TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 18Glr
. i . .. m i i
The Adams Express Company places us daily
uuder obligation! to It for the very latest papora
from the eastern cities. i --
The American Express Company bas our
Itiaake for it, daily favors In the sbape of the
very latest eastern papers.
To the Union Democracy of Franklin
Notice Is hereby given to tbe Union Democ
racy of Franklin county, to meet on FsiDir,
n .' . 1 . 3
august va, Detweea toe nours oi thbik ana six
o'clock, p. m., In the townships, and six and
iiohtjt .,ln the wards, at tbe usual places
of holdiuf? elections (excepting Norwich town
ship, which will be beld at Schofixld's School
House, and the 4th ward at Gavis'b room, and
the 1st ward at E. Bklli-'b), to appoint del
egates to attend the County Convention, to
meet at tbe City Hall, In tbe City of Columbus,
on Saturday, tbe 3d of Auourr, for the purpose,
of appointing delegates to the State Convention
on tbe 7th of August, to nominate a State tick
et. , ';:
The following is the number of delegates al
lotted to each ward, based upon tbe vote cast
for Supreme Judge in 18G0, allowing one for
each fifty, and an additional delegate for each
fractional twenty-five votes so oast:
1st Ward, ' 7 Hamilton ; Tp ' 3
21 5 Mifflin " 3
3d " 5 Washington ' 3
4th " t Madison " 7
Stb " .',. 13. Blendon ' ' ' " 2
Montgomery Tp C Norwich . " 3
Truro " 4 Jefferson ' " ' 4
Prairie,,'.'-, ." 3 Jackson , ! 6
Clinton i 3 Sharon "... -, . " ,' 2
Pleasant '3 Franklin , . n
Brown " 1 Plain ' " '4
Perry " 4 '
, Wti. Dohioan,
H. W. Millir,
John M. Poau,
H. S. HlOH,
' ALIX. THOHMOrl,
' James Hoilocscr,'
County Central Committee.
SATURDAY EVENING, July 20, 1860.
At a meeting, held pursuant to notloe, at the
Gait House, by the Township and City Com
mlttee, it was resolved that the Democracy
meet In their respective wards, and at their usu
al place of voting, on Wednesday evening, July
24 J, and select delegates to attend Township
Convention to be beld, at tbe City Hall, on
Thursday evening, July 25th, for tbe nomina
tion of a candidate for Jastloe of the Peace.
1st Ward, Gait House, '- . - 1 Delegates.
2d " Deshler's Floor Store, 5 ' "
31 United States, - ' 5
4th " New England, - . - 7 "
5ih " Union House, .- 13
Township rotors will meet between the boars
of 6 and 9 P. M , at the Court1 Howe, and tbe
Ward voters between the hour of 6 and 8
o'eloek P. M, at tbe place abov denftnattd,
in tb rwral WwroTs.
E. P. BELLER, Chairman.
J. W. THOMPSON, Secretary.
Citv Council The Council met last even
ing. Only five members present one less than
a quorum. Mr. Bottlij was called to the
chair, and tbe Council adjourned.'
irr Pt-nitrr Mn.ov. a teamster in tho em
ploy of Messrs, Champion & Brooks, on Satur
day evening, while driving load of wood
across tbe railroad track oa High street, lost his
balance In attempting to replace a stick of wood
which had been slipped out of place by tbe jost
ling of the load as .the wheels of the wagon
struck tho railroad track. He fell to the
ground and two of tbe wheels passed over his
body. He died on Sunday morning, leaving a
Th Ribilliom Ricord. Wb have frequent
ly called attention to, and commended tbe "Re
bellion Record," edited by Frank Moori, pub
lished by G. P. Potwam, New York, and sold
by R. Kcnnidt, Columbus, 0.
The matter In the "Record" is classified
I. A Diary of Verified Facts.
II. ! Poetry and Notable Incidents.
III, Documents, Speeches, and Extended
Each division' is separately pagtd. in ' each
number, no that tbe volume, when bound, will
be similarly divided, or each division may can
stitute a separate volume. 5 ,' " .
The "Record Is published in two modes in
weekly numbers every Saturday, at 10 f cents
each; and in monthly parts on tbe first or each
month, at 60 cents each. Maps, portraits,
costumes, etc., Illustrate its' pages All who
desire; to have correct and full memoranda of
the stirring events of this memorable period,
should possess the "Reoord." : ' ,' -
JET iter. G. T. Flanders, pastor of the First
Universalist Church, Cincinnati, preached bis
farewell sermon on Sunday last. He goes to
New York to take charge of the diehard Street
Church In that city -
The number of troops now in Camp
Chase is 4,300. There are about thirty patients
In the Camp Hospital.
CP-even, convicts arrived at tbe Penitentiary
yesterday, from Hamilton coonty. "
O The force at Camp Chase was yesterday
afternoon augmented by tho arrival of a com
pany from Madison county. ; " . '.' K
ET The Franklin county Bible Society has
distributed , 1,300 Bibles among tbe soldiers at
Camp Chase. Four hundred of these were do
nated by the American Bible Society, of which
tbe Society for this county Is a branch. - ;
-v .c-- ',,'',. . -'
O". Yeswrdsy, volunteer named Watiirs,
who ha been forsom time past ilok at , the
Military Hoipltai; in tbls city, wS taken back
t9 Wood oounty, charged with tbe crime of
mnrder.-i::;i ,:s..: ' J '.
(CJ.Taoiu O'NtiL wa wrested on Sunday
morning for having broken window In the
jewelry eetabliahmutof Wulum Ultnn. The
Mavor fined him five tloOari nd coiti.';"';
, i . ,Lg iU., ,
Puirus pn Ttw Fao: How oftod bare we
heard the remark mad to ns "I would glfe
the world If these pimples on my face were
gone." ' Now, friend, you are not called upon
to give tbe world that Is not yours, bat if you
are willing to give a dollar, those plmplei can
every one be obliterated) they proceed from
hnmor In the blood that must be driven from it.
A bottl of Kennedy's Medical Discovery will
do this, and then yoar skin, will become Hie
alabaster, v Surely yea cannot doubt til faot
when tbe" worst cases of Sorofula, Erysipelas,
and ftll other kinds; of humor are oured by the;
us of from oa to tore bottle. ' Wo believe
la tbe Discovery, and wish other to Join us In
SPECIAL DISPATCH FROM HON.
S. COX. Gen. Schenck's Brigade-Good News
for Columbus, Circleville & Zanesville
for Columbus, Circleville & Zanesville--The Ohio Boys Fought Well.
WASHINGTON, July 22.
