r . a. . r inis is tn oniy rout oy wnien rasssngtr
can leave Clnolnnstl at 7 A. M., go' through to Pltta-
nnrgn iu aayugni, wiinoui cnang or cars or aelay.
I..;). . MiaatLlNi.v.r T, ;
Lare Ooloabus 8. IB P. at., from Union Depot, via
eenaire: arriTes at newarx, r. ai.i Kanesrille
4 33 P. M l Bellalre.7 .65 P. M.I Pittsburgh, 11.84 P,
M.i Harrltburg, 8.00 'A. M.j atVs AUmtovn, arrlre
at-Haw Tork,4 P. M.i via fAilgdelplOa, rriv-
Pbliadlphuv M0 P. M.j New. Torke P ..Mr -Thla
a ntn w.o connect as siamsoura-ipr naiumor. ar
rlrlngatlS.M..,..
Thi Train runs through to Bellalr dr Pltt,bur with
out onang or uarsl and from Pittsburg tber I a
onange ot uars to PhliadolphJa,).pr via. Allenjovn It
The only Route frora' Colnnbttg to Baltimore,
j rnuaaeipaia.or new xor;, W(tn. pnly;
i one change of Cars.
' Bv thi Train Panenrers arrtr In New Tiut fi,
hour In adrtnc of tb Northern lints.
This Train also connects at Bellalr with th Baltimore
Nl VU1V . f . ,
lETThls Route Is 30 miles shorter to Pittsburgh
ana more man tvv mites snorter ,10
T New York, than Northern Lloee. - -
Baggajo Checked Through to all to
?:,;; important PoinU East.
. ' j C .'' " " f I e-i'
u:;..J A8K f 0B TI0K1TS TIA
,'.1J1LLAIKIS OK BTEUBENVILLE.-I
Ttcltete Owed wrer eltber .Atcmte,
I uen.TKMt agent Central
Ji'
... I. A. HTjrOHIfllnV.-
Oen. Ticket Agrit IteubenVJll BhoUUat!
OHIQIUIalON LOAN.
Orncior tag CoBKiniowt or thi gimrwa puro,
. Couasos, Ohio, Jans 10, 188 1. 1 '
rpUW Oommtttt'onirr of lb Sinking fund of th flute
a. oi vuio inrit suosrnptions py in, people or in
Btat to th Loan of Two Million of Dollars, authoris
ed by th aot of th Oenral AaMmblv "To provide
more neorairy ror in oe oc er U Btat egUDSl 10-
railon, passed aprllM, M61,
Cerrldcate will, b lianed In sum of B 100, Snd up
ward, pvbl July 1, 18SS, at th StaM Traasory, bear
lug Interest at the ute of six per cat. per annum, pay .
abb smi-annalry, aai by th not authorising the loan
tra from taxation. . .. -
BnseorioUona will bereralved at the offlc of th Cam.
mlstloners la th Olty of Oolambus, at each of tb. ol
rent banking Institutions la th Bute, and at th SeVSral
Oenntr Trees art s Iff tb Btate, unUl th lat da of
eery, MU. ' .
frtMMatwfll ri emmiehJ an4 MIA Am. ,ha Af
thpootl mtir
;ti-J
t l""'i
tiv4ta
B. W.-iIATHlll Auditor 0T atf.' I '
. A.'Pf AtrSLlVBeortaryf State; 1
t4tlfl jiyWt, HVniy nral.
jrJtB AaUBIOAN WATCH OOUPANT, of Walt
inj, Mass. , begs to oall th attention of th publloto
tb following empbatlo noonuasndatloa f Waltham
Watches, by th leading praotlcal Watobjaakersanl iew
elcrsthroughontth United Bute. Th entire list of
slgnatntes to It II qalt too long-far publication la en
advsrUasaiabti bat th names presented will be rcog
nltsd by Uiom acquainted with th Trad a bebig In th
highest degree respectable an! and Influential. At their
stabllsbments may always b found th genuine Watch,
s of th Company's manufacture, In gnat variety.
'signatures from many cdtlea and towns not fully
resented Id this list will appear In a future adver
stent. . ....... ...
The unlsrslgnad , practical Watohmakn and daln In
Watch, having bought and sold Anwrlcan Watches f r
a onraber of years put, and having dealt la all kinds o f
foreign Watches for a much longer period of time, beg to
stats that the have nvr dealt in Watches which, a a
elaes.'orln Individual Instances, have been mor satis
factory tb themselves or customers, whether In respect of
durability, beauty of finish, mathematically oorrsct pro
portions, acourat compensation and adjustment, or of
fine Unit-keeping reeulte, than those manufactured ty
the Waltham Company.
