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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, June 14, 1861, Image 2

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eo. w. jiiimK Editor.
BT.Tbo Stat of Miurl basbsau. added to
" rb fcUIU'rjpfcommiittd of CenweTMoCwtUii.
It nowooneiiwof Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wett'
' ij'otn Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri .:-
in- - There Is great dinger of mori i troubl In
Miesowi, jWproeeediugs between Governor
r Jamioh. Geo, PmcE, of Mleeoutl and Gen.
LtW nd Cot". Btltif the United States troop.
Wionithitihat8t-wjlipos to Involved
lV' VnVoWil war nog UeritOwn .oitUeM. by the
(adlaeretlon military Asa.' -'- f "
i- F. S." feince the abet et In type,; we Ute
ttoelvcdlafosiaatlo which will be found In ov
r telsrao news', tti. leads' us W fear that the
'danger we epealt of Is more than likely o be re
;; lrzed;: V;HiMMelyg?i.tbt " J be
j everted.,! i:'s . -..; .:-"
. : . ,:. ' .
i : BTIf Mr. Littcout were equal to nf' duty
' " 'and the emorgenolea of 'iha ocoaalon and, , the
i - 'J l. . . . 11 t n n.M.Mna
i;, country, be wonia tap wa jubua;. wi4.
' en the head, and cutoff his official neck Instant
t' if. - The Idea of the old reprobate Itsulng bit
" ' AooliUon phJliplc from' Montreal, while there
;. la the public employ and fed suns puoiioe
J-i penis, la disgraceful to tbe nation. The pec
"- pie have 'enough, of difficulty and trouble now
.a on their hand, atuW out of the agitation of
" such demagogues as GiubiHss, and it- la a shsme
- that be ehould brf permitted to continue ma in
- fam&tu course p( agitation, and yet be kept to
j.'.ihe publl employ v - :' '' ' ' : "J v
What the Union Has Done for Our
What the Union Has Done for Our Country.
i It wa not nntlt after the adoption or our
.i Union Constitution, that the United States were
4 able to secure the respect of foreign nationa,
c -end enter npon a career of commercial proa-
i parity. Under the Articles of Confederation,
tha, General GoTcrnment was weak and Ineffi
. cient, as it could not sol wunoui ma oooaeoi ui
. thaStates, and. any Stato or any number of
f Statei bad the admitted right to withdraw their
' 'support from the Gjveromeiit 'altogether.
oce. tho Amarioan Confederation was re
garded abroad with feelings akin to contempt,
' and Its epeedy dissolution was confidently pre
' Jlcted by European statesmen. , -. 2
The British Gorernment refused to enter in
to commercial treaties with the , United Stater,
; and whenour flrs: Minister to the Court of St,
Junes, Joan AniMS, proposed, In 1785, to put
. nivlgatioa and trade bstween Great Britain and
this oountry npon a liberal and uniform footing,
he waa told thai ntltber that nor any otbei
r p-opositionof thek nd would be entertained.
Eogland would not even send dlplomatio agents
of any kind to reside In the United Statea.
" Other foreign powers were more or Iesa loflu
enoed in their conduct toward ns by the tone
and temptr of Great Britain. ' ' '
- gQBut when by our National Constitution os it
now stand, the people of all tbe old Confedera
ted States bad ordained and established "a moe
rnrtcT onion," all this was changed: Great
Britain seut ber first Minister Plenipotentiary
to reside in" the United 8tatea, soon after tbe
inauguration ot Gioaoc Washmoto!! at the
ftrjt Prs!deot of the Union. Commercial ne-
. gotiatioos were immediately entered npon be
" tweeu the two govern mta, apon tcrasa aimilar
to tbona that bad been rejected with Indigna
tion and reorn by( Eagland .only fire year
before. Advantageous commercial relatioas
were also established with other foreign coun
' tries.' '
These amicable commercial relations with
Great Briuiu aad other European puweri, to-
;gether with the navigation laws enacted by
Congress under the Constitution, gave an 1m-
mediate and onward impulse to American tradi
and industry. For a long period following tbr
adoption of our Union Constitution, England
aad France were constantly at war. This gan
, the United States almost the whole carrying
trade of the world, whiob laid tha foundation 01
our great wealth and unexampled prosperity.
This was all due to tho new Union, establish
log an efficient National Government, while it
secured to the individual Statea their true sot
: ereignty in all their municipal affairs and lo-
cal Instttntlona and usages.
, , With the Union and the Constitution unim
paired and unassailed,our coantry will continue
to grow and prosper with accelerated speed. A
temporary check baa been given to ber career;
but it tbia were removed, she wonld aoon
-corer from the shock, and move forward aaol
old. How insane and self destructive, then, is
.a -rebellion an attempt to aever States whose
inUrette'exe so linked that a blow at the Union
Is a blow struck it the interests of every State
and of eTry individual in It.
What Is now sought t To break up tbe Union,
aad reduce ns aa a people to a etate of weak-
Mist inefficiency and degradation worse than
that we experienced under the old Articles of
Confederation. Divlds the Union, and ws shall
become the despised and rejected of foreign na
tloos; our commerce will languish; onr Indus
try will ba paralysed, and our beloved country
' will be cut np into petty republics or aristocra
cies, tba constant prey of foreign powers snd of
each other. Away, then, with tbe thought of a
possible dissolution of ths Union. . .
The Proposed Union Ticket.
Tbe Cadis Repullicmn doea not concur with
the Cleveland Herald in its suggestion to abol
iih party lines and nominate an Union ticket for
ear Stato election. It prefers a Republican
ticket. Iteajs, "If ths principles of tbe Re
pablican pwty were correct and were worth wn
tending for previous to the war, tbey , should
not be abandoned now." In that we agree with
aba RtfMUan, Bat if experience baa pre
ren that ths accession to power of men who en
tertain those principles, and who bars siren
evidence that they will put them in force, is suf
ficient to cause half the States ot ths Union to
desire to cut loose from it, tbe sooner tbey are
repudiated the better.
2, The Republican thinks "party organization
necessary in any Government, to Insure honesty
and faltbfoloesa in the execntion of tbs trust
confided to ths chlten, as each party acta as s
oheck npon ths other, and the knowledge of
this fsct is a powerful Incentive to ieaesry and
tmttt itfttmnt." '
Tbls as a general proposition Is true; but It baa
not bad tbe slightest effect npon the conduct of
either the 8tate or National Administration
tbey now exist. But because this has proven s
failure in this instance, we are not disposed to
abandon tbe old Dimocratle organisation. Ws
do not wonder, nor are we surprised tbat the sen
aible Union-loving men, who bare been Voting
and voting In tbe Republican organisation
under the lead of Gidoinoi, Chase, Wadb & Co
should want to break It up, after witnessing ths
damage tbey bar done to tbs country. If ws
had belonged to that party, and witnessed th
drtidful effects of vlotory we should desire
broken np end forgotten before U did any
aorsdamags. '-- it
We should labor to break It to pieces, tid.'ri
move the rabblah, 10 tbtt It would not be lo the
way of uniting our country when the flret op
portunity offered. Ws bars no doubt tbls "will
bo dono tffeotually. J . ;
Singular Admissions—Strange Developments.
