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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 18, 1861, Image 2

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fi)t (9lji0 Statesman
KAHIPCTTT irnXTB, PuMlshsrs.
UEO. W. fflANytEMNYs Kdlttri
Democratic State Convention.
a - mmmm 1..'.-,.j.ii'"tff'
Afe meeting of Ihe Derooctlo Btate Cer
tri) Committee held In Columbus, on the 5ll
day of Julj,imi, it was
Rtaolati, That It U expedient to hold ft Demo
oratio Bute Contention at uommuus, u
U'damdaT. AUIUtt Tttl, 1861
i n.mnnr&tio State Ticket, to be
WV UVWIUV aw v -
. k Afnhtr nidation, i I . I
further. That 11 the electoie of the
State of Ohio, who are in favor of perpetuating
the principle! upon which our Union u trad
ed, and are convinced that the present State
and National Administration! are wnu. j .u
n.naira tha Government in it
present cntioai eouuitiou. w- -- - -- ---
' .... . .nBni mntt enrrnn-
r . ... j,., . 11 mm all who ara
v. initd to unite with (be
IKlHia US sjjiiijH.sw a- 7 .
Dmira0, in this honr of our csuntrj's peril,
and thus redeem the Stale, end plaoe its aa
r i j ,v..t tht hriiii of repreeen
tatlon in tald Convention be one delegate for
. W, 600 votes, end an .eddiUoneL.isle for
ft fraction of 250 and upward., cat lot i ho-m
J. S. Smith, for Supreme Judge at the Ootober
.lection in 1860, and that it j
illll UO VUUUbica -
The Democracy of Ohio and all other, con-
m APMiIffi TTnnn men.
whoare willing to co-oper
ate with them on the above basis, are requested
to meet in their respective counties at sueh time
aa tha local committees may designate, ana ep
point delegates to the Democratlo Convention
... .. 7,K Anon.t. to nominate, ft StfttO
ticket to be supported at the October election,
It is presumed that no lover of his country
nrnrnDtiPir t this time to Induce
hi, tr. rii.r-Wo-a hli dutr. and therefore the
Committee Is Impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this can, ana
that an Imposing Convention will assemoie in
Columbus at the time designated above, and
,, u tnnminatlftii a ticket of Rood and true
men, to be supported for the various State of
2d in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman,
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
The Telegraph vs. The Statesman.
.,.,- ... ..
Tnere is but one opinion among the people
in this locality, with reference to the conduct
of the telegraph toward the SloJtsman. The
condemnation of Its attempted tyranny and op
pression Is nniversal, and tbe feeling of indig
nation pervades I1 parties and classes. We
have never known more unanimity in sentiment
among the people. -
The act is regarded aa Indefensible, mean,
contemptible. Every one is astounded, and all
seem to feel and realize the stupendous power
of the telegraph, if its assumptions be tolerated
and tenable, to destroy any and everyone whom
it may determine to visit with its petty tyranny
and oppression. . -
It would be well for the managers ol tbe tel
egraph to consider the ground they occupy, be
fore they persevere n ects'pf tyranny so fepug
n tnt to tbe judgment of the whole people. We
should be the last persons to incite or encour
age any acts of an unlawful character toward
the telegraph; but lrom remarks we heard
made on yesterday, we can readily imagine that
there are those who would not hesitate very
long abort the propriety of retaliation in a sum
miry way.
Tbe Statttman has giren to tbe concern thou
sands of dollars, and has always promptly paid
the bills, without reference to the value or char
acterof the dispatches received. It has there-
lore a right to the supply which is daily furnish
ed the press; and It, as well at other jour
nals, has a rigbt to discuss at its will and
pleasure, tbe trn'.b or falsity of what is received
and published. It has also ft rigbt to discuss,
if it see fit, tbe mysterious person or persons,
known as tbe "Associated Press," ft character
not very exalted at this time in the publio judg
ment, because of the ridiculous nature of
much of the newt which comes by telegraph.
At we predicted, the Cincinnati Pre is not
put nnder the ban with tbe SttUmtn. Tbe ob
ject Is, if possible to destroy the old central or
gan of the Ohio Democracy, in this crisis of
our publio affairs. If this be not tbe design,
why is this paper singled oat from among all the
papers that have expressed dissatisfaction and
condemned the reports c,ootaiced in tbe tele
graphlo dispatches 7 There is no more reason
for withholding the dispatches from us, than
from all tbe other papers' In Ohior which taks
them, for there is not one that has not complain
ed within the past two or three months, and
spoken freely on the subject.
At we remarked yesterday, the question is
not one efftotiog tie alone, but it cornea hoae to
every publisher In the State, and we shall be
much mistaken if it be not so regarded.
The Journal on Union with Democrats.
.,.-, i 'i ' 'J J i i
The Jnrul develops, in its yesterday morn
ing's issue, how it would have Union party
formed, as it says, "for the sake of the Union."
Tbe prooess it ft very simple one, though de
scribed with some verbiage and circumlocution.
But the pithof (he -whole natter lies la the fol
lowing sentence: "Let them" (the Democrats),
sayi the Journal, "manifest ft steadfast devo
tion to the AdmlnlstratWaod a generous con
fidence in ns (Republicans), and we (Republi
cans) shall then gladly and cordially fuse with
'No doubt of it -iu the world. It it tbe
most likely thing In all nature, that on such
terms, the Journal and Its party friends would
bo delighted to see, as correspondent of that
paper expresses if. Democrats' ''uitldtd" or
welded "into the Republican mass." On the
whole, tbe Journal very patronizingly and with
most gracious condescension, which Democrats
of course know how to appreciate, gives them
to understand, that If they will truly and heart
II y repent' of the sin bf cot having voted for
"Honest Old Abe," and manifest tbe sincerity
of tb.elr Mpenlance f defending and support
ing all tbe acts of bis Administration, whatever
they may be, then, and, in that case, they will
be so, far graciously lorglven, that they'wiu be
allowed to come into the party fold and vote
for its candltates. Under such tircum stances,
their votes will be rather acceptable than other
wise. , . f tl'DT'' 1 M
But the Jtur nth la the midst of this appa
rent ondBeeiiilon drops a pretty -broad hint,
which any Democrat who may be iaellned to
favor a fusion tcbsme, would do well to remem
ber. ' It Is thT,Ibailfl fhe offices are to be re
tained for the asei Veielt'an4 behoof of the
old, simon-pure Republicans.'-' Tbe" spoils are
not to be shared " with; tie ne Democratic
oonverta 0 tb JlepuUIcan faith and practice.
This ie a ffs newedndlspendabUtnd!
im, without which there can br no "Union for
the UnIon .U.f ' -.y i
Union Democratic County Convention.
