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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 10, 1861, Image 2

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JIAHTPKJJHT VHXSB, rmhllshsri.
Utu, W. MAlymI Edltrt
OOLVMBCB. OHIO.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 18C1.
Democratic State Convention.
At V meeting of the Dsmooretlo But Ceo
tut CommUte held In Columbus, on the 5th
davof July, l8Cl. lt tu
.' Rt$ohtd, That it U expedient to bold ft Demo
. eratlo State Convection t Columbus, on . ..'.
, -tVedneaday. Aocnet ttk 180l .
imta a Dmocntio 8 tat Ticket, to be
annl! at tha Onnnhrr eleCflOD. ' " ' '
iksoiwd, further, Tbat ell the elector of the
State of Ohio, who are In favor of perpetuating
the principle upon which our Union wae found
ed, and are convinced that th pretent State
and National Admlnlitratlon r wholly in
competent to manage the government in It
present critical condition, aa well a all who are
opposed to the groa extravagance and eormo
!.. ... . i..nln1it nmveleut in DUbllO at
tain, be earnestly invited to unite with the
Democraov in tnie noor m ur - r-y
and tbas redeem the Stale, and place it ad
ministration in competent hand.
d..i-j r.othov. tht the baal of retires en
tation In eaid Convention b on delegate for
every 600 vote, and an additional delegate tor
. . r .f o&fl mnA .nwarda. caat for TMOatAl
,T. B. Bmith, for Supreme Judg at the October
election In I860, and tbat Vwmided
' that th eountie elect their delegate on thi
basis.
The Democracjr of Ohio and ftll other con
ierratire Uulon men, who are willing to copper
ate with them on the above basis, are requested
ti meet in their respective coontiee at iuoh time
ai the local committees may designate, ana ftp
print delegate to the Democratic Convention
,. 7.k f nont. to nominate ft Bute
" ticket to be supported at the October election
It It presumed that no lover of hii country
' will require prompting at thi tim to Induce
him to discharge his duty, ana toereiore toe
Committee 1 impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this can, oo
' that an imposing Convention will assemble In
Columbu at the time designated above, end
put in nomination ft ticket of good and trie
men, to be supported for the various State of
fice on the 2J Tuesday In Ootober next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary. The Message and the Journal.
The Ohio SUti Journal thinks that th opin
ions of the Statcman are of no consequence,
and yet consumes nearly ft column and a half of
editorial in ft would-be witty attempt to atlrix
its remarks upon the President'! message. This
it certainly a great and Inexcusable expenditure
of ammunition noon so despicable an object.
It la not sirens that the Jwrnl ie no fauli
in tha President, messsRe. Partltam, like
lovers in the first guih of the tender sentiment,
rarely eee any defects In their favorliee.
But th Statttman Is not without Bepubll.
mii nr.nors to its orlnlon that the messag
open to criticism. Never," eays the New Yk
Tim, ft fealon Republican war organ, "never
was a messag lest important, although th oe-
casion wat the most extraordinary that ever oc
curred in our country for the writing of ft me
etee."
The Jour Ml intimate that any suggestions
from the President as to how the four thousand
men ard the four hundred million of money
were to be raised, might have been considered
eupetfluout. Perhaps' they might in the eyei ol
such enligbtenei patriots as the managers of
the Journal; but former Presidents' and states
men have not regarded inch suggestions In
inimnrUtit. The Timti also takes ft differ
ent view. I', says, in its article on the message,
that the mala auestion is, bow to rail the
' money to enpp'ees the rebellion, end expresses
. hope to find in the message, when correcuj
printed, "something on this trnly Important,
thi vital topic." But the corrected oopy bat
reached us in pamphlet form from Washington
and it is as barren on th great financial topic
as the telegraphic report, which wae generally
accurate.
Tbe Journal alleges that the Constitution
does not tay whether the President or Congress
hall suspend th writ of As6s certa. It Is,
therefore, clear to tbe J our ml that the Presl
dent has the rlcht to suspend It. This It an ad
mirable snecimen of partisan loglo. The Con
stitution does not give the President tbe power;
therefore, h has it. This it concloilv to the
logician who presides over tbe editorial columns
of the Journal.
But the Impartial reader of the Constitution
finds the elan authorising ft tuspersion of th
Ubttt corput In the section enumerating th
powers of Congress, and from It connection
evidently designated as one of thot power.
Th clans Immediately following lays: "No
bill of attainder or tx pott fact law shall be
passed." Passed by whom Congress or the
States? The Constitution does not answer th
. question in so many expres word. Bui from
th context, to obvious ft denial it it ol the
' power of Congress to pass bill of attainder or e
fottftcto laws, that the man would be considered
demented who should question it. It it equally
plain that the preceding clans denying th
power to suspend the "ptivilege of th writ of
As6s corpus, unless when in cases of rebellion
or ininrrectlon the publio tafety may require
it," relate, solely to the power and duty of
Congress.
The Journal need not bother its brain for
reasons in Justification of the President's to
pension of th labtii corpus. It can afford to
, let that rest on the same footing with bit oallt
for three year' volunteer, end for Isrg addi
tion to tbe ftrmy and navy. These the Presi
dent doe not Attempt to Justify ftt constitutional
nd Iee&l. and of oours the ftout logician of
the Journal doe not think It worth whll to un
dertake the Job, though ther oan b littl doubt
of hi ability to execute th task with admirabl
facility. The President tayi b ventured npon
these measure "upon what appeared to be
popular demand and ft publio necessity, trusting,
then, a now, that Congresa would readily ratify
them." H believes "that nothing ha been
doc beyond th competency olCoogreti." This
I no donbt consoling to th Journal, and ought,
in its' estimation, to satisfy the conntry. Th
President admit that h bat assumed power
which th Constitntion has vssted exclusively
In Congress; but, then, be bit not exoeeded
those sowers. He bat don no more at th
Executive, than Congress might hav don ft
the Legislature of the Nation, bad It been in
session. Congress, while ratifying these maas
wet In regard to th ftrmy and navy, can da
ratify th suspension of th kabttt corput, and
tbnt put an end to all question at to whether
Amtusi Lincoln hat been anything mor than
President and Cmtrrei combined. .',
The Irrepressible Conflict.
Thr If en Irrepressible oobflict between
freedom
and eluvrv In thi country. - THE
UNION
CANNOT F.XUT h-lf alav and
hair free. Spt,tk tf AWtUm Uml. j
Ther 1 nothing like a man working to iul-!
flil hi own prophecies, and then saying, "I tol4 ,
you so.
The Next Governor.
