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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 17, 1861, Image 2

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2lj.e(91)VorSlatfsman
SCO. W. MAM nK fcUtir
WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY 17. 16C1.
Democratic State Convention.
At .htOMM& SlU C
t,l Committee htJ Coiumbu, M tt 6th
dnvof Jniv.l861,itwai5 ' V' v ",
ftetsiW, Tbat U is expedient to bold a Demo-
ortlo 8UU Coaventioa at uuumous, ua .,
wid.u4iT. iinil Ttm lieit
to Dominate a Deraocratic Stat Ticket, to bs
supoorted at ths October Uctio. m -i .
KmM. forth sr. Tast all tfcaalactoisof tit
Sum of Obio, who are to frwot Brrmtoaun
h. I..!.,!., .nnn whiflB OUT UuiOB TM foUDQ-
ed, and J. convinced tbat tas present 8tate
mod NaUottelAdraiBlstrations ui wholly In
compeleml to manege tha OTernreii la its
preeeot eritjeel condition. M well u all who re
oppoeea to 1M gross exwTgtivw -r
tlon now so alarmingly prevatot is publio af
ivire. h Mfuitli invited to unite wllb the
Demoeraov In this boor of out eesntrj s per",
and tbw redeem the State, aod plaoa it ad
mlnlstratioa to oompeteDt band.- , -Rttolxxd,
further, that the buis of represen
tation In aaid Convention be one delegate for
every 600 votes, and an additional delegate lor
a fraotloa of 250 and upward cat for l?0"
t a a un.ma JadM at the Ootobet
leotion In i860, and that It be recommended
that the conntiea elect their delegate on this
bull. .' -;.:
The Democracy of Ohio and all other con-
Amtifn Hnton Men. who are willing to co-oper
ate with them on the above basis, are requeeted
to meet in their respective counties at mob lime
as the local eommitteee may designate, and ap
point delegates to the Democratic Contention
nn ih 7ih if Aionii. to nominate a State
ticket to be supported at the October election
It ii presumed thai no lover of hie conntry
will require prompting at this time to induce
him to discharge hif duty, and therefore the
Committee ii Impressed with the belief that the
conntlee will eagerly respond to thii eair, and
that an imposing Convention will assemble in
Colnmbm at the time designated abort, and
pnt In Domination a ticket of good and trae
men, to be supported for the various State of
ficea- on the 2d Tuesday in October next. ".'
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary. Mr. Cox's Eulogy on the Death of
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary. Mr. Cox's Eulogy on the Death of Douglas.
From among the number of speeches deliver
cd in Congress on the announcement of . the
death of Judge Douglas, we select and publish
this morning, the beautiful and eloquent tribute
made by our own member oi Congress, Mr-
Cox. It will be pemsed with interest by all
our readera. It Is an effort of rare merit and
does great credit to the author. ,
A Glance Over the Field.
It is now over three months since the Presl
dent issued his proclamation for seventy-five
thousand three-months' volunteers, and jut
three months since the First and Second Ohio
Regiments left the capital of their State for
the capital of the United States. During these
three months, the Federal Government has met
with a series of successes aod reverses, which
seem to have decided nothing, and to have
brought ns no nearer the close of the war than
we appeared to be on the 17th of April last
when our Obio troops left this city for Wash
ington. There is, however, in the recent suc
cess of Gen. MoClillan, ridding Western Vir
ginia of the secession forces, a gleam of hope
that the tide ot events may soon change in fa
vor of the Union cause. ,
In Missouri, the Federal commanders have
resorted to some strong coeroive measures, and
have been successful in several encounters with
the State troops. But large bodies of these
troops are still in arms, while rebel forces from
Arkansas and other Sonthern States are oppos
iog the advance of the Federal troops in the
. southern portion of the State.
We bear cothing of any decisive operations
in the neighborhood of Cairo, from whbb. so
much vu expected a short time since. In
Kentucky, volunteers appear to be enlisting both
on the Federal and the secession side in nearly
equal numbers. There oan be little doubt that
the majority of the Kentuokians are disposed to
remain in the Union; but what course that
1 State may eventually take, still hangs in doubt
The vote In the early part of June on the se
cession ordinance, showed a majority for seces
sion in Western and Middle Tennessee, and s
majority against it in Eastern Tennessee; but
making a large majority in the aggregate in
favor of the ordinance. There has been much
said about the Federal Government sending a
force to protect the Union men in Esst Tennes-
see, and to enforce the United States laws there;
but no movement ef the kind has been yet an.
nonnced. - '" ' "
It Is difficult to form any just conception of
the real state of thiogs in Maryland. Martial
law virtually reigns in Baltimore, and the pres-
enoe of Federal troops represses the outburst of
any latent sentiment that may exist in favor of
the secesskm cans. ? There is a strong seces
sion party In the State, and if the future soars
of Kentucky Is doubtful, that of Maryland may
be said to be equally so, especially if, the pres
ent guerrilla and Indecisive warfare eontlauts
to go on for six' months or s year longer 1
Three months ego troops were ordered on to
Washington to protect the Federal capital, and
to disperse the rebel forces which were concen
trating la that direction. To d&y, there are in
Washington snd its neighborhood from, fifty to
seventy thoisand men under arms, snd proba
bly a hundred thousand or mors could be eon.
centrated at that point upon short notice." But
while the Federal Government has been gath
log troops In and around Washington, the rebel
leaders bars not been Inactive, and to day their
foroes In Eastern Virginia art probably not to
ferlor in numbers to those oa eur side to the vi
cinity of Washington. '' Thotfgh they have
abandoned Harper's Ferryand fallen back few
miles from Washington City, their pickets and
entrenchment are still almost within Its Sub
. General Botlis remains in Fortress Monroe
comparatively Inaotl vs. Since the mistakes at
Great Bethel, nothing has been done In that
quarter to wipe out tbs .stigma, occasioned by
that unfortunate" aff4r. Probably General
Brrua I restrained from snaking Any naclsivs
demonstration by General Bern and ths War
Department. ; u u a it . t r i
The Federal Government has at this moment,
It Is said, over two hundred and .fifty thousand
men under armi and Congress, it Is expected,
win Increase the number te half a million. T
meet the expense of this army, and of a large
and increased navy, measure will probably be
taken for raising five hundred millions of dol
lars. Thus the resources of the conntry r to
be taxed snd drained for supplies of man and
money.' Preparations ire'ffia&itig' f "a lofij,
expensive ana bloody contest. It Is evidently
np n us, and must be met, Oar only wish and
hope is, that It may result in the re establish
ment and perpetuation of the Union.
A Glance Over the Field. The Associated Press—The Statesman
—An Unwarranted Act of Potty Tyranny.