. By roferenoeto another plaoa In oar paper,
tbe Union Democrpoy of old Franklin' will see
that our County Central Committee have do
olded'to hold the County Convention for tbe ftp
polntment of delegates te the State Cpnven
tlbn, On SaToaoar, tbe "third 'day of August
the appointment of ward and township dele
gates to take place on Fsidat, the 3d. ' I
It Is to be hoped that these primary meetings
will be well attended; and thaj good, sound and
reliable democrats wilt be cent as delegatee to
the Convention, and that, when appointed, tbey
will attend the County Convention
There never has been a period In (he history
of one beloved 'country,' when .the aid or all
true Union men was so much needed at at this
time.. The Democracy of Franklin county yield
to none In their devotion to the Constitution
and (Ue of our Union, and in this the hour of
our country's peril, they will 'rally as one man
to tbe rescue.
In 1840, our party fn this county numbered
sxvt iiti bondxid, and was in a minority of
txivtN hu.ndsid votes. From that year, its in
crease has been gradual and constant, nntll, at
tbe election last fall, on Supreme Judge, it cast
nearly rive thousand two buiwkxd votes, and
a ma orltv ol over "onk thooiand. i nie wae
about two hundred more than the true party
strength, ae many Republicans, who were not
Abolitionists, would not vote for BaixtsaHorr
This extraordinary increaseiia attributable to firm
adherence to Democratic principles and organl
tatlon. By the same means, if csn be main
Demoorate can console themselves with the
knowlsge that the present sad condition of our
country was not bronchi about by any act of
theirs. They are not responsible for it. They
did their best to avert tbe storm wbioh tbey saw
gathering but could not." The Democracy
were defeated, and abolition fanaticism was
triumphant, and tbe people, are suffering the
bitter consequences.
Let tbe Union Democracy of Franklin Coun
ty unite as one men la support of their long
tried, and faithful old organixttion, tbe only
hope of the country for tbe future. Many po
litical organizitlons nnder various names have
grown np and gone to decay, and now, the last
party organised against tha Democracy, after
one viotory, is about giving up its name, to seek
snother. The practical effect of its principles
have been so disastrous to the country that its
leaders do not desire to venture another con
test with the Union Democracy, nnder the name
of Republican.
Tbe principles upon which the Republican
party wae organized, are clearly inconsistent
with the existence of a Union of States, consti
tuted as was ours by our forefathers. It was
based upon a drelrd hostility to nearly one-
half the States of the Union. It was intended,
by the men who organized It, to force a change
in State institutions, or to divide the Union.
How well they have succeeded, each person can
determine. It now stands the Union Democracy
to rally to the rescue of the Constitution and
the Union, and make one grand effort to reunite
the people, establish harmony, fraternity, and
To yon, the Union Democracy of the Capita
city and connty, it remains to rally around the
old flag, and bear it on to victory, and restore
our once happy, powerful Union. . Whatsoever
others may do, let as be able to cay, "thank
God the center la sound for the Union."
The Pirate Sumter.
The liabana was formerly a saift United
Statee Iron screw steamer plying between New
Orleans and Havana, Cuba. It was fitted out
by the rebels at the former port as a privateer,
nnder the name of Sumter. Evading the block
ade, tbe Sumter put to tea on tbe 29th of June.
On the morning of July 6, she entered the port
of Cienfaegos, Cuba, with six American vessels,
having previously burned one of our ships at
At the last advices from Havana, it was not
known what would be done with these vessels-
but an order was given to hold them foriostnie
lions the cargoes being, it is said, Spsnlsb
property while the pirate was warned off. ' The
Governor bad telegraphed to the Governor-General,
and the American Consul to our Consul-
General, for Instructions. ' . ' .
It would appear that the Spanish proclama
tion in regard to the war in this country, could
not have been known to the commander of the
Sumter, or be would not have put Into a Spanish
port; nor could it have been known to the Cn
ban authorities, or they would not have hesitat
ed as to the course to be pursued. The follow
log is the telegraphlo report of the proclama
tion: .... ..... i
The Spanish proclamation relative to the
American war, says: The Queen is determined
to observe tbe strictest neutrality between the
Federal States of tbe Union and Confederate
States of tbe South.' With this view, It Is pro
hibited to arm, bnild and fit out privateers, no
matter nnaer wnat nag, in any epamsn port.
Shipowners and captains ara prohibited from
accepting; letters of marque and from contribut
ing in any way to the armament and fitting ont
oi privateers.
Privateers and prices are prohibited remaining
over twenty four hoars In anv Spanish nort.
save In esse of urgent necessity, In which case
the harbor authorities are to compel them to
proceea to sea as early as possible, and not al
low them to ship bat what it necessary, and
never, under any pretext, arms and ammunition.
No articles beloneine to nrizes mav be sold.
Tbe carriage or goods to none of the block
aded porta is guarantied; war material and let
ters are prohibited. Offenders are responsible
lor weir own acts, and nave no claim for pro
tection. -' ' 1 " ':'
Spaniards are prohibited from taking Berries
on either tide, and are to abstain from all acts
wbien may be regarded as opposed to the nen
trallty. Offenders are to be liable to the meaa
nres adopted by the belligerents, and punished
according to the laws of Spain. The decree is
dated June IT, countersigned by Senor Collant
ana tne minister oi foreign Affairs. ,. ,
ET Tbe U. S. House of Representativea on
Monday last, July 15, adopted the following
preamble and resolution by a vote of 121 to 6.
The nays were Messrs. EuaniTTsnd Giipia,of
Kentucky; NoaToif and ,Reio, of Missouri, and
Wood, of New York: i ,
WataiAS, A portion' of the people of the
United States, In violation of their Constitu
tional obligations, have taken np arms against
the National Government, and are now striving,
an aggressive and iniquitous war, to over
throw It and break np the Union t therefore,
Ruolttd, That this House pledges itself to
vote lor any amount of money and any number
men wbich may be necessary to Insure tbe
speedy and enectuai suppression or saidTebei
lion, and tbe permanent restoration of the Fed
eral aetbority everywhere within the limits and
jurisdiction of tbe United States. " ' "-'
Thi StrxaTiinow or the TsxtotAra Tie
Republican of this city says that tbe order, pro
hibiting tbe nse of the telegraph for tbe trans
mission of intelligence concerning the operationi
tbe army was not to etop information, but
tbe "endless and scandalous suocseeloa of lies."
' We' clip the above from the Washington cor
respondent of the New ( York " 7n'6un. The
editor of the RffubUcan should be careful bow
iidimttta that the reporters for the Anociatti
Pros send "radices atd tcandaloni succession
Th fniffhft irw mnA fita Kn.l.
nessi :
State Sovereignty.
The New York Fretmtm't Journal, in com
menting ejpon President . Lincoln's late mes
sage, refers to his famous Indianapolis speech,
In which he asked what wae the .difference be
tween ft State and ft county, excepVms' to rela
tive sire, population, eto. Itthen quotes from
the message hiaptssagei Thc States tra
do puwirp ouu riguiy reservea nni wf toe
National Constitution." On ibis the Journal
ears: - -..w.-
"Tbe 'ConsUtatlon sesVMa'. ftihta taW.
States) but the States, vblca by vatrfylng the
wvuiMtuiiou created ana Union, declared not
ae necessary, but by way of precaution that
tbe powers aor itltgattd to the United States
were, m ineir residuary plenitude, reserved to
me ouies, or te tbe people. i- ; ,u
"A Staff is of necessltv a aoraraliirnt mm).
