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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 16, 1861, Image 2

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Democratic State Convention.
Ai a meeting of the Democratlo State Ceo
tral Committee held In Columbae.eu the 5th
day or July, 1861, it was
Re$lttd, That it it expedient to hold a Demo
eratio Btate Convention at Columbus, on
Wednesday- Angnst TU 186t '
lo nominate a Democratic State Ticket, to be
imported at the Ootober election.
Rcolord, farther. That all the electors of the
State of Ohio, who are In favor of perpetuating
the prinoiplee upon which, our Union was found
ed, and are convinced that the present S(ate
and National Administrations are woolly in
competent to manage the government in its
present critical condition, as well as all who are
opposed to the gross extravagance and corrup
tion now so alarmingly prevalent la publio af
faire, be earnestly invited to unite with the
democracy in tbis boor or our country's pern
and thus redeem the State, and place Its ad
ministration In competent hands. i
Rctolved. further, that the basil of represent
tation in said Convention be one delegate for
every 500 votes, and an additional delegate for
a traction of 25U ana upwards, east ior ihujsu
J. 8. Ram. far Hnnrama Jndtre at the October
election in 1860. and that it be recommended
that the counties elect tbelr delegates on this
basis. .
The Democracy of Ohio and all other con-
s ervati ve Union men, who are willing to co-oper
ate with them on the above basis, are requested
to meet in their respective counties at such time
as the local committees may designate, and ap
paint delegates' to the Democratic Convention
on the 7th of August, to nominate a State
ticket to be supported at the October election.
It Is presumed that no lover of bis country
will require prompting at this time to ioduoe
him to discharge his doty, and therefore the
Committee is impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this call, and
that an imposing Convention will assemble in
Columbus at the time designated above, and
put in nomination a ticket of good and true
men, to be supported for the various State of
Gees on the Sd Tuesday in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
Disunion, North and South.
There never has been a time since the origin
of our Federal Union, In which there have sot
been ambitions and designing men plotting its
overthrow. There was no lack of torica at the
beginning and during the Revolution, who were
opposed to the union oi the colonies for mutual
protection and defense, and especially, to their
union for the ' assertion and maintenance of
their independence. "There were bitter oppo
nenta of the Union under the old Artioles of
Confederation, and still bitterer opponents of
the "more perfect Union" established by the
Federal Constitution." FromliB? to the pres
ent moment there bas not been a day or an
hour when disappointed and ambitious men have
not been at work for the dissolution of the
Union. .
These disunionists have not confined their
operations to any one section. Before the
breaking out of the present rebellion, It would
perhaps have been difficult for the most cute
and Impartial observer to determine whether
they had been more aotive and mischievous In
the South or in the North. There have been
existing almost from the first settlement of the
ountry certain old prejudices and grudges be
tween the sections, owing to a difference in cli
mate, productions, pursuits, personal character
istics and other causes. It has been the aim
of factious leaders to revive from time to time
these old nreiudices, and as the progress of
events afforded them opportunity, to add new
grounds of sectional complaint and dissatisfac
tion. Growiog bolder as they found among the
plain and nnsophisticated people listeners and
adherents to their seditions and disunion senti
ments, tbey did not hesitate to proclaim that
the two sections eoold never live in harmony
and peace in one Confederacy w Union., .
The disunionists, North and South, have been
aotive and. persistent In their efforts, and have
both contributed to the one result the present
rebellion or attempt to sever by force one por-J
tion tif the Union from the other. Looking over
the history of other governments, or even con
fining ourselves to our own political .history, it
will not appear strange that such an event has
happened. There are never wanting eanees for
sectional strife and animosity, and where these
are continually stirred np for a series of years
by bold and unprincipled leaden, In both see
tions, and the minds of the people kept excited
and Inflamed, a rebellion against the Govern
nient li a natural and Inevitable result. If it
does not begin in one section, It will In the oth
er. The only difference likely to be manifested
is, that the people of the section the more im
pulslve'and more easily roused to action, will be
apt to lead off In a revolutionary movement
The South has led off in a rebellion which
has been fostered and encouraged at the North
as well as In that section. The disnnioniats In
both sections are loud in their demands that the
civil war which has taken place In consequence,
shall not be ended until the dissolution of the
Union Is final and complete. This was their
darling and sole object from the beginning, and
now that they have succeeded at last in embroil
1 ng the people in a destructive, fratricidal war,
they are determined that it shall not be termi
nated until their sohsme for the dismemberment
of the Union is fully consummated. All over
tures for peace and all propositions for a return
to the old harmony nnder the Federal Constitu
tion, will be rejected and scouted at by the dis
unionists on both sides. Nothing will satisfy
either but a division of the Union. . .,.v . (
Several times in our past history has our beloi-
ed Union been brought to the verge of civil war
from similar causes. . Heretofore it has been
saved by the strenuous and united efforts of true
Democratlo and Union men, North and South.
The same efforts by the same men immediately,
earnestly and vigorously- put forth, can save it
now. '.Without these efforts, the disunionists
will manage matters In both sections to their
own liking, and to the destruction of free gov
ernment In tbU country, and the blasting of the
hopes of Its friends throughout the world.
ST The New York Wtrld and Courur and
Enquirer, toe Administration organ, lays:
"We submit that, in the light of this expose,
we are Justified In asserting tbat the Tribune Is
a more daoateroua enemy of the Union than the
army of Jeff. Pa vis, toe area rebel.
Some of the New York people are of the
opinion that the design is to get np a mob to
destroy the Tribuni office. - ::;. ;-
ID" We bare not received tbe Boston Atltt,
cne of the Irrepressible Republican sheets of
Massachusetts, for some days. Tbe following
from the Jimrttol tfCmmerct, .explaloi tbe
reasont . . ,,-.',i.-.-, ,'.,.,
"Tbe Boston Atlf has been discontinued for
want of patronage."
Disunion, North and South. The Republican Press and the Democratic
State Central Committee.
"The Republican Iptees and eom of the Re
publican politician! or the loafing sort, as well
as some of the contractors for fat Jobs, appear
to be vers much duplexed with Aha terms el
the call for a Bute Convention ai made by the
Democratlo State Central Committee. .These
hnn natrlnta arhft will never nOt 000 01
them expose their persons or fire a gun in the
face of the rebels, fret and fume, because the
committee has called upon all persons to unite
with the Democratic party, who believe in tbe
Incompetency of those now in power to manage
the administration of our publio affairs State
and National in the present critical condition of
the country. They declare that tbe call evlnoes
hostility to our bravo men now In tbe field, and
that it is the Intention of the Democratic party
to abandon them to their fate, without support
or protection.' '' ', 1. ,'
The Republican editors, loafers, contractors'
aye, and the seekere of office and plunder
should know tbat this is rather too shallow s
dodge to deceive intelligent people with. ,
The Demooratio party never did, and never
will, desert those who stand by the flag of the
country, and hence it has no intention or design
of deserting the brave volunteer army, who
are now In the field and in the face of the hosts
of the rebels, and oine-tenths of whom, officers
and men, are Democrats. The Army is not the
National or State Administration, and It Is
these latter concerns tbat the committee de
clare to be incompetent and who dare say tbey
are not? The committee need no other evi
dence to prove the charge than the assertion,
within the last three months, of every Repabn-
ean paper in the land.
