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8ATURDAY MORNING, - - - MAY 21.
lapcridi to the Exerciee of Force,
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
For Secretary of State,
Of Seneca County.
" f 1 t ', ; fttn rtt. nrnM.1
r ::"iLADELPH VAN TRUMP,
rjli f Pf FalrBeld County. ,
v;-s i :; ; (to rat vacancies.)
. - hong VMMJKJ,
2 A 'MACniAS C. WHITELEY,
,!.-,.,' Of Hancock County.
fr'b : Bbort Vacancy,: ' :
: i j 1. ALEXANDER S. BOYS, . '
." i-. i Of Highland County,
c!-) C ! A((arBer General,
m5; LYMAN R. CRITCHF1ELD,
Vl , Of Holmes County..
" CMfirtlUr mi the Treasury
WILLIAM 8. V. PRENTISS,
sru Of Franklin County.
fvv 1 KckMl Commissioner,
. '.ALEXANDERS. RAMSEY,
V u-i si ; 1 Of Hardin County.
;': Board of Public Works,
'' ,. .: (full term,)
k i b V WILLIAM LARW1LL,
- ; ;vi Of Ashland County.
"I!' ' (FOB VACANCY,)
. CHARLES BOESEL,
I - "' Of Anglalae County.
National Democratic Convention.
, A meeting of the
Committee held in New York this day, it
was unanimously voted that the next Na
tional Democratic Convention, for the pur
poseof nominating candidates lor the Presi
dency and Vice Presidency of the United
States, be held at Chicago, Illinois, on Mon
day, July 4th, 1864.
By a vote of the Committee at a meeting
hold Aentember 7. 18B3. the UUIllber of
delegates for each State was fixed at double
the number of Its electoral votes.
AUGUST BELMONT, Chairman.
FREDERICK O. PRINCE, Secretary.
New York, Jan. 12. 1864.
Speech of Hon. Wm. E. Finck.
We print on the outside onr
this morning some extracts from the speech
of Hon. Wm.E.Finck, upon the Resolution
to expel Mr. Long. The speech Is an able
one, as are all of Mr. Finch's speeches; and
we only regret that the pressure upon our
columns compels us to forego the pleasure
of. printing it h extenso. The Washington
CanttUvtUmal Union, speaking of Sir. Finck
and his speech, commends him and it in the
following just terras :
? Most eloquently in his speech has he
vindicated the rights of freemen and his
title to rahk as one of their ablest defenders.
His clear convictions of honor, consistency
and truth are expressed in forcible terms,
and in one brief hour he has made up a
cannot assail, and one which with advanc
ing years will grow brighter and more satisfactory."
Arrest of Mr. Medary.
- This community was startled yesterday
by the announcement that Samuel Meda
y, editor of The Crisis, had been arrested
by United States Marshal Sands, upon a
warrant Issued from the United States
Court in Cincinnati, charging him with
i The arrest was made very quietly. We
are Informed that the Marshal explained
his business to Mr. Medary, and asked that
he' accompany him to Cincinnati, which he
did without hesitation,lcaving word with his
family that he was called to Cincinnati upon
ordinary business. But those who doubt
less produced the arrest knew when it was
to take place; and it was announced on
State street to the knowing " loyalists" be
fore it had transpired. They rejoiced ex
ceedingly, and the evening organ of the
Abolition party could scarcely conceal its
We have no means of knowing upon what
evidence the charge which led to this arrest
is based; but we believe that after examina
tion be will be discharged and allowed to
Treasonable Secret Society.
If Government officials are around hun
ting up conspiracies, and hunting down
"disloyal" persons, they can find plenty of
employment among the so called "loyalists"
in this city. There Js an organization in
this city called the "Strong Band," with
headquarters at the Express newspaper of
fice, and a subdivision in the State House,
which will bear looking after. As the only
true test of "loyalty" is going to the front,
and as the office-holders and office-seekers
who constitute this organization were never
known to go, but on the contrary strenu
ously exert themselves to escape the draft,
It may be taken for granted that they are
"disloyal." They pretend great regard for
the Government, but it Is . sheer hy
pocrlsey, the better to- cover their wick
ed designs npon the Constitution
which Is the Government. The very
fact of Its being a secret organization, leads
to the suspicion that it is maintained for the
purpose o( keeping its members out of the
army, seizing publlo offices, raising mobs,
destroying property, and producing an
archy in the rear, to distract the attention
and neutralize the efforts of our heroio ar
. roles now contending in the death utrugglo
with the rebellion. .. ,
.If this, or something else equally dis
graceful and criminal, is not the object of
the HJirong Band," then the publlo is at a
loss to know what it can he. Every child
knows that the only way to restore the
Union, Is to Jflght or to conciliate, and it is
notorious that this "Strong Band" is op
posed both to fighting and to conciliation.
. The Government detectives had better be
on the alert to suppress this dangerous and
treasonable secret association! ;
'Thjj Agent of the Associated Press, Mri
Quia, is virtuousjy Indignant about the
bogus proclamation, when he sees the storm
Ita TiuLIIcfltion haa raised. Rut-m v.
1 , nm uv
pVisie Inform the publlo why he suffered
A. ". . i . . 1 l "v k-. IT. 11 .
Q lie vcn ;j ajjiii--vi km ura "K wuqout COu
trsdlctioa three hours after It was known
lo be a fcj -yy U New York ? ' ,
Preventing Fraud by Arresting
The suppression of the New York jour
nals The World and Journal qf ftwime-ce
and the arrest of their editors for being the
unconscious victims of the infamous mis
creant, who perpetrated the fraud of the
proclamation ordering another draft, is
condemned by the unanimous voice of the
New York press. The publishers were no
more to blame for the fraud than the gov
ernment officials by whom they were ar
rested. The manuscript of the proclama
tion was brought to the office after all the
editors had gone home, at- three o'clock in
the morning. It came in the usual shape
of telegraphic reports, and the printers has
tily put It m typfli as they usually do mat
ter which comes to the omce so late, 'mere
is not a morning paper in the Union which
could not have been similarly victimized,
The virtuous indignation of some furious
Abolitionists, who were thrown Into a spasm
by the hoax and went to the other extreme
of bravado, when it was found to be false,
displays tholr usual degree of intelligence
In applauding the suppression of the papers
and the arrest of their editors. The Secre
tary of State, Mr. Seward, who was recent
ly deceived by a forgery of alike character,
purporting to be an official document from
the rebel government, can scarcely justiiy
the arrest of the victims to tills imposition
Their arbitrary arrest and the suppression
of their journals is an outrage, which, if
not Immediately counteracted by the revo
cation of the military order, may be taken
as the commencement of a new series of
despotic encroachments upon the rights of
the press and the liberties of the people.
