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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 24, 1861, Image 2

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Slje (Dljio Statesman
oeo. vr,. BAUvmwmt Eutr.
Democratic State Convention.
At S mMtini of tU Democratic Slate Cii
tril CommUtee held to Columbui, on the 6th
day of Jolj, 18Cl.it was
Rtoolwd, TJiat pdS' to bold Deln0
oratlo Stat Coovaotloa t Colurabu, oa
to nominal Democrats State Ticket, to be
upportei at the October eltetloo. , , .
5SK further, That ell the eleclorf o th.
State of Ohio, who ere In favor of perpetuatiDg
.iVl. , .kinh rmr Union wai found-
IGT Tcon"th;t the FNMtfBM
.j xi.. i i AAmiiiUtrfttlona are wholly ln-
uu iiatiuu I. It,
competent to manege the government in i lu
preeent critical condition, at U mi bU ho m
opposed to the groee xWeTeganoe wd cor rup
...V. .u.minBW orevaleni in publlo at-
Democracy In thli hour of out jsountr, e petiU
and thna redeem theSUte, and piece lu aa--uintitration
In competent hende. ,amm.
Retolvti, further, that the bes.i of "F"!0
tation in eald ConTentlon be one legate for
.rer,6Q0Totee,anden dditlonal dogate Jor
a ration of &0 end W""'!?. EjJ
tkEto counue. elect their delegatee on thl.
The Democricj of Ohio end eil other con-
erratlre Union men, who are Willing to cu-oper
-ifh them on the abore baU, ere requeeUd
to meet in their respective counties t suoh time
as the local committees may designate, end ap
point delegetei to the Democretic Convention
at- F.I f A nrrMmt . ft nominftte State
ticket to be supported at the October election.
It is presumed that no lorer of hie country
will require prompting at this time to Induce
him to dlschirge kii duty, end 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 tree
men, to be supported for the various State of
aoes on the 2d Tuesday In October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
The Latest War News.
The painful' anxiety which has prevailed so
universally among the people, on account of the
reported reverses of the Federal army before
Manassas Junction, will be very materially re
lieved by the additional and later newe which
we publish this morning. It will be seen that
by the first reports our loss In killed was very
much magnified, end the loss on the part of the
rebels is greater than we were led to suppose
from the first reports. All, of course, regret
the mortifying casualty by which the Federal
troops were brought to a fearful stampede; but
it is, ender the circumstances, contouog w
know that our loss is no greater. None of onr
principal offloers fell In the conflict, while the
rebels lost some of their ablest Uenerais. i oe
reader will find (he details In their appropriate
place In our columns.. - - ' , " "'.
The War for the Union.
It 1I1 aaonba seen in a clearer light than
over who are the real friends of the Union
Events are fast developing a crisis that will
trt men's aonli" as thoroughly as did the
darkest hours of the American Revolution
It will eoon be known whether this war,
which Is now assuming a most fearfully san
guinary aspect, Is to be continued, on the part
of the Administration, for the sole object of
maintaining the Union In its original integrity
or for other ulterior purposes which will find
their accomplishment only in the final disrup
tion of the Republic.
There is scarcely e man, la the State whose
Eieoutivee responded to the oail of the rresi
dent for three months' volunteers, who Is not
honestly and tealoualy in favor of prosecotlog
the war, since It has been begun, to the lull
extent necessary for the establishment of the
authority of the Constitution and the enforce
ment of the Federal laws. This ie the ground
oceapled by true Democrats end Union men.
All who do now, or may hereafter, urge the con
tinuance of the war beyond the point and out
side of the objects above Indicated, are disnn
lonists, however loudly they may denounce
others who will not enter Into their mad
schemes, as traitors.
