lurtrnxr a kilixb, ruwuber.' .
tiEO. W. JIANYItNNV, Editor.
8ATURDAY MORNING, JULY SO. 1861.
Democratic State Convention.
At iTmeetlng of the Democratic. Slate Ceo-
tral Committee held Id Columbui, on the 5th
day of Jaly, 1861, it was
RettUtd, Tbat It I expedient to bold a Demo
Oralis otet Convention tt Commons, 00
Wednesday, Augaat 71I1, 13G1
ii nominate a Democratio State Ticket, to be
aurmnrtad ml tha Oatober eleetion.' ' ".'
&svtW, farther, That all the electors of the
Stat of Ohio, wbo are In favor of perpetuating
ihe principle! npon which our Uuiun tu founii
ed, and are convinced that the present 8tate
and National Administrations are wholly in
competent to manage the government In its
present critical oondition. si well as all who are
ODooaed to the nroea extravagance and corrup
tioo now so alarminglv prevalent io public af
. fairs, bs earnestly Invited to unite with the
Damooricv in tbia hour of our country's pei II,
and tbns redeem the State, and place its ad
ministration in competent bands.
Remind, further, that the basis of rcpresen
tation iii said Convention be one delegate lor
evert 600 vote", and an additional delegate '
a traction of H&U ana upwarae, cats iur . ox
J. S. Smith, for Supreme Judge ut ibe October
ir.iinnin iNfif) .nd that it be recommended
that the counius elect their delegates on this
The Democracy of Ohio and all other oon-
s ervatlve Union men, who are willing to co-oper
ate with them on the above bisis, are requested
to meet in their respective counties at euoh time
as the local committees may designate! and ap
point delegates to the Democratio Convention
An tha 7th ct Anemt. to nominate a State
ticket to be supported at the October election
It ts preiumed that no lover of hi oooutrj
will require prompting at this time to induce
him to discharge his duty, aud therefore the
Committee is impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this call, sno
that an Imposing Convection will assemble in
Columbus at the time designated above, and
pnt In nomination a ticket of good and true
men, to be supported for the various State of
does on the Sd Tuesday in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
The Union and the Democracy.
The Democratic party of tins country has
beeo, and is a Union party. While embracing
within itself all the elements of true national
progress, It Is, by Instinct and from principle,
jscntlally conservative. This baa been abund
antly proved by the past political history of our
country; for in the days of peril and disaater,
when the stability of the Union was threatened
by foreign and domestic foe9, the Democratio
party hat been the bulwark cf the nation's safe
ty. To that grand old party, illustrated by the
deeds of a Jirrrr.BON, a Jackso, and other
patriotic leaders, is the country indebted for the
preservation of tbeUoion,aLd the maintenance
of the rights of the Slates.
The great object of the enemies of the Union,
as It was formed by the Constitution of '87, has
been, from.tbe reign of Federalism under John
Adams to the domlnancy of Republicanism
under Abmham Lihcuh, by dividing, to weak
en and demoralite the Democratio party. No
thing has stood eo directly in the way of the
toes of the Union and the enemies of State
Rights, or been so much dreaded by them as
the compact organization of the Democrary.
Tbe disunlonlsta, North and South, have always
felt the absolute necessity of breaking op this
orgauizition, in order to insure the accomplish
ment of their scheme- la this, they have bad
a common object and worked to a cemmon end.
This plan of dividicg and distracting the
Democracy, in order to prepare the way for tbe
final dismemberment of the Union, has been, at
different periods in our national history, put in
operation, and been partially. successful. Bat
tbe old national party has, hitherto, rallied in
its native strength and unity of purpose, and
saved tbe Union by maintaining tbe integrity of
the States. But the conspiracy for dividing the
Democracy, and by that means effecting a sep
aratloa of tbe States, if not their annihilation,
has of late assumed more gigantic proportions
and become more alarming than at any former
period In our national history. The secession
Uts succeeded in tbe last Presidential campaign
ia producing a division in the Democratic ranks,
and the dlsuoionists in the North carried tbe
election of a sectional candidate for the Presl
dency, npon a sectional platform, and both plaj-
Ins into each other's hands, have involved the
country In a civil war.
In the midst of tbe darkness end uncertainty
overhanging the future, there is a prospeot that
tbe same gallant party which won to many vie
I rlts In tbe past, thereby earing tbe Union,
may again nobly come to the rescue, and by
consolidating tbe tree friends of the Union,
North and South, eo mould and direct public
opinion to both sections, as to bring this fratrl
cldal war to a speedy conclusion, and restore
tbe old harmony and fraternity of feeling be
tween the citizens of the now belligerent States.
This wonld bams the cherished scheme alike ol
the rebel secessionists at the South and the
fanatical dlannlonists at. the North. Their
common objeot, therefore, is to prevent, at this
momentous juncture, the rallying and uniting
of tbe Democracy.
To this end, the Southern disunloniats have
inaugurated a "Reign of Terror" in their sec
tion, while their brother disonlonists in the
North, acting as their pliant tools, yet affecting
to hold them in abhorrence, are laboring inoes
easily, openly and in secret, to seduce Demo
crat! from their allegiance to the Union and to,
the party, by pretending that to criticise any of
the acts of the present Administration, and not
consent to amalgamate with tbe Republican
party, Is treason to the country. Out of sec
tlonalitts and disunionists, leading such dupes
as tbey can find, tbey would form what they
would christen a new Uulon party. Then, with
DO organized opposition of any account, they
ooold carry on a war for tbe extermination ot
slavery, Involve the country in foreign wars,
and end the great tragedy la the dissolution of
tbe Union, the destruction of the State govern
ments, the ruin of the country, and the establish
Bant fully of two ar three military despot-
ta. , '
Two Moat of our assortment of lawyer Brig,
adiers have touched bottom. Gen. Hill, of To
ledo, has shown himself Incapable of obeviog
a plain order Intelligently. And Gen. Hurl
bart, of Bslvldtre, Illinois, has finished bis ca
reer with his first proclamation. There are
eevsral more who thould 10 down ''like lead in
the mighty waters." Cm. Cemnivciul..
Tbis Gmmrfittl has the most summary man-
ner of disposing of Out-military officers. It
kills more of ear military men, and more Gov
ernors, than the rebels do. Wonder where
they bury their victims? The editor merely
dashes a senteoee or two with his quill, tod
down goes a victim. It Is absolutely dangerous
to hats such syW.i(T; military men as editors.
Democratic Nominee for Governor.
An esteemed friend calls our attention to the
faot that in our notice of those gentlemen who
had been named In connection with the nomine
tlon for Governor, we emitted Stanmv Mat
thiws, Esq. We thank our friend for calling
our attention o this omission; which"..! "nnin
tentlonal on our part, aud we cheerfully make
the correction. Col. Matthiws is no on duty
atCamp Chase. His worth, capacity and abil
ity for any publio. station will b conceded by all
who know him;-.:- a v"
Resolution of Thanks to Gen. McClellan.