' Let any unprejudiced man take the Cincinnati
Cmmtreial for the past three months, and In
the columns of that journal he will find
charged over and over again, thai the State Ad
ministration is not only Imbecile, but corrupt.
In the same paper be will find ell sorts of .cor
ruption charged on the Seoretary of War, and
tbe Administration denounced over and over
again for its Inefficiency and tbe wickedness of
its political and incompetent appointments In
the army. Taking, therefore, the Republicans
as witnesses, the committee will have no diffi
culty Iff proving Inefficiency, Incompetency and
corruption against both Administrations, and
henoe the propriety of the invitation In the call,
to all who are convinced tbat a reform is neoee
sary a reform that will give vigor and Integri
ty to the Administration, and proper aid and
support to the volunteer armyto join tbe vt
mocracy in. the 7th of August Convention and
in the fall election. ' - .
But, say these apologists for imbeoillty and
corruption, "suppose all jou say la true, what
can you effect by tbe organization you propose
this fall? Mr. Lincoln has more than three
and a half years to serve, and therefore no good
can eome out of yonr party organisation." Our
reply to that is, that we may redeem our own
State, and take It out of thebandfof those who
are running it to ruin. , This is a point we deem
worthy of every honorable effort; and about the
State mismanagement, there la not, we believe,
any difference of opinion. Beyond the actual
benefit to our State and this cannot be over
estimated the redemption of Ohio would bare
most salutary effect upon the notion of the
Federal Administration. Unfortunately we have
a weak and vain man in the Executive chair,
and he has now around him as hie controll
ing advisers eome of the most accomplished
sconndrels in the land. The wonderful enthusl
asm for the old flag and the'Unlon, and the mill
tary display made to defend the one and preserve
the other, has bewildered Mr. Lincoln, who Is
so vain and silly as to think It i ort ot oration
to him personally, when In fact seven-eights of
the volunteer army have no respect for the man
and would not vote for him for any civil office;
and those about the President who are corruptly
dispensing fat jobs and cantracts to pets and
favorites, think they may, under the circum
stances, do whatsoever tbey please with impu
nity', and without danger. A salute from the
ballot-bax In Ohio the great forum of the peo
plewould wake these gentlemen up, and ad
monish them tbat the people were keeping close
watch of them, and that, for their misdeeds a
day of reckoning and accountability would soon
eome round; and thus great good would be ac
complished. ,' .-n , ,. . ,r, r
I In addition to this, a triumph la Ohio of the
sound constitutional .men of the State, would
give a rebuke to the Lorwors, Gidmngjm, etc.,
etc., and all men of that class, and 10 effects!
ly put down their higher law, abolition doctrines
and dogmas, apon which they think the war
should be conducted, as to be worth an hundred
regiments in the field in the fact that it would
give hope and courage to the Union men of the
Southern States, and enable them to rally and
unite upon constitutional principles, which tbey
could safely eepoose and defend in their respect
ire States. In fact, there li no aspect In which
the question can be viewed, wherein the neoes
eity for a Democratic Union triumph In Ohio is
not apparent to any candid ecd impartial mind;
and 10 the people view it, no. matter what par
tisan editors, loafing politician!, or smaim'sy
contractors may lay to the contrary.' ,; , .
The seventh of August Convention will be
an Imposing affair; made np of the ablest men
of the Btate; men alike patriotic, fearless and
discreet, i It will be a Convention of Union men,
alike opposed to Southern rebellion and North
era Abolition disloyalty, It will apeak plainly,
frankly and patriotically, and it will nominate
a ticket which the people will be certain to
elect by an overwhelming majority. ,,'
The Republican Organization.
The Dayton Otzttte, edited by W. H- P.
Dinnt, lets a candidate for Postmaster at Day
ton, is out In an article in opposition to igpor
log.tlieSepnblica organization. In bis paper
of the 12th, he says: - .-t.n i ,
A number of leading Republican journals
of this State, have recently advocated the pro
priety, at the present juncture, of disbanding
the Republican parry, witb tbe view of forming
a Union party. This, in our opinion, Is a tacit
acknowledgment, tbat the Republican party baa
fulfilled its mission, or tbat its principles and
poliey have been condemned by tbe people. .
We admire the spunk of friend Dissi, but
we do think the concern Is too far gone to save.
It Is no doubt a "tacit acknowledgment" that
the concern "has fiulfilled its mission." The
originators of the party got it up to carry one
leetioa of tbe Union, In bitter hostility against
the other, knowing tbat tbat would end in dis
union. It has accomplished its mission, and
the policy and principles of the party are repu
diated, and tbe people only want to. hare an
opportunity to est their seal of condemnation
upon them. To do this effectually tbe people
want a ticket without the least 'visible admix
ture" of Abolitionism In it pure Anglo-Saxon
Union Democracy. ;' '', v , , '
Illinois Wat" Loan. The Commissioners of
Illinois have given up for tbe present the hope
of negotiating the war loan of that Btate, no
bids being offered for it at anything like a fair
price.'-' ! ;t ;.;-'... .. '.-o.-u
Got. Ellis, of North Carolina, died suddenly
at Red Sulphur Springs, Va.
A Man with an Easy Conscience.
j We have heretofore referred to' the case of
Urron, the bogus Representative in Congress
from tbe Alexandria dlstrlot, Virginia. This
UrroN was a citizen of Zanesrllie, and voted in
that city last fall. - He formerly resided In Ylr
ginla, and it is supposed went to Waabington
on a pilgrimage for elBoe, hoping ot (he advent
of "honest" old Asi Lincoln, tbat bis case
would be attended to. - lie was on hand some
time before the Inauguration, and not being sue
oeesful wm lying around Washington "loose"
at the time of the Virginia election, when he
contrived to get a lew bogus votes in some pre
cinct in the Old Dominion. After due prepare
tion,' and finding, no doubt, from the knowing
ones, that he could come la,Urron proceeded to
prepare himself, and thereupon1 the following
advertisement appeared In the ZinesvUle Cettr-
itr, from which paper of July 1!!, we copy it;;,
A designed, under the firm name of UPTON
BHKVOUK. as publlheri of the Hilly and Weekly
Courier, tad Job P rlnttnf builnea, was dKiolved on
ine luin u,t., njr nutiul oonnnt.
The bmineee will in future be conducted bvJNO. T.
BBRTOOK.who will attend to settling all the aoeoanti
Zanesville, Ohio, June 26th, 1861.
UrroN has rare qualifications for a Republican
editor an easy conscience and ought not,
therefore, abandon the tripod. ' ' '. , .
The War Too Slow.
It would appear from' the following to the
TribuH that Gen. BCott was not urging for
ward the war with aa , much rapidity as Gen
GaiiLir and his war correspondents desire.
How would It do to have Gen. Scorr resign,
and allow Gen. Gar.tLiT.to command? . , .