We append below special dUpatch received
b an. veeterdav. front Mr. Gcomc B. tlicx
U GetMtal Agm af the Associated rress,
from which it will be observed that, for, corn
ratine oa ths conduct of those wps;ma
a the concern, wo ar hereafter 'to bsds-
prired of tas beaa&t of ths dispatches rnraianed
by it to ths newspaper press. Tas Associated
Proas is determined. It seems! to shield' itself
from crilieisia by stopping ths supplies. ' It can
not afford to allow the press to be free and in
dependent, although It Uvea by the patronage
of ths newspapers. Ws do not know when we
have witnessed such an unwarranted act suoh
an exhibition of petty tyranny. The Cincinnati
papers also commented on the conduct of the
Agent of ths Associated Press, and, tnaeea,
other papers have dons the earns thing, and we
shall see whether ths same course hafbeen
adopted toward them. We doubt It, and ven
ture to predict that It will be found ' that ao
other paper In Ohio has been visited with the
petty vengeano of these agents, bat ths Ohi$
Stttumtn. Oar criticisms were no more severe
if. thm of the Cincinnati Daily Freer, and
we shall hardly find In It of this morning a aim
ilar notice to the one we publish bslow. 1
This assault on the Statesman Is with ths ds
sign of Injuring Its circulation Jand thus impair
log it usefulness, and is political in its charac
tor; being, nodoubt,lnstigated with pollrjoal par
tlsan objects In view. L, 1 f
' To say that lb reports of the Associated
Press have been "impartial and reliable" is to
Ut a falsehood so bold and glaring, that no
man In ths community will credit the story, and
be who can make the utterance, most, be a rare
man indeed. Of the truth or falsity of lb re
mrt. n AlA not. however, complain so much
as of ths attempt at extortion, sod the CIncin
nati papers exceeded as la this particular." .
The assault upon ths Sttttma is a direot
attack upon the freedom and Independence of
the press, which interests every editor In Obio,
It is the cause of all publishers snd editors as
muck aa it 1 the cans of the Stittmun, and
w shall be surprised if It bs not so considered.
J We shall, of course, be placed under some In
convenience, to what extent we cannot now
tell, bv this tyrannical and indefensible act;
but we will as far as weean supply th defl
ctenoy, and ask, that, under the circumstances)
our patrons may bsar with ns for toe present.
We do not know, at this tims, ia what direc
tion we cm turn for a remedy for this' Incon
venience, nor what our rights; may be in the
premises; bnt ws shall ascertain these, and in
the meantime do the beat we can. ' '
referred to:
CLEVELAND, O., July 16, 1861.
To the Enrroa o thm STATistus:- , : , . -.
Sir The New York Associated Press has
used its beet endeavors to snpply the papers
Senerallywlth Impartial and reliable reports,
t there be cases of failure, they do not ariss
from neglect or want of industry on our part.
W obieoi. therefor, to tnv editor making hie
dissatisfaction th baais of personal abas of
as In th column of hi paper; and i am ai
rooted to Inform yon that th Association's re
port wiu not be delivered to yon alter to-aay.
GEO. B. HICKS.
General Western Agent.
With reference to th above note, we may
remark that our business In connection with
dispatahes has been with ths Telegraph Com
pany, and not with the Associated Press. W
have dealt with the Telegraph Company alto
gether, and paid the bills made by it, when pre
sen ted; and we shall ascertain, after having
first mad demand for the dispatches as they
come, which we will do, how far the Company
may violate its contract with ns with impunity.
Peaceful Dissolution of the Union.
"It thonld not be overlooked or forgotten that
the advocate of a peaceful dissolution of the
Union are not confined to tbe rebels of the
South, or even Sonthern people. They are
found in other sections of the country. We
have those in the North, among our publio men
and leaders of opinion, who wish to see the
Union dismembered, aod two Confederacies
formed of the part the one to be Free and
the other with Slavery. With such ths only
points of difference with the secessionists are
the lint and ttrmt of division, the policy being
agreed to on both sides.' . -'
W clip the above from the Toledo Blade of
th 13th. This Is undoubtedly true. Thar
are many such, and they are confined exclusive
ly to the sams clue of politicians of the BUie,
though that paper is opposed to the scheme.
The Ohio Stat Journal, th recognized organ
of th Republican party, has favored ths propo
sition. Not long since, it published an krtide
from which we extract the following: . . , '
"Tb Africanized people of th South bav
precipitated a work which we believe advancing
civilization and th teaching of Christianity
would bave, ere long, demanded at the band
of th people of the North., Th complicity
with th barbarism of slavery which tbs iattsr
bsvs had forced upon tbem by us Union, bu
besom mors bortneneome every year, aod must
bav been thrown on voluntarily before the
lapse of many years. Tbe Union bis done noth
ing in reality tec ireeaom. i- its legislation has
all been in favor of slavery, when required to
decide differences, between these antipodes.
Thm turn Aeetf fret mtn infor tk$ In f the
Vni1 Serr esuaWZ itnce f ii tte-
nea r ireftnbl f (ma wktcA t tfutatu
fttUrf V en sad telle1, Tftcrrdt tkt prgrti f
,W are frankly informed here by ths Jimr-nal,
that if the "Africanized peopl of (he Booth1
bad not "precipitated the work", it would. "ere
long bar been demanded at tbe hands of the peo
ple of the North." W are told by th rarawl
that "tbi TJmoa 'h.as doni HoTBtna in siautt
roa vaixnoa," and then coolly asked
raonxD mt tm ocnoai ni aoss m
Unrowr' Caa th BUd point to an Democrat
In ,0hl who was ever guilty of uttering suoh
sentimental . No, not one 1 , With this Infamous
ttntlmeot entertained and promulgated throogb
th columns "of the ' recognized organ' of the
Republican party, w are invited to ignore ' .th
old Deiaooratlo Union organisation tad unit
Not for one moment cad th thing be toleratod.
Hoist your sixteen etat flag over vour pirati
cal araft, Inscribed with your motto, "The Union
has done nothing for freedom." Man her with
yoor Abolition crew ol GiDDimj, Xomsr,
GaxiLtr, Wink,1 Ashlxt ' Co., start ' bet
afloat, and es what will be -their fate 'if!, )Ce
coming election. ) No such flag, or crew, a
this cat be smuggled Into1 favor by covering iff
with th old National Union Democratic) orgtn
..... -J fU .irl 4 VJ i-lrf
Izatlon. I,-, -. t!i) vp .... f-t.A'K ,
j W tell the Bltd that tb leaders ef Its party
care nothing for th salvation of th Union un
less ft is followed by the abolition of lavsry-
Thev ar for. wiping oat slavery though ft de
stroys th Union. They want no Union ' witfi
slaveholders." - Tbey want ao Ualoa that baa,
a their organ falsely says, "don sotting for
A4 '. - ' - -x,;- -tU' W U..SWX4J
freedom." , h ... , ....,-,,,.. ; ..'