Editor Statisman: Geo. Schenck' Brigade
suffered, considerably. ,t . v f , (. , , :.t
: None wounded or killed in Columbus, Circle-
ville and Zanesv ille oompanles . - T . ,
xoung unariey Mccook ana a iirummer Kill
Several missing, bat It Is belWved they will
turnup. ' ;,9i t ' , - , '
The Ohio boys, here bowj were once cutoff
and followed by cavalry la retreat, but they
fought well. , . , , , .
.,Thi city is In no Immediate danger.
S. S. COX.
A SECOND AND DESPERATE FIGHT
AT BULL'S RUN.
UNION FORCES VICTORIOUS!
The Rebels Retreat to Manassas!!
Great Loss of Life!
Washinoton. July 21,Offiolal dispatches
say we have taken three batteries In the form
ot a crescent, numbering nineteen guns.
It is known that Manassas J unotlon is supplied
with water by a canal from Bull's Run. Tbls
will now be out off, leaving tbe rebels without
water for their cavalry.
That a most brilliant viotorv has been achiev
ed by our gallant troops there Is no doubt.
High praise.ls bestowed on,the Fire Zjuavcs
and the C9tb. It is reported tbe former met the
Louisiana Zouaves, ronted them and oaptursd
their oolors that the men of tbe Gihh stripped
to the skin, except their pants, and pitched Into
the fight, regardless of fatigue and personal
Gen MoDowell telegraphs that the enemy Is
completely routed from Bull's Run, and re
treating towards Manassas, leaving the bat
teries in possession of the Union forees.
rignung oommenced at three -o'olock this
morning, .and continued most desperately till
alter two o'clock tbls afternoon. The rebels
were driven back, inch by Inob. leavlnc tbeir
dead on the field. Tbe loss of life on both
sides was frightful. ) Our troops behaved most
gallantly, end our guns were very effective. -The
whole force on both sides is said to have
beta engaged.. Gen. Johnson having joined
tb rebels, as previously stated, made General
Beauregard's force about 70,000. It Is supposed
that tbe rebels will suffer greatly at Manassas
for lack of water.
The Herald correspondent says; when I left
the field of battle I taw tbe rebels Eying in vast
numbers. Tbe greatest entbaslMis prevails
throughout our ranks.
Jeff. Davis is understood to bs at Manassas
Junction. - i
Col. CowdenV, Masaaebusettf 1st Regiment,
were fired on by rebel pickets several times, ss
tney atepton the road on tbeir arms.
Mldnlabt. The battle has been one of the
severest ever fouubt on Ui continent Up to
i o'cio ck r. a. our troop oad driven tb ene
my a-distance of nearly two miles. Tbe ene
my lell back from one position to another equal
ly strong at every point. . Fresh reinforcements
were poured in almost without limit as to num
There can be no doubt tbat tbeir force was
at least double ours. The Fire Z juaves were
terribly cut up, while drawn up to make an at
tach, xney were assaiiea Dy a concealed bat
tery, with a strong support on their flank, and
wereforoed to break. It is said that Col. Farn-
ham and Lieut Col. JohnCrigur are killed, but
it may not prove true.
The latter at all events was severely wound
ed. Col. Hunter was wounded in the throat.
Col. Slocum of tbe 2nd Rhode Island and Capt.
t owers oi toe ist, are reported killed. Gov.
Snrague bad bis horse shot under him. Maior
Ballou of the 2d Rhode Island, was severely
wounded In tbe band and thigh by a oannon
H. J. RAYMOND.
[Time Washington Dispatch, of Sunday.]
On Saturday night, before the fight, it is said,
onr troops numbered 45,000, and Patterson's ool
umn is reported as moving down the Winches
ter road, witb lS.UUU men, and is exoected to
join to day. Eleven thousand troops left Alex
andria tbls morning. - So by to-night we Shall
nave a superior loroe there, although this morn
log we stood 45,000 against 60.000.
5:30 P. M. Official dispatches now before tbe
President and Generals Scott and Mansfield,
corroborate previous accounts, and say that eve
ry battery was taken, inoluding tbeir guns, eta
The fight only ceased when the enemy retired
to their Manassas lines. ,
Tbe enemy attempted with an immense force
to turn our right flank, which came near being
successful, when our. large siege gun, a 32
pounder, opened fire, eausing tremendous havoo
on the enemy and routing them.
. Tbe Members and Senators who came in, as
well as civilians, vary In their estimates of
killed from 300 to 3,000. . The facts cannot yet
be ascertained. ' ' . - . . , . . i , ,
' CinTiRviixt, July 21. We have successful
ly outflanked the erjyny. At half past two A.
M. the various regiments about Centerville were
formed for march, and at three were In motion
In the direction of Perryville, leaving Bull's
Run on tbe left. At six o'olock tb first gun
was fired by a thirty pound rifled cannon sent
ahead to batter the masked batteries that
might bs enoountered on tbe way. There was
nojreply from the enemy, anil the advanoe mov
ed on. ' , ' ' ' " ' ,' ' ,; ' -
At Gen. McDowell's' headquarters,: three
miles beyond Centervl.le, the greatest part of
tbe army moved to the right to avoid a bridge
some distanoe beyond, said to have been under
mined. Tbey will pass over in pontoons pre
pared by Capt. Alexander, of tbe Engineer
Corps, and who has inspected tbe country mln
utely on a previous reconnoissance, and to
whom, In a great measure, tbe plan of the oam
palgn Is due. f .... . .
. A general battle Is expected to day or to-mor.
row and which will probably decide the fate of
tbe whole oampalgn. If Johnson has not form
ed a Junction with Beauregard, he will be en
tirely cut off by the mancme, thrown back up
on the mountains, bis army utterly demoralized
and probably fall into tho bands of McClellan,
who is advancing beyond the Blue Ridge; and
if be has formed a junction with. Beauregard,
it opens our communication with Patterson's
column, and thus reinforced, tbe Federal army
can orash out the oi p )sitioo.
. , If w aradrivemoaefctfa army can retreat
upon Centerville and keep open communication
witli Washington. If Beauregard remains where
he Is, bis communication in tbe rear is endan
gered, and Maoaaaa bujff situated in th apex
of a triangle formed by railroad, movement in
the rear would destroy his communications with
Richmond. The only danger the Federal troops
rbp by tbls flank march would be the sudden ad.
vanoe of Beauregard upon Centerville, Interpos
ing eommunioatton and cutting off onr supplies,
place them In an exhausted oountry and tho
enemy between tbe Federal troops and tbe Po-
,0 Tho 69tn'Nw York Reglmett wis assigned
tbe post of honor In the advanoe. The mem
bers of this regiment have agreed to serve al
though tbeir lime Is now out. All the New
York regiments will follow tbls example.