Major General Oglesby made a speech
in Chicago the other night to a large crowd
of citizens and ladies. He said: When the
majority lu Congress rose and cheered at
the news of the victories, the delegation
from Illinois sat silent and pale. Not one
of the sons of b s raised his voice in op
Droval." This decant remark banished
the ladles and ended the meeting.
GEN. SHERMAN'S CAMPAIGN.
Hard Fighting Saturday and Sunday
—Our Losses Nearly 5000—4000
Rebel Prisoners and Deserters Captured.
BATTLE OF SUGAR VALLEY OR RESACCA—
SATURDAY, MAY 14.
The heaviest fighting of the campaign has
taken place to-day, ana tnougn it was niue
cisive, we have cause to be thankful at the
Our line as formed last nk'ht was in the
form of a semi-circle, to the northwest of
Sugar Valley, while the Oostanaula river,
completes the circle on the southwest. Su
gar Valley is a fertile little plain of about
ten square miles in size, much broken by
hills, which nt this season of the year are
covered by a dense undergrowth of small
trees and vines, rendering them very diffi
cult to penetrate. It was in this valley, be
tween the projected Rome und Dalton rail
road and tiie river that encircles Itcsacca and
Tilton, that the enemy made a stand after
being closely pressed on his retreat from
Dalton. From our center to the river, the
distance this morning was about seven miles.
Our line extends completely around the
valley, Mcpherson's right resting on the
kUa nAnw f fa liinnrlrtu u.'tfh Onrlilrnlfiarci
creek or Calhoun, while the left strikes the
river north of Tilton near the junction of
the river with Swamp creek that takes its
rise la the hills ot Sugar v alley, lick ana
Camp creeks also burst out from the hills
in the vallev and empty their waters into the
Oostanaula river, which is very broad and
deep, but can be forded, when the water is
low, at six points. The above is as intelli
gible a description of the field as can be
given without the aid of a map; and now
OPENING OF THE BALL.
As I have already said, our line was form
ed in a half circle, extending from the river
on the left to a point on the river near Cal
houn. The corps occupied positions in tne
line as follows, extending from right to
left: First, MePhersou; second, Hooker,
third, Palmer; fourth, Scholield; fifth, How
Skirmishlmr commenced early In the
morning and many prisoners were brought
in as the result, although the attack made
by us was but faintly responded to. Skir
mishing contiuued, with occasional truces,
lasting from teu to thirty minutes, all the
morning. Meantime our General officers
were not Idle. Generals Sherman and Thom
as, with their indefatigable corps com
manders, rode along the line with their
staffs, personally superintending the park
ing of ambulances and ammunition trains,
and assigning batteries to positions where
they could be of the most service in the
event of a general engagement.
JUDAH'S ATTACK AND REPULSE.
General Judah just before noon received
an order from General Schofield, to open
the attack, and though (its left flank was
liable at any moment to be turned, he in
formed General Schofield of the fact, and at
once moved forward upon the enemy's skir
mishers. The boys moved rapidly through
the vines and Bhrubbcry, down the valley,
drove the enemy before them, and with a
cheer crossed the deep gorge near which
thp pnmnv had thrown un stronsr breast
works commanding the vallev. The enemy
opened a very destructive lire, and lor nan
an hour tne natue was a nioouy one, uio
main lines being within a few yards of each
other. The enemy at once opened a de
structive fire from their artillery, which the
brave division stood, for some time, vainly
striving by superhuman efforts to carry the
breastworks. It was repulsed after a gal
lant effort, and retired into the valley in dis
order. We had not yet got up on tneiett,
and nt Ailllorv BnnMrf.WflB ft '
.Nevertheless uenerai iiuaan resoiveu not.
to retire without one more effort. Collect
1 1 V. llts mi ui.a. i: li ,
ing together the fragments or ms nroken
but not discouraged regiments, a new line
was hastily formed and the whsle division
were lust in the act ol advancing in a
charge which all felt would have put it in
possession of the enemy's line of works,
wnen me amnion was
RELIEVED BY GEN. NEWTON'S DIVISION
Of the 11th Corns. In the meantime the
gap in the line was filled, Cox took his po
sition, and for an hour the incessant roll of
the musketry, as vouey auer voiiey was
poured into the ranks of the enemy, and
vigorously returned, told that the conflict
was a desperate one. Artillery fire was de
livered into the enemy's ranks rapidly, and
with excellent effect. Their artillery did
not do much lnlurv. as Calmer had silenced
elirht iruns with his resriments, who under
cover acted as sharpshooters and picked off
the cannoneers as often as tney advanced to
work their pieces. No better evidence can
be given of the desperate nature of the con
flict between Judah's division and the ene
my, than the loss in mcijeans Dngaue,
wnich went into the fight with 1,388 men,
and lost 605 in the short time it was engage
a. , den. Newton's division pressed the en
Am? itronirlv. and inflicted serious Injury
upon him. Every man.wlththeexception
. . r l ..nts. Mia witlr
nail UOZCII BWOgliCiO, DfcWU iyw .ww "
like veterans. A piece of shell struck Gens,
iinnkpr and Manson. but both escaped with
out serious Injury, Gen. Hooker remaining
nn tha field for some time, while Gen. Man-
son is rapidly recovering from the effects
the shock. ADOJt two o cioca me iimitou
the center in front of Newton subsided Into
GENERAL COX'S DIVISION.
I Ths division of General Cox. which final
ly turned up on Judah't left, fought with
great pluck and obstinacy, driving tne
skirmishers back upon their main line and
the line into their breastworks, irom wnicn
they poured into his ranks an incessant nre
of shell and ball, across valleys, up hills,
through gorges and ravines they were
driven, UUlU tney guuieu meir uibhuio vi
rifle pits. Cox soon dislodged them and
sent tnein howling to their more formidable
breastworks." At this moment Cox found
that he was out of ammunition, and by some
stupid blunder on the part of somebody,
the trains were too far In the rear from
which to replenish his cartridge-boxes.