! The Union of lb States i a aconuv coa-
aideratlon with them. "i ' i i
There srs torn Demerit wbo think: It n-
tttrUtit to refas to joln ia sapporting . a' ftcket
mad of each mtn. ti. i "i - '.t.wwti
Cal.SnnsiAii's Regiment I fob disbanded
when the three mon lb, expire July 27.., But
few. It Is thousht, of its juembers will ed for
tares yearrDon bv oompanies. Col. Norton's
regiment is on th Kanahwa River in Western
VirglalSrfjris (nmrn.
Outrages on our Commerce.
.Th New York Zfcr?i of the 13th instant,
afUf rynarkjpg pon in nsfflclwioiof the
arrangement In the Navy Departmentthus
peak Ut4oi utrga by tharitaUert of
Jirr. D.via-
Grown bod fiomilnunltx,ltey wseorabig
Konrurara,- asa on r tbeii, feauea alter- n
aron-rebei bimaeir, oaptured the brig John
Welch; ladeued wlto suirsr, off Hatteras on bU
ardaylast. Ths shin Mary Goodell -wa also
plundered, and.. was not made a orizo oplvqn ac
count' of her teavy' draught of water. Th
Jefr. Davu captured the sohooner S. J. Waring
and ths brig Mary E. Thompson, together with
th Enchantress, from Boston for St. Jago,
Cuba, on th 8th instant, off Monlauk. i She
ha thus captured five in all, that w know of,
and how many more time may tell. She has
ventured to within one htndred miles Southeast
of Nantucket sheala. This ia, of eosrs, north
of New York; and w have no doubt that these
Impudent pirate swarm ' the ocean between
hero and Europe, and that eoms of therri are
now on their way to the sea of India snd China,
to capture our ships laden with silks and other
valuable cargoes,-1 Deprived of port! to bring
their plunder to, they will' rob the vessels and
sink or ban them, or, If they have guns and
men to spar, put a crew on board and turn them
Into privateers. ""u 1 " "
It Is Impossible to prevent this at a distance
from our coast; bat strrelv it Is vert discredit
able to permit each depredations as w have re
corded, In sight ot the American shores: ' It Is
only audacity on th part of th pirates; find
ing that oar waters are not guarded as tbey
ought to b. We- bav more ship lying Idle
at. New York than, if properly manned and
armed, conld sweep every one of them from the
coast. '''.''' ' ' ' ", --
The British Fleet and the Blockade.
A frigate belonging to tb British tquadron
of observation Sent Into oar Southern waters,
bu arrived off Fort Pickens. The commander
of the frlxata ha exhibited th fbllowlna In
struotions received from his flag offletrf '
"1. No port Is blockaded efficiently If anv
vest! can enter or aepart irom jjwiBitnown to
or in spit of th caardian mear V
'."9. As efficient blockade V Vtes'the
complete eotting off of all marhwTngress or
egress, except in rewrd to harbor Island, bar
tog no outlet to the tea. save under the guns of
the fleet.'" '!
"3. The esesne ef the third Veanel'rVnrn th
blockading squadron signalizes tbe Invalidity of
me Diociaae. ' .
In commenting on the 6ov instructions, the
N. Y. Timu remarks: .,. , , ... ,, ,
"We bave no doubt that Mr. Mulr. the British
uoneni at Wow Urleus, whose business It is V.
diacover any loophole through which it ship
meet of cotton to Liverpool sasy be resumed,
naa a net reaay tor bis Admiral or twenty vee
Sell that bav ran th blockade since we aosum
ed to maks it a competent -on. Tb evidence
may be conclusive that w oarservee may be
compelled to acknowledge It ioro, altboags
an attennt to raise tb blockade would, under
any circumstances, inevitably lead to a war witn
bogiand."
The Sandusky Register—The "Visible
Admixture" Party.
Tbe Sandneky Rrgiittr contains an article,
headed "Th way they favor the Union," in
which it parades a list of th Democratic papers
of Ohio that are opposed to a union sf parties
at the coming State election. c The Jtyufrr can
enlarge the list very much, if it will publish
(be sentiments of tbs Dsmocralic press on tbi
subject. '-' ' ' - -.''-.- i -
Tbe Jlroiifrr sajs: , ; ' I. ",' ;:"
' "The Republican Central Cojamittee of Lick
Ing county recently made a proposition to the
Democratic Central Committee, to call a Union
Convention to nominate a onion ticket. , Of
coarse the proposition was indignantly scouted,
and pronounced by ths Advocate a most impu
dent affair." , ,. , ,, - . : ,. ,
Ths Regitter, if ws recollect right, Insisted
that Judge Wmcirm should bs elected to
Congress from the Sandusky district, because
the district was Republican I and on that groucd
hooted at the idea of electing a Democratic
Union man, who was a Captain in ths field at
ths. head of his company., We should tnlnk
ths Register was ens of the last papers to whine
over the refusal of the Democrats of old Lick
ing to divide the ticket with the Republicans.1 '
- Ths Idea of making a ticket a better Union
ticket by putting Gioowos men on It, is an ab
surdity too shallow to talk about. ; " 11 -- J
3
Of
The Traitor Harvey.
Taking the word of the Republican frlsnds
of Mr. Hanrir, he must be a traitor.' The
New York Tribun' Washington correspond
ent of the 14th says: ; . ...
"The Can or Jims E. Haavir.L-A com
mittee of Senators wm selected this morning,
In caucus, to wait on ths President snd request
the recall of Jas. E.Harvey from Portugal.
An'extmlnation of the telegraphie dispatches
shows that bs gave bis Charleston friend, Judge
Magrath, a larger amount of explicit Informa
tion concernlnc the doing of our Government
than had been supposed. Be even Informed tbe
Judge of tbe fluctuations or the Cabinet from
time to time, as they occurred on ths question
of reenforcinr Fort Sumter.' One telegram
advised him that, with a Single exception, all
voiea jot evacuation; snotner tnat tbe party In
favor of re-epfoTcement had grown,' In conse
quence of the arrival of certain New York ml-
uloians. ' Two of th dispatches, as has already
been stated, were signed A friend;" the other
witn tne inn nam or tbe abettor or treason.
Now that all the evidence ha been placed be-
rare the President, he cannot hesitate in follow
ing th advice of ths executive branch of Con
greet." -.:--. a .'.. .-.-. K -....
