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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 23, 1861, Image 2

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)t (91)X0 Statesman
isircnrr inma, rtiuhn. .,
OOLUMBUB. Q1?.!-.
TUESDAY MORNING." JULT 53, 1861.
Sad News from Our Army.
ir-hi will fin! the U test fro
to
army la its appropriate plaet loourooloM.j
and the sad rtf erse W Manatsas
jDDCtton.wUfc the retrteA MdribU ilb
that followed. ere there given tomtwhat In
Jti.il. We bevt no heart to write upon tbe
.object, aud rl at
riven elsewhere. .
Il it to be observed tbat we mult not expect
to go through tbls irvlng ordeal witttout revere
., thrfora. Wever efflietlog tbt news
no one ibould despond. Tbe coursge of the
crantrv ehonld not CtU u, but we fhonld nerve
ourselves for tht fopport of the brers men now
in the fteld. end for.tbe cense or onr cory
Sad News from Our Army. City Convention.
Bj the cell of the City Committee, it will be
seen tbat the delegate ere to be appointed on
Wcdnesd.j eTenkg.JaIy 24th. snd the Con
vention to meet tt the City Ml. on Thursday,
to nominate candidate or Justice of the
Sad News from Our Army. City Convention. The Government--The Administration.
- tiea
The "norpartj" Republican manegeri tax
their ingenuity to confound the .Government
end tbe Administration in the eyes of tte peo
ple, and they declare that because tbe Demo
cratic prett it laboring to hold tht Administra
tion to a proper account for Its mlsdeedi and
general incompetency, that therefore it Is op
paetd to tht Govsrnment. This assumption is
too transparent to need much labor to controvert
it. The Government eiiated before Amahaii
Lincoln ot ny of his Cabinet were born, and
if our constitutional Uulon survives the present
trying oideal, tht Government will remain titer
the Administration shall have goneoutof office,
and be remembered only as its policy operates
for good or tvil npon the people and the country.
Tht Government bet various departments,
vixs the Executive, Legislative and the J adlclal,
Mr. Lwcotw and bis Cabinet do not embrace
all then. If he and bis Secretaries confine
themselves" to' their Constitutional limits oi
anthortt. the are then onlv tht trustees for
tht time being ot the Executive Department
The charge! ' ot Incompetency which the
Democracy very generally make, can be sua
I lined in tht most abundant manner, boat Re
publican authority, and the point will be press-
mA mth nrir before the Dcoole. and tnr
judgment obtained upon it.
The Republican "ncparty'' managers fear
this, and exclaim: "These Democrats sympa.
thlze with secession; they are opposed to the
war. end unwilling; to sustain our volunteers
nowintbt field.1' These assertions are un
qualified! false, and known to be so by those
who make them. Tbe Democracy are tht real
and true friends of tbe Union, and the enemies
of tbt doctrines and practice of cession; and
as to the volunteer army," why, at least four out
of ever? five men in it are Democrats, who
have gone forth to maintain and defend the flig
of the Union and the authority of the Govern
ment in the so-called seceded States. . .
The army it able and willing to do its work
elh but there are elements in the Executive
and Legislative Departments of the Govern
ment, as at present constituted, which will
serve to prevent a prompt, final and complete
settlement of the controversy and an ad-
juotuient of the difficulty In such a way as to
insure peace hereafter and maintain our Consti
tutional Union as it was when Mr. Lincoln was
elected.
Incompetency may result Irom various causes.
and in miking up a bill of complaint against
tbt Administration, there is no difficulty in fur
nishing abundant and specifio evidence from Re
publican authority. Mr. Caiu Is a part of the
Executive Department. He is tbe Chancellor
of tht Exchequer. We may tend forth mil
lion of men, but these will be ineffective unless
Mr. Chasi furnish the sinews of war tbe
money necessary to efficiently support and sup
ply (hem Be bat submitted bis budget to the
consideration of Congress, and it appears from
the diversity of opinion between a portion of that
body and tbe Secretary, that one or tht other is
Incompetent. This fact we mention only as an
illustration, and to show how esslly tbt Demo
cratic press may fortify Itself by drawing evi
dence from tbe most distinguished Republican
authority. Having referred to this disagreement
between Mr. Cham and a portion of bit "no
party" Republican friends In Congress, we can
not refrain from making an extract from an ar
ticle in tbt Cincinnati Outttt of July SO, on tbt
subject, vol only as proof of this dissgretment,
but because of tomtvitwt embraced In It on
the tariff question, which sound queer comlog
out of the mouth of a Republican editor. Tbe
article Is In tbt editorial column, and tht sub
ject : oflf"j finances Among other, things it
aayst
"Tht efforts of Congress to increase the reve
nue teem to bt directed exclusively to meas
ures which art but an aggravation of tht tvilt
of tht present false financial system . Ae a sys
tem, simply foe revenue, tbe tariff ootid not
ttand npon 111 merits. 8aylog nothing of tbe
enormous per cent on tbe receipts, that goes to
pv cost of collecting and protecting tbe reve
oaet. It It an unequal system of taxation, by
Men wealth escape its proportionate burdens,
s A iaXAtlrm coaxes more on persons than en
irfOMTty, T proposed heavy duty on sugar
od the eihtw avvy products of tht cane, and
on cog re. are tat Illustration and an aggravation
of this. Toe eoBeamptioa pf these articles is
not very unequal la families of grtat wealth
and lac ot moderate- meant, and they art lm
pottent Item to the purchases of tht great ma
jority ot families. "
"It cannot be pretended that a heavy tax on
these article will fall with any approximation
to equality a tbt property or pecuDlsry ability
of tht eouotry. It is evideut that It will be a
very unequal tax on property, which In this tod
all other countries Is recognized as the basis for
taxation, ;:. V '' r.'-r
'But aside from tbe Inequality which It fatal
to tb principle of thlt taxation, tbt opera
. tloa of thess duties will to a great extent de
feat -the motive of them, wblcb it Immediate
tfTCUff. '"'"" '
Use first effect Is to create a greet specula
Hot I iuete ortfoles, eager and tht other pre
Juots of the eane. eoffe and tea. Thlt bat
already takes piaoe under the proposal to levy
thee dctlss. Tbt pries is raised to consumsrs,
and large profits art reaped by holders and
speculators. . n people suae aii ice onraea
of tb hi no taxes on every pound of tbeee arti
cles now u tbe country, while tht Government
It not benefitted eent.
"Tbeee high prices will greatly diminish oon
anmotlon. the slock In tbe eoootrv will be pro
'traoted, merchants dlstrustlog tht speculative
orioes. and xpeottaf that the end of tht war
may brbg t Change in the tariff, will Import
very caiuousiy, and the financial result of the
first year of these duties will be lerire gmloa to
holder and epesulatore, the full effect of tbe
tixes on the comumers, ana no receipt! of im
portance la tb Rational Trsasury.'V , , .
Tht Battla tt Bullli Ron will rack with tt
great tattle fought on Sunday. -
The War Tax--Tea, Coffee and Sugar
—Mr. Cox's Remarks.