-.... . - Upas. -
' Ws find two remarkable articles in tbs Cin
cinnati papers of Jsne 13; tbe One In tbs Cm-
aurolaf and the other In the Prtn. Both pa
pars ars Republican, and ocoupy commanding
positions la that party. The Gessawretai's art!
els frankly oonf eases ths Insufficiency of the
National and State authorities to manage and
direct the great events in which the country
is now Involved, and the one la ths- Pru
assumes that the Union Is now dissolved, and
declares for a reconstruction of the government
and the absolute necessity of a consolidated
" military nation." - We make copious extracts
from tbe articles referred to, snd Invite tha
considerate attention of our readers to them
The CommtrcUl declares tbat V thibs sums to
hats seta almost a eotrsriBAor to err mm
liis or thi TALDa or hinotis." Never waa a
truer statement made ; but bow could It be
otherwise t The election of Lincoln waa the
first great blunder,' and the rest follows aa a
matter of course. Ths Prtu, feeling and re
alizing the truth of tbe statement of tbs Com
mtrciaL tnrns for relief, to a reconstruction of
the Government, the establishment of a mili
tary nation, the abolition of the State .Govern
menu, and tbe formation of one great bentral
despotism.- ' " ' ' J"'i'-
' The people of ths States should take warn
ing from these glvlngs out of leading Repub
lican papers and at oace prooeed to counteract
tbe schemes now brewing in tbi North to de
s'roy tbe best government In the world. ' .. ; : 1
tit. Lincoln is the Constitutional President,
and aa such must be recognised and respected
during his Constitutional term. '"But the lovers
of our Union, as our fathers roads it, no matter
under what political banner they may heretofore
have enrolled themselves, oan aot effectively by
entering tbe ranks of ths Democratic Union
party, and by their aid re establish that grand old
party In Its supremacy in tbe State Governments
This will bs ons important and indispensable
move In the right direction; and will giro as
surance to the loyal people in all ths States snd
tbs people of other lands, that our difficulties
will bs settled upon the basis and permanence
of our institutions as tbey existed previous lo
tbs secession of the Cotton States. Na man
can shut bis eyes to the faot that the Pensooratie
party, and it only, can grapple successfully with
tbe present difficulties, both In the field and the
Cabinet; and such, being the fact, Its ranks
should bs filled np by all tbs true Uolon men
in tbe land. Bat without further comment for
tbe (resent, we Introduce the extracts referred
tot -
[From the Cincinnati Commercial, June 12.]
Delays are Dangerous.
posted ooosptcaoasly oa all the desks of every
clrcnmloceilon offioe in tbe oountry, beginning
with the War Department at Washington, and
ending 1 with the: regimental commissions at
Camp Daoaison not forgetting the Governor
of Ohio. Nearly all the untold evils and bard
ships which our eUixsn soldiery have endured,
are directly chargeable to delay. There seems
to have been almost a conspiracy to get men
into offioe who are Ignorant w else careless of
tbe value ot minutes.-. Tlaae la tbe aaoat
costly of all human poesessloaa, ainee what we
speoe or It eaa aever be recovered, wm can
affird to Jose Mywiog everyuuogw nosier
than time. -.-
L.oeoiallT is this true in war. If delay Is
dangerous in tbe common affairs of life, in war
it la oft-times fatal. Bow many a battle baa
been loot by a quarter of aa boar's delay I And
of all tbe deadly waste wbioh war brings In Its
train, tbs greater part art Chargeable to unwise
delay, wi lob foresight or energy .might have
prevented.- r . . . 1
1 ne doming ana oosnmieaariet oepinmenni
of onr army bave beea long superintended by
delav. Ths sofferlnes at Camp Harrison, ijamp
Jackson and Camp Danniaon, might all bave
oeen avoided If those woo were directly ration-
ible bad not rrttterea away toe golden mo
menta for dispatching their work.- Whilst tbey
were meanly ciphering np their profits, or en
gaged in discussing "bow to do" tbs bnaiueaa
aod tba treasury at tne earns time, tne soldiers
were left destitute of the eommoa comforts of
life, until tbe public Indignation grow so not
against ths swindlers, that tbey ware forced
into doing their duty or resigning their tosts.
Wbat do we now see at Waabiogionl A
whole army of 60,000 men needing their pay,
and tbe money in ue I reaeury to pay ab
out unable to draw a dime of their monthly
dues, because tbe nay toils are not mad out!
Who is at fault? dot tbe Treasury, wnlcn
s lands ready to pay. Net the soldiers, who ars
hungry to receive, woo tneoT wny tbat
wretched congregation or go-betweens, who
eootrivs to bold all tbs offices, out of tbelr su
perior unfitness to do any work. W know
that ons tborongn easiness aaaa la Ue rirbt
place could establish tba connection between
ihose thousands of empty pookets and the
airong-box of Uncle Sans, and pay off every
regiment, wiih tbe proper voacbera, in lees than
a week. Aad yet we are told that tbey moat
wait till the let of July, because the pay rolls
ars not preparea: . .
Then, there Is ths tims lost and money sunk
in tbe abortive attempt to carry on a war with
troopa enlisted for three months. What folly
ever possessed tbe We Department to eall for
ninety day sowters, wnea it most use every
day of tbe ninety to tat raw recruits trained to
the capacity of orderly warfarel What great
er folly possessed Gen. Cameron, after he knew
tbs useless character of a three months' enlist
ment, todelaydlsmlasinr all snob volunteers.
and atones supplying their place with volun
teers lor the war J There are and always have
been enough of the latter offering for all tbe
needs si lbs service. w by not take tnsra then,
instead of Delta In ft and frittsrur away tl
and money npon slgbty thousand threw months'
volunteers, at tbe earns time reinsing regiment
after reriautit who ars eager to be accepted
for three years? : s t
Here we see onr army, which ought now to
be all armed eap-a pie aod in readiness for bat
tle, joat oa tbe point or disintegration, aod for
whalJ Why, for want of proper foresight, pru
dence and eoerrv 00 the part of the offioere. in
bign placet aod aisewnere, wno nave tne aires
tion of affairs. Ths noble volunteer army,
about which we have all Indulged in such lofty
and patriotic rratulatlons, is melting away be
lore it bas struct, a oiow, or set a squadron m
tbe field. Borne are really unable to go for tbs
war; somo ars disheartened by the liule appa
rent prospect for aouv service 1 soma ars
weary of drill and detail; but by tar tbe great
er nart are dlsEusted and alienated by tbe un
utterable neglect, delay, incapacity, and atupid-
ity which bave pervaoea, tne omciei depart
ment of ths army. .. ,
Let ns bave a reform la an this. L.st tbe
men of practical ability bo sought ont for of
ficers and contractors. Les no more appoint
ments bs mads on claims of relationship, or
triendsblp, or pmrtntr$klp. Let tbs axs bs laid
at the root of tbe tres oi corruption and ineffi
cienoy whlsb springs and flourishes la tbs soil
of favoritism. There is no bops for an army so
officered and directed as to disgust and dis
hearten tbe privates (belonging to Its ranks.
When soldiers ses their officers ready, efficient,
wise and capable tbey bave faith in them.
When tbey aes them blundering, selfish, slow
and tnoapabis, tnej oan nave no reliance
them. y v , , ... .,.;. -. .,-
[From the Cincinnati Press, June 12.]
A Strong Government.