Yet he was determined not to be tolled, and-
Entherinjr together all his strcugth, he ad
vanced his line. A cheer went up from his ,
bovs, and resounded through the hills as
his serried line advanced upon the enemy's
works, which they carried at the point oi
the bayonet In splendid style; but uot with
out the loss 01 urave men.
WHAT PALMER'S 14TH CORPS ACCOMPLISHED.
The heaviest fighting of the day was on
the center. Palmer's corps on the right of
Newton's division, had heavy skirmishing
along the whole line, lasting from half-past
12 until 1 o'clock, when Carlln's brigade, of
Johnston's division, advanced down a slope
of a hill, and drove the enemy into tneir
breastworks on the south side of tho hill,
rlHlnir out of the vallev on the south. An
assault on the breastworks was not ordered.
The brigade at once sought cover In a ditch,
formed by a dried up stream, and until night
covered them, acted as sharp-shooters and
did good execution in silencing batteries,
engaged in enfilading Judah and Newton.
Mitchell's brigade of Davis' division, got
into a similar position anu picteu uu ever;
rebel whoso head protruded . above the
Turchln's brigade of Balrd's division,
joined Judah on the loft of Talmar'a corpn
and lougnt desperately, out were uuMiyei:u
to fall back with Judah's division. The
loss in tho corps, outside of Turchin's
brigade, was light. Captain McDowell, a
promising young officer of the loth Ken
tucky, was killed during the engagement.
Captain Sheridan, of the tith Ohio, well
known In Cincinnati as an actor of some
ability. Is among the wounded, and will
probably be compelled to submit to the
amputation of his right arm.
WOOD'S DIVISION, 4TH CORPS.
The 4th corps, under command of Major
General Howard, the "one armed veteran,"
as he is styled In the corps, played a very
conspicuous part In the tragedy of war en
acted to-day. All the corps, with the ex
ception of Bcatty's lighting brigade, for
which room could not he found, as the cir
cle was gradually compressed as wo ad
vanced, was engaged and covered -itself
with imperishable glory. Wood's division
was ordered Into position on the right of
General Stanley just before noon, and was
soon hotly engaged with Iiazen's and Wil
llch's brigades driving the enemy. For
some time a destructive infantry and artil
lery fire was kept up, and ere long his main
line advanced In overwhelming strength
upon the enemy, who fled, at his approach,
to Ids rifle-pits, from which the energetic
Wood. soon dislodged him and compelled
him to seek shelter under cover of their
breastworks, from which he was driven
later In the day. Uazcn and Willich's losses
were severe, but nothing in comparison
with those in the 23d corps, which, to-day,
bore the brunt of the battle.
After three o'clock the resistance offered
by the enemy on the center, through which
he had vainly striven to force" a passage,
grew more lax, and very little firing other
than skirmishing was heard.
SUNDAY, MAY 15.
During la-'t night quiet reigned along the
whole line, the enemy being very quiet and
rarely firing a shot. The falling of trees
and the sound of nxmen, however, con
vinced our commanders that the rebels were
erecting stronger fortifications upon the In
numerable hills that rise out of tho valley.
At half-past seven In the momlngour skir
mishers opened fire upon the rebel line,
which was as Vigorously returned upon tho
lpft and left-center. The enemy, however,
did not seem disposed to attacK wun their
main line, after the fearful slaughter and
repulse that Hooker administeredto them
last night. It wos not until nine or ten
in the morning that the 20th corps arrived
from the right, and got into position on
Stanley's left. The 23d corps was immedi
ately withdrawn from the right of the line
and thrown in on the left. As our line was
nearly fourteen miles long, these necessary
changes occupied nearly the entire morn
ing so that mid-day arrived ere we were
ready to make the assault on the enemy's
Tha losses In Hooker's corns were very
heavy, especially In the repeated charges
UDon the enemy's works. Butterfield lost
nhoiitBOO: Onarv 100. and Williams' divis
ion about 15a making Hooker's lo KbMUk.
750 In the battle or the aiternoon. ine zju
Corps, which was moved around from the
right, as a support lor uooker, lost sngntiy.
A DESPERATE NIGHT BATTLE.
About ten P. M, Hooker's command com
menced throwing ud breastworks to
strengthen their position, and to cover their
movements, it was lounu necessary to ad
vance their skirmish line. In doing so the
skirmishers ran against the rebel line. Im
mediately a heavy artillery and musketry
tire opened from both contestants, which
lasted until two o'clock in tho morning.
The night(battle was desperate and losses on
both sides heavy, probably three hundred
killed and wounded. At two the rebels
were repulsed along the whole line; a deaf
ening cheer rang out on tue ntgnt air, and
all was still save the piteous moans of the
dying, who lay upon the bloody field, await
ing with anxiety tne eany aawn, wnen tney
were gathered into the hospitals.
MONDAY, MAY 16.
The morning was very bright, but the
whole valley was filled with smoke and fog.
At daylight not a gun was heard. Newton
immediately advanced to feel the enemy,
and discovered that they had disappeared.
Our total losses are estimated at irom
four thousand to five thousand, of whom
fully two thousand are so slightly wounded
in the hands and feet that they will be fit
for duty in two or three weeks. The killed
will amount to about eight hundred, among
whom are many brave officers, who left be
hind them brilliant records. Ohio has lost
her full proportion. Indiana, too, will mourn
the loss of manv of her brave sons.
The enemy's losses are luiiy as large as
our's, if not larger. In every assault upon
our lines, their loss was very heavy, and
they were driven back, leaving hundreds of
their killed and wounded in our bands,
each day. .
THE PRISONERS IN OUR HANDS.
We have taken nearly four thousand pris
oners and deserters, including many Colo
nels, Lieutenant Colonels, Majors, and line
and stafi officers. Many or them were
willing prisoners, who remained in the rebel
works and surrendered when we advanced
STRENGTH OF THE ENEMY.
The strength of the enemy is variously
estimated at from 65.000 to 70,000. by pris
oners and deserters. The better informed
however place their numbers at 55,000 to
60,000 which corresponds with estimates
furnished by our scouts. We have in front
Hood's and Hardee's corps, with about 20,
000 of Polk's army commanded by the Par
son in person. Among the general officers
holding commands.Johnston, Hardee, Hood,
Stevenson, Pat Cleburne and Gibson, Bates
Newspaper Correspondent Killed in
Battle. We regret to learn that Mr. W.