Thi Slow Soar or Was I regret to atate
that the opinion is gaining oredence among the
members or Congress tbat tbe luture proaeen
tion of the war, like tbe past, is to be tardy
and indecisive. Tnis Is belteved to be the po'i
cy of Mr. Seward and Gen. Scott, the President
and other members oi tie uaDinet coinwaing
not so muoh from conviction of its propriety, as
from indisposition to differ. - The consequence
must be a collision between xhe Executive and
Legislative departments.-' '-Congress is eager for
an Immediate advanoeal 111 points, and in this
respect is but an echo of the sympathies of the
people. It is well understood that at any time
during the past three weeks there have been
troops enough in the field to march successfully
upon Richmond, snd that to-day the work of
mustering onr best drilled troops out of service
baa commenced. , Tbe people and . troops feel
that they have a right to complain of -a pro
craatination. which tbey cannot understand. ,
'.- .j
Mr. Vallandigham's Speech.
We copy from tbe Otoie the following closing
part of tbe speech of Mr. VallanoIobam in tbe
House ot Representatives on the national loan
bill, and tha resolution he proposes at some
future time to Introduce:- :'; "
I have finished now, Mr. Chairman;' what I
orooosed to say at this time upon tbe message
of the President. As to my own position in re
gard to this most unhappy civil war, I bare only
to say tbat I stand to-day just where I stood up
on the 4th of March last; where the whole
Democratic party, and the wbo'e umttttutionn!
Union party, and a vast majority, as I believe,
of the neoDle oi tbe United States stood too. I
am for' ptact, speedy, immediate, honorable
riiof, with all its blessings. Others may bare
changed: I have not. I question not their mo
tives nor Quarrel with their course. . it li vain
and futile for them to question or to quarrel
witb mine. Mr duty shall be discharged, calm
ly, firmly, quietly, and regardless of consequen
ces. The approving voice of a conscience void
of offense, and the approving judgment which
shall follow "after some time be past," these,
God help me, are my trust and my support.
' Sir. I hare snoken freely and fearlessly to
day, as became an 'American Representative
and an American citizen; one firmly resolved,
oomewbat may, not to lose bis own conBtltn
tional liberties, nor to surrender his own consti
tutional richts, in the vain effort! to impose
these rights and liberties upon ten millions of
unwilling people. I nave spoxen earnestly, too,
but yet not as one unmindful of tbe solemnity
of the scenes which surround us upon every
side to-day. Sir, when the Congress of the
United States assembled here on tbe dd of De
cember, I860, just seven months ago, the Sen
ate was oomoosed of sixty-six Senators, repre
senting the thirty-three State! of the Union,
and this House of two hundred and tbirty-seren
members evert State being present. It was I
grand and solemn spectacle; the embassador
of three and thirty sovereignties And thirty-one
millions of people, the mightiest republic on
earth, in general Congress assembled." In the
Senate, too, and this House, were some of the
ablest and most distinguished statesmen of the
country; men whose names' were laminar to
the whole country some ot tnem neennea to
pass into history: 'The new wings of the Capi
tol nad out just recently neen nuisneu, in an
their BOfieous magnificence, and, except 'a
hundred marines at the navy-yard, not a soldier
was within forty miles or Washington.
Sir, the Congress of the United States meats
here again to-day; but how changed the scene.
Instead of thirty-four States, twenty-three only,
one less than the number forty years ago, Ire
here or in the Other wing oi the Capitol. Forty
six Senators and one hundred and seventy-three
Representatives constitute tbe Congress of tbe
now United States. And of these, eight Sena
tori and twenty font Representatives, from fonr
States Only, linger here yet as- deputies from
that treat Booth ; Which', from the beainniht of
tbe Government, contributed so much to mAld
its policy, to build up Its greatness, and control
its destinies.--AH thwothee States of that South
are gone. ' Twenty-two Senator! and sixty-five
Representative! no longer answer to their
names.- - The vacant leate are,: indeed, still
here; and the escutcheons f their respective
States look down new aadiy and solemnly from
these vaulted ceilings. J But the Virginia of
Waahlnston and Henry and Madison, of Mar.
shall and Jefferson of Randolph and Monroe
the birth plaoe Ob Clay, tbe mother at States
and of Preeidente; the .Carolines of Plnakv
bey and Soanpter and Marion,-of Calhenn and
Mason; and Tenneseeai 'ine corns ana c trial
place sif Jackson; and other States, toot once
meet loyal and tone, are no longer here, The
voices and the footsteps of the great dead of tbe
past two agee ot the Republic, lingers still, It
may be in echo, along the stately corridors of
this Capitol, but their descendants from nearly
our half of tbe States of the Republic will meet
with as no more within these marbla hails. Rut
in the parks and lawns, and upon the broad ave
nues of this spacious city, seventy thousand sol
diarahavoeapDlied their places i and tha morn
ing drum-beat from a score of encampmeale
wUhia light of this beleaguered capital,' give
m el an choir warning to the- representatives of
tbe States and of toe people, mat amio anna
Sir. some years hence, I would fain hope some
month! henoe, If I dare, the ptesent generation
will demand to know ins eauee or ail this; and
some ages hereafter she grand and impartial
tribunal or ntstovy win mate soiemn ana am-
gent inqneet of the1 authors of this terrible rero
lution. 1 t4t. . -i j-y.a, ny :i.i
Reultd. That' the Federal Government is
the scent of - the people of the several State!
composing the Union; that it consist! of three
dianct departments the legislative, theeiec.
ntlve, and the judicial each eqaally a part of
the Government, ana eqoauy enuuea t tne
confidence and support tt tbe States and the
people; and tbat it la the duty of every patriot
to auttain the several department! of the Gov
ernment la the noroiea of ill the constitution
al powers of eaoh Which nay bl necessary and
nroDer for the preservation of the Government
la Ita principle ana ' m it vigor uu integrity,!
and to nana oy ana aeiena tor tne upmost me
flag i wbloh represent! the Government the
Union, and the country; f"r--. ?.t c;
i ST The sblp carpenters of Boslotf, In view of
being employed on the Government .gun-boats',
have held a meeting and rwlrd an demanding
$9.50 per day for first-class, and for second
class, workmen. 1 "We.abnot pee wjiy 'the cari
penteri and eU other 'wotklngaw fji lot
bar! full wares, while tbe contractors are pock
eting the nosey b7 the thousand.
Expulsion of United States Senators.