For five hoars on steady column of troops
passed through Centerville. Tbe morale of the
soldier I excellent. All are tnxtous for ft bat
tle, and when Informed of the purpose to ad
vanoe, tbe enthusiasm was beyond all descrip
It is suppose Beauregard's force are larger
than our. A battle I Imminent at any mo
ment, t U may not take pltoe till to-morrow
Telegraphta wire ar rapidly following th
army, and offew were opened this mornlue. at
Falriax Court House, with Buell & Benton as
armv operators. f
- The orders to move yesterday vning at six
O'olock were countermanded till early tbls morn
ing, our troops meantime cnttlng a road through
the wood In order to flank the enemy's batter-
Tbe Seoretary of War bat received a dispatch
that the fighting was renewed at Bull's Run
this mornln-. Our troops engaged the enemy
with a Urce foree. silenced the batteries, and
drove tbe secessionists to the Junction.. Tbe
city is wild with Joy.
Firing was near- in tms oity to-aay irom tne
dlreotlon oi Bull's Kun, irom eleven until sooui
three o'olock, then a cessation till nearly five,
and at seven this evening tbe vibration of can
non was still audible.
A gentleman arrived to nisht savs at three
o'olock this afternoon tho Second and Third
New Jersev Regiments were ordered to march
forward from Vienna, first sending baok tbeir
baggage to Camn Trenton. Other troops were
hurrying forward to tbe scene of hostilities, and
there was much military exoltement and bustle
in the direction of all tbe camps.
[World's Special.] TERRIBLE DISASTER.
The Federal Army Repulsed, and
Retreating on Washington.
Washinoton. Julv 22. (via Philadilahia.)
Our troops, after taking three batteries and
gaining great vlotory, were eventually repuls
ed and oommenced a retreat on Washington.
The retreat was in good order, witb tbe rear
well covered by a good column. Onr loss 2,500
The fortfiloatlons around Washington are
strongly reinforced by fresh troops.
The carnage was tremendously heavy on both
sides, and on our is represented as frightful
We were advancing and taking tbeir mas-ea
batteries gradually, but surely, and by driving
the enemy towards Manassas Junction, where
tbey seemed to have been reinforced by General
Johnson, wbo, It Is understood, took command
and Immediately oommenced driving ns back,
when a panio among our troops suddenly occur
red, and a regular stampede took place, '
It is thought that Gen. MoDowell undertook
to make a stand at or about Centervlllo,but tbe
panie was so fearful tbat tbe wbolo army be
came demoralized, and it was Impossible to
check tbem either at Centerville or Fairfax
Conrt House. '
Gen, McDowell intended to make another
stand at Fairfax Court House, but our forces be
leg in full retreat, he could not accomplish tbe
objeot. Beyond Fairfax Court flouuo, the re
treat was kept un until tbe men reached tbeir
regular encampments, a portion ot whom re
turned to tbem, but a Bttll larger portion coming
inside tbe entrenchments-
A large number of the troops in their retreat
fell on tbe wayside from exhaustion, and scat
tered along the route, all the way from Fairfax
Court House. Tbe road from Bull's Run was
strewed with knapsacks, arms, etc, some of our
troops deliberately throwing away their guns
and appurtenances, tbe better to facilitate tbeir
Gen. McDowell was in tbe rear of the retreat,
exerting himself to rally his men, but only with
partial effect. The latter part ot tbe armv. it
is said, made tbeir retreat in order. His or
ders on tbe field did not at all times reach those
for whom thev were Intended.
It Is supposed the force sent out against our
troone consisted, aecordioa to a prisoner's state
ment, of about 30,000 men, Including a large
number of cavalry. He further says, owing to
re-enforcements from Riahmood, Strasbure and
other points, tbe enemy's effective force was
90,000 men. .
According to the stitement of two of the
Zouave, tbey have only about 200 mep left
front tho slaughter, while the 69th and other
regiments frightfully suffered lu killed and
wounded. 1 he number cannot now be known
Sherman's, Carlisle's, Griffin's and tbe West
Point batteries were taken by the enemy, and
tne eigne JX-ponud lined oannon.
It is supposed that all the provision trains
belonging to the United States are saved.
Large droves ot cattle were saved by being
unvea oacs. , .
It Is supposed here, to-day. tbat Gen. Mans
field will take command of the fortifications on
the other side of tbe river, which are able, It is
said by military engineers, to bold tbem against
any rorce tne enemy may bring against tbem.
Large rifled cannon and mortars are being rap
idly sent over and mounted.
An officer just from Virginia, at 10:30, reports
that th road from Centerville to tbe Potomao
is strewed with stragglers. The troops are re
sumiog tbe occupation of the fortifications and
intrenebments on tbe line of the Potomac.
Col. Heiotzelman was also wounded in tbe
wrist, In addition to those reported vesterdav.
It is said tbat Col. Wilcox, tbe gallant com
mander of a brigade, was killed. Also, Capt.
MoCook, a brother of Col. McCook. of Ohio.
Tbe city this morning is in the most extreme
exoltement. vv agons are constantly arriving,
bringing the dead and wounded. The feeliua
is awfully distressing. . Both telegraph and
steamboat communication with Alexaudria is
suspended to-day to the public. Tbe greatest
alarm prevails throughout the city.
Tbe following is an account of the beginning
of the panic which resulted so disastrously to
Ail our military operations went swimminelv,
and Colonel Alexander was abont erecting a
pontoon across Bull's Run. when a terrifio con
sternation broke out among the teamsters,
wno naa incautiously advanoed immediately
alter toe Doay oi the army, asd lined the War'
renton road. . , . . '
Their consternation was shared in bv numer
ous civilians who were on tbe ground, and soon
onr whole army was In retreat. For a time, a
pertect panio prevailed, whioh communicated it
self to tb vicinity of Centerville. and every
available conveyanoe was seized upon. Several
similar alarms bad ocourred on previous occa
tlons, oaused by ft change of position of our bat'
terles. It Is most probable that the alarm
was owing to the same fact. :
Union Victory in Missouri.
Kansas Citt, Julv 20. By a special messen
ger, juet arrived, we learn tbe following:
At tv minutes past two o'clock, on the loth,
Major Van Horn's command of United States
Reserve Home Guards, oi this place, number
ing about 170 men, was attacked by 600 rebels,
under Capt. Duncan, 3 miles north of Harrison -ville.
Tbe fight lasted four hours, during which
time a, continual firing was kept np on both
At 30 minutes past six, the rebels withdrew,
leaving tbe U. S. troops victorious.
