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VOL. VIII. NO. 40l!;NEW'.SERIES..;'
-'. . COLUMBUS.
OHIO.. FEIDAY.MOMIiNG. JULY 26,
i in doiiaes rams,
IartrUbly la Adruer.
D illY, TBI-WEIXLY AND WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER,
IDBLIIH Bl AHD PROPBIXTOaI,
1 - - " - m '
, . ,
' CT Office Km. 88, 88 and 40, Horta High It
TIRM8 INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE .
flily ... , . , . ' i '- ' fe 00 perysar.
,v By the Carrier, per week, 18 Mutt., -,
';,trf.'WsVJf .i-.i.-i .!'..- t 00 for year.
.Weekly,.: .... . .; 100 -
:, ii 'Imw .- j u in
erma or Advertising- by tne Saaare.
nenuare 1 yeai...i30 00
One iquere J week..S4 00
One " 8 week!., 3 00
One " 1 week... 1 75
One , ' Jdayi... 1 00
One , Sdayi... 75
One , " 1 lniertloa SO
One " 9 mor.thi 18 00
Joe " ( nonthi 19 00
3ne " 3 monthf 10 00
- One ' ' dmontlii 8 00
Dne ' '' 1 month.' S 00
' Displayed nlvurtlnraenti hall more than the above
fates, fa, .,, . . .
Advertisements leaded end placed In the ooiumn of
Bmlal Notices," double tht ordinary rates.
- 'All nutlets requires to be published by Uw, lectin tee.
; li' ordered on the Inilde excluilvely after the lint week
1 per cent, more than the above rates; but all such wil
stearin tbe Trl-Wcakly without charge.,
Business Cards, notexceedlng Avd Uiieavper year . ln
el to. SO Mr Una; outatd $. T . . .. .
Notices or meetings, charitable! ocletlei, Are compaolee,
It!., hair priee,
A.U traiumt odcorHttmmii mutt b paidor to
Ueanc lie rule will notbeTarLs from, i
' Weekly, mdi price aa the Dally, where the adrertltsi
eithe Weekly alone. 'Where lie Dally and Weekly
m both used) then the charge lw the Weekly will be
hi t the raki of the Daily
No adrertltemept taken except for a definite period. ;
Attorney At Xiaw!
AND NOTARY PUBLIC. i
0 ee Ambof BoHdln(C eppoelte Capitol Square. ' ' 1
. - . . r. 1O0LnMBCB.OHI0J
, A. OSBORNE,
Attorney1 & Counsellor at Lawj
, . MARION, OHIO. V -
. OOLTTMBUS '
Machine Mannfactnring Companj
STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS,
Cutting!, Kill Searing, Kaohlnery, '.
or ivt oucnimoif.- - 1
' coLuiniros, omo.
0BAJ. AM BOB, Bsp'k . ' P. AJfBOS, TieM.
deoll. WU-tt .... ... ; .. , i
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE.
GREAT NORTHERN AND EASTERN ROUTE. CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS, & CINCIN'I
Connecting at CreitHne with (be PITTSBURQII, IT
WAYNE fe CHICAGO KAILR0AD
tor Ptttttwgk. fhlladelpMa and Mainmort. Mto
for tori Waynt ant Chicago.
Connecting at Cleveland with the LAK1 BII0RI BAIL-
j :, BOAS
for Dunkirk, Buffalo, Albany, Roe-a
a ton, and Now York.
THREE TRAINS DAILY,
from Oolumbui, in connection with Train! on the
LITTLE miAmi AND COLUMBUS
AND XUN1A 11A1LROAUM,
" ' FIRST TRAIN.
NIGHT EXPRESS. Learei Colombo! at 3.40 A. M ;
will leave paiaenger at all etatione (oath of Gallon,
I top at Delaware, Aihley, Oardington and Gllead, and
at allatatlon north of Gallon, arriving at Cleveland
at 0:0 A. M, DnnklrkS:00 P. M.. Buffalo 4:25 P. M.
Albany S.S0 A. M., New York 6:35 A. M ., Doiton 2:30
P. at., Pltuburgh via Oreitline 3:90 P. M , Philadel
phia 5:10 A. H. Ohloagovla Creetllneat7 lK)P, M.
NEW TORE EXPRESS Leave Oolnmbui at 11:10
a. m. Will itop alLewli Centra, (for White Sulphur
Spring!), Delaware, Cardington, Gallon. OreelUne, Shel
by, New London, Wellington and Grafton, arrive at
Oleveland at 3:35 p. m.; Dunkirk, &SU p. m.; Bof
falo, 10ja p. m Albany! 8:43 a. m.! NewYoik, 1:44
p. m.; Btitoo, 4:40 p. m. Thi Train oonnacteat Shel
by for Saodiuky, and at Giaftoa for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at o:u p. m. ' ....r
. . . THIRD TRAIN.-
' HAIL AND ACCOMMODATION Leave! Columbue
at 3.30 p. m. Will itop at all atatlone South . of
Shelby, and at New London, Wellington, Armton,
and Berea; arriving at Oleveland at f:3U p. m. Sua'
kirk, 11:00 a. m.; Buffalo, 3:S0a. m.; Albany, 8:80 p.m.
NewTork, ISO p. m. Boatoa. 11:49 p. m. Flttiburgn,
via Oretllne,at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 D. m
Chicago, vfa Crettllne, 6:45 a. m. Thia Train conned!
at rhelby for Sandmky and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
aieiosp.m. - - - - ;
Patent Sleeping Can are ran ' on all
, Sight Trains to Chicago, Kew
York and Boston. ;
Saggagt Checked Through to New Torts and BoMon
. t viericma; ateo, K rtuaattpMaana
, t , Jev l'orkvia Outline.
Night ExpreM arrive at Oolumbui at... 11:15 P. M.
Cincinnati Kxpraie arrlvee ai Columbue at 10:50 A. at
'--''AeeommodaUon Xzpreaa arrlvatal Columbui at 7:50
Fare aa Low a by any other Bonto
Atl pit 2k(ttvb frttlliM or Gttwknd.
. ! 1 ' ? ,"j 3
Buperintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
V t. i i : . AME8PAITEESO!l, Agent, .,
- '. .. ,.. Columbus, Ohio.
Oolumbui, Juno 17, 1801. - . -1: .. -ii t.. :
' . Just Beeelvedl '
1AA IIF CU GBEEN aBal BIiAtJtt
1VU 1KAS lOO nags prune Jito uone.
' 1 SO pockets old Dutch Qovarnniest JaraAii
TOPaKsvieyionuouee.. , .
SOObbls. standard White Sugars, cOBsUtlnf? of Por-J
' ' area, vnrnsnea, uranuiatea a ana d ucuee
RO quintal! George Bank Oodfish.
80bbla. Mess and No. 1 Mackerel.
laekerel. , ,
n tee, rica ssisson. ,;j
IUU Mi liayer ttanins.
SOhf. box da do I
lOOqr. box do d J i . . . .
IIUI Aim... JIS.Mr.1 itnna.nA m!h.
nova? - , ., t .. . . WAl. McDONALS
' ' ' ' v i
Ajid Blank-Book Hanufantuter;
VOXTH BOH ITBirT, 00LTJ1CBTJI, OHIO
Red, White and Bine
NEC1L HKSi'" ''' CiJOLMLW,
Justopenrtby SC JS seUn
' TJT't p-ri-v. . BAIM At S0M,
aprW - J " ' Ho. 29 South High strsst.
A TCKTV HOOP SKIRT.
. 33A.XKT ct aoisr,
f -No. SIOTJTH AWOH JSTBIETV 7
Bav lust received a new mats of. HOOP SKIRTS
Bredkassanaetlar aupertorteany yet tntroduosd
fb I tN It"" 1'. i frtu
DURABILITY AND GRACEFULNESi
The Latest Ths Lftrirest The Best.
The Cheapest Because the Best, ; .
"TUe most Kellali fetanaard An
Ihorltf mt (be Engllab JLanguage).'
8Ua ITundrtS Sminmt Edueatori of Ohio,
"TUB BEST INOLian VI0TI0HABT IXIANI."
. ( , , . JMvraru Mm SvtryuKtr.
"neie are ucwarda of a Hundred Thoniand Word.
wnoee muitirarion meanlnin and derivation!, tomther
with Uwli eorrect tpelllDf, and pronnneiatlon are clearly
aet before the ma.'
. i . OinctwHaU CommraUd.
Btai tit DtcUiom of the Member of the OMo Stat
The nndenlmed. Bemben of the Ohio Itat Teaohera'
Anoclatlon. adont and aim to nie In teachlnr. wrlttnf
and ipeaklnr. the orthocraphy and nronnnclatlon of
Woreeeter'a lUival Onartn DlAtimmrv. nd wm moat or.
dlally recommend it ai the moat reliable etandard au
thority of the Ingllsh language, u It ii now written and
toRm Axsriwi, Preildent Eenyon College.
M. D. Lroorrr, Superintendent Zaneariile School!,
Too. W. Bakvkt, Bnp't Uanllen Union Bcheoli.
M. t, Oowniar, Bnp't Fnblle Bchoole, Banduky.
viian ijTacH, Bnp'trneuo uotiooie, uircieTiiie.
B. N. BajiroRD, Principal Oleveland Female Bemlna-
Wm. MrrcniLL. flnn't Pnhlls School!. Mt. Union.
Jowi Oqmh. Prinoloal But Normal School. Minne
Cram Kuo. Prlnnln.l Vnnrth Intermediate BchooL
H. 8. Martin, Bnp't Canton union Bchooli,
Edwik Bksu Principal klcNeely Normal Bohool.
Ill T. ttrrtM, Prof. Mathematlca, Ohio Unlrenlty.
Wm. W. Ubw.btm. Hnt Tmi ITnlnn Bchool.h
K A. a. HoPKiRe, Principal Weit High School, Olev-
B. A. Nor tow. Auoclate Principal HlghBchool, Clew
Tbrobori Btiruko, Principal High School, Olev
B. F. Howirron, Principal Oleveland Iutltnte.
J. A. OianriB. Preildent of Hectic IniUtute, HI
W. L. Harru. Prof, of Ohemlitrv. Ohio Weileyan
H. H. BaRNrr , Ix-Cemmiieloaerof Oommoa Schools,
vino. - - , -
June Momtoi, Prof. Rhetoric, Oberlln College
Tho. Hiu. Prealdent Antlooh Collere.
O. W. H. Cathoart, Prof. Mathematics, High
S. C. CaoMBAtioa. Prof. Lanraaie. Hlih School.
B. M. Bariir, Bnp't Colon Bchoole, Aihland.
More than Btia Hundred otiur Prtttdentt of Colle
ge I, rrofeuore. Author ana jMttinguunea axuoa
tori, hat endoreea) the above untiment,
PRESIDENTS OF COLLEGES IN OHIO.
Mariitta OoLLto. "It Is truly a magnlSeent work.
an honor to th author, It publishers, and the whole
eountry.'- rraeiOent AaOaSwi.. t
Onto Waaunr asj Uimmim -'It exceed! my eipeeto
Uons. It will be a tuide la orthecraphv and pronun
ciation, and will often be consulted by me tor It neat
and accurate definition!." Preeident xnonipson.
W. R. KcUcrm Ooixaaa. "Ileretofor w have used
Webster's orthography. At a . recent meeting of our
Vaeultv. It waa decided to chanee It to conform to that
of Woreeeter'a Koyal Quarto Dlctionaiy." President
ttarneidv , . . . . , - . ...
WasTaaji Knntvs Coiitsi. "I find it worthy of
eordial amrobaOon." President Hltcbosok. -
Oatauw CoiLioa. more (has meets toy erpeeia'
tlon.' I recommend it as the standard authority In
orthoepy to my children and my pupils." President
Aimocai Oouxaa. "I adopt and aim to use In teach
ing, writing and speaking, the orthography and pronnn
eiatlon of Worcester's Aloyal Quarto DicUooary."
President HIU. . .
In all mt writlnv. maakinir.and teachlni. I have en
deavored to conform to th rule for ortbotraphy and
pronuaoiaUonasoonuloed In Worcester' Dictionary."
Horace Mann, lau rreiiaent i "v.
Eimroa Ootxaam. Omiin. "I most cordially reoom-
mond it as th moat reliable standard authority of the
English language as It is sow written and spoken."
President Andrews. "i ' ' " .. . j
SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS OF OHIO.
From Rev. Anion Smyth, OommiiHoner of Common
OcAooie in vmo. : -
'The Dictionary Is aa ImperlshabI monument to (he
learning and Industry of its author, and an honor to the
world of letters. Th mechanical execution Is far supe
rior to that of any other Lexlson- with which I am ac
quainted.'' 1 -
From Bon. B. B. Harney. Mb-Ctinmiulotur of
tidwQleinUMo.. r- .
'The most reliable standard authority of the lan
guage.'' wil I
" . WHAT THR "...
Iieadina Newsrapers of Ohio Bay.
from U Cleveland Eerald of March 88.
Th. nrthnmnhT of the Woroeater Dictionary Is that
used by most, if not all, authors of distinction In thii
country and England, and conforms to the general usage
of ordlnar write ra andspeakere.
Whatever prejudice may bar exulted previously,
careful study of this volume will Invariably ha followed
bv a warm appreciation' of Its great merit!, and a dealre
to add it to uie wen selected norary, oa urge or
It Is a library la Itself, and will remain aa imperisna-
ble record of tne learning or its compiler.
from th OtnctnnaH Commercial of April SO.
TT..M mrm nnwinti f a hundred thousand worda Rood,
hart anil Indifferent whoee multifariou meanlnga and
derivations, together with their correct spelling and pro
nunciation, are set clearly before the eye. The work
unquestionably th greatest Thesaurus of English Words
ever pusiunea. i .,..... j
' from th Cleveland FUxindeaUr of Sept. 80, I860,
Evidently WoRcswm's Rotal Qoarto DtcnoHART
euii nnlv die laeL. but the ten wort of the lana ever
tied, and can by no possibility suffer by ceaparison
controversy. , w J ;
; From the Toteie Jttads of. May 29.
Am ti. vaMcnitotATioir. Wororstir rs tub BrairnARP
followed by our best authors; In definitions he leaves
nothing robe desired, and In ORTnooRArav it is sufficient
to say that worcbstbr can n aaieiy iniiowva.
lNGIIAni & BRAGG, ";
PnMisherS) Boekaellero tc Stationers,
NO. 191 SUPERIOR ST., CLEVELAND, OHIO.,
THE MUTUAL BENEFIT
jv,r ,. f ,-: v .? iev.Of t t 1 la: .
Dividend January 1 , 188 1 45 Per Cesifc
ASSETS- i ....)1,SI3S0
Htatement Janwarr 1 I8OI1
Balance, per stlnwntJan;lii,186..... .3,400 581
Beeelved lor framiuma ene- r : .. ,
lag the ,le0.i-A.SJ7U3,OS3 "
Beoelved for biteesst dnrtnc 1 ' "',J '
th rear ii6l,.. ii4,oj ia.
Toml teeeiBla for 1SG0.... 977,087 74
Pald0lsimsbyDeath,9Bi,0j0 00 . -
Paid roueies surren- -v
dered IUU i. - . .1.
Paid Balariea, Poit- , . 1
age, Taxes, Jix-
ehanre. etc 31.020 5i
Paid Commissions to - -
Arents ...... aa, jo i - .
Paid Physician' fees., S.W0 75 . u , , , , ,,
Paid Annuities 1 J17 Oil ,
Putit TllMmf itnr- 'r 1 ' '
mglne gear .w&rou.auu stu,wi oj ii,j
Met Balaacs January lit, 1861..,'. ., .... 3,8,558
. , il: .' ' " . . assets. ;; . .
Cash on hand. . . S0.C281 19
Bonds and Mortgagee on Real
aoania ' i
Premium Dote, on Policies
1 In tone, only
I eentt Interest, ....
.. l,S7,fJ4 17 -
Loans on scrip
Premiums. Holes and Ouh. In
(osuaaei tmnnaimioa. n . aoHS ys
Total Assets. . .............. i .... . $3,812,556
'.,.. j ,e--'- if. 'I . .T-ji?H..ll I.I T
,57. PoUcles In force, Insuring. .... , tt4,a6s38.
1,435 new Policies bav been lataed dnruu th year
i rtrt a earafhl aalculatlon af th n resent value of
outstanding Policies of the Company, and having
neoemvry amount in reserv therefor, th Director!
hAMdmlarada Drrnmmof 4S war soot, an She Preml-
ame paid ai the labia sate, to all pollele fcr Hfr ia
isaaad prior ta January 1, I860, payable aaowatna t
present roleaf thaOaaapany. - kck
.Bate for all kinds ef LM Contfniele, Proepoot
nMStataaMara, and AaplleaUoaa, will b rarniaked
wiTsocr aBAaaa, al th Onioe
er Agenete e toe Coat-
. . . i.w i.'.U.i ii'.
-et: ; I " V .. aUBX. b. rilTSMvnrrniHa'
. L. o. emiv , to rrenaiai.
BBNJ. O.MILLBa, 8eretaryi.' , . '
Ai. It, SIKJ9UI, Agent, . .,
no. nonnson nioca,
fi' - :o u, OohuibaaiO'
T " I ' J." ' " " "
PSjAiifeAtsyj riotrnSD blavc
. DRESS SILKS, of aratv srader- Xhessaat
aaxrrbnsAl a th lty, anil at saost leasoDabla rates. .
I'. - "-f-" ' BAIN at SON,
Scrofula, or King's Evil,
i a conaUtutional disoase, a corruption of the
blood, by which this fluid become vitiated,
weak, and poor. Being in the circulation, it
pervadts the whole body, and may bunt out
ui oiseose on any part ,.' aiw uigon u aiw.
rom its attacks, nor ia thrrelone which it may
not destroy. The scrofulous .taint is variously
caused by mercurial disease, low living, dis
ordered or unhealthy looa, impure air, nitn
and filthy hnbits,' the depressing vices, and,
above all, by the venereul infection. - What
ever be its origin, it is hereditary in the con
stitution, descending " from parents to children
unto the thud and fourtn generation j " indeed,
if seems to bs the rod of Hun who says, "1
will visit the iniquities of the futhers upon
their children. - "
Its effects commence bv deposition from the
blood of eorrupt or ulcerous matter, which, in
the lungs, liver, and internal organs, is termed
tubercles; in the glands, swellings; and on
the surface, eruptions or sors. This foul cor
ruption, which genders in the blood, depresses
the energies of life, so that scrofulous constitu
tions not only suffer from scrofulous com
plaints, but they hnvo for less power to with
stand the attacks - of other diseases; : conse
quently vast numbers perish by disorders
which, although not scrofulous in their nature,
are still rendered fatal by this taint in the
system.' Most of tho consumption which de
cimates the human family has its origin directly
m tint scrofulous contamination; ana many
destructive" diseases of the liver, kidneys, brain,
and, indeed, of all the organs, arise from or
arc aggravated by the same cause.
One quarter of all our people are scrofulous ;
their persons are invaded by this lurking in
fection, and their health is undermined by it.
To cleanse it from the system we must renovate
the btood by an alterative medicine, and in
vigorate it by healthy food and exercise.
buch a medicine we supply in
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
the most effectual remedy which the medical
skill of our times can devise for this every
where nrevailinp: and fatal malady. It is com
bined from the most active remedials that have
been discovered for the expurgation of this foul
disorder from the blood, and the rescue or tne
system from its destructive consequences.
Hence it should be employed for the cure of
not only Scrofula, but also those other affec
tions which arise from it, such as Jiuupnvs
and Skiv Diseases, St. Anthony's riitE,
Rose, or Erysipelas, Pdipi.es, Pustules,
Blotches, Blains and Boils, Tumors, Tetter
and Salt KitruM, Scald Head, ltiNawonn,
Ktm'vvrisu, Syhhlitio andMEitcuuiAi.Dis
easi:k,; DnbrsV, Dyspepsia, Debility, and,
indeed, all Complaints aiusinq riioa Vitia
ted on Impure 1jlooi. Iho popular ccuei
in '.' impurity of tin blood" u founded in trath,
for scrofula is a degeneration bf the blood. The
particular nurrjose and virtue of this Sorsapa-
Irilla is to purify and regenerate this vital fluid,
without which sound health is impossible in
contaminated constitutions, .
FOR TUB SPEEDY CURE Or
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Headache, or Billons
Jiuadacke, and Bilious Fevers, Indeed
pr the whole claaa of dleensca originat
ing In biliary derangement, caused by
the Malaria of Miasmatic Countries, .
We are ensiled here to offer the community a
remedy which, while it cures the above complaints
with certainty, is still perfectly harmless in any
quantity. Such a remedy is invaluable in districts
where these afllicting disorders prevail. This
"Cu" expels the minsmatio poison of Fever
and Aour irom the system, ana prevents me aa
velopmcnt of the disease, if taken on the first ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms. It is not only
the best remedy ever yet dUcovered for this class
of comii aints. but also tne cheapest, i no larne
quantity we supply for a dollar brines it within tho
i 'L' ;3 SST ii.. .
reach ot every ootty ; nnum oniousaisincis, wnerc
Frveii and Aoob nrevails. every body should
r ,r".xr '.ui. . i
have it and use it freely both for cure and protec
tion. A great superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and cerfai.i
cure of Intcrmittents is that it contains no Quinine
or mineral, consequently it produces no quinism or
other lmunoua ellecU whatever upon tne constitu
tion. Those cured by it are left as healthy as if
they had never hnd the disease.
r ever and Ague is not aione uie consequent c ui
the miasmatio poison. A crest variety of disor
ders arise from its irritation, among which aio
Keuralaia, Rheumatism, Gout, Heaaacie, Mind
ness, J'ontharie, Earache, Catarrh, Asllitnd, Vul
pitntitm, Painful Affection of the Sjilien, Hyster
ics, Pain in the llo'wrh, Colic, Paralysis nnd V-
ranaemem of the btomach, all ol which, wnen
originiitiniJt in this cause, put on the intermittent
type, or become periodical. This " CritE " expels
the poison from the blood, and consequently cures
tnent an unite, it is an invaiuuuiu hoibi-.uvh i
immigrants and persons travelling or temporarily
residing in the malarious districts. If taken occa
sionally or daily while exposed to the infection,
thnt will be excreted from the system, and cannot
accumulate in sufficient quantity to ripen into dis
ease. Ilenre it is even more vaiuame mr protec
tion than cure, and few will ever suitor from lnter
mittonts if they avail themselves of the protection
this remedy affords.
Prepared by Dr. J. & ATXS & CO,, Lowell, Ifass.
BOBEKTS at SAMUEL, Oolumbui,
And by llragrlatsaad Dealer everywhere.
, ' 1
CAKADlAB ft UNITED 8TATE3 KAJX
-r" T AMIS IKUM . ,43
" Liverpool, Montreal, , Quebec,
'-:' " and -' i"'"''.'. ' .
"Th. Mnntnal Oeaan Slaamahin Comnanv's flrstlais
fnii.nnwiirM (llvrte-bnllt Steamer sail every sat'
nrdar from Portland, earryinitn vaoaaum ana
United States Hail and passengers.
NORWEGIAN; "f ,v . NORTH AMBRI0AN,
BOHEMIAN, ' ANGLO-SAXON,
NORTH BRITON, " HIBERNIAN,
Shortest, Cheapest andQulcfecatCon-
alOKICa TO AIL mil 0? STOOPS.
' Rateejot Pafjawae to BMrojeu ' r
; sj3o, sjae, sso. . . ,'.,,
WU1 sell from LIVERPOOL avery TTedneaday,
and from QUBBEO every Matarday,ealllngat
LONDONDERRY, to reeervaoa board and land Malla and
PaseeDgers, to and front Ireland and Scotland. ; "
TTTTheaa Steamers at built ef Iron, In wafer-Ught
eompartmeats, carry each an experienoed Burgeea, and
very attention is paid to th eomfort and accommoda
tion or passengers astaeyproeeeaoinosioijufluua.
Dltax, in great ruxsaa aciay oi oaiiing at as. onn
Is avolasd.-iij ",- -
: Olaagow passenger! ere foralihed with ran passage
tioketi to and from Londonderry. - : ' -
Return ticket! granted at reduoeo rate!. . v . .
Oertlncaie leeaed for eartrug to and brlngtnaout pas
sengers from all the principal towns of Great Britain
Ireland, at reaaeea reue, ay taw nnv oi ranann,
by the WASHINGTON LINE Of SAILINS PA0KBTS,
leaving Liverpool every week, i t
fjlg-ht Drafte far 1 and upward pay
able in England .Ireland, 8x0 1-
'i lajna mr waist
. wm. m
isssage, apply at tne utnoe, u hhuav.
IW York, and 19 W AlLtt
Liverpool, . A j. .;,. i..
i m ii ir .ABET, 8EABXX, flsneral Igenu,
Ox to- , J. R. ARMSTRONG,
aolO-lydStw . . Post Offlee,0olnmboe,0hlo.'
T HAVE THUS DAT' ADMITTED
1 A soa JAMES AOOR BAIN as partner in my
aen, which will aef after be conducted ander tn
I Bain As Son. P. BAIM, South High St.
Qoltunbua, yeb 13. ItiUU ,. r- :-r''- lebMl
. ' ( i '. 11ENB KCEHLBK, ' '.-'
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Editorial Correspondence of the N. Y.
WASHINGTON, Monday morning,
July 22, 1861.
. Ipame la . irom Centrevilla Jaet evening for
the ezpreaa purpose of eaodiQi yoa the latest
intelligence of the great battle of yesterday. -1
eft CeotrevUle a( balf-paat 5 and reached bar
... ' . .
at midnight. I seal a dispatch to the offlce:
but, as it is to be subjected to the eeneorsbip of
the Government, which gives no faiat ol what It
refuses permission to pass, I have bo means of
knowing whether its contents reached yoa or
not. I must therefore repeat its contents a '
. The battle , yesterday waa one of the most
severe and smngainary ever fonghi on this Con.
tioent, and it ended in the failure of the Unloa
troops to hold all the positions whloh tbey
sought to carry, and wbiob they aotually did
carry, and in their retreat to Ceatrevllle, where
they have made stsad, .and where-Gen. Mo
Dowell believes that they are able to malDtalA
themselves.-, !.-. tci
As I telegraphed you yesterday, the attack
waa made in tbree eoiumna, two ot which, how
ever, were maiuly feints, intended to amuse
and occupy the enemy, while the substantial
work was done by the third. It has been
known for a long time that the range of hills
whioD border tne small, swampy stream Known
as Bull's Run, bad been very thoroughly and
extensively lortined by the rebels thai bat
teries bad been planted at every available point
usually concealed In the woods and bushes
which abound in that vioinity, and covering
every way of approach to the region beyond.
These are the advanced defenses of Mauassaa
Junction, which is some three miles further off.
I Until these were carried, no annroach coald be
made to that place; and after they should be
Ho be overcome at every point where they ooald
be erected. The utmost that military skill and
ingenuity could accomplish for the defense of
this point was done. Gen. McDowell waa un
willing to make an attack directly In face ot
these batteries, as tbey would be ot doubtful
issue, and most inevitably result in a very se
rious loss of life. ' After an attace bad been
resolved upon, therefore, he endeavored to find
some way of turning the position. His first in
tention was to do this on the Southern side,
to throw a strong column into the plaoe from
that direction, while a feigned attack should be
made to Iront. Un Thursday, when the troops
were advanced to Ceotreville, it was found that
the roads on tho south side of these positions
were almost impracticable, that tbey were
narrow, crooked and stony, and that it would be
almost impossible to bring up enough artillery
.u.uo.miw Fwjuirvu. Auis urig.
la-iaal wllaa ra aanai ct ll.aiitlAaA atiamiAttiul . 17 -i
liau WODl lUQIwtWISl U1UUUUCU hUU AV II
. - , , , . . . .
dJ e"m,"tio? ' ib t0
nnorantiltva I aart rviriAAva tf Vtaa K Mssfti Aatwa a Irian a
pographlcal engineers, of the Northern aide of
the position. Maj.Baraard and Cpt. Whipple
reconnoitcred the plsoefor miles around, and
reported that the position could be entered by
path coming from the north, though it was
somewhat long and circuitloua. This was
selected, therefore, as the mode and point of at
tack. ; On Saturday tho troops were - all brought
closely up to Centreville, and all needful preparations
were made for the attack which was
intended for the next day. Yesterday morn
ing, therefore, the army marched by two roads
Col.' Richardson with his command taking
the Southern, which leads to Bull's Run, and
Gen. Tyler the Northern running parallel to
it at a distance of about a mile and a half.
The movement commenced at about 3 o'clock.
I got op at a little before 4, and found the long
line of troops extended . far out on either road.
I took the road by which Colonel Hunter with
his command, and Gen. McDowell and staff,
had gone, and pushed on directly for the front
After going oat about two miles Col. Hunter
turned to the rieht marchinc obliquely to
wards the Run, which he wee to oros some four
miles higher up and then come down npon the
intrenched positions of the enemy on the other
side. Col. Miles was left at Centreville and
the road, with reserves which he was to bring
up whenever they might be needed, uen.
Tyler went directly forward, to engage the en
emy in front, and send reinforcements to Col.
Hunter whenever it should be seen tnat ne was
1 I went out, as I have already stated, upon
what Is marked as the northern road. U
-- , 7;-
hilly, like all the Surface of ibis SecUon.
ruillk' UUk CkUUUa ftUrtltS Ullttala TUU fJUIUtl . gD
U. ...a .U.-i L.-. 11 a-
- .-l-do. hioh tha rond. faldins: throuah
j - - -- - -
loresi, uesceuus; men is prooeeu uy a succea-
. . , , 1 r , 1 1 ,, t .
I (hen ascends by a Steady slope to the heights
DB,ond. At tha ton of that alone the rebels
bad planted heavy batteries, and the woods be
low were filled with their troops and with con
cealed cannon. We proceeded down the road
to the first of the small knolls mentioned, when
the whole column baited. . lie JU pounder Far
fott gun, which has a longer, range thaa any
other in the army, was planted directly in
Mil P.Anfain 1m'. hatta WAA lA.innAil
--"ft "-.. - ".r iy-r"
Ohio ana Second Mew. xork U-egiment were
thrown Into the woods in advance on the left.
Tha Siilv-nlnth New York, tha First. Second
and Third Connecticut Regiments, were ranged
behind them, and the Second Wisconsin
thrown into the woods on the tight. At about
half past six o'clock the 30-pounder threw
shells directly Into the battery at tbe summit
the slope, on the opposite neigut, one ot which,
las I learned afterwards, struck and exploded
I .t in .I.. e k.
1 - bmub. w. m. v.tjr
ion,. Afw about half an hour Captain Ayr
threw ten or uiteen snot and shell iroat
his battery Into the same place. But both fail
ed to elioit any reply. Men could be seen mov
log about the opposite elope, bat the batteries
were silent; ' An nour or so afterwards
heard three or four heavy guns from Colonel
Richardson's ooiumn al Bull's Rub, and these
were continued at intervals for two or tbree
hours, but they were not answered, even by
alna-la can . It waa varv dear that the enemv
I intended to late his own time lor paying his
specta to ns, and that he meant, moreover,
do it In his own way. mean time we could
bear in the distance the sound of Colonel
Hooter's axemen, clearing bis way, and await
ed with some Impatience the sound of his can
non on the opposite heights." Time wore along
with occasional ihota from our guns, as
aa those of Colonel Richardson's' column,
without. La a single Instance, receiving any
, At a little before 11 o'olock, the Firat
and Second New York, whloh were lying In
wood on the left, were ordered to advance.
Tbey did so, passing out ot tho road and ollmb
ing a fence into a- weodppoaite, which
had birely approached ,- however, when
were met by a tremenaoo discharge ot a
gun battery, planted al tne lelt la the woods,
mainly for the purpose of sweeping the
perpendicularly nd the opea field on the
by wbiob alone troops eoaid pas forward
the opposite bank. Tbey were staggered for
moment, and received orders to retire.
Ayres's battery (formerly 8berman'a) waa
vaneed a little, so as command this battery
and by twenty minute of vigorous play Bpoa
ailenced it completely t. - . - I n ; '
At hall nasi 11 wa heaud Huntcr'a anna
r it., oono-t,-, hiahi. ores a mile la the lithe.
waa answered bT baueriee there, a ad u
lowed tbe aharn, reWutt. voUejs ot maUetry
as their lntautry became engaged, i searing
was now incessant.. Hunter bad oosae
tbem suddenly, and formed his line wf battle
an open field, at tbe right ot -the roaok
enemy drew np to oppose nisa, out no. apevaiiy
drove then to retreat and followed these
with the greatest vigor and rapidity. j Meaa
time, foe soma three hour arevraea,
aeen long lines of dense dnst . riaior from.
i roads landing irom iuaaeeeas, ana. wuu-
glass we could very aieariy parcaite war
n VI f IKMVU M J WW WM.vnu. whw 1 "
of re-enforcemenU, which continued to pons in
uwiy we wuoie nay. ine Biwy-Hinth, -Sev
enty-Ninth, Iseeond and Eighth New Ydik
the Firat, 8eceod and Third Connecticut,1 and
tbe Second Wisconsin were brought forward In
advance ol the Wood and marched across the
field to tbe right, to go to Col. Hunter's sup
port. Tbey oroewed the mterveuine stream and
drew tip In a smalt open field, separated from
koi. iiuDier s eoiama Dy a dense ' wood, which
was filled wiib batteries and Infantry.. Our
guns continued to play upon the woods
which thus concealed;. the enemy, and aided
materially in clearing tihem. for the advance.
Going down to the extreme front of tbe column, I
could watch tho progress of Col. Hunter, mark
ed by the constant roar ef artillery and the roll
of musketry, as be pushed the rebels back from
point to point. At 1 o'olock be had driven them
out ef the woods and across the rosd whloh was
tne prolongation of that on wbieh we stood
nere, Dy tne side of their batteries, tbe rebels
made a stsnd. They nlanted thntr flat. ri;--.vti
ia the road, and twice charged acrosa It npon our
u . : . i . , i ...
wu wnuuut moving mem an inch. ' They
were met by a destructive fire, and were com
pelled to rail atill further back. . Gradually the
point of fire passed further awav. until tha denaa
clouds of smoke whloh marked tbe progress of
me comoat were at least halt mile to tbe
left of what bad been the central position of the
' It was now 8 oVIock. I was at the advanc
ed point of the front of onr column, some hun
dred rods beyond tbe woods, in which the faw
troops then there were drawn up, when I decided
u unve duck wine wwu, lor tbe purpose of send
ing you my dispatch.- As I nassed nn the road
tbe balls sad shell from tbe enemy begsn to fall
with more than usual rapidity. I did not see the
point from which they came; bat meeting Cpt.
Ayres, he said he was about to bring np bis
battery, supported by the Ohio Brigade, under
Uen. Scbeock, to repel a rumored attempt of
cavairy to ouinan tnis ooiumn. As 1 went for
ward be pissed down. . Gen. Schenck's Brigade
waa at once drawn np across the road, and Capt.
Ayres's guns were planted In a knoll at the left,
when a powerful body of rebels, with a heavy
battery, came down from the direction of Bnll'a
Run, and engaged this force with tremendous
enect. 1 went to Centreville, sent off my dis
patch, and started with all soesd to retnrn-ln-
tenaing to go witn our troops npon what had
been tbe hotly contested field, never doubting
for a moment that It would remain in their
hands. I had gone but a quarter of a mile
when we met a great number of fugitives, and
our carriage soon became entangled In a mass
of baggage wagons, tbe officer in oharge of
which told me it. was useless to go in that di
rection, as our trooca were -reireatine. Not
crediting the story, which waa utterly inconsis
tent with what I had aeen but a little while be
fore, I continued to nush on. I soon met Q uar
ter-Master Stetson, of the Fire Zouaves, who
toid me, DUrsung into tears, that hia regiment
naa oeen an cut to pleas, and that tbe Colonel
and Lieutenant-Colonel were both killed, and
tnat oar troops had actually been repulsed.
still tried to proceed, but tha advancing: col
umn rendered it impoasible, and I turned
about Leaving my carriaf e. I want to a hirh
point of ground and saw, by tbe dense cloud
uu woico rose over eacn oi tne three
roads by which tbe tbree columns of the
army had advanced, that they were all
on me retreat. . bbarp discbarges of can
non In their rear indicated that tbey were being
pursued, t waited half an hour or so, to ob
serve the troops and batteries aa thev arrived
and then started for Washington, to send my
dispatch and write this letter. As I came cast
the bill on which the secessionists had their in-
trenohmente leas than a week ago, I saw our
forcea taking nn nositions for a defense If thev
should be assailed. ..
such Is a very ranid and general history
yesterday's engagement. I am unable to be
precise or proiuse in matters of detail, and
must leave these to a future letter.
I hear nothing, on every side, but tbe warm
est and heartiest commendation of our troop.
Tbey fought like veterans. Tbe rebels did not,
In a single instance, stand before them in
charge, and were shaken by every volley
tneir mualtetry. 1 do not mean to praise any
one at the expense of another, lhe bixty
Ninth fought with splendid and tenacious sour
age. They oharged batteries two or three
times, and would have taken and held them
for the reloforoements which were constantly
and steadily 'poured in. Indeed it toaitothi
fact tint that the comparative success of
rcoaia is due. we bad not over uo.uuu men
aotion, the rest being held behind aa reserves
centreville while the enemy most have num.
bered at least 60.000.
? he Fire Zouaves, before they had fairly
into action, were terribly out np by a battery
ana Dy musketry, which opened on their naoit.
They lost a great many of their officers
Col. Hunter, who led the main column of
tack, received a severe wound in his throat;
was brought to this city, but I understand
he cannot recover, if indeed he Is not already
dead. I have heard the names of many others
reported killed or wounded, but deem it
not to mention tbem now, as the rumors
prove to be unfounded.
About a mile this aide of Centreville,
atampede took place among the teamsters
others, which threw everything Into the utmost
coulusien, and Inflicted some very serious inju
nee. Mr. Eetoo, of Michigan, in trying to
rest the flight of some of these men, waa
by one of them the ball taking effect In
hand. Quite a number of Senators and mem
ber of tbe House were present at tha battle
I shall be able to morrow to ascertain
cause of the retreat of Col. Hunter's column,
after the splendid success it achieved. I would
gladly, tbough in the lace or evidence tnaoie,
believe what is rumored here, that thi ooiumn
did lndoed bold its ground, and that the retreat
was confined to the other columns. I fear
H. J. R.
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
Comer Spring-dr. Water Sta.,
W. B. POTTS : Sc OO.,
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