Mr. Clark : I move now to take tip. tha re
lution which I submitted yesterday in .regard to
tne expulsion or; certain memuera oi Ttoe.pen
ate. - Mv
The motion wai aereed t5T and the Senate
proceeded to consider the following resolutions:
Whebkas. A oonsmraor ban been lormea against
the peaoe, union, ami jibe t flea of the people and
Government of thDauedtateat ana ilium.
anoe of auch oonsolracv a portion of tbe people
of the States of Vira-inia. North Carelina, South
Carolina, Tennessee, Arkansas, ana xexae, nave
attempted to withdraw tboae eta tea irom tne
Union, and are now in arms against the Govern,
ment; and where!! James M. Maspn and Rob
ert M. T Hunter, Senators from Virginia;
Thomai L. Clingman and Thomas Bragg1 Sen
ator! from North Carolina; James Cnesnut,
Jr.. a Senator from South Carolina; A. O. P,
Nicholson, a Senator from Tennessee; William
K. Sebastian and Charles BlMitchel, Senator!
from Arkansas; ind John Hemphill and; Louis
T. Wiefall. Senators from Texai.have failed
to aDnear In tbelr seats in tha Seaete and to aid
the Government 1st thle importail crisis; and it
is apparent to tbe Senate tbat said Senators are
engaged in said conspiracy for the destruction
of tha Union- and; Government, or,- with .full
knowledge of touch conspiracy, have, failed: tdJ
advise tbe uovernmeni oi its progress or aw
its suppression; therefore, . r.w . ,. ,
Retolvtd, Tbat the laid Mason, Hunter, Cling
man, Chesnut, Nicholson, Sebastian, Mitchel,
Hemphill, and Wigfall, be, and they hereby are,
each and all of them, expelled from the Senate
of the United States.
; Mr, Latham:'! move to strike out theWord
"expelled," and to Insert tbe words' "tbat their
names Be atrixen jrom ine. roiu ana jneir eeais
declared vaoant.7i rJ a ' . 1 V. j.T
The resolution, if amended as proposed, will
read as follows:
Reiolvtd, That the names of the said Mason,
Hunter, Ciiagmao, Bragg, Cheeout, NIohelsort,
Sebastian Mitch el, Hemphill and Wigfall, be,
and they hereby are, stricken Irom tbe roll, and
tbeir seats declared vaoant. r
The question being taken by veal and nayi,
resulted yeai 11, nayi 32, aa follows:
Yias Messrs. Bayard, Breckinridge, Bright,
Johnson of Missouri, 'Johnson of Tennessee,
Latbam, - Neemith, . -Folic, Powell. Rica and
Saalibury-lli M ' J ' J t J lt'- i r
Navb Messrs. Anthony, Bingham! drown
ing, Chandler, Clark, Collamar, Cowan, Dixon,
Doolittle, Feasendco, Foot, Foster; : Grimes,
Hale, Harlan, Harris, Howe, King, Lane of In
diana, Lane of Kansas, . McDougall, Morrill,
Pomeroy, Sherman, Simmons, Sumner, Ten
Ejck, Trumbull, .Wade. Wilklnsen, . Wilxnot
and Wllson-33. ' -i ... U ( ili' W I r
So the amendment was rejected,
: Tre Presiding Officer: The question "now is
on the adoption of the resolution.
: Tbe question being taken by yeas and "y ay) I
retulted yeas 82, nays 10, as follower '' j
Y ias Messrs. Anthony, Bingham, Browning,
Chandler, Clark, - Collamar, Cowan, Dixon,
Doolittle, Feasenden,. Foot, Foster,. Grimes,
Hale, Harlan, Harris, Howe, King, Lane of
Indiana, Line of Kansas, McDougall, Morrill,
Pomery, Sherman, Simmons, Sumner, Ten
Evck. Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Wilmot
and Wileon-32.
Nats Messrs Bayard, Breckinridge, Bright,
Johnson of Missouri, Johnson of Tennessee,
Latham, Nesmltb, Poik, Powell and . RioelO.. (
The Presiding Officer: On this question
the yeas are-32, and the naya 10.-..Two thirds
having voted for the passage, the resolution ia
agreed to.
Stanton and Lane—Which Toils the
Stanton and Lane—Which Toils the Truth!
The Washington correspondent of the" ''New
York Tribune who is . understood, to be Fitz
Hxnit WASRKN,.of Iowa aays,
"The Kansas SxNATotaBrr'f.. Stanton
arrived, here to day from, Kansas; ejeaelirg, a
commission from tbe GovernoS tot fin the va-
oancy in the Senate siippoted to be created by
Gen. Lane's acceptance of a Brigadier's com
mission In the army.:. Nxt Lane says' bs -has
not eaoepted the. appoint nrent, but. admits that
when be does his seat will be vacated. Mr.
stanton insists that ho baa. and atakea that Mr,
Lane earnestly solicited, the appointment, that
he has it now in his pocket, that tie- took the
oath of office, and baa. tbat also, in .bla pocket.
That he Issued i proclamation to the people of
nansae, in wmcn ne announced nis appointment
and signed in his official capacity as- Brigadier
ueoerai, and that these acta estop nun from de
nying that he has accepted - the -appointment
I he whole controversy thus turps en a question
oi fact." ... - , ., ,.,
This places Lani in a 'rather disagreeable
position. It would appear Jhat Stanton had
rather the best of the controversy, so far as the
facts are concerned; bat Lanc has the seat. , .
The Enquirer at the Seat of War.
Tbe Enquirtr office is represented at the seat
oi warm Virginia by no least has four captains,
two nontenants ana iour privates ten in all a
greater number, we believe, than went from all
the otber newspaper establishments in the cliv'
Not one of them voted for Lincoln,' or" ha,aoy
sympathy with, the political erincioles -of the
Administration All, we believe,' were 'for a
compromise of bur troubles. ., We mention this
act to mow tost, wane we are eugmatizea Dy
lying partisans as, having symp'athy with .seces
sionists', about one fourth of our establishment Is
now absent fighting for the stars aid Stripes 1n
Virginia, ty mie wo uve po reBnecT jor politi
cians who, by oppoalntf ,compromise,rbrought
about this war, we have eyTry regard for tbe
brave soldiers who, having no aseacy in It. flew
to tbe standard of their country to protect it
from disgrace and humillatton, and to save the
capital of the nation from capture. For their
success and prosperity we feel a deep interest,
rnrit l ltuhl Lripak liihw win rnmrn arm iirtiw rn
their hfppy botries,1 cqveredwlth ,honot ,aad
loaded with the praise of a grateful eountry. u It
the Adoaiaistration was ai wise as the" .)ldiete
are brare and patriotic, there wotild took be ah
tad of our tronbles. " We ire glad to see that
it ii proposed to lficTeSIOBe . pay of the sol
diers, for they ire certainly deserving- of it.
Cut down!, the natary of the : office-holders', of
tha oiviUani la' the Waehingtoq service,, and
loorease -that ot tbe soldiersCiaeMasti a
Correspondence between Gen. Carrington
and Gov. Dennison.
' We. ban ' before us Adjnt ant General' CV
rington'i letter of resignation af ais--offloe,w
He accepts a Colonelcy in the regular army.-r,
Though Without arsenal!, arms, camp equip
age or munition! of war within forty eight
boon after the receipt of he reaulsirlon ef tbe
oi umo volunteers awrteu ior rt asaingtoato .
" . " m w w yn lullv eoulnned
battery, with rifled pieces lot excelled fn any
lervloe, is in tne neia; ine second' wur be
ready ia one wiekJ' One tquafron' or Cavalry
has left the Statei two more will be ready soon.
