Newspaper Page Text
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no' no it till mo south.
IJKDL.ll THE CONSTlTlJTIOrT
it I T A M 4Vifc
EN A MX OF TIIAT IN&TnuniKT APD THE CNIOIV.
M', liTU I; I), V I NTON COl'KTY ,' OHIO, JUtY, 28, 1864.
; 1 U
k; An bra ct'nn.Ki
I. BrMto, nU.n. f ! fOwrtf;
' wnf Uy. jgt ,1 -.11.: '
!T.,TKcWT'i? il'l ' " !
tPlrttloa of U tlmt puiil fq'. .
TKKUS FOU ADVEPTISING.
Ctito jm, : "i"0.
Mtite of (.i)iintn.n i of iitmii(
rt. Oatrdlka tad Kieroliri 1.M
.Attachioaot iwtico beforat'. r. .. 1,M
KHiurikl niloa por lin U
Tao Imeii minioa obra a doatq-ifira,
.ai ill A4vfrtitnmn irUtgt! Ktioa munt
ba pid In aJ ica. ".
Hf" liberal ioiaatlol -IUbe nia"c-aar.
fjfrkabivlr'mat baaompUtd i'h
hVAll ajiuQ imuil ba niada i' Iba Pro
tUUf, aa wa ha i too aBta.
The Democral J oli Office.
Wa ara prepare 1 toaoH with noalnaaa,
SltpaMh and at priooa l n Mf compatltioi!,
all kloda of Job Watk, jnoh aa
II AND BILLS
BLANKS of M1 KINI;S,
0J. a a atrial and haaonvluco l tla-t )Cia
od will do j'ititlfcaparfrrUaH thi n i.iij
Mhrial ilthMi' nt in lliiaetiin npn iltj
..1-01:1 ?,moctu, ,OU!0
I'liij House lr..n.8 on "he Swm Bnt
I. il nir and nrar iM Klllroud Dfiiot. N
pa Iii v will bssparod for tlie aucoiiiadailon
SCOTT & POLLARD.
tfiHLT or N'taaa hooik, wmeiiino, ta
i Ui:;..:'ti Ohio
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI
ON and fcf'.tr M'ndny, January 11. lf64, nd
n'ltiUfurtbor uutiue, iruma will run ao lol
la: MAlLwOlNO EAST,
TjaaviaCtnclnoaM at8:S0 A. M ; Luave. Bln
heater al-0:T A. M.; leave, Gf eiifiald at
1M1 I'. M.; arriva-t at Cbillioolhti at 1:IS P.M
Uavi'aCbilliootbo at 1:85 F. M.i tiavea Ham
don .!n('lon ai S:5i V. M.? leave Allioiia at
4:81 P. M ; AnivoRRt Marietta at 6 55 r. M.;
arrivaa at Balpra a Purkamburg at 7:10 1 M.,
MAIL (H)INO WEST. .
I,aaTe Relpm Ao., at T:8) A. M. lea w Vr
U'.U at 1 4) A.M.; leavaa Athena at 10:05 A.
M.; laava UaniOon Junctinn at 11:86 A. M.
Arrivcaat Ohuilcoiha at 12-55 P.M.; leave.
Chilli ha at 1:15 P. M.: leaven KlbnuuesUr at
:t P. M-i leaven Lowland hi 4: JO V. M.; ur
rivetiat Cinclnnatti at 6:5i P.M.
The Acoommudation Train Iieavne ChlUioyttha
nt 5:20 A. M.; arrive at t'incinn""'. -t 10:.;5 A.
M.;Uvo Comlnriatlat8:80 P. M ; arrives at
Ckilliootheat8:50 P. M.
Com eotlnr.it ara male at Lovaland wi'h
Trian to and from Colnmhiia; a'd at HamHen
Ji action with tralnato and from Portnmontti
JOHN LlCBAND, Sup't.
Jamary lLlSM-ly .