Voting money out of tho treasury by
hundred million, and getting It In are quite dif
ferent propositions. It Is, however, admitted
that there is but on source from which money
can t obtained for th support of th Govern
ment, vis i from taxing the people. ? j
One thing ahould never be lost sight of In
levying taxee, that Is, to levy the tax as equal
ly as possible on those who re to pay It, and In
proportion to their ability to pay. When this
is done no on will hav a right to complain of
plying taxes for th support of Government if
th money so colleoted Is properly snd economi
cally expended by the State or National , au
thorities. ' ! ;..! h v.
I What the people have a right to and do com
plain of.lt, for tht State and National authori
ties to take that money out of the treasury and
bestow it upon pets and favorites la contraots,
Which could be performed for thousands of dol
lars less than has been given to them for the
lame services r articles furnished.
: Lei us Illustrate' The President or Govern
or', or those having tb power, call one ot two
friends Into their offioe, just after smutows, and
gives them a contract for furnishing two thous
and uniforms at $16 each, making thiitt-twq
THoosano dollars. These gentlemen perform
tho contract, receive their money, and after
eountine it over find they have cleared Just
thibtiin thoussnb dollars In the space of two
or thret weeks. . ; '' "''
No msn-wlll M this1 is not an outrageous
and unreasonable profit, and strongly (lectured
with swindling for favorites. This is a small
Item, and only mentioned to Illustrate the point.
Taking this as the basis, bow much will be
thus psid to favorltet out of six hondiio mil
lion or dollaxs to bo eipended by the States
and General Government In this war 7 Out
nun is not an extravagant estimate.. Thus
the people will psy two bondrid million or
dollars, which will go directly into the pockets
of political pels and favorites, more than tbey
should pay to carry on the war.
In tht States this money must be collected
from the real and personal property of the peo
ple, aisstsed equally, In proportion to the wealth
of each citizen. But, in tbe National Uovern
meat, it is different. It Is levied on sad col
lected from Imports, and psid by individuals in
proportion to tht quantity and should be tbe
quality they consume, as is well stated in the
remarks of Mr. Cox, which will be found in
this article. Mr. Cox Is right. The people of
this country are a patient, law-abiding people;
they will psy their taxes (if they do not get be
yond their means), cheerfully, for tbe support
of their government, If tbey are levied equal
ly and expended honestly. But they will not
tubmit that the cost of this war, "or any other'
coat should b collected fxonr th necessaries of
life, while th revenue of th government
crippled and reduced by prohibitory duties on
the principl articles of revenue, for tbe pur
pose of pntting large profits into the pockets of
tbe msnufactnrlng incorporations of New Eog
land or the iron companies of Pennsylvania.
Large demands are made upon the people, in
the name of patriotism. These demands have
been responded to nobly, and while this Is tht
ease, the people of the great West will not be
content at such a time, to see shylocks' hands
from New England and Pennsylvania, holding
on to their "pound of flesh." They must be
made to release their hold, at snch a time
this, and bear their proportion of the taxes and
losses incident to this state of things. , And
woe
bt to tbe mas who under any ntctinif
the eaie, sits quietly by and permits this tax
b pUced upon tbe tea, coffee snd sugar and
salt of the people of the West, without first re
lieving the treasury by removing the restrict
ions npon commerce, for those Articles which
Sre protected, by prohibitory duties for tbe bee
efit of msnufscturert In New England.
. We append Mr. Cox's remarks on this ques
tion:
: Mr. Cox. I move to amend by striking out
the following clause: "
Tea 15 centt s pound, and cjffee of all
kinds. 5 cents per pound."
Mr. Chairman, I wat fully prepared, at the
last session of Congress, wben all our measures
of adjustment failed, snd wben wo had the
prospect before us of s dissolving Union, to
find, as the result of our action or non-action
then, not only large armies enrolled, but per
petual taxes imposed -taxes which would be
felt is tb dwellings of the most bumble.
was Drenared to find introduced, at tbla session
of Congress, s bill to tax the necessaries ol life
coffee, tes, sugar, etc Her we hav it.
will not give my vote for it, unless th gentle
man from Pennsylvania Mr. Stevens comes up
snd answers tbt omnas oi to country, and
th demands of lbs crisis, by taking off tb on
arona tribute levied on the agricultural portion
of tbe country for tb benefit of Pennsylvania's
intarMta.
I denounced tht bill of last session, and was
almost alone In denouncing It, as s nical ty
ranny, which taxed almost all Implements
used, from s locomotlv down to s needle-
almost everything made of Iron which entered
Into common use. I denounced it at a tyranny
wblcb would, In time, alienate even tbe West
era countrv from some portions of this Confed
eracy. I said that the sam bad Influence
which bad continued eomewbat to alienate tbe
Southern oartion of tb country from th
North, would. Is time, work out aimllar btd
effacts even on tht Western country. We
passed s bill last Congress which th civilized
world. In view of tho crisis now pending, called
oon us to modify or repeal. But, instead
bavins- eaoal taxation a taxation whioh might
have produced more revenue we find the same
old b icbtlng interest nere, clinging on to wnat
It has got already in Pennsylvania snd New
England, snd SBking that taxes shall be pushed
into the cottages of the poor and Industrious
classes, cay, of the very men who are now fight
ing tbe battles of the country.
Sir. I am opposed to this mode of taxing tea
snd coffee, by imposing s specifio duty of 15
cents per pound sa the one and of 5 cents per
pound oa tbe other. Tbp price of tes pow is
from 20 centt to $1 per pound.' Most of tbe
teas now Imported ar worth, perhaps, at the
smallest flcur. 30 cents per pound. But it
matters not wbat u pric is. uj tbls tariff
tb poor man has got to pay tb earn tax as
tb rich man the mas wb drinks cheap tea
pail tht tsmt tax as tt man wbo drinks
xpsnslv ta- So it is with coffee on
wblcb s specis ouiy w ore ceoie per pound
la crooosed. I believe we could raise more
revenue by cutting down tbe duty to two and a
half cent per pound. Wbyl Because this
tax I proposed to be levied on all kinds of
eoffe from Rio to Mocha, from coffe of
15 eoutl per pound "fd Coffee or 31) cents per
pound; and the oontequeoct will be, that there
will not be so Urge s ooueomptioa and Importation,
with tbe duty at 6 oente ss there .would
be with loss duty. W know tbot the Urge
portion of poor people, especially kJermans, use
th Ri softs. t Tbey will s'p tb us of it
altogether st S cents per nobnd duty.' Tbey
will uMabetltute. ' h WMld be wis for vs
to adopt th proposition ud by tht other gen
tleman frost FsossylrjSla (Mr. Covode,aod
reduce tbls duty, U the bill is to pass . If Its
passag I s forego j conalssios, then w ought
so to modify H as to bring s greater amount of
revenue. . I Will not vote to levy any tax on tea,
off, or auger, till I see tome proposition made
bar to tut down tbt Infamous raUs Imposed by
th Morrill tariff bill on such things as chisels,
cutlery, etc., snd, I msy sdd, wood screws,
about which gentlemen heard so maab last session,
tht beoefltt of which srt given to one
company tn Rhode Island, which has, by having
tbs only potest, the monopoly of their menu
faeture, snd wblcb paid out money In England
to stop tht Importation of those articles bert,
to that It might enjoy tbt monopoly So long
as these things exist, th great West, the ag-1-caltural
portion of th population, will not
march up bar end pay vwy cheerfully these
large taxes. . . -
Th motion ot Mr. Cox was of course voted
down. v' -4
Mr. Coins (Republican) 4f Iowa, it would
appear, takes tbe same view of this case. He
moved to amend the bill by striking out coffee
altogether. $r. Cdbtii said;
Mr Chairman, the duties which. this bill pro
pose to levy upon coarse sugar, upon coffee, up
on tea, and upon salt. on which an Increased rev
enue ie proposed to be raised, will be found par
ticularly onerous, and to welsh particularly
heavy upon the peopl 1 that portion of th
country wnicn i nave tne donor to represent.
