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CENTRAL OHIO LUNATIC ASYLUM.
For tba navmwnt of the salaries of the su twrintondetit, assistant physician, steward tod totttttn or the central Ohio Lunatic ssv1nrji.thro thousand two hundred dollar. For tba payment of moral instruction In aid asylum, and for purchase of books, two Hundred doner. Tor provision and hocoasarv current ex jvense and repairs of aaid aijlum, thirty moueanq uoiiars. For paving sidewalk of asylum ground, ore nunarea aoiiara. SOUTHERN OHIO LUNATIC ASYLUM. ' for tbo payment of the talarioa of the woperlntocdent, assistant physician, steward , nd matron of tbo Soutboro Oblo Luoatio Asylum, two thousand leron hundred - dollar-. For tbe pavmont of (be moral Instruction ' of aaid asylum, and for the purchase of bonks, two buaaroa dollars. For provisions and necoasary current er peosos and repairs of said asylum, twenty' ' one thousand dollars. For omnibus, two hundred and twenty five dollars. For extending sower, two hundred dollars. NORTHER LUNATIC ASYLUM. For tbe payment of tbo salaries of Ibe uperintendent, assistant physician, stoward and matron of the Northern Ohio Lunatic Asylum, two thousand seven buadrod dollar. For the payment of moral insruction In aid asylum, and for the purobaso of thu .cooks, two hundred dollars. For provisions and necessary current fx fenso and repairs for said asylum, twenty one thousand dollars. For removing' and refitting stoam ap paratus, three thousand dollars. DEAF AND DUMB ASYLMM. For tbe salaries of tbe superintendent. steward, matron, physician, and teacliors of tbe institution for tbe education of tbe deaf and dumb.iovcn thousand two buodrod aud fifty dollars. For prov sions and necessary curront ex penses and repairs, five thousand dollars. BLIND ASYLUM. For tho payment of tbo salaries ot the Superintendent, stoward, matron, physician. nd toacbors of the Institution for thu edu cation of tbe blinJ, four thousand four hun dred and twonty-flre dollars. For provision and nocossary curront cx tenses and repairs of said asylum and bod 'DE C'ght thousand dollars. ASYLUM FOR IDIOTS. For paymntit of tho salaries of the super intendent, othor ofilcori and toachors of the late asylum for idiots, sovontoun hundred nd fifty dollars. For provisions and ncoossary current ex ron sos of said asylum, including runt, fur niture, wages and repairs, tour thousand dollars. LONG VIEW ASYLUM. For Long Viow Asylum, of I lam i I too county, uiulor the provisions of tbe act passud March 10, 1857, to constituto Ham ilton county separato district for lunatic purposes, the sum of fourtoon thousand one Hundred and eighty-Tour dollars, to be paid on tho warrant of tho auditor of state in the time manner as appropriations for tuo othor luuatio asylums. OHIO REFORM SCHOOL. For tho payraont of tho salario of tho oflioors of tho state reform farm, lour thou sand four hundred and sixty dollars. For provisions, furniture, clothing, lodg ing, school books for the oducitinu and training boys and other necessary expense, twpn luousana sevon nunarod dollars. . For fruit troos and small fiuits, two but) drod dollars. ' For sheep, one hundred and fifty dollars. ' tor one yoke of oxon, ono hundred dollar. For shingles and lumber to eovor wood house, two hundred dollars. For blacksmith shop built of brick, two nunarea aonars. For Josoph Warwick, for man of North 1 : r. L. 1 1 - r ti . . auwiiw, mr uiu vi uuiug Ol uuiiruseuia tlvos. ton dollar. To do., for oxpensos In preparing hall of bouse of reprosootativos (new resolution) sweniy-nvo uoiiars. To do., for repairing oarpot, tablo, St thirteen 27-100 dollars. To O. W. Hoy I, for bill of ropairs, twenty uoiiars. To J. W. Burko, for cleaning and trans portation of public arms, forty-three 6H 100 uoiiars. To Wm. Rood for Intorost, as por rcsolu tion, sixty-six dollars To Matbew Oooding, for bill, as por roso lutioo. elovou 63-100 dollars. For carpet for agricultural rooms, one huudrbd dollar. tor expenses of house committee In visiting reform farm, seventeen 63 100 dollar. r.O. 2. No monnvs herein annrnnrlalnri aball be expended for any othor purnose than tbo spoclfio purposes namod in this act; nu no money snail be drawn from the sov oral contingent funds in this act approprl ted, for tho paymoot of subscription to nowspapers, or tor tne paymoot or postage other than that required in transacting the omoioi ousioosc ot tne stato, or in payment or any supplies ordered tor tne personal comfort of thoso employod therein, and not necessary lor too puuno sarvioo. IS or shall any money be drawn from said eontingent funds for tho paymont of dorks in said do- partmontvexcopt in cases whore, for tnorolv temporary purposos, additional clork force (nay do ueorssary. Jior shall any person receive pay for employment in more than ono capacity i except in cases for which pooific appropriation is made in this act Nor shall more than one porson bo em ployed to do the duties of mosaongor and porter for tho ofttoe of tho auditor, attorney general and tho fund commissioners ; ono for tbo ofiioo of treoturor aod comptroll er; one tor the oQico of tho secretary ol state and board of public works; one for tho stato library and the office of the school commissioner, and one for tho office of tho governor. Tho compensation of sucb mos engor shall not excoed thirty dollar por mouio, to 04 paid out oi the contingent fund of these sovcral office in equal pro portions. Nor shall any monoy bo drawn from tho several eontingent funds hereby appropriated, for Ibe purcbaso or paymeut of stationary in tbo sevoral departments of tne state government j but it is hereby made the duty of Ibe soeretary of. state to supply to tho several state officers all the stationary necessary in Ibe disoharge of tbe duties of their soveral departments. tico. 3. No expenditure shall be made by auy officer of state or by the directors of tbe ponitontiary.or trustees or other oflloors of Ibe state institutions, or any contract made so as to incur any indebted nets on tbo part me stato uoyoud tho appropriations named therefor. Sec. 4. This act shall take offoct on its . P. HITCHCOCK, pro tem. Speaker the House of Representatives. ROBERT C. KIRK. President of the Senate. Passed April 20, 1861. AUDITOR'S OFFICE. Chardon. O., July 19th, 1861. 