They who aroila favor of preserving, or rs
ttorlnK. or rwnaduUnir whichever tbey shoots
to eall It ths Union, need not read this ar
ticle. ; 1 .
Ws assaau, for to day, that ths Union Is dis
solved! the assumption mar be a fact or an
hypothesis It matters not wbioh: it Is sufficient
1. k. ru..in. n.P..ni,. T.kinnn .Lnd
In the following paragraphs. Taking our stood
upon dissolution aa a faot. let us loox torwaro.
The Union li divided. There ars two nations
a Northern and a Southern.- It will become
Beeeeeary for eaoh so .to fx Its own form of
Uovernment tbat it may estannsn aoa pmnrv
internaooaal relatione wttn me otoer. ids
true policy for each will be so te arrange its own
administrative departments, that while every
thing which reason and Jattlos demands shall
be dons to maintain peaos, It will be ready at
all times to protect Its rights by an appear, w
the arbitrament of the sword. -' "
Ths North. wIlL find it neoessary, for tbls
purpose, to become, in some sense, a military
nation. Whether it will need to keep constant'
ly In employment a large standing army, must
to tome extent depend upon tbe polioy, in that
respect, adopted by the Booth. But it will need
to plaee In the banda of lea Central Government
fall n eiahistn Jurisdiction over the military
arm and operations of the nation. In alt tbat
ralatea to the enHetiog, organizing and oonv
mandlng of troopa, there ahould be no authority
between tbe people aod tbe national head. -The
nrnllmont tnll Iralnin af tha militia, the loOal
depots of arms, amuoitlona and provisions.
should all ba undsr national control, we nave
seen, enough of lbs danger, delny aod efficiency
growing out of that division of powers wbioh
Hxlita under the oreaeat arrangement, to thow
bow hazardous its continuance will bs, under the
new circumstances. To this extent, at least,
the local should be subordinate to. the central
a'ni.horitvi and tha National Executive ahould
be. In law and io iaot, Commander-in-Chief
over the entire military lorce ot tbe oountry,
whether It exista In the form of a, standing
arm or of eitiun aoldierv. ..' .. . .
We are fullv aware of the outcry which
the presentation of dootrines like tbess has
been wont to awaken in ..tbia country. We
have been oariodlcallr treated, in Fourtb-of-
July orations, lyceum leoturea, and Congress
ional speeones, to aay nothing 01 toe wr wings
of the fatfiers and grand tamers, to. grim
Visions ot bugs steading armies, wuu. -am
bitious military . cbieftaaa . rising : to , power
by tbelr means, and turning to tyrants, tubveit
In tha Government, and alevailos themselves
to thrones erected upon the. crushed liberties of
ths people. , .The founders of our tiepuoito oao.
read Roman, and Turkish, and Egyptian his
tory. Tbey had Pretorian Guards, aod Jaooi
aarlet and Uimelukea in their minds when they
Were arranging and distributing tbe powers of
our Gevsroment, and tbey nave left, in a docu
mentary form in a "system of checks and bal
ances," which enables one jurisdiction to retard
and defeat tbe efforts qj another the evidence
of their fears and apprehensions. . But ws live
In a time when we are able to see that occa
sions may arias when tbers must be unobstruct
ed authority somewhere, or evils may ensue
from the want of It quite as formidable aa any
tbat oan come from its misuse-.. Whatever may
be tba dangers of a strong government, it is
easy to parallel tbem by equal dangera tbat are
inseparable from a weak one.
We know enough of tbe troubles Incident to
a state of war to be convinced tbat peace is a
thins: worthy to bs purchased oy anything com
patible with actual freedom.. Large powers re
posed In Government are not necessarily In
imical to popular liberty. '. A'. Government so
surrooodsd by restraints that, in order to be
efficient in times of public danger, It must break
through Its Constitutional trammels, is prob
ably mors to be feared than one whose under
stood powers are equal to any possible emer
gency. ' . , . !.'.,, .. . :u . -.y.j-j , :-
James Harvey.
Wben tbls gentleman waa appointed Minister
to Portugal by Mr. Sxwabd, the New -York
Ttibum said of Us::- ; ".w- 1 " 1:1 ' 1
"Mr. Hsrvev.'durlcf bis rnidence at Wash
ington, baa paid special attention to diplomatic
affairs, and It would bave been wen lor tbs
country If H bad 'always been represented
abroad by men of his Intelligence and capacity.!'
W suppots tbs Tribunt is satisfied by . tbls
time tnat"Jeemes" Is not so proper a : man for
the plaoe at it supposed. The editor na doubt
supposed that, because be was an ex'oellent fel
low ta pry aboat tba DeparUaetits and. obtain
State accrete, aod expose them through tbe
TVioaww, tberefor he would make en exoallent
foreign Minister! Quite It different kind of
man is required for a Foreign Minister, than
for prying correepoodent to the Trusties.' t 1
Carl Schufi, Burllngoms, Sandford and Cu
lias M. Clay bars about tbe sams qualifloa
tioat for their respective-positions. -, - .. j
Tbe famine Feet says of Harvey 1 l;'l in
la 1844. Harvey held a clerkship under Tyler,
In the Bute Department, aod be there had bo
oms to Stat accrete. In tbe spring of that
year a series of letters appeared In tbe flew
world ( weexiy new iocs paper, oatea at
Washington, and revealing all manner of such
aaerau. Ths administration wore moeh pet
plexed at these reveUtioos, and mad efforts te
discover in Waiter, narvey, awing vwwra,
waa auioeoted. and waa at leoitn oiaunetiy ao-
euaed of the authorship of the letters In an ed
itorial article in tbe Aurora, a dally paper tnen
oubllahed in New York by Anson Herrick.
r . . .
Harvey wrote w tow anvri muiguuij uuj-
Ing tbe charge, an noioaiog a letter iron tne
nroorlaiar ot the New World, which aeemed to
a ostein Harvey's denial, though it did not sus
tain tt In tact.-
At this stags of to-proceedings, some
rood natured friend" obtained from the office
tba New World a pete or two of the original
woobv" of on of the Waeblnrtoa letters, and
from toe once OX in Aurora to original ww
' . ... . 1 I. , 1 . . .
of Harvey in contradiction or tbe charge.
These were found to be in the handwriting of
os asd tbs same person. 1 bey were forward
ed t President Tyler, wno bad interested him
aalf m lb lovwetigaUoo. and Harvey' waa
promptly reweved, ' ' ;
Gen. Pierce at Bethel.
the papers, w conclude that Gen. Pic tot waa
incompetent or badly alarmed, perhapi both
But no matter which, the result was disastrous
to our gallant toldlere. From all accounts tbey
behaved well. ' ' ' ' ;,-.
W fear this is. not tbs last disaster, that will
befall our troops on account of In com patent
officers. This thing of appointing ay men
military positions, on account ot 'relationship
or being good Republican stump speakers,
about "run into the ground," and. It ie nigh
time it was broken off. - If yon glv them
contracts yon only loss mosey, we cu better
afford that than to loss onr soldiers lives by their
Ignorance or inexperleoe. . I i . 'U'.'-
[For the Statesman.]
From Pike's Peak.
Colorado Territory, May 30, 1861.