My people ere lov alt tbev ar willing to be
taxed; but they are not willing, I am not willing,
that they ehould be taxed out of proportion to
tne otuer portions or mo union. Ucnee is tne
principal article which the people is my section
of the country find it necessary to buy. Tea, I
believe, la muoh more used in tbe New England
and tbeeaaterd States. But, sir, this bill pro
poses to mskt coffee par 's much hieber rate ef
duty in proportion to it cost than tea, and there
fore I eay th burdens Imposed by it will fall
very heavily upon tb people of the Nxthweet.
Wby, sir, tbe price ot tbe kind of coffee that is
mostly used by my constituent cost sot more
than 10 cents a pound; and a tax of 6 oente In
addition of fifty per cent, upon the artiole la,
it seems to me, unreasonable. I cannot support
It. I do not deem it neceMary. . J hope the
committee on Waya and Means will bring in
bill for issuing 1 reasury notee In turns as
small as ten dollars My constituents would be
willing to take the largest amount of such issues
their means ould permit, and I think such a
oourse would be much preferable to placing a
tax upon the necessaries of life, suoh sa this bill
levies upon coarsa sugar, coffee, and npon alfo.
It is proposed to collect about twcntt-uvxn
million dollars from these articles, which are
cow free. This tsx will fall to the largest ex
tent upon the poorer class of people, -who are
the least able to psy it, or they must cess us
ing it. They must forego almost the only lux
ury they have. Mr. Fooxs (Dsm.) of Illinois,
well says: - '
I "Tbt man who receives 50 cents per day pays
ss much tax, so far as sugar and coffee are con
cerned, to support this war, as the man whose
income Is counted by tbe thousands. Tbe prin
ciple should be that the capital of the country,
wblcb Is mont benefited by Uovernment, sbouid
support It. The poor man, who enjoys few other
laxuriet besides sugar, tea and coffee, fights for
$11 per month; while bis more fortunate breth
ren, wno wear breadoiotb, command regiments
and companies, battalions, and brigades. Girs
us something that will produce sufficient reve-
uue to pat tbe Interest upon our puouo aeot, ana
at the same time operate equally and without
opprtswon" ,i i -'.a'.
We hope that the few Demoorats in Congress
ill see that, in levying the immense amount of
taxes required for the war, it shall not oppress
tbe poor, and protect the manufacturing incor
porations of tbe country.
Lieut. Col. Burbank.
This excellent officer has been ordered to re
pair to Jefferson Bsrracks'to receive instructions
for further service.
He has been in tho army about thirty years,
lis splendid officer, snd is now s Lieutenant
Colonel. Baku never shouldered s musket or
loaded one, unless within, two months; is is a
Major General! commanding tiirfj Lun4
men.' Wbat outrages aro committed! j Colo
nel Bossank would not "let the Union slide,"
under any circumstances.
Gen. Hill.
; The Cincinnati Press of the SOth, says:
of
to
I
1
"Th inefficiency of Gen. Hill In allowing
the fragment of tbe srmy defeated st Laurel
Hill to escape bis bsnds, can be attributed to
nothing but cowardice, witb a superior force
m good condition and anxions for s fight, be
permitted an enemy so fatigued and dispirited
that it probably only wanted an Invitation to
surrender, to pass within s mile sod s half of
bis position, while by s rapid countermarch, he
proceeded to make the distance greater as fast
as possible. This ought to bring th military
career of General Hill to s close, snd plaoe him
at once upon tbe list or extinguished brigadiers.
In justice to Gen. Hill, however, It is proper to
say that those whs knew him expected nothing
better. Destitute equally or military experi
ence and business capacity, be had no fitness
for the plaCe; and his appointment it another
evidence of tbe want of judgment in tbe Execu
tive of tbe State from whom be received his
commission, snd of the unsafely of placing im
portent trusts in hands so incompetent. AU
things considered, it it well that it is no worse.
Had General Hill been placed where it was ne
cessary for bim to command in battle, there Is
no telling the disasters tbat would bare result
ed." Gen. Hill may at well consider himself dead.
Gen. Garnitt wst killed with lead, but it
would appear tbat Geo. Hill Is to be murdered
by degrees with paper balls. If the newspa
pers keep on, they will hsve all the Generals
killed off before they meet tb enemy. Geo.
Gox may at well be getting ready be ie next
on tbt list. Kanawha may bt bit fatal spot.
Bchinck, Scrlxioh and Hill hart all been badly
crippled, If not absolutely killed by th papers
Beauregard's Orders Induce Dissatisfaction.
saotion . -
A correspondent of the Mobile Newt, writing
from Richmond, June 38, ssys:
Inclosed my last with a promise to go to Ma
nassas Junotion thlt morning; and tbltber I did
intend to bt on my winding way now, but Gen
eral Beauregard has made s speolal request of
lb Uovernor, to whom application oas to oe
made for leave to quit the city, to allow no one
to pats to bis camp. Hitnerto gratitude lor die
tlnguiabed servicee rendered to tbe country and
admiration for brilliant parts, bavs secured to
General Beauregard s universal popularity; but
we are inolined to tb opinion mat oe 1 run
ning thlnss into the ground rather deeper than
is absolutely necessary. W hare furnished to
the President of tbe Confederate States an army,
not of serfs snd vagabonds, bnt tbe elite of a
land where wealth abounds. Suppose tbat the
Third Regiment of Alabama Volunteers were
to-day under Beauregard, and tnat to morrow
he sbouid meet tbe enemy, and a long, desperate
and bloody battle should be fought. There Is
scarcely s respectable fsmly in Mobile who have
not at least one representative in tnat regiment,
snd tbe snxlety with whioh they would be tor
tured until the details of tbe conflict reached
them wonld beggar description. Anticipating
the possibility of such events In. other quarters,
yon bare, responsive to tb claims, wishes and
expectations of your patrons, secured s corres
pondent to be present to advise you of every
fact tbat may occur tbat could interest your
readers. If, however, General Beauregard's
example It to be imitated, your people are des
tined to suffer tbt worst penalties of suspense,
sod thousands of young men, wbo could have s
mother cr s lister tt tbeir bedside, to dress
their wounds snd nurse them, will be liabl to
b thrown Into hospital, and many long and
weary hours and day may elapse Deioro it can
be known wbat hae been their fate, sod this Is
neither consonant with dictate of common
tenst nor tbe laws of humanity. "" '"'
[Correspondence Cincinnati Commercial.]
A Scouting Party from Burdsall's
Cavalry Fired Upon—Several Killed
and Wounded.