The House of Representatives on the 15th
DiMad a raaolntion of thanks, unanimously to
Gan. McClillaw and' the men under his com
,.,,. rn. h iwlea of brilliant sod decisive
victories which they bare, by their skill and
hr.. .ohlaved over the rebels and traitors
in the army on tbe battle fields of Western Vir
ginia." ' V'-;;' ' '- -'' ;'
In 1855 this bitter Abolition agitator went on
a sooutlne expedition through the New fcog
land States, for the purpose of intensifying the
people of the North egainst the South, with the
premeditated design of producing the very state
of thines we now have.,. - . . :.'
In a speech somewhere "down in the btate 01
Maine." he said:
"There was really hoUnion now between the
Vnvlh .nrl Ann th. and ha believed no two na
tions upon the earth entertained feelings of
more bitter rancor toirard each other than moss
two seotioos of the Republic. The only salva
tion nt th Union.' therefore, was, to be
freed from all taint ol slavery. There was no
Union with the South. Let us have a Union,
or let us Sweep away this remnant wucu
called a Union. : I go for a Union where
men are equal, or.no Union at all." ,
This "bitter rancor toward eaoh other" was
produced by just such fellows as Wadc, and
tbey rejoiced that It was to.' ; In" their hearts
they rejoice at tbe war now going oil, believing
it will end in the abolition ot slavery and the
division of the Union.
Tn Baiois roa th Pusidikt and Cadi
nit. Tbe country will be made bappy by
knowing that the two barges for tbe President
and Cabinet, of wbicb we spoke a day or two
siuoe, are in a process of early solution.- The
white and tbe blue paint are being compounded
by an asoompliabed artist, and tbe upholsterer's
damask will be delicately and daintily adjusted.
We bespeak for tbs regatta favoring gales and
halcyon seas. Next to flag raising, when the
country is amid tbe Calamity of wr,; commend
us to state gondolas and oarsmen In livery
Cor. Tribune. - v
Tbe people of tbe country will no doubt bt re
joiced to know that the officials at .Washington
are enjoying themselves eo gloriously in state
gondolas snd oarsmen dressed In' livery. What
are we' coming' to? ' The'icountry bleeding at
every pore, and Lincoln and the Cabinet rowed
about by men in uviar! - - '
Small Bosmiss. The General Western
Aeent of tbe Associated Press. Geo. B Hicks,
of Cleveland, Ohio, has notified tbe Editors of
tbe etafesaiaa that the reports or tbe Associa
tion will not be delivered to them any longer.
Tbe reason assigned is. that the editor has abas
ed tbe Associated Press ia the colamns of that
paper. Magnanimous association! Splendid
effort! Wonder if they will survive this exhi
bition of littleness In this would-be-great man
Hicks? We venture the assertion that be is
totally unfitted for the place be occupies.
Columbui Quelle. 1 .' ' "
Is this not entirely too "outspoken"? This
Hicks may have power' to stop Uhgraph dis
patches, but there is 09 danger of bim other
wise. We are glad he has it nof4n bis power
to Injure the oatine of tbe uautte, in any
way, or be would do so.
HIT The notorious Abolitionist member of
Congress, Lovejoy, is actively engaged in get
ting Democratio Postmasters sod other Demo
cratic officials removed in bis district, which Is
the Third of Illinois. The account of these
removals might appropriately be named, "An
other Republican victory!" with some sueh sen
sation heading as "Gallant Exploit of an Abo
lition Commander Another .. Democratic
Stronghold Taken 'No more Party,' save for
the Republicans!" - "
LovejoT abould not be forgotten at the fierce
Abolitionist from Illinois, . who, in Congress,
took such an active part In organizing tbe "ir
repressible conflict" which precipitated the
country into civil war, but who takes no Inter-'
est In it it U will not result In the general abo
lition of slavery throughout tbe United States.
After having helped to get up the war, he has
carefully failed to trust his body In the ranks of
the army, to share its dangers, but continued
content to prowl around his political district and
olav ths office of executioner, whenever the
bead of an honest Democrat can be discovered
within the reach of. Montgomery Blair's guillo
tine. Cln. jirr.
Th County Central Committee of Masking'
urn county, have called a Mast Meeting of the
Union Democracy at Zanet vllle, 00 Eatuidat,
tba 3d of August, to appoint delegstes to the
State Convention. .,. . r
NoPaitt! "No partv! Forget party and
fight tbe battlee of tbe Union!" Such it the
theory of the Lincoln Republioant, but what is
their practice? Th Boston Putt illustrates it
in the following paragraph: 1
A little billet deux yesterday announced to
eight Inspectors and two aids In the Boston custom-house
ten able bodied men that tbs
country no loneer needed them, unless they In
oline to muskets and knapsacks.; . ' ., ; j
1 1 n 1
Markets for Produce.
The New York Timet, discussing th koottv
problem of tariff and revenue, saysi . -
"At tbe next session of Coosress, we hose to
set our present system uorougniy overhauled.
in times or peace, we can readily carry our ex
port up to S500.000.000. but not unless w on
import merchandise to an equal amounts This
we can never do under the present or proposed
tariff. Every portion of the country must be
equally favored. While we would protect man
ufacturers, wo would protect the farmer ot tbe
West, by securing to him a market which will
give value to his labor by taking its proceeds.
One State West oould feed all tbe manufactur
ers of tbe Eastern States."
Diath of tbk Hon. J. W. Jiwirr. The
Hon. Joshua W.Jiwitt, late Congressman from
Kentucky, departed tbia life at SbelbyviUe, Ky.,
on Saturday last, In tbe forty-ninth year of his
age. He was a brother of- H. J. Jswrrr of
Zanesvllle, President of the Central Ohio Rail
Road, and Thos. L. Jcwrrr, President of the
Steaubenville and Pittsburgh Rail Road-
CTThe Republicans of tbe United State
Senate held a Republican caucus, and nominated
a Republican for Clerk, and elected bim, but
the Democracy must not hold Conventions or
caucuses to nominate Drmoeritr.-Nop that
would be treasonable, unpatriotic! Get ont with
such nonsenses! . ad
The Union Democracy ( ClermoK eonoty
appoint their delegates to the Btate Convention
on ihe 27th of this month. , . -. -r-o
, , Tha Union Democrats ef Gallia county meet
at Oalllpolis, on Satdhda't, 'August' 3J, to ap
point delegates to the Btate Coaveation, and
also to appoint committee to collect oontriba-
tlonj t tha Dougiat Fond. "' ' :T V"'V
The Battle in Western Virginia.
W extraot the following from the special
correspondence of the Cincinnati pmmtrtitl,
It will be found lnterstibgt ;. T?..
THE DEAD ON THE FIELD OF BATTLE.
Th dead presented a Rbaatlv "spectacle.
aevev eooeelved anything half so hideous.- No
nower of expression is adequate to describe It
It was a oomplpt ponoentration of horror' slf.