Ifled, tempered and limited, as, among ireemen,
the State always' is. -i A firsts has a sovereign
power over pronertv and cerson. It haa maar
ui mo auu 0i Baio. , ai aeoreee me extremett
penalties, and provides for its own del ease b
-. tie M i . i r. , ., -
an armed militia. This it does, or can do.
uougn, use me Dtate or Lie aware, it doaa not
ember a hundred thousand eonls. . This a
county can not do, though, like New. York
county, it numbers nearly a million."-
DTThe Cincinnati Commercial has been Quiet
ed in some way. A short time ago it was bitter
in lte denunciations of Gov. Dxnmson. Gen,
Caisinotoii, Quarter-Master Wood, and all the
folks about the State House. It also was lav
Ish, if such a thing could be, in, its abase of
Simon Camcbon, and the jobbers and plunderers
In the confidence of the Administration about
Washington. Recently it hae changed its tone,
and now exalts those it formerly abused. It
doee not stop at this, bnt It Js busy In throwing
its dirty slime on all who continue to oppose the
imbecility and corruption which it formerly de
nonnced. What has silenced the CammirtiaU
nas it oeoome a party to some of the scandal
ous jobs and contracts wbich are now given out
so freely to those who can so far smother their
contoieocet and debsse their manhood, as to
become eegsged In them? Something has
operated on that infamous and corrupt concern,
and it is for tbe people to judge what It Is.
The Cammerettl Is a public nuisance a botch
upon the body politic a debased and degraded
concern, destitute of candor, decency or honor.
and ought to be abated. No man can rely upon
in any way, and the people of Ohio, if just to
themselves, would cease to patronize each a pes
tuerous and disgusting concern.
Arms Crossing the Potomac—Mr.
Breckinridge's Speech.
The special Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Qattttt of the 16th says:
The formal moremeot across the Potomac
was Inaugurated on a clean tie scale to dev.
At an early nour tne troop were mustered in
every camp, and thslr arms and accouterments
put in tbe finest order. . Tbe bands played their
most inspiriting aire, and thousands of cltissns
and strangers poured forth to witness the Impos
ing seectaole. About one o'clock Gan. Scott
and staff crossed tbe river, preceding most ef
tne regiments, i be sight waa most impressive
and grand, i be aged ueneral seemed to have
renewed bis youth. His snowy locks were the
only evidence of bis venerable age. His eyes
sparuea witn tne ore wnicn a conttdence alike
in tbe justice and triumph ot bis cause had en
kindled, and bis almost giant stature rendered
bim conspicuous among the officers around him.
The stranger eoald not mistake the Chief. ,
The demonstration considered oolv as a
pageant waa most successful, and tbe publio are
nearly as enthusiastic aa over the news or even
the sight of some hotly contested battle All
seem to feel that the Rubicon has now been
psssed and the war actually began.
- There are at present fifty-five regiments be
tween tbe Potomao
Ceurt House.
Ohie Regiments are with the moat ad.
vanoed columns.
Breckinridge's speech to-dav waa hold, fear
and severely denunciatory of the Admin
istration. As an oratorical effort it was fine, attractine
audience far exceeding the capacities of the
Senate Chamber. The alleged unconstitution
al acts of tbe President were the burden of bis
remarks. He proclaimed bis opposition to the
and bis belief in tbe propriety of the ulti
mate destruction of this system of Government.
OT The OimmcrcitVt Washington correspon
dent ofthel6:b says:
Tbe feature in Congress to-dav. waa Breckin
ridge's speech against tbe Government. It was
unusual ability, clear and logical, provided
premises were granted that the Executive
no right, nnder any emergency, to de anv
not prescribed In the Constitution and law.
enumerated aeta of usurpation, and declared
only excuse alleged waa necessity, and de
mea too vauaicy or tnis aeieceo. tie did not at
tempt to snow bow Uoveenment could have done
otherwise, without abdicating to Jeff. Davis &
me speech was carefully guarded, and
not fulfill public expectation of an outspoken
defense of the traitors. There was not a word
defense of the rebels la it, only Inculpation
Government for daring to put tbsm down.
Immense andienee beard the speech. Tbe
galleries were uncomfortably crowded, i
A great amount of evidence of corruption It
accumulating before the Committee investiga
ting army contract. There will probably be no
action this session, for lack of time, to tilt it
Tha Committee should be continued da
ring the vacation. . .:,! .4 . ..
General McDowell's command continues be
ing reinforced by the almost hourly advance
regiments across the Potomac' In the last
week tbe Quartermaster here has been receiv
ing about five hundred horses daily, purchased
army use.' . .-r- -i .w
Several hundred army ambulances have been
aentorer the river in tbe last few days. ' " ''
Skirmish Between the 2d
Regiment and Rebels at
—1st Kentucky Regiment Moving
Up the Kanawha.
The city was fall of rumors yesterday, relet
tive to a battle between Col, Woodruff's Seoond
Kentucky Resiment and a party of rebels near
GaUipolis. We traced the report to the. Big
8andy packet Key, West No. 2, and Marietta
packet Cricket, and have arrived at the follow
ing partioulaisi . , , . - r -., j - T
On Friday night a detachment of Col. Wood
raff's Second Kentucky Regiment, comprising
three or four companies, including 'the com
mands of Captains Brown and Hard, made a
forward movement to Bvbourvllle, seven miles
back of Gnyandotte, in pursuit of a force ef
five or aix hundred rebel militia, reported to
have encamped or congregated near that point,
on an eminence on the banks of Mad river
tbe rebel forces being priacipally from Wayne
and Cabel eouutiee, Ve, . About 6 A. M. Satur.
day, Woodruff's force arrived at 'the contem
plated scene of action, and after relaying plank
removed from the gangway of tha bridge,
crossed over, eopounteriog the enemy on an em
inence between Mad river and Bsrbonrville.
Tbe rebels Immediately fled in ovary direotlon,
with the Kentackians In eloee pursuit. Ten or
twelve ot tbe rebels were killed, and somber
wounded. One of tbe Kentucky boys, wbeee
name we have not learned, waa killed, -The
rebel force was all infantry or militia, without
a commander. It wae teported -that Jenkins's
cavalry force wae with the rebels, bat tbe ru
mor ie unfounded. " i j. u.
. Tbe Jet Kentucky Regiment, Col. Guthrie,
were at Buffalo, np the Kanawha, 20 milee above
the month, on Sunday luet, having left Galll
polls on the previous Friday, en the eteasoera
Marmora, Mary Cook, Silver Like No 3; Vie
tor and Economy, destined for Charleston, by
oraer oi ue. voi. -j ' '
aer oi uea. voa. ' -j i
a i ,
v Hiiavcr w icwnivuinf uiviuuiur, 1A . .f
Jordon aad Mr. Cobern, of Wayne eountf , were
captured, ana are in cnarge en tne a neaveot.
tans at walUnolia.'t j 3 --4
,t sfj
BT Tbe New Lisbon BaehriStaU is bppod
to tbe pTopositloti to mbaWod the I'Repnbjfcan';
party orgdQizitlon, and nays . ''The Kepublieaa
pwty la, anil aavtys has been a Union party,'
Taat.a good joke. A Union party, anf only
, ., mZ. iiv.o..i- . tJ , : 1 . vb
existing b lalf ibe Statef of tfi tJnlon., . What,'
sraAaasLaaa.et'' ' 1. j a.
tBTVUewejAJsje; ,77ri7 ;ji .
id "
Headquarters Ohio Militia.