It
Solicit ertjrTi glnxisjrstcb-
H. I. CRITTENDEN,
WM.BL1NH,
JAMES J ROBS, : "
H. JINKINS fcOO.,
BBOaB BMITH, ,'
WM. WILSOM McwttJsW,
DUHMB St OO.,
O. OBOAMP,
0 PLATT.
KINO St BROTHER,;
J. T. A B. M. EDWARDS,
P. J. ALIXANDMR. .
JOHN H. MORSE,
W. H. RI0HM0NO,
B. D. EATS,
A. B.OILLBTT. .
B. D. LILLBBTON,
J. B OCBRaN, . . , ,
J. W. BHOWNr-
B. B. TOBIN. .
BABBI St HOLV.MAN, ,
A. P. BOYNTON, . ..' . .. .
WM.M. MAYO, " -1.N0RTHBY,
A. W. POHU,
WM. SCHERZER,
J. M. POX,
WILLs.HDfcHa.WLET,
N.HAIOUT,
H. St D.ROBENBIRQ, .
0. A. BURR A: 00.
B. B. XTTBNHKIMSB Sc CO.
WM. B.TAYLOR, .
W.W.H.NNAH,
H. R. fc H. C. OARP1NTBR,
HOB KIN 8 At IVANS,
HAIOHT at LMAOH,
JAMBBBYDI.
JOHN H. IYE3,
WILLtAMB fcCO.,
J N. BBNNET,
A. B. BTORMB.
WM. S. MORGAN,
HENDERSON BBO'fl
J.A.CLARK,
BLOOD St HITMAN.
JBNNINU8 BRO'S - -
JOHN J. JENKINS,
W. H. WILLIAMS,
A. WARDEN,
L. 0. DDNNINO.
CHAS. 8. W1LLARD,
W. P. BINUH4M fc CO.,
OHAS. 0. FRBNOH.
J.NcLANE,
0. A. DIOKXNSEN,
0. H. BABOOM It CO.,
J. M. BTAN8H. .
APOLPH MYERS, . .
THOi P. PIOKXRIMa,
GEO. POTT.
M. i1 BMITH
A. B. VAN COTT,
JOHN KLEINS,
U.N. SHERMAN,
B. 0. BPADLDINO,
W.A.OILB8,
RBINKMAN fcUEYRAIt,
SAM'LBCtOWN.Jr.,
W. T.KOPLIN.
GEO. W.8TEIN,
0EO. B. TITUS.
HICKMAN at YOnB.
080. STEIN,
B. JrLASCELLB,
SAM'LOAttMAN, . -J08XPU
LAD0MU9,
J. J. BLAIR,
GEO. W. McOALLA.
tUANOIBO. POLAOK,
0. M. EAHN,
OEOROE BELLI R,
P.P. HELLER,
I. AUeUINBAUQn,
B T, HOPrMAN,
J. 0. BANNA,
0. T. ROBERTS,
J. 0. DOLON,
OHAS. L. 1 IBHER,
B. M. Bt. OLAIH,
R. A. PBTER80H,
DAVID LAYfiRAOK.
W.T. RAJ.
bnooh v. bills, . "
hbmry b. james,
t. b. little,
CARBON fc BRANNON,
THOB.rOOWDEI,
A. W.PYLB. -I I .
SIMPSON fc PRIOR,
V. W. SKIPF.
j. fc a Gardner
W.O.tEFRIEZ. . .
MAURIOB dtBENRT '. . 1 '
JEHU BYLYBBTER, ,
I T. BCOTf fcCO.. -T.
R. HUMPHREYS, . '
.A.VOOLER,
P. W.LEINBBOR,
J. W. MONTGOMERY,
BENJ. B. COOK,
B. OHILDB,
DXXIER fc HASKIN0.
B.D. TI8DALB.
ALBERT PITTS,
ELLIS OIIVORD. .
IW.MAOOMBER." ,
J.J BURNS, . ..
jbs8b smith,, ,
t.m.lamb, , .
B.N. STORY, ' tu ,
LEVI JOHNSON. ' .
ANDREW WARREN
0. W. 1000,
AMOB SANBORN,
JOHN BARTON,
JOHN McQBEGOR, . .
W. M. ROOT.
JOHN B. SCOTT
N. MOODY. - . .. ,
WM. KIRKHAM, Jr., .
L. D. ANTHONY fc 00 n ' '
PELBG ARNOLD.
THOMAS STEELE fc CO.,
HEMINGWAY fc STEVENS,
WM. ROGERB fc SON,
O.J.MUN80N,
B. BENJAMIN, , . . ,.
J.B.KIRBY. .,;
GEORGE BROWN,
B. B. HUNTINGTON fc CO.,
B. A. WOODFORD, -
H. D. HALL. -
JOHN L. BMITH, - -
JOHN GORDON.
rJ. 0. BLAOKMAN,
JAS.R. AYRBS, -BHERBCRRa
8HAWJ '
L. R. HANDSR80N,
B. KNIGHT,
N.G. OARR, ' a
0X0, -W. DREW fc CO.,
8. J. MXLLIBH,
W. 0. 0. WOODBURY,
REUBEN BPBNOBR,
WM. B. MORRILL, ,
RICHARD GOV!.
