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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 09, 1861, Image 2

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SJK4J. W. BIANl-BWIfl1t Edlt-,.:
TUESDAY morning, july b. ism,-
Democratic State Convention.
" ,A't A meeting or the Uetnocratto State Ceo
trtA. Committee held In Columbus od the' Bib
dTOf Jul, 1861, it -as k-n ...v,r.
?W, That It li expedient te hold a Oemo
esitld gtaie Couveuttoe at Coluuboe, oo ,
Wednesday, August 7th 1861.
DftDotmud Suit
it nan r tad atth OnUiher election. ' 1 ' . " '
Rralad, further, That all the elector of lb
State of Oblo. who are In favovof perpotaattSg
tbe prtuoioltt upon which our Onion was fuood-
en, ana are coiitiuccu u. ,,,.,...
and National Administrations are wbollj In
enmntint to maoaea the eovernmeot' in It
preaut critical condition, as well as all who are
opposed to tbe gnma extravagance and corrnp-
tion now eaaiarmiogt. prevalent 10 mw
fairs, ba earnertlv tevrted to twite with the
Demoorao In thl boor of onr eountrj'S peill
and tbv redeem tbe 8tate, and place ite ad
ministration in competent hsods - ' " '
RolW further, that ibe basis of repretea
tattoo: in Said Convention be one. delegate for
ever 500 votes, and an additional delegate lor
a Iraotlun or vau ana upwarae, me ' 7
J. B. BuiTB, Itr Supreme Jodge at Ihe Oewbee
eleotiou in 1860, and thai It be recommended
that ibe counties elect tbelr delegates on tbie
basis. ' ' "
The Pemocricjr of Ohio and all other, con
servative Union men, who are willing to co-oner
ate with them on the above bail, are requested
to meet. In their respective counties at lueh time
a tbe loeal commitiees mar designate, ana ap
point delegate to the Democratic Contention
on tha 7ih of Aneuit. to nominate a Stat
ticket to be supported at the Ootober election
It la preinmed that no lover of bis countrj
111 require prompting at this tjme to induce
him to dlicharge hid duty, and therefore toe
Committee is impressed with tbe belief that the
counties will esgerly respond to this call, and
that an imposing Convention will assemble In
Columbus at the' time designated above, and
pat la nomination a ticket of good and true
men, to be supported for the various State of
Beee on the 21 Tuesday in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
Treachery Under the Guise of Patriotism.
In evbry civil war, there are two factions
one professedly ie the interest of the Govern
ment, and th other In that of the revolution
istswhich seek to advance their private In
terests at tbe expense of the pnbllo welfare.
They are generally composed of shrewd, cun
ning traffickers, and of scheming,' ambitions
politicians. In the disaffected districts, tbey
go about to persuade tbe people that the Gov
eminent is unprofitable and oppressive, while
Uklng good care not to expose their own person
or property to sny great risks. On the side of the
constituted authorities, there is also a class of
the same kind of persons, who are brimful of
patriotism, and a long as the Government
gives them fat jobs and fat placee, are clamor
on for an enlargement of its power as neces
etry to the preservation of its Integrity; while
their secret desire Is only that it may have more
patronage to bestow
If yea happen to be a citizen of a disaffected
district, and fed disposed to scan the operations
of the revolutionists with some degree of oau
tious vigilance, yon will be denounced by tbe
swindlers and demagogues we have described,
as a spy and an enemy, and, if a popular tumult
cin be raised against you, warned to leave tbe
oountry in s few hours, or be subjected to the
loss of property and perhaps life
On the other band, should it be jour fortune
to live In a loyal portion of tbe oonntry, and
pride yourself in being the most loyal among
loyal citizens, and at the same time, believe it
your duty as an honest man and true patriot, to
keep a watchful eye on the Central Govern
ment, warning your fellow citizens against every
attempt on the part of selfish and designing
partisans to make tbe Government assume
arbitrary, unconstitutional and despotic power
nader the old plea of publlo necessity, yon will
be a fortunate man, if those who are plotting
against the public welfar for their own selfish
advancement and aggrandizement, do not pro
scribe you st a traitor to tbe Government and
a sympathiser with the rebelsi and if they fail
to excite a mob against you and destroy yonr
property and even life, it will be beoanse tbe
public conscience ba not been sufficiently de
bandied by these pimps of p)wer and worship
era of Mammons. 'j ., ;
The honest man Is cot afraid of being too
closely watched .by those who hat dealing!
with Mm. He likes them the better for their
Vigilance and cue, and has a higher opinion ol
their honesty and promptitude. 8o an honest
administration of the Government, no matter
what tbe exigency of the times may be, will
never inspect the people of treason or disloyalty,
because tbey are disposed to watch with a vigil
ant eje any seeming approach toward tbe oxer
eise of arbitrary and unconstitutional power,
and to guard with a jealous oare their persona)
rights and liberties, determined not to saorlfloe
these at tbe shrine of a hearties and cruel dee
potirto. , Men, wboee motive are pure and pat
riotio la administering the Government, do Dot
fear a semilog Into their official aota and -ooa-dnot.
But men wbo are conscious that tbelr
own hearts are Tall of deceit and treachery,
who care not what becomes of the country, eo
tbey can bat ride on the topmost wave of honor
and prosperity, are ever prowling about like
wolves In sheep's clothing, seeking to hlda the
.deformity of tbelr own treachery to tbe people,
and to prove their disinterestedness and patriot
Ism, by accusing tbe honest, true-hearted lovers
of tbelr country, and tbe staunch defender of
Its rights and liberties, of disaffection aid dis
loyalty toward the Government.;. f j
Capt. Lawson, of Columbus.
From" tie dispatch to the CommrcUl, it will
bo seen that Capt. Lawson, of the Governor's
Guards, with fifty men of tbe Third Oblo Keg
Iment, hsd quite a sharp little expedition, which
came very near being very disastrous, as it waa.
8. W. Joans, of Hamilton, was killed. lour
Hiob, ol Colombo, and six or ren other
were wounded. Tbe boys behaved gallantly,
and were fortunate to get of? so well, nnder the
lisir. JV'. si';
Gen. Semites ordered the tnoviiment, irlth-
oat Gen. MoClcu' knowledge, r Gen. Jio-
Ct-iuaa severely censured the movement'
Oar Brigadiers are unfortunate, to say the least
Licking County.
The Democracy of Licking ooonty held their
County Convention on Saturday, July 29th,
nd appointed A. D. Lsrisor, W. D. Moaoae,
JacatoH Danovxa, Enwaso Wuxnas, T.. J.
AspxatoR, Lcoic IlrjaraaxT and Geo. Ajui
(Taoao, delegate to tb State Convention.
. Tbe proceeding will be fonnd on our first
1 i ) f:
Secretary Chase's Report.