1 Tbs following dispatch contains meisouholy
news:
CHEAT MOUNTAIN,
Via Bevelry, Va., July 20th.
JiS.icaDiAi.L: A scouting party of tlx of
anr mm was. ihia morning, fired upon by s oos-
eealed foe, near Green river, and Sergeant Gsult
killed. Private Mencfa. or Hamilton, mortally
wounded; Straight (sob of 8. S. Straight, of
this city, datgavossiy wounded; end Kennedy,
H. W. BURDSALL.
Tub Taisosc is Chaslistow. Charleston
pipers of th 12th hav reached bars to-day.
Tbey contain the proceedings ef Congress of the
day belors, telegraphed via Loolavill. They
also contain articles from tbt Tribm endeav
oring to show th weakness of this Administra
tion. ; -'-vIt a sr(..t, I-
H. W. BURDSALL. Men and Money--The Difference.
The New Ybrk JTCdwi of th19th. In n artlr
cle on raising money, says. V v
"We sr prood of our army.' WfoUow It
every step, st It sdvancst upon treason. We
exult tn its eonrare. and eznect to rejoice la Its
speedy triumph over wioked insurrection.
out ws snail be unwortny of was ermj, w
worthv of onr Gosarnment and bf Our free la
stitutions, if w hesitate is our duty which Is
to furnish all of the needful millions to sustain
th patrlotlo army In Itt suppression of treason."
The patriotic and gallant men of Ohio have
responded to the call, they have by tens of thou
sands repaired to th oampt and to tbs field of
battle, and many of them now sleep the sleep of
death. ' '.V
Th Legislature, and the Governor have call
ed upon tbe men of money, to support these
gallant men who have to nobly responded to the
call. Three million dollars was seked sis
loan for which interest is offered, snd second
by mortgages on tht brooerty of tbt people of
the State. But thty havt not responded. Their
money Uf$ in their coffers and will be waked
up wben tbe bonds of tbt State can bt bought
at s greater sacrifice, by tbe State being com
pelled to have the, money. : About rotrsTKri
auNSRtn thousand dollars of accounts srt due
from the State, to persons who have furnished
the necessariei for the troops, sod not one dollar
can be paid by tht Stats suthoritics
. Why don't men respond with their money, as
the soldiers have with their blood 1 ,
Southern News—Rebel Accounts of
the Fights in Western Virginia.
We find the following In tbe Southern papers:
s
RICHMOND, July 16.
' "Intelligent passengers by this evening's train
stat th following companies were in Gen.
Pegram't command at the battle of Rich Moun
tain : Upebur Greys, Captain Higginbothsm
all the commissioned officers in ibis company
were killed except the captain; Lee Guards,
Captain Irwin, six or eight killed; Rockbridge
Rifles, Captain Curry, five or six killed; a small
portion of Captain De Lanier's Petersburg Ar
tillery were engaged, all were killed or wound
ed; De Lanier w btyoneted st his cannon, and
two of the Upshurfireys shot his slayers In
stantly dead. Another company, probably from
Hardy or some other esstern county, were en
gaged. "It Is impossible to obtain satisfactory details
to satisfy tho anxions snd painful hearts of
thousands of reUtivei snd friends.
"All the companies engaged were from Vir
ginia. "Beverly was taken possession of by the red
erals on Friday afternoon. Tbe Confederate
stores were nearly all saved from the vandals
"Garnett'e death is confirmed, but little is
otherwise known In regard to bis command or
tbe battle. - Tbe reporter bas labored diligently
to obtain some psrticulars io regard to tbe fight
at Laurel mil, out noas tt impossible to obtain
any reliable accounts."
Tbe N. O. Ficiyw of tht 16th publishes s
dispatch snnonnclng tbe death of General Gar-
nett. and ears:
1 Now. Wo ars required by the manager of
the line to suppress the above dispatch, but no
definite reason is given.
The Augusta (Ga ) Chronicle of the 17th has
the following:
FROM LAUREL HILL—LETTER FROM THE AUGUSTA
VOLUNTEERS.
We sre kindly persaiitea to giv onr readers
the following extract from s privat letter from
Lient Allen, of the Oglethorpe Infantry, which
will be found to embrace some particulars of
interest: .
July 10th, A. M.
We had orders last night t get a at two
o'clock, which we did, and took to th treothes,
snd we have just come back to camp. Gen
Garnett says we ctn hold our position against
four times our number. . At six o'oiocx we
shift our tents out of view of their batteries,
moving sround the base ot tbe bill. Nothing
hss been heard iron our Northern foes since
yesterday afternoon in the way of firings Their
tharn-shooters havs stopped entirely, and every
thing It ss quiet this morning ss though nothing
had happened. . . .
The bombardment yesterday was very inter
esting and exciting, and I sat doirn In the woods
and watched the effect of tbe shots fired at the
camp. Tbe nolee of the shells going through
the air became really musical. - So far, since
tbe "fuss" began Sunday morning, we have lost
one man killed (a Virginian), 'two Virginians
wounded. ' (not mortally), and one Georgian
wounded Allen, of the .Walker L. I. who is
doing well. Joseph Doughty sbot one of the
Yankee scoundrels oo Sunday morning. The
O. I. have behaved very coolly, and sre anx
ious to come within gun ehot of the foe, and you
may be assured all will do their duty.
It was amusing yesterday to hear the Federal
troops halloing at us, tbey being some 700 yards
off, with guns (Minie muskets) that could reach
us, snd ourt not being able to do execution over
900 yards. They would shout, "hurrah for In
diana!" snd curse us ss d d rebels. Brsvo
fellows they they took good csre not to come
near us, and Sunday morning tbey ran like
sheep down tbe hillside. We art expecting re
inforcements to-day or to-morrow; one Al
abama, one Georgia, and on Virginia Regl;
mnt.' 1 ...
We have just received orders to go off on the
Beverly road, the way we cam bare, to block
ade it and make it secure. There are no Feder
al troops on the Beverly road, but our more is
for precaution. . .- i . '
[From the Richmond Dispatch.]
FROM NORFOLK.
NORFOLK, VA., July 11, 1861.
Another sttaok was on Point
thlt week, from the Rip Rsps. On Monday or
Tuesday, seventeen shots were fired from this
point, but did no damage.
It is thought s tall pios tree In the neighbor
hood of one of our batteries, hat been tbe
means of directing the fire of tbt enemy. This
pine It considerably taller tben tne rest, and aev
oral of our men baveoomplained to this effect.
It should be removed -
Tht young man Kayman, wbo deserted s
short time sgo from Cspt. Grlmee't oompany,
of Portsmouth, la said to nave carried wttn mm
In his flight s full description of Craney Island.
Fig foint. and .Booth's uiun batteries, wttn
number of forces, etc. This is probable, from
tbe fact that be ie Quite s smsrt fellow, snd ca
pable of giving correctly any intormation of
that kind to the enemy.
We are in possession of facts which warrant
01 In believing tbat we bave yet amongst ns s
great many scoundrels wbo sympathize with
tbe JNortb, and wbo would giaoiy aid in our
subjugation. Snch, ws again lay, ahould bt
looked after.