There are two points slated.' hers that give
the natter to appearance of testa. First
ths fact that th Administration bad agreed to
withdraw the garrison from Fort Sumter." Sec
end that It was chaogej .by. polillcIsnsTrOm
New - Yerfc. h.Ts eerrespoodent might have
kddedwlth trath, freavOblo, Indltnt,-Maa-
cbnsetts Snd PennsVlvabiS.1 11 A little further ex
amlnatloii will prove ' (hat Cfbe traitorsare ' in
theibwn camp and bavs been rewarded with
good appointments; 'JS: aoi it',uc.io b
., uen- uo. yv. MMom was rectuea,o seno
tliis' bW jUwiift V-A 'tl&4 ieftfii,( Vn'f
lit .:r fo i ''Ti:i.i.. 14 ts-.-jl-iiii '
I !tb TWewSj' kddfl I ''V-i
i "Harvey's 'case Sppeari H be wofi kod
worse, as tbs light Is let in upon It.' Alt the
secrsrs of tbs Cabinet were regularly sent' by
him tn Maisrath. the traitor Jade at Charlaa.
ton, eventhe votes and their variations being
duly transmiitea.
dlcatlon that be !
th
,
itT It is' said ihersis great', 'dlasattsfactlon'
among tbe volunteers, i tb field, wltk ,Scre:
ttry CasrlBoa ppolatment of bis yttana; art
from PcTJbsjlvtnla,who would not volanteef".)H
It appears to ns tnat tees , appointments
should bav been made from thos rn volun
teered ai th eatl of the Prsldeat, t sthss 1 thib
from j thos "whtfer fytitfVtimlP
irsitliig forifsome'tng WturB'np.'ao'j u.
1
Frr Cajm r Ysliow Fcvta raos Matah
zSr-Tbe brig U-C. Berry, , from Jlataazat,
brought three cases of vellow sver.('Tjey
were sent on board th floating hospital in the
lower bav, sad tb vessel is detained lor fuml
ration tt . Lowe? Quarantine. , - Two vessels
that previously arrived from Matauzu, brought
ean bills of health, snd tbs port.was supposed
. be entirely fr from fellow fv, , Tb
Benry originUy oleared fem.. Havana, .where
tbe lever J known to be, ,Tb Commissioners
of altb, at their meeting on Monday next.
Will iavMtigat. tfj tacts of tbs ou,, , There
ar now only Jthre vessel st (b Uppsj Quar
tatine, snd tw atthslower stoUon,, H r, u rj
'Ths fief that Hnrt Jlffl thonld btVe' defeat
ed Henry Wirdir Davis snd removed him from
hi ConBTeeiiontI seat, is accounted f.-
Winter ie slwsyt WV!tti$i b7 BpriOrT
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Gazette.]
The Battle at Cheat River, Va.
FIELD BATTLE OF CHEAT
CARRICK'S FORD, 8 MILES SOUTH
CARRICK'S FORD, 8 MILES SOUTH OF ST. GEORGE, July 14.
[BY COURIER TO ROWLESEURG.]
On ie night "of "the flth,' ine'rebel armyat
Ltnrel Hill, andntbettajid -ol Bflradier
Psneral Qaroett ktVMaiar U $e Unitei SUteV
Army, evacoatsd ftscamnla wek basts, lm
mediately on learnios; of General MoClellan's
approach to Beverly, and retreated In that direc
tion, apparent! v honing to nass Beverly before
Get. MoClellan's arrival, and thus escape the
trap set for them by a passage through tbeat
Mountain GaD. 'ri-" .
The vaooatloa was discovered on th morn.
tag ot in ixtb, snd a pursuit instantly oraer'
ed.
By 10 o'clock th Ninth Indiana entered th
reuoi simp titnrei liiu, ana iouuu larga
number ol tents, a let f floor, amp equipage
and olothlnn and 4 doaen of their aick aad
i. . i . ..... i . - ,
wounded, with a note asking ns to givs them
'"The whoT road for'Jver itenlfmUes, Us
Strewn with ths baggage thrown from their
wagons, to lighten their loads and hasten their
retreat' snd obstructed bv fallen "trees to delav
lb rebel army went within three mile or
ceveriT, ana ther met tke rebel nyipg iram
Rich MoaaUint and flodlag an escape to Hat-
tooafrille imooealble. all united and returned to
ward Laurel Hill until thev reached theLeadina
Creek Pike, and took that road in the direction
" ytu Morris' army panned them for k mllet
or two beyond Leedsville that nlgbt, and baited
irom cieven e clock tui tnree tnis morning,
when the advance resumed the pursuit, and
continued it all day In spite of the Incessant
ram pouring down. On tbs route of tbe rebel
armv. tha Utter lnft tha nlka. utrnrk Hhaat
Tlvr, n boraued the mouutain eoad down the
wtileyi" Their' passage, with 'heavy' wagun
train, rendered tbe road almost immssabl.
Thtj were still without food tome for over
fwontj-iour nonrff j
' Var sdvanoe, Uomposed of the Fourteenth
Ohio, Seventh soB Ninth Indiana Regiments,
pushed on, guided through the mountain gul
lies by the tent, camp urnitnr;t provision
end knapsacks thrown front th rebels' vagotia,
o facilitate their flight. We forded Cheat
river tonr times, and finally, about one o'olock,
came on witn me enemy's rear guard and wag
en. Tbe Fourteenth Obio advanced rapidly
to tne ioro, in wnicn wagon were standing,
when suddenly the rebel srmy opened a furious
fir: orUsesn from th bluff ob th opposite aide
v tne river, wner iney naa neen concealed,
with small arms and two rifled cannon.
Fortanalely, moat of their firing was a little
too- nign. ins rourteentn returned It with
spirit, 'Meanwhile, two pieces of the' Clave
land Artillery came up and opened on the reb
el, and tbe Ninth Indiana advanced to support
the fourteenth Ohio's left, while the Seventh'
Indiana maroued down toe river between the
two Ires, and came IB on the rebels' riebt
flask. The rebel then fled In great disorder,
leaving their finest piece of artillery.
At tbe next ford, perhaps a quarter of a mile
further on, Gen. Garnett attempted to rally his
forces, wbeB tha' Seventh Indiana,' cam jr.: pp r
hot pursuit, and another brisk little eneaeement
ensued. , Gen. -Garnett was finally shot' dead,
wbsn bis srmy ned in wild contusion toward St.
George. - ,T TT TA"i
Tbe eeventn Indiana pursued tbem a mile
or two farther, but our torces were So ex-
busted with their forced march of twenty miles
to day, with but little rest from yesterday's
march, that Gen. Morris refused to let them
pursue further.