Io the Booth, the men who set on foot treason
against the Government of the United States,
for the purpose of effecting a final separation
of the Statee, will he firm and persevering in
their efforts to push oa the rebellion to the last
extremity; while those in the North who take
the ground that there should be no reconstruction
of the Union nnless slavery is first exterminated
by the strong arse of the Federal Government,
will nrge the continuance of the war until that
object It attained, or the slave States finally sep
arated from the free.
Disunlonists in all parts of the Union, and
under every possible disguise, will attempt to
engineer thli war, so as to accomplish their
cherished design. It will soon be made appa
rent to the world, whether tbere.ls yet enough
true loyalty to the Constitution, and genuine pat
riotism in thli country to effectually put down
this great rebellion, and at the same time, In
the midst of the frenzy and turbulence of civil
nit, and the anlaoaltiea aad factions it engen
Am, baffle the machlnatloni of these conspira
tor, who would convert a war for the mainte
nance of the Union 'into a crusade egainst
Gen. John E. Wool.
These are perilous times, and the people are
asking, where are onr veteran officere of the
army t Where Is the gallant old General Wool?
Why is he not at the head of some of onr ad
vancloa- ooramnlT Why is ne consigned to
Trey, New York! There Ie no enemy there.
The army needblm in the field. No "red tape"
arrangements will be tolerated at this time; no
old grudges of Simom Camisom most be reveng
ed now. If Gen Wool Interfered with any of
hie or bis friends' i peculations during the Mexi
ean war. It mast not 1o suffered to Interfere
with tbe coantry hlvlflg the benefit ef hi val
uable services nou? Any of ' these 'political
Uansrels Banks, Sohkmcb, Cox, or moet 44 any
other man," ean loaf about Troy and attend to
offios business) eat tht pteplt wsirr Gen. John
E. Wool in tm f itxb at thi hiad or oni or
mi colomni of Th! asmv. 'Our brave troops
want him and must have him. '
Officers of the Kentucky Regiments.
Tbe rumor of the saptarebf Col. WoooiDfr,
Col. Da Viuwa'a, Lieut. Col. Nsrr and Cepts.
Hoan and Adstkn ot the Kentucky Regiments,
Ie ooofrmedY'. Tbey were take prisoners by
tbe Virginia J5tte troops. " They were out on a
reeonnolMstiee, and were "picked np. 'Vne,
It look! very much like they were We
understand they were all mounted.' ; 'V ;
Officers of the Kentucky Regiments. What is the Senate Doing!
MAftflr an Executive leae'jfMi. the Senate ad
journed." , Snob Is the lava rlable eonolusion oi
tha daiiv reDOri oi me situate procvuuK.
What la dona lu these Executive sessional Are
thai Hnvntxi nniatlv in tha Confirmation Of the
appointments or unquaunea civilians mro
oal follUolane to toe eeaeoaeikd of companies,
regiments, brigades, ana divisions in we regu
lar army I Is it under cover of saoh brief re
porte that the Sandersons, Petrikens, and others
oi that UK, or rennejivania, ana similar
tary Incompetents in other States, are to be lis
tened epon the army during thlB war, and per
haps for lifer The universal uprising or the
peonle egainst this style of appointments should
command more respeot from the Senate, and tne
people and the press shoald make their voices
heard once more, or, before they are aware or
it, the whole list of objectionable men will be
confirmed in these short "Executive eetslons,
that look so harmless In Congressional reports.
-N. Y. Timet, July 20. . . ..
We art told that It is iosdmUsable lor
Democrat to question enything done by the
"powera that be" that Democrats most stand
opto every thing, end do all the fighting into
the bargain, or else he termed traitors and charg
ed with treason.' And tome exceedingly kind
Dmnoarata anoear to coincide In this view
dutyj but leading Republican edltora or politi
cians turn np their noses at what they please,
and nobody objects. That's all right for they
are patrlote per re. . The Senate of the United
States, according to the Timet, is engaged
confir ailng the appoiLtmente of unqualified civil
ians, lent into that body by the President, "to
be fastened upon the army daring this war and
perhape for life," as officers. This Is now the
dally duty of the Senate of the United Statee,
according to the Times, and to stop it off that
paper thinks the press and people ought
speak out and make their voice beard. Tbat'e
so, and In their efforts, the clarion voice of the
press and people sbonld sound the incompetency
of the appointing power as well as those who
are thns impossd upon the country by it, for the
most important offices.