, We publish this morning very'fiiU abstract
of tb Report of -the Saoreury of tbs Treasury,
thiob. will recciv the attentive consideration
of our leaders wl iiout any prosiptJeg from nl
The suggestions and rtsommendatlons It makes
as to the jnpronrlate. jnode Jf pbtajulnctha
necessary etnew of war, will be tbe subject of
oritioism by the people, some epprlDg and
other bo donbt disapproving. Bat lfleioy
mast be raised and our troops amply provided
lor, to matter' what nisQ ipaj think about tbe
merits of. tba Secretary's profoaiUon.'. o
about the necessity of thl' war. i i '1
Gov. Cham discussed pbHtjoa! tjetl6nt be
fore the people of Oblo during the Jasi 'canvas
very freely. He'stood noon tb Cbloago Plat
feral, and exalted it before the people. . Tbe
Democrats admonished bra and hi party,' that
a.' triumph on a sectfooal Issue, ihch at tbe t.('
publican presented, would endanger tba stuuw
liy of tho-Colon. : He and hie associate re
plisd, "no danger of that" none la. ' the ' world
aod Mr. Liscout, even on hi waA to be In
augurated, said in this elty, "nobody wa bort.'f
j0t ,;M-vt ... 'M.St -r. .i.i - J
Secretary Caist'i report will sound queer in
tbs ooontry region where he addressed large
asssmbliee last tummer, and, tba natter in It
will not exaotly square with what be then pre
dieted.' -' ' '':' 1 -" "
The Associated Press.
The snen who manage tbe newa matter for the
Associated Press are a tst of the most hnmlt
Igated scamps, and, are ased by even worse
men than themselves We have an utter on
tesnpt for tbe whole eonoern, and would gladly
wipe it out of existence. Bat tittle of the mat
ter telegraphed ia reliable, while all the gossip
and (lander of the Inoet depraved men in the
country is put forward in the xooet prominent
way.-.--; f '-': -n.:., l ., :t::i . .
These scamp appear . at tbla , time to have
set tbelr wit to work to alahdar and vlllify C.
L. VsxxAMOMaaii, of this State, with view,
if possible, to Intimidate bis from an Indepen
dent and conscientious discharge of hi duty In
Congress. The item ia the dispatches of yes
terday in relation to him, have that object and
Intent. - We do not coincide With Mr. TsLLitt-
oioasM in hi vlewt, but have still some rever
ence for Independence of .action on the part of
the people's Representatives, and hold In miter
abhorrence any attempt to Intimidate those wbo
are clothed with' tbe authority and respohiibillty
of Kepreoentauvoe of tb peopjet TbU sys
tern of alaaderlflg ' through the telegraph
should be pat sn end to, nd If tJ effect tbi re
form it he necessuy,iome of the news-gatherer.
or nei-m alters, for the Ataoolated Press should
lose their ear." .' ,'! .:.!,'!. -1 1
BTThe Cadiz RepullUxn against abandon
ing the Republican organization. It uys to these
Repnblicaas who favor this proposition, that
by to doing w admit that tbe principle ad
vacated bv that oartv are wtonr. and tot', the
people did wrong laat fall by electing Mr. Lm
cow to tbe Presidential chair open those prin
ciples." That ia lost tb way we look upon it. There
were thousand of Republican who voted for
Mr. Lincoln, who had not the least idea that
the extreme abolition wing would control hi
administration as It has done..' We knew they
would rule or ruin It. They bav accomplished
both. '" t . .' -
The Rofublican ha the right notions about
the matter. , .
D The Abolition Postmarter, and editor of
the Cleveland LtUir, roar and rear like a
mad bull, at the idea of the Union Democracy
holding a Convention, to nominate a State
ticket. Keep your shirt on neighbor. Nobody
proposes) to hurt yon and your party friends,
tboogh yon have about ruined our country.
The call don't inclad such fellow as you.
Tbe best evidence that you have no confidence
in tbe Integrity or ability of yonr party to man
age pnbllo affairs, Is that yoa proposed to
ignore the 'Republican party yourself. The
Postmaster t getting wrathy. V '
Note the Right Flag.
The editor of the Hancock Ctwrirr ordered
a cat of an Amerloan flag for tbe head of the
paper; received it, and counted the atari after
publishing it, and found that tbe type founder
bad made a mistake and- lent him one of tbe
oat need by the Republican In 'the last
campaign. -It only eonbtia siKTua STaasj of
course he let it llde." : tie offers to cell It
cheap to tbe Republican paper.
:11 k .
- V
Hancock County.
The Democracy of Hancock courAy hold their
county vsnuon to nontnat a county uctet,
and appoint delegates, en tUntaPAf ru 17 J of
Asaoir. A -'n :( -T"3
Hancock County. An Omission--A Big Swindle.
The Washington ccrreapoodent of the New
Yerk Tfoite, of the J saysi r -"1 'v;
Tai Asto EoDjB CoMMirm. I bare reason
to believe that Cuoares will Institute an love
ilsatloo of certain transaction carried on Of
htt la known in Nsw .York as the Astor Hones
Committee, and also the beef contract, made
Kb Djer, Loncbam, Trier. Sibley and Com
pany Both are laid to be open, to objections
and anything but bonpst Parties have been
for some time accumulating memoranda of
proofe. showing frauds and cor rnp lion covering
a suuipo oi ooiiars. ,r,.n , "...
The reporter who seads telegrapbio Items
from the" New York Tims eorfetpondeot.
omitted to send this item of swindling. ' 'One
mlllioa stolen from tbe volunteart. n'l ' i
SitasshuiJOa Tuesday several thousand of
toe faoerai trrops passed tbe ifetostM at
Willlamsport and bad a skirmish, with an, ad
vanoe oortlon of the Confederate army, under
Osn. Johnson, at a place ailed Potterafisld,
rrom tbe last Information we, could gain from
passenger from Qagaratown,- of, the Federal
force oine zaen were wounded, the number
killed not known, and fifty ..were taken prison
en, Tbe Confederate laat, on killed and one
wounded, wbo waa brought to Hagerstown as a
prisoner. Tbe Confederate retreated, with tbe
bone it is supposed of inducing tbe Federal
troops to pursue tbsss to the point, com four
miles off, where a large division of Johnson's
army was prepared to receive them. Tbe fade
rat force however, encamped upon the ground
where the skirmish took pUet with the inten
tion it ia an i) noted of jnaktaa an advance move
ment after receiving rtitforeemcotfjYricJi
(JB4 ; tvtfusay,
k ' n ; '"M' ... l,
XT The AbollUon stebitee who recently eonv
mhted an' outrage on the persoa of Mr. Jobs
Shaffer, a retpeciable Deaaoeral of Stark ooonty,
tan aoconnt of wbten was atvea lata last
utf) have been arrested, aad bald to bai in the
sum of 200 each, to SPOr at. the next teres
of the Canton Court. We hope every scamp of
them, and especMUf a awm bypoerlte named
Gilmore, wbo. appeare to bare been tbe . tug'
leader of the mob. will he sent to the PcnUao
tlsry. iff. Vrm Bmuu ;j,r. -ji
. . I i.-in -1 i
ST A military financier estimates tbe amount
expanded in Ciaoinaati line tb war began, by
tb army and It officers, at a small fraction let
than one million and a half of dollars. , ','
ST On, MoCuuaa's force now in'Wettern
Tirglni and n reuse Is Si.COO men, inolndlng
Ire cavalry; and fow artillery' cotnpnIe.v : "
:.fu:ih 'if i ton
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.]
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.] Sharp Skirmish mear Buchannon--
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.] Sharp Skirmish mear Buchannon--Fifty Ohio Boys Engaged—One Killed
—Several Wounded—Virginians
Reported Twenty Thousand Strong
—An Ohio Lions Bank and Eight Mo
Sent Home in Disgrace.