May flowers now
and ths wide valleys. Day after day, tbe
miners are toiling for tbe precious dost.
fsw of the gulch and bar mines will pay a smsll
profit, while in maay of them, the loo gov the
miner worxs, tne poorer no gets.
' Msoy of the companies tbat have brought
mills to tbs mountains to crush quarts, have
been sxoerimenttns: and contriving new plans
to savs ths gold for ths past year; and wbat
tbe reiuIlT wniie paasing tnrougo puoiic
places you will find a notice posted up, and
glancing over it, you will find that a oertalo
mill, In a certain gulch, Is lobe sold at sheriff's
sals. Mtay tlmss tbe mills ean be bought for
less than the cost of bringing then across tbs
plains. Fsw of ths mills io tbs mountains are
making "pile." Bat the time will corns
when tbey will manage to aave gold out of al
moat every quarts lead discovered. Then, ths
quarts mill business will pay, snd a large
iuantlty of gold taken out of tbess Rocky
fountains.4 J ' . "-' '"
Vegetables flourish 00 lha mountain! and
tbe valleys on ths river bottoms. ' I bavs seen
Just as fins onions, radishes, turnips, cabbages
and beets, growing In thla region, as I ever aaw
In the Eastern, tbe Middle or the Wee tern
States la many of ths creeks and rivers ars
to be found trout aod many other varieties
flab. Ws oan also boast or aa bos wuo mast
any oountry oan afford buffalo, antslops, grin
l Li. fur aik. rabbit aad aars-hen. - - ' -
j unt rssobed Washington on tba after
to . . a m.ka aoma
noon of the llta. They earns to meas some
IT Tbs Washington correspondent of the
Tina aavsr "Gov. Moioan and Attorney Gene-
arrangement! about ths troop how enlisted.
It teems to bs the mtiforiuns of our State tbat
It It always sending offiotals hers to tee about
troops, but Is never tending sny troops; If they
wonld tend fewer high cocklelorumt aod more
high privates, tbe 8tate would appear to batter
advantage on tbe field of battle. -
"Speaking of sending troopt, lam authorized
to say that tho Government wants troops, and
will receive any reeimenta that may come to
Washington. If regiments come on their own
responsibility, they will be received, whether
they have State authority or not for their com
ing. r-. ...
There are'soms other States that have quits
a numferT'hlgricocxrelorums'' Which tbey
keep to do tbe light wtrk of the war such as
running aVodt looking after somebody, or car;
rylng "papers of small Import "Tbey are" ex"-
penelreTrjticwit'NrjTiB oryfluTTeleveo dollars
ttenUTTtwy aavirioh friends" anJ Influential
relatives, of tbe real high edokleloruni stock, !
Slavery and the War.
There appsars to be a difference Df opinion
among the Republican leaden at to the real ob
ieota of thlrwar. Somo are bold enough-to
say It it a -'war for the abolition of slavery;
while others, though thev may, and probably do
believe' tbia to be the ease', are too eunniog'to
admit it. v. !
The latest difference on thlt tubjeot is be
tweeo ths Toledo Bladt snd ths Hon. Jams M-
Asdtxf, member of Congrerl from thaTole
do distrlot. Tbe BUde states ths difference si
follows;:.' g:.v ziq'o
Ws have to-day another letter from Mr.
Ashley, on which it 'may be proper for na to
make a few remarks. "The main point of disa
greement between us. an ws bar onosrstooa it,
is, that besought tbe unconditional abolltlin of
slavery aa an oyiet tf Me war, and accordingly
demanded that the. war ehoold be prosecuted
with tbat viewi wbils are. elsimed that tbs sols
end and aim on tbe part of tbe loyal oitisens
should bs to put down the rebellion and main
tain tbe Union and tbe Constitution aa tbey
existed at ths commencement of the rai, aod
tbat kit measures should be adopted with special
reference to that single object- . r-
L The Bind no doubt states truly tbe position
of Mr. AsHLtr and all other Abolitionists, and
ths people will learn in time that they will not
desire to- bring this war to a conclusion until
they can tee tbat alavery is unconditionally
aboIiBbed. . 1 :
The Bladt claims lta position to be' "to
put down rebellion and maintain ths con
stitution and ths Union," snd tbat ail
moaiures should be ' adopted 1 with spe
cial reference to that eiaIs object. Tbls no
doubt is the purpose of every man who Is a de
voted friend, to,. our Constitution and Union;
though many, unquestionably, bar their mis
givings si to tbe. possibility of continuing ths
Union as it was formed, altar tbs people of the
South ar whipped into submission to a govern
ment which thrt in their hearts despise. ' -
The great trouble is, that the people of the
slave States believe wUh-Mn Aswtrr; aodrnhe
Abolition leaders, that this war la for the "nn
conditional abolition of slavery," and believing
this, they resist It with as muoh vigor as Mr
Asaur aod his friends would prosecute iL fi
'Tho OAte SMI Journal has told us tbat "ths
grand crowning result of ths strlfs will bs tbs
downfall of plavery is this country.!' Ws had
hoped that tba "grand crowning result" of ths
"strife" wonld be the salvation of ths Union
and tbs prsssrvation'of ths Constitution, with
out reference as to wbat might bs tbe ultimate
fate of slaver, f) . , . .
What els ean b expected, than that the
Southern people should believe this to bo the
object of the war, when inch a 'wide difference
exists between tbe prominent friend of LiscoLst'a
Administration. t i . ;
The ideas of the Democracy in sustaining
the constituted authorities of the country
this war for tbe "maintafnance of the Unlou and
Constitution" are quit different frou these
expressed by Mr.. Aiblbt and bla abolition
friends. Th policy tbe Democracy would have
pursued to savs th Union, with crrUinff snd
without bloodabsd, waa rejected by th disunion
let of th North and tbe South. The former
refused to make any effjrt Id Congress', aod ths
latter ' run away for fear something would be
don to defeat their schemes of disunion, and
by their joint efforts ths Union Democracy were
defeated, and th result so far is befor the
world, r. -- -" 7W T v j"'
The Chicago Timet, alluding to this impres
sion, that tho war is a war against slavery,
says: , -
Ths idea which is ttudioualy inculcated at the
Booth, and sven in som parts of Illinois, by
to icaaarsoi toe reoeuioo, tnat tn I'nited
States are engaged In an abolition war against
alavery, is so absurd as scarcely to merit at
tention, x et we tear tbat It bas misled many
worthy citizens, snd that, even now. It renders
many lukewarm wbootberwiee would.be sealroa
to perform tbelr constitutional duty. Oppoal
tioo to abolltlooism In alt lta phases Is a card!
nal political virtue, and a war waged to aerve
abolition or anti alavery interests would
alike wicked end unconstitutional; but we have
no aucb contest at present. While on revolu
tion bas been attempted at the South, another
has been accomplished at ths North. Aboli
tionism was never so teeble and execrated
now. fjot even in the days wben it peripatet
ic lecturers wers greeted with rotten eggs, snd
made tbs redpienu of all manner of forcible
expressions ot popular dislike, was It sunk
low. So trusts this,, that tba aettiement
ths slavery question upon a just basis is now
ntlraly t tn option of th South. - Ths' re
turn or lb secessionists to their constitutional
duty, and tbe excrete of their constitutional
powers, would be tho laat, fatal blow to John
Brownism and Its kindred evils, t An abolition
war Is not dreamed of, and would not b tola
rated, by to oaople of th Northern Slates
i hey nave no desire to be overrun by freed no
groee. The condition of Canada la psrfeotly
satisfactory upon that subject. Tbey do
wish the experiment extended to th Northern
nia tee. -" ; - "
' Tbs Timet will perceive from th position
Mr. AssLtr, a member of Congress, and from
tbs Ok BtnU Jtmrnml, th organ of ths Repub
lloan party or Ohio, that tbia Is not alone Incul
oated by th leaders of ths . rebellion in
South. Ws agrss with th Timet, tbat so
aa tbe honest Union-lovlog psopls of ths North
are concerns it is not trns, and tbat when they
eaa bavs a ebaass at th ballot boa to notify
ths abolltlonlste of tbat faot thsy will do so most
Th Timet says, "So trus it thlt tbat tbs set-
Moment of th slavery question npon a Just
sis is now snUrely at ths option of tbs South.'