It 1 said Out th features of thou who dl by
other causes, are usually relieved by a faint
smil that suffer log It rarely left Imprinted on
the countenance of a corpse but that tbe coun
tenance of tbos wbd are shot have impressed
npon tbera tbe traces or pain. Those wbicn 1
saw. exhibited nothing but the revolting char
aoters of exquisit agony, Tber was not th
faintest glimmer of a lingering smile, not tbe
sligntest possible tint or soicnesa or mildness,
not a lineament of beauty remaining, to relieve
the harsh, borrid, distorted, agonized faces of
tbe dead of Rich Mountain. '. The. bright sun,
elaooing through the' parting leaves, lent no
Kindly ray to soften toe- ngiy outlines; melan
choly bad no sad, qnlst shadow, to mlogle with
the bard, forbidden aspect of th dead faces on
which I gactd with perfect horror. Had there
been even tract of angry passion, vindictive
neat, revenge, death could not have stared so
horribly as it did, ont of those ghastly linea
ments j wt con id nave fell tbai there was still
something human left in those human faces but
mere outlines.' ,-.,, .- - -: .
Tb face of our own "dead were as fearfully
forbidding as those of thair dead enemies. ' It
was impossible to drive from my mind reflec
tions upon tbe terrible Intensity of grief which
tbose wboeee-tb forbidding countenance of
dead loved one on th field of battle, must ex.
perience. I Imagine it must exoeed all other
grief ior tbe dead -because every feature 1 so
distorted and uonaturalrso entirely devoid of
tbe toss ot expression wblon friends bave loved
in tbe living feature.' Some were lying prone
on tbe field as tbey-had fallen, with limbs
sprawling, great thick' plotchea of coagulated
blood near, their bodies, their garments saturat
ed with tbe ensanguined flow, and their gaping
face and atony eyes, staring fall at the broad,
brazen sky. - On who bad been shot down In
the woods, above the breastwork, lav stark up
on bis face, one arm thrown with a convulsive
struggle around the ' limb of a fallen tree.
Clotted blood which had flowed out of bis side,
wat near him in thick lumps. But the most
hideous scene was that of twenty-nine dead
rebel packed horribly together In atrehob
most ot mem Wltn tearful orlncea perforating
their beads, through wbiob tbe brain oozed in
sickening clots; others with mini bole full In
their breast: com with shattered limbs, and
other with lacerated and mangled flesh, with
nere ana mere a splintered Don exhibiting it
elf. . Our own precious desd. but few in num
ber, bad been mort tenderly gatbrd, and kind
com races naa decently composed their stiffen
we iwms. 1 lilted tb covering which conceal
ed their inanimate feature, but saw nothing to
remove Horn my mind to lndelibl impression
of unmitigated ugliness of dead faces of men
Aet in battle..! ..- -
One poor lellow of the 13th Indiana wat shot
in tbe left eye bv a grape shot. it perforated
th brain and dislodged and disorganised tb
whole inner structure from th cranium down
ward, leaving a monstrous cavity of uulmsgin
able horror. .Tb ball left the eyelid perfect,
entering directly under tbe nose where it join
toe lorenead, witnoul dlstlgaring the nose In
tbe leutft perlectly clean, but very singular
wound. ,' : t v (.
Our own dead occupy separate graves on the
battle-field tbey to gallantlv won. Tbe bodies
of our brave but misguided to emeu wer care
fully laid Ia a common grave, and ar now rest
ing quietly where but yesterday tbey fought so
wen. - ... .- -i t : 1
own and tb rebel wounded lav ttrown
together in blankets' on the floors of Hart's
bouse. Every available space was covered
ith their convulsive and- uulvering bodies.
Down under tbe porch there was another line ot
wounded. There was no difference in tb
treatment of the sufferers. The severely wound
ed of tbe enemy were attended to before the
slightly injured of our own army. Moat of them
suffered in silenoe, a fw slept soundly, bnt tome
moaned with intense agony. One poor fellow,
n Indlanlan, thot through the tide of the head,
who could even yet stand on his feet with assist
ance, suffered excruciating agony. It he sur
vives it will be almost miraculous. Now and
then a wounded rebel would stare sullenly at
our people, but the majority appeared grateful
ly surprised at toe Kindness witn wbicn they
were treated. Indeed, everything possible was
done to mitigate their sufferings. I shall not
attempt to depiot the ghastly pictures of borrid
wounds ana snudderlng forms of poor victims,
to whom it would have been merciful if tbev
oould have died, bnt wbo lay on tbe cold, cold
ground, quivering with sgooy, with no chance
to survive, and yet could not eke out a last suf
fering gasp. , ,
INDIANA VOLUNTEERS KILLED AND WOUNDED AT
THE BATTLE OF RICH MOUNTAIN.
Col. Benton furnished me with the following
list of tbe killed end wounded of the 8th Indi
ana Regiment, at tbe battle of Riob Mountain.
Killed Philander Wiaeheart. Co. B. Jo
seph Back, Co. G. - -
t Woondxd Co. A Franklin Stabeueh.
wounded in tbe groin. .
josepu runx, nesn wound in tbe calf of the
.. Wm. H. Rittler. flesh wound in shoulder.
Co. B Geo. W. Shane, severe wound In the
Dreast. . i -.! -
Henry L. Powell, flesh wound In ths ancle
Co. C Collier W. Reed, right leg broken
below tbe knee.
Andrew Wt Rldenour, flesh wound In the
right thigh.. s -.i.-. i
Asbury Kenwood, flesh wound in the brestt
John Walker, finger on left hand thot off.
Frederick Coppersmith, wounded in the right
wrm, ana umu wouoa. in toe necx. '
Co. E Park Btraban, wounded in the left
arm. - :
Samuel Williams, wounded in tb left tbltb
- Co. F William Lamb, wounded la th left
Co. G Beoj. Curtis, wounded In tb tbigh.
. Cor - H Lemuel Caalck, wounded in the
breast and arm. '
. Jaoob Sailors, wounded in the arm.
Jacob Berotb, slight wound tn tbe thigh.
Jess King, slight wound ia th tblgb.
Co, I M. M. . Steveason, woondtd ia the
right leg.-- -....r - . --. -.
; Jam Buchanan, slight flesh wound In the
Andrew Stulzoan, wound In tb left koee.
Co. JC Frank Hall, wounded in tha rirht
taign.. ... .
oamuel Devaagba. wounded in th left
tnlgb.. ... .. . m. - . . . . ,
KILLS 0 AND WOCNDKS Or TMK
- . aioiMirr.
Major Wilton of th Tenth Indiana wbo bv
th way, It mentioned as one wbo distinguished
himself by hi fgallant conduct In tb battle,
luroianee toe following net or casualties In tb
lento, vii: -
WoewDtn Lt. Col. t. M. Bryant, by con
cussion of a cannon ball. He is In a bad con
dition. ' ,
Major W. C. Wilson, shot In the calf of bis
leit leg, part of tbe bone being splintered off.
Major W., however, hat been constantly on
auty since tne trnttie. ,
, Fife MJor, Frank Pickard, very silently,
Co. A,Capt.Cbrls. Miller, dangerously. ,W.
Manburn, Chancy Thompson, Frank M.Bryant,
i nomas v.iruett ana noab vicK, badly, wax
Stoke, mottallv all from Lafavatta.
Co. C, Daniel London and Wm, Singleton,
Daaiyr ana nepoen yvesoo, engotiy all from
Clinton ennnt. .1 ! ' .