A gallant band of fifty Buckeyes, Third Ohio
Regiment, under Capt. 0. A Lawson.of Co
Iambus, uad a good record yesterday afternoon;
at .Middle. Fork v Bridge. , Friday afternoon,
without (ien. (MoClellau's knowledge, Genial
Sohlelcb otdeaed Col; Marrow -to dataoh. fifty
men for a scouting expedition. Surgeon Mo
Mean aoooapanled the party, five men being
taken from eaqb compary of tbe regiment
Tbe expsdltlon prosaeded b? bridle patbs across
me nuts to a point on neveiry rite, nve uiies
this side of Middle Foik Bridge, and enosmped
lor the night. About midnight Union men sp
pealed to tbem for protection against maraud
inar ttbel. wbo bad forced their women and
children to ffee to tbe woods for safety, and had
pillaged tbelr nouses. - Lawson soaled. a rough
mouatala ens) arosd niiddie for a i us morn
kg, two and a bslf miiee above the bridge.
He followed the stream with great difficulty
tbrooab uobroieo tntoxeta, until n reaobea
rood ambush with Inmuaket rang of tb bridge,
which wa crowded with rebels. Tbe enemy
discovered bis party , and an advance guard
of fire cautiously approached blm from the
bridge," ready with-their muskets. His men
stood on, and both eartlec fired simultaneously
Three of tb rebels fell at the first round, and
the other two dropped immediately afterward.
Tb enemy now opened upon bis little Dana from
three tides from tbe bridge, bebina ite embank
meets, and tbe tbtcxet on tbe bitistae.
' In order to get better opportunity, be moved
hie men Into an open tpaoe teventy-flve yards
from, and commanding the eastern entrance of
the bridge, and poured into tbe crowd or rebels
a galling flrejHheeffeot waa, awful Imprecations
and screams or "muraer." mis men ODeyea
orders with absolute composure. A number
bad already been bit, and one waa killed la the
act of Arias:. Alter urine: lour rounos into toe
bridge, be ordered a retreat, and the lads
backed slowly into tbe bushes, carrying their
wounded. The enemy did not pursue, and his
nartv recrossed tbe stream a mile ana a nan
above the bridge. Captain Lawson brought
away tbe musket or bis dead soldier, out tu
Doable to carrv on tne doov, too enemy's am
buscads from the hillsides being too tot. He
tayt bis party was not much harrassed by the
rebels at tbe bridge, bnt tbe ambuscade was an
noying.1 :
.Thoaa in tbe brldffe and behind the embank
meat would pop np their heads and blast away
without good aim, bnt those in tb bushes wsrs
mors deliberate. An Irishman in tbe party
ay it. wa "hot as hell." Lasrson ay hi
men behaved splendidly, not a man nincbed, and
tbey obeyed orders Just ss promptly as if on
dress narad
Tb men aay tb Captain himself animated
them by hie cheerful voice, which was beard
abors tb din of lb conflict. Dr. McMeans
say lb Captain wa a calm and collected a
U n war playing soldier.
The casualties were a follows: Samnel W.
Johns, of Hamilton, Butler oo., shot dead by a
ball through tbe breast; Corporal Joseph fligb,
shot in the right foot by a rebel from the bill-
side. The ball struck on tbe top of ble ancle,
and paased downwaidthatterlog tbe small bonee
of the foot. Tbe surgeon hope to eave tbe
foot, but it Is doubtful. High wss In tb front
of the battle, and lsll exclaiming: "Captain, I'm
hit; but I must bare another shot;" raising and
standing on one loot, he loaded and fired twice
more, when, being faint, two of bit comrades
assisted him into the bushes. . Nlcholae Black,
a Brighton Batcher boy, of Cincinnati, waa
struck In tbe forehead, over the right eye, by a
buckshot, which lodged between tbe skull bones
a severe wound, but not dangerous. He fell,
and rising again, be took two more shots at tbe
enemy. George W. Darling, of Newark, was
shot In the left arm; tbe ball entered at the
elbow, and traversed tbe muscles of tbs arm
seven or eight inches, plowing op a ghastly fur
row; ths bone was not broken; David Edson,
of Barnes ville, Belmont county, slightly
wounded in tbe right arm; Joseph Backus, of
Newark, slightly wounded in tbe left leg; Wm.
Denlnr.of Hamilton, Butler county, bad the
skin above ble right ear cut by a ball; aeren or
eight of tbe men received scratches, and had
their clothing riddled. Captain Lawson sajs
Mr. Miller, of wortblogton, wa tne coolest
and pluckiest fellow in the figbl. H waa the
last to quit the field, and left the bushes twice
to get a fair ehot; but Dr. MoMeant said every
man of tbe party displayed good pluck. The
wounded were brought to the hospital in wagons,
this morning, and are comfortable. Captain
Lawson and hit men are eonncent mat eome
were killed in the bridge. Seven were killed
outside of tbe bridge. All aocounta egree that
tbe rebels were about 30v strong, mostly Ueor
giant, Including 40 horsemen, armed with
Sbarne'e oerbtnee.
Uen. Mcuitiian K moon pieasea wun tne
gallantry of the men, buteeverely eeneuree tbe
expedition. ' iawson gave vaioaoia lniormanon
about tbe tononapBy or Middie-fora
CoL MoCook took coram ana or tne advaooe,
and moved at daylight with bis own Regiment,
tbe Ninth Ohio, Andrews' Fourth Ohio,
Loomts's Battery and Burdaall' Dregoont.wbioh
eontdtuW the advance guard, tbe Fourth being
detaobed from Bchletch's brigade. Roseoran's
brieade ie under marching, orders. ' Tbe Tentb
Indiana have left to-day, tbe remainder of tbe
brinde leave at daylight to-morrow
Gen. MoClellan goee forward to-morrow.
Scb slab's brlaads will follow immediately.
Tbe 10th Ohio Inst arrived; Ilia ln8oblelch's
. On. Morn received order yesterday, to
. ...
move hi whole tore laat night to a strong post.
dm, within a mile of tbe enemy's fortilloations,
at Lanral Hill. The order was obeyed, and at
daylight Gea. Morris was in position. You per
ceive the army is rapidly closing for oooflict.
Tola division will probably meet tbe enemy
first at KoarloK Kan, in mite beyona Jteveuy.
I he enemy ie reported 90,000 strong east ot tbe
middle fork, tnoladiag ail tosir post, inev
are either very etrong, or tbev don't know what
tbey are about Hipley, Vaiiioroia, cnanestnn,
GlenavUle, Bulltown and Frencbtown, are
Ordered to be occupied by strong detachments.
U Jenninee Wise escaped from Kintey. ui.
Norton went after hi at on tbe 4.h, bat Wise
rstreated on Charlraton. Col. Cunnell, of the
7th Ohio, Ie appointed commander of this post.
' Cent. Barrett's company, ism Ubio, was
paraded before she regiment this morning,
disarmed, and ordered to report at ioiambus
Tbsy were disgraced far ouvagee perpetrated
on tbe property of reputed ieeeetontati, by
Lient. titration and signs private or tb com
sanv. Caotain Barrett waa profoundly grieved
. Subsequently ths commissioned of&ocreof the
regiment appealed to Gen. McClellan, to revoke
tbe sentence, and give tbe innocent membero a
ohance to redeem tbe reputation of tbe com pa
ny. After considering tbe easo, tbe General
acceded to tbe desire, and tbe arma were re
stored. Lieut. Stratum and bis guilty friends
so boms in dlscraoe
McCook reported hi arrival at Middle Fork
this afternoon. He reports finding the body of
John's, wbo was killed In Lawson's skirmish.
An official report front Col. Tyler, dated tbis
morning at Weston, states that six of his msa
surprised sixteen mounted men, in camp, be
tween Weston ana Buutown, yesteraay, ana
took six of them, with their arm and horses,
wlu be sent to U1 ambus.