The aut Governor ol Ohio will b a Demo
crat, ftnd bene th nominee of th 7th of Aug
ust Conveutlon. Who will reoeiv th honor ol
th nomination and through this ageooy become
the Governor elect, we do not predict; bnt In
view of the fact that the nomination is equlv-
ftlent to an election, it I tim th people of the
several oountiet were casting aboat for th mea
beet qualified for th time. v want a man
for th oooasioa, of marked ability. He should
not only be an Intelligent and sound Union Pern
oorat, bnt b should be emphatically working
man, possissed f commanding executive abili
ty and stern Integrity. The next Governor of
Ohio will have ft weight upon his shoulders took
ftt wat never born by any other Stat Execu
tive. He will b compelled to take th execu
tive chair and seize the relnt of government
under peculiar ciroumttanost. He most bring
order out of chaos, and system ftnd discipline
out of disorder end confusion. He mast infuse
Into tbe Slate administration impartiality and
integrity, and expel from t th rice and cor
ruptions which All fteem to regard a now exist
bg in cur Stat affair. Th Importano of the
position cannot be overrated, and oar ahonld
be taken to hav th right man for th right
plaoe. .,
Many able and distinguished men, well known
toth people, and prized tod appreciated by
their friends, bare been named in connection
with the nomination,' and th Convention will
not therefore b restricted In It choice to a
limited number of good and true men.
Thoe who bar that far been favorably
spoken of in this connection, are: 1 '
David Too, of Mahoning; R.P. Rannit and
Hknit B. Patni, of Cuyahoga; Gxo. W. Mo-
Coox, of Jefferson H. J. Jiwrrr, of Mus
kingum) Alum G. Thpusa and Saxou Mi-
ntar, of Franklin i G. Vouur Doaair, of Mi
mi) Lewis W. Sirroan, of Ross; Wm. S.
GnoiSKCX, of Hamilton; and Wat. B. Wood,
of Licking. W mty btvtf omitted tome name
whloh has been presented, but bellev w hav
not. Other will no doubt be brought forward
by th partiality of friends, and th Convention
will have tn imposing array of excellent oamet
from which to make the selection of the next
Governor of Ohio.
n H
A Good Suggestion.
Secretary Chasi In his repeil make the fol
lowing reeommendfttloo, which wo think is en
titled to torn consideration, though It would
operate pretty bard on himself. He says, "At
part of tba punishment due to the guilt of in
volving th nation la th oalamltle of olvil
war, and thereby bringing distress npon to many
innocent cltlreni, Congress may Justly provide
for th forfeiture of lb whole or ft part of the es
tate of offender, and fos the payment cf the
proceeds into tbt publio treasury.'
Ther are not many considerate men who do
tot concede that the Abolitiouiate of tbe
North and ths Secessionists of the South, are
responsible for th dreadful civil war" In
blob, tbe people at now engaged- Mr. Cham
hat long been one of the leader of the Aboil
uonUtt of th North, and hat don perhape at
much or mor than any on man, to bring about
'he bitter hatred which now exittt between the
sectioni of th country. He baa lived, moved
and had hit political being In this disturbing
element. He owe hit political existence to
nothing else than th slavery question. It
th food upon which h ha fattened. It is tbe
element that haa carried him through all the
political potitiont ho ever held Ii placed him
where bt now 1. . Without it, h would have
been a lawyer At the bar of some Court In
Ohio. Without It, the country would not now
bo involved In thi civil war. On the whole
we are not prepared to object to hi recommen
dation that th who! or ft part of th estate1
should be taken, and "that tbe proceeds shall be
paid Into tb publio treasury."
D la the discussion of th secession ques
tion, President Lincoln may properly object to
tb defeated party In an election, revolting at
tb result, and appealing from Ik ballot to tb
bulleti tb only appropriate remedy for tuch
defeat being another appeal through th ballot
(or a redres of th real or inoDoted wrong.
All that It wall; but ther i omthlog In th
triumph of th Republicans tnd the election of
Lincoln, which th President nnd bit party
appear to lose tight of entirely. Although the
ooottitutional Executive, he I in a minority
of about on million in th rote east: tbe
combined rot of Docous, Baxcxinmoox nnd
Bill, exceeding to that ftmount the Repub
lican rote. Had th voter -opposed to th
Chicago platform nnlted, Mr. Lincoln never
would hav Occupied the White House; and
hence, In th present state of th country,
when either th Republican President or the
Republican party Insists on th recognition of
th Chicago platform, he and they do a great
wroog, and urg that practically tb minority
shall govern th majority. When all tb peo
ple are struggling to tave th Union, tbe sec
tional platform of Republicanism should not be
named. . .
. ty Mr. Lincoln express th opinion that,
in til th Southern States, except perhaps South
Carolina, majority of the people, if not under
restraint, would b for th Federal Colon. Tb
fact may b so to th extent b represent it,
nd If It be, how unwise and roklt ha been
tb court of th partisan editor of bit party,
In th free State, who hav kpt up nob eon
Kant attack upon th Union mn of th South
questioning their loyally, And In many mstanoet
denouncing them outright. Booh court hat
not been wise, nnd Mr. Lincoln should tench bit
partisan editors better manner and mor pru
dence All their aaaault upon th Union ele
ment of tbe South, have only been Serviceable
to th secessionists, and henosforth itbey should
tak car to tot with mor prudence and decen
oy, unless, indeed, they be determined to pro
mOU the rebellion, al with many of them ap
pears to be ft tpeclftl object.
- tT Th Damooratlo CUittn, published in
Lebanon, Ohio, speaking of tb proposed Union
tiokt,ayt '!' ".' - ;i -
"It would b convenient eubterfuee for the
party now in control of th Stat to sbuffl off
tnetr retpontiDtutiea upon new party; it would
b lilt general amnesty or bankrupt law,
Bat we oo not propose to let tnem so esoap tn
consequences of tb most disgraceful and reck
let management that ever curssd th Stated
These is a Democratic party in tbe 8tate; a par
ty pledged by It History wen ft it proles
slons, to maintain the Constitution and th
laws; ft party whloh hat fought all th battles
of the country, and though oiten defeated, wae
never conquered. " That party' would be false
to it integrity una to it History, t oisoana
now In t tim of troubl and danger when re
turn to it principles ean alone preserve our
Government and tb liberties of tb poopl
not let politicians a do time-servers do ae uey
win, toe vemoorauo party must ana man o
maintained it sprung up Into existence with
tbs Union, and it will only die with tbe Union."
Fuss in Bjston on rat FocatTbef
were fourteen fir 1 Boston on tb fourth of
July. coomi8 on million dollar f proper.
tyi th Iarg.tt eumber or wblcn Wer eausd
by fro wacker and rocket. Expentlr eele-
brating.
A Good Suggestion. Gen. Scott--John Hickman.
John Hiocman, an exceedingly narrow mind
ed, blgotted Abolitionist from Pennsylvania,
made ft speech at the Blai serenade, In wbloh
he presumed to Impeach Geo. Scott on the
ground thai be was born In Virginia.
. A Philadelphia correspondent of the N. Y.