Co. D. from Ltfavette. In'd.I' Llnt'' inhn
Brown, James W. Given, Aaron Trelleges, Joo.
Cunnlagbam and Henry Rank, badly. Henv
Yonnv. tlrhtto i 1. '
Co. F, Clay eou'nty.'Lteut. Sannder mil T,
Co, H, Putnam county, Capt. Cookltn, In the
rigni arm; Henry mcum, oadiy. , ' ,
,.Co. I, Boone county, Wm. M. Remington an
Frank M. Parish; slightly.
Co. K, Lafayette and Wayne counties, eo.
w. uroosr, baoiy; Keiiiy weoat, siigtrtiy. -,
KrLLfp Sergeadt Jmc"A. Taggtrt, Co.
A. of Lafavett: Wm. Yocnm. of Clav count i
. li.eiiingtonartyette. ; v
KILLED AND WOUNDED IN THE THIRTEENTH INDIANA
;.CoL J. furoUhad the. following tfiL
oil litt or Killed ana wounded in U reg.
lmont ox Indiana volunteers: . (..
XkiistBLtO. vAJwon juiMr,,vvasiiiMtoa
Co. B, Corporal Jobn Powell, Peru, I Cor
poral John T Warner, Lagrange, I. ' ' J" i
Co. B. Wm. Ruffls, Howard county, Ia. L i
Co. H, Allen Thompson, Terr HaUt, IsJ
Co. G. Patrick Welch. Salem. Lvi
Co. C. Josenh Cook, of Franklin county, la,
WoONDtn Co. E. Charle Crumbo, New
Albany Cha.,Poff. Howard county t- DurWa
Atatners. Howard county; ' "
Co. H, Isaac Thornbruffj Brhlaeport; Jsmet
Ctrnagsm. IndlantBolis. I i ' ) i !
Ii , T ot. ' A- V .1-.
-vo. j, i nompson, saiem; juo. i wujub
new rrovidenoe-., - ;,-lr.3.rf
-'-Co. D. Eli Wr Coolev: Saott oo.. slightly .
Few of tbt above are dangerously wounded
One, whose nam I cannot learn, bad bis right
arm amputated at tba shoulder. ;
in 8th Regiment, 9; in tbe 10th,'3 in
the 13th, 7; total, 13. Wounded In the 8th
Regiment, S3; in the 10th. 25; in tbe 13th, 7;
total, 65; of whom 9 are mortally wounded.
Many of the above bave received alight wounds,
ana but lew will b disabled.; - l ' -
NUMBER ENGAGED AT RICH MOUNTAIN.
exaggraud bit atrength at the battle of Rich
Mountain. H left Roaring Run with 1800
man not-wirva thnn .10.00 of whom were h
the mUou altogether., and -only 81)0 at .'onel
time.T ' r i .; -' 'I'
ll is impossible to estimate the force of. the
enemy.) They differ widely in their own ttte
menta. Som say three hundred, other offloere
say four hundred to four hundred and fifty. , Col.
Pegram informed me that he bad "nve com
panles" in action. Some of their wounded, re
ported Immediately after tbey were captarfd
tnat tney Dad Ave hundred to nine nuoorea.
Our own officer tav that. they iad between
nine nunured ana one tnootsna, oat tneir oreast-
works and batteries canalized tbe forces. Sev
eral of their officers lofrm me that tbe most
terrible fire tbev had that day was the two vol
ley by battalion fired by tba 19th Ohio,' . On
ef thsm said," we supposed your regular were
at work, and that it was no us to fight against
tbem." 1 bis is good testimony for tbe umo
boys. .General Roseorans himself said tbsy
were tbe only regiment wbo staid where he or
dered them to stay, and moved according to bis
orders. But I digress. The prisoners will be
quartered here for the present. . A detachment,
guided by rebel Lieutenant, is out ia, tb
mountains now looking for one hundred and
twenty-six more of Pegram's command, who are
famishing in the mountains. They are ordered
by tbelr commander to surrender. We bave
now seven hundred prisoners, with one thou
sand stand of arms, chiefly United States
muskets changed from flint to percussion locks.
The wounded of both parties are being re
moved from Rich Mountain to this place
Colonel Pegram it quilt ill, laving been seri
ously hurt by being thrown from his horse in
Datue. -v n :(
Gen.Rosecrant'tbrigadtit here. Tbe town
It being converted into a great army store-bouse
To-morrow a guard wiii-bt tent .out with a
wagon train to open communication with- tbe
N. W. V. R. R., via Phllllppl. That route
will hereafter be the mode of army com muni
cation with civilisation. Webster will be tbe
railway depot for stores. Telegraphic commu
nication via Backbaonon. will be opened . to
Clarksburg and tbe rest of the world to-morrow
The New York Commission to Examine
into the Condition of the Men.
From a report made by Dr. Pitiks, assistant
to Dr. Alixamdkb Mott, of New York, and
published In th Tribune, w telect the1 follow
ing relative to the troops about .Washington:
The Commission found regiments seven or
eight miles from Washington supplied with
fresh meats three or four timet a week, and
fresh bread every day; While othert a mile and
a balf from Washington were atthe game time
almost starving for everything. . This wat owing
to tbe meffloiency or rascality of the quarter
masters. To illustrate how tbe men think of
tbe matter, the speech of a Major to Mr. Dors
beimer, a State officer appointed to see that all
these tallies are properly attended to, may be
given. Mr. Donheimer wa in the habit of
coming round, and asking, if "anything was
wanted," finishing up hi Inquiries briefly, and
departing, without leaving bis name of address,
which generally proved to bo the last of the
matter. The Major (belonging to the 17th
Regiment) in reply to this question, stepped
promptly forward and said, "Mr. Dorsheimer,
we nave oeen twinaiea in everyiaing irom new
York, and now, thank God, we are mustered
into the United States service. ' We do not
want anything from you, or from New York."
. Our Informant ia ooafidect that a large third
of the New York troops are comparatively de
moralized from bad treatment, a want of food,
and want of proper olothiog. Those who came
full of courage and zeal were now shame-faced
aud disgusted. Of thlt be is fully satisfied.
ur. Mott bad frequently oaiiea a meeting or su
tbe officers, having the Quartermaster present,
and instructed tbem as to their duty, telling
tbe respective officer for what tbey were re
sponsible in so far as it related to tbe work of
the commission. A great many captain wart
not before aware of certain items of duty thut
communicated, and of tbe redress to be sought
and found tn cases of negligent or culpable Inef-
aaency in departments alluded to.
Tbe Doctors round a great many of tbe army
Surgeon and Aeitant-3urgons completely in
competent end Inefficient, paying no attention
either they or their officer to tha cleanliness
cf the camos. tbe provision of sinks, etc. Tbev
lound som camp tbat bad been eight days es
tablished Where there was still to privy, tbt
men relieving tnemtuvee aaywnere, within a
few feet of their own tent. W ot only tbe sur
geons, but the captains and other officer, wer
to be held responsible in this case. About two-
thirds of the camps visited were, however, found
in perfect order, inspected by tbe proper officers.
and properly looked after by the surgeons at 4
o'clock dally, according to the regulations, A
large half of them were even neatly kept; the
street scrupulously swtpt clean; matters pre
senting tbe soldier's rough out-door life In a
more charming aspect.