W. D. B.
From Camp Phillippi.
i Ths camp was full of alarms last night. Re
port came of cannonading south of Baokhan
non, about dusk' : A eouuirvman this Burning
says it lasted about three-quarter of an hour,
and wa very rapid, and taat a smoke rising
like whit for was teen in the direction of the
three-fork bridge, which I eight- anile from
Beckhannost, oo tbe Beverly pLxe. it is cue
posed that tbe rebels disputed tba passage of ths
bridge with' MoClellan a advaaoe, and brought
oa an engagement, -Abridge Ie reported to
have been borned on a road leading from Phll-
Hppl to Backbannon ana Beverly, eo a to In.
terropt com anal eailoa with a and prevent re
infereemaW.' Strong picket were thrown out
hare, and aoout lent out to resort any approach
Om party went oat on ibe Webster road two
mile, and turned down the road leading to the
fork over tbe river, to report any, movement by
wav of she North western turnpike. They cam
os 0 oatpowt picket, and war commanded to
halt, ' eat mutating it ror a rtoei aavaoce,
wheeled end ran. The ticket fired snd shot
one Of the scouts, private John Shipley, of
Capt. Latham's company, 9d Virginia. Tbe
ball entered hi back, -joining ont on tbe left
side. Recovery very doubtful. The Ohio eta
are mder orders for Backbaanou. ; i . P.
The U. S. Treasury—Report of Secretary
Friday, July 5
Tba Secretary of the Treasury I required by
jaw to prepare and lay before Congress, at the
commencement of every aeesion, a report on the
subject of flaance, oontaiotng estimateo of tbe
publlo revenue and publlo exptndiiur, and
plans for improving and increasing tbe revenue.
Tbis doty, always Important and responsible,
.is now rendered doubly important and respoesi
ble by tbe peculiar Circumstances uodsr whloh
tbe present session of Congress is held.
A vast conspiracy against ths Union of the
States, and tbe very exietenoe of tbe National
Government, which bae been gathering strength
ana preparing nosttiities gjr several years past,
has at leogtit broken out into fltgrant violenoe,
and has assumed proportions so serious that an
extraordinary exertion of tbs publlo foroa,
ereatlng extraordinary demandi upon tbe publlo
resources, Is required for Its speedy and com
plete dlsoomfkure and auDoresslon. In tbe
judgment of tbe Secretary, tbe clearest .under
tauumg or to aoiuat condition or tbe publlo
floanoee, and of tbe measnree demanded by ite
exigencies, will be obtained by considering tbe
wooi suojoci under tbe following general
beadii . .
Fift Tbe balance arising from tbe receipts
and expxndUuree of the fljoal year 1681, ending
on tbs 30th of Jane. .
StcaaaV-Tbe demands upon tbs Trsaaury,
arising under existing appropriation, and crt
ea oj toe new year law, exigencies ror wDicn
provision Is to bs made durine lbs fiscal veer.
Third The best way of providing for these
demands, and ths means available lor that pur
pose. ; , i j ,
As to ths first and second brsnohes, the Sec
retary snowe an aggregate of appropriations al
ready made of seventy-nine millions, seven
bunded and ten thousand eight hundred and
seventy dollars and eight oents. He proceeds:
Ths additional estimates herewith aubmittad
for the eervice of tbe fisoal year ending June
30, 1811, Including the deficiency caused by the
application of $6,293,859.06 to tbe service of
tbe preceding year, will require additional ap
proprlatiODS. . ,
For Civil List. Forelen Intercourse and mis.
cellsneous objects, $831 496 90; for the Interior
Department, Jl,Mt.l3; for tbe War Depart
moot, $185 296 397.19; lor the Navy Depart
ment, $30,609,620.89) in the aggregate. 1217..
108,860 15. In addition to these demands upon
Ibe Treasury, It will be necessary to provide for
tbe redemption of tbe Treasury Notes due and
maturing, to the amount of $13 639.661.64. and
for tbe payment of the interest on tbe public
ucot to oe creaiea auring tne year, wnicn, com
puted for tbe average of the six months, may
os estimated at $9,000,000.
After further figuring, the Secretary says the
whole amount required lor tbe fisoal year of
loo, mav. tnere ore. be stated at 318 5ia.
681.87. Z '
It will bs seen tbtt in the foregoing esti
mates, no provision for the interest on tbe ex-
istiog pnbllo debt specifically soccers. Tbs
omission is only spparent, tbs estimate for that
interest Deloff in-jluded In tbe sum of nearlv
$66,000,000 already appropriated for the year
On the third branch, via . the Wava and
Means, tbe Secretary says:
"To provide the laree sums reauired for or
dinary expenditure, and by tbe exietlng emer
gency, it is quite apparent, duties on Imports,
the chief resource for ordinary disbursements,
will not be adequate."
ine denclency of revenue, whether from im
ports or other sources, must necessarily be sup
plied from loans, and the problem to bs solved
is that of so proportlooine tbs former to ths
latter, and so adjusting the details of both, that
ins wbole amount needed may be obtained with
certainty, with due economy, with the least pos
sible Inconvenience, and with the greatest pos
sible incidental benefit to tbe people.
ine eeoretary oat given tblt Important tub
eot tbe bett consideration which the urcencvof
bit varied publlo dot let has allowed, and now
submits to the consideration of Congress,
with great deference, and no little distrust of
bis own judgment, the conclusions to which be
has srrived. He is of the opinion that $80,000,.
000 should be provided by taxation, and that
$340,000,000 should bs sought through loans.
It will hardly be disputed, that In every sound
system of flaance, adequate provisions by tax
ation for tbe prompt discharge of all ordinary
demands, for ths punctual payment of tbe in
terest on loans ror tbs creation of a a gradually
Increasing fund for the redemption of the prin
cipal, is Indispensable.
fabiio credit can only be created by publlo
laun, ana punna iaun can only be maintain
ed by an economical, enereetio and un
dent administration of publio affaire, and by
me prompt ana punctual lumument of ererv
puouo oongasion. it nas Deen already stated
that appropriations for tbe ordinary expenditures
for tbe fiitcal year of 1863, including tbeperma
nentaod Indefinite descriptions, amounts to $65,.
887.849 34, and tbe interest to be paid on the
aeni to oe tncurrea during tbe tear, nas been
estimated at $9,000,000, making an aggregate
of ordinary expenditure of $74 887,849 84. If
to these sums be added $5,000,000 as a provision
for tbe redaction and flual extinguishment of
tbe pnblio debt, the total will be t79 887.849 34.
To provide for these payments it is proposed, In
aoooroance wun me principle lust stated, to
raiss by taxation atleaat tbe sum of t80.000.000.
in considering tbe choice of revenue, adeaoate
to Ihe purposes just indicated, tbe attention of
tbe 8eeetary has been necessarily drawn to the
different modes of tsxatlon authorised by tbe
Constitution- Tbe choice is limited to duties
on Imports; direct taxes and Internal duties or
excise dutiea on Imports, constitute tbe chief
form of Indirect taxation. Dirett taxes Inolude
capitailon taxes, taxes on real estate, and prob
ably general taxes on personal property included
in lists embracing all descriptions, and valued by
a uniform rule, while under the head of internal
duties and excises, may be Included all taxes on
roosumptioL, and taxes on special descriptions
of personal properly, with referenes to nse
ratbertban value. The prinolpai advantages
of tbe system of direct taxes are found in tbs
sensibility with which tbey are felt and obserr
ed, In tbe motives thus arising for economy
and fidelity in the Administration, and in ths
msnitest tquity ot distributing burdens In pro
portion to means ratber tnan in proportion to
consumption. Oa tbe other hand, tbe advan
tages of Indirect taxatloj, by duties on lmporte,
are found in the economy of collection, io the
facility of payment, in the adaptability to
the encouragement of industry, and, above all,
in the avoidance of Federal interference with
the finances of the States, wboss main reliance
for revenue, for all objecte of State administra
tion, must necessarily be noon leviee oo proper
ty. These con.ideratlooa have donbtleas de
termined tbe preferenoe which has always been
evinced by tbe people of tbe United States,-as
well as by tbelr legislative and executive, for
duties on Imports, aa tbe chief source of na
tional revenue. Only on oeoealone of special
exigency has a resort been had to direct taxa
tioo, or to Internal duties or excises.