G. Shanks, correspondent of the New York
Herald,otX bis lite in the battle of Resacca.
The private telegram communicating this
intelligence, says be was "killed instantly
in Logan's breastworks, on csununy."
Senator Hale, In speaking npon the ef
fort by Congress to annihilate State banks,
aid the object would be more easily under
stood li it were put in mis iorm: .
And be U further enacted. That all those In
strumects heretofore known as Sttte Con
stitutions be, and they are hereby, abolished.
of Killed and Wounded Ohio Soldiers
in the Georgia Campaign.
The following is a list of the killed and
wounded In Ohio Regiments in the battle of
Rcsaca: ' ' ' ! ;
Forty-Sixth Ohio Wounded Sergt
Z Andrews, co C, slight : C W Kelsey, co C,
severely ; E Wilson, co B, severely; C Wlu
mirri no v.. Bii(rhtlv:A S Morton, co C, se-
VCrciy; Ij iveiswcucr, jj, oi.j,..",
E A Bickett, co G, slightly.
VfOTV-TTiinn Ohio Av OUNDB I), Ulpt,
Geo W Goodwin, D V, slightly: iiaryey
Brown, co L severely; Sergt joun iioinuay.
slightly; Corp John Kessner, co i, Biigntiy;
Matthias Baker, co F. slightly; W C Dodge,
a - pitirhriv? .T A MfiMurrav. co A, sllght-
lv: J Ponp, co u, severely; u uuucj, .
K, slightly; G C Pickering, co B, severely;
() K Thomas. CO H. severely; vuiun wiw
hamy, co C, slightly; Corpl Wm H Mitchell,
co C, severely; Danl Alleshane co I, severe
ly: o n. museu, tu a'.oiikhwj', V , '
co D, severely; J SKwlng coC slightly;
Harvey Moore co C, slightly; Thompson
McDougal, co A, severely; capt o w x ot
ter, co A, slightly; Bernard Conter, co D,
severely; L J Klrkpatrick. co F, slightly;
co D, severely: John Chalmers, co K, slight
ly: John O'Brian, co Di slightly.
Fifty-Seventh Ohio WouNDED.--Capt
John Hanen, co A, severely; sarg i. jucvoi
mlck, co I, slightly; Chas Horsley co A,
slightly; A R Stewart, co A, slightly: John
utiffhtiv. Pornr Snvder. co U. siigntiy; iteu
t!; ctM.h.r on K. Rllffhtlr: Lieut J M Jor-
den, co A, severely; Wm Hudson, co L,
slightly; Nathan Blake, co G. slightly;
Serg't J McCawley, co B, severely; Henry
Altmyer, co C. severely; Serg't A Reisen
cer. co H, slightly; Serg't R J Hernden, co
Forty-Third Ohio Wounded. ur
poral Medad Buckley, co II, slightly; Chas
Taylor, co D, slightly; j,icui uornenus me
Afirnv. o l i severely: John Scott, co G, se
verely; S Floddlng, co A, slightly; A Rey
.mi.ia .n R nflvprnlv: John Fisher, co I,
severely; J S Greer, co I, severely; II C
Hill, co A, severely; Corp S R Johnson, co
C, slightly; Nathan Thormburg, co B, mor
tally; E Harmon, co A, slightly; JasHcftel
finger, co D, slightly; Corp Wm S Meal, co
D, slightly; Lieut J W Thompson, co G,
severely; Sterling RIggs, co 1, slightly;
Wm Gainbl, co C, slightly; John ltikeman
co C, severely.
' Eleventh Ohio Wounded. Capt S
Tieverbaugh, co F, severely; J-ieut L,ong
ley cb A, severely; L U Ell, co C, slightly;
(kirn J W Pennock, co
C, slightly; Win
W Pcnice, co D,
Tritt. co C. slightly; M
slightly; Peter Johnston,
v; feter jonnston, co u, buxhuy.
Sergt T Clegg, co K, slightly; J Brown, co
E, slightly; W Maloney, co K, slightly; D
Johnson, co E, slightly; W T Plerson, co E,
slightly; J Urton, co slightly; F W Mer
cer, co F, slightly: Corp.S W Greer, co K
slightly; Sergt J Walker, co I, slightly; S S
Cox, co W slightly; G Redinick.cd I, slight
ly; James liouser. co I, slightly; Adam
ivMineKburifer. co K. slightly; Jarcd Wal
lace, co K, slightly.
Thirty-First Ohio ounded- LIDut
Amanuel Clark, co II; John Traverse, co
A; .Ipflt'rson Kechter. co At vtasnington
smion. po A: E J Snurrler, co a; iNeison
Spurrier, co A; Corp Jno Mussulmen. co C;
Wm Barrett, co D; Jno Darling, co E; Wm
Mannas, Herman T Slurk, co P; Erostus J
Phillips, co F; Jno Carter, co r; A u oss,
co r; lrvin i;rown, cor; a jyhua, t ,
P Muuilbrd, co G; H C uurcn, co ii.
SkVENTEKNTH Onio.Lleut T C Stewart ;
D S Whitaker, co E; N T lngersoii, co fc;
s S Ravens, co E : Corp Matthew Deevers,
co n : Corp i M Coteroll, co G.
II VUflAUB - vva nasAl-l. 1 U
slightly; Alex Carpenter, co B, slightly;
Geo Goddin, co B, slightly; Jno nausaker,
on K. slisrhtlv : Jno Liesv, wB, severely;
IV W iamn, co , sugnuy ; o y opistcr, co
7 ,t i .1 t O-.r-A.