COLUMBUS, July 16, 1861.
COLUMBUS, July 16, 1861. GENERAL ORDER NO. 34.
The followisif aPDoIntment of offlwV have
been made for the Ohio Volunteers, In tbe aer
vloe of the United Statfundef tbe requisition
of-thefttsldenVin 'coordanoe with General
Urdtr No. 15 of the VVarXspartment, tne, rel
ative rank Jnaob rerfmeat beliw indicated b
tbe order ef the name. J i -'- I t 1. 11
E. Parker Soammon, Colonel.
Stanley Matthews, Lieutenant Colonel
Rutherford B. iayes, Major.
' t-'tJaWAlM. . 3 e
James P.JtfoHratb, assigned to CompVoy A.
GroNus R. Giddloes, de do B.
John W. Bkiles, do do C.
Howard S. Love oy, -r w:K do
Wm.H. ZImmermann, do do
Israel Canbv. i v? do l
WUlard 810000. 'L 'do ' 4 ' "; 'do
Jamea L. Drake, , . r. do ,., r, ,,Jo H.
Robert B. More, $ 1 j T do U( 1 Ida j fh
ue yy lit Howard, uo uo it,
mar xjErrriiuMTs.
Walter J. Woodward, assigned to Company A.
Carlos A. Bperm do
J. Ross McMallin,''" "do'n'
IV do
Abram A. Hunter, .. do
William 8. Rloe. ; do' 'Vi
I A dolJ'JS.
Cyrna W. Fieher, do
Henrv G. Hood. - -do,T7 (
do F.
John P. Cunningham, ' do
(do,.) G,
do H,
Selllck B. Warren, ... do
Frederick H. Bacon, ! ; do
a r
John F.-.Wm.-r.aesIgaedlto iComnany A.
William W. Shepard, "do . do B.
Martin P. Avery, , do , do C
Henry Riohardson, do do D.
Jamee L. Boteford, do .". , do.-f.E.
Robert P Kennedy, tio ' -' ' J io t A F.
George W. Stevens, do do G.
D Havens E. Smith, do do H.
Russell Hasiinsi. -.vdol ,i do: I.
Archie C. Flsk, do do ' K.
Jacob Ammen.'Colonel.
'Samsal A, Gilbert, Lieutenant Coloneli TT
,U. i'Lueian Buttles, Major v -i
Lyman M, "Kellogg, aesigaedjtV Company
Sbelton Sturges do
David J. Hlggios, dot
Moses J. Patterson, do
Samuel B. Jackson, : ( do j
Alberts. Hall, ... - do '
Henry Terry, do .
do' j f,E.
do- 'F.
do G.
do I-
George Arnold,. ' ; " do - i
Joseph B Hill, do
Josiah Given, ; "p dp
Moses F. Wooster, assigned to
Samuel H Wheeler, do
Enoch MUler,-,' .do i
A.T. M. CocksrUf, -'do t.
do U
George M. Baoon, do
Warrington 8. Weston, do
Samuel Clock, do
Ranffat Patkl. r tin tf 1 I
Hvmsn N. Eaaton, - 'do fi Vtfo
James R. Intkeep, , . d v., do
' - ' SICOKD mOTXdAllTS. "
William B. Sturres, assigned to Company A
Henry S. Harding, ' " do
Witt C. Wadeworth, do
Fayette Footer, " do
" D
John H. Elbert, - ' ' do-
" -E
Merit Emerson, ' s ' ' do
1 -'' F,
' -v G,
Robert G.Clark, ' do
Jicob Diehl, do
William C. Heddleson, do
Gabriel B.Stitt, ,-. do
i JmmJm A . JniiML (tntanal. 'i ' .:
William P. Richardson, Lieutenant fcoionel.
George Webster, Major.
i , CifTAJaS. ! - r,-,(
James F. Charleeworth,asaigned to Company A
JainM Wtmhhnrn. Ha
Jeremiah Williams, i-M do
. C.
Aaron C. Johnson,
Moses H. Crowell, '" -dor1-
' E
John F. Oliver, - -do -r
Asa Way, . do J
Lewis R. Green, ,, . , .do - ...
JobnM.Mosely, do
Jonathan Brown, . do ' j 1
p a,
! K
rVllliam Askew, assigned to
- . do
t do,
( dO,;(
, do
' B
Charles B. Jones, ' do' ; '
William P. ReLohaer, do
. C
Darius Dlrlam, ' do
John W, Bolus, .do
John W. Ross, . do
Wesley Chembcrlio do
Francis A. Davis, . do
James H. Petty, do
Nathaniel Haugbton, do
Hlggins, assigned to company
John D. Merrymsn, do
Francis M.Sinolair, do
: i ao
" do-
Archible MoClellan, . do
Andrew J. Hale, do
James Templeton, do
Benjamin W. Blandy, do
John a wood, do
Joseph L. Ball, ' do
Harlow Mlllken, do1
And tbe officers .so appointed will be obeyed
ana respected accoraicgiy. . , , . . . ( ,
By order of the Commander-in-Chief,
Adj. Gen'l Ohio.
I ii. .
A SwiNDua. The Detroit papara aay that a
legal gentleman, calling himself John C. Ham
ilton, after availing himself of the proceeds of
norary sow mm oa credit, a piano rented to
him, atd a number of other articles borrowed
begged, bas decamped for parte unknown.
went to Detroit a month or so ago, where be
came the "martyr" dodge very successfully
claimed to have been driven out of the South
acwuai oi an union sentiments, ana waa
appreciated accordingly. a .
Thi" Bknati SicatTABTSBir. Mr . ' John W.
roruey wu to-day elected Secretary -of the
Senate. As honor is to be awarded where hon
is doe, Mr, John; Sherman can wear the
wreaths of tbla viotory. It is hie first public
since occupying a seat in the Senate, and we
trust it is not a sampis of tbe future of bis six
years' service. Perhaps If the Senate); should
raise an investigating committee, they ' might
spend a leisure evening in investigating some
pecuniary arrangements connected with Mr
Forney' late Clerkship. WoiAinos Carrei
V ' J .