Twenty-eix. thouMod. tnfantrjy at . material,
moral and phjaloalnq wherf. expelled, are or
ganized ana uoaer niscipiine. neany two
thirds of this farce Is Tn the fce"of the oommon
One month's pay fs in probess df distribution.
Tents for the rewregimenu sun nnauppiied,
are being iasaed.1' Clothing, kmple1 and tub-'
stantial, is available for every Just demand. Im
proved arms era gradually supplying tbe place
of those tbat are lest effective.' 3' u
Gov. Dennlson sirs Id reply:.... T ,. -I
need not say that it ia with great reluot-
anoe 1 oonsent to your -wimarawai irom my
Staff,' T. r-V . rr s tZ.l tJ
Your services to the State In its Military De
partment, and especially to the" preparation of
tha Ohio trooDs to meet tha present demands of
the General Government, and for tbe defenieof
our State, will be gratefully remembered by tbe
people of Ohio, and by the coantry at large, and
by no one more than myseU i
Logan County.
The Union Democracy of Logan dou'ntV bold
thefr County Couveotton 'to a'ppolnt delegates lo
the State Convention; on Satuioat, the 87th
0f-'?yT,Vs l y" ' j- " " j w :T .t T, A r
mi . ii . . . L, r
ST Tbe Clinton (Uo.) Jtmul, published by
the printers la Mnj. SlurgtsV nommand, Itatet
that "outraefS ire beW cotpmltted along tbe
western frontier of llMnrI, by a lawleee ban
ditti nnder command of Montgomery and Jen
nlaon." It Is also anthotired to sly' that they
ra acting without the authority or lahetlon of
the United Slates Government, and will be
treated a! outlaw! by all good eltlieni and tol
dien whoreret they my p fwnd."
Retreat of Gen. Johnston.
The Rlohmb'id Ditpatch, of the 6th, announces
tho retreat of Gen. Johnston to Winchester -
TbeDiMai(vy!.' 1 1 . i H O'WS f-
Gen, Johnston has resumed his 'orTglnar posi
tion at Wlncbettor.TvThla plaoe ii tbe com
minding strategla-oint iU thaaoaantry.H
He moved forward irom it to meet Patterson ;
that General -ell bask: into.- Martlnaburg, to
await relnfaroettionts.l Ilaving the protection
of the town ah -a fortifioatlon, and ita women
and children ai a shield, he lies eecure,.Jobo-
ston. with his far inferior force did not feel I us
tified lrf kttaokfng, and Winchestef being the
oommon converging point of several roads, he
felt 'bound it fall baok jipoh that town, "lest
McClellan or some other enemy might get Into
bifl rear.'-; '' " ,uvn-T,.r..-i;: '
j ti .... ' , - '- Uur.V;
SrxcDiATiNd in Soloiiu" pAT.Neir meth
ods of speculating on tbe necessities -of volpn
teers, ire daily Invented by slarp middlemen.
One of these has just come to light.'1 it seems
that while the pay-rolls of the 36th Regiment
ii. x . v . were in course oi preparation, ana
were delayed by one cause and another; a man
offered to pay the regiment their dire In ad
vance, deducting 15 percent, commission.1 'The
men, who wera hard up, and many of whom had
families almost at tbe point of starvation, hav
ing received nothing from tbe Unlorr Defense
uommittee, Jumped at tbe cbance or getting
ready money at any sacrifice. '-. The. Colonel
considered 15 per cent, an exorbitant rate, and
finally persuaded the moneylender, to- come'
down to 13, on which term the poor Mows
were accommodated. : The: officers, greatly to
tbeir credit, have agreed to repay 7 per eenti of
the deduotion out of their own pocketa, and the
Colonel, witb unexampled generosity, has prom
Ised to pay the remaining 6 per cent, aa his poc-
tion, so mat tne soldiers will lose nothing by
ine operation, r .. -r i j. t'r
I There is said to be good deal of this, aUav
idg at Washington,, and. 20 to 60 per cent. re
mentioned aa not uncommon hergeq,..,w by
Will not some association of respectable capital.
iati undertake to advance money to soldiers on
reasonaoie terms ijour. oj iommv. i -
Swindling in Army Contracts.
The Washington correspondent pf the .i&m-
mereial says: : , .-.:.b?r.: ';:,'t .? V v, t
"The House committee on corrupt army eon-
tracts has slready discovered astounding' swin
dle in subsistence and clothing letting! by the
War Department,- previous To yuartermatter
Meigs's appointment.;- The old Coogrieelonal
thieves have been at work." --H .nvrfvr "
We bat! no doubt but that, If a fair eximfo'
ation and report is made, such i black ptaogue
of swindling will be exposed, is Las : never be
fore been heard of in any country. i'iri ;.,:
[Correspondence of the Baltimore Exchange.]
From New Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS, La., June 25, 1861.
BoBlness of nearly avert kind ii at a 'stand
still, but the community 1 irt cheerfully bearing
its trials and discomforts. With a blockade by
sea ana river, we are actuauy overourtbened
with every artiole Of real neoeealtv. Rice 4
ote ; augar 34cts.t flour $68 corn 70 cts.;
meats more aoundant and at lower- prices than
for years past, and the whole of Texas tad
Louisiana to draw from. We have not; a want
that cannot bo easily supplied We draw front
n ew x ore. ana w n cat, woe aoeoiateiy ns-
cessary, Diocaaae to tha oontrary. . ven eona
andi (volvara art constantly raoaived. j Piioes.
LcDaaeqaenuy, nro aedinug. ; - -t .. -. i
. We nave advices recently of fifteen Ihousand
stand Dt muskets (Minie) it a rVeat Indian
port doubtless landed at this time In tha Con
federate States of Amerloa, and plenty mere
cowiinj., xaaaviue is turning out twelve nuna
red kegs of powdetn week,, with itoek oo
bbadtonuke.600 tons.. Oar army ia supplied
with six months' provisions for 3(10,000 men.
Tbe simple faot is, we are more than ready for
a five years' war, if the United States Govern
ment want to keep it np.. .Our planters elra
freelj their crops oi sugar and cora to oar Gov
ernment tor Dondi hearing eight pec cent.
take the Treasury notes, as thousands do
throughout the Confederate Slates of America;
at par, and I xpeet to o so is .long as our
uovernmeni requires it.
i Tbe government has advised the .State au
thorities to postpone sending more men into Vir
ginia.- Wa have: eent 15,1100, and have more
than tbat number now laths State readi for
service. Louisiana ia thus far the bander Stata
for volunteers. We have, in the neighborhood
of Memphis and Nashville, 60,000 men to' meet
the Northern Invasion vm the Mississippi. Tex
aa ana Arxansas are senaing zu,uuu to relieve
Missouri. '
Federal gunboats are troubling us about the
Pass. (Christian), Mississippi City and vicinity.
Wo are preparing a few vessels of Giddi's line to
defend (hose points. , ( c ' . ' v
! Tbe season is delightful hot very hot rains
enougn ior our crops, wnion, beyond ail former
preoedent, are luxuriant.: Tha city ia healthy,
witu every proapeci oi continning so. -'
j June 13th waa set apart ai a day of humilia
tion and prayer.- It was rigidly observed. .-I
never saw a Sabbath so solemnly keptl Jew and
Gentile united. Every church iwas opened,
and tbe people really bumbled themselves.- Wa
believe our cause to be just, and, according to
finA'm f L U1 : I r . . . . .