Tbe loss ot tbe rebels was 14 killed, Includ
ing two officers, and several wounded, while
that of tbe United States force was only one
At 12 o'clock tbo United States troops con
tinued their march across Grand River, but they
were compelled to leave three of tbeir baggage
wagons on the bank of the river In consequence
oi high water." . . ; '
Maior Van Horn left this city on the morn
ing of the 17th, for the purpose of reinforcing
Major Dean, now holding West Point, Missouri,
with a small force, having routed 1000 of the
rebels at tbat place.
Major Van Horn's command was attacked
while at dinner. They planted tbeir flagstaff
at two o'clock, never giving way an lLch nor
removing tbe flag till after tbe rebels withdrew.
The enemy attempted to flank them on tbe
loft with a company of cavalry, but were com
pletely routed by a detailed force of 23 men
under Oapt.JButler, , tj. .. ,, (.; v
t m , i i.--.jr-:i, i
Washinoton. Julv 21. It Is nndonbted tbat
Johnson Was enabled to effeot a junction with
th Confederates soma time yesterday, , Mc
Dowell was to have moved on tbe enemy last
evening..- . . - " m .a ....
Another oispaton says these orders were coun
termanded, and not to more until early this
morning. Our troops are outline a road through
th woods to flank tb enemy.- It is reported
tb Secretary of War received ft dispatch say
ing fighting" bad commenced at Bull's Kun
til morning., . Our troops attacked, silenced
tn batteries and drove tbe rebels to tbe J uno
tlon. - , ; " ' ' '- '" ' "
It appears that In the first fight at Bull's
Run, the order was liven to retire in conse
quence of our batteries being exhausted of shot
ana sneu. -n.'.-r i - ,, ..; i '. i . , i
Col. Hcintzelmsn's command, which was to
flank tne enemy south Of Manassas, at Brents
ville, has been removed to the Vloiulty of Cen
terville. That portion of country is now crowd
ed With Ui 8. trOOpS. " 1 " r -:m - o I .1 nil!
' Reports of an assault on tho enomj'i batter
ies last night, are unfounded. It is thought
probabl tbat MoDowell la waiting for Instruc
tions from Washington t ( , .? ,i r . f
I A deserter, who cam into camp, says our fire
ctused great havoo among the rebels, and bat
for the faot of being repeatedly reeled by Gen.
' juee, wouia nave retired.
SOME PARTICULARS OF THE DISASTROUS
Partial List of Killed and Wounded.
Gallantry of the Ohio Boys.
Report That Gen. Patterson has Attacked
Washington, July 22. The Rhode Island
battery was captured at tbo bridge across Bull's
Run, where their retreat was cut off. Their
horses were all killed.
It Is reported that the Black Horse Cavalry
made an attack on tbe rear of our retreating
army, when tbe remnant of the Fire Zouaves
turned and fired, killing all but six of them.
The 71st New York lost about half tbeir
Tbe following regiments were engaged In tbe
light: 1st, 2i and 3d Connecticut Regiments;
lat Reciment of Regulars, composed of tbe
2d, 3d and 8th companies; 250 Marines; the
8th and 14th New York militia; 21 New Hamp
shire; 1st and 2d Rhode Island; 71st New
York; 5th Massachusetts; 1st Minnesota; ist
Mlohieani 11th and 28th New York; 2d 4th and
5th Maine and the 2d Vermont, besides tbe Bev
el batteries. . '
The following Is a partial Hat of officers kill
ed and wounded:
Killed Caot. MoCook and Lieut. Colonel
Creighton of tbe Zouaves; Captain Gordon,
Company H, 11th Massachusetts; Col. Slocum
of the 22d New York; Col. Wilcox of tbe 1st
WoimDiD Col. Thompson ot tne xa new
York; Col. Farnham of tbe Fire Zouaves; Col.
Hunter. U. S. A : Col. Corcoran of tbe bth It.
Y.i Col. Clark of tbe 11th Mass.; Capt. Rick
ets of tbe artillery.
It israsuelT reported tbat uea. Patterson's
division arrived in tbe vicinity of Manassas
this afternoon, aud commenced an attack on
the rebel forces. He was within 2a miles of
tbe battle ground yesterday; but the exhausted
condition of his men prevented him from com
ing to Gen. MoDowell's aid.
It is also reported tbat 40,000 of our troops
have been sent to Fairfax from the other side
of the river.
Lieut. Col. Fowler, of the New York 14th,
wounded; Col. Lawrence, of the Mass. 5th,
and Capt. Ellis, of tbe 1st New Ycrk, badly
wounded; Col. Farnham and Major Lozier, of
the New York Zinaves, are wounded.
It Is probable that the number of killed and
wounded is magnified by a large number who
are missing. Tbe lowest estimate of killed
and wounded may be placed at from 4,000 to
It is known that on tbe day previous to the
battle, ft large number ol tbe Ohio Regiments
publloly protested against being led by Gen
Schenck; and It was only through tbe lmportuot
ties ot Col. McCook (in whom tbey placed all
confidence), and other officers, that they were
prevented from making a most formidable re
It was welt known to our troops yesterday,
tbat Jobnson naa tormea a juncture with Beau
regard on tbe night of tbe first action at Bull's
Ron. Our men could distinctly bear tbe cars
coming la from Manassas Junction and the
cheer with which tbe Confederates hailed their
newly arrived comrades- Tbey knew that the
enemy was superior in numbers, aud In tbeir
own position. This was further confirmed by
prisoners taken; but these facts were probably
unknown at Washington.
General Schenck, as well as older field officers,
acted admirably... He collected bis forces and
covered tbe retreat, and np to tbo last moment
was personally engaged iu the endeavor to rally
his men to make a stand at Centerville, It was
the arrival of fresh reinforcements to tbe enemy
in superior uumbers, which turned the scale of
The enemy beforo Jiow might perhaps have
more to boast of if they had followed up their
advantage last night.
Southern account of the Battle.
From Richmond (via Niw Oslians). July
22 Yesterday the fight commenced near Ma
nassas at four o'clock in tbe morning, and be
came general about twelve continued until
about seven, when the Federal troops retired,
leaving ns in posesslon of the field.
Sherman's celebrated battery of Light Artil
lery was taken. , .
It was a terrible battle, with crcat slaughter
on both sides. It is impossible to give the de
Washington, July 22. After the latest infor
matiou received from Centerville, at 7:30 last
nigbt, a series of events took place in tbe In
tensest degree disastrous. Many oonfused state
mcnts are prevalent, but enough is known to
warrant the statement tbat we have suffered a
deleat which has cast ft gloom over the rem
nants of tbe army, and excited the deepest
meiancnoiy tnrougn Washington.
Synopsis of Jefferson Davis's Message.