RAILROAD. MARIETTE AND CINCINNATI
Olt and after Thnraday, February i, I'M,
reifula Paaaanirer Traiua will run in oon
aollon with the Traioa on main lina between
Portsmouth ami Ciuoiunaci, aa followa !
Lafcvea PcrWTiouib at 8:15 A. M., arrlvea at
1'iomer. at 9:85A.M.; arrival at Portland at
10:08 A.M., arrive U Jaokaon at 10:57ji. M. ;
arrives i nHmden at 11:50 A.M.; arivea at fin
al a: atl at 5:55 P.M.; .
Laavea Cincinnati at 8:30 A.M.; loavoa Tlam
dan at 3:00 t.K-i arrivea at Jackaon at 3:34 P.
K. arrive, at Portland at 4:31 P.M.; arriToail
Ploneor at 4:50 P.M.; arrive at Portainoutb at
:10 P.M. .
Aecomraodatloo Train Jeparta. from Torta
nonth at 1:45 P.M.; arrivoaat Pioaoor at 4:45
and deartet4:50; arrive, at Jaakwia at 8:i8;
and llamdn.l 7:80. De par ia 6:40 A.M ; ar
rivaiat Jaokaon at 7:35; arrivoa at Pioneer at
.S5;; md arrival at PorUmonthal 11:46.
Through Tiokat Clnainoati can ba obuin
4 at PorUmontb,' Portland, and Jackaon, at
the following ra:
Portaroootb to Cincinnati, 14.00'
Portland " do ,400
. Jaokion " do , . 4,00
BOUND TRIP TICKETS.
Prm PrUmooth to Clnotnnatl and re torn
tlOi Tloketafrora Portamontb to Mariat'a
JOHN DDRaND, Stsp't
i of Jobn 8., Mary
A.aarl William ShnaUr. mliur k.l.. f t
Ooardian kaa filed Ala aotoantt for ln?cUon
Md pattial BatUamont, aa aub Onardian, and
will M lr aaariof oa the 7tb darif. a r.
0 'fiiHAiirriai' AD'
i-itr ' PMbawVd".:
April UtA 1864
[From the Ukase Union.]
Letters from Gov Bankette—His
FRANKFORD, KY., July 4.18643
' L-K.' X' IN LI tS 10. " '
'ui". i. ji-iiier witU TA r'".t:j
L'ni i " Tih: Ju'uuarV fttii ? 1 5 -raj.
J"e.uicl.d ine aimie dftye since, : win
J . rK. Jlu'x, tJ'b'tHti Ottiv;
QUI UiIIB uoubi'iueui owu iuyrgnu o
The natioottl policy 'advocatoil ! by
.u in tho nuuiliera of J'he (Jibuti
Union Bunt to tile, is tliutiime cun-ij
taiHly held and timiiy inaititttiiind b)
uiq from tlie betjiiiningot'rubeliiuii t
Hie presoi.t tiiue. iN'ut beiug eutli
eieniiv iiioUIti in jriouile to i-tiungc
with ibo aiovtDg cuirout o'- rudicttJ
ihiu, wind: now tbrcavn o mer
turt-fforta to vrvnerve oiir Nutiooil
liif, iui'iu r to perpetutu a ec
tioual jiarty nacundniivy, I ' tiud' my
hi ui:ct Hnta.in.8;u ; wi'tli, aad
auoHiltjii by "radicit" and rcbuli.
tlavnif rt-cuivtid n u uiw liguU 1 stwll
Hunviu to tiiu rictiuuiu.iitJ' ara viuvi-a
oi pioK'y which iiiipetled iuo to givojvery
ujjbi.ll and in v two Hons to tiio ' er
vice ol in) country. To enpurcia urn
ruoeniori uiiu rceioio mu "iiiioiia: au
thority ovc: tli j i-cvoi.ttd a ane; to!
iTeeei ve Hie Uniou 'crtnted bv
(Joiisiiiiition, wich tim t.inalitv and
rioiita ut the peuilu and uio iSiato4,lniid
litis beeu tne puraiccuut ulj;ut wiiioii
I navu ki'i'i in view.