1 hereby certify that tho foregoing acts re oirrrtwiiy ouriwi irvin ma ungiuei acts as reported to to is race. C. C. FIELD, Auditor of Geanga County. A trctnendou fire io London on (be 94tb all. destroved property estimated as high at 4.000000, Hit live wre last. JULITJg 0. CONVERSE, Editor. CHARDOil, OniO, FRIDAUULY 19, I8C1. Important War News. The war Dews which wo publish tbl week, it of uncommon Intorost. There ha been an uninterrupted serlo of brilliant Federal successes In Wostern Virginia and Missouri, nd tbo Grand Army ha at last begun Its march toward Richmond Wo may look for startling events within the next fortnight. The Democratic Call and the Proposed Union of Parties. The Domooratlo State Central Comtnittoo of Ohio have published a cull for a Stato Con vention, to be held at Columbus on tho 7th of August. In it, they embody tho following resolution, which presents a distinct issue to the rotors of .the Stato i Itrtolvrd, That all tbe doctors of tho Stato of Ohio who are in favor of porpel uatiug the principles upon which our Union was founded, and aro convinced that tho present Stato and National Administrations are wholly incompotont to manage the Gov eminent in its present critical condition, well as all who are opposed to tno grots ex travagance and corruption now so alarmingly prevalent in publio affair, be earnestly In- vitod to unite with tho Democracy in Ibis hour of our country' poril, and thus re deem the Stato, and place its Administra tion in competent nanus. We aro glad this call has appeared so early, as it will afford llino to vonsidor tho issuo it presents, and may savo some Republicans tho humiliation of enter ing into a uniou with mon who aro hostile alike to thoir party and its principles. While it exempts tho Republican parly from all responsibility for any division which may occur among the pooplo of tho Stato, it shows unmistakably the folly of milking tho moro profession of Union sonlimeuts a sufficient recommendation to Republican fellowship. These Democrats aro "In favor of perpetuating tho principles upon which our Union was founded but how ? By taking tho administration of the Stato and National Qavoroment out of the hands of tho Republicans, and placing it in tho hands of tho very men whoso corruption and servility to the South have brought about the present lamoutable eondilion of our coujitry I This is tho whole issue, and we are heartily glaJ that its originators have so clearly deflnod it. Tho iduu that "tbo present Stato and National Administrations are wholly incompotont to manage tbo Gov eminent in its present critical condition," is too absord to require refutation, aud will bo duly appreciated by the people. We aro well aware that Ibis resolution doe not express tbo sontimont of all the Dumoetats of tbo Stato, thousands of whom will ropudlate it, and unit with tbo Repub licans In sustaining and encouragiug our State and National Administrations In Ibis hour of poril, And in perpetuating tho Union upon safe and honorable principles. But It show clearly by what class of men the or ganisation of tbe Democratic party is con trolled, and in what manner they purposo to restore peace and prosperity to tbo eouu- try. Oue of our Republican contempora ries most sealous for union of parties, has said that it eares little for tbo mode in wblob tho Union Ticket shall be formed, whether by a Convention of the people, or through tho agoncy of tho State Central Commit' tees. Supposo the latter mode were to be adoptod what mongrel Tickol would be presented to tbo Union men of Ohio, fnr thoir support! What would be Its "moral lufluonee upon our brothron of the South T' It is very desirable that there bo as much unity a possible among all partlo io this Stato, at tbe present time ; but any at tempt at unity of action without equal unity of sontimont, mutt prove unavailing, if not suicidal, Tboro are so many diflurent kinds of Union men, tbat to profess Union sontimont mean something or nothing, according Io circumstances. lu Kontuoky, it means "arniod neutrality," tbe repleu. isbmeol of tbe Robel army, and compro mise; and, in all Ibe Border Slave State, except porbup Virginia under tbo new pro visional government, opposition to "co ercion," and a recognition of the Southern Confederacy. Boforo tbe Southern rebel lion began, JeiT. Davis and bis compeers In treason deprecated the Republican policy, booause It would destroy the Union. And now the Democratic State Ceufral Commit- too' of Ohio would depose our State and National Administrations, to save tbe Union. Unionism in Ohio means, or should moan, not only a vigorous prosecution of tho war until treason and robellion be suppressed and