Tb blanket served from tha btate of New
York were small in site, bad ia texture, and al
moat rotten, to tbat yon could poke your finger
through that. Tbey were not one third the
width tod ic of the army blanket. ' Tbe
aai sort of swindling wat apparent in tent,
blankets, elotbea, noe, etc. 1 bere wer many
men without shoes, or with only poor ones, and
their toe gaping out. This state of things bad
caused them to b shamefaced and dispirited.
A great many would cot ask for leave ot. absence
over tbelr own line for no other reason than
tbia. Tbey looked like convict hi th penlten
tiary, and worse than any bod -carrier with whom
on weald at. Tki waa trae With a third
at tbe Hew York troop. Aoy person could
it by taking th trouble to vhdt th camps,
aetag, or eoam, nrt sappuea iron neadqaar-
Mr vita tha rtqaialL portslasloa. Bat th
amp ware located nils apart, and tba public
sever went tanner uaa to vuu a law crack
regiment. , -
Many Colonels, it wa tbougbt, neglected
their regiment by "loafing" Io Waatuuguio,
sometime being away tor tow or five day
without returning to tee their men, while tbelr
abaence had nothing whatever to do with their
daty. ULaere -wer MtMoooa, evea to eseete
Thut torn rermottwT over-drilled. bUr
kept at bard work lor eight boera, well ate
aid not oevot to tnat tnnn.ni aaor tbs tore
or four boar a tUy. Oa a bet ay regiauatt
ware teen to drill for haw without owvosliig.
and then dismissed only five vt tea auIMa
not long euoogn to get a driak of wtr r u
which may would b called la tegimenUJ faisyd
for another hour or aa how end a t& Jo
of these men bad bea tonad almost ready tt
mutiayt but tbey wer very tOAm, a a iv
let of eourse, la the msncM eed aL
Some of tbe Colonel did act know lew to artii
al least they had beta told so or roaeg was
officer enl to assist it at, in the hmriug of
me commission. Bom of taa UHoaei a4
been eeen riding about on tiorttbaek. in V
Ing gow and slippers; othert war o th v
trary extreme, and wer Invariably appesriagla
th stiffeet uniform and cocked hat, Dover tree
putting on fatigt. r a.... v ,i --, i
. .The punithmenta resorted to wer very seri
ous. A bole wa out In tba bottom of a beef
barrel,' and thlt uncompromising garment was
potovef ea unluoky offender ia sooha manner
that only bit head wa exposed. Small squads
augni ot teen paraded about la mis way, snak
ing their heada at flies, i Other ware drilled
With bug logs of wood for musket; a couple
of sentinels with bayonet behind to force obo-
dleace to order. Other wer made to sun
lik a atatue on the top of a beef-barret for
three or four hours.. ' Othert were bucked and
f tgf td, ate j In mott ease of this tort a ttvtra
punishment bad been deserved. There was con
siderable fun around th camps. In. one regi
ment a hugs pig was gagged and put In the
guard-house by tb boy, th offense being th
making noise about th nvenjle.yTb Zou
aves dealt mora energetically with a similar of
fender by bayobeting him, and banding him pvej,
- eeog. - un a learrui munaer suower e
third of the 38th Regiment turned out to take a
shower-bath, going through tb double Quick
and varioiist gymfcalilct, playing leap-frog and
other flip-flaps, standing on tbelr beads, etc
i Some of me German regimenta' were perfect
model.. Tbe men erected arbor . before tbelr
tent. ; Tbe colonel andjoffioer had arbor ter
Uloly twenty fiv feet square, and 'elghteeibr
iwcuiy ieet uigo,oi evergreens, iwniy in Beau
tiful shapes, ventilated with Gothic .windows.
They were all thus in possession, of a delight
folly shaded enclosure, their tents ,.n, tbe rear.'
were always cool and comfortable, land took
tbelr meal pleasantly. .The German are gen
erally pretty well dressed and taken care, of.
Blanker' regiment n. particular, was fine.
They had good bands'of .miisip, slngiog aud
glee olubs, aud were bappy. . In Ope. case. .they
built a bug temporary oven Id a clay,. bank,
and were no dally, bakin; their, own bread,
la this way securing a great saving to the rcg-iment-.''1
From their extra rations eaoh company
saved from 860 to $70 per month. ; These .ex
tra amounts saved were used In purchasing la:
gerbeer, milk, tobacco, Ireah potatoes,1 greens',
string beans, boot bltcking,' soap, eto. Many
of tbem had procured Jsrgi coffee-roaster, a
big at a barrel, by means of which they made
delightful coffee. It Wat 'common to see them
bartering barrels Of pork, bags of coffee, bags
pf tagar, ste, wbloh bad been saved, for artl-
olea which suited tbelr German appetite bet
ter. Oa tb other hand, there are some regi
ments among whom It bad bsen openly and un
hesitatingly threatened, that their Quarter
master, or some outer obnoxious oocer-, tnouid
be shot oa th first occasion of an engagement.
Some of . these were- country regiments, and
made up of as good stuff as ever 'Went into an
army a- , i.;;; - i vc- ;'
' - " -''
Don't Want to Fight Us.
Wa had a pleasant conversation yesterday
with a gentleman oonneoted with the army in
Western Virginia, who told us tbat tnose people
In arms tbers did not really want to fight our
voop, tbai tay bad nothing against us to stim
ulate them to fight and that tbey preferred w
should be friend rather than enamlea. ' Tbat
be gathered from tbe people on the farm with
whom h conversed, and with the prisoner tak-
n by our troop. It it painful thai necessity or
circumstances should compel such a people to
be pot in a position to lose their own live, or
tak tbost of othert. Cin. Euquirer.
Mr.'Brecklnridee vesterdav In hit tDeech DOS-,
itlvely denied having telegraphed to Jeff. Davis
that Congreet would not be allowed to assemble
od tb 4'h of July, or that Kentucky would
furnish 7,000 men to fight against th National
Government. if, jr., mount, . , ..