The N. Y. Tribune la tabooed at Washing
ten. Its ''own correspondent" complains- that
can't get in" to see the President or "any
other man" In the Cabinet. He states that
tbey will not let him tee a messenger nntll he
exhausted a pack of visiting cards In tbe
effort, and the Pope Is taose accessible to him
than the Presidentrand that he "could have an
Interview with Louis Napoleon easier than with
Premier.'.'j Alas', poor Tribune! ,i . i ; .;
tiwitwravy, iM' iv-: i .ro-.'t
Exrouiew or Sibatobs Tbe action of the
United States Senate on Thursday In expelling
Senators from tbe seceded States, proves
bow complete and final is the separation between
two sections of the Union. We have no
comment to make on tbe proceeding, bnt accept
as one of tbe olreumstanoee which is propelling
on, euuer w uaai aeparauon or 10 Ue estab
ishmeat bf central despotism: ' It -mav not
possible to determine which ot these results
shall finally reach j butol tbe two, all friends
jtbo Government-will unhesitatingly choose
lormer. . ,-. ,
The vote on the question of expulsion stood
thirty-two to ten. This does not indloate. nor
does any thing In the present Congress indicate,
hone af coneilietioa 'or neace. t Wa la ah
programme, and we suppose will be tbe order of
dav foe the Dreeent. JV Tart Jatnrmal af
. t .- '
[Telegraphic Correspondence of Daily Commercial.]
The Retreating Rebels Escape
GRAFTON, VA., July 16.
Vi"' "l?S?SBI'5m
JTbonsands of rebels diverged)
1,. ..a fli 1- ... ,,, of
-.The rebels driven by Gea. Morrl from Led-
jel Hill, etin nnmveriaf thre thousand, escap
ed fien. Hill near west Vulon, passing withb)
a mile and a half of his army, fas returned to
Oakland, and started again to flav in traranrl
irorn tne main
Cheat Monn-
tatst Oso. , . :r.i;i t-.,. 5 )
("laa i.,ti ... r-, -
Defiance County.
The Democrats of Deilanci qounij- hava ofClt
ed their County Convention, for !i
Angntt. .AVnVVV
The Denucfat njit
. .."ThataAe-ontiorlrBnieirai
Columbus, on the 7th of August. As usual,
say oreHDeeiecrate 'of the county are dele
gates nd'antrfeed la. attend wjthout tpeolal
appointment. .
-Oemocraojuof ..Dtflanee -eonnty aee no
reason, in tbe present condition of .the country,
reason, in tbe present condition of .the conntr
for aiandonlng tbelr party rfrganbsalion, bnt i
tbb; oritraxh ,ate more fuUyi nersoadedtha
rtt that the ynfon-andtheXdnsAtniloti is
anly be maintained In the anlrlt of tha tathara
ef tha Government, by ' cealoas adherence, to
their glorious sua lime-honored'." proclplel
Tbey can and will, 'as In former -years, lupport
their party and country' at the tame time. If
others cannot do this, it Is for; them jjJxpsnge.
Knox County.
Tbe Union Democracy of old Knox" meeV od
the 9d of August; to appoint Heite fp'he
State Conventl(in.,j, 'j', lm'l .,.uio
IT The Meupt Vernpn JJsriw .adds to ;tbo
(1st of Democrats named for tbe nomination for
Governor, the name of 3en. Geoaoi Moa
i.-1''-- .' U -.v;i- . 'i iiA tXOIT'l - .
Hdw dtti. G AINXTT WAS ' KllxkD. G Anarai
uaraeic was soot oy a oeargeant of tne oeventh
Indiana .Regiment, named Burlinghame, at a
distance of about two bunered yards, K Only one
man, Says the Wheeling InUlligtnetrt waa near
the General at the tfme. a beardless touna man
i ram ueorgia, me troops naving reiuaea to rally
The Georgian was also killed at the same In
stent, he and bis companion falling in different
airecHons, ieet to feet. Ue.; was t , ; , , ,
The Democratic State Convention.
We hare eaan bnt one ef ihaalolit or nlnt
Democratic papers of Oblo that does not ap
prove of the following calf of the Democratlo
State Central Committeo: " " , 1 ; ,
"Httolvtd, That It Is expedient to hold a Dem.
ooratle State Convention at Columbus, on Wed
nesday, Angnst 7, 1861, to nominate a 'Demo
cratlo State ticket; to be supported at the Oc
tober eleotion.' : "-'i.- . , ...j.j ; , '
' 'Rtaalvtd, further, That'all the elecfors of the
State of Oblo, who are in favor of perpetuating
the principles upon wbloh our Union was found
ed, and are convinced that the present State
and National Administrations are wholly incom
petent to manage the Government In lie present
critical condition, aa well aa all who are opposed
to the groea extravagance and corruption now
to alarmingly prevalent In public affairs, be
earnestly Invited to unite with the Democracy
In this honr of our country's peril, and tbue re
deem the State and place the Administration In
oompstent nanus." ., .-. ; J
' Tbe Republican papers seem to think there
lasomsiumcr wrong in tbe wordlnaof tha oall.
and find fault with it. It makee three points to
1. Stand by the principle upon wbich the
Union was founded. - . i- vj.- -r
: 3. A hllf that tha
State and National, are incompetent to manage
the Government at the present crisis, and
should be turned out Of power at the, first op
jwnuDuj. ., . - ,.. , f , .,, .... v..,
' 3, Opposition to gross extxavagance and cor
rnntton. ; , 1 ,
if the Republicans are oppoaed to perpetual
ins u principles npon wnicn tne union waa
leonaed, ana are In favor of corruption and ex
travagance, they esq denounce those who wIU
aot nnder this Call, but not otherwiea. CAn,
Aaomrrr, . y, . ..,' , - . ,;s v, .,
Thx Slateb of Cirr. Wabd The Richmond
papers state mat the name of tbe rebel who kill
ed Capt. Ward, on board tbe Freeborn at Ma
thias Point, was James Sthreshlv. of St
Va. He was armed with a Shame's rifle, and
wae a little nearer to the Freeborn than the
main body or tbe soldiers. He took dlihnrt
aim and with fatal effect "
l Thi Sraiw Sirnas' Amswn. The1
voune women named SooU. who reoentlv dellw
ered a Captain of the Connectlcat volaateert
into the hands of the enemy, were captured on
Friday night and I taken to' the Conneetlcnt
camp. Tbey assert that they did not Intention
ally abduot the unlucky Captain, but accepted
uu. eicwt iu gooo raitn. i ney were disonarged.
Two Cowa liost
'PWO COWfl, bel.nglng to the andenlgned, were loat
8th Jly. One wai a large red Oow, with long horn.,
about fire year old; the other wai a email, rather oeaTy'
Cow, with calf, borne ehort, eolor red, with a white
tar In the forehead, and white spots la other plaoea. -
liuw IflUUUBBUItUIl. DO Br atMtlt Hllvnli.
.yne or tneee Cows waa brought from Allen eoonty, In
tbla Bute, and one or both may haTe gone there new.
liberal nwird will h oivmn t. w-,
- ... - B..h " MWTM Will VriBK
- - - - -M.ii.,uiu, i i giTo uj miormation
vuiun iv weir reoorery. t. . , .4.
.', .;''. 1 JOH1T LbAOH, r-ii
J!ySS-w3t. . , Keynoldaborgb, Ohio.
Master Commissioner's Sale. ,-
fleorjre M. Parsons, SxecutorY ' " ' '
Bamaemreons, deoraaed, f ... . A
ta. ( nale by Order of Court
William Y. Brackets!.' ' j'-'-'i ' ' ' ' .
to me directed from the Superior Court of
...u.Unwuu;, uuio, i wiuvirer rot .ale at the door of
Saturday, the 24th day of Aug., A. D. 1861;
latWMil ,Va Vamhi IA . -1- . ......