puulshod.and the authority of tbe Gov ernment fully vindicated in all tho Stales, but determined and unchangeable )tilit Io all compromin with Slavery. Tbo Union has boon savod In doubtful ways, too many tlmot alroady. Bulil is said that patriotism requires tbat alt our political controversies should be suspended until the clnso of tbo wsr, when they may be rcsumod without detriment to tho rights of any parly. Very well, so Tar as moro partisan bickerings are concerned ; wo should bo willing to let them eeaso forever. But aro do political questions of impurtanco, affecting the war, likely to rise boforo it shall be ended ? When, and upon what terms, shall peace be concluded ? Aftor ail tbo suffering and sacrifices of brave and loyal mon, the loss of thousands of lives aud Iho expenditure of million of trosiuro, in defense of tbo Uoioo, shall Iho country be disgraced by a new compromise, which shall leave the right of tho Govern ment unsettled, and tbe Robots unsubdued and unpunished ? Thoso are question of Immediate and vital Importance, and no man who cannot answer them satUfaotorily, should be supported for office by the people or Ohio. Wo aro reliably informed that Hon. David Tod, whom certain Republican, with an exooMof maguanimity, have pro posed for Governor, Is Io favor of tbe Crlt tendon Compromise, and thiuks thai Presi dent Lincoln might aud should bare pre vented tho war, by demandicg io his Inau gural tbe adoption of that porniclous moMuro. Cso tb Republic". of Ohio consistently support one who occupies such a positioo, for the ollloe of Governor? Ought we to be loss joalous of our priuoiplc la tiaio of war, tban in time of peace ? Vallandigham, the Traitor. It Is the misfortune of the people of the Daytoo District, to bo misrepresented in Congress by a man who is entitlod to the bad fame of being one of the few traitor re maining In thai body. Vallandigham I hi name. The traitor lu the House, on tost volo, nombot but five, of whom Ibis roan, being meaner than tbo rust, is Iho acknowl edged spokesman and attorney. While the venerable Crittondeo aod other loyal Southern members, rising above all sectional and partisan prejudices io the noblo purpose to maintain tbo Govornmont.vote to approve tho acts of tho President, and to give him all noodful power to prosecute the war, this Ohio reprobate occupies Iho valuable tluioj . .1.. it , I. ! . ; iii iiiii iiuubu in mating muiions nnu speeches, and introducing resolutions, in op position to Iho President and in aid of Iho rebels. So greut a nuisance has be ren dered himself in this rospect, that a Penn sylvania member has suggested the propri e'y of having the Comtnittoo on Elections examine Ins credontials, to see wholbor ho is not accredited lo Iho wrong Congress. Tho Hon. Mr. Vallandigham recently made a "flying visit" to the camp of thu lit Ohio Regiment, and tho following account of bis Manuring reception is givon by cor respondent of Iho Now York Tribune i Soon after the departure of the officers, I noticed what seemed to be an excited gathering of the Cleveland boys, and upon approaching it, I discovered a gen tleman in the midst talking very earnestly, and using a great many emphatic gestures, who, upon inquiry I learned, was the lion. Clement L. Vallnndighnm.of Itayion, Ohio. It seems that the Cleveland Grays had deputed a number of their company to inform him that his presence in the company was disagreeable to them, and to request him quietly to withdraw. He was replying to this request ylien I first saw him, and in the act of doing ao was evidently exerting himself to impress the deputation with a sense of his importance and his courage. "1 am not" snid ho, "to be intimidated by a pack of blnek guard here ftom Northern Ohio. I shall come lo this camp as often as I please every day if I wish, and I give you notice that I will have you taken care of. I will report your insolenoe to your command ing officer, and see if a pass from Gen. Scott is not to be respected." Here the honorable gentleman began lo inquire after iho name of several soldier who were in Ibe deputation, they, meantime. laughing, hissing and groaning a defiance of his tbioals, which be did not seem to relish. Resuming In tone of bravado, he said, "I am ashamed of you, sorry for the' honor or Uhio and Ibe troop of Ohio, that you have seen fit lo treat me in this manner, but I give you to understand that if yon expect to frighten me, you have mistaken your man." "Who," inquired Oue ol the soldiers. "Who ha the moat reason to bo ashamed, you of us, or we of you? We are here fighting for our country; yon have meanly aud traitorously tried lo prevent it. We can stand your shame, and all the shame you have for us, so far as the honor of our Stat is concerned, a d d sight better than you em stand tbe shame which mantle every booebt Northern cheek at the mention of your name." Repairing lo the camp of the 2d Ohio Regiment, Mr. Vallandigham in a short time made hi appearance again at tbe camp of the 1st, accompanied by two officers, whose presence seemed necessary to protect him. At he passed tho quar ter of the Gray the Fife Major struck up, in pleasing note, the "Rogue' March," and he was asked If ha could dance to that ; several onions, thrown by invisible hands, (truck near hi head, and a storm of groan and hisses followed him on hi walk toward th officers' quar ters: In that vioinity, guarded by the officer, and by a line of guard specially detailed for the purpose, he engaged in