FoaiTioH or rut Bwciadino Viisns.-We
learn at tbe Navy Pepsrtmeut tbat the Atlantlo
blocading squadron, Commodore Strlogbam,
consists of twenty-two vessel, three of which
the Iroquois, Dale, and Savannah ar in pur
suit of tbe pirate Jeff. Davis. The Minnesota,
the flag ship, 1 the only vessel now .at Hamp
ton Koadsi the Montlcello blockade James
Riven the Dawni York River, and tbe Mount
Vernon, the Rappahannock River. Two ves
sels attend to Chesapeake Bay; four haunt the
coast of North Carolina; tbe Wabash aud four
other vessel blocked Charleston and Sevan
nab, and ona vessel shut up Fernandlna. . The
Harriet Lane I repairing, and the Seminole
na not yet reported. 'mount wr. '
i Smut Grow Galuaha A. Grow. Sneaker
of tbe House of Representatives, is a native of
Asoiera, snagraauatea at Amherst College in
iota. ' lie nas been in congress since leou.
axenangt. J . r ,
' Amherst College wat not instituted at that
time, and Mr. Galosha A. Gaow was not born
for. about fonr years after that.' That must be
a telegraphic dispatch ' '
CT Chailis Fsancis Adams, our new Min
ister to England, (s taid to have gone to Court
in a dark blue coat, tba collar, cuffs .and flaps
embroidered with gold; white small .clothes,
white silk stockings, low shoes, and to have
carried a sword. . '
"Stimulating Okooint." Such is tho title
of a brilliantly compounded preparation (orig
inating with tbe famous Dr. Belllogham, of Lon
don) for Improving the growth, and beautifying
th condition of the human hair. We learn that
Messrs. Hersoe L. Hegeman fc Co-t .of. New
York, hava obtained the ebtire agency for the
American continent and we therefore lnrlte at'
teolion to their "Stimulating" announcement in
Holloway's Pills and Ointment—
ine days or "brillant operations" are no
more. Ths discovery of Holloway's Ointment
dispenied with the neoetslty of th knif,
wblcb frequently endangered tb life of tb pa
tieot. thousands or lemalea bave been cured
of cancer in the breast by the medicating ac
tion ol tbe Ointment, and tbelr lives spared to
thir families. ' The ealve follow the oanoer in
It tortuous winding, and Imperceptibly, but
thoroughly and painlessly, eradicate it from
tb system. Tbe Pills cleanse snd purify the
blood. Sold by all Druggists at 25a., C3c, and
$) per box or pot. ... ; i
TIIE aCOTUII THISTLE.
When tb stealthily 'approaching Dan stepped upon
the thistle, he cried ont with ptln, and the Scottish
camp was saved. let all who hava bees lojured by
poisonous compoaads of talssatae live tb alarm, and
SV Its aMoamnity. PTlt's DlTTlTIO BAtUtATUS to
pun and safe. Bepol,f3tf WMhlnjtpn street, New
Tork. . j i j .. i ' '. .'.
TO KJTOBE ini BICKttO
HEALTH, Tbe blood Dost he purified, and all med
icines ar bm1 which do not poetess th quality ot
silaulatui the blood to discharge Its lmporltlti Into tb
bowels. BaiHHiTi's Pius possess this euallty la a
hl(b deirs,ae4 sboald bs In every family.' They art
equally uMfol (or chlldrra sod adult adapUd to both
suss, a4 aat a ianoesnt as brtad, yst or itrmmrt
as a assieun.' ' - .''
Tb Hon. Jseob Bsytrs, of flpringrllle, Isd.', wrlUi
to9r.Braadrsdi,anerdaUof Ms 11, 1861.
;I have wd year limluahle VefSUfcle Unlveml
Pills la mj faally sine 136; tbey nv alwtys Nnd,
w vhaa older medloifiM ware of avail. I fern
beta the auaus of ny noichbois uslof hnadftds of dol
lar worth, u4 I am MiJiflcd the "bar raoaivad a
tbaMd per teat, io tlene health, (hrra(h itwlr om
Tber are aw Io tbiarexlva far Billows and Lifer Die
rT" sa Asm, eud all rheaueile Caws with the
I "wt, taey are tbe treat nil
,adl tvaatvoar venerable nrma bt
I rpay sa eietlea a aeoita (tr tb
. . .-...- ...,. :
rkut and t4 UaM irtat by ta tnm,"
by k. Coot. rn1fl Colombo,, sod bv
ailre.iMi.eaiieiHita BMiteUet. x-
U t mm ef eetOreaaai, tjtspepsla, blllloos and ivl
aette, aftta, ttiiaisil . fevan aa atnea, earn
ate bat eefass, aa all enwial aeranretnetitrof health
mis ban mvarlsbly proved certain sad rce
a(l trial WIU plae tb Ittt rtUa bane
U ra ef (Maxell lloa la Oieeetfrnatloa of evsryti.
ssa. ti ' ft . !t " l . .t -. ' 1 1.
Vs. tMUtt ftetatt Bitters Will bs foand equally ef
tnMm le ailewM ef aerroos OeltUty, ijrtpeptla, bead
, 0 aVkaeai tottdeat to tuaalea ladttlcate health,
vry tal of weeks tea ef th dlrssUv errsas.
atlas, ,,W.. MOV MI, 33Ji Breadway,. T.
( by all tni&M. j g y siaye-naiwlf :
Th tbllowlojS U aa extract frpm a
lettrvrittay UMttrv.' J. 0. ilolmsJ 'paster' ot ths
nerreaofnt Sueet Baptlet Chan,' Broolfljo,
lb 'Jonrnsl aad KaaMngsr," Cluclnaail, , and ipmkt
roltoaet ia (avoi of tbat vorM-reaowned Bedlolae, Mm,
If nwioWi Soemwa BraiTT roa CHaram Tmnmei 1
"Wssessa advertlmneot In your, eoloauii of If as
trmtow's Sootbim Braor. ' Noirws nevtr Mid a word
Io favor of aeataat aiedlolne before la osr ur. tmt we
(eel eonpellee ia ear to yoorieedets that this Itne hum
Due wt Ti Tie rr, j biow r to m ata ri
oluks. . It if probably eoeef the mott mreeMfal aiedl
doeeef thtdty. beoaaas U i aa ef Uia bstU And thos
oryasrrtederswbehav bsbtofOM'tde better than
tsy taa Supply." ao7.-lydet
Justice of the Peace.
HbJ? T0:-Plsas snnounc tht atm at Jaoos
saOHuqirrrim u a esnaioaw ior sivi .
ttliseenlnt election In MontaMMrr tpHIii Aa(
S, 1861, autyeet to tb dteiilon o( th Dmoun nornln-
- J. HOST OF BKMO0BA1B.
Ma. snsoano , W. v7asson as
oandldattforJuitto -Wine rsae. at tbt sleetlon In
Uontgomery towtuhlhuitut , 1801, said sot tP-tt
fionoerajilo nomination,, and oblige
IT0 BtATVWAil! ( (II "HA jO i t 'C 'i'
Tlsas annoaaou me as a candidate for r election
th offle ot J attics of tbs 7teo.fif Montgomery town
ship at an eitetloa to bs kU Aafatte, 1861. . 1 '
Justice of the Peace. WM. L. HEYL.
Xltil vt wt-al.' i-M ' ,,v ' . ' ,.
Produce,:.:;. .,., .......
' " Foreign and Domestic! Liquors,
y: Fruits,-eto. etcpwA. i
; ' ,, ii (kb1rg!jriii fMfijt laoii :"
NO. Si, N08.TH HIGH STREET,
No." 106, :South ' High Street, '
The old stand rcon(iy occupUd hy,WM. JKoCONiC
He It In dally receipt of . .
-v.: . ' .... .- ;.. '
NEW, AND FRESH COODS,
t , ,. Which bt will sell
Cheap lor Casli or Conntry Produce.
JU' floods delivered to OUt trad freelof charge.cQI
;J"18,. .:- .,.. . ,;
, 1 corner Spring water St., ,
W?SB. vPOTTS -r & CO.,
.ad Manafaotortrs of Brass aad Oompotlttoa Osstlni
i . , ainlsiwa niaas won i au Kttonpuooe. .