No departure la proposed by the Secretary
from the" line of policy thus sanctioned. He
venturee to recommend only such modifications
of ths existing tariff as will prodace tbe princi
pal part of the needed revenue; and suoh resort
to direct taxes on Internal duties as circum
stances may reqairs in order to make good
whatever of dutiea may be found to exist.
That the present tariff of duties will not pro
duce tbe revenue required by sound principles
of finance under existing ciroums'anees. Is a
proposition which will command general as
sent. It was formed, indeed, with reference to a
very different condition of affairs. The reoelpte
tot tbs lest quarter of tbs fisoal year )ust closed,
were only $5,537,846 33, and though a very
considerable Improvement in the revenue may
be confidently anticipated for the current fis
oal year, should no change be made in the rates
of duties, it will bs inadequate beyond donbt,
to tbe demands of the Treasury wmoo snouia
bs provided for without resort to loans. These
demands, aa has been already stated, will reach
the sum of $79,887,849 94, a turn not greater,
perhaps, than may be reasonably expected in
more nrosperous isars. from a well adjusted
tariff of duties, though greater then can now bs
expected from any tariffs.
The disorders of butioess. incident to a dis
turbed condition of political affairs, will bs
gradually redressed, as new cnannen open to
receive the trade obstructed in former courset,
and tbe new employmente engage the iodottry
displaced from former pursuits. With this re
vival of trade sod Industry, the revenue will
Improve, even though the restoration of peace
may be delayed beyond our present hope. It is
bardlv to bo doubted, moreover, that the great
bodv of the olilssnt of the States now involved
In the calamities, of lairanfctM f iwgr
become satisfied tbal order, and peace, .and so
oarity for all rights ef property, and for tall
pertonaland political right la. the Union and
under tbe Constitution,: are preferable to the
disorder, and ooufllot, and Insecurity necessarily
incident to tbs attempts to subvert tbs Govern
ment, break np the lo'itutioB,Dd destroy the
nationality by foroe tod violenoe. ' When under
the influenoe of thl reatopable conviction, the
people of tbe several Slate now constrained hi
the-criminal folly of polltloat partisans into
civil war against as Union, that! In tbelr turn
constrain thee partisans' Id loyalty, to law and
obedience to tbe Constitution, it Ie not un
reasonable to expect that,- with a restored!
Union, will eome not -merely renewed prosper.
Ity,. bat. prosperity renewed In a degree and
measure without parallel in the past experience
vi uur wouutrj. . , , r . 1
Wbile recommending the ohanges in ths ex
teting tariff, and tbe other revenue . measures,
which seem' to him necessary, the Secretary lo
om gee a eonnaeoi expectation mat tney will ut.
tlmately prove adequate to all. reasonable de
mands for ordinary expenditures for the pay.
mens of the Interest and for tbe reduction of
tbe public debt, and that they will, moreover,
be establishing a National credit oo sure loan
aattooe, wbloo will contribute, in no Inoonstder
able dearree. to that revival of trade and Indus
try. which by its hsalthful reaction, will in turn
essentially promote tbs Increase snd security of
tne revenue, , Tbe sources of revenue most
promptly to be made available must be eoughi,
doumleas, in tbe artiolea now exempt from
da y, or but lightly taxed. Neatly all these
articles have beretolore contributed in a full
measure to th National Income It waa only
when ibe debts contracted in former wars for
tbs establishment of our National independence
or tbe vindication ol our National rights, bad
been folly paid, and the revenue bad been in
creased largely beyond any legitimate usee ol
the Government, that it was thought proper to
remove the duties ou some of tbem, and large
ly reduos tbs duties on others. That inteliigeat
patriotism which cheerfully sustained tbe former
charges, will even more oheerfully sustain those
made necessary now for. ths preservation of oar
National Union and the maintenance of the
sovereignty of the people. Ot the articles now
lightly taxed, sugar, sod of those wholly exempt
irom auty, tea and eouee, are tne most import
not. . . ; . .. .. , . '
Th Secretary most respectfully propose to
congress toat a duty of XX cents pjr poena oe
laid on brown sugar, of 3 cents per ponod on
clayed sugar, of 4 cents per pound on loaf aud
otner reoued sugars, or afi cents per pound on
ihs syrup of sugar-canei of 6 cents per pound
on candtj of fieents per gallon on molasses,
stud of 4 oents per gallon on sour molasses; and it
is aiso proposed tbat a outv or o cents per pound
bs Imposed on oeffe, 15 Cents per pound on
black tea, and SO cents per pound on green tea.
From these duties it is estimated that an ad
ditional revenue of not less than $30,000,000
annually may be raised, while the burden of
this revenue upon' oar' own people will be to
some considerable degree mitigated by partici
pation on th part of .foreign producers.
Without going here into other details of less
Imnortaoos. the Saoretarv think it Kroner to add
In general, that from tbe proposed duties on ar
tiolea now exempt and from obanged duties on
articles now either lightly hardened or so heav
ily taxed thai tbe tax amounts to s prohibition,
a further Increase ol revenue, to -the amount ol
$7 ,000.000, may be anticipated; and that the
improving condition ot trade and industry war
rani a just expectation that tbe revenue from the
duties of tbs present tariff, not affected by the
proposed changes, will not fall short of $30,
000,000. He estimates, therefore, the total
revenue from imports during the present year
at $57,000,000, to which may ba added the sum
ef $3,000,000 to be derived irom tbe eales of
pablio lands sod miscellaneous sonroes. making
the total revenue or tne year, sou.uuu.uuu
While, therefore, there is every reason to be
lieve that nnder a modified tariff, when the
prosperity of the country shall bs fully " restor
ed, an annual revenue of not less than $80,000,
000, and probably more, may be realized, It will
be necessary, in order to sustain fully the pub
lie credit, to provide for raising the sum of
$20000,000 for the current year at least, by dl
reot taxes, or from internal duties or exoises,
or from both.
Tbs Constitution requires that tbe former ,be
apportioned among the States, ia the ratio of
tne federal population i the latter need only be
uniform throughout the United States. The
taxes on real estate, and perhaps the geseral
taxes on personal property, must therefore be
apportioned. Taxes on distilled IlquorB., on
bank notes, on carriages, and similar descrip
tions of property, mast not be higher in one
State than the taxes on tbe same artiolea in an
other State i
Tbe Secretary submits to ths superior wisdom
of Congress, ths determination of the question,
whether tbe resort shall bs made to direct taxes
or to Internal duties, or to both, for tbe supply
of tbe probable deficiencies of that portion oi
tne puouo resources wntcn, npon tbe principles
already explained, must be furnished by taxa
tion. ' The value of the real and personal property
of tbe people of the United States, according
to the census of 1860, ia $16,103,934,111, of,
omitting fraotion, of sixteen thousand millions
ot do.lars.