.The results of tbs whole affair are the cap
ture of tbe rebel camp at Laurel Hill; the total
rout of their army j, the capture of a large
amount of their tent and camp equipage; forty
of their baggage wagons; the field eamp chest,
supposed to contain all their money; two regl
mental banners,' one of them tbat of the'Geor.
git Regiment; fifty or more prisoners, Includ
ing four Georgia Captains and . Lieutenants,
aod a Jargd nsmbsr of Virginia officers;' .the
death of Brigadier General Garnett, and twen
ty ot ill raea, and tbe wounding of s much
larger number. ' , " - r " '
Our loss la wholly In ths 14th Ohio Raflmsut:
killed Samuel Mill or Co. A, snd Henry
Richeldiffor of Co. Ci 3 fatally wounded John
Kirighano of Co A, by a ball through the
chest, and Daniel Mills Of Co. A , by four severe
wounds by shell, and about fifteen others wound
ed, bat not fatally. Jiiohard Henderson of Co.
C, wounded in the leg; Sergeant Greenwood of
W. Ii. a slight wound in tbs bead: CaDt. F sher
Co. C, a sbght wound in the facet L; Rich.
I MB ut '.v. .v, wvuiran m wc.wii,.uupflr
Slaalf of Co. D, wounded in the wrist. 'Others
were more or lees seriously bnrt, but were too
eager to fight to remain in tbe hospital after
dressing their wounds, snd hsHce I cannot give
their ham, .-r .,i,.;
Our forces sre now encased in burvintr their
dead. Gen. Garnett Is lying at headquarters.
His body is to be sent to bis family at Rich
mond. . ' ' '',iy.7r' 1
Garnett 'a army at Laurel Hill numbered
about 6000. It was increased by tb rebel
routed from Rich Mountain, and dimished by
the numerous desertions. ' Along the line of re
treat the woods are filled with deserted rebels,
and our men sre ordered to stop arresting pris
oners, because we can't take care of them.
Three times as many as w hold woald bay
been taken but for thisc ... r .,,-,'..: ,
There most bavs been over 4000 rebels a
bluff commanding osr position, who opened
fire on the Fourteenth Ohio, and th distance
wa little over 200 yards. -'
Their artillery was rapidly served, but aimed
about two feet too high; cutting off trees st that
distance above th beads of our boys. Some
of, their shell buret near our -ranks, doing
considerable damage- f Our advance, whioh
alone entered tbe cngagement,nambered hard-
It Is boiied tWtietL'McClellkn.'or 0i force
at Rowlesburg, may cut off tb retreat of the
remainder, and cure tb Tew baggage wagon
left. Tb rebel army was composed mainly of
Georgians and Eastern Vrrjriuiena. Colonel
Raauay, of tb -Georgia 'regiment, seeseed
General Oarnetl.mtoetr command. 'Tb lieor-
sianl had all been moved to Laurel Hill, direct
LATER.
GRAFTON, July 15.
Comins: throush ths field of battle of
iivar veaterdav. with Major Gordon, -who bad
charge ot tbe ewrpseei asa itooert o. war
nstt, ws learned tbat the rebel army bad left
the rernainder oi tbelr Uggac train ana artiL
lory at. a point about two miles . fraii Jit.
George. Word was instantly , sent back to
General Morris, aod . all is now probably ctp-
heading for Hardy county. It is hoped that
Gen. Hill, now. at .Oakland, may .be.abl tp to-
bere, awaiting orders from
AGATE.
8AToa lULi-Wbat has become of Jaok
Hale, that brats pbllsnthroplsV 'He bat done
all that lay in hlrrf to bring CB :vh -war, and
now he seems to fade Into th back-ground.
Come bnt, Jack! pay your' money, en fist, or do
something besides' lay Snd grant1 like'si lazy
Airioan nippopotamas. iv. tt . vtmeru.
t We lean frost oat exchanges tbat Jack ha
been lobby lot in ueju. L.egtsiatare, (or cer
tain corrupt , scheme, which he bat carried
throuch that bodv, and has mow returned with
bis Dockets fall, to"th United States Senate:
but as for enlisting, or paying, In support of ths
war, that is not bis i
styis. it
was enough for
him La haln vat
him. t Jielp. get np this "cotillon" without
danAngtothsmns'-i
:o nmttH.-MU-ttmuk Arts.
The Bill for the Collection of Duties
on Imports and for Other Purposes
—Mr. Pendleton.
f W hav Mcelyed House Bill Np.,16 which
bears the heading, "Introduced front ths Com
BltWe on Commero by Ut, Wsshburn, of
Halne-Vi It cemet t ut sudor the frank of ear
aieniDci io'sgion, mv jauuvauig at. tmn
dleton.i Upon th saargln of., jt Mr, Pendleton
writes ns the following note:
! "The bill ha ost pissed tne'iTdWe'. Tbey
rotated debate, refuted explanation", and pane
II Wluun one uvur wr wm pnntea, aaa CH-
fore anv body bad an opportunity o readinar it.
I appealed for a little time not id peak, but
lo read thetblll. . TitftmU tui grant it, mni i
ttted tgtxan tM tut." v i "
ftnm thm vntlnr anlrtcl a Mil 'hriV araa'nnt
through bo qulok after it was presented, that he
kad not neen aoie to read it, onr. patrioii aa
Unlon-lovin member t stlimisvSaed le-th
tnnln nreaa aa" a 'Dlnnloolst. : In' ths fiatne Of
God whavtmidi. vote for an Important bill when
they do not Know What tas tn IVCincimnH
ifitirsirtr, . .
Justice of the Peace.
i
; M. Iditox : rkiw aoioanoe a. V. Wis at
oandldatofor Jostle of ttPw at 'ti -aJJou i'
Montgomery tarnaalp", luguit S, ieeiisurjcl to tbs
Domooratlo nomlaartori, awl obllfo
1 1 111 " i . t " ? ltAiiriiitMBtnui'iJ
Wt AllVlfifjSEmiTSe
Tsl'O'V'A-L:
, t j C
W1Wfl ,JIJHEg:
: ! n.ii. ."- deasjBk 'liv f-HiwtK hot.
, I 4.ii;-M!i t.,l i .'v,i-,jr-, fc,7rn3rt.
Groceries,
t tL M:c JrrodUC, t-A e.iob:fnn
-i J.Tct ii-i , :1 .t vt bH.
ncii -VSas ci fofr v iPrOVlSlOIlS.
U LtB ,
r.:.,ato nut -v..
Foreign and Domestio Liquol
1 1'"-?- W ::i,,J:":t S' 1 '
it ; r JfUlLS, BtU. BIAVMT.' ltl .rrJ
swusfo v.l n-jreu; ri.-f .,( 1
'HAS BCUOVBD BIB STOKE FROM-K,w
O
i t
,NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
I ' t.i ! .I'tt'T. .rsiintcjn' ,?T.v1
!.".: "ii :.r,K '! Jc:' . f'TUITT.3 ,H'jlI (II
, Ifa ;i00, J3outh; Hightr
Tbe oliiUnd rtcanlly bcouple by .Wit- McDONAtD.
