' riiriisai hi
, E. COWLES A CO.,
tO tmrlMt Ballaiaara, flaxrWr Bt
W. P. 1VEB,
monb4 Nimiw hum1. m, ut.
UNION STATE NOMINATIONS.
DAT1D TOn, of Mabonlni.
- UHTDUt MTUMI,
r BBNJA.VU.N MTAKTON, 1 Lo a.
jk rrti.tiBY PORMSY, oTMtaa-.
jvoat or atrvaui eocav,
JOSUR "COTT, of -ailar.
"' QMtrvaou-. o Ttl tV,
JOSEm a. RlLBY,r rraaklla.
- nsurin ortriTB.
tout or ifsuo wubk,
JOBS -QRBBM:B,f R--Bro-.
UNION COUNTY NOMINATIONS.
, ' X P. 8.0BWOX.
V. J. DICK. IAN,
' C H- BABCiHR.
"T j. bCoi:sbi;kv.
1 roa raotacim:a rv-jr.v,
II. 8. WUITTlsKr.
J roE COB0NI-,
- K..C. HOPKINS.
The Union Platform.
o!f. "That the prenrnt deplorabl elTll war
k ban toned Bpom the eounti y by the Jlu
alo-iatt of tha Southern States, now in revolt
a net the Constitutional Otrrrnmut, ud Id
un around the Capital.
Sadnd, That ill thii national emergency we
- banish alt holing ef f passion or rwentment,
and Till recollect enly ear duty to the whole
country; that Uiie war was not waged upon onr
fart in any tplrit of opp lon, aor lor any pur
' bom of oonnuest or saojnntlon-, nor tor v. pur-
, no ef overthrowing or Interfering with the
rirUa or established institutions of the Bute
. bat to defcrd and maintain the supremacy ol the
Constitution, aod to preserve the Union, with all
the dignity, equality and right ot the several
State unimpaired; and a aoon at the ohjeeu
an aceawiltahed, the war ought to eeaM."
B-eisnf In the language of the Hon. Joseph
Holt, we are "for the Union without condition,
one, and Indivisible, now and forever; for its
preeervatlon at any and every coat ot Diooa ana
tresure; against all lt a-Hsilantt, and against
ay and every corapromb that amy be propoeed
to be made nnder the guru or the Kebela."
The Peace Party Convention.
Elsewhere will be found a tall report of
. tb proceedings of the proceeding! of the
Jewett Democracy Convention which was
, held In tbi city on Saturday. These pro-
ceedings speak for tbemselret as to the nuni-
her and soirit of the meetus-. For the
credit i f Cuyahoga comity it will be noted
th&t oat of the nineteen townships in the
county, only eight pretended to be repre
sented, the following furnubiog no delegates
to assist in the work of hampering the Ad-
, mi-Utraoon in its effort to creak treason
and sustain itself: -Newburgli, Bedford,
Erecksrille, Royalton, Roc It port, Eucbd,01m-
tted, Orange, MiddleburRh, Stmngsville,
.' ilajEeld. The Eleventh Ward of this city
' also honored itsel; by sending no delegates.
' It will thai be seen that the Convention has
na authority to speak for the county, more
thaa half the townships not having: a voice
in its operations.
The spirit of the meeting can be beet de
termlned by the speeches ot H. B. Payne and
. J..WV Fit:b. That a man of Mr. Payne's
standing and of his uudonbted ability should
have descended to such ale-house blackguard
ism for the sole purpose of traducing and
- abusing the Union party and It candi-
dates, is a source of no less surprise than re
gret upon the put of his acquaintances.
. Character izing the Union party men as " at-
'. baached," wid applying each choice and
. gentlemanly erJibeu as H mUerable. slab-
sided Tankee-dried-apple-fed Republicans
' to those who are ia every particular of in-
tellertaad morals his eqnals, and In political
honesty far his superiors are specimens
the material of his speech. And when
ipoke of the recent honorable and patriotle
. letter of acceptance ot Hon. David i Tod
' the " most miserable stuff this side of To
phet," be showed too plainly that he had
; Strivec with a determination worthy of a
" better cause to reduce bis language and sen-
titnfnu to he level of the most ignorant
' bis hearer, and had succeeded perfectly
, . tUe effort.
. The resolutions adopted were ebieBy
condemnation of Ur. Tod's letter, and the
sentiments of the resolutions adopted at the
. Union Convention at Columbus. Those res
olutions stand at the bead of our columns
They are brief and explicit, and the peo 1
understand them. Tney want no better plat
form with which to carry on the war, and
none better upon which to elect their candi
dates. Bat It is well enough to keep an eye
upon theae an who meet in avowed hostili
ty to the Government at this time of war
- and danger, and to preserve their record.
Union Senatorial Convention.
0n;, Thursday, the 19th inst , delegates
from nearly every township and village
the counties of Lorain and Medina, met
- Grafton Center to nominate a candidate .'or
Hon. Samuel Hamphreyvill was caled
the chair. R. Plumb of Lorain, and George
Rodnay, of Medina, were chosen secretaries.
On motion of D. James Andrews, Medina,
seconded by L. S. Warren,, (both Union
' Democrats). Hon. James Monroe, of Lorain,
.- eras nominated without a dissenting voice.
A Committee of three from each of tbe
Republican parties, reported the following
reolutions)which were unanimously adopted:
7 Rftoh'td, That as Union loring men with-
1 out distinction of party, we unite Our politi
cal efforts with each other, for the purpose
" of sustaining the Administration ot tbe Gen
eral Government, ia the great work of crush
ing out treassn and rebellion, and to this
. work "we pledge our lives, our fortunes and
oar sacred honor." .
. JUtivi, That the promptness and thor
oaqbnessof action proposed by Gen. J. 0.
Fremont ia Missouri, in ail of is length and
breadth, meets with our entire approbation.
The following gentlemen were named as
Senatorial Committee : Bon. I. M. Vincent
and John Y Coon, Esq , tor Lorain J O. 8.
Codding and Geo. Munson, for Medina.
The tittle city of Wilmington, in the slave
though loyal State of Delaware, hat fub
gcribed f90,090 to the new 7:30 per cent.
Qovemmeat loan. Of this sua t75,0O0
were subscribed by banks, the remainder by
. HSdividualsIniuaiiof I50.to$3,000, y
Opposition to the Rebel Government—Strong
Ia our telegraphic columns will be found
a Southern document which will surprise our
readers by the boldness with which It Uacti
the officers of the Jeff. Davis' Government.
That It should be written within the bounda
ries of tha Confederacy and published In a
Richmond papr, right nnder the nose ot the
rebel leaden, are facts that speak with than
ner tones to Davlnd hlico-la borers. They
show that there is a very strong anti-Davis
and an ti-Government party which Is not af-
fraid to speak cub Tbe writer seems to have
studied to Bud the bitterest and harsbeet
words with which to charge uxn the Ad.
minuovuon, ana to stop at no aegree ot se
verity. Such eruptions of d eContent show
that there it a vast deal of It, which It as yet
undiscovered, and which will make serious
trouble In the administration of rebel affairs,
In confirmation of this view, we clip the
following complaint from the Charleston
But, by a strange inconsistency, while our
army hat been slowly organized, and is kept
inactive, O.ir coasl are left unprotected.
Congress, although we lear too late, seems
now to be somewhat alive to this result, and
has appropriated two millions of dollars cr
the coast defences. Our need is gunboats.