Ths value of real property Is estimated at
$11,373,053 881, and the value of personal
property at $4,830,880 335. .The proportion of
property ot Dotn descriptions in tbe United
States, excluding thoee at present under insur
rection, Is $10,900,758,009, of wbloh sum 17.-
630,530,603 represents, according to tbe beat
estimates, tbe value or tbe real, and 83,270,
337,404, the value of tbe personal property. A
rate of one-elghtb of one per cent, ed talortm
on tbe wbole real and personal property ot the
oountry, would produce a sum of $30,126,667.
A rate of one-fifth of one per cent, on tbe real
and personal property of tbe States not under
insurrection, would produoe tbe eum of $31,
800,056; and a rate of three tenths of one per
eeni. on tne real property alone, in these btatea,
would produce $13 891,690, either sum being
largely In excess of tbe amount required. .
: In eome ot tbe States tbe revenuee for all
purposes of State, count) and mnnloipal ex
penditure are raised in ibis manner;" and tbs
assessments of real and personsT property Jev
led on valuations mads nnder Site- -authority,
form a oertalo aniLoonvenienLjnethod nf eoU
lection. If each valnaptre existed, hr jll tbe
8tatss, It would not be'difBcult, through this as
sumption and pty meat 6y. the several States of
their several proportions of the tax, or through
ihs oo operation of the State authorities in its
collection,1 or throogb Federal agencies created
for ths purpose, but nsiog ibe 8iate veluetlobs,
to assess and collect tbe levy lor national pur
poses. It Is ths absence of such valuations In
some of tb States, .and the onetrtaintj VoC ef.
feotive co-operation in ail, which makee tbe em
ployment of an extemlve and complicated Fed
oral machinery tor the coUectloa of direct isle
neoessary. and supplies tbe baia for . tbe most
serious objection against that mode of levying
revenue. It has been obieoted.and hot without
apparent reason, to a resort to direct taxes, at
this time, that, in consequence of tbe disturbed
condition of the country, tbe apportionment re
quired by the Constitution oaonotbe made.
i be Beoretary, however, adopts tbe opinion that
tbe constitutional requirement will be satisfied.
If Congress, in tbe act'4vyla the tax, shall
apportion iam6ng"theevaral State In the
required manner. ' The tax cannot become no
constitutional, because it may b duuoalt, or
even temporarily lmposaible, teeollct it as ap
portioned if it were otherwise the 'objection
would be fatal to internal duties as . well as to
direct taxes, for in tbs present Condition of tbe
country it is Impossible, whatever uniformity
may ne ooservea m tne raw imposiDg'uQtf ;au
ties, to make tbem uniform . In Collection Ia
ternal duties may bs . collected more cheaply
than direct taxes, by fewer egents, and With fees
interference with tbe financiers of tba States.
Tbsy may also be made to bear maloly, upon
articles of luxury, sod thus diminish, to .a 'cer
tain extent, the burdens impeeed by duties -on
import upon th elasses of the people least
sots to near tbem. 1 it nas Men already bowr)
tbal a light direct tax, from which, 'the Secre
tary venture to suggest, vsry small' properties
may bs properly and advantageoarly exempted,
will produce the sunt needed lor revenue. "
la the Judgment of the' Secretary Abe need
ful sum may also' be obtained from, moderate
charges on stills and distilled liqAore, on ale
and beer, on tobaeoo, oo bank note on prlpg
oarriagt, on silver ware and jewelry, and on
legacies. It both source of reveaue be re
sorted to to the extent 'suggested, the Jimount
required Irom loans will ba. proportionately di
minished, and the basis of the pubiie credit pro
portionately enlarged and strsngtbeoed. Wheth
er both these modes of taxation be resorted to un-
der present emergencies or only op of then j
tbe secretary wuopyiiy jrrprnjg flaw to
-..: . ! jr-b T?rr Ll'i iM'atJ
Congress-or to the people, If be omlti to org
lb real importance, toe aosoiuta muwjv
deed, of suoh full ptovitlou of the aoua rev
enue as" will manifest -W ite world a fixed pur
pose to maintain inviolate tbe 'publlo -rtltn oy
the ettloteat fidelity to all ptblie engagements.
'JtwIU not, perhaps,' be thought -out of plaoe
if the Secretary suggest hers that tbe property
of those engaged In the insurrection, or in giv
ing -aldVand oomfort lo the insurgents, may
properly.be made tojtfantrlbute to the expendi
tures, made? necessary bf their crmliial mis
conduct. Aki a' part of -the punishment due to
the guilt of involving the nation in the calami
ties of civil war, and thereby, brihgmg-distress
nnnn ad taaav lnnsaent cliiians. Congress mav
luatlvnrovideor tbe fdrfelture of the whole ef
a Bart of tne esiateSf on vusnaers,' ana. ror toe
payment or Its preoeeoe. iuw ) puuno treaeu
ry. Betore dismissing: the subject. of the prop
er provision for'ordinaiy xpunjitaree; luoliia
Intr Tnteret oh toe public debt -and prbptr
amount for a' sinking' fnnd, the Secretary, re
spectfully aske tbe eeneiderailon. ot congress
for .the tjoettioa whether tbe. current disburse
menu of tbe Government, may .npt.be ,tbm
selves diminished; He ventures to suggest that
a eoesidarabla saving mv be ludidlouelr effeot
ed by a.reduoiion, tor. th time at least, of 40
per centum upon salaries and wages paid by tbe
Wallops! Government, in oases wnere sucn re
oaction will not Interfere with the existing con
tracts; and that a further saving, perhaps pot
less considerable, mav be ciicotea or tne aoou
-tionof tba franking privilege and reduction ol
oostal exoecses. and -retrenchment la otner di
rections,' will doubtless suggest itself to tbe
reflection of Congress, and It Is most respect
fully rtoommendtd that every retrenchment
compatible with the vigor end efficiency of ihs
publio service, be promptly and eSsotuaiij
Notice to Contractors.
O We offl 't th. Ouomluarv Senarai. Ooluaibui,
Obi, until TaOiFDlY, JULY 11 atSo'elook, P. St..
for fu nliblui tb fulibwiDg rubiiiiauu Biorea at
Zaassvllto, Uarlottaand Oalllpolis, Oblo, via: - , . .-
80,009 ?OVltV I1AUD HREAD ,' :
atsaehof thsabovs nsmsd ptacei. ' Bamplfi reqalrwl.
Bread to be ;of tbe beat quilfiv. and to be. luiieuiei at
contractors' isxpeois as delivered. ' . . - t i
Ooa-fltlb of the amount required St each plica, to be
dslwered by the 10m tost.; and otje-fltih weekly, uotl)
the whole is delivered, , . . ,,., '
Payment to be made en presentation st thlaoflloe ot
Impostor's certlfloaW and Aatlataut CommlMarji'a re
ceipt for the full amount of contract.
JyMl ,! f- 1 ,' ";, T ''Csmt Oen'l 0.!
Orncior TsaCoMHiMionuor ths 8mnse Fdhs,)
OoMJasos, Oblo, June 10, IBOt. 1
TBI Oommlsrioasra of tha Blnking Ton of ths Suits
at Ohio loTlia aubaoriDtlons br the people -ot Ihs
State to tha Loan of Iwo UilUrBa of Dollar,, authorit
d by th aot of ths Genoral Aiiembly "To provide
mora tffootnallv for tha it Snce of the Stats again j tin-
Tailon, paiaed prll!W, leSl.