Jtumml tf OsMtawre sajsi , ,, t -
"Did tou notice John Hickman' denuncl
tlon of tb Government in the speech which he
delivered at the Blair serenade in Washington
on Monday evening? It seems that President
Lincoln tmd Gen. Scott ar too tardy in draw
ing blood, lor th vindictive wrath of the Weat
Chester Abolitionist. By ft publio castigatlon
he hopes to force npon the Ignorant end Inex
perienced scour.!; tbe adoption or Disown wise
programme, and even roes so far as to Insinu
ate that the Southern birth of the Lieutenant
General Is prompting him to play false to hi
country. What els does He mean by tbe lot
lowing classic metaphor with wbloh be closee
bis speech, and whloh he employs when attempt-
loc to bean- rldloul on tbe General lor detain
log so many men In Washington? 'If an egg
were laid In Virginia and batebed In Hew Xort
or- Pennsylvania, I would not trust chicken
that came from tnat erg.' Perhaps some al
lowanoa oueht to be made for Mr. Hickman'
seal in pushing on this war. He has a very
Mint recolleciion of Southern aggressions,
and ne may wish tne offender cbaatised tor
personal as well as national offenses. In case
any accident should befal the veteran chief of
th ftrmy, tbe representative Irom the Keystone
State should by all mesne be placed in the
position. He was one of th loudest in the cry
of no compromise last winter, and Is cow loud
est In tbe cry for blood i and can mere be any
better evidence of hi fitness for th high post
in question! '
So it would appear that the Abolitionists have
determined to auspeot the loyalty and patriot
ism of every man who was even born in the
Old Dominion. Ther ie large population In
tbe north, and particularly In thi Franklin
county, who were born In the bid State, aa far
above John Hickman in patriotism and loyalty
aa the tun is above tbe earth!
A New Dodge to Get into Congress.
The last trick we bare beard of to get into
Congress, is that performed by one Ufton,
citizen of Ztnesville, Ohio, to which we alluded
ft day or two since. Tbe zinesvtue vtvrur
eoplet onr srticle, and tquirit out somo of its
native slim, bnt don't attempt to refute any of
our statements.
That the Oeurhr man and "any other fellow"
may see the whole cat in nutshell, we pub
lish the affair Just as it was stated in the House
by Mr. Cox and Mr. UrroN:
Mr. Cox. I desire merely to say In regard
to the case ol Mr. Upton, that I am not aware
that there Is any on claiming hi seat. Ii the
statement I made when I was up before, is not
oorteot, I certainly nave do objection to bie oc
cupying seat upon tbie floor; but having re
ceived the faota which I have etated from re
spectable authority in Ohio, I was bound to ap
peal to tbe House, In vindication ot its own
honor snd of decency, to ascertain whether the
statement be correct. 1 am wining tt aay, tn
all Irankoeee, that if tbe gentleman claiming a
eeat liom tbe Fairfax district will tty to ibt
House that I am mistaken la the sUtement I
have made, I will forego what other testimony I
hv received, and make no objection to bit
belt c seorn in a a member.
Tbe evidence which has been placed before
tn It, that at tbe time this allseed election Is
aid to have taken place, Mr. Upton was, In
(act. a eli iia of Ohlot that be went to tbe eleo
tlon in that Stat laat fall and proposed to votet
that his vote waa challenged : that he insisted
on voting, and did, in fact, so vote. Tbe Judge
of tb election so informed me, and I have
deemed it my duty to lay th fact before tbe
House. I have no personal feeling about it.
But. air. the earn mall whloh brought me ft
oopy of Mr. Upton's circular as a candidate for
a eeat in Congress from a district in th State
of Virginia, also brought me a paper, from
Ztneeville, Ohio, with Mr. Upton's name at its
bead aa editor and proprietor.
Now. if the centleman will tay to the Hoase
that bo wu a citizen of Virginia, and that be
claimed no right of oitlrenship in Ohio at tbe
time of tbe election, so far a I am concerned, I
will not pre th matter further. I shall not
stand here to object to any man representing,
npon tbie floor, any district in which be has been
properly elected.
I make no oueetion as to the regularity or ir
regularity of tbe election in Virginia. I only
desire tbat tbe House shall possess itself of the
faota In tbe case.
Mr. Upton. So far ts I am concerned, I
have a very short answer to make to the gen
tleman from Ohio. I do claim to be a oitisen
of Virginia. I claimed so to be when I offered
mvself aa candidate to the people of th sev
entb congressional district of the State of Vir
ginia. 1 nav not oen in unio tor some six
month, except wttn somo oasuai intervals, i
hav been ft resident of Virginia for twenty
ftv yean. It is true that I voted In Ohio, as
the gentleman state. It is true tbat my vote
wu challenged there. But when, under the oir
cumetanoes, the gentleman says he is vindicat
ing tbe dignity and decency of tbe House by
sectioning my rignt to my seat npon wis noor,
am clad to find that, while the country ie
reeling with narohy, there la some one here to
disprove the old maxim, sitenf legtt inter arm.
I olalm my seat hexeslr, as a member or this
Hons from tb soventh district of Virginia, !
and I olalm tbat lama cltlgen of that State.
Mr. Cox. My friend from Virginia answers
my question, whether be voted In tbe last elec
tion In Ohio, In the affirmative. My other
statement was, that at tbe very time when his
circular wu issued as t candidate for Congress
from Virginia, bo wu tbe oetensible editor nod
publisher of a paper tn Ohio. I ask the gentle
man whether such Is the faott He knows tbat
I bar no motive in raising tb point except to
vindicate the dignity of the House. ;
Mr. Union. I SiV to th gentleman from
Ohio, in response to his Question, that I was in
terested ftt one tim in ft paper in Ohio, sa bs
very well knows. I am not Interested in it
now, however, nor have I been for torn time
P- , .... '''."','
now, If such fellows u this Urros can crowd
into Congress In suoh a manner aa this, Con
gress will soon bo a burlesque, that's all.
Ther is som show or propriety In the case
of Caiubli and others they wers cltixens of
the Old Commonwealth but this fellow wu ft
ettlxen of Ohio, and voted In ZAnesvill lut
falL ' If Congress would retain th smallest
respect of the people, It must kick such fellows
out, without much eeremony. It it simply an
outrage. ,' '; j
Senator Crittenden.
Th Abolition Speaker of th House of Rep
resentatives has placed Mr. Caittindkn on tbe
oommltte on Fertig Rtlttiontl Th good
Union loving people bad muoh rather see him
oa a committee on Horn Rthfiont. Ther is
mor trouble at home than abroad. He would
be mncb mot useful on horn matters then the
Abolitionists who bar charge of them. :
SrotssioN amon tat Indians. Gov. Har
ris, in bis messag to ths extra session of the
Chickasaw Legislators, proclaims tb Union of
tn otatat dissolved, an recommeodi tbat tbe
Cbtckasawt, Cbocttwt, Cherokee, Creekt,
Semlnoiet, In abort, tne several tribes of tbe
plains, meet in convention, formally dlssolvs
all connection with the U. 8 , and form treaties
of alllanc with tb Confederate State.
W understand that delegation hav bteo
ssnt to th different tribes in Nebraska, and tbat
portion of them have already responded to
the oall. - i
This is a matter of rather grave Importance,
nd should be looked Into pretty closely by tbe
Government, and that tpeedily. ' It ft nrettv
generally known that th Southern Confederao
nav already a large number of ' lodlart II
tbetr regular army, and they bave e nprorrietec
considerable sum rcr tn arming or tne lo-
diant, and for' tb purpose of Seducing tbe a
from their allegiance to th Government. iVc
otmIs Cfty Num.