..'.) iw i m uiewiug-.- no Will
cbnqner for ns. Not a fear or doubt crosses
our winds, for our ; firm reliance npon our
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati
More about McClellan's Victory.
BEVERLY, VA., July 13.
MoCeilan'a advanced division ia movlne run.
idly to Cheat Mountain Pass. The rebels have
burned tbe bridges at Huttonsvllle and will
burn Cheat Mountain bridge.- dt oin't delay us
an hour.' At Rioh Mountain one hundred add
thirty-one dead rebels Were found.' Onr wound
Id ire dolor well. Cant. Chris. Miller, of La
fayette, is suppoeeij to to mortally Wounded by
a musket shot through tne right, Jungr!JHe is
easier tbis morning. The namea.at .tnaraaad
and wouaded noVyet-asowtainsdi CarXConk-
iinoi xny Anqmpa, is severely tit not
dangerously wonnded. J'rivataAloOUl danger
ously; indue following Jtra.wouidld I can't
lay how severely: PrtveteVWm. Slghton, B.
Laodn,'A. L. Powell, Phtliin(iar.Wll.art'abd
xwigv wuBuni wvrgcaui AaumpBOU, lUtU
Regiment, f.erely . wonnded fn t the thigh.
Lieut. Col. Bryant badly injured by falline on
f rock. Ten commissioned rebel officers killed
ind cap taredrlnelnaingap. tkipwtthof- Pow-
aauan, an eminent oraeeror.artiUeryCapt.p,
t. Langeli,' JiU, Vi. S., A.,-Capt, . Irwin, of
PfUiswitX, .oangeronaiy woundea, IM' Tylov,
late U. S. A., and Dr. Walk-, U. S.- A', prison'
rs.i Srfnio 0lrgln and Booth' 'Carolinians
among the dead, but the rebels found, dead are
! i nis. morning, ot tregram, aemmandse at
Rich Mountain, eaot a letter la Sen. McClellan,
offeriog to ter render blmaeXt md Tonunud oi
six hundred men, who had collected since their
flight. The' surrender was accepied, and' the
prisoners will march ia to-day. Thi prisoners
w trftnteV r'ed.ubci'B nahgk; VTbe'' wounded
W. D. B.
i iAtsYst'tir; i W.-4 'Jamei'Guy weht'to
Port Tobitpo iiaTfiaay aalat 40 r.ii, after
iallalerae. late-oierk in tne Wavy aJerjawHifent.
a Virginian,- snd sbd-in-law W rhJ latef Senator
Mason,, of that state, lie went thither by land
yesterday, and Cant. Darling, oi the capital p
Iioe, dlsooveriog the fact, charged him with he-
ingwilpvof Jeff. Divfsi and'fibtatned the James
Goy and irsrit W pafBWVr.iTho Gdy" arrived it
rort ooaqco in toe signs,' met night, in roind
Taliaierro, who was arreeted; takett on board.
sindtoroor.berr TstfteTj Irfivlftg'1! (he
navy yarn as oxiocar xo-aay. :. Alaree bun-
die of letters, addressed' to nrnmtnnnt awiAulmi.
lata id" th Siuth, .was found pa himi als9tpiani
oi tne location oi our camps in and aroead
Wishington,,,, xxti J79J
- li
woioirD-vraw or thi "W a. a vnnntr
lady wai 'sitting ar a Window In Camofen.N. J
few days.ago, when sh pbservedro, colored
sin, cutting vpseme-i&ucs.anawoicwmmenced
laughing. The darkey abeerwd-Kyiunied up
ner nose, ana saiai i'-ioii wniw sins needn't
laogh-fcyoove got no headl hdw-Hhey're ' an
gone bquth to fight for 4 ttomtriTt'Jiw
ST A farnvertsokhki snnVav si Chicago, for
which heira1d'JW'eifri'emaTkTnl'.-,'Thefiai
noi mm 04- oorn, at tea oefiti per ftuiiai,ri,rs
lilt si.nM
lows, fills twenty columns of tho Dolmans
Justice of the Peace.
a jL rroa : Pleue announot fl.pi
oanHatofrJnstlce of tha'yeaTo) al! ThaM!l' 1"
MWi ., Pl.au nnnnni IJ. iV. 1H a
HoiomeryWDjhlp,Aarast 18llinbJt to ta
BomoaullA aomtoation, and obllgo .
RE M O V A Lvf-
'..esnc .edT.JftPtVI'-iisI t
1 H-r'Jt W'-1'.-!. . ' '
Foreign and Ddmestic Liquors,'
.l'-t"T tin,-
WW:. ;.a ..!
I V-?. i '"' .W. t ' t . ' '
.io-i to . , .f
The eld stand reoentlr occupied by.WM. MoDONAiO
. .. ;''iTe,Uln"dAfIrreel6t'of''',,:::!tA
-tn..J il ! it,", :-c.. f.ii ,TTr!.t '1 ..'
n W ' Awb ; rrtH eddos,
j ' la1 'rhk he wtn'felP 1
Cbeap f or 'tThan or fJanntry Ft-oelnce..
j " . . ;' 7 ;!
TxyOoods detlvered io blty Irada frealof enerV,!j
JlylS c.hl tmlrtl .iraM .1 .11
- - hi; i-i n
" '(BudcKsioil TO'&IcKM Jt BESTII kti'i) ,.'
v't) ,'vm'A I-Kitt1 .-t .-.-Tn''
1. 1 in- ii.ii -i -.-''i -- I .(-: -..!- .. -t
'. ..-.-;B"WR IN, ,,'li
- ' 1 J T. 1 it- ..Ia. I -
r - 1 provisions,..;
I. M.:. ( .:, (1 .,iic,:m.1 .i l l ,V.I.?il.J1J .'I
Eoreign . and Domestic. ,Fruit3::.
,1. I I' I
" 1 I ri-JV'-0 'ar' M' --0
l UHIIt'WiW W iSf .
Ko.:29 Sou'tli EiglijStrset, , Colamfiu,
l ',"wAv'lKethlJk'- V"' )-T n1 . .71
,a000 yarda XiawUnt3 thi Oooia ilOJ.'.value
S'yarde TravellniSreM Ckiddt at13X,'vaiis SO.cU.
VJtn nras BDll,Q nengei h ix, vain ctnu.
1090 yards Ireoob. OrgaDdM at UK. vain 80 eeitr.' 7
SOOn nrds fast OolerW lame at 10, vsloa U eenai. 1 '1
lono nnli taolmti Dim 8Ukit 37K. value SO eentar.
ISM) nnK BaMr Plain Bleok 811k at SI 00. value 11 Si.
Sobmo OmgwiWa.araiia, aad BalitkIMtaee, aeDO
aair innrvain. u,
Elegant lace Mantillas,
3STo. 29 BoiilKmkK St.;
HATJ Jojt' opened io invoice of erj Urge 'and
handaoma -
Wide French Laces for Shawls.
yryjDeefi Freooh Inncing tiees. , :.