Ws shall be maoh m hi taken, If wallv tost
tba end ot this war, U' ws do not witness
sams nncompromlalng spirit sxhlbltod by
abolitionists of (bs North and ths secessionists
ofths8outh, that actuated them at Che com
menosmsnt of oar troubles.''. This Is clearly
diceted by Mr. Asaur In bis Utter t
BUit. iH ssysi - ";.-.f'.t
At ths clots of ths war, when t ssttlemmt
soms kind mutt bs made, I do not want another
compromise, and there ahall bs non if.my vot
eaa prevent It You express th opinion that
there seed be a apprehension aa tbat soar.-1
arturs yc tbu I know men who ar ostensibly
members of th Republican tarty la Congress,
who bsfort wl gst through with this war ?U1
willlns and anxious to surrender to tbs slave
oligarohy br a rep! tit lo of som of tbe old dl-
piomatta dodges called oompromuo. Instead of a
new compromise 1 want ineaiave power, 11 at tne
close of tbls war thsy still sxist, to "give ns In
demnity for the past aod security for the future."
101s is tns least wnion 1 mink a earstul and
prudent autesman would ask, and certainly the
very Jeaat be ought to coept..r-..fed?:."
It la clear that nothing abort of the Chicago
platform will satisfy ths Abolitionists; and on
thit we candidly assert the country cannot unite.
Ws belieys that tbs AbpHUobltti: m ttuoh
opposed to tho Union at it toss formsd, as are
Southern aeoesslonists; snd if Mr. Asrlit and
his abolition .friends 'think tbe people, bave no.
other object, In oarrylng on this war, but for tbs
abolition of slavery, he, and they, are very much
mistaken, as they will before long be convinced.
S7 Dr.' Sodrr, of the Lebanon fiior,thinkt
(hat tho Democrats need not differ as to the time
of bQiding the' Democratic State Convention,
or "whether tbey hold Convention at all, for
all the oood It will do them." t Tj i
H The Doctor probably Jadges onr fate from ths
exceedingly bad luck be' and h'a friends had
with th Convention that nominated Mr. Hae-
lan. Mr. Habbison and ths good Union men
played havoc with the Dootor's "irrepressible"
Abolition Convention. He must not judge nt
by his, bad luck and wort principles... Keep
ooolDr.l -,!:- ;' ' ' !
. Thi Fust Fioht. After all ths bluster, and
talk, in different parts of the State, about tbe
tardinesa ot the Reserve.' In furnishing Volun
teers, the first shot fired in the subjugation of
rebel ion in Western Virginia, was by the Ar
tillery Company of Geneva, Ashtabula county.
The . attack on Phllllpol. In Virginia, on tbe
morning of Monday last, wat opened by the Ar
tlilerv Comntniea D of Cleveland and F ot Gen.
era., the Geneva enn firing the first shot. Will
tbe Ohio Statesman please take notlcet Ath
tmb.U Sentinel. .. . .
Certainly, H Is to seldom ws hear of Ashta
bula except "giving large abolition majorities
that'we taks pleasure In making this reoordj to
tbat It mtV be known tbat tome one from that
couDty wat In tb fight which she so largely con
tributed to bring about. 7 t a .
Military Appointments.
- ..
Making of MlUlarv appointments tb Uttt
York Evening Pott says:
Tha'taleeranh Informs ns svery day that the
Honorable Mr. This, or tne wen Known rar.
. : . . .. mi
Tbat, has been appointed to a distinguished and
eaoooslble nost in ths army. It seems to UI
tbat tblt practice or taking untried men from
civil life snd conferring upon them high mili
tary commands over tbe beads oi sxoeiient ana
accomplished omcersnes gone quite tar enougu
We Suppose that the Pott bad no special ref
erence to Gens. Banks, Scheock, and Paymtt
ttrt Kirk,' Bsnnlster. and Geiger of tbls Stats
Mr. Bannister ass Men service. ' tie was aa
officer of high rank in ths r Wlde-Awakes of
this city. .V.
ST Tht Iftie York Evening Poet speaking of
th July session of Congrets.sayit
' "Meantime, we earnestly hope leavlog aside
the oueation or Tree trade ana protection, woicn
may bedttcntsed by Congress st a moment ol
nor leisure to see the present tariff carefully
revised and pruned with a firm band of every
feature which .tends to make it unproductive as
a revenue measure." 1
-Above all things, it Is to be-hoped tbat no
rnhieot will be brought before Congress which
will be likely to beget long and angry contro
versies, or to array tne meoDers sgainat eaca
other in hostile parties."
. Ws regard tbls as two good Items of advice.
It is a great pity for tbe country, both . for Its
peace, and revenue, that it bar. not alwaya been
observed. It Is gratifying io tea this returning
sense of reason.
Th New York Tribune will undoubtedly oj
pose each of these sensible suggestions.
[From the Chicago Post.]
and More Particularly the People
of Illinois.
' j
Steohen A. Douglas Is dead I - He bas fallen
at tbe meridian of life. For twenty-five years
he served tbe publio honorably, snd without
personal profit. For nearly twenty years bs
devoted bis time, bis abilities and bis labors
bis 8tate and bis oountry. He servsd both Stats
snd oountry from a love of both, snd not from
a hop of pecunlarv profit. For th laat four
rear, he gsve up his time and all other Inter
seta to bla oountry, ana, to tne utter exclusion
iif all bnilnena sanmta. devoted evervthlns
and, at last, his life t tbe salvation of the Re
oublio. the Integrity ol the Union, snd tbe main
tenance of tb Constitution. In th contest for
thes sacred and ostriotio obiects. he baa fallen
In tb rare prime of life, but not nntll he bad
rendered incalculable benefits to th American
. n . 1 . ttri ., .1 . .
fellow-countrymen: wuue inns laoonog lor
vour Interests and tbs Interests of your poster l
tv. ns own mesne were lost' ue aiea not
only poor, but has left to bis wlfs and children
a legacy of debt. Tbe only unincumbered piece
of land a small tract, leas than tore acres
of which h was aver possessed wss, wben
be died, tbe property of bis widow. At
tb request of th people of Illinois, coming up
to ber even In tbe hour or ber sorrow, sne sur
rendered bis remains to ths Stat,' and with
tbem gave tbat piece of land for his interment,
asking of tbs people only tbat ah ."might bs
allowed to reside near th grave in wbioh he
reposes. 8bs has thus given to the people
Illinois all tbat was left of Douglas. Tbls lot
In which now rest his ashes is io tbs center
tbat beautiful erove known as bis loog-cboien
snd favorite home. Tb surrounding portion
tb tract la covered by mortgages, His child
ren, bis widow and 'his oountrymen to approach
bis gravs must ao so ny permission or tbe sbsr
in. bit creditors ana atrangers- Will tns ns
tloo bs baa aerved forget Douglas In ths tombt
win tbs KepuDiio prove nngratelulT win tns
American people, whom be aerved so long so
so faithfully. Buffer bla widow aod orphans to bs
turned tram tne noose be loved, the sou be de
fended, to seek elsewhere and from strangers
shelter and a support? Shall they be shut out
from tbe signt or ms tomb, snd denied tbe
melancboly satisfaction of being near his gravet
Shall tbe wife and ohlldren of Douglas go forth
nomsiess, noussiees wanderers from tn 'Stats
of Illinois! : -.!; 1 ,.?