New Oixeans, Jul 20. Jeff. Davia's inau
gural calls attention to tbe causes wbioh formed
tbe Confederacy, and says it Is now only neces
sary to oall attention to ench facts as have oc
ourred during the recess, snd to matters In con
nection with the pubiio defense. He congratu
lates Congress on the accessions to the Confed
eracy of the fres and equal sovereign States,
mentioning several States, and says it was
deemed advisable to remove tbe several depart
ments and archives to Richmond, to which
place Congress bas already been removed as the
seat of government. -.
After the adjournment of Congress tbo ag.
grtseive movements of the enemy required
prompt and energetio action, Tbe aooumula
tion of the enemy's forces on tbe Potomao snffl-
oiently demonstrates tbat bis efforts are direct
ed against Virginia, and from no point could
measures for her defense and protection be so
efficiently directed as from bis own capital.
Tbe rapid progress ot the last few months has
stripped tbe veil behind which tbe true policy
and purposes of the Lincoln Government were
previously concealed, which are now fully re-
twi vj ,u, uinDBs ui meir rresiueu.
u oe aotion oi their Congress at the nresent
session confesses tbe Intention of subjugating
tbe seceded States by war, the folly of which is
equaled only by its wickedness, a war bv which
it is impossible to attain tbe proposed results.
Whilst Its dire calamities cannot be avoided by
ns, it will fall doubly severely on themselves.
Commencing in March last with an affecta
tion of Ignorance of the . secession of seven
States, which organized tbe Confederate Gov
ernment, persisting in April In the absurd as
sumption of the existence of a riot, which was
to be dispersed by a posse comitatus, and rep
resentations, that these States Intended an of
fensive war, in spite of conclusive evidence to
the contrary, furnishes, as well by the official
action of the President of tbe United States, that
he and his advisers have succeeded in deceiving
the people of these States into tbe belief that
the purpose of this Government Is not peace at
home, but conquest abroad: not the defense of
our liberties, but the subversion of tbe people of
it. M.lt.J C-. .
ww uuiteu states. .
. Fortunately for tbe truth of history. Lincoln's
message mlnntely details tbe attempt to rein
force Fort Pickens in violation of the armistice
of which he confessed that be had been Inform
ed only by rumors toovaeue and uncertain to
create attention. Tbe hostile expedition , dis-
Satcnea to supply rort aumter it admitted to
ave been undertaken with tbe knowledge that
Its success was impossible.
Tbe sending of a notice to tbe Governor of
South Carolina of tbe intention to mse force to
accomplish the object, and quoting from the in
augural, tbat there will be no conflict unless
these States were tho aggressors, he proceeds to
declare that his oonduot in the past as well, for
tbt future was in tbe periormanoe or tbls prom
ise, which oonld riot be misunderstood. '
He charges these States with beintr the assail
ants of the. Union, and states tbat the world
oaunot misunderstand this unfounded pretense.
-inoom professes to make tne contest sharp and
decisive, and professes that even an increased
force Is required, ; . ; .
inese enormous preparations is a . distinct an
nouncement that tbe United States is ensasred
in a conflict with a great and powerful nation,
and tbey are compelled to abandon tbe pretense
of dispersing rioters and suppressing insurrec
tlob, and driven totheaoknowledgmenf that the
Uoion is dissolved. ' '
They recognize the separate existence of the
Confederate States, by the Introduction of en
embargo and blockade by which, til commerce
between tbe two Is out off.
He repudiates the foolish idea that tbt Inhab
itants ot the Confederacy are still citizens of the
United 8tates, for tbey are now waging an In
discriminate war npon tbem with savage fe
nnUw nnknnwn ftn mrutara nlvllicatlon.
. He compares the present Invasion to that of
Great Britain in not, wblon wai cuouuoieu m
a more civilized manner. Mankind shuddered
at the outrages committed on defenseless fe
males, who depict tat.s horror at tbe deliberate
malignity with which, under tbe pretense ofsnp
pressing insurrection, they make special war on
sick women and' children, by carefully devised
measures to prevent their obtaining medicine
necessary for their care. ' .
Tbe sacred claims of humanity are respected
by all nations, by ft careful deviation of an at
tack on hospitals, which are now outraged by a
government which pretends tbe desire to con
tinun fraternal counectioDS, Such outrages ad
mit of no retaliation, unless the actual perps
trators are captuied.
Taylor's mission to Washington was, to pro
pose tbe exchange of prisoner taken in the
privateer Savannah and to inform Lincoln of
elm dm atrmtned mimosa to obeok all barbarities
on prisoners of war by such retaliation, and ef
fectually put an end to sucb practices. Lincoln
promises a reply, but none baa yet been re
ceived, t ) .. :
In reference to the peculiar b tales, usually
termed Border fiiave States, wblcb cannot prop
erly be withheld from notioe; the hearts of our
people are animated by the sentiments toward
tbe Inhabitants of these States, which found ex
pression In vour enactment in refusing to con
sider them enemies, or authorize hostilities
A large tortion of the people of those Slates
regard us as brethren; if unrestrained by tbe
actual presence ot large armies, ana tne sua
version of civil authority by the declaration oi
martial law, some ot tbem at least would joy
fully onito with us.
Tbat thev are almost with entire unanimity
opposed to the prosecution of tbe war waged
against us, tbe daily recurring ovecits fully war ,
rant tbe oticrtion.
Tbe President of tbe United States refuses to
recognize in these our late sister Slates the
right of refraining from an attack on us, and
justifies bis refusal by the assertion tbat tbe
states have no other power than tbat reserved
to tbsm in tbe Union by tbe Constitution, no
one of them having been a State out of tbe
Washinoton, July 22 The number Of killed
and wounded is gradually decreasing. Six
hundred Zju a ves have returned. It is now un
derstood that Col. Wilcox, reported as killed, Is
living, (bough badly wounded. '
Washinoton, July 122. General McClellan
has been summond by the Government Irom
Western Virginia, to repiir to Washington to
take command ot tbe Potomac. Gen. Rese
crans takes bis place in command of the army
in Western Virginia.
Tbe corps d' armee at Washington is to be
instantly re-organized and Increased. These
orders have already been given.
St. Louis, July 22.Over $2,000 worth of
medicines belonglog to Mr. Kelly, of the firm
of Garnbart & Kelly of this city, destined
Bomb, was seized at ucne Uirardeau.on the
steamer Memphis, by Col. Marsh, of tbe 20th
Illinois Kegimeut encamped at that point.
Ten waiioce, laden with eighty-five men,
women and children, arrived last night Irom
Texas county, Mo. These people were driven
from tbeir Homes by tbe secessionists.