JONATHAN HOttMIB,
N. W. GODDARD.
CHAS. B. BAOON, '
P. U. HARDIBON. ' 'I
TWOMBLY fc BMITH,
M0BB8M.SWAN,
J. A MERRILL
JAMB EMERY,
SIMEON BLOOD, ' .
HENRY B.HAM,
ROBERT N. BODflX, . I .
HENRY MoKXNNRt. . ,
J. T. HOWLABD. '
TOMPKINB fcMOBJtil. ;
0. 0. WILLIAMS,
G. E. fc 0 L.R00XK8,; -D.
I. LOOY,
D. 0. HALL.
JlRJSSStAID fc HILDRXTH,
Cleveland,
Columbus,
Zannvllla,
Olndnnall,
(
Delaware,
Warreo,
Ohioago,
La Ball,
Piorla,
Bloomlngton,
Decatur,
Springfield, .
(tulaoy,.. ... .
Okie.
Osl.na,
Jackson-rill,
Ob.rry GroTS
Freeport,
Pen,
Canton
Byracus,"
N.wburgb, '
Rochester,
it
s. r
Utlea,
Hudson
Troy,
Otwego,
Auburn,
Falrport,
Oanandalgua,
,
PoughltMptle,
Batavla,
Amsterdam,
Saratoga,
Albany,
u
Goshen,
Peno-Yan,
Catsklll,
Indianapolis,
. ,
u
Richmond,
Terre Haute,
BulUran,
Plymouth,
Kalamasae,
Detroit,
Ind.
Mich
Milwaukee, Wis.
Radn, "
BeloIU "
v It
.HnniiK,
PralrtaduChlen,
PltMbnrgh,
. Horrtstowa,
Xaston,
Allentowa,
Westchester,
WtlUamspoit,
Cheenrr,
Lebanon,
HarrUbnrg,
York,
Lancaster
Reading
H
Chunbanburg,
Qraensburg,
Newcastle,
Bbsntbnrg,
Manoh Chunk,
Ashland,
Indiana
Bonn ton,
Peterson,
Newark.
Bordentown,
Trenton.
Cumberland,
Pulaski,
Nashrlll.
Springfield,
OlarkaTill,
Bavannah
Bt. Lonis ,
Pa.
N. J.
lid
Tenn.
6a.
Mo.
Wheeling,
Richmond,
Salem,
!l
T.
te
N. C.
e
SO
IVwbrry.
Northampton, Mass
Nsw Bedford, "
a. ,1
Taunton, . : "
..
Pall River, "
'Olouetiter.
Salem
Worcester, "
Waltham,
.
'toweU,
Lynn,.
Lawrence
Pittas Id,.
S. I.
Greenflsld, .
Springfield,
ProTtdanoa.
X. areenwich.
Hartford, Conn
.. .
h i 1
Hw Bavsn, " ,
D anbury.
, r , .
Hlddlttowa, "
.. . w
Nw London "
Bridgeport,
Wtrnary,
anbornton, . It. Hi
Conoord, .
HanoTsr,
OlanatonV
Xttr,
Laeonla,
Nuhua,
Dover,
. Barwiclr,
. Aagoitai - .
Portland,'
Backasort,
Rockland,
Portsmouth,
..' f
Auburn.
Banger,
Cardlner,
Hoaltoa,
Lwltoa,
', Berlin gton; '
V.
I'
Bradford, -
MeatpeUw, ;
, Herffafleld,' r ,
Woodstokr
Bt. JohnibiuT,
Bt. Albans,
Chelsea,
Newbury,
Bellows ysllr,
NW Orleans,
Witches,
, Milford,
Zoroatoi,
Tt.
0. H. HABDING.
S. 6. PHINNXY.
A, a. Head,
J, 0. BATES,
J.H. MURDOOK,
0. C. OHILDB. ''
0. H. HUNTINGTON, '
FOSTER GROW,
W. K. WALLAOB, - ' '
LB ANDES AMADON,"
0. S J INNINGS, .
GBBOORACO.,
vovaaii,u,
n. riALb.
ROBERT B7ILKXR,
j Cabtios. As nag Watch is aw xtnstrsly oountei
lUd by foreign soannjactuj!, w kave to inform tit
publla that no watch I of ettr production which Is anao-
companlsd by a Mrtlsoat of gnulnas, bee ring the
number ef th watch! and signed by ear Treasurer, R.
B. BobWna, or'ny our pitkleoora, Applton, Tracy fc ,
P.,
X.
.His..
D.I. .
0. W. .
As thee watches Are for sal by iw!rs arallj ft
fhroughoul tb4TJkloW, the America Watch Ooarpaa
dL
...am a. immne .
,t vvoa,a, w uivii - r. "
Wholesah AfeaH Ke, 189 Breadwa
iftas dj. p, i, . e. wi ).

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