All ioyl i'l.-i. huvo held I hut the
war aa lurcod tion us by rebellion,
alio tjat our uLjeut s'.iouid bo iho re
atoiaiiou ol tia'.n'UtU authority, hfid
liiu i reccrvaitou ot tlio Union, wi'.h
the tqiiui r.tli.B oi all tho States aua
oofijie. iS.i loyal iran ever
connived iliu uloit of agreeing with
'lie rube Id in iu uu .uniinri tii Uiuuti
tiettiiid, utiJ tue i ttoty ol Iniving
a itConlti uction Ik we coulu li..vo
a Uniou. L yai mai liold lo the
iariiui'u.' ui ijiokeu Uiooi: that U
o.aoo (..; the c.umrv ia ur.oibii by n
beii.oo, . 1 fciw national a-iV-or! v
bjuounded oi iiueir.iptMd m th rovol
eti Uittricta, Lut that the Uuion eou
tinues to exibt aa loruiod by the Uoii
biiiutiun; and the retui nti'ju of nuliou
ui authoni) ia ull tii:it logitiuattly
lh6 our LfLitB to J.U'nrc88 tbo ru
bollion. But a new .t ar cry Iia gon'u forth,
"down wiin nldcrj '(" Tin rebellion'
is uothiPg slavery evi-rl'iing. 1
leaeU it the war mudt be ctm.oJ
1UH ui'Viiuiu innfc U;
doctrine that by rtibell.o:;
Sldli jci uio to tx at as St.iloe, i.ii
euti nniy have k iujiit the w ill ot the
coiuja- r-1, i flthtwo to sahiervf ibia
new .Iih,'-. t the ware. All who J j
not Bi:beer!"0 to tbo nb l dogma cloth
ed in rwJ-C'U diCt)St are denounced
as dialoynl. '
1 have lived an sh ill die in adverse
l)9liet. I hoid Ib'ti die power . is in
Congress (not in tiie Presideur) to hi
initS later; and ti.at no power is .auy
wliere granted tor exclude them; but
that once a titaU, always a State of
the Union, is tiio coustitutiooai . and
loyal doctrine. . ...
No seccP88'on: ordinance no aet
of Congress no proclamation of tho
President, can doBtroy the constitu
tional existence of a State once ad
mitted according to. the Constitution.
Rebellious citizens may bo punished
even with det'th; but the, iifo of. t
State can only be reached by pneceas
ful treason or unurpatlon. Nation
al authority should bo exerted to pre
serve its own just powers, a well as
the, "powers n served to tha States re
spectively or the people and.'dtes
should exert all their power to main
tain each in. its sphere. Unless this
be done, disintegration by secesejou,
or centralization by usurpation will, be
result and the loss of our liberties tne
Tbe great purpose of restoring the
national ant hority and preserving the
Union with the. equality and ritftits of
all the States, is now laid aside or
abandoD&d by hoee,.jo power,. for the
more engrossing object of freeing the
negro. This macluess whiob substi
totes incident for, an object, and a con
tingency for an aim and end, is one
cause 6t' protracting tbe,. wartwicb
yet loflbgrily crimson's our. land, with
the warm heartYjblood of onr nole
sons. . "Shoddies" office : holders
and coDtract buntttd fanatics; ap4
rebels, are conjointly engaged against
present peace and fu'.ura glory of pur
country, ;,Like Jonab, the , cauia. ,pf
their presence, oq. boaiU our., tshtp. 91
7 r,.1J ,r..
Slate awakens the ato:ra, and kee
alive the wrathful e emeots of robe)-.