.nu u 0 oiw a. m ana s cloak p.
the followlnc deeorlbed reel rAt .itn.t i. .(..
oeentj or Pranklla and BtateMObio. to wiu Parts oriole
; rerjaiTOion Of eurrey 1388, being the
akare of atld William P. Brack in eald lota Nos. 8 and V at
MN.mMN wmm vuuib oy uMBupenor Ooartof Frank
lin count, Ohio, at It. May term. 1858, In a partition
made of nld lote between him and hie wife CItnMia 0.
Lt . vt m w t oi ea pertiuon, com-
uoni thence 8. 57 dev. so min. a. ira firum, -f 7.
-'" r ... i' . wrutFj u, ioi no. i oi Mia mru.
centre of tha Oolnmhna ami p.rH.h., ,L.
aoad,thente along the centra of laid road N. 28 deo. SO
partlUonj tience M. 87 .deg. 30 mln. ,W, Kpolee to
I, , " ll,n9A UWace B.I deg. SO
JteodT ' P to,k.tol! ajnlng 38 acres
.v1 lSo- ,he of eaapaatfloacemmenelni'at
M. W. corner of lot No. i: thZ a 7 C
nla.S. 190 poles to tha centre of the Colombo and
Berriibwg TurnpUe Beadj thence along the centre' ot
corner of lot No.
ivwi n . a aeg. u min. AS. oa solee ta tha a. a
mln. W. SM OJ-100 polest thence B..-i.dea. in aI2!
said partition; thence H.J
u m j
liO tA.lfUl .-1.- A . l . . . 7 "
lngOfl acres. Srooda. SO poke. ., , . i7. .
v an aVV tU ICBI aU Uia n LBUiek kM twiiftrtnlr.i
Lot Mo. S. oonkatnini 3S mntmm. tnaia .k. - - '
itBo.a,xootaliiuigC9aorei,at 35 34) per sore, .e
. ,' J 'j m. .. .!. W. MTJrPMAM, Bberia, J
''Sheriff Bale:
W. Klchaida. OA -J-' '-C- t-I i.J.Ji j.j
!Jaoobilodt;J P' -JcfT
vihtub or js otmitB. as iu w
directed from tbe Court of Commoa'PleM of frank-
",n uivf, i win oner ror aaie at Ue door of tha
Ha. In iha nw. t ' " v
'-. ya vv.--.uv., ,,, ( ,
On Saturday, August 34thiA- D. 1861 4 1
CO Wit - '' 4 '-' I
Lota three (S), eeven m : Ihlriy-rlre (3J). BilrtT nliie
(OS), In the towB of Bona, prelrl. townihinT
the eeaau of franklin, and sue f r.hi .?
'27f.."Uai" B VnWt townihlp, and UuTgof
W. eorner ef eld lot, and runnlna
euiwara 1 inw oenue of a county road, 'it. 40-Km"
tuenoe eooth 1I deg. 1. W tt-100 poles MonVue
EOT. yafTTlWf. -ef
AppraHedetptet No. r. 394.00. T1 ., ,,,,r
-'H3J;"lo2o," ziU''
; .e 3 i- w S: a S JS- 4 mst
1 .,,1 '! tif 5j( .i oa ot wl'.f -.
1 TMeettale tract,- 5 00
" 4(i f3 "u , 8 kmr
; 'V'O.WHCfrMAN.BneVflr.
Frlhtta foet, J ,,..., v;ilylttdtjrw,aAi..
1 ' - ' ; n - -
CIOAK CLOTflB. Alio, other m.kMJV.jLL
loak Clothe, In all durable mUturrBMInrTai!
and Buttons to nmatcov " ' - B AtR fc SON
aprlli ,,MK,s r,.f .r-'NaWBaacBHIetMrear V-
WAnTro,6W,W0 0aitrAners UUf Cart fc'fo.
rPM,,' -Isngth or simple bita,at itT
aUtt'a fine Art Photograph fe.llery, invxiubTt
American Betel, Columbus, Ohio. '
jrnatloe !
annotwas 0. p. Ffema; at
JnRiiirnfinillM erika Ve ,6m. ki th il&tlon It
aTaHTtowriatJp.lnjitaf, 18J1, enbject t.A4
DomoeratlenomlnalloD, and obllis aw--
HM anaalapftaBatte J( rtlltlon to
lbs omoe.pt aaaualsf in Vease of Hontaotafry town
ship at an sleotloa to be bdd Augntt t, 1861
eiiiinii Sil Vf i' , If fl
r mm evtr m. a
,txt?f f 0 e.'ig igi''0 frrt'T
.at. a nreKALBt taji T
f ) v ii.' ..; w'a j-.t iitt
; i i
..i i i'r
..'! y, -' 'Produce,
,,tTiTr ,ri'ii.fT fc'ncitiill m leu
iAlir-t1 ,..7'(lAYJtl brre tr.tilti-1
ii .si
Foreicn and Domestic Liauors.
.. Fruitnv etc. etc.,
l.i, 'i.X i '
'c.---fv.- HAS kBMOVtD WTH ITOnU 1R0ST 1 .
-,,to ..... T ..i . r . i ... .c. .ti .
W tr-Wt A V'm 6 Vi
:?JZ:ttZrJZ. ?,:Z?ZZrf
.Jl t .T,fJC'-ri fit
TO '
... .... I n umur: .u-":':i, .P' STl .
Tbsoldslaei saotBUreoMDiid by Wat. MoBONALD.
.t r I ,'
.t-0 Cl H'if .1.11 1 KiT.V .S .
Chekp foftmii) orCannfr Pfodace.
117 Oeods deUrqred to City trade frte'ef cuarge &
r, (IntfOlBbOB TO McKEB itttltxbxj
No. v106;..South. MHigh, street.
dia'lee in '
-. i i
1 -,. i, .
jj:n j n:':ri -on ?. ty ::,1 it i
Jjoreign -ana opaesuarmts,,;,
tL 0 U R, SALT. LtQOORg.TfeTC.
. K1 I , i.t a- O . . fftlUi ".P. J HJ. .f V .:ll
-T I'.f'J fc.fJ tl')e"w"'" t 'T f i Ii
b ai n & so n.
fin: :
No. 29 South Hleh Street. Columbus.
r .)
SOW yard. XiaTSlipa Jfreaj Goode at 8)ft
S3O0 yarda Traveling Drees floods atl2)tf, valne Mote.
. oena ... ...
suuu yanii anguin Be rare, at JVtf, T.lne m cenU.
1000 nrde Vrenoh Ortandie. ml IS ii. nine SO santa
9O0n Tarda taat Oolarad Lawna at 10 Talna IS ont. 4
1000 nrdi Vawlard Drat. Silka at valtu SO eente.