! Tie Ii In dailv raclDt of
-i l'l .';': ' . 1 j.----- '"1 ,.. 7 i .11, ".:?'-. ii.i'J
NEW': AND ; FRESH ' COOD9,
;'- t )..!(' traidibSWIUteU c-f :r.'l )t I..
Cbeap lor CasU or Conntrf Produce.
' ! '' " 1 ' 1 . . . . r lit 'to bi
JO Good Aellvered to City trad fMeJof chirg OI
JlyN . iy. , ' at i -.Tf n; u-nt;
A7M. II. RESTIEAUX,
I (SUCCB880R TO HcKEK he BESTISATIX)
j "; - i- i i-!. . . v'litslj ;rsi:i
m. . ' ''t
DIALER IK
GROCER IE 8. PR ODUCE,
e- ii w a a a w ; , ,
Foreign ; find Domestic Fruits,''.
! n ; i'.-.vi' ..i-i'-i i' .1 . i ,
FLOUR,' SALT, LIQUORS, ETC.
STORAGE & COMMISSION
Jlylt ' ' -l'l- -1 ' '
BAIN SON,
No. 29 South' High Street, Columbus,
1 11 NOW OFFKBINO .-,
iV. SOOO yards XiaTaung Drete Goods at S, value
' lsixeenu.
8500 yards TraTOling Sraes Ooods atlSX, value 90 ct.
BUO yards Knglleh Berairea at UK, valaa SS oanU. .
1000 yards Vranoh Orgaadiee at 12 X, value 90 cent.
200a yards Past Colored Lawne at 10, valaa 15 eenta. '
100 yards Poniard Dreee Bilks at 37jf, vain 50 cents. '
1500 vards Bonar Plain Black Bilk at a 1 00. value 1 85.
Bobe of Organdie Berage, and Ingliah Berage, at one-
naif their Talne.
I BAIN ac BON,
j - t ! i. 99 Booth High Street.
Elegant Lace Mantillas.
Pi j L
Na 29 South High 8t.,
HAVB Joit opened .an invote of very, large, and
handsom - ' i ' ' 1
, PUSHER, FRENCH, AND CHANTILLA
, LACE MANTILLAS AND P0INTE3.' '
WrDR .; French Laces". iob Siuwiik
Very Deep French Flouncing Lacea. .
Real Thread, French, Chantllla & Geneves
. , VEILS. v;.i
Valenciennei, Point de Gaze,1 Brussels
j and Thread laces and Collan,"
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS, '
' MALTESE LACE COLLARS & SETS,
LINEN COLLARS fc CUFFS, i (
j In new Shapes,
i PAPER COLLARS &, CUFFS,
. For traveling.
PRICKS X7NtJ8TjAlVL.Y LOW.
. Traveling Dress Goods.
MO.ZAMBIQTJB8, POPLIKB, BBIPHXRS'B CHEOKB,
i BILKS, POIL DE CHBVBBS, " ,.r.
' LAVELtAB, BB00HI VALBNOIAB, he. Sto.
Th best and moit (aihlonabl styles In tha city, ', '
lAT VKRY.MTV.PBICaia..".
. I ' BAIN fcBON, " '
j9t m-- ' : v r.,,..S9o'hHigh8tret. .
TJLKAOHED KHEETIHGB- AND
13 BHIBIINOS, all wldtha, of moat celebrated makes,
now offered la areateat variety ana at van low price.
T' . ' BAnt St BOH,
'sprlU .'''.r Ifo.WBoath High street i
SPRIKie CLOAKS AND BASQINKS I
KBW BTTLKo Main cfc Horn, Ho. Sooth
High atieet, bar j ait opened new etyke ef Ours Oof.
cntaa. Baaqauras aad Baeaosamade la the newaet and
moat atyliah manner. , AUo, Snperk flala
Ulmcli. alike, very heavy, designed, expreasly for
Mantilla and Baeqolnes. " '. laprilS -
Oantcn Mattinfs.
1.4, fi4, B-4, WHlta and Hael MM
t1 wMt Uhecaed elaoperlar quality. . Jforeal W
lUhsu iir.iTa2MiVsaiavi'
jgp,ECUVgMW.
IO RESTORE T HE SICK TO
HEALTH, Tbi blood mnat b pnriled, and all men-
kibe ar naeles which do tiet poesess the quality of
etimnlatiof Tb blMU.alSobarg IH lapttnie rn.tdjhe
boweli, BaaKsaaTB'a rius-peaeeis this, quality in a
high AegreeVand, shcrnld 4 In every fcmtir-7 They; sre
tqnaUy asefol fpr ehlldranacd.adulhi . adapted, tq'bp
tx, and are as innocent a bread, yet aotrvmscrm
aa a Mttiei. -A H'. ri -1 .Y.kUilf u.H
I ne nsn. rfacoa eyan, oi Bprmgviua, JM., wntea
teDr.Braadrth,TOdordtof May li. 18C1,,,
d yesr'ISTalaakie Tct)l Cairenal
Pllli In my family aibee Joid; they .havw always enrad,
Tea wuaa buwt meaictnn were Di do avail, JL have
neen ut meana et ay neinmii nm baadrad ef Sol-
an wonn, ana t. a eauanea may- nar reoairea t
mtunna per oeni. in Dieiaed nealtn, through their naa.
Tbey ar need in thi r(lto-fb BtHoen and Llrar Dla-
eaioa, lever and Am. and aU rtiMBatto Ma wHh the
moot nerfaat aoceeaa, i Ia fcVheyare the gtwat.ewB-4
anoe m inaaM, aa A. uasvyoar veneaanie lue may aa
loag spared to prepare exoaUeot a aiedteme for the
ie a( macw . i ..,-,, t:- . ,nif...,
. t. PleaaaaendeMtheloweat artae he Ikmq
ioM Vy Josm St QbeBt'VrVgrtetf'VAinnieuv. and by
an rvipecawie oeaicra in mvaKines." '-'.4 .
j norrATs jlu viLut. .,. ," U
In all caaaaof ouelm.w,ytpepeVILaea aadTrm
enaction a, pnaa, rBannnura, ( TeTcis aaa, agnes, obsa
Bat heid aehas, nl all general aaaaag "SiauU ef aealta
thee Fills hee fcrrarlabfr ' preves a ewtat ant tpeeSy
remedy. A single trial will toUcg th XjUkJt nit eybpd
th tetiittta'fifcft !ifjM)iifj'
pi.Mefal'i JHiejatz Bitten aUl-be found MaaUy ai
aotetow fa Ml ease of serveas SeMrity, Syspe'beal
ache, th stckneas rneident to female In dellcaU "health,
ana erery ioy er weetneee er tbe Higotlr brgant.