Accounts from Calloway county represent it
in an orderly and well behaved condition. Tbe
Federal troops in that county are baying an ex
ccllent effect upon the secessionists
A Secessionist Shot in Louisville.
LooisviLLr, July 22 John W. Tompkins,
formerly Clerk of tbe Board of Aldermen, re-
cently a violent secessionist and recruiting of
ficer of the Southern Confederacy, was shot
dead this afternoon by Henry Green, a city
watchman. Tompkins was halloiog for Jeff.
Davis, and was requested to desist by Green,
when be drew a knife on Green, but was retreat
ing when Green shot bim.
Tbe Coroner's vcrdiot, just rendered, says
Green shot Tompkins without sufficient cause.
Tompkins has been engaged to send contraband
articles southward by the Louisville and Nash
ville Railroad during tbe past week, and has
been the main cause of the recent midnight
disturbances at tbe depot of tbe road. Outsid
ers, not examined before tbe Coroner, say
Tompkins fired a pistol si Green, before Green
A Secessionist Shot in Louisville. Thirty-seventh Congress--Extra Session.
WASHINGTON, July 20.
f SNtTk Mr. Hale offered a resolution that the Naval
committee be empowered to inquire Into the surrender of
me i avy i aras at rensacoia aDd Norfolk, witn power to
tend for persons and papers referred to the committee
on Naval AIIirs.
Mr. Johnson, of Tennessee, Introduced a bill to pro
vide for the transportation of arms and munitions of war
to loyal citizens or states tow in rebellion, and to pro
viJe for organittne; them Into regiments, eta. be ssld
that loyal oltiaene la those states felt that the Govern
ment was bonod to protect them egainst Invasion and
insurrection. Referred to committee on Military Af
fairs. Mr. Trumbull introduced a hill to nrarlria for the
holding of the Circuit and District Courts during tern
porary Insurrection referred to the committee on Ju
diciary. The bill providing for the construction of one or mors
iron clad war vessels as laid over. -The
resolution annrovinirtha acts aMhaPraildentwu
taken op. .
Mr. Latham snoke and alluded to his friends. Breckin
ridge and Bayard and others, wbo charged tbe Pretldent
with violatlnf the Constitution, but not a word In son.
damnation of those who openly trampled the Constitu
tion nnder foot. Be said that whatever necessity re
quired the President to do to enforce the law and
Government, wee right and proper, even though he
m-ght have committed an Infraction of the sulhorlty del
egated to him, but ha would set larwtion tht suspension
of the writ of habeaa corpus la Maryland, because he
thought that But showed her allegiance by sanding
members to Congress, and that there waa no necessity for
suoh a suspension ibere, exceutit waa evident the Judi
ciary of the State waa disloyal. No man doubts the loy
ally ot too vmei jastice. Me tneigni tne increase or
the army waa not warranted bv the exigencies of the cue.
and therefore could not unction the act; but in regard
to the blockade ef porta, a suspension of tho writ of ha
beas corpus In Florida, and all the other acts enumerated
In the resolution, be gave the President his moat cordial
support, and he would say here, as the representative or
a sovereign State of loyal people, If the President had
not exerted these powers, he would have voted to hare
him impeached as unfit and unworthy of the place.
Mr. Latham closed with an eloquent declaration,
that whatever happens, his own Bute will stand tlrmby
Mr. Rice said he wished to Indorse all that had been
said by hit friend from California.
On motion of Mr. Johnson of Tennessee, the sublect
waa postponed till Monday. Adjourned.
WASHINGTON, July 22.
Smite. The bill to nrovide for iron clad ahini
floating baltcrses waa passed
The lolnt resolution nrevldinc for a Baard nt Inn.
Inera to examine Stevens's floaUng battery at Uoboken,
n.u., waspaatau. .
The hill providing for the confiscation of nrnnertv or
rebels found In arms against the Government, was takea
up. - ' , , . ...
Mr. Trumbull offered an amendment, providing that
any person, held to service or labor, employed or In any
way aiding the Government, shall be forfeited to bis
Mr. Breckinridge asked for th yeas and neva. Amei
Mr. Trumbull said be was glad a ves and nays were
called; for he wanted to see who would vote to allow
traitorous masters to employ slaves to shoot down Union
men. " ....
M r. Wilson said be should vote for It, gladly. .. . .
He thought the Ume had came when the government
should put a stop to traitors employing bondmen In
shooting down men lighting for ttwlr country. He hoped
there was a pubiio sentiment which would blast any Sen.
ator who defends aueh thlbgs. . . .
r. Brookinrtage responuea. ' ' . '.
Tbe amendment was agreed to yeas 53. nays 0.
Messrs. Breckinridge. Johnson of Mo.. Kennadv.
Pearce, Polk and Powell, voting In the negative.
ido out men passed.
The Joint resolution anDrovlng tbe acta of the Presi
dent waa postponed antli Wednesday. Alter an txtca-
live session, tne bill to inoreaM the military cstabiuh.
meet which waa returned from the Uouse witb amend
ments was taken up. -
Senate related to cosear in the amendment of the
A message was received fte the President.
Iiecutlve session adjourned. ' '
Boost Mr. Crittenden Introduced a resotatloii
follows! -. ,
"Mttohtd, That the present denlorahl otvll war was
forced on the oountry by the dlsunionlsts ot tbe seven
States now In revolt against the oonatttnltonal tfovera
ment. in arms aronrd the Capitol. - .
Adopted yeas 131, nays 3; namely Barrett oad Reed
Tb remainder of the resolutions war adantad 117
A resolution Basted thsnklns- th 8th Haaearhuaelta
Regiment for the alacrity with which ihey responded to
too can or ue rresment. a so to tne nve nundrad and
twenty Pennsylvania who passed through th Balti
more moo, April 18th, on their way to deiend tbe Nation
Mr. Wright offered a resolution declaring that the r
verses at Bull's Kan had in no way Impaired our ulti-
atate success, eto. . tiatd oa th table. '
, Mrs Hereon, front th oseitte on Way ad Means,
reported a elll authorising the Secretary of th Treasu
ry to pay to tha ftovernor of any Btat or his duly au
thorised areas, the ooeta, charges and expenses, proper
ly loeurrod by mid State far arming, equipping. Irana
p or ting, eto., Ita troop la aiding in suppressing the
pr-nt Insurrection against th United Stales. Fused.
Mr. 1111011, from th oommltte on Oommeice, re
ported a bill providing for a cod of marine signals,
adapted to secret service at military stations, eto ,
CINCINNATI, July 22.