.Reaf Thread, Freflch, Chantilla Geneves
! '. VE1XS.
Valeuoiennei, Point da daze, Brussels
I - and Tiread Laeei ana Coiiari,
.. c; r,r-.--i -.11 In-new. SbaBei,
r ..- T.t.i 0. .k u... : . 1 . For Raveling
Tfraeling repress Gteoda.;
BIIiKB, tOlX.pt OHlTBBB, ' '
, r;Tt)Vbei(Aad moat fajhlonable'itylei In' the Blty',!, '
i wp r uri ,i..m i -BAiir ae son, -JeSl
'" ''l M Soath Hlgb lireet.
fiBIBTlNQS. all wMtba,f moataelebntad nakee,
ow aeeet i greaUet varlotf and e very low prioea.. ;.
in aa Bun, .
No. 89 Booth High street ,
O ' MIW eTTLIB atavta ic Um, Xw i 9 South
Big etreet, kava Joitopaaod newitrlaa of Guna Ouu-
qnLAie. aeounw ana aMvm, anae an sewa ana
dioet ityllah aoaamr. Akra, - Hairra tlmUa
Black Mllkw, verj , heavy di! Bed preeelj for
'Cvtito! Mattings:
s 4v a4v 0-4v Wfctto evn Ued-auttf
t WhHeChe!ed of sopertpr quality. 7 rorsatoby
No-WSonth Blah ell
ilEALTH, The blaod maai1e porlfled, ana all ied-
ielaas U wseleas which do. not poueo the qnalltr af
stimuUttai tbe Mead tediaaharse its tiaparttlet tato the
bowela, BaAKsaara'a JPilu poaeei..tW o.ullt7.Mi,a
high deiree, and ahonld be lb ovary teaailr.vlher.aee
aooallT aaeral for ehlUnl ami .AaltasdaAMd W bath
sexes, and are aa leafoent bread, jit'itceT' arrjtertva
ae a Hedicum. .'. . . ' '
4 Tha Bon. Jeeo Soyei, of Bprtofrfll, IK writtl
to Dr. Brandreth, nnder oat! ot Kar 1L,18MV
1 "I have need vonr Invalnabai Tetable Unlvetaal
Fllla in mv ramllv alnoe 1838: thev have alwua oared.
even when ether nedletnee were of ne avail. . X hava
been the means ot mj aelchboni aiisr hundred af dol
lars worth, and I am aatlafled tbey have reaeivel eJ
thousand per oent. In bleaaaa aeaita, through their sea
Thev are need In this rarioa far Billons ana Lira, Sla-
eaioa, lever and A(ae, and ail rhanmatlo naeee with the
moot perfeot anoeeae. In faot, tbey are the araat nil
ance hi altkoeaa, and I troae-yoarr vanerablo Ue aaay be
long uumuu prepare ao exoeiwot a meaicine ior tne
na- of maa. ti . ' -) .. -,-nff !
1 - - jrieaaa aena me us loweet priot ny the iron,"
I Bold by Josnv B. Coos. SruerUL Oolumlui. asd bv
all reepeotabla dealers In medloinee,;:,. ' V, , , ' I
jlylOdawlmo. ,v- .. e,
. r 1 . 1 t.i.i. ..
I In all eases of ooeUveneadyapeprtu'Wlliotie anJ'Hr'
aneenooa, piiea, rneastaiisia, reran ana aguaavcaa.
sate head aches, and all general deranrentnw a( beaHh
these rills have Invariably proved eertata snd speedy
remedy. A atagte-trlalwlll place the Life PlUi beyond
the reach 0 fooaVpatitloa ia thaMUaaUoav aS-araty pa-
rJ,'iltt'nrg' jBttra will be joutS aqaaji alt
(kadonihjaljCBees ot npodcMllty, drep)z' )"1
oka, thaeicMaaf IndM 'lea ln4alKt haalib,
abS every lkaod aS-ajaataeew-aftne amaie vrgaatv
lor tale bytf.'Wiiromft WproadW, w..Ti'
WhlXQVi&ii "an xtxao'fioat,',a
letler irrittn,t(y'll''E' 'A6ioe,'pasler' of '"the
Pierre rata e4 are Bapv flbareh, Inaklya, H. T., to
the "Journal ana Meeeepger, Clootahatl, 0..aud apriOa
volnmet In favor af that World-wnetnad ntdMha, MkA.
1 "Vtmttn dvrtltaent la roar eohnana 'eTITaa'
tuavie'i Beeiaiiw tram --aiearwe
eluaeofthediifcd'ftneaUtaaneof tha beat, andihoae.
or won, reidera who bare babies can't da better than T '
(laylntltpply.,'. ooKVslydfcf
toreof aftnMianeaioUkoeir life, pil we. tr
tMloomplIrdtQakjr tJuBrreMerttliableaa hum
.. ..ll.f AUUIM BlAU mil. .rill IYIA.1I. I
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
Clnoinnati, Dayton dc Indianapolial
Throngh to Indianaooris withont Change of Cars
! and but ,0n4 Change of Cars between ,( '
i f 1 h 1 1 Columbus and St.' Louts. ' ! "'
Four Trains Dafly from Columbus
' A000MMODATION at 5 a. n., stopping at all sta
tions between Oolumbue and Cincinnati aod ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 05 a. D., and at Iton,
8.10a.'m.,connaottiigatPayton for Indlanapolu and
the West. . ......
' No.' 1 EXPRESS at ll.40a.m., stopping atJefferion,
tondon, Obarleeton, Oed&rvllle, Xenla, Bprlng Valley,
Oorwin, f raeport, Jort Aoelent. Morrow Be, Lebanon,
f oater'a, Loveland and milord, arriving at Cincinnati
ta.Wl n. m. Tl.tflnn tttfi.aS n. m.. Aannectlna' with the
Ohio and Hiaalaslppl Bailroalfor Loulavllle, Ey., Vln
deanea, Cairo, Bt.Xuuls, NeWOrleans, eto.l at Dayton
for InllaaepoKs, Lafayette, Terre Haute, Chicago and
aliWeatorapolnta. - ;
; r 1 : THIRD TRAIN.
1 HAIL at 9.10 p. m , stopping at all stations between
Oolumbue and Xenla, and at Spring Valley, Gorwla,
Mot row and Lovwlaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 8 a. m.
' NIGHT EXPRESS, via Styton, at 1! 00 midnight,
stopping at London, Xenla, Dayton, Middle town and
Hamilton, arriving at OlncinnaU at 5.23 a. m. ; at Day
ton at 8.53 a. m.i conneoling at Cincinnati with the
Ohio and Mltateelppl Railroad tor Lonlavllle, Evansvllle,
Tlneennea. Cairo, Bt. Lonla. Hamphii, New Orleans,
and all point, Bqulh and Bouth-weit; also, at Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, x Hante. Chicago, ate.