0D' wn'c'J tDreaten t? engulph, our
'booliioaaowarjioR;. flrav tf roia,
kind and cominendatorv' article
widi'thf - second oiiice; Trying m 'I
oovlhavo beua to solve iuv connti v 'aiid
tho proseiitatioo of uiy uuuie liiie
r:.. ... .ii.iy uli.wQ R "s HI i' tl he
ctiinit 'ii i.' the lipid k -iiei ol'rud
xlihiii, iii ilic mod" net.-iired by mir
'J'.i,Bi'iiU':in. CHst tliv.4o JoiihIi 'T
i-.mid. and ili w..vt'a nil) uulwie
rod wiMi meUf.'on ftn.1 the 'Conti?u
'i -il ; :!l Btfii'j "lido iiivn tu
vivuuliii. Hid nkir'"U royajte of cumi -
ng mt:. We wit't s I ."aidort vrlio
will- "control evitiN" t jn-t ftnd M
iasnep; Atiil not uo wiio i "coutroi
lud by cventa." "
Btlii'vine the powers conferred by
the ('(iiirtfitution tt bo broad nm
jdo for tfVTT enieffeney, woilni'tdo
ne tbn CuDdtiiuiiun- i"lut!" 'under
iirctia? i viii4 it. We ''Hut tlK
Union or Ht-d by thii O.ftisM'iuiion.
ain no Uiti-'M lrti"H"d by orJtra ot
.'"-i:biQHt'onH ' a PrHidiant. ' W
d.-tfi"" .i PreBukut 'who will n il Itattt
the hu in f Sidle la the ffiibUnce 6
eventH, bin 'who will tie more flinily
dirtcf i,. rn Id r hs the stTm '.ir.-k
eii8,-niid !rHVu!'Hitiii8f tin desfroy
iif( teuiH.'8t y TtbeUion and radical
I nm profoundly grBfoful for
oi my old ' Iripcl and coinpiuiion in
HTtuci; hut really regret that my name
waa t-rt'.r aesociHted in connection
peoidoto the. best of my abilities, 1
iiecn the occasion of renewing H' U oi
u!)'i'yui.cO nd H jiiatioi to tho people
ol ui Stiri: hy tnoso in power, i . ,
ti i't. uv aiv too well Kruund'o) in
til.- u. Ji :' (,ur lathers to prrniit. ni'..a
oi in i'-'" loin ntration to msk: u; 'i '
niiup of f.tf. Guvrr.jiuB,i , . rtui'l.
"i-J fcui.vti.t t-v; j iV"' ,H"i4!: mm
WUOtllCt iiU "'Jog, Hiul KIHr. '.ii. Ill
the mori eni.'itt in iheir d-tericimt
tion at the prouer tinu and in ilw
right way, to cast off tiiose who taut
abusi their power. The proud spirit
ot. mypowplo 'jannot Do uroRon
kisi the hand that Biiiit. a llieru,
'can 'hey b driven , into ruooilion
'Th - yknow ilwliUe'noo bctweou t!t
GoVw;nmji.t aud it 'V.d'ueiit, and
win nor, like raaiciiM 4t4 rvU'i. con-
louud the i .vo
THOS. E. BRAMLETTE.
THOS. E. BRAMLETTE. Hunter's Disastrous Retreat.
eying, .alter 'receiving euoplioa. butj
f 0x&uuBtioa v.tjab'o , to uut,- -o'eo
Tho following btttuinent in reg-ir3...lltj
to Ilnnter'a raid on
(urnUliaid t ns by a remonaiblo ciii
;Z(JI1 ffiu,ee nephew, bylongin V to the
I2'ii Ohio Regi.n nt, has jus' retort)
td oiul unpolled 'lim vitii Uio fads'
u'.ed: . . .
. The regimenr- left Fayetter!!le
Viig'iii en the 2l of May last, and
umictie. M the Dublin depot on 'he
Virgn khi TeuoeSKee railroad, mid
foiigl .tie bottle ot (loyd Mouiitain
on ' of May. An r this hattlo
u r. jitii -nt marched to New Rivti
i; mco iiiu long iii a oauie tuer..
iertbis the regiment inarched to
Meadow Blab's, a march ol ten days
The regiment tarried at . Meadow
Biuff eleven days and then marched
to blanton to j un General ilunier.