But what do we now in aiuyinff this mou?
ej? The navy yard at Pensiuola stands be-
leagured and useless to xx. Tbe ntvv yard
at Norfolk is employed in repairing and pre
paring lor tea the snips we captured from
tbe enemy when we captured the navy yard
Are Ue instrumentalities at band at Charles
ton, or Savannah, or Mobile, to build the iron
clad gunboats, or iron clad batteries, which
our defence imperatively requireaT We fear
they are not. Where, tben, can they be ob
tained! In Europe where tbey ought to
have been ordered or obtained long ago. Bat
will tbe energy ot tbe Administration be
equal to the emergeucy? The very appro
priation of but two millions of money instead
of six, which the exigencies of our defence
would fully require, Joes not seem to argue
much conhdenoe in tbe efficiency of the Ad
ministration in the Navy Department. The
States, we fear, will have to defend them
selves by th'ir own devices, and without
gunboats or naval assistance.
Senatorial and Judicial Nominations.
Ellsworth, Mahoning Co , )
Kept. 20, 1861.
At our Senatorial Convention, held at
Nile, Trumbull coun'y, for tbe District,
(Trumbull and Mahoning,) on Tuesday last,
Samuel Quinby, of Warren, was nominated,
At the Judicial Convention, held at New.
ton Falls, on Wednesday last, for this Jud
cial District, (Portage, Trumbull and Ma
honing,) U. h. Ulidden, of Babomng, was
nominated on the 38 ih ballot.
G. W. BROOKE.
Further Details of the Lexington Fight.
The following gives the clearest idea of
the situation at Lexington, Mo., ot any ac
count we have yet seen. It is from the St
Louis Evening News of Friday.
The general impression is that Mulligan is
used np. We hare received intelligence
from Lexington down to Wednesday nigbt,
at 10 o'clock, through Mr. King, ton ot ex
Governor King, of Ray county. Mr. King
came to the city by the Hannibal & St. Jo.
Railroad, travellirg in cempany with Mr.
Weton of Ray county, who left the opposite
bank of the river from Lexington at 10 o'
clock on Wednesday night.
The Confederates, under Price, estimated
at 15,000 or 20,00o in number opened a fire
with artillery on tbe Federal garrison. Early
Wedmsday morning the garrison promptly
responded, and the cannonading from both
side was kept up all day long, and until 10
o'clock Wednesday nigbt, though it was
much weaker during the night than in the
day. The garrison were behind their en
trenchment, around the Masonic College, at
the outskirts of the city, and abont a mile
from the river. The Confederates were
making their main attack from the south
tide of the city, but they had also taken pos
session of the ;ity, thus placing the garrison
between two fires. They had seized three
steamboat that had been sent np from Jef
ferson City with ammunition and stores tor
the garrison, taking possession of boats and
cargoes. The garrison appeared to be making
a gallant resistance, and it is the general be
lief tbat it their ammunition held out they
would be able to maintain thsir position till
tbe arrival of reinforcements. Gen. Stnrgis
with 1,000 men was at Knoxville Ray county,
twenty miter north of Lexington, at noon
on Wednesday, and could by a forced march
reach the river opposite tbe city by twelve
o'clock tbat night, but as there were no
boat or tkiffs on the north side of the river,
it i difficult to see ho w he could eff ct a pass
aee ot tb river in time to take part in tbe
ooiaea Gn. Sturgis force, there was
another force of three thousand men nnder
Col. Smith, and still another under CoL
Groesbeck, on their way to Lexington from
the Hannibal Jt St. Jo.eph Railroad. The
force nnder CoL Smith bad been sett from
St. Joseph at first In pursuit of the organized
rabble army nndet Patton, Boyd and several
other leaders, that left St. Joseph last week
nut Gen. Pope, on learning of the precarious
situation of affairs at Lexington, dispatched
fresh orders to them to hurry on to tbat
place with all expedition. Mr. Wason like
wise states tbat there were thousands of per
sons, men, worm n and children from the
neighboring country, gitbered on the banks
of tb- river opposite Lexington all day
Wednesday, and np to ten o clock at night.
weching with intense eagerness the progress
of the battle. Tbey could nor get aero s the
nver, however, to tbe opposite side, and
were therefore ignorant of tbe result of tbe
fighting. Nothing was known as to how
many bad been killed on either side, nor
whether the assailants were gaining an ad
vantage. It it probable tbe attack Wat renewed yes
terday morning, unless in tbe meantime,
Gen. Siurges had arrived and succeeded,
in some inconceivable manner, in crossing
the river in the face of a hostile army. M
King mentions a report current in the coun
try below tbe Hannibal k St. Joseph Rail
road, that a fight had take place somewhere
in Ray county between a portion of the
Federal troop sent to Lexington and a large
force of sects iionists, but no particulars
could be learned.
The National Loan.
Agents for the
National Loan designated by the Secretary
of the Treasury, for the State of Ohio:
Ohio. O. H. Fitch, Ashtabula; E.
Moors, Athens; N. W. Goodbue, Akron;
Jno. C. Tallman, Bridgeport; James Walker,
Bellefontaioe; Robert Buchanan, Cincinnati;
W. G. Deahler, Culumbur; Henry Massi
ChUlieothe; C. Dewey, Cadiz; H. B. Hurlburt,
Cleveland; K. N. GilL Cuyahoga Falls;
0. Ballard, Circleville; W. K. Johnston,
Coshocton; Peter Odlin, Dayton; Hosea
Williams, Delaware; H. 0. Heisund, Eaton;
Elijah DeWitt, Hlyris; William O. Collins;
HUlsbotough; Wm Beckett. Hamlltion,
John Madera, Logan; A. H. DuDlevy, Leba
non; J. Ault, Marion; Q. K. Knos, Millert
burg; Jamet r'ordy, Mansfield; Jbn Miils,
marietta; Jonathan Binna, Mount Pleasant!
a D r . i . , .
a. uniiu, uum lernoo; isaao rjieese,
Massillon; John Gardiner, Norwalk; Willard
Warner, Newark; Joseph G. Young, Pjqns;
W. Kinney, Portsmouth; S. 8. Osborne,
Painesville; Daniel P. Evans, Ripley; K. S.
Comstock, Ravenna; J. J. Brooks,' Salem;
Wm. Spencer, Steubenville; F. F. McGrew,
Springfield; O. Follft, Sandusky; A. Stone,
Jr, Toledo; John G. Telford, Troy; Paul
Jones, Toledo; Henry P. Espy, Urbana; It.
Qulmby, Jr., Woofer, Henry B. Perkins,
Warren; A. Hivling, Acuta; XMvia Tod,
zoungstown: u. Appiegate, anesriue,
Hon. Daniel S. Dickinson of the Peace
year tgo Hon. Daniel S. Dickinson of
New York vUited Clevelaud and was receiv
ed with great demonstration of delight by
the Breckinridge wing ot the Cleveland De
mocracy, a portion of w bom are some of the
leaders in the present " peace " party." Tor
the good of these gentlemen, we make one
or two extracts from a Union speech deliver
ed by Mr. Dickinson at tha hooper Institute,
New York, on Friday evening last, and com
mend to thrm to heed bit rebukes and bis
WHO IS RESPONSIBLE?
Some one has asked, " What about the ab
ilitionlsu ? ' Tbey were not to imagine that
the wind was blowing northwest because it
was blowing In that direction last January.
( Laugbter ) Let the dead bury the dead.
lhey baa live questions to day, no matter
whether the conflagration was set agoing by
abolitionists or democrats, tin question now
was now to put it uut. The abolitionists
mid not have done much harm if they had
not been aided by "Seven devils more wicked
than themselves. 1 (Laugbterand applause.)
(A voice "What about Fremont's proclama
tion t f Head it lor yourselves, t meaaie
not with those sideboard difficulties. My
Interest is with putting down tbe rebellion
put'ing it down so it will stay there (ap
plause) ana then all tbeae political ques
tions of genuine democracy, spurlojs democ
racy, republicanism, Americanism, abolition
ism and all other isms ttmt can be attended
to Butin the first place let us put down this
LET THE PEACE MEN FLY FROM THE SODOM AND
GOMORRAH OF TREASON.