1500 ardt Super Plain Black Silk at 1 00. value 1 3
Robae of Orgeadle Beraga, and Begliah Berage, at one.
uau anerr Taiew. - . . . ,T
..:-.i..a'r--,-- I BAIbT la Ml1." "'
JeS3 -r.ie'90 8eatk UlgkBtieet.
Elegant lace Mantillas.
No. 29 8oTath!High.Bt,
HAY! Jaat opened au lnvolo of vary hvrg aad
hsndstsse . ,....',.., .J .
7mB French Laces ; for Shawls.
Very Deep Frerjeb. Floaooiog Laoes. .
Real Thread, Frenoh, Cbantllla & Geoevese
Talenciennet, Point de Gaze, SnuieU
and Tnreaa Laces and Collars',
' ;-. ' '!' ' .; V ", In new Shapes,
. paper collars & cuffs,
'' ' For traveling.
Traveling Dress .Goods.
The best end nort faiMonable itylei In the city, ,
AT. VKKY, XsOW-'X'BXCBa.,'..,
M- U-.-K- .... i.- : 3AI!t BON, -
JtSl SB Bouth High Street.
MBW STYLUS US aw hmm. Mo. Boatk
street, hare lust opened new eTef Oaova Cia-
onLABa, BAaaeura aae aaequae, tuada ta toe newest ana
styltih saanner.' Abe, Superb flaie
Black Mllka. very heary, aetlgned xpre..ly for
at..,H1U anil riMiml,, '' ' r., .fanrlU
a a. a a ,, I . ,n,i n
Oantoia 'Mattings.
i I IV
Whlta aad Kadi mm
1 Whit C necked of superior quality.
quality. . lor aal by, ,.
l, . v., W,. .'11
1 1 'J Li i v l
No. M8oathHleh.il I
HEAXTH.Tb blood auttb iisrrfaal.aiMl aTi mad.
IcInesars.as.UH.whlcltdo not poaeMs tbe qiiaUty etf
lUmulstlng th blood y discharge Its UsoarlUM Into th
bowels, BaikcatTB' Pilis domms thi quality In a
degree, and should b In t wry funfly.; they sr
equally useful for children ad adalts-adapted to both
sxts,andar ai innocent m bread, yst aroer iimlm
aiAmdicdts. 14 " 1 ' ...... u-s
Th Bon. Jacob Beyers, ef SprJngrUl. lad., writes
Sr. Brandreth. nnder dais af Kst 11. IBBli W , .vj
riav. Mdl .m, Ynvttlnahl. TM.hh1. TTnlMMa
In my family linos 1838; they bar always cured,
wnen outer mtaioine were or no avail, i Dave
ths mean of my nelshbors n.lof hundred of dol-
worth, and I am aatlsfled they bar received a
moasand nsr cant, in n eased naaitn. tnrousn ineir na.
are need in this region for Billons and LlrerTJ Is
fsvar and Ague, and all rheumatic ease with th
ptrfsot auoosts. In fact, they ar th great rait
anc in alcknsss, and I trust your Tsnsrtbls Ufa may be
sparea ie prepare to excellent meaioin ror the
of man; - - ,
Pies tend me tbe lowest pries by tnSross."
Sold bv Joan B. Coos'. Sruniit.' Columbus, and hr
napsciaoie aeaien u msosoins. '
JlilSdawlmo. ".".r-Jf- '
all cases of ooetlTeneos, dyspepsia btWoat and Irsesj
affeotions, plies, ibaassarAsa, ravers and agues, daq
head ache, and, all general dsrangamcnt e( health
Pllto have invariably proves a asctata aad speedy
ady. A ringlt trltl will plaos the Lift Fills beyond
reach of oorapetluon in th eitlmagoa of every ftr
" 'jr..:.;.'.',.. "' . . I
KetatIS Tkaaht Bltttft wT V eqeally f
BeectVas ta JlMef eertja tMiny;eVspTi, Deal
K' i r
. ia..a.l tJaHta JatwV
by all BiaggbrlsJ
I r
Tha &iwtn Ib nitract from a
writtstlbir B tabStfMm JBotaW puts at flw
lerrtpolnt-ltrea Mpisi ynurou, Brooxijp, . t.,io
tasIonrbal M Keotvnger," Cjacinnatl,0-,ana speak
la favorof thuwmld-roeaf
Vnaaawr'saoeweTiMtiMaoaOMa .
Weaeeea aditiU ut la' roar eelnmna af lfat
Wrauow'S eewwanse Irrtcr. Mow w nertr atld a Word
favor ef a saiwal meamaeteruie ui war MmrBut w
oemwelied leeay eoeartwtdea that Mats aw haa
s laixn rr, aab aww- ,r, Ts hmi tr:
' It 1 ptotehiy on of the taeat uctral aweV
M tne oav. MeauM ll u oos 01 UlS belt. And thoss
your readers who sats ssMt aa t do better than
every' kind 'of1, weakneal M,'m'.tJjLOB
in a supply." ecS7:Iydaw
r .
I f
Summer Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For cAioinaati, ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis wlthoat Change of Cars
and but One .Change of Cars betweeu 1 t
f f . 1 1 J Colnmbue' and St. Louis . ' 1 i !
JautiTraina Daily from Columbus.
'.FIRST TRAIN. . . .
AOOOUilbDAIION at S a. n-t itopplogat all Ita-
Uses kttweea Oolnmbui and Oinolnnall aod D.jton, ar
Mwinmmk ciXmMmnM at 10 OS a. d.. and at Vartonat
810a.BMesaBetligatIiatn far IodlwupolL and
not i ji&rn.3,.t i,.iv,i luitHuyui, ,
Londoa, OnarltitoD, Oedarrlllt, XeoU, Bprins valley,
Catwim. iMMrt Sort Aoeleet. Morrow at., Mtenoo,
Hoi 1 ttPREJS at ll.tOa. m.,itopplng at Jeffertoo,
roiur'a, liOveians ana niiroro, aniTioa ei uimiiu
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton atS.iS p. m.,ooDneotlD with tbe
Ohle and Mlululppl Kallroad for Lonlsrllle, Ky., Vln
oaaaae, Cairo, St. Lean, New Orleans, eto.i at Dayton
ref aaaiaaaaeia, laiayetie, xerrenauie, vhiciko
w'stiara aoint. y . -
jtll.. A XllttwA A MLAUn . ('
mninn mn fT
UAILatt.lOp. m.,torrtlnr at all stations botweoa
Oolnmbas and Xenia. and at Spring Valley, Oorwln,
Moftw-andl,iTeHal, arriTIef atOlncUnatl at a
l ia bxpmsb, vu.ct,n, st is oo. midnigbt
etepplnf at Iodon, Xenla, Dayton, Mlddletowo and
Bealltoa, arriving at Cincinnati at S. 25 a. m.;tDy
toa at S.53e. m.i eonneotlm at Olnclnnail with lbs
Ohio and allnlialppl Billroad tor LonliTllle, Branirllls,
viaoranea, uairo, si. tionu, mempnia, new urieans,
and all point. Sonlh and- Bonth-we.t; alao, at Dayton
tot Indlanapolli, Uhyette, Terrs Haute, Chicago, eto.
tot farther Information and Throofh Tlokets.
apply U at. I UOHEBIf, IloketAgeot, Union Dtpot,
uauiaena. "'.' '
it ki ( in- - - r. w. BiAAiisa,
uenerai xiokii agent, uinoinsati.
k-.-., : .: ' JNO. W. D0BIBT7,
miwnrtmv'. t. i - t -.- 'T Aftni, Oolnmboa,
;j4 I ri . Baperinunilent, Cincinnati.