I JO 'or further Information and Through Ticket,,
apply to ai; Li DOHEKTY, ticket Agent, Union Depot,
. .. -., i - it ,. p. vf. BTRADBR,
Oaneral Ticket Agent, Cincinnati,
r :JN0.W.D0HERT7,
frnwa-.rj.'giwimwf. v"'" - Agent, Oolumbue,
. . , -. E. W. WOODWARD, .
.-' ! . 1 i Superintendent, Cincinnati.
ColumLut, July H, 1801.
(Steam Between Ireland and America.
' The following new and magnificent first-elate peddle
Wheel Btaamthle coipaea the above llnoi
ADRIATIC, 5,883 tons burthen, . Capt, J. aUoar
1 1 1 ' 1 (Eormerty of the Collins Line.)
HIBERNIA, ,4,fOOtoniburtba.Caat,N. Paowea.
COLUMBIA, 4,m-,ir, " H. LaiTca.
ANOLIA, 4,4(10 " -u NrcHOiaoH.
PAoino, -i.eos 1. bmuh.
I 7 ''?.', ,3.0;. " . J.WAt.;
I One of tha above ehlps will leave New York or Boston
Alternately every Tueeday formliht, for Oalway, ear
rrtne tha government mails, touching al Bt. Johns,
ST. V. .
' The Steamers of this line have been conitructed with
the greateat owe, nndav tha euparvUlon of tha govern
ant,havawatactlght eompartmente, and are uoezcel
kd (oroaanfoia, safety and speed by any ateamera afloat.
They aae aoaamanded by able and experienced ofioera,
and every exertion will be mad to promote the ooanfbrt
af paaoengere.
1 An;erperlaioed Burgeon attached to each ship.
first-class N. Y. or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool 1 100
Second-olaes, p'l " . . 75
fiittclaam,, ; . toBt aohn's IS
Third-clue, " to Oalway or Liverpool.
I or any lowa la Ireland, on a Railway, - - - 30
I Thlrd-elaea paaoengers are liberally eupplled with pro
vteions of the beet quality, cooked and served by the Mr
Van ta of tha Company.
1 FartlaswUhlng to eend for their friends from the old.
errantry can obtain tickets from any town on a railway, ia
I ft land, or from tha prlnelpai cities of Kngland and boot
hod, at vary low rates.
Paatengert for New York, arriving by. the Boiton
Iteamera, will be forwarded to New York free of charge.
I tor pateaga or farther IsforDatlon, apply to
' At the offloa of the Oempany, oa the wharf, foot of
Canal etreet. New York.
An Effective, Safe and Economical
To Its original color withont dyeing, and preventing
. Hair from turning gray.
indenting It, whan there la the least particle of vital!
1 ' or recuperative energy remaining.
j Andallu1aneensa9eotloDa of the Scalp. .
Imparting to It an aneqaled gloss and brilliancy, making
Iteoft and silky in Its texture, and earning it to cui'
readily, i.r " i . li.j .
: The gnat eelebrlty ahl InereaalBg demand for thla uo
aqualed preparation, wvliMee the proprietor that ona
rial is only neceeaary to satkly a discerning publio of Ita
anpariorqualltlee over any other preparation lnt nsa. It
Oleaoaea tha bead and scalp from dandruff and other
outaoeoua dtaeaaci, canting the hair to grow luxuriantly
giving It a rich, soft, gloeay and flexible appearanoe, and
also, when tbe hair la looeening aod thinning, It will glva
strength and vigor to the roots aod reetore the growth to
hoee parts which bava become bald, causing It to yield a
reih covering of hair.
There are hundreds of ladles and gentlemen In New
York who have bad their hair reetored by tbe nee of tbia
Invigtrator. when all ether preparations have sailed. L.
IU has an bia peaaeaalon letters Innumerable beatifying
to tha above faota, from persons of the higheat 1 edaeeta-bllity.-
It will efleotaally prevent tha hair from turning
niU the laieet period af tlfei and tn oasea when'the hair
baa already ehanged Iterator, tha asa ot aha Invigontor
wUlwlthoertaintyTestora tt to it to its original hue, giv
ing it a dark, gloaay appearaaoav Aa aperfana for tbe .
toilet and a Hair Keatoratlvo It la particularly recom
mended, having, agreeable fragrance; and aba great fa
etlitlea It afford, in dressing the hair, wbloh, when molat
with tbe Invlgoratar; eaa be droaced ia any required
form to a ta praserve l plane, whether plainer In onrls;
heoea tne graat aemana ior it by the ladies as a standard
lolleearttole whteh bene oaght to be wlthoata the price
Dlaoaa It within tha reach ot all, aalng 1 - - ; .- r . -
I Only Twenty-Five iCenta ' "'
per bottle, to be had at all respectable Druggists and
!' '- ' Eerfaaiara. - '
jL. MFLLIR would call tha attention of Parents and
guardians to the ue of his Invlgorator, In 'eases when -the
children's hair inclines to bs weak.- Tha use of It
lays tha foundation tor a food AM Aair, as It re
moves any hnpuritlee tbat-may hava baeoaa oonneoted
with the scalp, the eawvalol whaok la aeceaaary both
for the health of th child, aod tha future ppearenoe of
IteHalr.-. . .. v-, . I.
Oactioh. None genuine without the fae-etmlle L0U18
MILLER belna on tha outer wraoMr: alio. L. HIT..
LBH'8 BAIH INVIGORATOR, N. Y., blown In tha
gtaeai ,'l " 1 ' - .f-'.. r "1 id ".i .11.:
1 Whokaala Depot, 59 Day stmt, and sold by all the
prtwdpal Maaakaota and Druggists throaghoot tha worlt,
liiporai oieoount w pnronaaere oy me quantity. ,
I akw Aeetre4 wsaaeat to the American Public my
which, after year of aelaattfla experimenting, I have
brought to parfeotteat It dyes Blaok or Brown instantly,
wlthoutinjury to tha Ealr or Skin; warranted the best
FMweoi wi ama in aneianaa.
Depot,' &rX Dey.t; .NeVYorki i
.imvmmm .0.: u-.d ni 1 . )i.v
1,000 yards tf net Plain Black Bilks at 1 OO-vala'a
11 so perysrdrr . .
4,4ortCUAV torn andMttUa beodi'et"
19 la aenta-.vale to e&U periardt'j a
a,000 yfj Whits Brilliaatea pit 19 1a,oeats
value go cent per yard. .
81OOO yards rine'anlDomeetlo Clot hams greatly on-
flervala.:iv!Il Mr. i! Ai'tf
KCZUtBiatTES, SAl20nT28,l
i a ar f jit a .
challii, roraira im, , ,,4
etooUni kASsoss.uviius,
.Z'.iltktit, cjoiooxi, . ropuM,1..
AND ALt'dTliER vv A
yaW'dleTlsuehlqiaabU'pi Ctooda
la lbs moit.aalrab)esirfc snd at vaiy towtrg prices.
all material!, made la the most strllth manner aflen ji
tha latest PaHUphliUh meat llegU' itylt. ih1
tna Hty. ' 'jrff.-.
PjV ,0, WBQurtDMjltptmt.l '

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