Within tbe past day or two, a large force bas
arrived near tbe fortress, wt lutpect some
thing is up, but sre ready for any emergency
The Sumter.
The vessel snd her objeot ars thus described
by s correspondent of tb Boston Pott, writing
from aey wt,juiy vtoi i t ,
Tb Sumter Is s light snd fleet steamer. Ac
counts vary as to her armament, but she bas
from flv to eight C9 pounder. All sgree that
ahe it to make us some trouble. Boo can easily
run 14 knaw an hour, snd few of our heavy
stesmsri oan compete with ber when tht it well
coaled. She Is no doubt locking to make prize
of s Oallfornia steamer, snd would be sble
with inch s prise to get money snd coal enough
td sODDlr her during quit s cruise., The Niag
ara and Crusader leave this evening in pursuit
of her.
The Fourteenth Regiment.
It is one of the few volunteer regiments effi
ciently oftioered. Io Col. Steedman, Lteut.
Col. Ctte, Major Edwards, snd others of the
staff, tbe regiment found efficient disciplinarians
and heroic leaden, and wer fortuuat in bar
ing for their surgeon on of th most aocom-
Elisbed young physicians io Northern Ohio
ir.Daniels. 'r - '.- , ' '
The term of tbe 14th expire! on tht 28th.-
It it tbe intention to go bom for reorganisa
tion. . Hundreds left their business in so unset
tled S condition having responded among the
first to the President's call as to absolutely re
quire tbeir attention. After the lapse of twenty
or thirty days, however, we expeot to bear tbat
the Ohio 14tb la again ready for the field, snd
from what w have heard, w presume seven
sights of tbe men now In Its ranks will enlist for
tb war. Hundreds will be anxious to loin s
regiment thst bat gained for itself 10 glorlons s
fputstionv-Cwim(ris.
The Fourteenth Regiment. [Special to the Leader.]
WASHINGTON, July 20—12 P. M.
We have reports from Bull's' RuU 1
o'clock this P. M. Gen Johnson hasreinforoed
Gen. Beauregard with 17,000 msnont generat
ing Gen. Patterson most completely. Tbe rebel
force Is now from 70,000 to 80,000, enough to
glvs ns fearful battled .They hav twenty-seven
companies of cavalry. f ., x , ,
A deserter from tht tebtl-osmp, who was a
Conneoticat msn impressed into the srmy, says
that Gens. Lee snd Beauregard were standing
together when the first shell from our artillery
struck near their fleet and killed several
officers. Our firing did great damage to their
man. ::'-, f ? - i .'. ,
. Lieutenant Tompkins ssys that fifty-nine of
our soldiers nave died irom tne uuu't ituo
affair, seventeen of them in the Massachusetts
reeiment. .-, --..
Ten or twelve ot our pickets, were snot last
S.
WASHINGTON, July 21.
A number ot three months' officers bare been
honorably discharged. Brigadier General Mor
rli discharged July 87 tb, Gen. Bates August 2d,
Cox July 80th, Soblosasr July 30tb.; !:;,
' An order just issued to-mustering officers for
bids tbe mustering of any nereont who cannot
apeak English; prohibit th transferring of
troops irom one regiment to toolbar . ana oacg
again for tbe purpose or giving the appearanoe
ot full regiments, and allows Governors of
States to fill vacancies in tbe lists of commis
sioned officers. Brevet Lieut. Derrick. Reyn
olds and Parker of West Point, who attempted
to resign, have been struck trom tbe army rolls.
Gen. McClellan telegraphs, thst be ,wants
three more good Colonels, witb whioh to finish,
his work of clearing secession out of Western
Virginia. ...
Tne dlepatohea from Missouri look troublous.
Gen. Lyon telegraphs here for re-enforcements,
saying tbe rebel forces in Missouri are inoreas
ing. His request will' be attended to Imme
diately; .
How the Grand Marched to
Battle.
GENERAL ORDER—NO. 10.
HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT NORTH-EASTERN
VIRGINIA, ARLINGTON, July 5, 1861.
' When troops sre paraded In light marching
order, tbey will be equipped as follows:
Tbelr arms, accoutrements and ammunition
the cartridge boxes filled.
Their baversacke, with three days' cooked
rations.
Their blankets, in a roll with tbe ends tied
to each other across the shoulder; and where
it is possible, a pair of stookings inside of the
blanket. ' ' ', ' . ' ;
. ' Their canteens and cups-
' Knapsacks will be packed and left in tbt
tents Under s guard of the regiment, consisting
of those men least able to marob, and the num
ber to be specially designated for each corps
Knapsacks sbouid b numbered or marked in
such s way as will enable them to be readily
claimed by tbeir owners.
Commanding officers of brigades will take
measures to diminish as quickly as possible
the baggage of the regiments under tbeir com
mands oy senoing ererymuig not -sDsoiuieiy
necessary. i
Tbla will apply to tbe personal effects of tht
officers and men, as well as to military proper
ty. y command ot
Brigadier uenerai racuuwisu,,
JAMES B. FRY, Assistant Adjutant General.
Southern Account of the first Fight
Southern Account of the first Fight at Bull's Run.
Looi8 villi, July SI. A speolal dispatch to
th Nesnvillo Union, dated Manassas, th 18tk
last., seysr At tbe fight st Bull's Res, Beaw
regard commanded In person. The enemy was
repulsed, three times, in great eonfmlon sad
loss.-
Tbe Washington Artillery of New Orleans,
with seven guns, engaged Sherman's battery of
fifteen guns, snd alter making tbe latter change
bis potation, fifteen time, finally silenced bit
guns and forced him from tbs, field. Large
quantities of arms were, taken. Oar loss is
trifling. Major Harrison and two private were
killed, and Captains JUulaney snd Cbetman and
three privates wounded. A Federal officer of
high rank, was killed, and $700 in gold taken
from bis body. . ......
Tbe report of an attack on Fort Hatteras by
tbe steamer Wabash Is confirmed. It is also
stated tbat an attack wss made on Oregon In
let and tne rebels dispersed by shells. '
Commodore Mervin transferred his penant to
tbe Colorado on tbe lutb.
The Kooxvllle Whig withdraws the na ns of
Trigg and hoists, that of Polk for Governor of
Tennessee.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Democratic Meeting
rpiIKRg will b a mMllnr of tbs Democracy cf Waal
JU uounty, at tnt court uoaas in roy, on .. ,
Saturday, the 27th day of July, A. D. 1861,
at 8 o'clock' p. m., of said day, for th parpoia of Bp-
polo inf Dolefratei to tbs Hat Convention which la to
La bald in Columbus on th 7th of Aujmt next.
Br order of tb Democratic Central Committee of
Miami county. .
ueu. AEiirtH, cnairmas
OHIO STATE LOAN
oi,coo,ooo.