B. slightly; J W Winner, co V, slightly;
w v Mnrinv. po O. Rlisrhtlv: Peter keDler.
co D, severely ; Nathan Tannahill, co D,
Sllglltiy; Anorew tt iiimiwcr, uu xj, siiiiny
Corp David Roll, co E, slightly ; Martii
llnrnpr. eo E. sliuhtlv : S D VVolt, co F, se
vcrcly; W" H Caufnian, co F, slightly; H,
II Wattess. co F. slightly : Z Shugard, co F.
slightly; Clifton Fetters, co F, slightly; G
W Horner, co G, severely ; O w Horn, co
G, severely ;G W Jeffries, co G, slightly ;
Robert Lemons, co G, slightjy ; F Maxwell,
p.a a. Hiiehtlv: T Murbhv. co G. severely:
josanJimJtl), co G, slightly; Sergt J H
Jones, co TI; severely Tom- uaniet .irar
H, severely; II Palmer, co H,
J w Crlpman, co u, sugnuy
John Willis, co I, slightly ; John Willis, co
I. slightly: J F Sain, co h, Blightly;
1 . TV Gn n I. Dlifrlit-lv I '
Filckickea, co K, seriously ; 8 Forman, co
Killed. Sergt Ceorge Heidelbach, co C,
47th Ohio; J C Nye, co C, 53d: bergt Jos
Georgia, co F, 37th; Vra A Ellison, co C,
53d; Jacob Ross, co K, 6dd.
Hundred and Eighth Ohio Regiment
Killed. Co B. Capt dacOD uonaia, H A
Rocke; Co C, Corp Henry Schlemme; Co D,
John Hook, Sergt Christ Stoop; Co I, Moren
Gladen; Co K, uenry Kunimann
Wounded. Co B, nenry Memann.
severely; Co C, John Faber, slightly; Moritz
Sprfngmann, sngntiy, jo u, isi ivieut ji a
AlcGulre, mortally; Sergt M Schneider,
severely; H F Hollmeyer, severely; Sergt
Carl Hermann, severely; L Knaut slight;
Co E. Orderly Sergt Geo Blitz, severely
Corn Jas Siegrist. severely; John Bcnham
mortally; Ed Swissler, slight; Co G, Sergt
Geo Kuutz, sngnr; l i, u lyons, severe;
Corp Dav Ogle, slight; unas Lreianer, sngni;
Co C, John W .lonnston, mortally; Peter
Other Regiments Corp Chas Seiter. co
B, 37th, slightly; Jacob t ry, co u, tn.
slightly; Corp A uaurogartner, co a, aan,
lightly; ti w jteinnammer, co r, oiui.
severely; M Hammer, co a, h tn, severely
J R Schultz, co L Mth, slightly; Michae,
Burns, co I. 64th, severely; M Buckley, co
1. 47th. Blisrhtlv: A J Robinson, 54th, Blight
lv. B Vlfrtrlns. co H. 63d. slightly; James
rarsons, co u, oou, sugnuy; iviuuaru Avow
ry, co E, 63d, slightly; Jacob Smith, co A,
B3d, severely; captain uonn jiume, co a
37th. slightly: w C Dodds, co A, 53d. se
verelv: Isaac Wiggins, co G, 30th, severely:
Curry Wolff, co B, 63d. severely; Christian
Odecnieger, co u, ojo, severely;- j; osier, co a
47th, slightly; James Lumpkins, co V, 54th,
rjint Schroewln?. co G. 37th. severely: C
Jacobs, 4bh battery, severely. Killed F
J Russell, co II. 43d: James M Lindsey, co
A, 30th. J Haas, co C, 47th, slightly; Sergt
t Beck, co B, 37tn, sugnuy; u a Miner, co
A. 57th. severely: F M Dawson, co A, 3i)th
Blightly; Wm Bradley, co A, 03d, severely;
C Clem, co K, 79th, severely; J F Mead, co
A, 39th, severely, .killed wm w Aic
Kee, co F, 31st; Corp J M March, co H, 31st;
Samuel uttier, co l, aist; jonn Stevenson.
92d. Wounded Henry Plfe, co B, 92d:
Corp Royal Fogle, co E, 92d; John Run
yan, co A, 80th; J K, Miller, 8Uth.
co I, slightly; sergt uan j ames, cu r, m
lv; Lycurgus Mechlin, co A, slight y; Wm
tfniiant.. on A. Rliirhtlv: H. W. Crook, CO D,
OUlleu, CO 1J, severely, u " i. v
G, slightly; Oapt Wm Fewman, co K. se
verely; J W Wren, co K, severely; II Wol
lem, co B, severely; E M Chapman, co D,
Death on a Bridal Tour.
[From the Davenport (Iowa) Democrat.]
A gentleman named C. F. Tingley, son of
B. w. Tingley, a ceieDrateu merchant ot
Philadelphia, died very suddenly nt the
Burtis House last evening. He had bee
married only three weeks, and was yet on
his bridal tour. He had visited some friends
in St. Louis, and came around by Daven
port on his way home. During the after
noon, Mr. Tingley and his bride had been
riding about the city anu vicinity, in com'
nanv with John L. Swlts, Esq- and about 1
o'clock Mr. Swlts left the happy pair at the
Burtis, apparently in the full enjoyment Of
neaitn. adoui an nonr aiterwarus, jur.
Swlts received a note Informing blm that
Mr. T. was dead I It appears that after the
afternoon's ride, Mr. T. went to bis room
and laid down. and. to all appearances.
dropped to sleep. Mrs. T. stated that ha
laid there about three quarters of an hour,
when he suddenly jumpeu up, wmvu v.
around the room in a very hurried manner,
and fell over tne stove iu oww.
sprang to his aid and lifted him upon the
neu again. r' .
continued to fail, and in about fifteen min
utes breathed ills last. He was a young
man of high .standing nylfffl
respected, 'xneaiiiicwu umuc.
this morning with her husbaud s corpse,
attended by Mr. Swlts.
New Army Watches.
ARRANDALE A CO., Importort, WWw'
New York, want AgenU In every oounty and
ecry regiment, lor tne aie oi meir nun
Watches. Unusually liberal terms are offered to
Agents. Send forciroular.
A ' NEW' ; C"
THE SUHD&Y DISPATCH.
A NEW NEAVSPAPEB, COHTAIWlNO
ALL THE TELEGRAPHIC NEWS
Dp to daylight Sunday mornlnir. and all tho Local
and Military news of tha pity, will b published to
morrow morning, and will be for sale by News-bo8.
The first number Will oontain a
Full and Graphic Account of
All the Battles of the Week.
Adrertisemonte for tha DISPATCH should be left
at the Counting-roon of Tbk SiatbsmaN Printing
House.. ' - ; ' . V ; '
To tUc Knrollcu niilllln ot Frank
lin County i
Auditor's Opfioe Fkamklim County.)
BY the "act to organiie and discipline mo annua
r.r Oliin." nass.d March 31st. 1864.