My war cry Is " Peace, prosperity, protec
tion to loyalty everywhere, Jiorth aad south
-(loud applause) and " Death and destruc
tion to treachery and treason every wbeie.
(Continued applaute. ) There is a great and
impassable gulf between fidelity and treason
as great as that which divided the. rich
man from Lazarus. You peace men. fly from
the Sodom and Gomorrah ot treason while
you have a chance. Tbe ttorm of public in
dignation is much nearer than you imagine.
(A voice "Thatij so.") You can no longer
be in favor ot the Union with a dagger in
jour hand aimed at it vitals. If you mean
to help the government, come along. Shoul
der your musket. If you do not, tben shoul
der your musket and join the opposite side.
We'll give you a 'air clearance, and play the
"Rogue's March " after you. Tbe great ball
is open; choose your partners and take your
posn ion on the floor, and we will see whether
you can keep step to the music of tbe Union.
(Cheers and laughter.)
WHAT THE PEACE MEN HAVE DONE AND WOULD
I have seen this thing from it beginning.
I bave seen this ac?ur?ed serpent from the
time it was first hatched. I bare seen it
whan it was a lisping in Ian t in the cradle.
I have seen it btought up to it giant pro
portions, nntil it assumes to di tate to this
great Government, and now I will live, God
granting, to see it crushed into the very earth.
(Tremendous applause ) And yen who aid
it in any farm, or in any manner, direct or
indirect, remote or immediate, are as guilty
as he who is in arms against the Government.
-(Applause.) You are the peace men in a
loyal state, and'are encouraging oneot the
most wicked, one of the most car.seless, most
damnable rebellions that ever existed amoDg
men. Apologising for it I when you bave
sera your soldiers march forward to tbe de
fence of the National Capital. You have
seen them buried in bloody grave ; you have
sees them murdered and stricken down, and
still you would apologize for them, and you
are opposed to war. , Yes, I am opposed to
war; so much opposed to it that t would
. bring out, it it were possible, tbo red artille
ry of Heaven to crash mis re Demon. , (Cries
of 41 Good, good," and applause.) Yonder it
a mother whose son went a tew days since
and was slain npon the battle-field. - Peace
men, look upon her while tbe blood of her
ton is drirping from your fingers. Why was
her son slain ? Because you were encourag
ing rebellion and treason. (Applause.)
And but yesterday ayounglvide was called
upon to wreath tbe widow's weeds with a
bridal wreath, and you were the cause of
that, and why T Because you were holding
out aid and encouragement to this accursed
rebellion, your hand are stained with the
blood of her husband. Look at that little
group of children surrounding a widowed
mother. At thee sbe looks; at thee she
trembles; and the little children fall back
aghast, lest the murderers of the husband
shall be the murderers of the children also.
Raise your bloody bauds to Heaven, if yon
can, and aid on this rebellion further, you in
Letter from Col. Frank P. Blair, Jr.,
The following letter from Frank P. Blair,
Jr., appears in the St. Louis Democrat of
To ih$ Editor of th St Lout DtmoenU
An article which appears in your paper
this morning on the subject of my arrest it
calculated to do me injustice. I am very
sure tbat it will be more creditable, even it
disagreeable to you, to deal with me justly
and fairly in the mat'er now in hand. There
is something due to past associations which
you cannot afford to forget, because there
are others who will remember them. The
injustice of which I speak is to tate'ment
that I denied in Congress that I ws a colonel
in tbe army, and the intimation tbat 'I
might avoid tt responsibility of certain acts
with which I have been charged, and tor
which I have been placed in arrest, by pie id
ing this technical defence. 1 never did deny,
in Congress or anywhere else, that I was a
colonel in the service of the United State, f
simply stated, when an occasion arose which
appeared to require it, the fact tbat I had never
received a commission from the Government
of the United States or of the State of Mis
souri. I became soldier of the Govern t
meat by my own consent, and by the consen
of tbat Government, nnder a general order
from the War Department, I did net, at any
tune when danger threatened, seek to avoid
the responsibility which my nnk imposed on
me. Neither awCamp Jackson nor at Boon-
ville, or any other place, have I failed to as
sume the full responsibility of a position
which, when it was con (erred upon me, there
were very few to covet and to dispute iU un
gate honors. 1 assure you, whether yon be
lieve me or not, that I do not even shrink
from tbe'prompout threats which appear in
your columns, but whose unfamiliar garD be.
travs another origin. ' 1 - "
' I have a right to ask of this community and
the public at large that while martial law
prevai s, putu of oue side only are permitted,
that my cause shall not be prejudged until it
shall bave been beard, and I pledge my hon
or to avail myself of no technical defence,
and trust that none will be interposed by
others to prevent the whole truth from being
known. Respectfully, "'
FRANK P. BLAIR, Jr.,
Col. 1st Reg't. Missouri Light Artillery.
St. Louis, Sept. 16, 1861.
The Government and the Canadian Government.
eramenf. . l..
A dispatch to the Times says: ' , ,
No explanation will be asked ot the Brit
ish Government of tbe reasons for the extra
ordinary increase of the military force ot
Canada. ' Tbi Government will tacitly ad
mit tbe right of Great Britain to bristle Can
ada with bayonets, withont asking or giving
opportunity for explanations. In like man
ner we may exercise the privilege ot accumu
lating men and munitions ot wax within
reach of the Canadian frontiers, withont be
ing questioned a to the ultimate object we
have in view, or tbe immediate pnrpcee of
such an aggregation ot force. . .. - . .
. A Chicago lady, a few days ago, while tit-
ting in a chair, broke her hip bone in a fit of
coughing, and in two day after, in another
fit of the aam kind, finished tha business
Jkttd broke her ceck. ' ; :
PLAIN TALK AGAINST THE REBEL
IT IS PRONOUNCED "ROTTEN AT
"ROTTENNESS ENOUGH TO DAMN ANY
"TURN OUT DAVIS AND HIS WHOLE
Various War Items.
COL BAKER APPOINTED MAJOR GENERAL.
EB4L. " '-' l' '
PROCLAMATION BY GENERAL
Skirmishing Near Darnestown.
. .' tOWEL
THE FREMONT QUESTION.
Saturday Night's Report.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 21.
Tbe American has been f rnUbed with late
Richmond papers by a Virginian refugee,
from which the following interesting items
and correspondence are taken: .
The Richmond Examiner of the 1 2th inst
says it is evident to every intelligent observ
er tbat tbe embittered remnant ot the sub
missionist party which was fully represen'ed
in the v lrginia Convention, ta bent on or
ganizing a regular opposition to the Gov
ernment. Under all the name that it has
borne, that element in oar politic has been
invariably against southern interests, and al
though the events of last Spring annihilated
its material, or at least caused It to disap
pear from public view, It exists with undi;
minished virulence, and await the opportu
nity to spring into light again. Tbe follow.
ing article appears in the Richmond Whig,
over tbe initials of F- M , no doubt from tbe
pen or f ranklin Minor:
To Whom it mm Concern:
The following private letter to the editor is
from an old personal friend, but long separa
ted by pari y, and one Brat in position and in
tellect in the great county of Albermarle.
it w s obviously not designed for publication,
but on that very account it may be tbe better
lign of things unseen, and the better serve to
enlighten the Administration lespecting the
temper ef tbe public mind.
ALBERMABLE, Aug. 29.