Tuia aurw to Stnnt'in occiie.i ten
davs. From dtaut ui tho army pass
ed thr njfli Lexington, lyin rere
two da; s, and bnrning the . lilitary
Institute, toe r.-s'deneo of Governor
Letcher and gome houses Containing
storos. Th armv tt'eo tuarcned di
rectly to- Lyncuijiirg, reaching that
city on tha evening , of the 17th ol
June. : That evening a line of battle
was formed.' the enemy attacked, and
two lines of breastworks were car
ried, alter which the division was or
derod to retire. - .The army that even
ing slept on their arms.
On the morning of the 13th notb
ing jeeurred but skirtnisbiug, except
a demonstration of the enemy eleven
Hues deep made on our con Ire. - Av
erill at the Bitme time made an nnsnc
ceastul eflort to burn the bridge in tho
vicinity f the city, (On the evening
of tbe 18th tbo army was ordered to
retreat, and tbo line of, march was ta
ken 'up for .tlio i Kanawha valley.
Whether or not ' it was a retreat the
narrator was. not. al vised. , The army
marched about 58 miles to Gauley
Bridge, moetiiig a aupply train
few iriloa leforo,lre3iuug tl--fi-tier,
place. On tbe evening . of tlio 17th
fbe army, ..while, belpro Lyucliburg.
receiyei tha fast, regular ratioiiji,
j-uijiup ; iuo reuea. me ; eovajerr re-
ceiveiL botbincri'excoDt onca
Lpanami or anei:i,.corn, . iuo ropoit.
, . r..- r
was current that twentv-aevea mem
diedlroni hungor pn tho marcbj thrcoinot
tbjtha vieitity of-L
tojLyih .-iSurg, lie failed- If it wad to
noriiuM.r,.v o portion i' iHilrn,l oml ham
, A i,iUbvr of skirmish's.
j field indeoae woodj, jnilglo, or some
aotoaiplaco of that sort, i.1 ' ' .
nn: ire innara oilea. jthn raila
readily burn, was applied. Mj a.
nuciml tJ'.' ant nlbf hi after
viii( Lyiichbar) twenty fi?e tuiled,
cm-inneu thi rbumli tnjlit an I
w.iil rciicliing Ganluy Bridge.
'urge number of men nn-bin to
r lite lalli'iio drjoned down ux.
Rtd by bnn cer, hurd nircbiis
i ?rtl)t "f fileeo.' Tim lillrnlmr Hip
wwtw could not aecerUin but it was
MijcUtge-.' NoMiing whs found on
to rii eatv i FruU not -fipo,
uor evu whortleberries. The corn,
il any in the country, could noc be
toujd. Tim cavalry hones had notli
ing but grass to BUlwist opon, and, as
a toudiijuciic1, a very largo cniuber
wi tin lelf du'w'i un tin iQarch ex
umia'ed. li was undi'riiood to be tho
older of Geiiuru! Averill t ulno ill
x laoiied " li jieed, 1 (.n-veiiting them
'him Iroin fulling inlo tue hahdo of
tllrt . iif-.iiiy. " '
The army burned the Military In
eiitii'.e al Lxnftbiu, alter rifling it of
its library, winch wa fouQ ' to be
vry liuu, Hi has in his ivwdeioti
ouo of th3 books. : rim railroal in
stroyed to a considerable distanne,
though tlie impoitant bridge anned
to be burned was too- well giiatd'.'d.
The soldiers w'Mft ' informed by the
iniiabiianu thai Gnernl Lw hdd a
railru;.d vrpd c iniposid of English
men, who repa:red ro'a with great
facility.; 1 When rails aro ' destroyed,
rails are borrowed from switches and
uoimiii.t taut roads to make the re
p.ors. In this way delay of transpor
tation of troops or 'supiies is pre
vented.1 . ' '
. Ttf. crops in Ilio vicinity of S'an
ton, in. tho valley ami around Lvnch
Jtu, si'emed to bo very flri't! Ahtin
nttiifj ol the tvreals siemed to h70
noon sown, and the wheat was just
rt-ady furl''iarvAjtii'g. '
The a-tldicrj thought if Qpnnrnl
lluii'errt intention wai to tuke
- j x - - - - . . M aaw vui il
the ftiiliUiy lnstuuie, be siicneeded.