"All white male citizens, residents of this State,
being kiohtkkk years or age ana unuer ine age oi
Fohty-five yearn, are required to be enrolled in the
militia and perform military duty, in such manner,
not incompatible with the Constitution and laws
of the United States," Ac.
Section 4 provides that
subiectto military duty un
der the provisions of this act, and who are not now
members of some volunteer organiiation, shall cither
become members of some volunteer organization, or
shall pay Into the county treasury, annually, the
sum of roiiB 1101.1.ABK, which sum shall be a com
mutation forflnes and penalties lor negieoi v per-
form military cervices, except under calls to prevem
except unoer cans
ir rinol invasion, or suppress iuhuittouuh; a iutiu-
ed. ucverthelcM, that if the number of any voluii-
toe'r company i"hnll bo reduced below the minimum
standard, a draft may be mado from the enrolled
uiiiuia, a. uwruiniivi v.v.iuu
Section ( provides that,
nAMnn inhviiiAfillv disabled mav be ex
empted from military duty, if be files with the
o mnty auditor, on or before August 16th of every
year, a statement of a reputable physician oasur
geon, certifying that such person is unfit for milita
ry duty bv reason of such phy.ucal disability or
b'odily infirmity, which shall be described in said
stntcmeut. Thin statement must be verified by the
aHUlav.it of said physician or surgeon. If any per
son shall knowiugly or willfully make a false alhdu
vit in this matter, he shall be deemed guilty of per
Section 1 provide that,
"L'non the filing of the rolls with the county Aud-
Unr .a shall oiv. tWfl WHkri notlOO. OV ffeiieral PUU-
licat ion iu the county papers, requiring the payment
ol tnocommutauon money ium) vueuoiiuvj. ucwui..,
for which the treasurer shall give duplicate receipts,
one of which shall be filel with the County Auditor,
on the filing of certificates of exemption, on or be
fore August 16th of that year, and also giving notice
that if any person shall fail to filo such exemption
papers or pay the commutation money, the Auditor
shall proceed to collect the same, with a penalty
added thereto of thirty per ceut. The Auditor is
herebr reauired to collect tne same Dy uisiross, to
gether with the penalty, and such oosts as are al
lowed to county treasurer, upon distraint tor taxes,
and for that purpose is hereby empowered to ap-,
point collectors, at a remuneration of not over twen
ty per cont. on the amount collected, together with
Notioe is hereby given, that the rolls of the mili
tia, .f tho several wards and townships of I ranklin
county are now on file in this omce, and those who
fail to file certificates of exemption or pay into the
treasury four dollars commutation on or before
the 16th day of August, will be subject to the collec
tion of said sum, with thirty per cent, penalty, and
such cost as are allowed county treasurers, upon
distraint for taxes, all of which tho Auditor is r-
qulred to collect by iUtreu.
By the 67th section of the act,, the real estate and
personal property of such persons, of every kind.
without exception, shall be liable for tho payment"
of fines and commutations and oosts, "and stall be a
lien upon real estate until paid." '
After the 16th of August, rolls of the delinquents
for each ward and township will be placed in the
hands of collector! for collection, as required by
fjhould draft be ordered to fill up any organized
company. It will do mane nrst irom moee wno nave
not paid their commutation.
Auditor Franklin county.
OFFER THE . .
Shortest, Qnlcket and ivloxt Re
PIMaburgh. Hairlabnrp, Baltimore,
Washing ton City, Philadelphia,
New York and Boston.
Direct connections are made at Bellaire with tha
IIAtVrilTIOItE & OHIO RAILROAD,
And at Pittsburgh with the
CENTl! AI, It. It.
Trains leave Columbus daily (Sundays excepted)
NIUHT EArKESn Leaves uoiumon", via cen
tral Ohio R- K.,4:10 A. M.; will stop at all stations
ahen signaled; arriving at nenair at iu:s a. ju.;
Baltimore, 6KW A. M.j Washington City, 8:00 A. M.
Eight trains daily to Philadelphia and New York,
also connect at Bellaire for t ittsburgn, liarnsDur.
Philadelphia and New York.
NIOHT EXPRESS. VIA 8TEUBENVILIiE
Leaves Columbus 4:10 A. M.i Steubenville, 12:10 P.
M arrives at Pittxbunrh 3:60 P. M.: leave Pitta-
burgh 436 P. M.i Harristmrg, i-M A. il.i Philadel
phia. T:00 A. M.i New York, via Philadelphia, 12:00
M.j Baltimore, 1:00 A. il.i Washington City, :60
NEW YORK. EArKEBS, VIA r3TEUBE
V I LLE Leaves Columbus 10:20 A. M.: arrive at
Btaubenville 6 P. M.: Pitteburgh, BM P. 11.: Harris
hurg, 6:66 A. M.i Philadelphia, 10:00 A. M.i New
1:46 P. M.; Baltimore, 110 A. M. Washington City,
DAY EXPRESS, VIA UEH TKAL OHIO K. K.--Leavea
Columbus 8KK) P, M.: will stop at all stations
and arrive at Bellaire 10:00 P. M.; Grafton, J:55A.
M.; fiedmont, 8S unmneriand.isft: MartmsDarg,
11:45; Harper's Ferry, 13 P. M.i Baltimore. 6:00
Washington City. 636; Philadelphia, 10:30 P. M.
Eight trains to New York daily. Arrive at Plttsbnrf
:10 A. M Harrisburg. VIM V. M.i Philadelphia,
6:30; New York, 10:00 P. M. Baltimore, 6:40 P. M.i
Washington tjity, 9-60 v. ai.
. r. serial., JNO. W. BROWIT,
O. T. A. Nteub. R. R. O. T.A. Cent. Ohio R. It.
May W.1B64. . ,
HOOP SKIRTS FORTHE MILLION!
New. Hoop Skirt Manufactory,
HAVING SEEN TIIE UNFAIR TRAD.
INtt of an article of such importance to the
Ladies in this eity, we concluded to open a large
Hoop Skirt Faotory, and invite the attention of the
publie in general to call and examine our great as
sortment of Hoop Skirt, including the Patent Gore
Trail and Patent Victoria; also, the latest style of
Quaker Elastio Skirt. Spiral Bustle, Corset, Pat
ent Skirt Supporter, lo.
Our Retail Department is In the hand of compe
tent Ladies. '- . ..... . ... .