Dear Moaelr: I am atterly dUgnsted with your
men, Jelf. Davie and hie man Walker, and I
want to know il yon will pnblwh aiy spleen if
utter it. Ibave a letter ju&l Irom Manaas. Our
troops there oue day last week bed nothing fur
breikfiKt but salt and potato. Tbey were eut
eight miles at a double quick lo meet a falee
alarm, and got neither dinner or supper when
they came back to camp. Kow Moaley it U evi
dent to me tnat yonr Government U rotten at Jie
heed. Davit ought to be npikcd up where men
can see him. Yuu Imve a'ou a great victory and
got no truita irom it. You have hid charge of
the ttoverument tor ix month, aud have dme
nothing. No meat, no bread, ne powder, no
wacoiu.no anything butealt and Doutuex. nii
yet yon ting out thut tne Government baa the
entire eon tide ore of the whole people. Mow it
h&f sot mine, aad i want to know where I can
get a fair hearing. 1 ue only iinart thing I haw
teen it voar proposition to post none the Preni
dential election. This it excellent, moat exctl
lent. I trust this may rave ue. iff was in Con
greet I would refuse every one of the appropria
tion! for the war. holr though it it. till M'alki-i
Wat turned out, and somebody put in his place
wiih tense enough to attend to the duttei ot it.
I don't know either Davit or Walker, bat I have
seen enough lo ralae suspicion In my mind tbat
neither is the right man in the right place. Why
then talk about the contlilence of the people in
Itie Aaiuiumtiaiiuur i aou-i leei any tuco coa
fl.leut nivself. - I believe I am not .sinttUar in
my distrust. If yoa editors would only speak
out in full tones about the nbu whine Mtlnk:
under your nostrils, tilings wouldget right.. It It
a shame which cries to heaven tor vengeance
When you men talk sWout confidence in tha Gov
eminent, and our soldiers are made to Irot six
teen mile on one meal of salt and potatoes.
There is rottenness enough in the medical sts
alone to damn any Administration. Why hood
wink the people! Your Government ia rotten,
and stinks. We mast smell it at last, and the
sooner the better. You will not nmell any
stronger to Yankee nostril after yon turn Wa -er
out. and make Davit toe the mark. Thev
know you cannot advance npon them for want
of vltaalt and vehicle, and your weakness re
mains patent to them nntil yon reform theabnee
of ycur Aaminisiranon. ine smartest thing
Kin land did In the Crimean war, was reforma
tion of ebiwe in full view of her enemy , and
rival too. l our enemies anow yon are rotten
You will not tell tbem anything new by tnminj
out Davis aod Ills whole crew, whioh I am dec id
edly in favorof, if they do not fhow themselves
more efficient. But all yoa edi ora sing halle
lujahs to Davit A Co. It frets me that your sot-
dn-rs are starving, hut so long at the President
and Generals can wear fine linen, yon can sing
pens. It will not do, my friend, somebody must
t il rne people me piain irum. or we are ruined
Freezme and starvation stare von ia the face r.i
the next winter, and yon call on the women anr
children to give up their blankets and bread lor
the soldiers. The women have lurtpoited tbe
war to far. 1 ou could not be in the leld with
out their needle. Yoa have bad the Govern
ment for seven month, and von confess von m
a illty to do anything by your dally wive, and
still von speak of confidence. It It waninir hour.
ly, I assure you. and aulret the press speaks out
plainly, and tbat soon, all it lost. I do not know
politician, and I do not care for any, but 1 do
care for my country and the brave men who are
Hunting tor us, ana it stirs my gall to teeth
IMPORTANT FROM KENTUCKY.
LOUISVILLE, Sept. 21.
- The follow! lg proclamation has jnst been
Kektuckiaks-: Called by tlie Legislator
of this, my native state, i hereby assume
command nt.uus Department, l come
enforce, not to make laws, and, God willing,
to protect your property and your lives. The
enemiee of our country bave dared to invade
our toil. Kentucky is in danger I Sbe ha
vainly striven to keep peace with her neigh
bor Our State la now invaded by those
who professed to be her friends, but who
now seek to conquer her. No true son of
Kentucky can longer hesitate as to his duty
to . hit State and country.- The invaders
most, God wMling, be expelled. Tbe leader
of the hostile force who now approaches is.
I regret to say, a Ken tuck inn, making war
on Kentucky. Let all past differences Of
opinion be overlooked.' livery one who
now ralliet to the support of our Union and
of our State it friend. '" Rally, then, my
countrymen f around the Flag onr Fathers
loved, which has shielded us so long. I call
you to arms for self-defence, and for the pro
tection of all that is dear to Freemen. Let
us trust in God and do our duly as did our
fathers. (Signed), V
Brigadier General U. S. A.
Gov. Magoffin has also issued his proclam
ation, ordering Gen. Thomas T. Crittenden
to execute tbe purposes contemplated by tbe
recent resolutions of the Kentucky Legisla
ture in reference to tbe expulsion of invaders,
rnd Gen Crittenden has ordered tbe militia
to be mastered, forthwith, into service.
Hamilton Pope, Brigadier General ot the
Home Guard, also calls npon the people ot
each Ward in Louisville, to meet this after
noon and organize into companies for the
protection of the city.
The Evening Bulletin says that seven to
eiglt thousand CoBlederate troops and twenty-one-cannon
arrived, at Bowling Green
on Wednesday, taking a cannon and one
hundred and twenty stand of arm belonging
to the Bowling ' Green Home Guard, and
tent six cannon and 2,000 men lo Roger W.
Bauson, Confederate Commander on Green
River. ' '
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.
A telegram received yesterday by a
proinet officer oftbe Government, dated
Indianapolis, says tbat Gov. Morton and CoL
Wood left for Loolsvilie on the 19th inst.
on a rpedal train with guns and ammuni
tion. The government hat ordered the
Home Guards, and tbe regiment' on tbe
border, to.hold themselves in readiness. '
It is further added tbat 10,000 additional
troops could leart that Stat in 24 hours, i
Gen. Reynolds, who wa at Cheat Mann-
tais, has, tbe telegraph states, driven the
rebel front their position, killing nearly
100 of them.
CoL Tidwell of be 1 4th Indiana reclment
wm surrouadtj tice, but repulsed tbe rebels
wun freai gaiiantry, and wiih small lost to
s. inn dtle of the action is not nien-
Tbe Government accent lbe Under of mil
iary service by tbe Count of Paris and tha
Ducdn Chalres. Tbev will nmbshlr entjir
Gen McClellan's Staff.
Tbe young Count Penthieve. son of tha
Prfuc de JoinviJIe, enters tbe Unitl States
Naval Academy. He is 16 years old.
Major Hansen Baosenwein. lata aid -de
camp to Garibaldi, has to-day been commis
sioned m the miliisry seme of the United
Tber ia vet no definita ntum in PArLrt ti
Major General Fremont! adminir.trrttnn of
affairs in Missouri, the qaestions Involved be
ing or a ueucate and comp icated character
The indication are. however that if he shall
not be superceded In bis command, which
uow -mi prooaoie, other arrangements of
an important bearing will be made, having
In view tbe public Welfare. Nothintr hevond
what is here stated can be nliably ascertain-
ou, iuv .ua reason already mentioned. " '
FROM DARNESTOWN, MD.
DARNESTOWN, Md., Sept. 18.
been no serious demonstration
on ihe part ot the Confederate within the
past lorty-eigU hours, to far at can be learn
ed. Everything along the upper Potomac ia
quiet to-night. - ,
testerdayan unauthorized scoutinr nartv
uu u- itu new 1 Ori kivirisai vpnt
across tbe Potomac near the month of the
Seneoa, and were attacked by a superior party
ot lh enemy. One ot our men was killed
outright, and Severn! were wounded. One of
me latter wa (hot through the cheek, but
uvu, puraucu oy toe attacking party. On
reching a creek, he threw in hi gun and
plunged in himself, laying on bis back and
resting bis bead on a stone, with his mouth
ana nostrils above Ihe water. He evaded his
pursurers, and after hree hours' submersion
he crwled to the shore of the river. His
companions, who were concealed on the Ma
ryland side, discovered and rescued him while
making vain attempt to swin across. -
These inc-rsions ,wbich are productive of
no gooa to our cause, are condemned bv
The 2d R. I. Battery. sUtioned near the
mourn or tne Seneca, shelled, yesterday, an
encampment of the Confederates nearly oppo
site, anu if is oenevea several were killed
The enemy did not respond, probably for the
" i ariiuery. mis morning at day
light it was discovered by Gen. 8tone's
pickets near Conrad's Ferry, tbat the enemr
during the previous nifflitt had commenced.
and partially constructed an entrenchment
on the Virginia side about 500 feet Born the
slope facing the river. One of our light
batteries opened upon it about 9 o'clock,
and after 2 orj 30 rounds nothing was to
be seen of the enemy, and but little of the
result of their labors.