ST Mrt. Euxakti RiMAtot ha been ftp-
pointed Post Hospital Nam t Camp Chat.
Office Seekers in Washington.
The correspondent of th Cincinnati Cmrntr-
cttl, writing front Washington .under date of
July 3d, lays: . v j !.J .
"Beside th fifty or tlxtv thousand louts
wbloh Washington permanently contains, And
beside tbe vaat and populous military encamp.
men is wnion surround us, ther are tne nera ol
political end military Jobbers and offloe-seeker,
whose nsme is legion.; There are applicants
for consulships, clerkships,' missions and com
missions, foreign and domestic, army offloes,
navy offloes, postofBoes, telegraph office and
all sorts of offloes. Th President baa given
notlee that no oivll appointments will be con
sidered till after tb adjournment of Congress
out tb unbelieving herd still come nocking In,
crowding th hotel and boarding-houses, mak
ing people of business habit unoomfortabl
with their claim, clinging with desperate te
nacity to tbe forlorn est bop" of preferment
determined never to let go, and never to dry np.
Not even tb country' peril an pretermit this
vulgar snd disgraceful scramble for tb spoils.
On would think that enough of precious tim
bad been wasted already in.tatlatying th con
flicting claims of thess cormorants."
Some of the Ohio Republican -poll tlolant ftrt
In th habit of asserting that all former party
line are obliterated! thai w have now but on
party in the country, and that there should be a
Union of parties in our polltlcar elections, tnd
mncb such stair at this. But it seems Wash
lngton It still beseiged by ft vatt army of "po
lltlcal and military jobbert and office seekers,"
who are permitted to infest tb .Capitol And
bang around the Departments, ftnd worse than
all, hosts of th meanest of thlf herd" actual
ly obtain Executive favor, and reeelve fat Jobs
snd offloes I
Lovejoy.
.if'
This orasy, pestiferous Abolitionist In Con
gress from Illinois, has already commenced his
howling about negroes. He le as much of t
nuisance aa Glddinga on ft smaller toale of intellect.
To the Friends of Douglas in Ohio.
Our noble and evor-to be-lamented chieftain,
Stephen A. Douglaa, devoted ell the year of
bis manhood, wttn singular seal and disinterest
edness, to tbe service of his country, and par
tioularly to tne maintenance or tbe great and
true doctrine of Popular Sovereignty, , with
which hie nam and fame will be forever alli
ed. In doing this, be employed time, talents
and indefatigable powers of endurance and
exertion, wbicb, applied to other and more lu
crative pursuits, would have secured fjr his
widow and orphan children the amplest means
of support.
I mention these considerations, publicly, be
cause they relieve what Tarn about to suggest
from any objection wbloh delicacy or even fas
tidiousness oould Interpose. And I speak thus
directly, in my own name, because ol tbe rela
tion I sustained, for so long s time, as well to
ward you as toward tbe man of your affections
and choice. I may add, also, that where many
desire to act, and all are willing, there needs
yet tome one to proposs a definite and feasible
plan.
we ougnt.eacn acooroiDg io na aouuv, auu
In concert with the people of Illinois, of all
p irtlts, to discbarge tbe sole duty wbion Doug
lu did not in life discharge, and in whiob be
failed only because ot his constant anxiety to
vindicate, by Illustrious courage, and genius,
snd toil, those principles alike dear to ua and to
nim.
I call upon yon, therefore, to assemble at
once, in your respective cities, towns or neigh
borhoods, throughout the State, and take effi
dent measures to wllect money lor the purpose
I bave Indicated. You may eend your several
contributions, when oompleted, to Hob. Henry
B. Pavne. at Cleveland, or to me.
Above all, let ns aot promptly, cordially and
G. E. PUGH.
The Louisville Journal on the Message.
as;.
From a long article on the message in this
able paper, we clip the following:
"Oa the whole, it is plain thaf the message
limits ratber than enlarges tb policy lore-
shadowed in tbe proclamation. If, therefore,
Congress shall comply promptly and fully with
tbe Preaident'a recommendation, as we appre
hend that Congress will, the duty and the policy
of Kentuoky respecting the war will remain nev
ertheless precisely wbat tney are and nave been
from the first. The message introduces no new
element into the question of our position. At
worst the message leave ut exactly at we were.
It contains absolutely nothing calculated to dis
turb us in th attitude of neutrality we nave as
sumed. To bs sure, tbs President characterises
tbe attitude in terms apparently not very com
plimentary to some of ns, but, after ell, he Is
more severe on bimsell tnan on anybody else,
ioumuch as bit . language implies ft thorough
misconception both or tbe around ot our ftttl-
tnde and of it total effect oa th condition of
affair. We are neutral mainly because nen
trality, and neutrality alone, promises to etay
nt from imbruing our hand in each other's
blood; and our neutrality, so fat from being in
th long run injurious to the Government, has
done more to relieve tbe Government physically
and to strengthen it morally than the active sup
port of any single State In the North -certainly
far mor than snob active support aa Kentucky
bereeir could bave brought to the Uovernment.
The President in overlooking these conspicuous
facts reflects on himself instead Of Kentuoky.
we venture to aay. tbat, II be bad comprehend
ed the attitude of Kentuoky a it really la, be
would have oouched his views on neutrality In
language mor just to her aa well as more be
coming to himself. As it is, we ean very well
stand his strictures, if he oan stand th igno
rance tbat lioensed them. Kentuoky Is too firm
in ber consciousness of right and too olear in ber
loyalty to be moved by 4b illiberal eritloisms
of anybody, whether high or low and whether at
borne or abroad.",. -
Pmntici thinks Kentucky" can stand the
"strictures" of the message if the President
"can Stand tbe Ignorance that lioensed tkem."
-
A Letter From Mrs. Douglas's Father.
We find tbe lollowlng communication in the
Washington Intel igtnotr. Notwithstanding the
request of Mrs. Douglu, w hope ther will be
no abatement of tbe movement to raise a fund
for tbe wife and children of the people's friend,
tb man who, in these degenerate day, sac
rificed himself on tbe altar of bis country.
Other politicians and statesmen hav beoom
rich eut of tbe National Treunry Senator
Donglu never stooped to dishonesty, and died
poor. BvffaltCturitr, .
WASHINGTON, July 3.
7V tht Eiitori th NatUntl Jntdligenetrt
I ack the privilege of making your paper the
medium to convey Mrt. Douglas's and my own
thanks to tb friends of Judge Douglu for the
generous sympathy thsy manifest towards ber
in the overwhelming calamity which hu befall
en ber. It Is true, that owing to ths great depre
ciation of lande, tb estate of Judg Douglaa
will acaroe v nav th mortgage upon tn prop
ertyi but Mrs. Douglu 1 anxious that bar hus
band's creditor should receive to. tb extent oi
the estate their lust dues.
There ar but lew small debts otherwise due.