: OertlBoaui will be lined In snms of tioo,' and op
ward, paraole Jul-'!, ISaS, at Ui Stale Ireatary. bear
loc louraat at Uu rat of all par cent, par annum, par
ahlmeml-anDualli-aol bT.ths t aathorif ios tb loan
tea from caxailoo.
Bubaorlpiloca will barec aired at lb office of ths Com
tailoaera lo ths Gtly -Of Oornmbua. at each of tha sol
vrataiAklrotosuimioMtotMgutereaa at um several
nouaty-Troaauhej la tU, State, unM th lit da ol
July, 1861. .!!:.. r :. i - i
' latere! will he computed ana pata irom tne aaie o
ths depoilt of the monev at either of tbe placet above
named. . . . . . . . , . ,
, "it. w. xavLKit, Auditor or state. .
A. K'RUSSILL; Secre-aryof State.
7 i-- : -jaMEI MURKaY: Altorn Oenerat.'
lelimtd -'!v -; ; ' .
WAItrrD itf.000 Cuatomers to bny 13 cent Ambro
tinea at M. WITT'S CheiD Ambrotyos Boom. Mo.
61 Illgh street, Oolambns, Ohio. : -
TTTAHTID 100,009 Onitomers to buy SS cent Ambro
. V V : typt at at. WITT'S Cheap Ambrotyr hooaa,
Blfh atraetrl dodrs North of th America Hotel, Oo
Inmbns, Ohio.
WANTBD 1,100,000 Customers at M. WITT'S I In
.Art Photograph Gallery, to bare Photograph,
!iad, either oolored or plain, of all aitei.. Id ihort, all
Indi of Hallograpn mad anj where and la the beat
ijrle of the art., .''.. ...
uigo atrett. va)Oii norm ,oi ins American uoiei,
olumbua, Ohio. ...,.,.,",,'. t 4
WAllT EC 10 000,000 Customers to have Card Photo.
graph! ma'S. fall length or tlmple buita, at M.
Wirrd Vine Art Photograph Gallery, 4 doors Nqith ol
ina American iiotel, uommDui, uuo.
I JJS-iw
Io, 29 South High Street, Columbus,
A El NOW OFFE5.IS G K '-n -' : ' n-'i t
TX. 000 yards Traveling Diets Goods at 8K, valat
isOOysrd 1 raTellne Drett Gooda atlSX, va'ns SOets.
totIO yard Eogllib Beraicea at vala SS oenti.
uuuyardi rreoch urai diet at inn. value vucenti.
IUOq yard Faat Colored Lawn at 10, value IS eenta.
iuuu yard, roaiara ura Bum at nn value ou eenta.
1st 0 yard Super Plain Black 811k at l 00. value 1 SS.
Roles of Oriinndi Berags. and Coclith lie race, at one
half their value. ' -
I r- : bain as SON,
Ja,i ., : . .. W Bouih Uigh Btreet.
ilegant Lace 'Mantillas.
33IKT eft, J303ST,-
No. 29 South :H3gh St.,
TTAtIB Jul. opened BinroU) Z ?rf torgs am
aCX baiidKiiie . t
wedb Feench Laces "for ' SnAwra.
erj Deep Ffeita Flouncing Laces..": a 1 1 '
Real Tbrearl, French, Charatllla k Geneve
Valenciennes', Point de Gaze, Brussels
! and. .xnreaa Laces ana Collars, . ,
, irtsiiwR . -j .--,! - in pee- Shapes.
For traveling,
Traveling" Dress ' Goods
UOIaJIbiQTJCb. ruf Liaij vazrnESD'S CHBCKI
Ths best aad rasst faahianabls Stylsi fn the etly.
.tt. .,-,..;.. M . v i BAIN fc 'SON, 15 '
JeSl .. .... 89 aouih High Street.
ti a n t iTi , n to us ivnR ITH
' Corner Spring At TVa.tcr fcts.f, " :',
Colixxxxyoxxa, Olaio.
and Ilanuraetarers of Brats aad Oompoitttori Ossflngt,
Unbilled Braes Work or all Description!.
Electro Plating and Gilding
nor fats Lirs jpixlsv ,;.
In all eases of ooattrenoaa, dyippda, billion and Ura
affeetlons, plies, rheumctltm, ferelt ahd sgneY 09
oat head achei, and all general arutamntef liaaHa
these PUIs have Invariably proved a eertala aod apaady
remedy. A single trial will place the Ltft Pnfi'beyoEa
the reach of oompetlllon In the aetlnattort jot .eveirv pa.
Uent. r" Z' r . ...Jo-a.i-.iJ .- T:"r
' Dr. Moffat's Phomtt Btllers wlU bs fospd qnallvf
flcacloaj In aU Cases of asrvoos debility, dyepepsla, bead
seas, tb skkaeas huodant 4e ata)at lb delioaU heattB,
and every kind f mUram-af a isUva--ergtns.
rot sals by r. W. ItOriAI, 135, Broadway, &VX.'
anbInlrlrtts;, "', ''.aya8-wl'
Ha following It ua. eztiaet from a
letter wrlttan by (bs Bav.' t. S. Holme, paster ot the
PleirspolatiStrs Baptist Oharoh, Brooklyn, N. Y.,lo
tasMJoaraal sad Msaamger,- Olnelmiatl, n,, and speaks
velamas In favor 6f that world-renoVned medlolne, Mas,
WnMUw's SoeTsnni fraov sea Cbojmur TavrBimi
"Wa advertasSnsBf la Iroar eolumn of Has
Wimaaw's SooraiM Brasr. Wow w avr said a word
la favor of sptattidliabefonlo our lit, bntw
foal eomaalla aay lo yea reader that this la no hum
bat w aav VtUBS it, aMP Biow it to Sa au, n
n " -It la pbilf Mf tba bmsI tamnfal adt
etaea of lha aay, bceaaa tt la oaa of tha beat. Mad those
of yoatwaaatswaonaTS natia saiy't aq-.ttf teas
lay in auppv.',-,rv-n itca u Lc. .HfH'
.lrutfliaSiSW o5l Clhqs
V -lnf nnamrtsl. Janw) Ms 100 1. I
(Sealed pboposam wiLt m bioiitm-at
Su.. om Jtll Uit th day of July, for lauUI
kha Initllutlon wltn . - '.
8,000 POBItOS rreaaa
- .. ...i:-.-.. in th tnar onarters. sach ws,. .,
t-er wartfrom J7th to Beesmbsr J
Beef to. bs of goo qsallty, eUar of knta, bone aaa
"ThVqaaeHtr to bs taersised or dlmlsUhsd si ths VTsr
at. - .1 - l. the iilaar. ton ah rnfld Mat f rtM i W
lit) IBtUJW. tiuam, sus aa F -
'"tfobW.'wlil bs soBsUsrsd "lea sstl.factory saourliy
for tht faithful performance f ths sans aocoopsnisi
"ho bias will be received uPn lbs day of letting
' K. Memo. ) p -
'H. X. fiiaesi Directors.
'.' TW JOHN A. PKBNIIOB, Warden.
J2SdHw '' ' 1 ' '
1861 1861
1861 1861 Summer Arrangements.---Time
Oonnectins st Creitllns with tbs PIIIlBCBaD, IT-
For Pitttbuegh, PMladdpMa and BaUlmor. Alio
; ' for Tort Wayru and Chicago.