Dealor in surrounding town will do well to con
sult their own interest by calling on a when in
want of Hoop 8kirt.
T" Hoop Skirts Made Over and Repaired. ,
"j. Ladies, yoa will pleate remembet the plaoe-
No. 21 East State Street,
Next loot to th Journal offloe. " '' '
aplj '- - - Hoop 6kirt Manufactory.
. N A UGH TON II ALlT"
Maretzek'8 Opera Company.
Grand Combination Performance.
The public are reepeotfully informed that the
young ana aisDnguunea American nanut ana
Mr. ALFRED H. PEASE,
.Will give in this oity,
A GRAND INSTRUMENTAL AND OPERATIC
On Friday Evening, May arili,
Assisted by the following talented. Artists from
MAX MAKETZEK'S renowned ITALIAN OPKRA
TUUl'l'E of the Academies of Musio of New York,
Button and I huadelphia: ,
Mlun Laura IIarrlK
The Young and Favorite Prima Donna;
Slgnor liOttlf .
. ,The Highly Sucoessful Tenor, i . '
The Celebrated Vlolinoellist;
Musical Director & Conduotor W. Groacitrth.
Admisslon FIFTY CENTS. -
XjTNo extra charge for reserved seats.
The sale of Beats will commence on Monday, May
33d, at beltier's Musio Store.
Doors open at 1: Concert to oommence at 8.
The Grand l'lano used by Mr. Pease is from the
celebrated Manufactory of Steinway A Sons, New
ti. I. AIKEN, m -H.
II. UEAKVf - -
Last Night of the engagement of the Elfin Star
Saturday Evening;, may Slat,
Will be repeated the beautiful Domestlo Play of
FANCnON VIVIEUS... ALICE KINGSBURY
Asaisted by a cant of great strength. -
J. JI. WARD,
The talented Irish Comedian, will appear on Monday,
In rehearsal the great play of the
Performance goipjon Nijht and Day,
)TEntrance on High Street, Buckeye Block.
P. A. SELLS & CO.,
Flour, Salt, Fish, Water Lime and Plaster,
Southeast Corner Town and Fourth Streets,
TheFranklin Bank of Portag Countv
THE FRANKLIN BANK of PORTAGE
county, being desirousof relinquishing its Bank
ing Business, hereby gives notioe of it readn.es to
redeem its outstanding notes of circulation at it of
fice in Franklin Mills, Portage oounty, Ohio, a re
quired by Section 41 of it Act o (Incorporation.
Feb. 4. 1B64. K. L. DAY, Cash
. There are Meteor Inventions
That flash up for a moment in the newspnpor and
pas to oblivion. There are also
; GRAND DISCOVERIES
which take a permanent hold of publlo estimation,
E.at for All Time.
'Permanent among the latter olansstauda -
CKISTAIHyRO'g HAIR 1YK,
A vegetable preparation, harmless as water, which
in five minutes,
Or hair of any unpleasant hue, to a glorious black
or enchanting) 4rown. Unique in its eompoaition
and infallible in it results, it has achieved popular
ity with both sexes, with every class of society, and
in all part of the- world. Manufactured by J.
CR1STAD0R0. No. Astor House. New York.
Sold by ail Druggist. Applied by all hairdresser,
Bemeved from bis Old Office. -
DR. A. B. WILLIAMS West Broadway, new
High street, Columbus. Ohio, ha devoted himself
for a series of year to the treatment of certain pr
vate disease. He may be consulted at hi office
Broadwa near the Exchange Bank.
COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.
This celebrated Toilet Soap, in such universal
demand, 1 made from the cholceat material, is
mild and emollient in it nature, fragrant
j scented, and extremely beneficial in it
action upon the skin. For aale by all Druggist and
Fancy Goods Dealer. lanrT'64-dAwlyjp
I earnestly eaution all young men snflcring from
Nervous Dehilitpr, etc., against endangering their
health by patronising any of the advert ising quacks.
on can fully recover by the method used by the
Advertiser, and by hundred of others, and ih wo
Othh way. Read a letter which I will (end you if
you will send me a postpaid envelope hearing your
address. Direct to
EDWARD H. TRAVER,'
l.'MU.J1, Look Box. Botton, Mas.
jan88'64-dAwlysp . .
Asthma and Conenmptlon. The proof
of cure of the most distressing care of Asthma
and Consumption by Dr. Strickland' Mellifluous
Cough Balsam, (peaks louder than word to the
merit of this Incomparable remedy. A grateful
patient write! " I am happy to bear my testimony
to the wonderful power of your Cough Balsam in
curing me of the most troubloiom cough and short
um of breath after all other mean bad failed."
Can any result be more gratifying? What a load
suffering was removed by the nso of this nobl
Cough Balsam! ; Sold by all Druggist 60 cent per
bottle. i r i. meyW-diwlw
o:7f i . v." i-v , f, . . . . . .
mmmmmmi i ixi.i.umjTi.'
. A Sllljh Cld, Coughs.
Tew are aware of the importance of checking st
Cough or "blight cold" in it first stage; that
whiuh in the beginning would yiold to a in M reme
dy, II neglented, soon atiBuas voe iaoi. jjrvwn .
Uronchiitl Trmhet" fiv sure and almost Immediate
relief. JfiMarv Officer' and SoldUrt tkovld Aue .
IAst,H thty can b eorritd in tktpttkU and tain
at occatlon rtquirt.
Discovery of tlic Age,
FAHMEnS, FAIrllEIES AND OTHERS
can purchase no remedy equal to Dr. Tobias' Ve-
nitlan Liniment, for dysentery, eolio, croup, chrome
rheumatism, sore throat, toothache, sea sickness ,
euta, bums, swellings, bruises, old lores, headache,
mosquito bites, palm in the limbs, ehest, back, e.
If it does not give rolief the money will be refund
ed. All that is asked is trial, and use It aoeordin
to the directions. . -. ( ,..,'
Dr. Tobias : Dear Sir 1 1 have used your VenW
tlan Liniment in my family for number of years
and believe it to be the bost article for what it is reo
emmonded that I have ever used. For sudden at
tack of croup it is invaluable. I have no hesitation
in reoommendinc it for all the diseases it profuse
to oure. 1 have sold it for many yean, and it give
CHAS. H. TRIMNER.
Quakkrtown, 5, J May 8, 1868.