Electro Plating. and ! Gilding!!
I """ STENCIL CUTTING, &C.
7M. H. RESTIEAUX,
! (BCOCSSSOBTO UoESS i ASBTIIAUZ) -
No. 106, South ' High " Street
i OoXjXJIXZSTJS;' ;. :
i , .. ....MAUI V
: Toreign and Domestio IVuits,
FLOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, ETC
STORAGE fit COMMISSION.
.BAIN & SON.
Ho. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
A It NOW OFFERING
XV 2000 e.rds Traveler Brets Goods at 8X, value
SJO0 yards Travtllor Drsn Goods at JStf, va'ns SOcts,
xuuu jams tof inn Derate at ih, vau etsu.
1000 yards treaoh Oraadlos at UK, value SO etnta.
SOOo rards fast Oolored Lawn at 10, raise IS oenta. -1000
tarda fonlard DrM Billet tt 37. value 0 oentt.
1500 yards Super Plain Black 811k at 1 0O, valoe 1 25.
Robes of Orgendio Bang, and Boliah Bsrage, at one-
nan vutir vaiue. , ,, , , r
- i ' BAIN k BON, . .
Jt22 . . .i . SO Booth Ulh Street.
Elegant Lace Mantillas.
JBjSLXN eto SON,
N"o. 29 South High St.,
Hava just opsned an Invoice of very larg an
Rusher; French;' and. chantill a
i ! lace mantillas and pointes.
TVide French Laces fob . Shawls.
Vry Deep French Flouncing Laos. 'i
Real Thread, French, Chantllla Gtnaveae
Valenciennei, Point do Gaze, Brusgals
: and zmeaa Laoei and Collars,
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS,
MALTESE LACE COLLARS & SETS,
- 1 LINEN, COLLARS CUFFS, , : f
o , J Iq ne Shapes,
V PAPER .'COLLARS & CUFFS,, !
' ' - ' For traveling,
PRICES TJNTJSTTAIY LOW.
Traveling Dress Goods.
MOZAMBIQITIs', POPLINS, BBSPHZBD'g OHICKS,
BILKS, POIL SB OHIVRBS. ,
LATELtAS, SftOOHl VAUMOIAfl, aie. 'o.
Th best and most (athlonablt styles In th stty, .,
AT VERY IXTW. PRICKS. '
B4IN St SON, "
1 SO South Blfh Street.
" ' '" fi -it
rifom the Ntw V ors Obeervar.l '-"'t'-
As all liartlftt atniifuhirlM Inrin V.aVlh. . .L
- - --n - n wivtuun mvuv
lite NBil Mr. Hnmauoaiita on auh nuhiuuM
and an a so eompelled to make returns to him, nnder
oath, aa to thtaumbsr sold, his books lire soonest atata-
-r."". " ., "';'"." tounw wt nav ootaiDoa m
fcHowlni statutlos. Of tht macblstt mad la tb year
IBM, there were sold, .
7 Whler Wilson......... .81, a ,
I. at. Slnier Oo 10,M
" flrevar fc BUer...,. ...JOJWtt.t i, :
Showing th ttieeaf Wheeler fc WUkd to k donNe
laoaa at any ether Conpny,M i vi. - m. .: .
Awarded tht highest eretame- at ths'
' f i United States fairs at JMSjlotf and lfl0 , .? . -
. l ' alsertto - .v.-'-'k ;-
ObtoBtalt tAjs of 1M9 and 18M. - -v
asdatseartyall t. County funis Uientaei.
Ourprieea,at the laet radtetM, are aa is as any
oe tUcA machine now told- aod aat a titat bigber tban
ths Interior two (Areud aioea f4 wMsMn, now
foretdnooa themarkaer ' ' " 1 -
Tba WUBSLKM i WILSON MAOBIII wakes th
Leo Stiob theoalranewhtohamnot eeiwveltd. It
Auca oa Botb BiDtaof to (oeaa, loevuc no rVat er
iitaiUt andtr.e4de -. . ' ' 'i '
M wMcAtoe tcarraatd-l tm, md inttrucHon,
ttvea ia tbelr ase, free or enana. i -r
. ,H. CJtr,al High .. -Colombo!, 0.
i'i-..-wi 1 WM. BUMMaHm CO.,
eeeS-Swd3m4w6sai Pike's Opera Hoaee. OlneinnaeV
: at' . Gfintoa Matiingn, v a,
14? .4';g-i; tirWa .ai4 Hl in
I ,' . .. jiiiii..,.jn SAIN i SON.
faMJ'' ' ' .Na-WaoathHlilllt)'
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia RAILROADS.
f or Clnoinnati, Dayton ft IndianapolUl
Through to lndlanaooli witaoa Change of Cars
and but One Change of Cars between t
Mj i I t;ColuiabuB and St. LouU. J lV
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
jj, j FIRST TRAIN
ACCOMMODATION at S a. m.. stopping at allat-
ilons between Oblumbus and Olnolnnati aod Viylaa, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 1005 a. m.,and at Dayton at
8 10 a.m., oonaeoUni at Dayton, for Indianapolis aid
8ECOND TRAIN. . "
1 No. V1XPRE3S at 11.40 a.m. .stopping st JtfTenon ,
London, Okarteeton, Oedarvllle, Xenia, Spring Valley,
Oorwia, I reeport, fort Ancient. Morrow St., Lebanon,
f otter's, Loreland and Mllford, arriving at Olnolnnati
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton at 9.45 p. m.,oooneotln( with the
Ohio and Mlnlttlppl Ballroadfor Louisville, Ky., Vin
otouea. Oalro, St. Lome, Mew Orleans, eto.t at Dayton
Ipr Iodltntpolle, Laryette, Terra Haute, Cbiesgo and
all Westtra polntt. .. i .
' ! ; " THIRD, TRAIN.
MAIL at 810 p. m.,itobplDgat all stttions betusen
Oolumbos and Xenia, and at Spring V alley, Oorwia,
Morrow and Lovelaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 8 a. a
. ,.. FOURTH TRAIN. - .
NIQDT EXPRESS, vis Dtyton, at IS W midnight,
stopping at London, Xenia, Dtyton, Mludletowa and
Hamilton, arriving at Olnolnnati at i.U a. m.; at Day
ton at 8. Me. m. oonneotlng at Cincinnati with tit
Ohto and Mlnlttlppl Railroad lor Lonlivllle, Brantvllle,
Vlnoennes, Cairo, Bt. Louli. Memphli, Ntw Orltaaa,
and all polntt South and South-weat; alio, at Dayton
for ladltnapolls, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago, etc.
JCy for further Infortiition and Through Tlckttt,
iptily to M. L. DOHEltir, l'loltet Agent, Union Depot,
, : ... ; ...'. ' P. W. 8TBADER,
Oentral llcktt Agtnt, Olnolnnati. "
'-' ' " - JN0. W.DOHKBTT,
rpT-rj 'm -f Agant, Oolumbna, '
" . - ' Suptrlnttndent, Olnolnnati.