For some days past conversations have
been held between our own and rebel pickets,
from which it has been discovered tbat tbe
latter belong te the 2nd Richmond cavalry,
wno were anxtoos to exchange late Rich
nrond papers for the leading Union ionrnals.
but our declined.
DARNESTOWN, Sept. 19.
Yesterday several shells were thrown at
tbe enemy at Kd ward's Ferry, when thev
Nothing new has transpired along tbe line
of the Potomac.
An order has been Issned to reduce person
al baggage to the lowest possible standard.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 21.
The Richmond Whig, of the 18th instant,
aays that more Federal prisoners hav es
caped. Tee same paper also contains a report that
Gen. Lee had captured Gen. Reynolds whilst
he was passing from one Federal camp to an
other. 1 his story is doubtless all " bosh."
The Old Point boat brings no news.
' Tbe withdrawal of Commodore Stringham
from tbe Minnesota excited much comment,
and there was general regret at Fortress Mon
soe. Commodore Goldsborough, of the Brazil
squulron, is to be the Sag officer at Hamp
Sunday Night's Dispatches.
STATEMENTS OF RELEASED PRISONERS.
Interesting Reports from Missouri.
The Battle at Blue Mills.
The Battle at Blue Mills. The Rebels Flee as Usual like a Thief in the
The Battle at Blue Mills. The Rebels Flee as Usual like a Thief in the Night.
THE KILLED AND WOUNDED.
DRAFTING COMMENCED IN IOWA.
STARTLING NEWS FROM
Reported Surrender of the
FEDERAL LOSS 800 TO 900,
FEDERAL LOSS 800 TO 900, REBEL LOSS 3,000 TO 4, 000.
THIS REPORT CONTRADICTED.
JEFFERSON CITY, Sept. 21.
Gov. Gamble to-day is ned the following
call to the uonvention:
Tbe exigencies of the State require, ia my
judgment, tbe re-assembling of the State
Convention. Therefore, 1, Hamilton R.
Gamble, Governor of tbe Si ate of Missouri,
by virtue of the power vested ia me by the
Convention, Co hereby call tbe Convention
of tbe 8tate to assemble at the Mercantile
Ball in the city of St Louis on tbe lotb of
October next, to adopt inch mesaure as the
welfare of lbe State may require. Given
under my band and tbe ceal of tbe State, at
Jefferson City, t tin ,21st day of September,
A. D. 1861.
(Signed,) EL R. GAMBLE.
By order of the Governor.
' Secretary of State.
No news from Lexington to-day. Tbe
steamer War Eagle arrived from above this
evening. This steamer, together with the
Iatau, with tbe 2?d and lath Indiana regi
ment on boatd, ammpanied tbe steamers
White Cloud and Dt-smoine with the 2d
and 26th regiments, as high op the river as
Cambridge, when tbey captured theeteamer
Sunshine, seised - a short time since , by
Green. . t ,
They encountered no rebel troop. Union
Sags were flying at Glasgow. ' -
The War Eagle and Iatan returned from
Cambridge, the former to tbi city and the
latter to Boonville. Tbe White Clond and
Desmoinea went on np the1 river to reinforce
Lexington. While all four boats were lay
ing up for the night a short distance below
Glasgow,two detach meats were sent out to re
connoiter. They eneountered each other,each
mistaking the other for the enemy, fired, and
before their mistake wa discovered, four
men were killed and several wounded.
AmoLg the wounded 1 Major Garden Tan
ner, ot the Indiana 22d. He war brought
down to this place. Hit wound, though te-
nous, is not oonsiaerea mortal.
CAIRO, Sept. 21.
A skirmish yesterday took place below
Fort Holt between Company I, ICth Rai
ment, and a small party of rebels, in which
tha latter were routed. Coo of the Federal
force was wounded.
To-day tha gun-boat Tyler and Lexing
ton went down the river for e purpose of
searching for masked batteries. Tbe expedi
tion went la sight of the rebel camp at
Chalk Bluff. They found ne baUere. . ., .
All I quiet here and ia the vicinity.
REPORTED REBEL VICTORY.
CHICAGO, Sept. 22.
A special dispatch to the Times, tent from
Quincy, at 1 o'clock this morning, jt the
mail agent on tbe Hannibal and St Joseph
Railroad, wns arrives; at seven o clock Sat
urday night from St Joseph, states that
Col. Mulligan and bis whole command at
Lexington surrendered to Geo. Price on Fri
day morning at fir o'clock. Tbe seige con
tinued from Monday morning until tbe time
ot the surrender. Col. Mulligau wa with
out water all Thursday and Friday, and wa
completely exhausted, tie taught valiantly
aad deeper attly, but wa compelled to yield
ta superior numbers.
Tbe Union loss la killed laid to be 800 or
900, while that of the rebels is some 3,000
or J 4,000f with a ; proportionate number
Wounded. Tha report ot tha battle' ftsult
is fully corroborated by passenger on tbe
same train. The : news - wa brought by
stage to Hamilton which is the nearest
point on railroad to Lexington, being a dis
tance of 40 mile. Of tbe fact of the sur
tender there can be no doubt , -. ,
- The third regiment Iowa volunteer were
on their way to Lexington to reinforce Mul
ligan. (Date of note not given.) Tbey
suddenly and unexpectedly came upoa a
body ot 4, uut) . re Dels at Blue Mills, Mo.,
when a battle commenced and continued one
hour and a half and when tbe Iowa regiment
was about to retire, the rebels retreated and
crossed tbe river Just in time to fall into tbe
hands of Lane's brigade, 4,000 strong, who
were al?o marching to reinforce Mulligan.
The Unionijts captured 700 or 800, and
killed 200. The rebels fled and re-crossed
the river, when Ihe lew regiment started
in pursuit In lh first encounter the
Iowa troop lost 19 killed and 30 wounded.
. Ten or twelve rebel prisoners, brought
to Quiuoy frost St Joseph on Saturday,
twe er three of whoa were knows to bar
been aoaeeraed ia burning the Piatt river
bridge a few day tince.
A Special dispatch to the Tribune from
the Headquarter at St Lou it this evening.
say that the surrender of Mulligaa ia not
believed there, but tbat reinforcements
were puehing toward him from four dif
ferent direouons, : , , - i .
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 22.
account the battle at
Blue Mills is derived from an authentic
source. Lieut Col. Scott, with 670 men o
the 3d Iowa and one piece ot artillery, left
Cameron on Monday in pursuit of the rebels
wbo left St Joseph on Friday previous.
tteut. col. HCQtt arrived at Liberty, Clay
county, ou tbe mcrniag of the 17tb, and
moved irom tnat place, at 1 P. IL. At 3
o'clock he fell in with the enemy, 4,500 in
number, occupying a strong position. Our
skirmishers received a galling fire and slow'y
reireatea to our main ooay, when tbe action
Decame general. Une six-pounder was
brought to bear on tbe enemy, and a few
shots were fired which proved destructive. At
thu time a heavy nre opened on our tingle
gun, killing one gunner and wounding two
others. On this several other gunners, Ger
mans from St Louis, abandoned the Bun.
carrying off the primer and matches, render
ing tbe piece useless.
Tbe action continued one hour, when our
column whs slowly withdrawn to more to
open ground, bringing off the wounded, and
drawing off tbe guns by hand, all the horses
having been killed or badly wounded.