conversation some time. Meanwhile an effigy, on whioh was the inscription "Val landigham, Iho Traitor," was suspended from a tree, in full sight from the road along which ha took hi departure, and at thai lime a company were engaged in praotioing pistol (hooting at it. Before he was entirely out of sight the effigy was. taken down, placed astride of a rail, and carried lo the trenches without.the earn p. . &sCongross Is making commendable progress in the disposition of the businoss before It, and will probably adjourn In a fow days. All Ibe appropriation bills, and other necessary moasures to enable tbe Ad. ministration to prosecute ibe war to a suo essful termination, aro being passed witb utile opposition, i oo traitors have not doion sympathiser in Congress. r-It I a favorite boast of tho "Chivalry,1 mat ono ooutnorn man is moro than a match for four or five Norihorn moo. Tbe campaign lu Western Virginia prove tbat be certainly I, ''ia Ike long run." irParsou Drownlow denies emphat ioally, in hi paper of the 8th, that the Secessionist are gaining ground in East ern Tennessee. He says : We notify them that the ballot box, on the First Thursday in Attgustwill again eoovict them of lying. Ii they have the recruit they boast of, let them elect member ol Congress, aud to the Legis lature, irotn i.ast lennessee. we give them notice that tile Union man Intend to elect, and that they will do il fairly, by majorities, ana ittrougu toe oaitot oox, ?The Force Bill was passed on Fri day by the Senate ; Yea 36, Nay 6. Those voting against the bill were Messrs. Breckinridge, Brigbt,Johnon,of Missouri, Kennedy, Polk and Powell. Tbe bill, having received the approval of th Pres ident, i now a law. , Tua FoawABD Movembnt. The Cincin nati Commercial of Monday say t Tbe division of Geo, McDowell, on tbo south tide of tbo Potomae, moved forward on Thursday, with eight days' ration. . Tba telegraph was not permitted to notify the eouotry of this movement Wo hear of il through our Waihiogtoa corraspondenoe, WAR NEWS. Wo hav moro authentic account of the fight at Carthage on Friday. The battle was opened by a fire of artillery on both aide ! that of the rebel was bad, and 111 hnl! tlr nvpr tlm h..l. ai ntip. . , , . men. Iotwo hour their gun were ai- lenced and their ranks broken; 1,500 of them tried ,to oti'flnhk Siege! and cut off his baggage train, three mile away.' Upon this Col. Siugel ordered a retrograde movement, the baggage was reached in good order, aod the rulreat was continued till me lorce reached a piece or road run Dtog between Inch bluns. i here the rebel cavalry was posted in strength ; Siegel drew them into a (olid body in the road, made rapid movement, and opened a heavy fire of artillery, ending by charg ing with infantry ; within ten minute the rebel were scattered ; 85 riderless horses were taken arid a lare number of arms. Col. Siegel then endeavoied to reach a it.co of wood nor, o( , f c 1 . ... . . ihage; it required two hour, of hard ,, . a- ..i- , , , , fighting to ehVct this ; but he succeedsd ; an tne lorce u oom sute was engaged at una iiiiii-, nnu me enemies loss wts anout 400. The rebels then retired into Car thage, and Col. Siegel to Mount Vernon, where he must have been soon re-enforced br Gen. Sweeney's command, and that ol Col. Btown, who were haitening to join him. The affair was splendidly manured on our side, and of (he good generalship and soldierly pluck dixplayed we muy well be proud. Severe skirmishing has been going on with more or less activity for two or three days at or near "Laurel, Hill Va. On Wednesday afternoon a vory gallant fight was made at that point between the 14 li Ohio and the Oth Indiana regiments, and a Georgia regiment, Tbe Uuer advanced under cover of a wood and were received by a sharp volley from our men ; they then stint their cavalry to outflank the National forces, who retreated and threw shells which quickly scattered Iho Geor gians. The officers of the latter vainly tried to rally them; but the Indiana and Ohio troops continued to pour in a hot Gre, concluding by charging into the heart of the enemy's position, pulling them to utter rout, and capturing a variety ol property. The Rebels were about equally astonished and dismayed, having undergone in a very short time a total re vulsion ol opinion touching tho bravery of the National troops. On Wednesday, near Monroe, Mo., COO National troops, under Col. Smith, were suddenly attacked by 1 .000 rebels, under Brig-Gen. Harris. Though our forces were surprised, they repelled (ha attack and scattered the rebels, killing four, wounding several, and taking five prison ers. Harris then retreated to Monroe, where a second skirmish occurred, and tho. rebels, ware again beaten off. After ward Col. Smith wu surrounded by a large body of the'. enemy, but it was thought thai be could hold out till re enforcement reached him, ihey being on tbe march "to his assistance. On the same day (Wednesday) a company of rebel cavalry i ralade a demonstration at Monroe Statlojj.'SO mile west of Hannibal, Mo. I hey destroyed the station-house, several passenger' and freight 'ears, and (ore up tba track. Triliunt, Zth. Clevblakd, July 12, 1861 3 J p. u. A private dispatch to Col. Stager from Western Virginia lay that Uen. Mc Clelian has gained a decided victory at Laurel Hill. He captured the enemy' entire oamp, guns, teats, wagon, dee. Many prisoner were taken, among them several officers. The enemy's loss is severe ; our small. No officers