Thee I shall endeavor to meet u soon as prac
ticable. So long At God spares my life my
daughter and tbe children shall have oommand
of such means as my unwearied exertions can
procure for them. Mrs. Donglu Is unwilling
In these embarrassed time thU tbe widow of
Judge Douglas ahould claim more of hit
friendt than tb tame true and tried devotion
to bie memory they have over manifested to
him In life s -
I must apologise for thus claiming Attention,
but I have been Induced to do ao from my
daughter's distress at observing tb numerous,
generous snd patrlotio appeals in behalf of the
family of Judg Douglas, - i
Yours, truly, ,
J. MADISON CUTIS.
Editors please copy.
Bwoplaa Agoidbnt. Lieut, Hanlln, of Col.
Case'e Massachusetts Irish Regiment, met with
t singular and serious accident on Wednesday
afternoon. Tb men wer being drilled at
jmp, and wer In th act of Jaap-ng ditch ftt
Jouble quick, when Lieut. Hanlln ftll forward,
and thrust hie sword entirely through on of his
own lets, loflioting a bad wound, and nsarly
severing th main ftrtoryt H If now doing
wen. :,..
News Items from the South.
SOUTHERN OFFICIAL ACCOUNT OF THE BATTLE AT
NEW CREEK, VIRGINIA.
HEADQUARTERS THIRD TENNESSEE REGIMENT.
COL. HILL'S BRIGADE. June 19, 1861.
A. P BUI, Monti ConmnnMa Brijtdi G.
B.a,Mm7i.r. a oar tne nonor 10 re
port that, OB yesterday, at eight o'clock.. P, M.,,
In purtuAnoe of your order, I took two compa
nies of the 13th Virginia volunteers, C. 8. A.,
commanded by Captains Crittenden and White,
and also tw companies of the 3d Tennessee
Regiment, volunteers, U.S. A., commanded by
Certain Lillarda and Mathaa, and advanced
eighteen miles west to the, line of the enemy,
spon the Ballimora, and Ohio Railroad, and
found tbom posted in tome strength, with two
pieces of artillery, on the north bank of the
Potomac, and the 21st railroad bridge on laid
road. The enemy bad no pickets posted. ', At
lire o'clock A.M., alter reconnoltering, I gave
the order to charge lit saemy, whloh command,
I beg lea v to say, was gallantly executed and
iq good order, but with greet enthusiasm.1 A
we -appeared in sight, at a distance of four
hundred yards, tbe enemy broke and fled In all
dlrectloeS, firing aa they ran only a few rsndom
snots, one 01 wnicn, nowever,. i regret to say,
eniered tb arm r privet Smith, of Capt. Lll
lard's company, wbloh Was I advance, wound
Ins him tllshtlv. :; ' .-
Tb enemy did not wait to fire their artillery,
which we captured, consisting of two loaded
gnnt, both of whloh, however, were tplked by
to euemj ueion soey neo. rrom tne best In
formation their number wu between two and
thro hundred.' I da not know the loss of the
enemy, but several of them wer seen to fall.
W did not tak any prisoners, owing to ths
start tb enemy got, and of our having left in
th rear all th horses belonging to my com
mand. I then ordered the twentv-flrst railroad
bridge to be burnt, which wu done, and in a
lew minutee only tbe piert remained. In fur
ther pursuance of your order, I then retired,
bringing with me the two gunt. The enemy'e
flag, whloh I forgot to mention, wu captured,
and other artlclu of little value. I cannot
dote without bringing to jour notice the gallant
oonduot of both offloere and men, who were
each at their potts, end burning to engage the
enemy; ana, wnen tne order to charge wa
given, rushed forward with enthusiasm, wading
the river to their waists. I arrived here this
evening, the spirits of my men in no wise
flagged. .
JOHN C. VAUGHAN.
Colonel Com., 3d Tenn. Vol's, Confederate
states Army. .. . r 1
The Pairs. The vessels captured by the
steamer St. Nicholas, on Saturday last, tbe
29tb Inst., after the 81. Nicholas herself bad
heen taken by oor daring adventurers, un
der Captain Hollina and Colonel Thomas, are
ae follows: . . , '
Brig Montlcello, from Brazil, bound to Balti
more, with 3,500 bags of ooffee.
Schooner Mary Pierce, from Boston, bonnd to
Washington city, with 260 tons of Ice. :
Schooner Margaret, from Alexandria, bound
to Staten Island, with S70 tons of ooal. ,
Lieutenant Slmms. C. 8. ti., was cut In
charge of the Montlcello; Llentenant Robert
D. Minor, C S. N., in charge of the Mary
Piercer and Lieutenant Tboburn. of the Vir
ginia Navy, In charge of the Margaret. Tbe
veasels, as well as the captured and oapturiog
steamer, ar all in tbe Rappahannock.
w wanted eon, lee and ooal, and we want
ed th ateamer and the vessels; and the country
I loudly praising tb bold officer and brave
men who bave supplied tbe market. If tbe en
emy bad not been whipped on Thursday night
at Matbiu Point, perhape more might bave been
aooompusnea oy our bravo teiiows, while their
hands were in. But they bave done splendidly
M tnug now stand. ntMatMa enquirer.
SALTrrrift We have before us. tavt the
Atlanta CemmeatMeb, a tamplt of saltpeter
from a cave In Can county, Georgia, owned by
Mr. M. A. Hardin, from whiob be it getting
now one thoutand pounds per day, tnd which
is regarded at inexhaustible. This specimen
sppears to be of tbe first Quality, and with it aa
a component, Mr. Hardin tblnke he oan make
any required quantity of powder, of tb best
Kind, at a very low Dgure.
DinxDATioNs in tbc Sodno. Ws havo con
versed with a gentleman, who witnessed the
capture or some or tne vessels named below,
whose account it, that on lut Sunday week a
craft, supposed to be the csp'.ured schooner Aid
ran the echoonere John Arthur. Major Raioey
Pelioan and California into Biloxl, and captured
tbe Fanny, loaded with railroad stores for New
Orleans, Bas&llds, with brick lor Fort Gaines.
on with salt and hay, and another with rail
road iron lor Mobile, and one or two more not
distinctly remembered; also, Mexloan scboon-
ert with flour tor a Mexloan port. We bad
beard of this last capture beiore, but our infor
mation bas been questioned, it now seems
tbat it wu correct Mtbilt Eotning Newt, July
DitoiACcn. From the Sentinel we learn that
three esldiers were lately drummed out of Fort
Brown for disgraceful conduct. Tines Suit
Ottette.
The Brownsville, Texu, Flag of (be 30th of
may says: ,
Ths season has opened for good things, u we
noticed s pile of melons in tbe market a day or
two since. The condition of our exchecauer
loroaoe ns rrom pricing the luxury.
"The Ohio Seventh."
We have received the first number of a pa'
per printed at Weston, Lewis county, Virginia,
bearing tb above name, dated July 4th, pub
lished by J. F. Haamon and E. F. Gbasill, and
edited by Lieut. J. W. Cross and A. J. Wil
liams, all of the 7th Ohio Regiment. ' . '
"The only excuse we oan offer for the deft.
clency of our little sheet, is the great hurry In
wniou necessity 'compels us to issue it. we
publish It in A defunct secession office, with tbe
material In great confusion, and ourselves sub
ject to marching orders while setting the type,
and wbatt done must be douecii(y. We
trust our patrons will remember olreumstancee,
gladness in their countenencee. hav visited na
UU wimi. ViUUil.. MUUVIVUI u& UfVUkD. tun
aiae w ooonod-tbadoof aadbUs4aftbeot)ce
loyal then traitorous eaieer and over It raised
the good oliflag. We shall iuue tbe paper At
tbie place u long u w remain At Uamp Tyler.