lov mla byja TTTini07I4t,35.lroway, Vr T. V.
anBlryaUI)ratBlt.!.a.'i0 ti-t sar2AkT t
iTte fcUeWnl Isitraoloni
letter frrlttfal UMr-BeV.' $.J. tfilrSi, 'fAr? eVtht
'Mrrepoult-Btreet BAptUt pharfh BxopkIyn,Jlp J,tta
tb "Joamaland Momonirmt.' n' " n ' -
volomet Id favor of that worM-reooVned rnMlMiW, at
HWeman advartlmeuj te yotir'eoluinnt otMas
Tf maaee, Bee-nime) Ht
cerereriiaa ward
In faveref a patent medfelB before In i er "life, knt-w
feel oeqelld toeay toyoerrMpnl hat thlaie rib bota
nog era raie it, awe a now-it to it
eunaw, it m eromoiTeneertue moit enMMirni
I tl'uii,
of yoar readers who bar babies can't de better then1 -1
taylntpappl." ecWilya I
Summer Arrangement.
Summer Arrangement. Little Miami & Columbus & Xenia
On
RAILROADS.
For CinoiaaatiJ Eatoa IndUnaioifiil
TnWnMtttrimaniaff
I I and but OrisvChng b Can betwae v I
Four Trains DUy ttom Oolambas.
b I ,Jaii ojlf--.5nw.iJ ilT -JwJit-l
ta5WTTflArvN.'Mrf'J eidT
f aCCOMUODATIOM at S a. m., itoppiaf at all sta
k.i.n nninmhm ui Ol&olnnall and Duton. ar-
rlviaa at OLooimMtl at lttOS a. ., an at Baytoa at
u.ius. m., coontoiiDi at UIJWU lur um....
.m v, SECOND TRAIN
11 No; IBSPJIBBSat UUa.m,,topptstJ''oi,
London, OtaarlMton, Oaduvllla, Aoala, evna t mr,,
(Vrln. lfaMM. Bart Anllaat. Horn St.. MbaaOD,
foitor'. lrsltDil and MUford, arrlrlot at OlDOlnoiU
tt(30p. mDiytontH.t5p. m., connwunr wiw ui.
Qnitaod MiaiailpDi luiiroaoror i-ooumin, r-. ""i
!. nlrs. St. I.nnrt. NrOrlci. eU.f at Dartoa
for Indluipolls, LaTaystte, Terra HmU, Chicago asd
all Wettern solntt.' '
i' Lie. .THIRD .TRAIN.. .k. . v
: 'MAIL atS.10 p- m., tBoptaf at alt'itatlons batvaen
Ooltnabna nd ixaala, ao4 at Bprla allay, uenrin,
Uorraw and bovalaa, tniYlog at umciaaau ai a. a.
' I -i tmm : :t WMlVAiW,, 0 , .M n't- J.;-
NlflHt EXPBBBB, Tla Saytaa. et '19 OS midnight,
ftopplot al London, Xanta, Dayton, MtSdlatawn aa
jUmllton, arming at Olnolnnati at 5.?5 a. m. at Day
ton at 9.55 a. aa. coonaaUot atfllnolnnaU wllb lu
Ohio aad HIMppl Ballraad lor LonlarUl, HtumtIIIo,
VMcennaa, Cairo, 8tv tool. Mempbla, .No Ortoaat,
and all point South and Santb-weatj alaa. at Daylan
for Indlantpolia, LafayotU, Crr iiauta, Qhtaaga.'aM.
: JTr" for further Information and Tbrqngh X
apply to B.T. DOHEETT, Ticket Agmt, Upton .
Oolumbui. ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' t '
Tlokati,
Vtpot,
I l-c-i
P. W. 8TEADIB.
arneral ticket Agent, Cincinnati. ,
-i o;(iH , jrI0.,w".DOHBRTT, s r
i"-iit' 'r.ai -n. ,: i-Ag Oolaaab,
rrtnr MT "rfO a.ejf; WOODWABDr- i
ir.,r; n-we BarlaaMdMil..fllnauinaM.
Oorrimbae,'JntyMil881.-''' " ' " 11
th.
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE
Steam Between Ireland and America
' NEW YORfe, BOSTON AND GALrVA Y.
'I 1 .Trtl-uU " ' i "i,'f I
I the following new and magnificent finttlui paddle-
tbeal Btaameaipaeoapoaa u awn una, ,,..! . u
ADRIATIC, .. 5,888 tool burthen, OapLI. Hadsv
J I " (formerly of U CoUta tin ) I'.;.", ',
BTBBSNIA, r 4,400 toniburthan, Oast. T. horn
COLUMBIA. 4.400 ' " " H. LalTOB.
ANOL1A.1 .'il 4,400 '...i" v.-' - Mwaouos.
PAOiriO, 8,600 l.bana. ..
f HINOB ALBBRI. (Screv J. mm-f r-jos.a.l H
On of abovn ahlpe Will laavv BTev York Boaten
altamately erary Taieasay lortaiaJii. m uaivay. r
nana tha soranunent maila, lonchlng at Bt. Johns,
kVr(-MI-i VI "t-''ITi'"l"'l rT""""
. t ha Sleamara bt this'ltn have been eonatneted wl
the matte! oar, and or tha saparrlatoaof the aorara-
mant, amviwatar-ugni aomparanaiua, n an oaaaasr
led for con fort, safety and spaa by any niaaa i r afloat.
They ai aoauuuaded by abls and ajXHrienced orhsera.
and avary aarln wllf be aiad to proau If tha comfort
. Aterpertmoed Bnrgean ailached to each ihlp,' 'a f
."i"Baia wr raaaava,. ., i :
rirt-cU N, If ,or3ottoa to Oalway or Lircrpool 100
Beeoaaclaa,r ; . oi it " , ; " .- , vs
firet-olaafc-f-. " , t -." i . to Bt John' .. , 3
TUrd-elaee, 41 " to Oalway or Llrrpool.
i ' or any town In Ireland, on a Hallway, - .- - au
thlrd-claMpajaengersar liberal It mpplled with fro-
visions of the best quality, rooked and terred by thtaor-
TantseriMOeoipany. ; - w.jj.uk i
Pirtlee wUblna to send for their friends from th eld
conntry can obtain ticketa from any town on a railway, la
Inland, or from the principal clttea of Bngland ant Boot-
laad, atveyyhnrrata. 1
' Puaanter for Mew York, arriviag by th Beaton
Bteamere, will be forwarded to Mew Xork free ef Shaig.
i arpaaaaKtMninMrtttfomMion.appnio .