We propose to tbe' Amerlcsn people, snd
particularly to th people of Illinois, to raise
by voluntary contribution, a fund, to be ad
ministered by William A. Richardson. Willis
B. Ogdeo, John T- 8tpart,'Zadoc Casey, David
uavts, 1 nomas vrommona sod John V. Colon
for tbs redemption from debt of so much of his
property ss will furnish his widow and children
a suitable home st Cottars Grove i or. if suoh
seisotlon should, by such trustees, hereafter
deemed inadvisable, to tbe purcbas of suit
able boms for them In tbs Stats ot Illinois, sod
also, to bs invested for tbe support of lbs wid
ow, ana education or tb children o( Stephen A
iongiss. '..- - ,- -, 1 1 j .-.1
Tbs Hon. John D. Cston.' Chief Jostles of th
Supreme Court of Illinois, will sot aa receiver
oftbisluod, to whom all subscriptions, from
States, eountles, corporations, societies, com
mittee snd' individuals, will bs remitted.' His
address Is at Ottawa. Illinois. - '
Tbs Hon. Thomas Drnmmond. Indra of th
United States Court for tbs Northern District
or 1 1 linoli, will aot aa treaaurer. ,- -i " 4
We commend tb proposition, fellow eoun
trymsn, to your earnest and Iromediat ,con
slderstlon. RICHARD YATE3,
- J. B CATON, J "J
J-Y.SCAMMON, i-tv .i
, 8AMCEL 8. MXllSdALf
0 B F1CKLIN. ... m
' ... wJE88B jr. DUBOIS,
ll 1
;V-t U
fir; mt vv(w,. ttUiJJ,
Tho Pnblio Works of Ohio'.
UIB undenlsned having become ths times of tha
Public Worn of Oble. ud4 the aot of Mar 8, 18uL
aod havlDR eotsred Into -the posMiiloa of said Worbal
bartby give notice that In oparailcs ander said leaks,
and dlichartlDi thtlr dnues uidir tha
ame.. the haal
sue will M traanetad With tba pnbUo ttarauah aowls
br t Iwhi, aadarsueb rulas, regulationa,
M.lrioUoM 'nd .llmltatioBSras shall k prtwrlbad ffr
ThoM Ageau for ths f ranct, wilt omlSt of oks Oen
eralAgeaua TreaMreand SMrvUry, for the Central
Offioa of the Ltitna ml Oolumbui: and lha neoniai
numbtrof SuperlntcndODia of Ueptlra and Oollcevers of
TOiii oa uiw Mteral works -etnbraoM la ua mm.'
The General Agaut. shall . bo .the. principal' xooutlve
orfloorof tho Loiaces, ar d snail have charge of tho nn-
sral batinoM ofllot atOolumbm. lie ihall have super
vision over ths builoeia of the Mneu with ihe ouolio.
and as aaoh agaot thall siscato all eoatraata, exoept
tnos lot. labor aoa Bateriaie eonLWtea wita tuo eralo
tt ropalra of lb Mvsral Works, snd he shall audit aod
ssmi all eraoant. - .
xne aa lea or tbe Treasurer asd Baoretarr ahall- be
such atar atuallr dlKhmrgedby ttallar offlocrs la other
The BuparlnUndsnts of Repairs shall, on thtlr re-
tptoriv Slililotist have pswor to plu and'-aisbhargt
an suMraiaaita aaa laavrars. soa to paronaieall toon
and matorlale seaMMrr- is theoidinarr npetr-ef-aeea
aiviuuD, aoa too iamr iqui oe nnaas uir apeotas -at-,
notion aad wianuamoot.
,uivuii(uivi,vi iiiwr n.u-i sou iiuniWf
Invested wlih all ths minority and power, provided la
n-t.-. -r . 1 - - tit. Y 1- Ty -u
im uwe or at bmm ana too veguiauoo or me ocaura
ot Public Work! made for that parpon, whan inch Oolr
laat in aoMd ander appointment aad awtaoiltjr rren the
Bkkt.' :' : f-j 1 --!-. ?.! .11 -I'. ft'. '
MolodlvUaal meaabarST tn Ltnm ihall nave the
right to traoMtt.fcaalDeis la the aame H Abet -Loesses,
with aog ponoe or penoct, in any otkm maas than
thronih tbe apptistM aionta, anitaa apeaially autnot is-
cd bi ihe Lsikos so to do; nor shall aur oso of the ap
pointed agoata bave autaortt 10 tranmut aojt ouiiobm
la the aame of the Lmmu, axopt in tha partloil.r
branch of ue c annua eoonoaa 1 turn, aoa awv'ct to
the natrictloaa aod llailuiloas or bis agaoer. - 1
No aathoritr to borrow moaer.on uta- orodlt .of the
Lenses, shall avsr eatat la aor Laaaaa, agent or othar
mploycoof tha Leiatta, anlaai the same aball beoon
farrcd br a naaalmoao vol of the hft, at a regular
aaeetiog. aod tht amount ao autharlaad to be borrowed
anMia.d 111 tna oraer ana eniorea oa tuv joarna!'- i
Uao. W. NiVirHHr mo- vonaiai apii vi io?
Leanes. Bwjaaui It. BniTH, Ireaiarer,. andr' Java
Jovon, SooratarrT r- - tv-- r ftxTf. .11 I
Om ibiV.al Canal aad W..B Stat. BoadkToaara
Thm BaMHniaaaanoi or Jtaoaiffa-an 1 - - tt i
Oooraa, laoius Baow, Wis. jAsaaea aod-Ame U.