OrriciorTniOoxifiinoNBRiof Tn 0imnit Fdudi
: vr ibi diss. in. vr vniVi f
. CoMJsoa,Jnly 80, 1881.) :
TBI Stale of Ohio detlir to borrow en million and
It hnndrad thouaand dollara, and to that and th
Oommieelontn of the Sinking Fund of th B tat, moder
th authority of an act of th O antral Aaaembly, will re
ceive Mated propoaali at their offic In th oity of Co.
lumbua. until 18 o'clock, M., of tho 31 day of Suiuat,
and at lb aneuoy of the State. Mo. 83 William atreet. Io
tb city of New Tort, until 18 o'clock. M., of the 7th
day of. angaat nat, for tb purthae of 81,301,000 f
th landed and Rtgtatered debt of th State, baring
Intereet from th flrat day of Auguat, 1-01, at tbe rate
of eiz per cent, per annuo. Bida will be rcoeired for
lthr of th followlne claaiea of atoclu; ,
let. Certificate redeemable at th rtata Treasury In
th olty of Oolumbua, July lit, 1P08, th laicreat paya
ble eml annually th Iratda, of May and th Brat day
of Korember In taeh year, st the Stat Trcaattry. ' "
- 8d. Ctrtlfleatc redeemaMe at thwagwitytf th Stall
in th city of New York, July let, 1S6H. the Intereat pay
able eeml annaall,, the flrat day ot January and the flrat
day of July In eaob year at ala arenoy.-
jtach propoaal muetaiate diatlnctly for which of theee
olaeaea of ortlflcatei It i made, tb amount of either
which la deaired. and th prlo for each on hundred dol
lar of each claaa propoaed to be taken. In oaatany
propoaal aball not dealgnat th claai of atock deaired
by th bidder. It ahall be deemed to hav been payable
when th bid I received.'
Mo eondltioaal bid, or bid not absolutt In Its term,
will be oonatdered.
Payment ot th amount of th reapeotlra bid received
in Mew York, moat be made at the But Agency within
three daya after th acceptance thereof; and of th bida
received at Oolumbm, within ten daya after th accept
ance therrot; at vhlchtlmea tt proper Certificate will
bo read, for delivery.
Certificates, payable at the State Treasury, will be le
aned In earn of 100 and upward; and tboae payable In
New York will be teaaed in auma of 1500 and upward
at the option of the bidder. -... . '
The Certificate will be payable, unconditionally, July
1, lbOS, and are, by th aet authorialng (he loan.exeapt.
d from taxation by the Stat.
Propoaala for th loan muat b ncloaed in a sealed en
velope, acd addreaaed to "lb Commlailonan of the
blnking Fund," at Columbta, Ohio, or at No. 83 Wil
liam atreet, New York, and ladorted "rropoaal for Ohio
Uea." . " .v - - : -
R. W. HTUR, Aelttor of State. '
' A. P. RDSSRLI, Becretary ef State, V1'
: JAMES MUaaaT, Attorney General,
CommisalOBer of th Blnking Fnnd -Jl39-dtaag3
of th Stat ( Ohio.
Master Commissioner's Sale)
v samogei .auuiBiauator,! ' , ,-- .j m j--.
v. ..,., Superior Court n
D, fiSuanuck, atal. - ) . , -i .-r-
BY virtue ef an order of tela to m direeled from' th
aperior Court of Tranklla oiity, Ohio. I will of
for for aal at th door of th Court Hon in the City of
Oolumbua, - f j ,i r . ,
On Saturday, tbt 31st day of August, 18C1
between th hours of lOo'olosk A, II. and d o'clock P.
M., th followlog deacrlbad picmliea, altuate In t ranklln
County, State of Ohio to wit: Th three equal uadlrid.
ed fourth part of ill tb landa, tenemant and water
power leawd by Wayne Orlawold acting member of tbe
Board of Publl Work, to Chrtatlan Bar ringer, and Lortn
Yerrlngton by leaee bearing dat SUy let, 183ttaogethar
with the andiW)d tkru-fontti part of all th tructuraa,
impioremente and nacbUiery an aatd land and of the
appurtenencMth uot belonging, and of all th right,
benefit and prirllegea wbauoeTer (ecured by aaid lean
to nld leaee. Tb premlsee abor referred to are altuate
on the Oolumbna feeder at th lock commonly known a
fliher'e lock, and ld premlaes sr commonly known s
th Oulumbua Uilla. ,'
Term of aale one-half caah on day of tale, one-fourth
In on year, and one-fourth In two yoara, bearing Intereat
at S per cent., deleted payments aecured by mortgage on
pram Una.
Appraisedat 17,000. - V 5 r. , .
M. ,-Tkriaalnln,nndlTldd ene-fonrth part ef th
property will boldttham tin and place, andap
ra th sam trm. -
Appralni at ,33J 33 100; ' ' ' ' "'
". . P w nwniAfr, iturw,";
Printer's f II 80. snd Muter Oommlaalon. !
Jlydllwtd. -t
Justice of the Peace.
: .....di..u annonnoa the pasas el
KabMnnrrst at a oandldat (or Juetlss ot
atttMoonlK UctIon In Montg9nr4oslhlPvu
. .. - .. .. .... r. .mi!, nnmln
i, 1B01, aubjett to tM aeeiaion 01 ww ibiuv.m.-
. . a auflx v. -
,,,.1, 1 m 1 1 , "t t
Un. I01M :Ppase aoooo.ee O. W. WaeeoS sa a
eandldatsfsr Jastla ef the Faac. at th aloctlon m
Montgomery township, Angus! 8, IBM, ny. rrr
Domocratlc nomination, and oblige c " " ' ,' -
lams tutasKaS:' M 1 1 i i ! ' I ' ' ! 1 I -i ' ! 1 '
pie announce Baa a oandlifat for reelection to
theoffloa of Jostle of tns Peace or Montgomery town.
toJbehf U August S, 18f '
WM. L. HEYL.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS,
8
REMOVAL
mxm n: 'Bestieaux,
DEALER IN
Groceries,, ,,.,.-;'..-.,
m . . Produce, .".':..
'.: ' v.; -T- ",':;.'.'..'.':.. ProTiaions,
'Foreign-land Domestic' liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc., .
' ' BAB BR110VED BIS STORE JHOM '",
N O. 34, NORTH HIGH .STR E E T,
j 1 . r . '' f -.'I ' .. 1 ... ' -
; . - ; -TO .;.-. .' '
' No. iO'O, South High Street,
Ths old aland rontl oocuplsd bj,VU. MoBONAlD.
. n 1 In dally receipt of ,
NEW AND . FRESH GOODS,
., . Which Is will sail
Cheap lor CaaU or Country Produce.
Good delivered to City trad freo( cbargs J3I
VM. H. RESTIEAUX,
(BU00IS80S TO McKSE k BISTIIAUX)
No. 106, ' South1,. High Street, .
' OoIsXJ3VI23TT0,
, ...... - - , ... t
DSAltR IS --
. . ., . .. . -r.J.
CROCERIE 8,' PRO D UC E,
V PROVISIONS, i
. Foreiga' ani. Domestic Fruits,"1, ,
FLOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, BTCV-
11 s 1 so us a im , , i TI . "
STORAGE & COMMISSION.
BAin& son,
No. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
1 Risofformnia,
iL. 8009 yard Tiafwlrng Ores Ooads at8)f, value
HMoewes. .
Sum rarria Trarwrrin- Draat flood at 12. Tate SO ot.
SiOflO yarn Bngltaa uerage e iif , ymiwrn w mn.