Price 35 and 60 cents. Sold by all druggist. Of.
floe 68 Cortlandt Stroet, New York.
The seasons and their changes winter still linger
In the lap of spring, aad a oold northwest wind it
still with us. Yesterday we had a cold bleak rain
probably, and to-morrow a fine sunshiny day. These
sudden changes play sad havoc with those of ouroit
iiens exposing themselves, particplarly those having
weak lungs. For all diseases of this nature Madame
Retailed by all Druggists at 26 and 60 cents.
noback'a Stomach llittera.
Sufkrintkndknt'r Of pick,
Cincinnati, Jane 4, 1863.
To Dr. C. W. Robagi
My Di ar Sir: I am dispensing a second invoice of
your Stomach Bitten among the law number o
men who daily arrive at tbii Institution for refresh
ment and rest. The universal testimony is that these
Bitters are the best made. For the various summer
complaints which afflict to many, I know of no rem
edy so safe and so sure. Plutarch says, "To ask
physician what is easy and what is hard of digestion
and what will agree with the stomach, is about as
sensible as to ask what is tweet or bitter, or sour.'
Persons who look out for breakers and have your
Stomach Bitten in the house I am sure will never
ask any one the foolish question spoken of by the
great philosopher. I must not omit a word or two
I for your Catawba Brandy. I have many men her
hn li.v. Kmnilv nrMonritiAit fnp tli.m hip di.ttniiial
ed Army Surgeons. The effects of youn on such are
most beneficial, far more so than from any previously
taken. Persons who desire a really pure Brandy
cannot fail ia their purchase if they get your brand.
1 am. Doctor, with much respect
. . your servant,
U. W. D. ANDREWS
jW Office and manufactory, No. 60, 68, 60 end 61
East third street. For sale everywhere.
HAIR DYE! HAIR DYE!!
BATCHELOirS CELEBRATED IIAIIl DYE .
IS THE BEST IN THE WORLD 1
The only Harmless, True and Reliable Dy known.
This splendid Hair Dye is perfect change Red
Rusty or tirey Hair instantly to a Glossy Black
Natukal Brown, without injuring the Hair o
staining the Skin, leaving the hair soft and beautifu .
Impart fresh vitality, frequently restoring it pris
tine eolor, and rectifies the ill effect of Bad Dye.
The genuine is signed WILLIAM A. BATCHEL0R
all other are mere imitations and should be avoid
ed. Sold by all Druggist, eta.
Factory No. 81 Barclay Street,
Batchelor'i New Toilet Cream for Diets in
THE GEE AT ENGLISH BEMEDY'
SLR JAMES CLARKE'S
Celebrated Female PIllsi,
Prepared from a preeortpUonof Sir J. CIorke.ll.D
fhytician Eetraordinary lo (A Queen.
This invaluable medicine is unfailing In the cur
those painful and dangerous diseases to which '
female constitution is subject. It moderate all ,
ces and remove all obstructions, and a speedy
may be relied on. t ; T r,
TO MARRIED LADIES
it ! peculiarly suited. It will, in a short time, bria
on the monthly period wtth regularity. -
Each bottle, price One Dollar, bear the Govern
ment Stamp of Great Britain to prevent counter
Thee Pill thnuld not be taken by females in "
tne riSST TUBES MOSTUS of Pregnancy, a
they are lure to bring on Mleeurriage, but at any
other Mm they are safe.
In all ease of Nervous and Spinal Affections, Pain
In the Back and Limb, Fatigue on alight exertion
Palpitation of the Heart, Hysteric and White
these Pills will effect a oure when all other mean
have failed; and although a powerful remedy, do not
oontain iron, calomel, antimony, or anything hurtfa '
to the constitution.
Fall directions in the pamphlet around each pack
age, whloh should be carefully preserved.
. Sole Agent for the United State and Canada, , . ' ,
JOB MOSES. JT Cortland Street, New York. '
N. B. 1.00 and six pottage stamp inoloted to say
authoriied Agent, will insure a bottle, containing
Pill), by return mail.
8.E. SAMUEL, O ROBERTS. Agent. Colum
bu.Ohto. . . ,. ' j
nly39-ddwlyaow . . ,
A CASK OF DYSPEPSIA OF SI
OF T. M. SHARP'S CELEBRATED PIL;
. READ TIIE TESTIMONY.
- - Philadelfhia, Feb. 6th, W6V
Mr. John J. Kromir. ' .
. $ir!l& 'ufferer from that mort
horrid diseaee, "Dyspepsia," for sixteen year, bnt
after njing the one box of t. M. SHARP'S PiU
which I purchased of you some three week ro. I
feel as if I have entered into a new life-my general
health has improved, my appetite has increased, and
altogether I feel like a new man. I take pleasure in
recommending them to the public a safe and reliet
ble. Your, truly G. TF0RF1ES,
No. 431 Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
Prici .1.00 A Box. Sold br Druggist every-
whe?'. ... . vJ0U J- KROMER.
Prlnelpal Agent, 403 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia
aprile 64-dAwnwn' . . , .
TIIE CONFESSIONS ec EXPERIENCE
- ' . -I OP AN ....... v ..
Published for the benefit, and as a warning and
A CAUTION TO YOUNG MEN
who suffer from Nervous Debility, Premature Decay
of Manhood, etc., supplying at the same time, - :
THE MEANS OF SELF CURE,
By one who ha cured himself after being pat t
great expense and injury through medical humbug
By inolosing a post-paid addressed envelop, tin
gle oopie may be bad of the author.
NATHANIEL MAYFAIR, Esq.,
, Bedford. King eonnty.N.T
mayartS-diwlysp ; f , i U( $
TVSEASES OP TM! NERVOCS. SEWI.
1J HAL, tlUIKAUV 4c SEXUAL SYS
TEMS new and relinl-le trmtment In Report of
the HOWARD ASSOCIATION-Sent by mail ia
sealed letter envelopes, fro of charge. Addreil
DR. J.SKILLIN HOUOHTOV, Howard Associtn
tion, No. 3 South Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa.
EO. W. MEEKER, i
Justice of thePeace & Notary Putlioi
No. 11T Sonth III;b Street. . H, ,
' 0rri0 Not, Carpenter' Building, ..... ,:J
Fpecls attention t given to Misoellaneon Busl
nets from abroad. i . .';.; arll'64-ly
"'"I' -iO't -'. 4 A