' At the ofnee of th Company, on th wharf, foot of
oanalatraet, new ion. ..
, aprllWdto, ,4 r,t. , ...
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR ItlVIGORATOR
An Effeotlye, lafe and EoonomicaJ
FOR, RESTORING GRAY- HAIR ; - '
Tq lis original color withoat dyeing, and preventing,. t
. .,. uau irom uinucg gray. , ... ,
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
Aad coring It, When there 1 the taeat parSole ef vital!
i or reoaperauvo energy remaining .
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUF
' ' ' And illovtaaeotuaffBefioM of thegcalp.'
! FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparling to ll an nneqiW gloeeanabrilllaMy, makmi
It aoft and lilkv tn Its ' teitnre, and oaaiing it t ear
reailllr. - "'J- - ---...'.,
- the neat celebrity and toereaafnr demand for Oil on.
equaled preparation, oonrhne the propnetot that one
trial I only necmaary to senary a nmoermng pnnw or it
sopenoraoaiiuea over any ouer pieparauon in aae- ll
eieanaes ths bead land scalp from aandraa' and ether
antaneona dlaeaae. eaatlni th hair to stow laxnnantlv
giving It a rich, aoft, glomy and flenibie appearaaee, and
alto, where the heir 1 Uoeeatof an thmainf, it eriU gtv
strength and vigor to the roote and reatore pie growth to
baa Bart wnkh bav become bald, auaing )U) leld
IVBts OWTSa ImW Wt saemta
i There are handred of ladle and geallimen In New
Trh who hare had their hair raetored by the naa of thi
Inrigerator, when all ether preparations hare failed. L.
M. ha In hie poeeeeaton letters tnnomeiable teatlfying
to the above facta, from persona at the highest redaaota
bllldr.- at wiUeSeataaliy praveat the hair from to mini
aatU the lateet period of life; and In oases where.'lhe hair
aaa aireaay enangea uaaoior, me rue oi ne inTigoralot
will with oertainty restore It to It to Its original hue, giv
ing It a dark, gloety appearance. Aa a perfnm for th
lolletaad a uair auatoraav it at parueoawiy reoem
axaded, aarteg aa afrrseabia fraariao; and the gnat bv
eillUea it affoada la daemlna the hair, whioh. whan molat
with the Invigorates, ean ba draeeed In any leqaired
form o u topreaarv its plaot.whathar plalujorln onr let
henot the great demand for it by the ladlae aa a standard
toilet article which aatjnght to aa withoet,U the prto
pwemHwimwtiMiaMaoissavic r (-, j
I '-Only Twentj-riTt CenU 1 1-1
per bottle, to be bad t all reepeetabl Dragglst aad
i .. rw"raera ,.. .. , . ..
. L. MlUiatmaUeaU th attention of Parent -aad
Oaardlan u tha aaa of hltInVlgormtor,'ih caaat there
the children's hair incline to be weak. The aa of It
lays IB foandanen (oi aewraaaoel f Soar . a It re
moved stay bnynrtieB that may have kesam eenntetad
wkh the scalp, th rumeval of which I nemmarv both
for the health of lb child, and the fntan Appearance ef
ratiau. .1" , r . ,?,T"'f7''.'l.T1
- Citmoa. Hon genaln withoat th ntc-tunll LOtTO
au biias neins on tne outer wrapper: also, u, BUr
LIB'S BAIB, INTIOOBATORi N. T., ttown In tb
Wholaeal Depdf.tS Bey Vtreet, i
and told by all th
principal Uereaaata and BMggmtt ntotajeaD world
akeraAdlssotttapajohaaeM bT tt 1nt"(1?
k alio dei Ire to preesnt to th
'IW
mblloe
nw aid nrsoTxn
tnrsiA5TUrxcfm
LIQUID HAIR DYE,'
I a ' -i.-'i ;x -i
whioh, attar year of edactlfla expe runes Ung, X neve
bronght to perfection. ltdyesBmokorBrowntnitaaUf
wuhontlnjnry to th Balr or 8kln warranted. Ah bail
article oi the kind in emtance. ...
PRTCE. ONLY BO C1!NT8.
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BOOK AKI JOB
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MOST' if LABOR ATE MANNER,
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PAMPHL1TS, , '
LITTKB HI ADS,
LMAIi BLANKS,
...
DBAT BI01TPTI,
. 1ABIXI, CAMS,
..BNVILOPBS,
jBTrtfliACTjsa,;;
BUX BIABS,
NOTIS,
najtm,'-
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RAILROAD, INSURANCE,
f Ami every detarlptlon of '
VTfJt.1 t -'..,.
A.
.LETTER
-I IM ' .'U .
pbess PBiirmvo,
qbal to any litabllehment In th Brat, and npon
terms which Mil compare favorably with the
k'Vuixx.Tf v.:..?. : -
leading' Baarara Printing Hoatc.
Ilavinj; every.
Faoility
to aid
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in thi PBonccrow or
ELEGANT POSTERS
ASD
HIGHLY ILLUMINATED
SHOW.' CARDS,
I'-'
W offer onr servtees te all who may desir that dan
T.v.:.):T
, of work.
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W have eoaaeoted with onr f ttabllihmtnt a
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1 1 f.
BLANK BOOK BINDERY,
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"rom which v prodnc'th '
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X31s,xxls. , Work
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SUPER! RAUr BOAS BLAHK BOOXJ.
OUR
ESTABLISHMENT ;
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COMPLETE LV FACOITIES,
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j aoc'.i ijii.airt vas aoer,
V..; te .t':t'f'. in u-rt.i: i - '
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PamVE7I5-0KOANIZATTOlV lt
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In this Otty, and w may add,
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WE WILIi FAVORABLY COMPARE
tr !.sil Jl'il'.
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Prlatlas; lloaaa lm tka Vtt, t,
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RICHARD ITtlTIrTlaT!
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. 'di
Rl-TiiV-MADE CLOTiniiG,
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No. S03 WJ IMrtiH
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Semlaat Weekaeta, Basal Debility, Keireneaeae, Ia H ... t
TniHDw aimaanna ana impewaoy, reeeiung rrom
lulf-abaea, 4te, .By Beet, t, Oalterwelk jM.'Pt Bentrn
andereal,fa a plain eavsldpe," to an iddreai,po
paid, on receipt of two (tampit, by Br. OIIAS. j.6Vvfai
KLIItl, 177 Bowery, Bvf J(k. aat Offioe Box, Mo)
rWi . . marVl;tntdw
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