1000 yarda french Orgaodlei at l'-iX, vain 20 cents. ,
9000 yarda Tut Colored Lawn at IO, value IS eenta.
tuuu yarda rouiara ureu buuh t.iu.v wnw.
15W Tarda Saner Plain Black Bilk at 1 1 00. vain 1 1 83,
Rote of Organdie Bngeleod Kngllah Berage, st on
half their valne.
i - . t ,- nam ea oun,
jeSS . . " 1 1 29 Bouth High Btreet.
Elegant Lace Mantillas.
T3JIN tto SON,
No. Q9 South High St.,
TTATB lust opened an lnvolcs of very larg snd
XX bandaom
PUSHER, FRENCH, AND CHANTILLA
LACE MANTILLAS AND POINTE3.
Wide French Iaces for', Shawls.
Very Deep Frenoh FlooDciog Laoei.-
Real Thread, Frenoh, CbaoUlla & Geoevese
VEELS.
Talencienuei, Point de Gaze, Broaieli
and Ihreaa Laoei and collars,.
VALENCIENNES TRIMMED H'DKFS,
. MALTESE LACE COLLARS Sl SETS,
: ' LINEN COLLARS A CUFFS,
la new Shspcs
, PAPER COLLARS & CUFFS.
. ,.,''. tot traveling
. PBICK3 tJ ISTTTSX; ALL V jpQW.
Traveling Dress Goods.
MOZAMBIQUE S, POfllNS, BHEPBEBD'g CHECKS,
... BILK 8, lOIt VZ OHIVMS. V
: - ." LATILLAS, BR0CH1 VALBNOIiS, 4o. Ac.
Th beet ind most fathlonabl tyle In th etty,
AT "VERY .LOW-PRICES,
-m :,r; v. '). I ' B4I8 I0W,..
J21 . 88 South High Itreet.
REPELLANT OH WATEH.PBOOr
CLOAK CLOTHS. Alto, other make ef Spring
O look Clothi, Inall dealrabl mixtures Binding. Taa
el and Buttons to match, . it&in ea nua,
aprllS No. 80 South Illah atre
SPECIAL NOTICES.
TO RESTORE THE MICK TO
HEALTH Tbs blood muat to purified, snd all med
icine an useless which do not possess the quality of
stimulating th blood to discharge It Imparities late th
bowels, BauittsTa's Pais posses (his quality In a
high degree, and ahould b In rrery family. Thty are
equally useful for children and adult adapted to both
text, snd srs a Innocent aa bread, yet host arrsenrs
as A sttstctirt. , , .
Th Hon. Jacob Beyer, of Sprlngvlll, Ind., write
to Dr. Brandreth, under date of May 11, 1861.
"I bar need your Invaluable Tagatabl Universal
Pill In my family line 1838; they hav alway oured,
even wben other medicine wr of no avail. I hav
been tho mean of my neighbor ualng hundred of dol
lar worth, and I am satlafled tbey have received a
thousand per oant. In bleated health, through their ns
Tbey are used In tbla region for Bilious and Llrer Die
M, Fever and Ague, and all rheumatic oases with th
most perfect suoceae. la fast, they are th gnat r ll
ano in tlcknea. and I trust your vanerabi ill may b
long spared to prepare to exMllent a madloln for th
use of man. ,
?it tndl m th lowstt prlos by th gross."
Bold by Joss K. OooST, Druggist, Columbus, and by
an nspeeuoi ueaier is mouicine.
JlylSdswlno. ' ,
morrAT's life riLM.; r.
In sll case of eoetlvenee, dsppla, Ulllout asA Uvs
affection, pile, rhetnaaUaS), feren and age, eked
Eate head ache, and all general derangements of health
thee Pills hara invariably prevsa a eartala and spaedy
remedy. A singlt trial will plao tU Lit PUU beyood
tb reach ofoomptution Is th estimation ef svery pa
tient, : i.. - .-
. Sr. Moffat'l Phtsnla Bltasv wlU ke Soul squally f
losolns o all oases ef arvwas deblUty, dyBpeg-i, baad
eehcths slekMat toctoent to fseaale Udelisats haaltb,
and every kind of Weakness ef the lgtrv organs,
lor 1 hyDr.W. B. MOHAX, 335, Broadway,, X.
adbyallDraga-lttsi. v . ' s88-44twl
The following U an txtraot nroa a
letter Written by tb JtV. J. Holm. ptsUr el tt
Plerrepolnt-ltreet Baptltt Church, Brooklyn, V. T.,U
thsJMraal Sod MeeengT,' Cincinnati, O., and sptaas
volumes In favor ef that world-renowned medicine, lUs,
fmusi SooTWiis Inter roe, Omwati Timiisei -waasaaa
ad vert Ism nt In your eolumna ofata
Wntaiow1 SooTWina Bvaor. How w a ever aald a ward
la fuToe 4 a tUat tHdMii before Is ear Ufa, bat w
lei oompalled to aay to your readers that tbla la ao hat
bug ws suvs tkio it, as rr to aa au. rr
auta. It Is probably on of tin most sacosssrol medi
etas of tli day, becauM tt tt ons ef tbs beat. And toot
of your renders whs bars babies can't do better than .
laylaasuppi. 1 ecW:lydt
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
RAILROADS.
For ClnVlnnati, Dayton ft Indianapolii!
Through to ludiaMDoiiiwlthout Change of Car
and but On Change of Cars betweeu
1 i , ' ( Columnui snd St. Loois.'
1 , t ' '
Iour Trains Daily, from Columbus.
fies'Ttrain. ,
,
ACCOMMODATION st 5 a. m i stopping at all eta
lions nstweeo OolumDus and Cincinnati and D 'ton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 OS a. m., and at 1m ton at
10 a.m., connectlcg at Dayton for Indianapolis aid
the Weit.
SECOND TRAIN.
Mo. 1 IXPRE38 at II 40 a.m., alopplog at Jefferson,
London, Charleston, Cedarvllle, Xenia, Bvneg Valley,
Cortrln, Freeport, Vort Ancient. Morrow St., tebanon,
footer1, Loreland and Mllford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 4.30 p. m.,Drtonet8 p. m.,oonneottowlth tn
Ohio and Mleaiulppl Railroad for LouliTill, K., Via
caoea, Cairo, St. Ijoum. Mew Orleans, eto.t at Dayton
for IndUnapolle, Larayelte, Terr ilaute, Chicago aod
all Weatern point.
THIRD TRAIN.
MAIL at 910 P.
Oolombne and X
. atopplnr at all stations battreeu
enla. and at 8prlLr Valley. Oorwln,
Morrow and Loveiaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 8 a.m.
FOURTH TRAIN.
NTflnT EXPRESS, via Dayton, at 18 00 mldnlflil,
atopping at London, Xenia, Dayton, Miadlotowa and
Hamilton, arriving ai uioqiddium ,
tn. at 9.M . m.i Bonneadnf at Cincinnati With tu
Ohio and atlialaatpplltailroad lor LonnVllle, Branavill,
VIncennee, ualro, St. iouii. wempnii, new vneane,
and all point South and South-weal; alao, at Dayton
(or Indianapolii, Lafayette, Terr Haute, Chicago, etc.
TTj Vor further Information snd Through Tlckatt,
apply to 11. L. DOHERTY, Ticket Agent, Union Depot,
Columbus.