Baocet. 1 ' ' t-'.'S. '.'''- .L
On the Obis', Walhondlnf and Hocking Canals and tna
Murtlugum Improvonnt KoaaavAl, oit, taoaaa
MiLLia, Danais MoOabtbt, BYLvasrsa Masaaav and
Xowaae Bali.'T I - r.. i-wwir I ,
ment and Jlaamas ioad, an tbe same that wtre.ia ths
Tna GoiiMtora on tna uana'i. ataiarovnin mpraw
Mrvloeoi tho Siate at ths time ef ths'execurlgn. of the
Leaasi but all the aforwal.i agenu hold thtlr apppbt-
asBtti at the pleasure sail
opuoaor inv mi.vci
- mmfmm r . u v i a - I
a in i anT im vi
.c-': r tiic
tetstes of ths Publls Wktki-
Tha Ohio SUU JouraaL Olnelnnatt Pra-j anil In-
qulrar, Dayton Journal and Implra, Toledo- Blade and
Umce. OlareUBdj FlalDdealtr aad Rarald, Ctasavllla
Oourlar aad Auroia. Ohlllloeths Oaaatta aad Advertlm.
aod tha PorUtooolh Trlbuoe and Patriot, will publUh
the above advaritiemtoi three tlaet a week for thret
wceka. and forward tbelr bills for ths same, reoelpted,
to John Joyce. Beertterr, OolomDus. . ,
jeH-dSaMS - v v '
Notice to Contractors.
of tha Ooauty tadltor of Vraaklla eoaotj, Ohio,
nntll MONDAY. JULY 15lh. 1801. at IS o'olook, M. fur
th. Bnn.iaiiactnra. aiaunrv. axcavatlon aoa tin oao -
ment of the followlof bridges In the eounrof Vraak-
Over the Boelry fork, wnere ihe oonofyroid on the
towntblp Use batweea Ihe townships of Jefferson and
Plain erotMO ths same. Bridge to ba 80 feet tpaa and
18 feet wide la the e!e-oveia rOver Slf Walnut
nk at D.. Clark', ford, la Hamilton tswaahlp. on
the road leading from Ooluabu to Lookbearae.. Bridge
to be SOO feat apaa aod IB lest wide la the oltar eovar
mA. Oiartha branch near Dr.. BteDbaoaon'a. where tha
road leading froa Oolamboa o waaterviua eroiaca in
aame. Brldte to be Xt feet spu ana io ivet wiae u in
etaer." 0 Canal at John Boterr.iu jaaain town-
Hide to be separate for operifructttrv, V asonry. and
WviMV.HAa anil BrahukntDL ' 'I
- idS far Saperatraotar --te be aOecarpanled by Plans
as SpeclOoatMCir - , h o . r--n. i
H10.'BPaBOW4 Or. Com.
r. B DTD . 1 T . 1 i
Ia,ldlW , lr; 9 , ' . 11J, r.a tJl ta n :
Omstet taw Cw fjnmae tars tnvwt?rvnaU !
w' ... alU in null T '
rpHl Ceaaarlastsasra ef tha Stoking Fund oi the State
X- Or VOW lOTint wmmpwnm Vf mw ymvyvm wf
Stale to tbe Loan -of Xwe liillieas of Dollar, anther
ad bjr tb aot a tha Oaoeral AasemMy - To.'provldt
mora effoetoallv for the da esee ef the Stato egalaetn
vaaitn.paaaad aptliaa, lodk. -
OartlBcatcs will bs lued In sums of S100, and up
ward, payable Jalr 1, 1868. at the State Treaiurg, bear
fng lntonot at the rate of tlx psr tent, per annum, sag
atil aoml-annaallg, anl by tbe act authorising the loan
fna from taxation, rrr Hf .
BubaeripttoBa will be received at tne emce or tne uoia-
Blsiionera la the Oily of Ootumbae, at eacn or tne sol
vant banking loatllutiana la tha Btato.-aad at the savsral
Ooanta Traasnries In tbe Bute, natU the lat day of
Jul,, 1861.-' ..... ;.': ..
loteraatwiu no oompuroa ana paia irou u uaiv.w
the depoalt of the mosey at. cither o$ Ute places above
' ,B. W.' TiTttfiC Attditorof Slat.' -
t ...i
a. r. SUflsaU'f aecreiary bibiv.
jAHXa aOKBAj;, Attorney Oeneial.
Jl I .'.! li"S ... --' "I " ' "
Ohio Whit
; v'r s"a aar a es t? nu tr
- Libhn vv Mi k wwat vrnwi -
Tins Favoeitb Resoet will be open
VAMtt-iis DsaaiB aoaasiae bomb ma uiaoR, ca ax
';;'i '"iV . BWAYHII,";
Lewis Csnter P. 0.,Psliwars Co., Ohio,
may S8;dlmo. . -' A-
Summer Under Garments.
- Ladle Oaoae MertDO do,' d. 'JT"'
0t Silk Drewm aod Shirt. - - 1 -
Gent India flanse Srawars aad Sblrta,
V Ootttti V' - " . T
fl.u.a Marin TTnda flhlr'a.-' -
Whlt and Browa Drilling Drawers.
Whit Lines Drtwera.
Xxtra lam Undsr Shirts. - - ,
Snpailor Bngllib Half Hot.
Long atocklngt. .-.M-r-J
Veacy Oottoa Half Hose. n 1 '
Baapeoders- " "ifP
ooidsaHiiiswrtti ;
For sals In
trreat variety1 snd at msdsrat
priest, by
. t
may 30.
' " ; I South BJgb. ttiettv
from tto Rtwl erk Observer.1 "'
Asallpartlea mannfactorlrg Sewing Bfacnlnes are ob
liged to p.y Mr. Unw a Mosna o acb SMoblne old,
aod ar a so coaptlled to mak' aatnina to htm, ander
oath, a to Uteanmber old, bis books glv aoorreotiute
meot. from this reliable Soars W have obtained tba
following etatbtloe. .Of the machine' mad la th yea
IBoB, titer wer sold, '.'-.,-',;,-
By Wheeler at Wllon........i.8l30S
I. at. Singer Co 10.B5J
- Orover tt Baker,, lOJO 1
hoaiBf the aala of Wheeler As Wilson to be tAt
tnos -of soy sllwr Ooapaor. ; 1 u' t - . ,.
Awarded th blghatt Kwdaa--at fbe '
0 rUnlt4 SUtet f air of 181flBBsl!00-!U
,i . - v,i ' .- - also at the . , t , i
' . Ohio Stato talra of 1PM aa 1881 . -"W-'
, ana at nearly all thejCoaaty latrs la to State. .
-Oar prtosa, at th tato red action, aw' '( amy
tee tick aatohlo aw sold, aod tmt a Sitae higher than
th Ulterior too threat eft etto eneuMtet, bow
tareed boob (h Mrket. .
teoa txioa tUeetlreoewhtokoanBet ba raveled. It
la Ausb o Botb ttoaaof tb good, iMTtng no rdft or
Ohoimmtto tmder tU.
AU otocAeM tmr-unied I ftan, and inttructton
glva la thtlr at, fro of eoare.
, v B. 0AA.r,81 High St., Oolambas, 0.
.. A. .'-. WM. SDMNBU fc CO., .
dec3-SwdaatAwCa Ptke'e Opera Boas, OtoeiBoaii.
RPELt4rST OB TrAlCti.'PftAdw"
CLOAK CLOTHS. Also, other tnnteeof Sprint
( Olotbo, la ail 4etreW mUtore-atodlr, las
asls and Battens to mtchv B"'0a
... . . n. avsonut augasnv
Antonio Brothers'
WowXiDiritbalt; BHftwejntn. Annual
JL Bur.
1 ly Informed that thla favortte Show will give an
JAt Oolumbufg,
On the Old Show iot on Broad Street, on
- ': JCKE mt tin 18H1861
AlWrnooa and Evaniag lotertalnmanU will bs glvan,
Jv, . at two o outcK aaa seven o oiwa . . .