lost ou our tide.' The enemy' position was turned. WASHINOTOK, July I?. Official dis patches have been received at the War Department from Gen. McCJellan giving an account of hi viotorv over tho rebels. He states our loss to bo'iO killed and 50 wounded. The enemy escaped through the wood disorganixed. I am pushing on to Beverly. Our success is complete. I doubt if Wise and Johnson will unite and overpower me. Tbe troop behaved admirably. Roarings Run, Va., July 12. A battle fought yesterday P. M. at Rich Mountain, two mile east of this place where 4he enemy, numbering about two thousand, under command of Col. Pegaran, were strongly entrenohed. About three o'clock in the morning Gen. Roxenorani with the 8tb, I Oth and 13ih Indiana, and I Oth Ohio Regiment left this place, and after a very difficult march of seven or eight mile, cutting a road through the woods succeeded in surrounding the enemy about three o'clock in the afternoon. A desperate fight immediately occurred, lasting about an hour and a half, resulting in the loss of sixty . killed to the enemy and a large number wounded and taken prisoners some of the latter are officer. They retreated procipttaloly, leaving behiud six cannon, a large number of horses, wagons, camp equipage, dec Loss on our side about twenty killed and forty wounded. Among tlu latter is Capl. Cris. Miller, ol the 10h Indiana. Wasuinoton, July 13. The following dispatch was received to-day at the Head Quarter from General McClellan : Bkvkrlt, July 13. The success to day is all I could desire. We captured six brass oannon, of which one is rifled, and all the enemy' camp equipage and transportation. The number of tent will probably reaeh two hundred, and more than sixty wagons. Their killed and wounded amount to fully one hundred and fifty, and at least one hundred prison er, aud more coming in constantly. I know already of ten officer killed and taken prisoners. Their defeat wa com plete. I occupied Beverly by a rapid maroh. Garnelt abandoned hi camp early thii morning, leaving much of hi equipage. He came within a few mile ol Beverly, but our rapid march turned him back in great confusion, and ha is now retreating on tbe road to St. George. Gen. Morri is to follow him up closely. I have telegraphed lo the two Pennsylva nia regiment at Cumberland to join Gen. Hill at Rowlesburg. Tbe General is concentrating all his troop at Rowlesburg and will cut off Garnett' retreat near West Union ; or, if possible, at SU George. I say that we have driven out oma ten thousand troop, strongly intrenched, with a los of eleven killed and thirty-five wounded. Th provision returns found here show Garnett' force to have been 10,000 men. They were Eastern Vir ginians, Ueorgtan. Teonesseao, and, I (Uimk, Carolinian. To morrow I eaa give full detail a to prisoners, die. I trust that Geo. Cox has by this time driven Gov. Wis out of the Kanawha valley. In that case, I shall have ac complished the object of liberating Weal- - v: i k....ii.. n.....n. nr.. ... b of G. B. McClellan. ! , Another victory ha boon (tallied by eur arm at Monroo, Mo. Col. Smith, as bas boon previously stated, was surrounded by 1,200 Uubels, who confined his little force in a brick building, threatouing'hini with ar tillory. On Thursday, the enemy opened Aro, but thoir gun were so feeble that their hots could not tako 'ffict. Tbo flro of uol Pinliti was woll directed, and successful. Tho fight was continued till dusk, when re enfnreeinent arrived, aod Oun. Wood of Illinois foil on Iho Reliel rear with cavalry, utterly routing them, and tuking prisnnor 73, oosidu killing SO or 3U or them. ISol man of Iho National troops was killed, though several wore aovero y hurt. Thus aiasaiii lha Miaiaau nf tfiiiinn Int. than ! asaiii the cause of treason bites Ibe dust. liibune,Zlh. . a? p? n . Th . . Gon. McClullun enrrcerning the viotorv over n..K..i. i .h- T.r inn cl. Pogram has madoovortures for thosur- render of himself and tho remnant or his numbering COO. They are said to penitent, and anxious i to return i their at. logianee. Gon. McClullun syf that he will have upon hi. hand, from 900 lo I.IKJO Itobol prisoners. Tho number ot the oneiny killed thought lo bo iSoj l:tl dead bodies woro found on Iho field of buttle. Ton their commissioned ofllcurs woro killed and captured. Tho loss to the National troops In the at Carthage was 10 killed und 43 wounuud. Uf tho Kuuuls according mirilinf thoir own story, there woro soven hundred killed. One hundred and fllty men, whom Col Siegel loft at Noosho, Mo., were cap tured by the Rebels. A proposition was mudo to shoot :he:n, but they woro released on taking an nulh not In fight against Iho forces of the Confederate traitors. U.iv. Lolohur bas issuud'a prnctsmation requiring thu counties of Fairfax, Prince William. London, Fntiquirr, Orange, Staf ford, Culpepper, and Rappahannock to fur nish and equip 1 000 men within two days, threatening to draft ihe requlrod number. Wu loam that the Unbols at Fairfax Court If.niko number 7.000; at Centrevillo llioro aro 3 500. The mad. between Alexandria and Fairfax are not obstructed. nor aro there any masked batteries visible. It Is thought that lha Robots will make no stand this side of Mumisras Junction ; hut that there thuy must fight or ulso Iho troops will' doeorl Tribunt. 