OonnecUng st Oleveland with Ihs LAEI BBORB BAIL
i y - i j- ' BO AD ' " 11
For Dunkirk, Buffalo, Albany not
ion, and New fork.
" Prom Oolombua, In connection with Trains on ths
'NIOIIT BiPRKSS. karat Columbus st 3.40 A.M ;
will lear puaanfen at all stations sooth of Oallm,
atop at Dslaears, Aahley, CardiDgton and Gll'ad, and
at all itatlons north of Oalion, arriving at Cleveland
at SOU A. H., Dunkirk 3:00 P. M . Buffalo 4 MP. U.
lbany 3 CO A. at.. New York 8:33 A. M.. Botton 9:30
P. M , Pittabargh via Oreatllne 3:30 P. M , PhiUdtl
phi 8:10 A. at. OhloaTUt Creatllnat7tlOP. tt.
NEW TORE EXPRE3S Leaves Colambnt at 11:10
a. m. Will atop at Lewi, Centre, (for White Sulphur
Spring.), Delaware. Oardlngton, Oalion OreatUne, Shel
by, Maw LoodoB. Wallingtoa and Onifton, arrive St
Olereland at 3:33 p. a. ; Dunkirk, S. JO p, m. Buf
falo, 10-.S3 p. m ; Albany, fl:l5a. m.j NtwYoik, 1:45
p. m.i Briton, 4:40 p. m. Tbli Train ooonaotaat Shel
by for Bandn.ky, and at Grafton for Toledo, arriving at
Toledo at 0:40 p.m.. . . . . ,
at 8.30 p. m. Will atop at all stations South of
Shelby, and at Hew London, (ftlilngton, flrafton,
and Bareai arriving at Oletelind at f:30 p. m Dun
kirk, 8:10 a. ra. Buffalo, 3r20 a. m.; Albany, t-SO p.m.;
NetYork, 7S0 p. m.i Boaton. 11:41 p m. Pl uburgh,
via Oretline,at 11:55 p. m.; Philadelphia, 1:00 p. m.,
Chicago, via Oreatlln, 6:45 a m. Thia Train eonmots
at Shelby for Sanduakj and Toledo, arriving at Toledo
at 8:55 p. m.
Patent Sleeping Car are ran on all
Night Trains to Chicago, New
York and Boston.
Ragtag OKecktd through to JTeie York and Rotten
via (Xerland:al$o,to PMadilphiaand
Jino lurk via OatUIn.
Night Express srrlves at Columbus at... 11:15 P. H.
' Cincinnati kxprei arrives at Oolumbus at 10:50 A. If
. Accommodation Express arrive, at Columbus at 7:50
P. M.
Fare a Lew as by any suiter Rente.
. ( limn ... ..I ,. i ,
; Atl for Ticittt via Cretlline sr CUttland.
i '.'" : B. 8. FLINT.
Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio.
, Columbui, Ohio.
Columbui, June 17, leoi..
Steam Between Ireland and America.
Ths following sew and magnificent flirt-class paddls
Wheel Bteamihlps compos the abors line:
ADRIATIC, 5,888 tons burthen, Capt.J. MaoiT
(formerlj of the Collins tins )
niBBRNIA, 4.400 tone burthen, Capt. H. Paowai.
COLUMBIA, 4A " K. LiiToa.
ANOLIA, 4,400 ' NioaouoH.
PAOIH0, . 8 000 . I. Buna.
PRIN0B ALBERT, (8crew.)
3,300 " " " J.TAlXia.
One of the above ahlp will leave New York or Boaton
alternately every Tneaday fortnight, for Oalway. ar
rylnc ths government mails, touching at St. John,
N. P. ........
Th 8teunrs of this line have btn eonttraetod wIlA
th greateet oar, nnder th auptn talon of th govern
ment, have water-tight eomptrtment, and ar nnexotl
led foreomfort, safety and ipeed by any iteamata afloat.
They ar oommanded by able and experienced officer,
and every exertion will bs made to promote th oomfort
of paaaenfer. ,
An;exptrlenoed Saigten attached to saeh ship.
Vlrat-elsis N. Y . or Boaton to Oalway er Liverpool 10O
Sfoond-clais. : M - j .75
tlrcMlaas, " " to 81 John1 35
Third-claaa, " lo Oalway or Liverpool,
i or any town In Ireland, en a Railway, - - - 30
- Thlrd-clau paaengra ar liberally supplied with pre
vision of tb beat quality, eooktl and served by the tar- :,
vants of the Company.
i : . bei vhh tickets;
' Parties wlahine to nd for ihalr friend from tb old
oonntry oan obtain tloket fro) any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from th principal dtica of England and Seat
bind, at very low rate.
Pataenger for New York, arriving by tht Bolton
Steamer, will be forwarded to New York f r of charge.
. tor paesag or further Information, apnly to .
At ths ofEos of ths Company, oa ths wharf, foot of
Oanalatreet, New York.
. aprfUO.dCm.
j ' " from the New! ork Observer.l' C':vrt
As all partle manufactnricg Sewmfr Machines ars ob
liged lop.y Mr. HnwaaUoena an atsh aachia wld,
and sr a so compelled to make return to him, nnder
oath, a to th number wld, hit book tfT a correal state
ment, from thia reliable touro w bar obtained the
following itatbtlcs. Of ths machines made la the year
1B39, there were sold, K, . ,,i : .. ' I
By Wheeler k Wllion.M.. 11.305
" I. M. Singer A Oo HI.86J ; ( Jrt
I " Orover a Baker ...M.8H0 J
Showing the Me of Wbeeler k Wilson lo te doMbU
tooae of any other Company."
Awarded the highest premiums- at the-' ' c ''' )3 t.
United BUte fair of laH, IBM snd 188! , -.
, - alto at lb
Ohio State Pair of IPSO and lBSSt . v
and at nearly all th County lairs to the Bfe.2l
An. nvffMM, a, tt,. 1 at. MAnMlAa. " ' la . ,. . i
loci ttich machine now aold. and but a bin htghar thaa
tn tatarlor MM araa aOM sstevt wiaoaiaasr now
forced noon tb market. - -
fw. lmm.thaMil..(.hMnMl hi. V.
la Auks on Bora Kinaaof tba aooda. uavlna aa4atae
AUmaeAUm aranttd 1 faors, emtt instruction ,
.IfWIIU UHU U, ll VI WNIw f ., f ,'.,,
a. vaAJtx,ei Hign m., oonaoas, o, 1
WM. 8UMNSRCO - -d3
Swd3mfcw6. Pik's Opm Ha CiaetesaU. ,
CLOAK CLOTHS. Alio, other makee of Spring
O'oak Clothe, loall OeSlrable mixture Blodlore, ju.
ssl and Buttons to natch. ,. BAIN k SON. .
eprtlJ .., v,. . No. SB South Blghstrss.., ;.'
Canton Mattings...
ee tj-a. ..wvaii ana ssea aaa
Whits Cheeked of superior quality. ' for Sals by
1 ri -i BAIB a SUN, l , a , f
mhS3 .(-..-.-, , M WtMlbBlgfart,
i " ADTBRT1BJ MBNT. .i' '..
4lstraai eoaiplalat aa '
lead by 0. B. tBYKOTTB k 00., 107 Hasaa If., I.
M s V ) enl Ire Sy poet. .
Oa.BAAI Aff Atl'PBOflaiSlf t: ft O
suyS-dAwlyls I j.. t.wJa CI
I , ;7.i JtTi.AH
AtyltaJU bm9 V trt . viprqa.

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