About this time, Col. Smith, wbo left St
Joseph with fourteen hundred men about
the time Scott left Cameron for the same
general purpose, joined the latter, having
pusnea lorwara nis mounted men and ar
tillery at rapid pace, on receiving a mes
sage from Colonel Scott, ten miles back,
tbat he teas advancing on the enemy. But
it being night, their men completely ex
hausted, and the enemy reported strongly
entrenched in a thicket impassable except
by a narrow road, a further attack was
postponed until trorniDg. Early on ibe fol
lowing day an advance was made by tb
combined forces, bnt on arriving at Blue
Mills, they found that the enemy had cross
ed tho it re, bcfta -f light, fatting- the
roid towards Lexington.
Tbe following is a partial list of tbe 3d
Idws: Major Stone, sligntly wounded; Co.
A, Capt O'Neill, slightly wennded; Lieut.
Duane. Severely; privtes W. H. M linger, K,
Critchfield, P. J. McCaflerty, severely; An
drew Murray, missing; Co. B, Lieut Hobb,
Sargeant Woods, seriously; privates Rob-
bins, Hart and Woodruff, seriously.., Co. C,
corporal Hunting, seriously; private Droan,
Maddo; and Squires, missing. Co. D, Capt
niuet, serious; i.ieut Anderson, mortally;
private Miller, severely, and Frank, missing.
Co. E, corporal McCowao, serioy ; pri
vate Guthrie and Hill, severely. Co! F,
Lieut Brown, slightly, and a number of
other?, making a total of five kiiled and
Three of tb missing are supposed to be
in tbe bands of the enemy, and tha balance
In addition to the loss of the 3d Iowa,
mere were six noma uuaroa and one artil
lery man killed, amor? them Capt Cupp,
and about ten wounded. Four af these
Horns Guards were killed '.n th skirmish
about two hours before the battle.
It i perbap proper to state tbat General
Pope' orders to Scott were to remain at
Liberty until joined by Smith, but learning,
on arriving at tbat place, that theenemv
wer five m-le distant he aent a measenter
to smith witn word to tbat effect, and pushed
on and gave the rebels battle.
, Gen, Fremont has annoinbsd Brur. Gena.
Pope, Siegel, Asboth and McKinstry to com-
m ana aivtsions as Major Uenerals, and Col
onels Davis, Mulligan, Kelter and Totton as
acting Brigadier Generals. '
Thomas L. Price, of Jefferson City, bat
been commissioned a brigadier general by
me rresmrni. -A
special to the Democrat from Hamil
ton, sajs tbat a report from Camden, n'ne
miles atve Lexington, states that tbe Stars
a-rd Strpes were :t:ll floating over Mulligan's
entreoenments a six o nock Saturday
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.
A nnmber ot distinguished foreign officers
have been commissioned in tha United State
army. , . . :
It is understood that Ward B. Burnett, of
Kentucky, Has. been commissioned eng. ties.
The Secretary of State, la reply to me
mor.als, asking-the attention of th Gov
ernment to what tbey call treasonable mat
ter ia Russell's letter of August 10th, to
tk London Times, smys that it bit
been th habit of thii Go vera me nt to take
ao notice of thee representations, however
obnoxious, by th press of foreign nations.
Thii Government ha only reoogniied, a
wormy or observation, the language and
action of executive organ ef foreign
State, aid says that th publication com-
plained of had not arrested the attention
cf himself or any member ef th Adminis
tration; ' and tbat thee representation
land npon th individual authority of the
person making them. '
, The Government of the United State do
not depend on good will or favor of foreign
nations, but upon the just support of the
Am'jiesn people; that it seems ta him that
eenscre might fall on those paper which re
produce their articles In this country rather
than on the foreigner who wrote article for
remote publication. Finally, interference
with the press even in the case of an exist
ing Insurrection, can only be justified oa
grounds of public danger.
The Secretary ot State has leued a circa
5aj in order to "prevent seizure of property
belonging to cttiens of insurrectionary
State not warranted by act of Congress re
lating to tbat subject and direct special at
tention of U. S. Mrrshal to the provision
of these acts. - .
BOSTON, Sept. 21.
Orders bar been Issued from Washington
to Capt Kensel, Quaremasterat this putt, :
directias him to provide quarter aud ration
oa George Island, in this harbor, for 100
noli deal orisoner.- - i ne pruoi are ex
pected to arrive ja a few days. , ;
LOUISVILLE, Sept. 22.
bo news from below. All tele
papbie comr uie.ioo, south ol Lebanoa
. unction is it; ped. V
. The 46th ttuio rived" Ware tis morning.
On pasting the head quarters of Geo. An
derson, at the Lonisvilla bote!, they were d
dreued by tie General i a brief but puiot
ic speech, which was eothusiastieally cheered
and happily responded to bv Col . Gibsoa.
commanding. Tb officer ot tha Regiment
(uheequently dined at tb hotel by invitation
of tbe proprietor.
An Intelligent Basaenser from Eliiabetb-
town to-day report that fifteen hundred of
Buckner forces, mostly froa Harding coun
ty, Kentucky, are eight miles south of that
place, and that the bulk of bis force i still at
Bowling Green. Each party Mem to be
gaining reinforcement at vatious point.
A party ol one hundred and fifty men
went ti Salt Run yesterday to prevent tb
transmlssioa of contraband goods south ward
u.. u i. . . i 1 . A . -
tsssvug u sussk Tiiannm . - it
The Bulletin correspondent say tb Leb
anon train yesterday brought in Matt Jew
ett W. Woodruff, Finher Henry. William
Smith and William Tarpler, prijoners who
nau esc pea from tb Confederate. Jew
ett ia Deputy United State Marsha-, and
was released by Buckner. ,
The railroad from Bowling Greed to So
lan is guarded by th CouiedertaM, who
have a tore of six hundred collected troa
tbe vicinity of Nolan. -
Great enthusiasm i manifested by th
iuoceswv arrival ot federal troop from
in norm aestiaea to lona a portion
CAPE RACE, Sept. 21.
Tb steamer Saxoaia wa Intercepted
this morning with three days' later news.
Th policy of sending reinfortemsnt te
tanada is questioned, aad th movtment
Of troop I there for suspe-ded. '
It is expected that the combined Anglo
Freneh military and naval expedition
against Mexico, wilt be organ! ted to ob
tain redreea for Injuries' to British aad
Wheat ha advuioed 23dV
Corn a trifle hi uer. ..
Consols closeA buoyant oa th lOih at
9391frfor meney, and 93Jg93 oa ae-
eount. trie mree lower.
London, Market Surgar flat Coffee
Rente at Paris heavy; 08f 95c.
It waa rumored that th U. 8. Minuter
al Brussell made a proposition to Garibal
di to take a oommiasioa ia th Federal
army, aad that he had accepted, nnder
' Manchester advice unfavorable. Prices
dull and declining. '
SKIRMISH IN KENTUCKY.
FRANKFORT, Sept. 22.
place between the
Guard and some of ZollicoiTer's men at Caxb-
nersviUe un Wedmsday. No damage.
Tb fi-ht wa renewed on Thursday..
oerea Confederate and their hone were
killed, aad ona Home Guard wa wounded,
but aot taiaily. Una Home Guard was ta
ken prisoner. Thirty-seven Home' Guards
and auo Confederate were ia tb engage
The Bulletin learn tbat - Hamp-rey Mar.
shall U at Liberty, Owen county, guarded
oy boo secessionists, wbo tela- his arrest
Two mile of the Covin ton A Lexingtoa
Railroad wa torn ap year.-rday aear Cyn
thiana. A special train -rent troa Frank
fort to Lexington to-day, guarded by a de-
ncament of Horn GaaraB.
Nothing of impoxc done ia tha Legi
tatura. ,.; ; - i, .