i'he loB nl'm.tii frrm nil enruen
i v ry largo Tin losi ot horses loll
D.jt eh' it ..rl'oiir tiiohsand '
Tii il rr..tor ha b"bn in the sor
vice three years, and was ir n numbur
ol battl-s ; lie tmiht at Scara
(Vi'ek. tJarnitux Ffrry. 'Fayiiftari;'
i I '"d M li'ii.i n, N.w Rivur B"dgo',
.in 1 nc il'ii.io ; lie nln turtict-
ijo w is 'HKen prisoner at hat river
a Ii'Io tlonig piekot duly, whs taken to
R:ilim.nd, i-tajifig thore lor two
ff.'eks an-! while th'. battles of Mc
Clellan were tv iiii; fmigiit buloro hat
city, lie wag taken Horn Richm.)iid
lO'-Saulsbury, N -rth Carolmtt, sent
ihence ' to Bell Island. ' He was
paroled irom Bell laland, came home
and returned to bis' regiment again.
He come home unhurt. ' The hair
Irom his temples wis cut rff once' by
a bullet which ktiocked him d.-wn.'
He aUo received ball through his
nartri'tgc'' box" at' Lyriciiburg. !le
aliliough ol lice ' physical powers,
won Id I:hvo diod of 6tarva:ion and
latigno when retreating from Lynch
burg, but with live others left the ar
my and took ' to the , woods, where
from the latin bbiisos he ' procured
so;iiethiug to eat. Hi was almost
unab'e to walk when be regained the
regimeut at Gunley. ' J "
llo says the rohols fllit wol'. le
thitiks western men do not fi ht bot'.er
t.ian eastern m"n. A rug'tnent ' of
eastern ninn,' he thinks, will stand
and light longer in line than western
men. Westeru men are more excita
ble, and if things are to bo curried by
exoiteinent, with a rn'sb, western men
are the best. '
Ue thinks the secret of succcb in
battles depends not so much on nnm
berd us on the enthusiasm ol tho sol
diers at tbe time. The army having
the advantage in this respect is sure
to win the battle. According to bis
experience, one third of the mon en
gaged in battle really 'ag hack, doing
no fighting, and he' believed this true
of both armies. " '. ' '
.. Tbe Confederates were sometimes
encountered in open, level places, but
tneir gonorai rale was to hgttt behind
fortifications". '-or to select a r battle
Tha moihoi of doairoying railroads
was to filo a. regiment along the road
parallel to it.: X) e. mon then went to
work polling up the' tits," with the
fails on tbem. The tis werj then
placed on top or. them, and . n-e ap-
olied.v Turveutine. if 1 iht.rcili did
While march ipa friui.iVnobbnrg
aooie two Uivjisaud or more of tbe
aold 1 er s became bare-tooted, and bad
to wrap up their feet with pieces of
blanket. A uuniber of negroes wore
taken on tho route. A v t ry large
proportion oi tfie nfunn-s reie fur
nished with horses r were carriod
in wagons or am'in'anres A ao.iier
wh'jse feet were wrapped up with
pieces of blanket and exhausted from
tbe tnsrcfi, balt-d a negro on a horse
and took poaaeniou yt tho horse.
Gu. Hunter nearins of tho f'uet. rode
up to' tho soldier, brdi rnd him to dis
mount and horsu whippi-d !iiui, pla
clog tho n"gro again ui.r.ii tho horso
The retreat from Lvncltburg was
not In any order. Gen. Crook told
the meu to make tl u:r way back as
best they could. The whole army
straggled rather than murchotl all tbe
way ironi Lynchburg to Gauley
Tim tiajA of ; service of tho 12ili
R -gimont expired while at Lynch
burgh. A portion of tbe rgbm-nt
re enlisted last winter. The larger
portion have returned borne to be
mustered out of smtoe.
The National Guards not Legally Subject
to Lincoln's Orders.