W bop to ianae number in Richmond,
Charleston and New Orleans.' W propose to
issue the paper from none but defunct secession
office. ;- Tbe "Ubio evenih,'tuur motto in
dicates! shall be a harbinger of protection anA
not invasion, and where the Regiment fights
physically, th. paper wfU fight morally. We
trust to be able to rain the aame flag that now
floats over this offloe, over scores of. secession
offices throughout th South. This t hall be its
mission." . j i
" Tb dltMploses by laying ; ' f, ,
"At tblt it probably tb lut tditorM w thall
pen while we are serving our country n a more
effective mode, we conclude by laying tbat we
have inaugurated ft legitimate nse ot . th type
nd press we use. Trusting that they may
prove useiut to you oy oeing aiwayt uevoted to
the cause they nqw Hrtn, w bid you a hearty
fiftttTMi adieu J' ,...., ;.!'? t.-o m i, .
More Swindling.
''Th New Vo'rk ft&sHii gUis tii following
account of A bice littl operation! for the pets
of th Lincoln Administration ' Read It! -'1 j
. . Ths Catmjnb. For hard times, the specula
tion in tbe steamer Catiline, burnt last week at
Fort Monro, may be considered As satisfactori
ly profitable. . Her first cost was 118.0U0, The
eoet of running her for ten- weeks t would be
mach more tbaaooveved by $10,00 morr.mak
log f 38,000 outlay. She wu chartered to th
Government for f 10.0UU a mouth, making $25..
000 -for th ten weeks. A , provision In ber
charter secures la bar pwnere $50,000, nearly
tbre timu ner eoet, in cue sne i lost, en
will bav returned then to her owner 179.000
grow lor ten week' tervlc. Bntth wu Also
insured, it ie eaid, rot 920,1100,' making an ag.
gregate of $100,000. From ' thi sum deduet
tb Ant coat and expenta of running, $38,000,
and her nil profit to the owner it $73,000 for
ten weeks.- " " I,
If thee figure bs correct, tb Catiline may
be considered to bar done, a fair bueiness.
Whether ther be or not, or whether the waa
owatd by Meters. Charles Stetson, O. B. Mat
tesoo, aod G- Davidson in part or in-whole,
w hold aubleol so Correction But, ioasmuoh
aa theobarg It made, tbe matter should be In
vestigated. As wA are about to incur the bur
den of an anormout debt, th people would, ilk
to know how mack of tb money it likely to go
in littl transaction: of thit tort. ' i
fJh-IVtl I
Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
Absoesset of many years standing have yield
ed under a short oourte of these antl-septlc end
detergent mediolnes. The Ointment cleanses
th sore of all irritating purulent matter, and
Imbues tba fibres and tissuet with Hew life and
vigor, while tbe Pills, purifying the blood, neu
tral) the noxious humortand expel them from
tb wywe.m ; In tkliNlseasw oi whatever ohaM
aoter, tumors, old sores, ulcerated legs, etc, the
action or these remedies It tare and certain
Bold by U Drugglttf at 25o.t 82c; and $1 per
nox or pot.
. .lim '' 'I' wp ii ,i r r L . ,
Biol " Uti-AoHt .CuatoT-rWe "Inow thai
this heading will aitraot the attention of many
and th ves of not a few will peruse an article
tbat oners to point outi to then ' a remedy Jor
tbia prevalent oiseue "neuneaye Medical
Ditooveri" la warranted to curs this maladv bv
tbe use of one bottle." Now; reader, do not
doubt this statement and Suffer on) all that tbe
advocates of the Discovery ask, Is tbat you will
give it a fair trial, well knowing mat ths ver
dlot will be In its favor. But many other dis
eases ar cured with 'certainty, nomorl Of every
kind, .ScrofultJ 8alt Bbeum, Erysipelas, etc.,
and it la with- heart full of sympathy tor the
etaioted that we present to them "iienneaj a
Medical vigeovery,"
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
NOTICE.
XlIfinOLAS BARRTN0T05 and DELILAH BAR
IN KINGTON, la th 8titof Kantu. will taks no-
liee thai Hotocrt Barns OrlfflB did, on ths lBth day of
M A D. 1801 . All nil petition In tbi Buponor noon
Of Franklin oocnty, Ohio, sgalnit tno uldNkholu.Hir-
fington, Delllan liarnngion, rotor Harrington na
othon, lotting forth, that tho uld NlohoUs ind IMlllah
Harrington exeontoa a mortgago io too iaia n. n, uni
on on lots Noi. 49 and 43 la Uio town of Alton, frank-
lia Count, Ohio, to Mcun tb payment oi a not M
bd hw uld Htaholaa an Piter Uarrlnnton to raid R
B. Brian, oo Uto Sta ear of January. Ih5, for 1308 8i,
payable two years aftornala, and praying tbataald mort
gage auy b foreeloosd, tho aortgaged premises sold,
and tha BrooMdi aooliid to tho payment of the aaid In
dabtodnan. Bald Hteholas and Ifelilah IlarrluiloD art
noli fled tbat Uioy ar xiqaliod to apuiar aod answer
aid petition on or before tin 3d Batarday alter thi Slit
day or Aunsi, a. Wi 'oo ...... ,
. ' WARDEN a, DBESEL,
: ' ,".. .-: Alt'v, for K. B. Orltlln
Colombo!, O., July 10, lBol-OwwtHl A lut In dally,
Notice to Contractors.
OBALSD PBOP08AL8 WJLL.BK RECEIVED AT
kJ thi office of thi Oomntlisary ueneral, Oolumboi,
Ohio, nntll THURSDAY, JULY 11, at 9 o'clock, V. .
for fumlihlng tha following Sunilittmci Stores at
Zaneirllli, Marietta and Gallipolia, Ohio, Tit: .
30,003 POUNDS I1AUV KHEAD
at each of thiabovi named places. Bamplfi required
Brad to bl of tb but anility end tn be inline led at
oontraetori' erpenie aa dellrered. ,
Oni-nfth or to awioant rig Hired at each plsci, to be
oeurored by tni lotn In, t. land one u tin weekly, nntll
tnownon ti aiiiviria. - " -
PavmiDt to bo mad on Dreienlatlon at thlsofflci of
inspootor'i esrtincat and Aaditant uommiiiary l re
celyt for tbe full amount of contract.
Jy9-3t Com. Oen'l 0.
' L
WANTED 10,000 Ouslomen to buy IS cent Ambro
tynei at M. WITI'o Cheap Ambrotrpe Room, No.
81 High trem-Oolaaabaa, Ohio. ..... . , -
WANTED lOfl.OOO Ouetonori to buy 25 cent Ambro
tvnti at M. WITT'S Cheap Ambrotyne Rooms,
High street, 4 doors North of th Amerioan Hotel, Oo-
inmons, unio.