The Coffee, Tea and Sugar Tax.
The protectionists in Congress bang on
their pound of flesh with the tenacity of
starving wolf. We copy the following from the
New York Pott's Washington correspondent:
"Thi Amended Taairr Mr. Stevens, of the
Waya and Mesne Committee, struggled very
hard yesterday to carry bis own bill of amend
ments to the present tariff through the House.
He threatened that if the House persisted
the amendments of the Committee of the
Whole, reducing the proposed tax on sugar and
coffee, the Committee of Ways and Means
would give np the attempt to provide the moo
ev neoessarv to carrv on the war. Under these
circumstances the House gave the original Ste
vens bill a majority or tnirty votes- it win
probably pass the Senate just as It leaves the
House, though this Is not absolutely certain.
An excise tax ana a stamp auty, it is now al
most certain, will be agreed to by the Ways
and Means Committee, Mr. Chase recom
mends them."
Here Is a direct throat to Cangiesa, that
tbey do not pass the bill as they recommend
they wtll not attempt to provide money for the
war. If any Democrat had said this, every
Republican prese would denounce him as
traitor, but as Tbd. Stivkns is a bitter Re
publican, it Is all right and very patriotic.
On this subject, the New York Trlbunt says
"Theee indispensable elements of existence
for the million have been brought eo prominent
ly into notice by tbe contemplated tax upon
them ae to render theeubjeot worthy of particn
lar examination. Allkamqh thirtv millint
ftople, from thi utlmti adult to us tnast t tht
eradlo, art to o affected oy the tax, ytt no mntag
entitle eeics heard i deprecaiion of what all
fed to bom political ntccttitw. This is tbe more
remarkable from our being the greateet sugar
ooneuming people ia the world. In 1840, tbe
everace ooneumptlon per individual was 16
pounds, but in 1865 it bad risen to 40 pounds
thus lar outrunning the increase of population
Daring meet of this period the cost has been
eteadily diminishing, especially to consumers
in tbe West, owing to the multiplication
steamboats and railroads, and the consequent
reduotion or freights. In all tnat region the
increase ot consumption nas been enormous.
From 1839 to 1844 it was 53 per cent.: from
1845 to lb4! it was w per cent and from irou
to 1864 it wes7U per cent." .
Tbe people are submitting to much from ne
oessityj but tbe moment Congress attempts a
redaction of the duties on New Eogland manu
factures and Pennsylvsnla iron, so that It can
be Imported and produce a revenue, the Tr6ue
and ite kind raise a howl, and Thad. Stivini
threatens to refuse to raiee money eem for th
t Ho plea of necessity relaxes their grasp
for profit. 'r
Oa the other band, it will have the effeot to
ronoe ooce more we easy going, comment
North, until the puts forth her whole strength
to tbe work, would to uod it oouia rouse mis
reoole to a knowledge of the trnth, that tbev
cannot protect slavery with the one hand, while
they fight elaveholdlng traitors with the other!
tMie stars Jotnrim.
We extract thonbove from tbe leader in tbe
Journal of yesterday, on the subject of the re
cent sanguinary battle near Manassas Junction
oo the 21st of July. Slavery cannot be pro
tected while we fight slaveholders or, in oth
er words, the Journal wants the war carried oa,
not for tbe enforcement of the laws oi the
land, the protection of the Constitution and the
preservation of the Union, bat for the abolition
of slavery. Every inch little paragraph aa the
ahove, from the Journal or any other leading
Republican paper, is aa good ai one regiment of
men to the Booth, and ia that sense and for that
purpose inch paragraphs are indicted, no doubt,
since the editors of the Journal are intensely
hostile to the Union of the States, and take
this method to promote the eanse of their final
separatloc. The people should demand and
require that this sort of Abolition Disunion
slang should cease.