SO Oante
..S3 Csots
Am'on the many Bpwlaltlaa of thla Bhow, will bs found
JAB, MBLVILLB, the 9reat Auitralian, :
M'UB lEANBrTB KLLBLBB, - . ... --.,
,.,M'U.a 80YBA. t,..
1 NAT. ADBTIlf,. ..
-.- TOM OSSOBN. . -
i.-.,. ... , JBBBI WORlaND,
-.'; '
w. a. jiunavan, ..
gla. DOTAL.
J. W. PAUL. .
With a numerous Corps of AusUlarles, all ander Uta
pamoaal superlaUBdaaea of tha managing proprietors.
tP!.rrs .
Whose dlaotpllna aod (aot kava elevated tbls elaai of
aaDMmanU to a Standard of BLIOANOB. HEVINK
MBNI and PBBf B0I1OM , to which altotbaf Oompa
nlea wonld vainly hope to attain .
ahdx Bruxnuan, Agent.
.Jubs :dHAltw ,
8 team Between
Ireland and America.
The following new and maoilfloent flrat-claas paddla-
wheel Bteamablps oomposs tbs above line:
ADRIATIC, 8,888 tons burthen, Cspt, J. Macar
(formerly of the Collins Line )
HIBBRNIA. 4.S00 tons burthea, Cspt. 5. Paowaa.
COLUMBIA, ' 4 10 - " ' h. LeiTCB.
PAOIVIO, 8 600 " " I. SattH.
PHlMUa AJUBBHT i screw.
...... S,JUO " " J.TTalaaa.
One of the above ahlpe will leave New York or Boiton
tltaraataly every Tuaiday fortnlht. for Oalway, car
rying the government malla, touching at Bt. Johos,
N. P." - -
' The Steamers of this line bave been constructed wit
tha greatcatcare. under lb snpervialon of the govern
ment, hav water-tight compartment, aod are unexcel
led (or comfort, safely and apetd by any a teamen afloat.
They ar commanded by able and experienced officers,
aod every exartlon will be made to promo t the oomfort
ef paaaengars. --
ADexpcrieQoa surgagn attacoea to eton amp.
rirat-elaia H. T. or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool Blot)
Seeeod-olaes, " " ' 'S , 75
rtrot-olaas, " " .to St John's . S
Ihlrd-elaaa, ' to Oalway or Liverpool.
or any town la Ireland, en a Hallway, . - W
"Thlrd-oUMspaeMngeraar liberally supplied with pro
vlaloaa of tbe beat quality, cooked and aarved by tnesar
Taots of th Company. , ;. .
Parties wiihlag to sead for their friends front tha old
conn try oao obtain ticket from any town on a railway, la
Ireland, or from th principal oittee of logland and Boot
land, at vary tow rate.
- Paaiengera for New York, arriving by the Boston
Iteeaera, will be forwarded to New York free of charge,
lor paaaage or further information, apnly to
- Ws H. WIOKHAtf,
At th olBo of ths Company, en th wharf, foot of
Canal atreet, Mew York.
aprI119:d0m. ' '
' ;: - .10. 29 SOTJTH HIGH ITSZBT,
liOOO yards Baotr PU'n Black Silks at tl OOval
tt 85 psr yard.
8.500 yards Traveliag Dreas aod Bfantl Ooods st
. 19 19 eenbrvala 90 cents per yard.' '
3.000 yards Whit BrllllanUi at 19 18 cents-
value 80 eenti per jard. - L. t
8.0CO yard line and Doaeetlo Oioghams greatly an
der value;-;'- ' , : : ' ', V
, : '. :7 . ; -, . .' ': Al.80- ( L .... d ". . . t , -
atOZlKBIQTEt, BAIZ0BIKE8, " " ' , .
Nerw and JTa.ata.lona'blei jyromm Crooda
la tb most deilrable atylea and at very lowsrs prices.
m: u vexx Xm zl o i
Of all materials, made In the moot styllih manner after
the latest Paris Peihlon tha most elegant styles la
tbs city.
Ne. 99 S nth High atreet.
mays ' '
r Seminal WeaktMas, Sexual Debility, MarvonsnoM.Ia
volnntary Xmuaions and ImpoMnoy, rtsnltlng front
Seir-aoo, Am. By Root. J. Culverwell, at. D. Seat
ander aeal, in a plain envelope, to any addraMost
paid; on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. Oil AS. J.O .
KLlNB, 147 Bowery, New York. Post Office Box, No
,t6t. , , . - , marl:3oulkw
norrAT's Lire- pills.
Ia all oases of eostlvantss, dyspspsla, blUloas and fif
affssUona, pi lea, rbsaaiatltas, fererj aad ague, bH
Data head achat, and all general dcraagemoate of health
the PUI bar Invariably proved s eertala aod rpdy
remedy. A single trial will place lb Lira Pills beyoDd
th reach ofoompetltloB la the estuaatioa of every pa
tient. ' '-. -',:- - ' -"
Dr. Moffat's PLontla BltUrs will be found equally ai
Scadoua la alloass of Barron debility, dyspepria, bead
ache, the ekkns laatdent to females In delioat bealtn,
an( SVSry Had of weaknee of th dlgeatlv organ.
For sal by Dr. W. B. MOflAT, S3S, Broadway, M. X .
ntdbyallDruggleta. . i.-y aaayaVdAwly
im wiiowin j u n eziraoa from
letter wrlttaa by th Ker. J. S. Eolm, pastor oTths
Plerrepolnt-Btnet Baptist Chnreh, Brooklyn, f.'T', to
tht "Journal and ssenger," ClodnnaU, 0.. and speaks
volamae tn favor of that erorld-noownad aatdiouM, Mas.
Wratw'a Sootto Start r 0biup Tsbtmijwi -"We
aa edrnttimtal la Par Minnas of Haa
Wnmow'e BooTBiwe Svbo. Now we never ntda word
(a favor of a patent medtctn befor in onr lift, batw
feel compelled to aay to our readers that thla Is a huas
bug we live tbibs it, abb bow it to aa am tt
cum. ' It la probably on of the moat racoNtful medi
cine of th day, becaua it ii one of the beet. And the
of yoar reader who bar bable oan'l do better than
lay la a supply." oci!7:ljrdfcw
SBN Af) . 4 Al
T 0BteantgiTe 1 '
Tb Advertiser, bavlni been restorsd to bulla In a few
week by a vary simple remedy, aftor having uffered tev
ral yaars with a ami lung affaotloa, aad that dreed
disease, Consumption is anxtotu to auto knows to his
fellow-sufferer th means of car. - -t
To all who desire It, he will nd a copy of the prwrf
tlon aed (frM of charge), with the dlrectlooa for prtfu
log and Bring tb earn, which tbey will Sad a soax Oca
for Ooarcsrmoa, Astbha. BaoacBTn, o. Th only
CQjast of the advsrtlBsr to sanding lb Pmerlptlon I to
teoeSt th affliotod, and spread infotmatlca which beB.
eelvN fe b lavaluabl, and be hop svtry snffartr will
try kl MB.dy,' as tt WU1 eostto. nothlag, aad I toajr
.v;.,l ' Wllilamabareh,. ,
, '.-Hi. -ft i' BOcuat,MWaorkV

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