WANTED 1,000,000 Onitonrere it Al. WITrS Fine
Art Photograph Gallery, to hav Photograph,
Soade, either eolored orplaln, of ill Hies. In short, all
ainas ot Biiiograpns maoe anywner ana in tne otit
lly I of Uie ait. - ; - ... .
Miga street, .doots Norm oi mi Amirican uotei,
Columbu, Ohio, .... .....
WANTED 10.000,000 Customers to have Card Pholo
craphi ! full lenath or simple busts, at II.
Wltrd fine Art Photograph Gallery, 4 doors Noith ot
tne American iioiei. uoiumous. unio. ,
;u4-iw :-
B Al N & S O N,
No. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
A S NOW OFFERING
XV S00O yards Trawling Dress Goods at 8, value
- lx centi.' -tSOSysrdi
Traveling Dress Goods 'at 12X, va'ue SO ots
xuuu yards Engllin uerage at IK X. value x cents.
1000 yards French Organdiei at value SO oents.
Suflo yard! Fast Colored Lawns at 10, rain 15 cents.
10OS lard, Foulard Dreu Silks al 37K. valua SO cents
1500 yards Super Plain Black Bilk at I 00. valaa 1 85
Robes of Organdie Berage, and English Berage, at one
nair tnetr vame.
- . , f . . BAIN BON,
.JeSS
S9 Bouth Illgh Street.
Elegant
Mantillas
UAIN cto SON,
No. 29 South High St.
TTAVE Just opened aa lovoloe of very large and
XJL nandMin
PUSHER, FRENCH, AND CHANTILLA
LACE MANTILLAS AND POINTE3.
WlDE'FEENCn 'LACE9 FOR SHAWLS.
Very Deep Freneh Flouncing Laces. '
Real Thread, French, Chantllla & Geneves
VEILS. ,
Valenciennes, Point tie Gaze, Brussels
- and Thread Laces and collars,
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS,
. MALTESE LACE COLLARS & SETS,
. LINEN COLLARS & CUFFS, '
' rm ..- v Iq new Shapas
PAPER COLLARS & CUFFS.
For traveling,
Traveling Dress .Goods.
HOZAHBIQUES, POPL7N8, SHEPHERD'S CHECKS
BILKS, FOIL Dl CH1VRBS, i
LAYELLAS, BROCH1 TALENCIA8, Ao. Arc,
-, - The best and most fashionable styles In the city,
AT VERY LOW PRICKS.
hi ' a n BAIN At SON,
J2l , - , .. ' South High Street
EAGLE BRASS WORKS
.Caratexpzlnc 4l W'jxXvk Sts
Oolxx333."to3jq? Olaio
w.; B. POTTS & 100.,
IAOTTTTVriOTQ,
And Itanufaefufers o? Bran and Oom position Castings
Finished Bran Work or all Descriptions.
Electro Plating and Gilding!
, : STENCIL CUTTING, C.
reblYil-dly . k.'k i .-...
Oanton Mattings.
I fi4, fl-4, UDiu mua stsaa
4 Whit Checked of superior quality. For sale by
asbSS " . - Ko-SSoouthBlcblt
iuifl aa sun. . '
SPECIAL NOTICES;
HOW TO HAKE tAHGE BBEAD,
Cm James Pyle's pur DleliUe Baleratus, and you
will hav a large loaf frosa a little -flout not inly light
anTpliuant, but fre from all noxious qualities., Try
It I Lookout for Imitations I Dipot, 31S Washington
street, New York. Bold by grocers every vksr, , .
nOFl'ATrj -lifjs PIU,, (I '
la all ease otewtrveui,"yipep1vMllloa and Uv
affectlona, piles, rhennuxtlsm,' fever And sgnel, pbsU
nat head aches, and all general derangement ( health
thess Pills hare hmrtably proved acortata mMipiedy
remedy. A stngls trial will place Hi Life Pills beyond
the reach ofoonupetltlon bs th estimation of every pa-
Unit. ' , ... ;
- Br. at offafs Phomlx Bitters will hi Ibnad' 'equally ef
ftcaoioos in all cue of narrooa debility, dyntii, head
.ache, the sfcknua looideni to female indiUcaU health,
and eviqr kind of wseknes. of th digesflvs organs,
for sals by Dr W. B. atOTIAT, S3S, Broadway, H. T.
anflbynfnggwnl. y.'X'Z 1 U"7 fcaySS-dAtwIy
. !"", .-.i-V.1--)..',:. -T-r-
- The ibuomng ii an extracx rrom a
latter wrtUaabr thev. . B. Holm, pes tar of the
ftevrepotat-Btrest Bapttot Ohnroh, Brooklyn, H. T.,to
tniJoarnal and HMSenger," Cincinnati, 0.,and speaks
velaaMS tn favor ef that world-renowned medicine, Has.
Wnauml bimnM Irurt roa Cniuiani Trnamoi ;
uWeaaa-advertlsment la vour eolumns ofllu
Wtxsuiw'i Booth tne Svanr. Now w never said a word
ta faro? of a patent medicine before In onr life, but we
feel compelled to ear to your readers that this It nu bum
hnf-ws aava taiw Tti"a ow n to as iu n
euiKs.- II I probably on of the moat Sucosssfttl taedl-.
etnas of the day, beeeas tt Is one oi tbe best, -and those
of roes reader whe aav-babii atWt do Utter thaa ,
1861 1861
1861 1861 Summer Arrangements.---Time
Changed.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
RAILROAD.
Conniellnf atOreitlln with th PiriSBUEaH, IT.
' WATNl OBIOAUU aaimwAw
tbrmtburg, PkUaddpUa and toMmort. 4ito
ti fhrt Wiwntana weago.
OonnccUng at Olereland with the LAKI BHORI BAIt-
(ii ROAD '
For Dunkirk, Duifalo, Albany, Boa-
OR ana new
' THREE TRAINS DAILY,
- ' ' " ' 1 ' IIOKPT BOKDAT,
Vrom Oolnnbn, In eonnectlon with Trains on th
LITTI.E FIIalM AND COLTJBlBrs
V AMP XfcWIA BAlliBUAIH,
FIRST TBAIW.
. man itppiu -U.m flnlnmhai at 3.40 A At
will kar panengirs at all itatloni sonth or GaUon.
stop at Delaware, Aibley, Oardington and Gil-ad, and ,
at all staUoni north of allon, arriving at Oler!00
at 0:0(1 A. M., Dunkirk 3:00 P. U.. BaSalo 4:93 P. kf.
Albany t.SO A. M New York 8:35 A. M.. nntonxo
P. H., Plttabnrgb rla Oroitllna 3:S0 P. U , Philadel
phia 5:10 A. at. Chicago tu Oreitllniat 7-WP. At.
SECOND TRAIN.
' NEW YORK EZPRBSd Leaves Oolnohui at 11:10
a.m. Will stop at Lewie Centre, (for White Bnlpbnr
Bpringt), Delaware, Oardington, Gallon. Crestlln, fihel;
by, Now London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Oleviland at 3:35 p. m. Dunkirk, B:SU p. m. Buf
falo, WM p. m l Albany, H: a. m. New York, 1:4
p. d. Bciton, 4:40 p. m. Thli Train oonnectaat Shel
by for Baodmky, and at Giafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toled at 6:40 p. n.