' In Deril bullosas than was today not math, stir -pertiapa
leu than aiual (or Batarday. Tat Orooeri feel
r icoare lo the sodtlon Ultra as to leading stulei.
tai some of them are quite oat of the market to any but
their rrcnlor euatomara. rnoe iu(n art now aioeiij
heldat&Xo. frlme coffee at 154(10o. Moluies at
FLOUR The market Is anehange,! la tone and In
prices. Buyers Hill require the better andee, theugh
the demand for army auppltes runs steadily on the lower
ffrari. nf auoerflne.
WHIATWu In better request, and tbe scarcity of
old aakea the new mora markeuoie. rnme ma rea
ill brim, HT,n. end nrlme new cannot bs had at lose than
75o; white ieheldat Oj1 00, the latter figure for
prime new entucay. ,.
CORN Cannot be quoted atoye OSc, ' ihoepi mlfcra
are not free at that figure. ,' ' '"''.""
OATS Are unchanged. ..'
- BARLEY li entirely neglected. . .
BYE Wlil not bring over S0c. ' 1
WniSKY-Ii kept at 13c without dlnViilty.
CLEVELAND, July 20, 1861.
FLOUft-8a!s of 168 bbls upeiflne at t3 50, and 3
bbli Indiana XX at ft 33.
WI1EAT Liulo doing, as la ninat on Saturday,
Sales of 1 ear red and ISO bu do. ai 90c. on track; 130
bi white on track at 06o; and 8til) bo do. from store at
COEM-No sales reports. ' ' - ' "
OATS Quiet at 2?c. . . .- -
HIOHWINE8 Salesof email lots at W4c. t ,
QQ)l Dull at 8o. . -
VCTIEK-RemainaduUat09'JD. , . .,'
As experienced Nurne and Female Pbyilclan, preaoaU
to toe aiteniioi oi mgwen, ner
SOOTHING S YRUP,
FOR CHILDREN TEETHING,
which greatly facilitates the praren of teething, by soft
ening the gums, reducing all Inflammation will allay
ALL t<i and spasmodic action, asd is
SU11E TOHEGCXATE THE BOWELS.
Pepend npon It, mothen. It will give reit to younelves
BELIEF ASD HEALTH TO Y0TJB ISFANlg.
We have nut an and sold thli article for over ten Tear.
and CAN BAY, IN CONFIDENCE: AND TKDTU, of It,
wuai we dato nerer men aoie u ear oi ouier meui
doe NEVER HAS II FAILED. IN A SINGLE INT
ANCK, TO EFFEOT A OUHH, when timely need. Ner
er did we know an Instanoe of diamUafaerlon by any one
wbo used IU On the contrary, all are delighted with lit
operation, acd speak in terme of commendation of its
magical eSeota and medical virtues. We speak In this
matter ' WHAT WB Do KNOW;" after ten years' expe
rience. AND PLEDGE OUR RBPTJTATION FOR WE
FULILLMENT uF WHAT WE HERE DECLAKB. In
almost every instanoe where tbe infant la suffering from
f ain and emanation, relief will be found in fifteen or
wenty minutes after thesyrup is administered.
This valuable preparation la the prescription of one Of
the most EXPEltlENC ED and SillLLFUL NURSES in
New Knrland. and baa been need with MfcVX- r AIL
ING (SUCCESS In
1IIOUSANDS OF CASES.
It notonly relieves the child from pain, out lnvior
area the stomach and towels, corrects acidity, and trivet
tone and energy to the whole system. It will almost in
OSiPlSa Iff THE EOWZIS, A5D WIND COLIC
and overcome convulsions, which, If sot speedily reme
died, end In death. We believe It the BBtsT and SUR
EST REMEDY IN TUB WORLD, In all cases of DfS
ENTBRY and DIARRHOEA IN OI1ILDIIEM, whether
it arises from teething, or from any other causo. W
wonld say to every mother who haea child rafTering from
anvof the foregoing complaints DO NOT LET YOUR
PREJUDICES NOR TUB PREJUDICES OF 0IHER6
stand between you and your suffering child, and the re
lief that will be 8URK yea, ABSOLUTELY SURE to
follow the use of tbls medicine. If timely used. Fall dl
notions for using will accompany each bottle. Nope
genuine unieistne rac-eimne or uumiast r-HKiNg,
New york, is on me ontatae wrapper.
Bold by all Druggists througnoat the world.
Prl 'd pal Office, 13 Cedar Street PI. V.
PRICE ONLY 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
NEWARK MACHINE WORKS,
NEWARK OHIO, " .
lUannfacturcra of all kinds sl For
- table and Ntatlonary Mteara En
gines, saw mil, urlet Mill,
LANS EODLEi Btattnl B. t . BtAKV TBtaien
J. tJ. B. DVT ALL Beaten lit COLCMBVS
MACIIIXB CO. Beaten tl II BRADIOBD
of CO. Btatmllttl
Our Portable Engine aid law Hill
Was awarded the first premium of 150 at the Indiana
State fair for l-SO over Lane tt Bodley's on acconnt ol
Price, lightness, simplicity, economy of fuel
. and superior character of lumber eawetl.
Our Stationary Engine was awarded at tbe same Fait
th first premium of S AW.
Our Portable Engine was awarded tha tint nramlnn ai
1 100 at the rir at Memphis, Tenn., over Blandy'e Do
vall's, Columbus Machine Co's., and Bradford At Oo V
by a committee of practical Railroad Engineer.
aor price ana terms aaaress
W1LLAUD WARNER, Treasurer,
dcc5-d-wlyeo(s. Newark, Ohio
Spring & Summer Millinery.
The Stock Replenished
FKOJI LATEST ITIPOKTATItSNS OF
. NEW YORK,,-.,
MX STOCK 01
Spring & Summer Millinery
Is now complete, comprising every variety ot HUln
ory; also, a Urge assortment ot Isabrolderles, Hosiery
and Motions, fco., and in quantities and prices that can
not fall to suit all wbo amy favor nt with a call. Tbe
goods have been bought at Panic prices, and will be sold
at a small advance on cost." . , .- n ..
' t. ' it v
miliIThjsby ' ,
Miss M. E.YOUNG, late of New YorVCityV
will superintend tb Millinery Department. Ber long
experience In tb most fashionable Xatabliahaient In
Broadway will alone be a warranty that she will be able
U glv entire satisfaction In matters of . taste to all wbo
may favor ber with their orders.-1' -' 'r ' - ' '
th ladies of Columbus and vicinity will pee; a
eeyt my sincere thank for their liberal patronage, and
I would respectfully solicit a continuance of the earn.
! R. H. WARE,
68 East Town st. Celnmns, O.
Ohio White Sulphnr ! Springa,
! DELAWARE CO., OHIO.
Tins Favorite Resort wra BB open
i "'""fob;1 Visitors; f.