Oolamba, July 14, 16S1.
Steam Between i Ireland and Amerioa.
'. ... :,; i ,
Toe following new and magnificent nnt-clau naddl-
Wheel Steamships eomnea th above line:
ADRIATIC, 8,688 tons burthen, - Capt, J. Hacst
.7,: (fonaerlyof the Cellini tine )
BIBKRNIA, t.fOO tons burthea. Capt. M. Paowaa.
COLUMBIA, 4 4U0 " ;' a. Lirrci.
ANOLIa, . .. 4,t00 MuaouoN.
PAOlrlO, ,. S,6O0 " ' . I. Smub.
PIIIHOB AtBaRf,(crew.) -
I ,'3.JW , " ' " ! J.WatxsB.
One of th abOTdhlp will lean New York or Boiton
alternately Tery InoMlaT forlnliht. for Oalwar. oar-
rylns th government mall, touching at Bt. John.,
F. i
The Bteamera of thi line hav been eonatructed with
the greatest ear, under the euperrUlonof th govern
ment, have water-tight compartment, and ar unexcel
led (or comfort, safety and peed by any (teamen afloat.
They ar eoauaanded by able and experienced officer,
and erery exerUon wIU be mad to promo u tb comfort
at pauenger.
) AnxperteBoed gargets attached to each ship.
1 r - KATES OF PASSAGE. -rlnt-clari
N. Y. or Bottoa to Gaiety or Liverpool Bltlu
Beoond-clats, " ' 7j
firtt-elae., , i,. .-.. to 8t John' X
tUrd-HM,-1 " ' to Otlwar or tlrirpool.
I or any town In Ireland, on a Hallway, - - - So
Tiiion. of tb but quality, cooked and eerred by tb aer-
iue vempanj.
Parties Within to tend for their friends from the old
oo'untry oaa obtain tickets from any town on a railway, la
aniana, or iron sue principal oiuei oi anglana sua boot
land, at very low rate.
j Ptawnger for Mew York, arrlYlng by th Boiton
Steamers, will be forwarded to New York free of china.
I lor pasaaga or farther information, apply to
J At th oBoe of th Company, on th wharf, foot of
OtDtlitreet, New York.
aprillB:dCm. .
in Effeotlre,' Saft-and Economloal
i run auo a uAiii v una I jiAltt
L-nn DPffmoiun nn , tr rr . in
To It original eolor without dyeing, and pnventlsg
nainrom isrninggray.
I iua rAiiiniinuDAi,un,t,
And curing It, when there Is th least partial of vital!
or reonperatiT energy remaining.
Aad all on tat eo as aff actions of th Boalp.
Imparting to It an uneqaled sloe and brllllanoT.makuis
It (oft and ilk In It texture, and oauilng it to curl
readily. . - ,
Th neat eekbrltr and lacremslnf demand for this no.
equaled preparation, convince tbe proprietor that on
anal is only necessary to tautry a aisosrnlne publio of Its
superiorqualltle over ny other preparation in ut. It
iane tb head and scalp from dandruff and other
sutaneca diseases, casing th hair to grow luxuriantly
giving It a rich, soft, glossy and flexlbls appearance, and
alao, where the hair Is loosening and thinning, it will giro
strength and vigor to th root aad restore the growth to
hoe part which har become bald, causing it to yield a
ig or nair.
There ere hundred! of ladles and rentlimsn In Now
York who have had their hair restored by the use of this
Invirorator, whan all other preparation bar failed . L.
M. has In his postestlon letter Innumtrabla testifying
to th sboT facts, from persons of ths highest redsscta-.
bility. It will assctoelly present the hair from turning
until th latest period of life; and In ease wbere'the hair
baa already changed lUcolor, the use of the InTlgorelor
will with certainty restore It to it to Itsonainal hue. sIt-
Ing It a dark, gloesy appearanoe. Aa a perfume for the
louet ana a iiair aestorauv is l
particularbr I
mended, havlna an urssabl frairranos: and the treat fa-
oilltle It affords in dressing th btlr, which, when moist
with th Invigorator, can be dressed In any required
form o to preserve us plaoa, wnstasr plainfor in carle:
neao in great aemana mr oy tn isaie at a standare
toilet artiole which none oaght to be wlthoaLa th nrka
piece It within the reach of aU, being ,
r : ' Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bottle, to be had at alt reepeetabl Bragglitt aad
, A-erramer. .
it. MILLIB would call th attention of Parent and '
Qua rdl.ni to th u of hi Invigorator, In cases when -the
children' hslr inclines to bs wssk. Ths ns of It
lav! th foundation lor affoodAsod of hair, aa It rs-
movea any bnpurttlei that may hart bsoooui oonnaoted
with the scalD. tb nmeralot which neeessarr both
for th health of tb child, and th future pprano of
ItsPalr. .- - ' ,. -V... ,- '', - . . .
OAtmoR. Non genuine wlthoat tb faoelmll LOTJIg
lflLLBB being on th outer wrapper! also, L. MIL-
LXB'B BAI& LNTIGOBATOB, Nf T.i blows in th
.j. la, So tia .id ioVlll ttra;
priscipal tluduls sod Smfnriets uirooghoat ths woria -
teoenu uisDouni w purenssers uy yarn quanuty.
J alto desire to prsseat to the Aaerican Publl axy - -
whith, aft year at (dentlile expsrim.ntlng, I have
brought to perfeotloa. - It dyes Black or Brown In.tantly
without Injury to the Hair or Bkinf, warranted th but
artlcl of th kind tn axlstano.
Depot,- 66 Dcy:. 6t:;;New ,Totk;S(
: 1 k. o :
UVt t
I :. .M ..-if,'.
.i .t c
BTREET, .ji.i;s
1,000 yerdelawer Plata Black BUktst 1 OO-rxrcs
1 SS per yard J J rJ J , .'V . 1 .
80; yard- TraveiarPre aad Mantl 'OoodTst f
IS iSonta ralas SO csnti i reiiard. , . .
3,000 yaros Wbibi irilltantee at 12 iijceauf
Taiue nu esBM per jara. '-
SiOCO yards line and Dcarestrc etnghtas greatly w
Idatvaln. nr,' r. . 4 t , .
rjrauea BASxaiu, utsllas.
y -,r;l
f iAiritt ciucots, ropuiTs, ;
tfewv smMtnxst pfefe.Gjoaa
ttsmotdeslimitjlwacd St yerylowera price.
ill materials, mad u th most ityiuh mtnntr titer
latest Ptrto-.hahtoairrAhsmett Stertht fWt.1tf!Ua
Btay99 Ke. S9 Sosth High stmt,

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