15. Gkapton, Va., July 15. A train arrivod hore this morning bringing the body of Goo. Garnett, lato commander of Iho rebel forces in Western Virginia. Tho rebels were pur sued from Laurel Hill by lion. Morris' com mand, consisting of Iho 14th Ohio, and 7th and ttih Indiana Regiments. At Juarrlck's Ford, oight milos south of tho town of St. George, Gen. Garnett attempted . to rally bis forces, when o sharp skirmish onsued, In which Garnett was killed and twenty of bis men lull dead on the ground, besides many bodies being curriod off. The rebels were completely routed aud scattered in all di rections. Wasiiinoto!, July, 15. An official dis patch has boon received at Head (Quarters from Uon. McClellan from Huttonsville, Virginia, dated July I5;b, giving an account of the routing nf tho rebel force and the doath of Gon. Garnull, The dispatch con firms provious accounts. He says be has completely annihilated the enemy in West ern Virginia- Our loss .but thirteen killed and about forty wonndod. Tho enemy's loss 1s two hundred killod and one thousand prisoners taken. We eaplured sevon guns. A portion of Garnetts' force retroatod, but I look for thoir capture by Gen. Hill, who in hoi purluil of tbera. It is said Garnetl's troops aro tho crack regiments of Eastern Virginia, aidod by Georgians, Tunnesseans and Carolinians. Our success is complete, and I firmlybeliove lhat secession I killod in this (ootion of the country. New York, July 15. A spoclal dispatoh form Washington lo tbo Commercial savs, privato lotter from one of the Twelfth New York Kegiinont, datod at Marticaburg, Vir ginia, July 11th, says that tho rogiinools wero under marching Orders, and oxpootod to leave that evening, as all the lent bad been (truck. 96,000 men wore in tbo vioinity and oncampod wilhin sight of each other. The I3tb Regiment have bad the right of tbo tine givon to them.' A flag truoo came into camp on Iho 10th inst., with a request from tbe rebels for an ar mistice of Ion days to make up their minds whether to fight or retreat. Gon. Pattorson ropliod, ''No, not a day !'' Tbe onomy have since rotreatod fifteen miles toward Rich LATE AND IMPORTANT. WASiiinaroit. July 16 The army ha ad vanced. Gen McDowell left at 3:30 P. M. to go somewhere. Tbo First Brigade of Ibe Fifth, Division I commanded by Brig. Gen. Louis Blonker. Last night tbo brigade formed about throe milos Irom ibeir origina location. To-day thoy wero at Huuling Ureea, vs., ten mile irom Washington, and are lobe the vanguard of lha whole column. This forward movement of the troops ha wondorfut effect upon the sick list. It bas nearly clearod out Iho hospital. Naw York, July 17. The Tribune'$ despatch says: The column this aftornoon probably moved only lo the advanced pick ets. To morrow moruins at early dawn thoy will press forward upon Ihe enemy. The first fighting will probably take place at rairtux Uourt House, whoro more are nine regiments. It I behoved tbal tbe dosign of our generals is lo avoid Manassas Junction, and if potsiblo circumvent It. A positive intention is, however, to allow oo delays, but to push vigorously south aud fight tbuir way lo Riobmood. It is alto supposed that the movement to this important point will cot be diroct, but by flank, and that our columns will pass around the city and ap proach it from tbo south after outting off all eniuinunioations. The report that Hon. Josoph Holt of Ky., will be appointed Justice of the fiup'rome Court is without fouudatinn. There will probably be no new appointment until tho Court has been re organized. Information rooeivod bore to day states that the rebel foroes at Oocoquan, Dumfries, and ono or two other point on tho Potomac, have boon removed to Manassas Junction. The Timet' dispatoh says the army in Virginia to day took tho line of march for Richmond, via Fairfax and Manassas. Tbe foroo starting today is fully 60,000 strong, Ihe number roaebing by aotual count about 63,000. WAaiiiMOTO.f, July 17 Tbe Republican of this morning says a gonoral movement Is being made in the diroetion of Fairfax C. H., which is no great distance from the right of Gen. McDawel'i line, though It is 1 i milos from Ihe extreme right. The army will bait fur the nigbl this side of Fairfax C, H.,wbiob the onemy will probably take occasion lo evacuate al night, and resume tbuir maroh in the morning. The Io'.elligencor says an officer arrivod hore last night direct from Marlinsburg yesterday morning. He says Gen. Johnson broke op hi camp at Bunker on Monday, and commenced the retreat of bia.wbo!e army towards Winchester. Uen. Patterson witb hi entire fotoe Immediately wont In pursuit, aod wa about eloroo mile In Ibe rear of Johnson. A special to tbe Commercial says t A message to tbo war department laji Fairfax Court House wa i' concur in Ihe impossibility of taking Pick mon. bo:en.. It j, ,8ju iu.y were induced to come Norlh from presentations that i .. . ., , i or,re Monroe ,WOuM f"H ,M eV Prey' i l ro''"l0n! "r0 Bl present plenty in Rich is j mond; and vast crops of cereal are being ; harvested, The Enquirer has a lettel from Bunker j Hill in relation lo the advance of Gen. ; Patterson' column to that point on Mon battlo ' ,i.. :,u ni..i iji..j occupied at sUtiHsb. the rutol having pre viously aoanuonoa ine pmco. Pnil.ADKLPHli. Jtlly 1L--A IferltleffleO of this city, who left Richmond th 0th inst., and escaped yi Tennessee. U here this morolnuv ay hen he left there were about ten tnu"' sand troop in Richmond, and several fortified camp commanding the approach es, with heavy batteries one on the Aquia Creek road, ol heavy gun. There were three regiments at Howard' Grove, east of the city, and two regiments of Flying; Artillery