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FROM MONROE, Sept. 21.
Several surgeon captured by the rebels at
Bulla Sun were releiieed oa paroia, and arj
nvea hare to-day Iroea Norfolk. They an
accompanied by Mr. I fay, special errepoad
ent of the London Humid, --
Until lately there were 1,300 Federal
prisoner at Biehmocd, and inaiiy were r
jently tent to New Orieana. ' '
Beauregard' beadkuamr are at Fair&x
Court House, and Johnston' t are at Win
chester. ii . .
It wa not npycaed th rebel would at
tack Washington. -
The Merrinuo, at Norfolk, was fiwt being
converted into a -oaring battery.
There wer about 4,00 troop at Nor
folk. - . .1 .
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.
Special to Peat:
A rebel deserter ha lust cam ia from
Munson' Hill. Ha brings tbe new that
Keauregard bad promised tb North Caroli
na and Sou'n Carolina regiments of bis r-
my that they should be led to battle before
the first of October aad be permitted to go
Th petition assumed towards tbi country
by the (Spanish Goveihment U not tatistac
tory. A diplomatic correspondence between
the Stat Department and th Spanish min
Special to Commercial : ' ' s
Private advice from Kentucky are very
Col. E. D. Baker bat been appointed
Major General of volunteers. ' t .
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.
' This morning, John Beatman, a citizen of
f ortland, Me., wa brought on ber ia custo
dy ot tbe Deputy Varshal ot that District
The accused itar.da charged with high trea
ton with utlog seditious language against the
United Staee of America, and th Presi
dent thereof also with treasonable complicity
with the Sob the i rebel and their ageat ia
Liverpool and in other part of Karoo.
.It is laid that letter and paper war
round In tne baggage and on the person ot
the act ntea justifying th vigorous measure-
adopted.. He wa sent to Fort LatayeOa.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.
A young man, a native ot Kentucky, wbo
ba just escaped from th rebel army, had aa
interview with tb Secretary of War. H
wa at Bull's Run., He says Beauregard ba
now iH3,uou men at Manasra and viciajtv,
well- clothed ' and "shod, and paid promptly.
Virginia troop are paid ia Virginia bank
bill and other ia gold; aad according to hit
statement are aoondanUy Bupplied with
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.
Herald's dispatch :
' It it generally conceded there will b ao
oatu on'es it is our wish. ....
There are no batteries at Wite Boom or
Matthias Point. , .. -
Times' dispatch :
Three or four picket belonging to tb
iucnig&n za nave been killed near Lhasa
DRAFTING IN IOWA.
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.
Drafting for the army begin ia Iowa to
morrow. Ordart JO that -'set wr issued
on Saturday. .. , , , . -
H. V. U B M t il tt,
. ' 0H3T BOICI B SOX,
FS0DVCM CCXMZZJS MUB CBA STB,
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1 1 urn n ai-w'-tWtavlwtnatflls'
A 800. br a ra tns n. wi'i r-i ms
arosupt att att-a. B. 0. C-i. lni.
Btac to t-aa awful Bali Km twtt
la hrm Tora.
ILL, ASIUOSi & CU
PRODUCT Coxxibsios MxxcxiJrra.
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UMlUt IM LO'in noOM, IB - 'A' J Ol Ij-wb-
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hr nd ihom aa 1 ihm t-artU jrioattii) et
wcM th -tvwiia. Bod J ttxtiaa bii4 ik-t-dbi
or Br-rT A o hm. tDrtB. and in ebnstrwi Df
ma& frnMl-ttof otm mn& mm uiumrr Ut tid rod. ur
t tract Mii BBretro4W-.BJorBBuirf; ! iuib l-
mLtvmmrm o- wwtBr r ulnr Bad tb
iBOd. BQd fTOU 1 d . CO -WCt&i thBiB-ltfl, IBM. OT
HvjvHMI 19 BBPB IB iWlfBI! BM1 - ad MB om-
kMciBr torBto.BB4 wbrtra.er jxqb : Bd ij. cmrB.
o$ b- bh rotlittaj mtixk Ututurct to mujI Kmpf
B; and ail ptJ-B ol tiaab'. lumber, troa, lu4.
ad wvw ofir ih.py u or.nrti bt B-d niptuiM,
m bf lb l BIiliB-U CH-p.XIr Whlt.h WTB
ooBo4idt.1 ictotfuU Pit fcarQ. rwtt wvj-tBBa4
Jbtg Kbai -MBit w D b--i ib opera i -f- bbib
JUMU( WMfflVtf ! DUS V bUB NUB" 11110 9 Bit B
tha mbmmw hot laa y i-ud toiapuy m ct sid
Baticio CompaDif, mi . uH tLr tut a l
001 p- rata Itmbc bbb f aaid MipBir. Bad l lit
anr'OBi OoBpai Bi"r.l,r, tBt.io.l1n4 tbm rf .t
Bad (tbbcbm ij aaid sbtbtm iobiu t ba bc4
Bet B)IL BO buob, to b tvll mm b rstirt-f 7.
Bald diBTiBB f art tht tha piibar, urnnm th
bob Br ia ikb o tha aBe acd fuil ccuiai too Ha
tha coB-.iiio"B tharaol, lil hotd ' aa proper tr,
PftbU, fn-jhi--, aad tha appurtrMBca tBff bo
to ni, bf tha mmm ti'.t by wa ch ? hT ara katd bf
atd Put b rgh, Wort wr aa aud lit co kjuivtwd
CCMiP tH, BOO BKtl BDd tU A Bald OTIlflUcl Comp'
aba. fta brom tba ' of U sajd Bur aas, aad
fraa from bU l alxlitr f r anr d U Mi.n.il iad
ortfflDaA or aoiidlc4 i.o9Baaa, or iur ol
thaa, aud fro all ci.b ou a CujqS of cental
Bach: hatal-)act, arihaias. w th- Haoa, Uaay
orb eiit, aam any rrl a;tta :acidod ib tba 1
for parr baa aiouaa tb-ror act a owm1k4 br mt4 d
cmt to ba pvd O"! of ti proca-d vi ibr? aai, or br
inrMMT ardora or dacn-aa to ba paid Mharwwo Tha
rtKtit of way, depot rca ?b ad aod iaada ib
ttwCiiy a- 4 Tieia ly of t'Mc, pBrrbcatH. by aaid
Corupuy atncaj th pa. Or ner ol'iad auiu- ad th
bno proa-rty Hird ottr ral eat4a of Lia lamp"
bf at th titty of Pittsburgh, ar at)iaot to aort
RBiraliaoB Tha bbitib will b lccltwedf ia tb bbJb,
hot Bob: act tn amid lucaaib aneea, bo pruTjitoB haf
tm baaa atada ir th piym-nr thf-of
iui N Fhii.CO. '
4 ' Ttl' HAS a. W alBIR,
. TrBBte,BBd Madter (oB.Mri,
aa3t:S& a aireAi.
Notice of Foreelooare.
ILBODnaa tianaa, t h, 1
Lydia k. adn.Jt,
li. U. WVrat,
CivnBoioii for Miaay A
DateodAoU. I '
COURi' OF TOMMON PLEAS,
COitflOiiCoCMI. OU y. Tha BBd de
f-adaata.Plij-i. BsarBorKk. Lydia Rvod'H k and S.