Juno lo, looi.
rapuMti Disntnta soaioira soaiM f h igtcm, cax s
ACcoMMonirn at aioocm suns. '
TOR BOOHS 0RD.F0&MATI0-V
" if:'. V. ;'-' J. A. SWATBIE,. -Lewis
Center P. 0-, Deliwar Co., Ohio,
"lley ga Bisht to the Jpot."
Itmtaait Heltef ! Htep four t'w-chl
i ' Fa rlfy year Breath I
"('. btrtngthen T ,VC! ;-!
GOOD FOR CLERGYMEN, " '
GOOD FOR LECTURERS,. ,
' GOOD FOR PUBLIC SPEAKERS,
' ". GOOD FOR SINGERS,
1 " . , GOOD FOR CONSUMPTIVES.
- - j J . j A ,
USNTUMISt CAR a? . - , ,
SPALDING'S THROAT CONFECTIONS.
' "i I LADIES ABE DELIGHTED WITH
SPALDING'S THROAT CONFECTIONS
f . CniLDREN CRT FOE '
SPALDING'S THROAT CONFECTIONS. -
They relieve a Cough Instantly.
They clear tbe Throat. . , ., .
They give strength and volume to the voice.
They impart a delicious aroma to the breath.
Tbey are delightful to the taste.
They are made- of simple herbs and cannot
- harm any one. , .. i
J advlie every one who bat s dough or a husky Voice
or a Bad Breath, or any difficulty of th Throat, to gat
a package of my Throat Oonfeetlons; they will relieve
you Instantly, and yon will agree witb me that "tbey
go right to tbs spot." You will And them very useful
and pleasant while traveling or attending pablis meet
lags for stilling yoar Cough or allaying your thirst If
yon try on package, I am safe In saying that you will
ever afterwards oonsldar tbem Indispensable.
Ton will find them at tbe Druggists and Dealers la
TWENTY-FIVE CENTd. 1 ; '
My signature is tn each package. All others are
A package will bs sent ly mall, prepaid, on receipt of
Thirty Cents. - .
Address, , . .-
Henry C. Spalding,
SO. 4S CEDAR BISECT,
By th use of these Fill th periodic attacks of Kr
ixru4 or Skk BtaAaoH maybe prevented; and If taken
at tbe commencement of an attack Immediate rel ief from
pain and sickness will be obtained.
Tbey seldom fall la removing the Htut'.i and
ache to which females are is subject.
They act rnty open the bowel removlog (s:tt
lot Literary Men, Strident, Delicate Female
and all person, of sedentary habitt, they are valua
as laauUiv. improving tbe appttite, giving tons
vtQtr to the digestive organs, and restoring tbe ca'.ur
elasticity and strength of the whole ysteau -.
THB CirnALIO (ILLS sr th result of long Invss
ligation and carefully conducted experiments, tnvi .s
been to as many years, during which time they bav .
prevented and relieved a vast amount of pain and suffer
lug from Headache, whether originating in the nrui
system or from a deranged state of the sfomocA.
.They or entirety vegetable In their composition, an
may be token at all times with perfect safety without
making any change of diet, and $4 afttot of aty
diMoreeabtt Unit rendert it taty to advUntifer ihm.
children. -i rJ .. .,-...
Th genuine have live slgnataies of Henry O epalding
oa each. Bos. .' ";,"'!' :'' ,':''u
Sold by Druggists and all ether Dealers In Medicines-""' :
A Box will be sent ly mall, prepaid, on receipt ot th .
rrloo, 20 Oonte.
All orders should addressed t - . , :
j " HERKT O. SPALIMHU, '
- ) IgCeelar Mireet, New Vor. ,
from the Examiner, Norfolk, Va. .
Oephallo Fills accomplish the object for which' they
were made, vrs.t Our of haadach In all Its forma.
from th Examiner, Norfolk, Ta. J .
They have been tested In more than thousand canes
with entire success.
From the Demoorat, 81. Closd, Minn.
If you are, er have been, troubled with the haadach
tend for a box, (Cepbalio Fills,) so that you tnty bar
them In case of on attack. ,
: From th Advertiser, Providence, B. I. '
' The Cepbalio Pills are aald to be remarkably effective
remedy for the headache, and one of the very best for
that very frequent complaiat.wbtch has ever been dis
covered. ' .
' From the Western R. B. Gazette, Chicago, III.
' We heartily endorse Mr. Spanlding, and his unrivaled
Oephallo Fills. - ,
From th Kanawha Valley Star, Kanawha, T. , ! ':;
We are sure that peraone suffering with the heodaohe , ".V
who try tbem, will stick to them. . , ; , ,
I From the Southern Path Finder, New Orleans, la. -j-1
Try them I yon that are afflicted, and we are ear that ' '
your testimony can be added s tb already numerous
list that bas received benefits tbatno other medicine can
predict. .,, ... : . 3 7. ). ; ,v ( j
From th St. Louis Democrat ' f ) XT; r -"
The Immense demand for th - orttel tOphlle Pills
la rapidly laonaslog. i ' ' u .
. Front, tli Qtutstt, Davenport. Iowa, ; 1
Mr. Spalding would not connect hi nam witb '-.',
Hole be did not Attot t oasee real "eriu.j . .
JJA ' slnge' bottl of SPALDINO. ' TOBFARJEV
I .QLCJt will save ten time Ita cost anaally0 "' ' ' '
-J' ' - -
i SPALDINO'8 PREPARED GLUKM'iJ
1 SPALbtNCS PREPARED GLUR1 1 .!
! f f t 11 ' r t t -j
SPAI.fI NVet PREPARED -GLUE I -
"r4i thi mom -
j CONOMTlj. .t 1 1 1 DIBPATCHI
i lO' A Stitch w Tuu iav ,Nuts."QI
As aeeMentj wNI happen, a la wU retalaiedJfani . (,
Hies, tt la very Seetrabl ee bar aoaae ehee ad aoa
venlent way for repairing ruissitar,- Toy, Crockery
SFALDItlQ'i PBIPAMDaLCl ., 1
meet all ech emerganele, and o beuMhoM oan afford
So be without It. It laalwaj ready.surd apt 1L stick
lng D,,ln''Ij8BrpIi 1VIT OfjD8.V , r j
I A Rrash aeeompnniee Sscb, bottle. '"
eenl. . 1. ; Address,
No. 40, Cedar Street, Near Tor.
As certain npr1nc5pted perxms are attempting t
palm on on the unsuspecting pnMie, Imitatieiie of ra
tUBPAK-ID SLTJ-, I would outio all pereotts to j
am Ins before purchaeln, tod ee that the full name, . -
en tLe outside wrapper: all tbr r twlndhug eel
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