Returning Sense.
We take the following from an article in the
Cincinnati CfemmereisI;
"It would be an ungracious task to dwell up
the eausee of this most serious calamity. It
will, however, we think, e agreed, that a mis
take was committed ia underestimating and un
dervaluing tbe foreee under Beauregard and
that It waa a grave error to push on tbe attack
upon a formidable line of fortifications in a dif
ficult country, with troops who had little expe
rience, when it wae apparent that the enemy
had a force numerically superior."
Is it possible that tbe Commercial has at lut
oometotbis eonolusion T It has been a great
mistake, and has undoubtedly cost us many val
uable lives; and yet If any person bad dared to
intimate this before this battle, he would have
been told that he "sympathized with tbe tral
tors." The New York Tribune, and papers of
that kind, have been bellowing at Gen. Scott
for three weeks, " Foiwaed to RromioND."
When will men learn common sense? '
. Tbe partisans of the Administration should
not be Impatient under any questioning of its
acts. If emergeneiee justify tbe exercise of
ondelegeted and extraordinary powers, let the
eeoeeeity be proved to answer to complaint
Tbe times are full of danger, and our liberties
require as strict a watob within as without,
lest they bo lost to us, and no honest patriot
will complain of the vigilance which protects
them on the field or in the council chamber.
Botton Poot. : ' ;
Marion County.
The Union Democracy of Marios county ap
point (heir delegatee te the State Convention, oa
thsJd of Augusts r
1 84 tfc Wtcttitf Kinrn,
Tks Boston Pvtt of tbe 30th ult.,eays;
The Third and Fourth Regiments ef the Mas
sachusetts Volunteer Militia, oommanded re
speotively by Cols. Wardrop and Packard, were
among tbe first to leave here under, the requi
sition for three month's volunteers and their
term of service baring expired tbey have now
returned borne. Both regiments arrived in Boa
ton harbor yesterday, but did not come up to
tbe oity, to tbe great disappointment of their
friends who had contemplated giving them a
glorious reception.' 1 e -- e - e e --
With two exceptions, every man who went
away with the regiment has relumed not one
having been lost by death or desertion. Brig.
Gen Pierce did not oome home in the Cambridge
as was expected, being detained at the Fortress
aa a witness in the offioial investigation into
Col. Bendix's conduot In the Great Bethel affair,
but it will be seen that he followed In the Spauld
ing. Two of his staff, Brigade Major Pierce
and Cupt. Richmond, came home, however,
with Col. Wardrop.
Yesterday forenoon, Col. Wardrop visited the
State House, for orders, but aa his command had
not yet been discharged from the United States
service, it was not considered inoumbent npon
the Governor or Adjutant General to make any
disposition of the troops until advice had been
received from Washington. The regiment
will accordingly remain under charge of Capt
Amory, U. S. army, who decided to put them
Into oamp at Long Island for a day or two,
until tbey could be paid off and finally discharg
1 1 ii :
U The objection made to running two tick
ets in Ohio at the coming election, is that it
will indicate a division among ourselves, and so
embolden and encourage the enemy. In order
to guard against it, we euceeet that as the Dcm
ocrata will nominate first, on the 7th of August,
that the Republicans adopt our nominations
afterward, when tbey meet in Convention In
this way we can preeent a united frost. The
Democratic ticket will be far excdlenct a Union
ticket. There will not be a man on it who is
not now, and always has been, for ths preset va'
tion of the Union. As that is the only issue,
according to our Republican friends, there Is no
reason why they sbonld not go for our men
as tne Demoorats are in the advance In the
military column, doing most of the fighting for
tne oountrv. it Is proper, it utrlkes us, that tbev
should be put In the politioal lead. