Newspaper Page Text
pie of the North, arising from the perilous state
of the country all communication with Wash
iDgtoo being closed.
Therefore, Is it just that I should be cod fined
at my headquarters, when the Union . Defense
Committee, with whom I was associated, and
who approbated my conduct in the most exalted
terms, received more than the thanks of the
Administration, without any allusion to myself,
for the force that arrived so opportunely at
the Capital; that civilians ahould be appointed
to take rank over me in the army, and that 1
should be refused a command, although named
for one, as I am informed, by Lieutenant Gen
Mil Rmtttt ..." .
To say the least ot it, it re singular treatment
to him who was oue of the first to Sound the
toosin of alarm and arouse the people North of
the border States to the dangers which menac
ed them from the south, and attested in Hun
dreds of reflDonses to anv published letters with
the declaration that the people were ready, and
would furnish any number of men and any
amount of monev to ftrcsarve the Union. When
the President elect was threatened by Virginians
that he should not be inaugurated at Washing
ton, the preservation of the Union being a para
mount object with me, I tendered my servioes
to the extent of my power and ability to assist
in placing Dim, legally and constitutionally, in
tne rresiacnttai cnair; ana i was i tbuiuB
ton for that purpose on the 4th of March.
In onnnlnmnn. nermit me to ask, is suoh KY
alty and devotion to country to be spurned by
this Administration I feel assured that the
people of the North will not sanction suob con
duct, nor will they ever abandon their beat and
JOHN E. WOOL.
tAKTPEHSY MILLER, Publishers.
tiCO. MT. MANYI-HNNItt Editor.
TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 30, 1861.
Democratic State Convention.
At a meeting of the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee held in Columbus, on the 5th
day of July, 1861, it was
Reiohrd, That it U expedient to hold a Demo
cratic State Convention at ioiumous, ou
Wednesday, August 7th, 1861
u nominate a Democratic State Ticket, to be
supported at the October election.
Rttolvrd, further, That all the electors ofthe
State of Ohio, who are in favor of perpetuating
the principles upon which our union wasiounu
ed, and are couvincod that the present State
and National Administrations are wholly in
competent to manage the government in its
present critical condition, as well as all who are
ooposed to the gross extravagance and corrup
tion now so alarmingly prevalent in public at
lairs, be earnestly invited to unite with the
Democracy in this hour of our country's peril,
and thus redeem the State, and place its ad
ministration in competent hands.
Retolved, further, that the basis of represen
tation in said Convention be one delegate for
every 500 vote, and an additional delegate lor
a fraction of 250 and upwards, cast for Thomas
J. S. Smith, for Supreme Judge ot the October
election in 1860, and that it be recommended
that the counties elect their delegates on this
The Democracy of Ohio and all other con
servative Union men, who are willing to co-operate
with them on the above basis, are requested
to meet In their respective counties at such time
as the local committees may designate, and ap
pjint delegites to the Democratic Convention
on the 7ih of August, to nomioate a State
ticket to be supported at the October election.
It ia presumed that no lover of his coontry
will require prompting at this time to induce
him to discharge bis duty, and therefore the
Committee is impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this call, and
that an imposing Convection will assemble in
Columbus at the time designated above, and
put iu nomination a ticket of good and true
men, to be supported for the various Stite of
Cces on the 21 Tuesday in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM J. JACKSON, Secretary.
Payment of the Three Months' Volunteers.
We hear many complaiots from tho vol no
tsers about the settlement with the State an
We understand that the extravagant prices
paid to contractors for worthless uniforms is
deducted from the pay of the men, leaving
them but a mere pittance in money. It is well
known that the price paid for overcoats and
other clothing was such as to afford the con
tractors large profits even as mnch as four
and six dollars on each. Now we aek, la it
right that these men, who have been for
three months scouring the hills and ravines of
Western Virginia, shooting and being shot at,
shall pay these profits out of their small allow
ance? If favorite shall be allowed to pocket
these largo profits, let it come from those who
gave it to them, and not the soldiers; their pay
is small enough at beBt. The volunteer sol
diers should be furnished their clothing at its
cost. We protest against these large profits be
iog deducted from their pay.
Republicanism and the Union.
In the interval between tbe inauguration of
Tresldent Lincoln en the 4th of March last and
the issuing of his proclamation for volunteers
on the 15th of April, there was in the Republi
can ranks a feeling of doubt and uncertainty as
to bow the Administration would deal with tbe
From the delay In taking any decided stand,
a suspicion arose in the minds of many who bad
contributed to their elevation to power, that the
President and his Cabinet might possibly favor
n amicable division of the Uoion.
. Taking their cne from this, Republican jour
nals and orators began to hint and some to
epeak plainly of the disadvantages of the Union
to the North, and to nrge that it was an arrange
ment that had answered it purpose and should
be replaced by a new one, and that a final sop
aratlon of tbe more Southern States from the
rest would be a peaceable, but a surs means of ao
complishing what, in their view, was of more
importance than anything else in the great con
troversy tbe downfall of slavery on this con
The radical abolition wing of tbe Republican
party took up the secession line pf argument,
and advocated tbe doctrine with a zeal and
earnestness that put to ehame its most energetic
supporters in tbe South. While the bombard
ment of Fort Sumter was progressing, Wihdiix
Phillips, who may be regarded as a representa
tive man of this class, made a speech in Boston,
deprecating, in the most emphatic manner, any
appeal to arms, insisting that tbe secessionists
were right in principle, and nrging that the only
way to get rid of slavery was to let the people
of those States that were so disposed go peace
ably out of the Uoion ; whereas, an attempt to
retain them in tbe Union, by a resort to force,
which wonld lead, in tbe end, to new compro
mises, would result In the re-establishment and
perpetuation of slavery.
Tbe President's proclamation came, calling
for seventy-five thousand volunteers and an ex
tra session of Conrress. This indicated that
the Cabinet had determined upon a war policy
This seemed at tbe moment to upset the calcu
lations of Northern Republican dlsunlonista and
lecestioniets. Sat, with remarkable speed and
facility, they apparently changed their views and
altered their course to linit tbe new state ot
things, still keeping before there the one single
and darling ohject, the emancipation ofthe
nogrocei : , . .' - '' V
Sl&very, tboy said, was at the bottom of tne
rebellion, and must be extinguished bofore we
cou'd have peace. Therefore, there must be no
compromise with slaveholders. The war must
go on till that which caused tbe rebellion, name
ly, slavery, was extirpated, or In a lair way oi
.Still, while uttering these sentiments, they
budly professed to be the only true frlonds of
the Union- From being either covert or out
spoken advocate! of dissolution, Republican
journals and leaders suddenly became vocifer
ous for a war to save the Union, anu exmoiwu
the most Intolerant and ferocious spirit toward,
those whom they suspected of cherishing the
views they had themselves professed to enter
tain a few days before
In one week after his famous secession
speech in Boston, Windill Phillim delivered
another in the same place, giving the war, as be
exoroased it. a welcome "hearty and hot," and
rejoicing in it, not because it would preserve the
Union, but because it would extirpate slavery
declaring, while a shout of applause wis sent
op by his Republican hearers, that be did not
care whether secession was acknowledged or
cannonaded, so that the four millions negro
slaves In the South were set free.
The Fifteenth Regiment.
Some days since we alluded to tbe attack of
tbe Ohio State Journal on tbe field offieers ot
the 15th Regiment, by
W. Anoriws. Since that, the Journal has
excepted Lieut -Col. Dickit from the remarks
applied in the first article to tbe " Hem cwcerir
of the regiment.
This is, no doubt, proper, and if that paper
bad taken back what it said of all tbe " field
officers " of tbe 15tb, it would have been still
The slight offered Col. Andrews and the Ma
jor was entirely uncalled for. It is, no doubt,
trn that this reiriment. as nearly all others
in Western Virginia, " was not kept together,
but was cut up and separated tbe greater part
ofthe timo ;" but was this the fault of Col
Andrews 1 Certainly not. We have under
stood that the regiments In Western Virginia
were under coinmand of Generals McClellan,
Rosecrans and Hill, and that tbe Colonels
and their regiments were subject to the order of
the Generals. Col. Andrews, no doubt, order
ed the companies of bis regiment in accordance
with orders from his. superiors, whether it was
satisfactory to himself or his men. If L obey
ed orders, be did right; if be did not, be is lia
ble to censure, and no doubt would have receiv
That the action of superior officers, some
times, when it is eminently proper, creates some
dissatisfaction, ia no doubt true, and it wonld be
strange if this were not the case; but if the ex
preesion of this dissatisfaction, by members of
the company, is to be made the excuse for de
preciating the service of the field officers, then
there are none who will escape it.
So far as we have been able to learn, Col.
Andrews, and the other field officers of tbe
regiment, and all tbe captains, have discharged
all the duties assigned tbem without murmur
or complaint. Tbcy returned with tbe men of
the regiment in good condition, and with the loss,
as we understand, of but one man, who was
killed. Col. Andrews tendered his services to
Geo. McOlellan in any position where be
could be of any service, but Gen. McClellan,
after thanking him, expressed his belief that be
had better "repair to Columbus, and give his
attention to reorganizing bis regiment, which
be hoped would be promptly effected."
This attempt to depreciate the influence of
the field officers, and prevent them from reor
ganizing the regiments, as desired by Gen.
McClellan, Is all wrong, and calculated to pre
vent the re-enlistment of the men and tbe re
organization of the regiment.
Gen. Wool and the Administration.
On our first page we publish a letter from
General Wool, exposing the treatment of him
self by tbe Administration. It will, no doubt,
be read with interest. The people have won
dered why it ii that this gallant old soldier has
been ignored and retired at Troy, New York
This letter explains all.
The people were informed that he was sent
to Troy to recruit bis health. We are, how.
ever, informed by the General that he ba never
enjoyed better health than this lummer, so that
dodge will avail them nothing.
The principal object in discontinuing Gen.
Wool in the service at New York seems to
have been to give Cdmhino, of the New York
World, a special pet of Cameron's, a chance to
make some money out of the contract for fur
nishing transportation and subsistence for tbe
We shall recur to this subject hereafter.
Statement of Gen. Patterson.
BALTIMORE, Thursday, July 25.
Harper's retry, Sd Inst., says:
"Gen. Johnston retreated to Winchester,
where be had thrown up extensive entrenob
menta, and bad a large number of heavy guns
I could have turned bis position, and attacked
him in tbe rear, but be bad received large re
enforcements from Mississippi, Alabama and
Georgia a total force of over thirty-five thous
and Confederate troops, and five thousand Vir
ginia Militia. My force is less than twenty
thousand. Nineteen regiments, whose term of
service was up, or would be within a week, all
refused to stay one hour over their time but
four, viz: two Indiana regiments, frank Jar
rett's (tbe Eleventh Pennsylvania), and Owen's
(the Twenty-fourth Pennsylvania). Five regi
ment have gone home. Two more goto day,
and three more to morrow. To avoid Doing cut
off with tbe remainder, I fell back, and occupied
If Gen. Patterson had attacked Johnston
with tbe force stated above, and whipped him,
it would be all right; but If our twenty thous
and men bad been cut up and defeated, and
been compelled to retreat, the bowler would
have demanded that Gen. Patterson ought to
be ehot. Tbe foroes of Johnston are stated at
Is it true that the driver of one of the crowd
ed ambulances, flying from the battle field last-
Sunday, actually kicked off a wounded soldier
from tbe wagon to make room for a terrified
portly Boston man, $ptctattr, with whom be
rthe driver) happened to be acquainted? Talk
about rebel barbarism after that! Pott.
fi this true? What isbis nurne? Nameblji!
Every "portly Boston man" bas an interest in
h.vW him cxroeed. Such Infamous barbarltv
and selfish brutality must be the result of phi
education. Who is htlBttton
A Fatal Prizc Tbe Cracow journal an
nounce the death in that city of a man named
Brikowieki. who won the great prize of 250,000
florin in tbe Austrian lottery last year. To
obtain immediate possession of his fortune, be
paid a discount of 11,000 florins, but from tbe
momenthe got it io bis possession, he seems
never to have enjoyed a moment's peace, so
fearful was he that some robber would strip him
hi nneipeeted wealth. He kept it In an
iron chest, locked np in an arched vault, and
visited it morning and night, to see that all was
safe, till at last, irom excite nent and anxiety,
fell III, and typhus supervening, death soon
delivered him from all bis troubles.
[From the Cincinnati Commercial.]
Capture of Lieutenant Raynor, of
Portsmouth, Ohio—Incidents of the
Ohio Boys' Part in the Fight.
Tbe following has been communicated to us
from reliable source :
Lieut. Raynor (Wm. II. Raynor), of Capt
Ballet's Com Dan v G. of Fint Ohio Resiment,
of Portsmouth, Ohio, was captured by a troop of
the Black Horse cavalry, while near the hos
pital, us was last Been by Mr. Uox (a mem
bor of Billet's comnanv). Cox was surround
ed bv tho oavalrv at the same time, but killed
one of them and escaped. A he left the
ground to join his company, he saw Lieut. Ray
Dor a Drixuner in the hands of the rebels. Lieut
Raynor had been quite unwell for several days
previous to the battle, and became much ex
hausted during the engagement- A painful
suspeu.se Is felt by bis friends, as he went into
the engagement without any uniform to desig
nate bis rank, and as be would be taken for a
private, fears are entertained that he was killed
by bis captor. ; tie wa a great tavoritewitn
tbe company, and all in tbe Brigade (Schenck's)
who knew bim. Much solicitude is felt by his
family and many friends in rortamouth.
Corporal Prendergast, of the same company.
narrowly escaped being taken during tbe same
charge. Toe lines Doing temporarily nroKen,
one of the cavalry started at him with a drawn
sabre. Prendergast leu Daca in a tence corner,
and extended bis gun, expecting to deliver Dim
self on. Tho trooper relueed to take the gun
and mido a stroke at him with bis sword, when
Prendcreast warded oil' the blow with bis gun
and shot his assailant, bayoneting him as he
fell from the saddle. Prendergast secured an
English fowling piece in tbe possession of tbe
horseman, aud etcAped
Company G was with tbe first to open the
engagement. Tbey fouebt in tbe tace ot mask
ed batteries, and were with tbe last to leave tbe
ground, which tbey did in good order, covering
tbe retreat and bringing oil all their arms.
The Secretary of War and the Governor
Nothing in the world would give us greater
satisfaction than to be able to say that Becreta
ry Cameron aod Governor Dennisoo were im
proving, and had at last learned tbe first lesson
of business each how ti mind bis owu busi
ness. But we foar we shall not immediately
have tho eratiBcation ot making such an au
nonncemcut. The State of Ohio has raised
oertain regiments which have been mustered
Into the United btate" service, when tbe pro
eeis of mustering tbem Into the United States
service Is complete tbe Governor bas no con
trol of tbem. All authority is vested in tbe
United States authorities, txov. Dennlson has
no more authority over tbe United States troops
irom Uhio, than he has over those irom any
other State. But this fact does cot appear to
bave entered tho brains ol either tbe Secretary
ot War or tbe Governor, the lormer contin
ues to issue bis orders to the latter, and the
Governor thereupon issues bis orders to United
states olheers. ineciiectof this Iscoutusloo
and perplexitv. The other day His Excellency
ordered the United states quartermaster In this
city to forward transportation for the army in
Virginia. , Tbe latter was obliged to reply that
when he received tbe order Irom tbe "proper
authority" be would promptly obey.
When General nicfjleiian was ordered to
Washington, tbe command of tbe Department
of tbe Ohio devolved upon General Rosecrans,
Tbe movements ot the rebels on tbe Kanawha
were important, 'and the return of tbe throe
months men rendered reinforcements desirablo
to enable tbe commanding General to conduct
the campaign. He ordered certain Ohio regi
ments to Western Virginia, lue twenty-thud
started, and on the Marietta road, were halted
by an order from the Guvtrmr reqniriug tbem
to counter march and move to Washington.
These are illustrations of the confusion which
pervades the WarOffiae. It is Dot only disgust-
ng to tbe public, but it is extremely discourag
ing to the troops and diebeartening to com
Will seme one kindly remind the Governor
that he does not outrank Gen. Rosecrans In tbe
United State service, and that tbe General
commands the United States forces in tbe De
partment of the Ohio.
Will tbe GomixifreiaZ, from which we copy the
above, consent that a Democratic Convention
shall embody the spirit of its article in a reso
lution and pass it,rand not charge the Con
vention with giving aid and comfort to the en
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
WASHINGTON, Saturday, July 27.
heard from above Leeabure.on the Potomac, in
an attempt to cross into Maryland and to come
down on W asblngton on its exposed side, trains
strength hourly. Although tbe pickets of the
enemy are within three miles of Alexandria,
is now no apprehension of an attempt on
Hereafter General Scott is to be tbe etraleeiet
ano lucuicuan tne tactician ol tne armv.
nothing naa yet been beard from the Dart ea
who went out to get tbe body of Colonel Cam
eron, it is believed the Confederates have some
new scheme on foot, which they intend to keep
secret, ana win Keep tne messengers prisoner
uniu it is aeveiopea.
The Comparative Forces in the Great
The Tribune sums up as follows:
Gen. Johnston's whole force at Winchester
was about 42,000 men of all arms infantry,
cavairv ana artillery.
In artillery be was particularly strong, hav
ing 62 gun of various caliber in the fortifica
tions. There were 1100 cavalry 800 being
Virginia light boree, and 300 Irom various
Gen. Johnston left Winchester with 25,000
troops at one r. M. on Thursday U8t, to go di
rect to the support of Beauregard at Manassas
Junction, and by hi express order. He took
the road through Millwood to Barry' Ford on
Shenandoah, and thence to Piedmont Sta
tion on the Manassa Gap Railroad, a distance
28 miles.. This would be a march of two
days at least, Incumbered as be was with heavy
artillery. From Piedmont Station to Manassas
Junction by rail is abont 40 miles. Provision
bad been made for this movement by taking tbe
ireigni ana passenger cars irom tbe Winchester
brauch of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad to
Strasburg, tbe terminus of the Manassas Gap
Koad:tbey were bauled thereon tmrown tehreli
over tbe turnpike.
uen. Johnston took witb bim b'i pieces of ar
tillery and 300 cavalry. Tbe Virginia cavalry,
nnder Colonel Stuart, remained to observe the
movements of General Patterson, and ten 42
pounders or columbiads were loft at Winches
Of the 7000 trooca left at Winchester when
Ceneral Johnston retired, about 2500 men were
militia from the neighboring counties, who
have been disbanded and returned borne: the
rest remained till Saturday, when they went to
Strasburg, also intending to eo to Manassas
A Dispatch from Washington informs us that
Colonel Carrington fell into the bands of tbe
enemy. Is it possible tbat we are to be thus
early bereaved of onr own Carrington the gi
gantic military character tbat bas towered above
all? Can't tbe State Journal give us some
assurance of his safety t- Commtrcitl.
Water Masieo Battirics. Lieut. Maury,
who bas obtained such a world-wide reputation
under tbe patronage of the United States, for
bis scientific discoveries, bss, as we learn by a
Richmond paper, been pUnting formidable sub
marine batteries in Elizabeth and York rivers,
defend tbe approaches to Norfolk and Rich
mond, lis will also plant similar batteries In
tbe Ohio river, between the mouth of tbe Ohio
and Memphis. These batteries, tbe Confeder
ates bope, will accomplish what their artillery
may fail In. Our steamer aod gun boat will
bave to be on tbe lookout for these water maak.
batteries. Cm. Enquirer.
Tbe Nashville Banmr say that at Camo
l j , ...
Aroueuaie, in Drawing arms, a eoiaier received
Identical musket be bore through the Mexi
can war, bearing his name, which he Inscribed
upon it wben be was then io the service.
Justice- to thc Teamsters. " A reliable
gentleman" suggests tbe probability of the
trace having been cut by tbe " civilians," who
led and mounted the teamsters' horses, In
order to facilitate their escape from "Bull's
Run." He think this wt the last use that
Potter made of bis bowle knife. II out tbe
with It, and then " cut (tick " without
We shouldn't wonder, Nilteauktt Newi.
The Union Democracy of Putnam county
held their County Convention at Katida, on the
20th of July, and appointed the following "dele
gates: , .
John Buchanan, II- J. Boibmer and D
Brown. . - :'
Alternates John Sheakly, J. II. Smith, and
s.Sutton. ' ' '
Speaking of the meeting, tbe Senlintl lay:
Out Mass Meeting. Notwithstanding tho
busy season tf the year, at an early hour laBt
Saturday, our streets were tilled with live Demo
crats. who had come tin to counsel together.
The meeting was one ot the largest and most
enthusiastic ever held in our county; and aa we
caBt our eye over tbe large concourse ot people,
we felt proud that we were associated with such,
and that the good old Democratic party was not
dead, neither was it likely to be. for particu
lar of tbe meeting see proceedings as published
in lo-naya paper.
Tho U. S. M. steamship Marlon, Capt. Geo
A. Cole, from Havana July 18th and Key West
Julv 2Utb. arrived last evening.
Tbe difficulties between Spain and Hayti
bave been settled.
Tbe Niagara and Crusader were in pursuit of
tbe privateer Sumter, which bad captured sov
en prize and brought them to Cienfuegos. On
the 20th inst. the Marlon passed tbe Niagara
going Into Key West.
1 he bealtb or Havana is considered very lair
for the season. The fever has not assumed the
type of ao epidemic, and exist principally among
the troops newly arrived irom epain. l oe cases
In the city are less In number and more mild in
character. The rainy season bad not yet fairly
At Key West everything was quiet, no U. S
vessels were there but the Wanderer, in oom-
mand of Lieut. Breese, wbioh was enforolng
tbe blockade. Tbe Union fueling was entirely
predominant, although it is thought about one
third of the people are secretly secessionists.
They are k'ept in order by tbe presence of tbe
military at the lort. Mtjor French, who is in
command of rort Taylor; ba everything in
exoellent order, and the men under thorough
discipline. The other efficor at the Fort are
Capt. Hunt, Engineer Corps ; Capt. Brannan
and Lieut Webber and Gilliam, 1st artillery,
[Correspondence of the Journal of Commerce.]
HAVANA, July 18.
Tbe Spanish screw frigate -
cn, irom rort au rrince, arrived on tne i an,
with Admiral Rubalclava of this station, who
ba adjusted the difficulties with flayti, in a
way honorable to the nation and to tbe perfect
satisfaction of tbe Haytians, who are now anx
ious to como under the protection of the Span
ish flag, preserving their own municipal forms
and jurisdictions but tbeir intimations are not
listened to, for the present.
The Cuban Messenger usb ceased, because
the workiog department were not paid out of
abundant earning for that purpose derived from
tbe very generous pitronage with which it had
been sustained by Spaniards ajid strangers in
Cuba, m well as abroad. Suotej I regret to say,
is tbe tact, against tbe notice which appears in
tbe Durio dt la Marina and as derived from
the discussion of a Tribunal of J us tics on tbe
17th (yesterday). It will not resuscitate in its
present hampered condition, but a paper in the
Lnclish language will soon be inaugurated in
its place, for which payment will only be ask
ed, when three months' labor and servicos have
been rendered to subscribers and the pnblic.
We bave In port ilrltisb screw frigates Jason
nd Spitelul. The screw sloop Racer lei ton
tbe lbih for a cruise In tbe uuir. Money 1b
abundant, and summer amusements at our
Second Ohio Regiment.
We copy the following from the New York
Xinvs of the 29. b. ' We bave no knowledge of
it correctness. As onr regiments are now at
home we shall be able to get correctly posted as
to tbeir losses.
Tbe following Is a list of killed, wounded and
missing in the Second Ohio Regiment: .
Killed Surgeon Alfred Powell, Lieutenant
W. Dempaey, Lieut. Samuel Irwin, Sergeant
Private Stroud, Patrick Bush, John Mo-
Farland, Wm. Maxwell, Wm. B. Aird, Robert
Tape, Thomas J. Lanagan, John Cregan,
Carrier, Michael McCarty, Andrew Morrow,
Patrick McCormic, James Murphy.
Wounded Joseph Morrison, slightly, James
McNamara, Geo. Taylor, Color Sergeant, Cor
poral W. A. Tuckvr, slightly, A. Fitzpatrick,
II. Uenuln, dtngerouHy, I. u. rernson,
slightly, Patrick Larkin, John II. Morris, Ser
gcantJ.U. Wilson, J. Mcliernan, badly, r
Mollen, John Bueb, Adolph Wabucks, Daniel
Taken Prisoners Assistant-Surseons J. S.
Ferguson and W. A. Connolly, Hospital Team
ster Howard, Surgeon's Boy Joseph.
Miseirio second l.t. Henry simuson, Com
pany is, sergeant-Major Wm. J. J nomas, Lom
pany B, and one hundred and forty other.
Deserter becond Lieut, frank K. Alott.
[Correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial.]
Passage of Regiments through Pittsburg
The 24th Ohio Forward and
The 24th Ohio Forward and Back--Return of Pittsburg Regiments.
The 24th Ohio Forward and Back--Return of Pittsburg Regiments. PITTSBURG, July 28, 1861.
Tbe 24th Ohio regiment which passed through
saiuraay mgni ana reached Hillside, was or.
derei back to Wheeling, and left here at 6
o'clock this morning.
The 11th Indiana, Col. Wallace, from West
em Virginia, passed through last night. They
win an enlist lor tne war.
Tbe 13th and part of the 7th Pennsylvania.
arrived this afternoon and met with a grand
reception, i ens oi tnousanus ot citizen greet
ed tbem. Tbey will enlist for the war. They
are very bitter on Gen. Patterson. '
The Ohio 1st and 3J regiments passed through
The Harvest in Enolano. Private letters
from London give assurance that tbe present
crop of wheat and barley will be beyond tbe
average, and perhaps nearly equal to their wants
or thai lees importations of foreign grain than
usual will be necessary. On the contrary, tbe
1 - r r 1 ri. .... .
Louaon jiconomm, oi June M, a rcnablo auth
"ui toe wneai crop we can not give a very
gooa account, i ne piani is generally thin, aod
let tbe yield from tbe straw 6a as lira ttponi-
bit, lh crop tan icarcely bt a full one. The
growth of tbe wheat plant has, however, been
very favorable; tbe color is remarkably good,
woue tne laie rains win give it a decided im
pulse. Tbe breadth sown is comparatively
small, and a good deal of that sown was on land
in a loul state."
On Saturday, S7th Inst., In this elty, Mill Anna 11.
The friends and acquaintances of.tha family art Invited
to attend her funeral on Tuesday afternoon, at 4 o'clock,
from the residence of her parents, No. 43 North front
T)Y VIRTUE OF AN OHDEROfSALE
xj to me airected. there will be exDosed for at
mono vendue, on TUKBD AY, the loth day of JULY,
loHIl, at comer of High and Bute streets, inalontfome
ry townablp, the following properly, to wit:
One Large Store-box of Patent
Sale to take Discs between the hours of 10 A. II. anA
W. L, TURNIR,
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT THE
Central Ohio Lnnatlo Asy mm until noon of MON
DAY, AUQ. 6th, for finding materials, and grading,
cnrbinn and pavtnr the sidewalk in front 'of the Asylum
grounds, on Hrosd street. The grading to be to the line
required by the City Council. The enrbiog to be of
good sound limestone, four Inches thick, and hammer
dreeeed, each stone tu be at least two feet long and 18
inches wide for at least th e-fourths of It length, Tbe
brick to be bard and well burnt, laiJ in sand, and in
Utrring bmt style. The work to be completed by the
flrit of Ootoher next, and when done suhjeot t the In
epectlon;and acceptance of tbe Besldenl Trustees-. Tbe
bids to specify prioe of curbing per foot, running meas
ure, and the paving per square yard, Including gradlnrt
JllWdtd B. 11 ILLS, 8upt.
SHARON, Ohio, July 22, 1861.
Meiari. MANtMuxy Ac Vilur: ( : '
Dear Slri1 Would suggest lu name of the Hon. Vfp
LiAa Kkxnoii, Pen., as tb Penoerallo candidate for
Governor of Ohio, subject to the decision ot the Demo
cratic Btate Contention, of uguit 7th,. Judge Knoioit
ll an hoaeft, upright man, and faithful to the Oonitltu
tlon and Colon, and If nominated, would undoubtedly
bo elected., !,''' '
Very Bespeotfully, youri,
Ed. Ohio Btatiiman: Pleue announce In your pa'
per that many of the voters of the northern part of this
comity desire to have Gen. Grliwold, of Rharon torn'
hip, for our next Kepreientatlve. ' ' " ' 1
' ' Touni ' ' "
Justice of the Peace.
Editor Btaiiimaii: " . '' ' ', ' '
Pleaie annonnoee me at a candidate for re-election to
the office of Jnillce of the Feaoa of Montgomery town-
hip at an election to be held Augusts, 1601. ' '
WM L. HEYL.
DAYTON, O., Jolt G.iUOl
TPO TIIOBR WnOH IT MAY CONCERN. ThU ll to
X certifr tbnt the Dnrtnerthln heretofore exlitlmr be
tween 8mael Doyle, John fiidleman, Rlcherd Brans and
Zlba Crawford, under the firm nemei or Bldlemaa, Evina,
Crawford & Co., and 8. Doyle & Co., hae Uiii day been
dliaolved by mutual consent, Bamuel Doyle retiring from
Hid nrm, anil the remaining inree pannere, Didleman,
Evane and Crawford, are entitled to all the note, to
couuta and property belonging to laid flrmi and agree to
pay all the liabilities; they having the right to uie the
nrm name In lettling np the builneii. B. Doyle la not
to be held responsible for any business transaoted during
the put year, all accounts and notes being taken by said
Dimeman, cvans at urawrom at tneir run amount.
Blgnedand delivered this vuin day or July. mvi.
BIDLKMAN, KVANS fc CRAWFORD,
J87-t. D. DOYLE.
FOR OHIO TROOPS.
SEALED Froposals will lie received at the Quarter
master General's Department in the oily of Colum
bus, uutil VI M. of Friday, August 2d, for the following
8.000 Infantry Overcoats, all wool sky blue Kersey.
640 Overcoats for, mounted men, all wool sky blue
700 Cavalry Jackets, all wool heavy dark blue cloth.
1,300 pairs Trowsers, all wool sky blue Kersey, rein
forced double cloth. ...
1,300 pain Artillery and Cavalry Boot', pegged orsew
ed. 9K pairs Blankets.
All the above articles are required to be of material
and style corresponding in every respeot to the Btate
Army Kcgulatlon. -eatnpln
patterns of each article may be seen at the of-
nce oi tne uartermaater Ueneml, Columbus.
Uids most be made separately for each article, the
same 10 oe inaorsca on envelopes.
For all accepted bids, the parties will be required to
give bonds with sufficient security for the faitbful per
formance of the contract, and to name their sureties In
tneir bids; and in ease or failure in the time of delivery,
or the quality of the artioles. the Bute rnerves the
right to purchase them elsewhere at the expense of thc
Payment to bo made at the pleasure of the State with
in ninety days from the completion of the contract.
All articles shtu le subject to Inspection before beina-
received by the Slate.
Delivery to be made at Columbus, one-fourth within
two weeks from date of contract, and one-fourth of the
whole number each week thereafter until the contract is
No bids will be received from parties who are not en-
gaged in the manufacture of clothing.
AU proposals snouid be addressed to
OE0. B. WRIOUT,
Asa't Q . H. General,
Jl27td ' - Columbus, Ohio.
OHIO STATE LOAN.
OrrinorTHiOoMKiMioHKRior Tine 8 ink run Fondi
vr insoiAii urvniu, r ,
Coumaui, July 20, 1SG1.)
rpilE Btate of Ohio desires to borrow one million and
X five hundred thousand dollars, and to that end tbe
Commissioners of the (linking Fund of the State, under
the authority of an aot of the General Assembly, will re
ceive sealed proposals at their office in tbe city of Co
lumbus, until vi o'clock, m. of the 31 day of Auiust.
aud at tbe agency of the Btate, No. 23 William street, in
the city of Hew York, until 1 o'clock, M., of the 7th
day of AUfruil next, for the purchase of tl.SUO.OOO of
tne rondeu ana Registered debt or tne Btate, bearing
interest from tbe flrit day of August, 1-G1, at the rate
of six per cent, per annum, llids will be received fur
either of the following classes of stocks;
1st. Certificates redeemable at the rtate Treasury in
the city of Columbus, July 1st, lWi-i, the interest paya
ble semi annually the Aral day of May and the first day
of November in each year, at Die Btate Treasury.
Sd. Certificates redeemable at the ngency ot the Btate
in the city ot New York, July 1st, ItfS, tbe Interest pay
able semi-annually, the flrit day of January and the flrat
day of July in eaob year at mid agency.
Jtach proposal must state distinctly for which of these
claaees of certificates it is made, the amount of either
which is desired, and the price for each one hundred dol
lars of each class proposed to be taken. In case any
proposal shall not designate Ike diss of stork desired
by the bidder. It shall be deemed to have been payable
where the hid is received.
No conditional bid, or bid hot absolute in Its terms,
Will be considered.
Payment of the amount of the respective bids received
In New York, must be made at the Btate Agency within
three days after the acceptance thereof; aod of tbe bids
received at Oolnmhus. within ten days after the accept
ance thereof; at which times the proper Certificates will
be ready for delivery.
Certificates, payable at the Btate Treasury, will be Is
sued In sums of $I(HI and upward; aod those payable in
New York will be issued In sums of SOU and upward
at tbe option of the bidder.
The Certificates will be payable, unconditionally, July
1, 1H8, and are, by the act authorising the loan, exempt
ed from taxation by the Btate.
Proposals for the loan must he enclosed In a scaled en
velope, and addressed to "The Commissioner of tbe
Sinking Fund," at Columbus, Ohio, or at No. 25 Wil
liam street, N ew York, and indorsed "Froposals for Ohio
K. W. TAYLKR, Auditor of State,
A. P. RUS8KLL. Secretary of State,
JAMF.3 MURRAY, Attorney General,
Commissioner! of the Sinking Fund
jleS-dtaucI of the Btate of Ohio.
WANTED 10.000 Customers to hoy 15 cent Arabro
types at M. WITT'S Cheap Ambrotype Room, No
81 High street, Columbus, Ohio. '
THE Ht'UICON PA88ED,
Cicsar passed the Rubicon to destroy Uia liberties of
his country. James Pyls has passed the bounds of all
modern Saleratns makers, to destroy tbeir poisonous de.
ceptlons; and Introduced hit pnre Dlctetio fateratus, to
save the lives of thousindj. .Depot, 31) Washington
street, New York.
TO RESTOIIU THE NICK TO
HEALTH, The blood must be purified, and all med
icines are uaeleia which do not possess the quality of
stimulating the blood to discharge Its Impurities into the
bowels. BanraaTB's Pais possess this quality In a
high degree, and should be in every family.' They are
equally useful for children and adults adapted to both
sexes, and art as Innocent as bread, yet Worr irrrrTivi
as A MamciNi.
The Hon. Jacob Beyers, of Springvllle, Iod
to Dr. Drandretb, nnder date of Msy 11, 18C1.
'I have used your Invaluable Vegetable Universal
Pills In my family since 1K1S; thoy have always cured,
- -,,v" vu ujcuiuiuct were oi no avail, i nave
uu u,o uani oi rex Deignnora using nundreils of dob
Ian worth, and I am satisfied they have received s
thousand ner cent. In hleaaMl hulih. th,nnh .k...
They are used In this mlon for Biilona and Mm. iu..
eaies, fever and Ague, and all rheumatic cases with the
mux peneoi suooess. - in I act, mey are the great roll,
ance in sickness, and t trust von r venerahlo nr. k.
long spared to prepare so excellent u medicln for the
oh of man. , . .
tleaie send me the lowest pries by the gross."
Bold by Joiir B. Coot, Druggist, Columbus, and by
In all cases of oostlveneee, dyspepsia, billions and liver
affections, piles, rheamaUsm, revert and agues, bhstl
Bat bead aches, and all general derangement! of health
thews Tills hare Invariably proved a ocrtaln and speedy
remedy. A single trial will place Ihe Lift Pill beyond
the reach 0 (competition In the estimation of avery pa
tient. Dr. Moffat's Phranlx Bitters will be found equally ef
Ccadoui In all cases of nervous debility, dyspepsia, heed
ache, the sickness Incident to female in delicate health,
ana every kind or weakness or the digestive organs,
for sale by Dr. W. B. MOVFAT, 33S, Broadway, N. Y,
and by all Druggists. maySS-daiwly
The following li an extract from a
letter written by the Rev. J. 0. Holme, paster ol the
Plerrepolnt Btreet Baptist Church, Brooklyn, N. T.,to
the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati, 0.,and speaks
volumes in ravor 01 mat world-renowned medicine, Mas.
WmiLow's SooTauie) Brant roa Cntuntn Tihthihoi
"We see an advertlsmenl In your columns of Mas
WiiuLow't BooTHine Hvaor. Now we never saida word
In favor of a patent medicine before In our life, but we
feel oompelled to say to your readers tliat this is no hum
bug wa HAva raiao it, axn know it- to aa ai n
OLama. It Is probably one of tbe most, sucotasful medl
tines of the day, because It Is 00a of the best. And those
of your reader who bave babies can't do better than
lay Ina supply." oo7:lydfcw
TbaTW & SON,
No. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
.JIpOQ yards Traveling Dress Goods atfljf, value
awo yarda traveling Dress Goods at 12X, jalue iO cts.
SKHIO yards English Borages at 1X. value 83 cents.
11)00 yards French Organdies at WX, value SO cents.
SIKH) yards Fast Colored Lawns at 10, value 15 jents.
IIKH) yards Foulard Dress Bilks at 37X value SO cents.
1500 yards Super Plain Black Bilk at 1 1 00. value (JlxS.
Robes of Organdie Berage, and Bogllsh Berage, at one
half their v.Iu.,,,. . , j. fc
je5o 29 Bouth lllgh Btreet. (
Elegant Lace Mantillas
BAIN elb SON,
No. 29 South High St.,
TTAVB lust opened an Invoice of very large and
PUSHER, FRENCH, AND CHANTILLA
LACE MANTILLAS AND POINTE3.
Wide' French Laces for Shawls.
Very Deep French Flouncing Laces.
Real Thread, French, Chantllla & Genevese
Valenciennes, Point de Gaze, Brussels
and Thread Laoes and Collars,
Valenciennes trimmed h'Dkfs,
maltese lace collars & sets,
. , linen collars & cuffs,
i In new Shapes,
PAPER COLLARS & CUFFS.
.. ' ' For traveling.
PRICES UNUSUALLY LOW,
Traveling Dress Goods.
MOZAMBIQTTE8, POPLINS, SHEPHERD'S CHECKS,
SILKS, FOIL DB CH1TRE8,
LAVELLAS, DROOHR VALENCIA8, ho. dec
The best and most fashionable styles In the elty,
AT VERY LOW PRICKS.
BAIN c BON, -Je'.'l
SO Bouth High Street.
WtLUAM H RESTtEAUX,
Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc.,
HAS REMOVED UIS STORE IROU
NO. 34, NORTH HIGH STREET,
No. 10G, -South High Street,
The old stand recently occupied by.WM. McDONALD.
lie is la dally receipt of y
NEW AND FRESH COODS,
Which he will sell ' J '
Cbepp (or Cauls or Country .Produce.
JTj Goods delivered to City trada freef eharge.,JI
WM. H. RESTIEAUX,
(SUCCESSOR TO McKKR Ac RESTIEAUX)
No. IOC, South High Street,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
FLOUR, 8 ALT,' LIQUORS, ETC.
STORACE & COMMISSION.
IRISH STEAMSHIP LINE,
Steam Between Ireland and America
NEW YORK, BOSTON AND GALWAY.
The following new and magnificent first-class paddle
wheel Steamships compose the above line:
ADRIATIC 5,888 tons burthen, Cant, J. Maoiv
.(Formerly of the Collins Line )
niBERNI A, 4,40 tons burthen. Oapt. N. Paown.
COLUMBIA, 4,4110 ' h. LaiTCH.
ANOLIA, 4,4110 " ' NicwoiaoM.
PAOIflO, 8,U0 " " " I. Smiih.
PRINCE ALBERT, (Screw.)
3,300 " J.Waliik.
On of the above ships will leave New Vork or Boston
alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Oalway, car
rying the. government malls, touching at St. Johns,
The Steamers of this Una have been constructed with
greatest care, under the supervision of the govern
ment, nave water-iigui compartments, and are unexceb
forcomfort, safety and speed by any steam. ra afloat.
They are commanded by able and experienced oflioers,
and every exertion will be mad to promote the comfort
An;experienced Surgeon attached to each ship.
HATES OF PASSAGE. ' v
Firat-clasi N. Y.or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool $100
Second-class, , " 75
first-class, "1 to St John's 35
Third-class, " " to Oalway or Liverpool
or any town In Ireland, on a Railway, - - - 30
Tblrd-classpaasenirers are liberal iv sunn lied with nra
visions of the best quality, cooked and served by the ser
vants 01 tne uompany.
: RETURN TICKETS.
Parties wishing to send for their friends from the old
country can obtain tickets from any town on a railway, In
Ireland, or from the principal cities of England and scot
land, at very low rates.
Passengers for Mew Tork, arriving by the Boston
Steamers, will be forwarded to New York fret of charge,
for passage or further Information, apply to
WM 11. WIOKHAH,
At the office of the Company, on tho wharf, foot at
Canal street, New York.
HOWLAND ABPINWALL, Agents.
BAIN t& SON;.
HO. 29 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
ARK NOW OFFERING !
1,000 yards Baper Plain Black Bilks at SI 00 valse
1 SS per yard.
2.500 yards Traveling Dress and Mantle Goods al
18 1-2 cents value to eentg psryard.
3)000 yards White Brlllisntcs at 12 12 centi
value 20 cent per jard.
8,000 yards Fine and Domeitlo Olnghami greatly un
LARGE AND DESIRABLE LOTS OF
CHAUIS, rOTJLABD SILKS, " :
ENGLISH BAJLEGES, LiYEIXAS, ..
LAWHS, CALICOES, rOFUirS, .
AND ALL OTHER
New and Xhlonable 3Drs Goods
the most desirable styles and at very lowers prices.
all materials, mad In the moat stylish mannsr after
latest Paris Fashions thi most elegant styles Is
elty. -. ,.:'" -
. .'. BAII; tc BON,
may 30 - No. 29 South nigh street.
Canton Mattings. V '
i4 fi4, 6-4 Whit and Hed and
Whit Cheeked of superior quality, for sale by ... .
BAIN At BON.
No.WSoath High it,
BOOK AND JOB
narlng Increased Its already
ll fully prepared to execute In the
M03TJ.ELAB0E ATEJjM ANNER,
TUB LATEST STYLES,
(And every description of
LETTER PRESS PHINTI1VO,
Equal to any Establishment In the State, and upon
terms which will compare favorably with the
leading Eastern Printing Houses.'
Having; very Facility to id Us
IN THC PRODUCTION OF
We offer onr services to all who may desire that class
We have connected with our Ettalllshment a
BLANK BOOK BINDERY,
From which we produce the
Plxiont Slanls. Work
AND TBI 1T08T
SffPIRB BAIL SO AD BLANK BOO
OUR rff. TABLISHMENT
Is to beadmitted
COMPLETE IN FACILITIES,
km TBI MOST
PERFECT Iflf ORGANIZATION
In this City, and we may add,
WE WILL FAVORABLY COMPARE
Printing Home In tli treat.
Baltimore Clothing Honse.
nmss c XX31.XJ3V1.
MjaoVAOToaias awb waoiaaaui pxauu 1
No. 308 W. Baltimore-stTeet, '
(rrwan iitt ajtd owaiv,)
A Large Auortaant of Flee tad runliblnt
Ooodi Conitantl on Hani'
OotSddly ' .
Wholesale) and Retail Dealer la .
TOBACCO, SNUFF, & CIGARS
No. SS SUfth Street, , , .
PIT .'SBURGH, Pa.
Keep uouef anflr n hand all tbe ra
riwDsi uaaAnvs !
Oct. W-lyd . . . .
- for the nrSTANt MLIKt
and P1RM ANINT OUB1 of 0 e
distressing complaint aes '
Hade by 0. B. IITHOCS 00., 107 Naeaa St., H. '
rrloo 91 reox sent tree by post. "i
rot lAll AX ALL DsUaailfl.