THIRD TRAIN.
HAIL' AND ACCOMMODATION Leaves Columbus
at 8.30 p. m. Will stop at all itatloni Booth of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, Grafton,
and Berea; arriving at Olereland at f:M p. m t Dun
kirk, 2:1)0 a. m. Buffalo, 3:80a. m. ; Albany, :S0 p. m.
NewYork, 7fi0 p. m.t Boston. 11:45 p. m.( Plitsbargb,
fa Oreitline, at ll:Sip. m.j Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chicago, fa Oreitliae, 6:45 a. m. Tun Train connect!
at rhelby for Sandusky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at8:5ip. m.
Patent Sleeping Can are ran on all
-: Might Ir aim to Chicago, Kew
" . York and Boston. "
Bag 'jago CfucJud I nrovgkto JVoto Tort and BotUn
via Cteveland: alto, to Philadelphia and
Jiew Yorktia OnttUnt.
RETURNING.
Night Expren srrlrei at Oolumbni at. ..11:15 P. at .
Cincinnati kiprm arrlrea at Oolumbni at 10:50 A. if.
Accommodation Expren arrives at Oolumbui at 7'50
P. H. .
Far at Low a by any other Route,
, Atk for TickiUvia Cretllinter Cleveland.
B. R. FLINT.
Superintendent, Cleveland, Oblo.
. . JAMI3 PATTERSON, Agent,
Oolumbui, Oblo.
Columbus, June 17, 18C1.
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE.
Steam Between Ireland and America.
NEW YORK, BOSTON AND OALWAY.
Th following new and magnificent first-class paddli
wheel BUamshlpi eomposi thi abov line:
ADRIATIC, S.888 tons burthen, Cipt, J.MitJKr
(f ormirly of th Collins tins )
HIBERM1A, 4,400 tons burthen, Oapt. N. Paowaa.
COLUMBIA, 4 4n0 H. LaiTcn.
ANOLI4. 4.400 " MionoUOR.
PAOIrlO, SbUO " I. Batnis.
PillMOl ALBERT (Screw.)
3,300 " ' J.WALKDt.
On ef tb above ships wilt leave New Tork or Boston
alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Oalway, oar
rrinv the government malls, touching at Bt. Johns,
The Steamer of this llo hav been constructed with
Ihe greatest care, under the supervision of th govern
ment, have water-tight compartments, and ar unexcel
led for comfort, safety and speed by aoy iteamer afloat.
They ar commanded by able and experienced offteen,
and every exertion will be mad to promote th oomfort
of paieengeri.
An.experienced Surgeon attschtd to each ship.
HATES OF PASSAGE.
Vlnt-clasi N. I. or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool tlGO
Second-dart, " " ' 75
Ilnt-clau, ' to St John'i 34
Third-class, " " to Oalway or Liverpool,
or any town In Irelacd, on a Railway, - - - 30
Thlrd-claes passenger are liberal ly supplied with pro
visions of the but quality, cooked and tarred by thi sir
Tan ts of tb Oompasy.
BETTJItN TICKETS.
Parties wlshini to send for their friendi from th old
country can obtain ticket from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from the principal cities of England and scot
land, at very low rates.
Passenger! for New Tork, arriving by tba Boston -Steamers,
will be forwarded to New York fre of charge.
lor pastig or further Information, apply to
Wat. H. WICKBAM,
At th office of th Company, oa th wharf, foot of
Canal street. New Tork.
UOWLAND Ac A8PINWALL, Agents.
eprill9:dCm.
Prom tb Newt ork Observer.
As all parties mannfactnrlcg Sewing Machines are ob
liged to py Mr. Howe a Uoena on each machine sold,
and are a io oompelled to make return to htm, under
oath, as to the number sold, hi books give a correct state
ment, from thla reliable aouroe wi hav obtained the
following statistics. Of the machines made in the year
1839, then wer sold,
f By Wheeler Wilson ...SL5
- , ' I. at. Blnger c Oo 10,953
" erorer at Baker 10,280
Showing the sales of Wheeler At Wilson to bt douUt
those of any other Company." .
Awarded the highest premium at th
United State Iitr of 1838, l&V and lBTOf
alK at the
Ohio SUt fairs of 18J9 and 1BM
and at nearly all th County Pairs in th Stale.'
Onr prices, at thi tat reduction, art a lex a any
lock iliek machine now aold. and bnt a trio higher thaa
th interior two tkrtad chain ttiak macMntt, now
forced upon the market.
Th WBBBLBB 4t WILSON UAOHINI makes thi
Lock Btich thonlyonwhtchannot b rattled. It
Is Ali on Bora Binai of th cood. Itavina no rdot or
ehainontht mdtr.tidt.
Ml maehintt uafanttd I vmm, ana tntmefton
given In their use, free of enaree.
u. vttAtti,si nign n.,uonmoua, v.
WM. 8UMNBB At 00., .
dec!H!awd3mtcwSni Tike's Opera House, Cincinnati.
EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS!
BAisr&soN;:
HO. 39 SOUTH HIGH ItBSXT,'
1,000 yards Saner Plata Blaok Silks at 11 00 valo
185 per yard. .'. r. , . ' i.l
S, 500 yards Traveling Dross and Mantle Goods at
19 19 centsvalue 20 oents per yard. ;
3,000 yards Whit Brllllantei at It 1-9 eints
valns SO eenti per jard.
3,000 yards fin and Dtuneatla DlDghami greatly aa-
der value. : 'j ( v i '
.. ....,..; -AlySOtr-. 1'..
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
MOZAMBIHTOS, SALZ0BT5E8,'
CEAUU, VOUUtSD IILSU, u ! iV, ,.,
KKGUSH SAREOES.UTILIAS,.. ;
LA WHS, CALIODXS; . fOFLI58,
ANO ALITOTHER "
New and FewMonsv Vltt Pre a Goodm
ta the amrt desirable styles sad at vtry toeers prlcsi.
MAXTIiXjAot
Of all material!, mads In ths most stylish manner aflsr
ths latatt Pari Pashloas-thi most eligant jrtylse In
tha rll. r t
JAIIV tc UOJti
, n gonth Elghirmt.
may 30 ?nl-Jif:- -Ti
rrisna cHiTTlNDM. , , , iniar T. tmrmNDiN
8. & H.T.CHITTENDEN
-, , ATTOKNXtS AT 1AW. ,
IO Offloes, ZfJ Broadway "New tork City, acd
FaMon' Bniuuie, Oolambu, Ohio. u-;'- '
HjOaraful attantioa paid ao Collections.
aprll8:dtsa ' '"
pEPEMAltT OB WATCILPROOP
IV CLOAK CLOrag'. AUo, other makeior Spring
0 iok Cloths, In ail desirable .mlytojei BludtPfra. fas"
sell and Battonj to match. " ' BAIN ae S5S.J
Mi
PBICS8 BSSUCID
two) w K-.WataHiihstor

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