G. Wcjat, wh ara boc -rt-iidni i th Ma a ot t-fbio,
Br hara jy aoufi d tbac tha sail kaafmaa Haraa.
plaia tiff, a the 2tt d j of .HaatTa- Tr a4 la
thaodbcaof ih CtesTk of the Cart of ubebob
Praa of oara-ty va county, U tba Utaof Obis hi
patittOB -f Ubftt BBKt detncidBQf. i o o ft Bad
prayer of which p tl lorn ia to ra.ovfr a inigmrmi
BtBB th atd Elijah Keodnch oa hi proi aaory
Boafifaa by aatd Bt-ad kk ro piaiaoh, datad
JuLf il, lr&t for the sua ol do la oa r
frora data with interaat. at tb rata of l par ait.
par an u am, uid B-yar4a aaaaaiiy. aad to aubiaet to
tha pa f mailt of inch jodr-oent tba folUvwinr da
acrrbad prt-mtsa, aortiMM by th aatd K1 :ah
J.tdric.t:d Wdia kaourtch to ad pant ff, to
lacara tb p-ymaat o. aa-d n.t.. to wit: ub lot
hi. Bvmty-olaa 4,79), La . tt. iMona B MMmaiea
of riiiBai lot Ao. fli.F CO), t .rmarly Bruohlra
towoatup, now ltrfUnd tltr.and baa a from aad
rear of Aw fot aad Wt feat la dapi b. aod flroa-t bob
M-j-maa atn kc ona aqnel QDUi-hlad ooa half
of tub lo a No ona hnudred and K rvy-ooa (Hi) aod
o haadroB aad fatty -two i4 ia 4-aia t'oi
pom Bl-ouaaat of tha ' ha-ks Tay'or Farm In to
City of t law land, fr.-utlu; oa ih aoath ijof De
troit atroat nj -x eodii. f brt to ao ia-r- o
BBb-lot-3 ia Hiram STOi.e s a-bdiviaioa if paitof
oniaal km -Jaoidt ia fl 00k ijn, h!sf a and
7-i f-ot tront aa T-aia attvat and 3 frio opth.
Sad p-titioa prars :or jiuiiiaieat B-taiat aaid Etr
jah kaodvich fur th - torn ol four hniidiad and fartr
dcllain (J, aod iataraa iharaaa at tba r ta of M
par ior. par auam ifm th 2d da of Ja.y, Lc6,
Bod tbat taid pramis be lotd to pay tbe Bam.
htid J.U:octaa B, kiljah Kad vck, uyatm Krm
d'icfcaodM. C. Weat, are hrrvby Botihed to appear
aud anawarBAid p?titio on or befora tb tta day
of MorwhT iabL or j augment wil h- ta ab aa
fxajedJvc. -A9B A BBU K,
r Uiutid'a AttoriMya.
narel ad Ohio et,riy ii
OXlCJi Is HfcKKUk OIVJlN
I bat BB BPVll BtK'B W II b Btd t fcr B.
Il c. M lxnn w.n. UnT it or o OhiA. Vr f Kt
pardjBofJ'ta N McU-HA l, who wa Coovictad
of t cr.Bba of hare a y aad Lorcooy Lb ia Coort
ot Commou PIbb of Ji.yah ga Coaary, at th ao-
Tfrnhef term ot taid Gurt la 1459, aud naiiiicad ta
th PJB't Btiary avftv yra
pt-Ul'd M o JbLLC QISI AW.
B-UT Ual Daafia-J-tiila j ' ' "
lyd lb Eaodilck.
Ciril Actio fr Moaof
Bad to mjtri Lbim-b.
P -UT OF COM WON PLEAS.
1 Oarahw Uoantv: ' hio. dcfcadaala, lil
is t Kecdric-, L,dcR-aj-lca ami a t; ,
ho ara BonraibBtB df tba Stam ot 'hto. ara rr-
br ootinrd tht tb bbM tta-iry Hunt, E-auiti fl, ott
th Irvth day of -aptDbar, ten), fl,. in ui oOioa ot
tbt kar ol Be coa iotcobbod piroi of J't-abo
ga eooDiy, hk, hia patrttoa araitut ftHt dafead-
ba ta tba obiaef bob pray.rof ci;i.h p-u .. a ia to
rKOWBMi-Bt-t aaaioac tbaftaii KlijBb vardrick
mm hi aota h r - ia Bor M aid puMatid. datad
Jua !.th, aad ua iotarut at the r- t of tea
par Bat paraaaa-i aao to aoryt ta the pymaat
ot ach jadg-aeBt ib festoauif dnrnb d pranea.
BHrta'a-(a. by aaid alijah and ydi Ku-.nck u
aaodiv tha bbtbmhiI of anld BOto, to wit : una aqoai
BB-il-rd haJloft'.ta h on hoadrad and forty
oca attd ona hnudrad an forty two of Citkii foi
aam'a aiIotBB( of Uta Tyw Barm, tat to i iif ot
Ciar-Utd, b that prtof aaid iiy la alair kaowa
pa tfhio ity tha property fr -a a oa Itrol streat.
iB)d potictoa antra tor jodtnBt ac -loat aaid I li
mb kad irk for thaar haaurad aa-i tcurt- dlB-,
aod B araat tbarroa aiac 'oaa rtb, at th
rat bf ta par at. pr aasaci. that Baad ptbbb
laa ha moid to par th aama; and th aaja d.aod
Bt, Ki ah Kandrirk. tyiia C hfifin-k ad A.
O. t ara Boiidv-d ta Bpar bc. UB-twr4M p
titioBbaor hf JiihMUi day of "eveenbar mi.
tlhtdP Plain tifTe AElorD-rB.
it o w a,
v m t no.
liAliK and Tin Ltnad, rt all iuw aad M
ror bbjb op wbWBLbki
Itl Ontario ti.
TATNT OIL OliliAS-. FlVfi
pOUPKrI'3 TOOLS A luts Aa-
' tnaraasT at UC-LSIIL I O S.,
!I 143 tatros
CAKPiisM KK 8 TO0LS--lN Ev
aat nr.MT. (aot aast tba
M-P17 COLW1LL OO.
iS Pi MTiITB
aaaoftma-it at rralv i-1rrd nruM- nr .
by clv h,l ttr..
BP'T : 3 (tnranoa ret.
WOOL TWLMft, itrtUVVftlA- .
1M -J Mt- m B aA T .
IHOiN AiN! Hi '
BOB!. Roa, at. , M, ul
, W -M n m t-t -. u
W. I. a-aal.
d7 hl-ar vtra aad
- W. T. CARSr Cti..
B-C-BSAitl o':r r tha aXI OB
JUNIATA N A I L 8 1
Cbmmen csul CK-reenl Svet rets.
JU1A?4 B.lt PLAT,
fBiFt rujw anb ULu.-Ka 9ii l, rrBL
BA RS'S (Jbri rir Pvoo(8Arf, Aa.. a Fae.
iOU OOU liULi- W ALL FA13
1 aaor I ov Hmt i
. . f . iiiLril.
10U.0OO lOLH NOW KKADY
tDTMleaS H. Carvua A Co.. la 8 sir Mt . I
ta law ihat aii aaa Um,
TH1 OOSTO MI 51 rTOTHUtO.
Vlsniev raadv to Mil Frvneh. En. lias,
Ar a vail 9smts (Vc a to 75 r on. asio.
T w artoi . nld acmi naawtfin, ,
ait to look ia ap- oar slot ifora Ivy., tow la
al'iv el irxxl aHt lh tuc'.a ot t v. as!
ncuy horn tc 1-i.irwi, thrtr sofou. .
A-na las--Miig al tvw vti- .
UOLD BANDS. tC. &C, - ;
"t Baa, Lo c to tsalrh. Cm aad Tfc .
t m o,ijs rtcstv. B u .-.a ai
" "V oU- musnl -r-rirasii.riiii U nmm l
o rata - "
, . rfsj take at !ob ml rottn, tram- '
Uui mui vtn-saiac at aur aa4 wim.-i- ,i num.
B. T Pns-tt wa womM iBTtta -MU-atustioa
KJ Ttlnt Battsr,
ivnrs, La a,
2 to s Elroov Corn.
tfe toacrfs pr SoMTMtn.
Jr, Is sior mi f-r tala.
at -it- i
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