near Rocket. Regiment after regiment was arriving via Dansville. Five regiments, with a small baggage train, left Richmond on the 8th, to rein force Gen. Johnson. He estimate that there are not less than sixty thousand men under Uen. Beauregard, at and around Manassas Junction, and reforca. under Gen. Beauregard, menti of militia are being forwarded daily, h WR( reporled but discredited, that I r . there ate ten thousand at Aquia Creek At Richmond, tbe estimated number of men at Yorktown wa 15,000, and from lt),000 lo 20,00 at Norfolk. Troop at Pensacola. from Richmond, generally .... .... battery, led the van. bix hundred of the rebel cavalry under Col. Slewarl, charged the 2:il Pennsylvania regiment not seeing ihe battery, which opened on them, break ing their charge. The rebels quickly re treated, pursued by Col. Thomas, of the regular cavalry. Oue captain and a pri vate were captured. Hro'ON, Mo., July 16. Eight hun dred Federal troops came up ahead ol the passenger train this morning as far as Millville, thirty miles above St. Charles, on the North .Missouri Railroad, where the truck was torn up and troops fired into. Au engagement ensued, resulting in the loss of seven rebels killed and sev eral taken prisoners. Oue man caught with a gun in his hands was immediately hung, and another nttempiing lo escape was riddled with bulls. Tho fighting still continued when Ihe passenger train passed. The Federals Ion three killed and seven wounded. The Fedoruls lost three killed and seven wounded. Thirty horses were captured. The strength of the rebels was not known. , I ' LATE AND IMPORTANT. Congress---A Week's Work. The past wa really a working week in Congress ; and the House Committee of Way and Mean having prepared all the bills intended for submission during the session, il is expected that Congress will be ready to adjourn by Saturday next. In Ihe work accomplished, we find a bill passed to remit duties on arms im- J toiled for tbe use of the Union ; a bill egalizing the past action of the President in regard to the war ; a bill authorizing Ibe employment of volunteers, and giving a bounty of 930 to every three mouth's man who re-enl!stsr and 940 in case his company re-enlists as a whole ; a bill appropriating six million for payment of back dues of volunteers ; a bil( author izing the President to call out 500,000 volunteer and appropriating 00,0110,000 dollar! for their expenses ; a loan bill authorizing the Treasury Department lo borrow 8260,000,000; a bill empower ing the President to nse the amy and navy in tbe collection of revenue, and to close the ports in rebellious States ; and the army and navy bills which in the aggregate, appopriale 8191,000,000. The House has resolved that it ia not the duty of United State soldier to re turn fugitive slaves ; and that during this session tbe House will consider only bills or resolution concerning governmental and naval approptiations, and financial affairs connected therewith. The Senaie ha passed a resolution declaring the seat held by the seceding Senators vacant. The new Senator from Virginia, Mr. Carlile in place of Mr. Hunter, and Mr. Willev in place of Mr. Masoo,hve been admitted and sworn in. Their admission wa opposed by Messrs. Bright, Bayard, Polk, Powell and Sauls bury. Mr. Brcckenridge wa absent. The House bas appointed Messrs. Van Wyck and Fenton of N. Y., Washburne of 111., Holman of la., Dawes of Mass., Steele of N. J. and Jackson of Ky., a Special Committee to inquire into tbe operation of the Army Department ; and Messrs. Potter of Wis., Fetscnden of Me., Calvert of Md., EJgerton of Ohio, and Haight of la., a Special Committee to purge the Departments of traitors. Cleveland Herald of Monday. Sad Acciornt at Camrridok. On Tuos day afternoon, as Mr. 11. W. Longfollow wa amusing hor children by making soals for them, a match or piece of lighted paper foil on her dross, and she was Instantly en volopod in flames. Her husband ran to her assistance, and suoeoJed In extinguishing the flumes, but not until ho was sovoroly burnod. and Mrs.L. bad rocoived such in juries that she died on Wednosday forenoon. Mr, it. was a daughter or the lion. IN at nan Appleton, of Ibis city, aud a most accom plished woman. Sho leaves family of five ohildron. JYete Ang-dixo larmer. ToH.fAno In Illinois About noon, on the 8ih a torrifle storm and tornado swopt over a portion of Northern Illinois, and a part of Wisconsin; Tho swoop wa from south-west to north-east. Torrents of rain foil, and tbe flash and crash of Ihe elements remindod Ihe frightened people of the sad scenes or devastation by tornadoes last season. Tho greatest destruction to build ings, tie , was al Froeporl and Rockford, In whioh place tbe aggregate damage is 8IS0.000. ' 1 rThe late conflagration. In East Boston, bv whioh sooro of families were rendered houseless, and which, spread over aorea of eround. and involving ao estimated loss of half a million or dollars In property do stroyod, alone, is said to have originated in rgging loft by tbo explosion of a fire cracker. This Is a very signal proof of Ibe daogeroutnes of these squibs In Ibe bands of boy or men.and would seem to show the necessity of a law for suppressing Iho man ufacture or such "infernal machine. "I au for supporting the government. I do not ask who adniluisters It. It 1 the covornment of mv country, and a sucb I shall give it In this extremity al! the (up- . . . . i .. port in my powor. - i rugara me ponuiog coolest witb the Secessionists as a death struggle for ' Constitutional Liberty and Law." joiut A. III. Who Col. Siegel Is. We learn the following parti cular of the history of '.'ot. Eiegol t Col. Frank Singol, who so gallantfy led tho Uuitod State force against the Mi, nutlao at CVthaBo, Is about tMrtt-foteii voar of age, He Is a httlitr) Of Dad.m, and wal k,duatnd at 'he WllllarJ SUlidul ai r i. :. .hi..i .h. ..."'r mm' of rtaden, and was advar'd lo the post Of Chief Adjutant. 