P. Vf. BTRADBR,
Oe&e nil Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
JN0. W. DOHKRT V,
Agent, Columbus,
.' V" . T B. W. WOODWARD, --Superintendent,
Cincinnati.
Columbus. Joiy U. it&l.
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE.
Steam Between Ireland and America.
NEW YORK, BQ3TON AND GALWAY .
Th following new and magnlflcanl flnt-dua paddle-
wheel Steamship compos, th abor line:
ADBIATIO, ' 9,668 tons burthen, Capt, 3. Hacsv
(formerly of th Collins tin )
13IBERNIA, 4,400 tone burthen. Capt. N. Paowaa.
COLUMBIA, 40 " " " , .LilTS.
ANOLIA, S.tuu - nioBOiaon.
PAOlrlO, 8 600 " " " I. Emiib.
PIUNCU ALBIRT. (8crw.)
i 3,3UU naLHB,
On of th abov ablpa will leave New York or Boalon
alternately erery Tueaday fortnight, for Oalway. car-
in tb governmeni main, wucumg at ci. woona,
Th Steamers of this tin hav been conetructed with
th greatcat car. Ondr th luperrlalonof th gorarn
meDt, bave water-tight compartment, and ar unexcel
led loroomfort, aafety and apeed by any iteamtr afloat.
Tbey are eommaudtd by able and experienced officer,
and vry exertion will bt mad to promote tb comfort
of paengr.
An;expneaoea eurgesn attacnaa to eacc snip..
ItATES OF PASSAGE.
Flrtt-claiaN. T.oi Boeton to Oalway or Liverpool H0
SeconoVolattv " 75
fliaaelin, - - toft jobn's Jo
TtdftVattaa, " to Oalway or Liverpool.
or any town in Ireland, on a Hallway, - - - ju
Thlrd-claea paaeennra an liberally lapplled with DJ-
vlaion of th beet quality, evoked aad eaircd by the Mr
vanta of the Company.
RETVRrT TICKETS.
from th
Paella wtehtaa ta tend for their frier, da from th old
country an obtain ticket from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from tne principal due of Cngiaad and Scot
land, at vary low rate.
Paaaeoger for New Tork, arriving by th Boeton
Steamer, will be forwarded to New Tork free of charge.
Vor further apply to
paaaag or
Wm. U. WlCRHASf,
At th afaVe f thw Company, oa the wkacf, root of
CaaaUataaai. Now York.
UOWLAXO 4k AIPIKWALL, Agent.
aarillftdfim.
PROF. L. MILLER'S
HAIR INVIGORATOR,
An Effective, Safe and Economical
Compound,
FOR RESTORING GRAY UAIR
To It original color without dyeing, and prerentlng
Hair from turning gray.
FOR PREVENTING BALDNESS,
And curing It, when there 1 the leaat particle cf vltall
or reeuperaUv energy itmaining.
FOR REMOVING SCURF AND DANDRUK
And all outaneoue affections of the Scalp.
FOR BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR.
Imparting to It an uneqaled gloss and brilliancy, making
It toft and silky In Its texture, and oauaing it to our'
readily.
Tb great celebrity and Increasing demand for this on.
equaled preparation, convince the proprietor that one
trial I only necessary to eattify a discerning public of its
auperiorqualitieOTrny other preparation in utt. It
oieanaee the head and acalp from din drug and other
eutanaou dlteaaoe, earning th hair to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rich, aoft, gloeay and flexible appearance, and
alao, where the hair I looeening and thinning, It will glee
itnngth and vigor to tb root and restore th growth to
ho part which bar baooav.
retn covering or nair.
There are hundreds of ladle and gentlemen In New
Tork wbo bave had ihetr hair natored by th us of this
Inrlgorator. whan all other preparations hare failed. L.
M. hae in hi possession letter Innumerable testifying
to th abov facta, from persona of th htgheat redeecta
btlity. It will effectually prevent th hair from turning
until th latest period of life; and In eaaee where'the hair
ha already changed Iteoolor, th us of th Invlgorator
will with eertainty restore It to It to it original hoe, giv
ing It a dark, gloesy appearano. As a perfume for the
toilet and a Hair KaeloraUT tt I particularly recom
mended, having an f if rabls fragrance; and tbe great (a
oilltlet It afforda In dressing th hair, which, when moist
with th Invlaorator. aao b drasssd In nr required
form so aa to preserve It place, whether plainer In curia;
hence the great demand for tt by th ladlea a a etandard
toilet article which none ought to b without, th pries
place it within th reach of all, being
Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bottle, tot had at all reepectable Druggists and
Porfuuiir.
L. UILLIB weald call th attention of Paraat and
Guardians to the use of bit Invlgorator, In casee where
tbechlldren'e halrlnollnt to be weak. Th ut of It
lay th foundation for a good htad qf Aat, a It re
move any ianpurille tbat may bavs become oonnected
with th scalp, tht removal of which 1 ntoeaaary both
for the health of th child, and th futura .appearance of
It Hair. . V.
OiD-rtnw. None gen tne without th fno-atmll LOOT 8,
UILLKB being on the outer wrapper; alto, L. MIL
LBR'S HAIB INVIUOKAT0B, N. I., blown In the
glass.
Wholseal Depot, St Dey itreet, and Sold by ill the
principal Merchants and Druggist throughout th world .
Liberal dlwount to purchaser by tht quantity.
I also desire to pretest te (hi Amerlcan'Publlo my
VSW AXTj IMTB0VED XBSTAgTAHSOTt
LIQUID HAIR DYE,
which, after years of sdentlflo experimenting, I hav
brought to perfection. It dye Black or Brown Instantly
withoutlnjnry to th Dalr or Skin) Warranted th best
artlcl of th kind In (xtitano. -
PRICE, ONLY 50 CENTS.
Depot, 66 Dey i St,' New York;.
ootSB:dltwly. . ' '.. .
EXTRAORPINAnV BAn5AIN3I,
- BJ . I" ' r ' '
BAIN &j to; .
10. S9 SOUTH BIQH IIRE1T, "
ARS NOW OFFBBINOl
1,000 yards Bansr PUln Black Bilks at II OO-vsln
1 88 pl jard.
I
1
liSOOrards Trsvcllsj Dress and Haatl Qpodi st
It lttats-Talt IO sen1. parytrd. ' $
8,000 wards. White Brilliants at 19 , cents ''
, vslM SOoesU ptrjard. ,
SsOCOyardi Fin and Domain Olothamt greatly
.4er value. ;., . "
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS, OF
KozAHBiQmss, Buzosnrxs.v v 'vt
' CHllLIS, I0UL&BD IHI8, , , . . , ,
ZKOLI8B B1REQES, LAVELL48,
, , , tlWII, CALIC3ES, TOPIIKfl, .
AND ALL OTHER.; "
Nffw and JTaehlouablo Presa G-oodai
la ths most desirable styles and st Wry lower prior.
, nijZLJST'rXT LAD1
Of all materials, mads In th most stylish nioaw after
th latest Paris Faahlona ths most slegant styles la
thl itj.'.' J -. it " 1 ' ' '' ' 1 j "'4
may 3Q Ro. 89 Stttth High stmt .

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