IFroro the Ohio Stats Jjurnal of June lSihJ
to Lincoln's Orders. THE OHIO NATIONAL GUARDS.
The Gorcrnor of Ohio proffered
8imo 35,000 men, citizons of Ohio, to
the G neral Government tor military
service; That offer having been ae
cepted, tho same was make good by
ordering ont those who bat volunteer
ed into the militia organ rat'on
known ad the Ohio National Guards.
They responded to 1 be Governor's or
der, and ware duly mustered into the
United States military service tor one
This may have bson all very .wall.
But at tho same time other Govern
or made a like proffer of men (or the
SMno length of set vice. So far as at
present advised we are not aware that
any other State has redeemed its
pli"ir of meu in this tegnrd. Con
sequently Oh'o has to bear tho brunt
oiihii ir.aguj. imona iifer to tb.Uni
(od "Stafct Government. Perhapn
this mlg'it not be objectionable- But
whoi. Governor Broagh off -red tliee
35 000 men of OMi to the Goveru
i.ncn., tl-uy were uured that their du
ties would be confined to aarricioo
ty, gnu'ding lines ofeo uiuiiiiii'ittion,
&o . &a. Tiio hi''- o,' linll and w.ih!
of familiarity with field duty, made
it obviously inexpedient to push tliem
forward up to the Jront, a service for
which they never enliated. And the
qnesliou now, is, had good fath bven
onseryed by tho Govyomcnnni this
lejsnrd towards onr National Gaurda?
Wo iiudiTstami that 6nine of llwa'j.re
giments have been orderod from tli
entrenchments at Washington direct
to the trnt before Richmond. -We1
do not .bolievi; that the Ohio National
GuarJs w 0 subject to any such or
ders, either by the terms of timir cnr
listiiient. 'or by virtao of their u:uer
,i.ng into the s ryiee nt;Jer such
pledges as were given them from jl
ficial quarters. And Gov , Brdugn
owes it to the people of Ohio to see. lo
il tiial tho iiled?ua volunurilv tondir
ed in this matter be faithlullv obser
ved by, tbuso on whose behalf the
same were made.
In confirmation of this, we give the
following extract from a letter of one
of t!i; ofli.ers of tho 112J O.N. G.,
dated ' "
ON BOARD U. S. TRANSP'T WINONA.
Wednesday June 8.1864.
Deab Pabekts:- I wrote you just
aa we were starting on this new ex
pedition, from Fort Lyon. ' 1
No doubt your minds bro fully of
anxiety about me, but hope I will be
able to writa yon often, and sooa that
we are again quartered. ' ':
Our regiment embarked at Alexan
dria Monday tven'ng; and thus far
have bad very calm sailing we are on
I he York river, and "xoect to reajh
the White IIoti3e about two o'clock
to-day. Our orders arp to report
at the White House. What our or
ders there will be I cannot tell, bat
we hope for the boat.
: ' It ia too late, or ut the proper time,
to question whether we havo been
wronged 'or not. 'It la for Gov.