1847. His sympBi!..ll with Ibe nrst revolution in Southern GerrnaiiJ lost bim his commission. He was appointed Qenoral-ln-Chiof in Ihe IWi ond revolutinn, May, 1818, and lod tho for torn nope ot tno tinorai party with groat en ergy and seal. Ho camo to America In 186(1 1 wa a Professor In Dr. Dillon's Acaduroy.and married Mr. Dulon's daugbtor. He roccived a cull lo a professorship in St. Louis, where ho soon became distinguished by hi groat military talents. 95! 12.11 PLOT .TI EXT! 4! AGENTS WANTED! We will pay from 23 to S per month, and all expciiMs, to active Agents, or give a Cum mission. Particulars sent free. Adilrms F.sn Sewi.tu Michi.k Uvrinv, K -JAM EM, Ueueral A gnu. 601ml Milan, Ohio. Don't ALL Come STSAxom Halloo, there! lay, w-h-c-re you going with that load of Proilucef Farmer lOver to WAKMEKS'. Havn't yoa heard nolliingl H. W-e l-l, I slmulil rather calculate 1 hadn't. K. You don't read the papers then. In tlia Otmot rnt.n paper that Farmers read, was s no tireol il partnership ot V. U. 4 U. Warner, Jr., Merchants. S. O, y-e-s, 1 know 'em. They are grest cat tle doalers, traders in anything well, every thing that is buyable.tradealile orst llable. Know 'em f 1 rnilier c-a-l-cnlaie I do. Have they opened upl t'. (ienrd up! they've been selling Uoods si New York Cost for some time. Their clerks sra aebusy as a monkey in a tar barrel, dtaling out t ioods to the crowds of customers that come there dally. S I s-a-y, do they hue everything that one wants to eat. drink and wear! F. Well, now- no use I can't do the subject justice hut 1 can tell you that they lis to every thing in the DRY GOODS LIP From u Iloop-Hkirt to tlx nicest kinds of Silks and Satins. Do l.sinos-Calicoes that at any other place you pay 1 shilling for, lliey will tell (or U cents a yard. Groceries Of every description, by retail or wholesale, and of the best qualitirs. M. 1 say, did 1 understand you they had sny good S-u-g-ar f F.Giwd Sugar! well, if thoy havn't I don't know who has. I bought some there, very nice, indeed, for 7X cents pur pound. You cant buy it for that anywhere else that's so. Teas tlial are worth 6 shillings are sold for 4 shillings per pound. S. I say, f-r-l e nd, how can they sell so many Uoods as you aayl 1 should think thoy would gel out after a while. F. 1 rather guess they tond to that matter. How can ihey gel out. when tliey have a fresh arrival almost every dayf - They calculate to sup ply the demand. They are at-cuminodating deal ers. S. Can you tell me where I can find GOOD ' F1L1UM That will make light bread worth tatingf My wile lies been troubled exceedingly with iho last . L. I .1 -1 ;t.,rt tic iiau, duuu. ..m iBti.g. I'm glad ol it. Next time go to Warneis', and ihey will sell you Flour that ia aa sure to rise in bread, as the sun to-morrow morning. They will sell by the barret, sack or pound, and you will find that they WILL NOT be UNDEltawXD. Hardware Of every description, from a Itat-tail File lo a Wogou-Tire. Tbey have BOOTS & SHOES, From the delicate (Jaiter and the Baby.shoe.to the coarse Sirgjr. II you want anything In that line go to Warners' and gel it. il you want Hats and dtps For yourself or boys, go there. by all means. You can't leave without a bargain of aeme kind. S. Did you say that they would lake produre for their fioodsf F. 1 did say that very thing. They take all kinds of Drain, duller, Cheese, r'gga, everything that can be bought or sold, in exchange for goods, or they pay l ash for them as long as the seal man, and some time over. I most go. Gel up. 8. Hold on. You going there nowl F.-Yes. ft Just wait a moment and I'll go, lo. Charaon, March 13th, 186). 87tf Lockwood Brothers HA VE JUST RETURNED from NEW YOKK, and are new receiving their New Spring Goods. Grenadines, Brochet Veloesee, Ucregce, Valencies, Pnplinete, ' Brochet Anglais, Ginghams, Alozamuiques, Crepe de Laines, Chollis, Argentines, French Prime, Lawns, Chambrays, Mourning Dress Goods. New Pattern Cloaks. Tne Garibaldi. The Pafotot, Engish Snqtie, Cloak Cloths of every shade and quality. Cloaks wade to Order, Cheap, Cheat, CII1W11. VTT A 11rr C Paisley Stripes, Brocks Thibet OJ1A. r JjO, Hi.,., Silk.lteroge, Lace, r.t TKI 1IMINGN, Battens, Mills, Gioves. Shs kers, Hoop Skirls, Belts, i'arasols, Ribbons, Itu dim, I'.itiUroiJi riss, llilkfa.. Gilt Cards HO- S1FIIY, VEILS, YANKEE NOTIONS, ic, Sit. Cloths, Cassinicrcs & Vcslings. Black French Cloths and Cssslmjret, Fa my Cass, Satinetts, Jeans, Doeskins, Coskmeretts, . Linen Drillings snd Cnttonades. Groceries tfc Domestics We keep Good Good, and put them ot ueh Pricei lhat you mill buy ikem if yo ook at Mem. One Price Only. rsinesville, March 39, 1861. . J65if , T. Whitaker. ' Book-Binding Establishment, . ' Marshall's Block, Main Street, (w elairt,) GAINESVILLE. O. , THE Subscriber would respectfully Inform the public generally, that he is prepared to Iin4 Hooks of every Description, In every Vi- ; riety of Style, and in the beet manner, at the very ' Lowest Prices for CASH. T. WBITAKER. 75t Painerville, 1861.