Columbui, Jaly 14, 1801.
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE,
-- ' 1 I... .. ,t.-
Steam Between Ireland aod America.
NEW YORK, BQ3TON AND QALWAY '.
The following new and magnificent flnt-clait paddlt
wbeel Steamthlpt oompves tbt above lion . , . .
ADBIAUO, 8,888 torn borthtn, Otpt, J. AUuar
' (Torawrly of tht Oolllns LIos.)
HIBERNIA, 4,400 tons burthen. Capt. r7. Paowsx.
COLUMBIA, t 4CO . " . h. L x; Tea.
ANOLIA. 4,400 - hratnifOM.
PAOIH0, 8,00 ... i gBIlB,
P1UN0K ALBERT. (Screw.) '
: ., . f ... .3,300." !... J.WAtia.i
6nt of tht above ships will leave Ntw Tork or Boston
alternately every Tueadty fortnight, for Oalway, car
nine the government malls, touching at St. Johns,
The Steamers of this lint have been conitrnoted with
iht greatest care, nnder tht luptrvialon of tht govern
ment, hare water-tight eompirtmtnti, end are unexcel
led toroemfort, atfety and speed by aoy steatosis afloat.
Tbty art oommandtd by able and experienced omoeri,
and every exertion will be mad to promote tht oomfort
t An;experltnoed Surgeon attached to each ship."
- KATES OF PASSAGE. - -Flrst-cltis
N. Y. oi Boston to Oalway or Liverpool I loo
Second-clan, ' " 7j
Jlrst-olassr t ' " " I to 8 1 John's 3i
Xaird-olatt, " ' " to Oalway or Liverpool.
or any town In Ireland, on a Railway, - - - SU
Thlrd-olatt pasaengers are liberal ly aupplled with pro
visions of the best quality, ouoked and served by tbt ser
vants of tbt Company.
-RETURN TICKET!. r
' Parties wtihing to tend for intlr friends from ths old
Country can obtain tickets from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from the principal cities of England snd Scot
land, at very low rates. .
Fatttngen for Mew Tork, arriving by tht Boaton
Steamers, will bt forwarded to Mow York fret of chargt.
' for paatage-er furthtr information, apnly to
j . Wat. H. WI0EHAH,
At tbt office of tht Company, on tht wharf, feet of
Canal street. New York.
, HOWL AND fc ASPINWALL, Agents.
: PROF. U. MILLER'S
An Effective, Safe, and Zoo'nomleal
rOft RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To its original color without dytlng, and pravtntisg
uair irom turning gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And oaring It, when there Is tht least partiolt of vltall -
or Ronperauvt energy remaining.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUV
I And alleutaneoaaaffecuont cr th Scalp.' ,
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparting to It an nneqaled stoat and brilliancy, maklnt
It soft and silky In Its texture, and causing It to cur
Th great celebrity and increaelni demand for this na-
qualed preparation, oonvtneet the proprietor that ont
trial tt only necessary to aatbfy a diacernlng public of Its
toptriorqualltlea over any other preparation in tat.. It
Cleanses the head and scalp from dandruff and other
entaneous diseases, canting ths hair to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rich, soft, glotay and flexible appearanoe, and
also, where the hair U loottning and thinning, It will grra
ttrength and vigor to the roots and restore iht growth to i
note paru wmcn nave Become nam, canting it to yield a
reeh covering of bair.
Then art hnndredi of ladlet and eentleman In Haw
York wbo have bad ihelr hair restored by the nte of thlt
Invigorator, when all other preparation! have failed. L. '
M. hat in bis potteetlon letlera innamtrablt tetttfylng
to tht above facts, from peraoni of the hltbaat ndtMti. -
bility. It will ollectually prevent tbe hair from turning -
until tht latest period o( ii(t and inoatet where'the hair -hah
already changed ltsoolor, the est of tht Invigorator 1
will with certainty restore lt to It to its original hat, gl v -
At a periumt ior in -It
ptrticultrlr reoosa- :
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; and the great fa-
tiiltlet it affords in d retting tht hair, which, when moiat
with tht Invlirorator.-can bt d retted In tnv required
form to as to pretarvt Its place, whether plalnor In curia;
henot the great demand for It by the ladlet at a ttandard
toilet artlole which none ought to be without,! tht price
placet lt within tb reach of all, being - - '
Only Twenty-Rve Cents
per bottle, to be bad at all respeotablt Druggisbi and
L. MILLIB wonld call ths attention of Parenta anil
Ouardians to the oat ot hit Invigorator, In xaitt when 'j
tht ehlldrea't htlrlnclfnet to bt weak. Tht net of it
laya tht foundation for a aqodhtad of hair, aa It re
moves any impurities tbat may have become oonneoted
with tbe scalp, tht removal of wkloh la neooteary both
for the health of the child, and tht future ppaaranot of
its Hair. . v. ........
Oitmo. None ten aint without tht fao-slmlle LOOT 8
MILLKK being on tbe outer wrapper:, alto, L. MIL
LEU'S UAItt INVIQOBATOU, M. Y., blown In tbt
glaes. ' ".'' ' - '
Wboletelt Depot, M Dey strtat, and sold by all tht J
prlteipal Merchants and Druggists throughout tb world , A
Liberal dlKount to purchaser! by tbt quantity. , x 1
I alto dttire to preeeut to the American PubUt my "i' '
ITKW ADD m?0VZD t LTTSTADTAHEOUa
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
which, after years of setentifle experimenting, I have
brought to perfection, lt dyts Black or Brown Instantly
wtthoutlnjury to tht Hair or Skin; warranted tbt btit
articlt of Iht kind In tiltunc.
PRICE, ONLY 0 CENTS.
Depot,' 66. Dey Sti;' New. York; -yj
otm-dltwly.' j., - '.-.r.M.-.i -:' t -l -?,
ExmAonomAny bargains j
waBaa f f ;tJ -1 I ' t'
.1 t .1,"
a ! 10. S9 SOUTH B20B BIBKI, .. o..;
.... i 1
A.BJB3 . ITO'W: 'OrFHBlWP.t,,
1,000 yards Saotr Plain Black Silks al tt OOTSto
1 BS per yard. , J J , T; . M
StSOOvard Ttettltig Dree and Mantle ; at 3:
H If cents Value 20 cents per yard. . ,
8,000 yard Whit irllllantes at it ttiA &
value to teats par yard. :::'t .7I "T.'.'C
StOCO yards Fin asdDomtttto Olngbams greatly aa-
der value. ...1 j . :.! If I ,.
iAroe and desirable lots op 'n
CHAUM, F0C1ABD IILW,
I E50LIBS 8ASSaB,tAmiAS,
1 LAWKf, OAU00I3, F0PHH8, '.'
I AND ALLTOTHERrirT".
New saxd mehionabla Urmmm. Good
th moatuetlrable styles and at very lotert prlcer
I ,T3sa;.a.t ii i J s .til
J XJ 1 1 Xa X iaOL O I r i .
all materials mad la tht mott sl'yibh aunntV afuir "
the latest Parts fashlonsjths most lfaat ff if fjd'
PT ataHlrttrett j
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