Brough to w.itch that tho totb he re
passed in ' President' Lincoln,1 ia not
abused. O' cents it would be ' out
rn2"0'js to send such troops 'an' onre
entirely 'onaflquaintoi. with' batta
lion drill-d.ircctly 'in'o the front with
old TatoraneV' Dissstor ani disgraqo
be likely to followVhowevet brava the
men,' to say nothing oFfhe" iniaaMce
and breath of faith ' --: - - -
Tho prodabititf ia'ther notAa
it, UU. l-w! ' .'' ; . 'A !; . .-v.HM
the fuse of supplies or keep . urtbl
lines o(commniiicatfoo, Oar-rog!-mi-nl
iarlectly willing, to Jo ibi,
r anything, in the lioeol thedutio
t came out to
H. L. O.
' About filtdenVeflrfltrriUhrSrxri'T
irr a certain conntry of . ETopeTlhw
me Tnpec:or. general f garrigoM
wh He visltfifg Vpfoyft lUti6U '6K.V
served a sentinel stationed H little
distance, ontaide the walls, kep:r.g
g iard over aoiue ra'red bnildipga ira
tbe subnerU. The general iuqmred,
wi'h curiosry, why he wb-i ponceii
there. The sentinel referred biia"o
hissejeaut. The senrecnt bad notti.-
ing to nay bet that eooli were the or-1
dors ol ins lieutenant" The liefltcri
ant justified himself under the author
ity of tbe captain commanding the
garrison. The commandaut being
applind to, loformed the' inspector
general, with moeb aeriouanesis, that
his predecessor 'n office had banded
down to hi in tho custom aa one of tbe
military dntics of the place. Imme
diately a search was instituted in tho
archives ot tbe municipalty, the result
of which proved that for the last seven
years a sentinel had proved, that
alwayn stood over tho ruined build
ings in the aame manner. With
awkenod interest the general returned
to the capital and made an elaborate
investigation among too Statu la
ment ot the Minister of War.
After long del iy it was fond that
tha ruined building of the Faubourg
in 1720 had .beeo a storebonso for
matresscd belonging to tho garrison,
and in the summer it became doeinh'c
to r pain tie door. While tiwt
paint was wet, a guard was put out
s ide to warn those who went 111 and
onr; but before the paint was dry, the
tiHi'or on duty was Bent 00 a mission
01 importance, and left the town with
ont lemembering to ren.ovo the sen
tin d. For one hundred and thirty
years a guard of honor has Coa3:aot
ly rfiiuiined over the doer an invio
late tradition, but one that repreaec-
Vote of Ohio Copperheads.
Nearly every copperhead Repre
sentative from Chio, voted against tho
repeal of the Fugitive Slave Law." '
All of them did 80 who. were pre
sont when tha vote was tiiken. Wfir
did they vote acai r in repeal! -'He
cr.iiRA iue oonatitnuon ot tne uoited
Sta'ea article IV, eection 3 provide ,
that "no pwtou lieid to service or la-,
bor in ono Stat;, under tiio .laws
iheienf escaping into another, shall"
in consequence, of any law of regnta--'
tion thr..in, be discharged fr m inch
serrjee or labor, but shall be delivered
up on claim of the party to . whom "1(
nch service or labor may bo due.'
The "Copwrher.d Reyresentntivea '
from Ohio" Laving sworn to support
that jirovision' of t!u Constitntioi, as '
well as all others, therefor said by .
their votes that the people of tha
outb are entitled to a Fugitive S'ava.
Abolition Rerresentativcsdisro- '
gnH'" their oatns, are ready and
willh.T by ev.ry tpeciea of ootrageoua i
legislation to make their party a par- :
Bold mon Wanted.
you a good,
strong porter in tbe hotel! . : 1
"Yes, sir, we bitve tho etrongast
one in (be Stat." -.-., ..
'Ia he intelligent!" , . ..
VQuiie iatelRgent, for a porter.' r
' "Do voo c:iBir'ir him. feBrlese
that is, bold courageous!"" " ' " -! ,J '
"I know he is;' he wouldn't ' bo
afraid of Salart himself." ' ' : .
"Now, Mr. Clerk,if yout porter ia
intelligent enough to find room No. .
107, fearless enough toi:'enier, .add
strong enough to gat iny'' truck awa
from the'ledbng', "I would like ti
have blra briugjt down." ' a .
Lincoln Nigger Froilce.
One of the Hnndred Day Men frent
nocking County, writing home sayi.
"On the Fourth of July, there vaa-. ,
niggtr P4C Nio on the . White. IIoub
Qrininrtfl o-KiTa nU i..V,nm ' it,-
.Unard aronnd. Don:t that btotb Z '
wo snould naiffly have cnvlited tho
above , a6?undt.rlufiraaTtoK
colnib from iJtbfr',retra7jro' 'aocrrt 1 it
doe'-jhad we nor lut sceniflie,4fanio,r
thing notiMF ani eondmpsM bv . t
.i:o us 'y-.tiuL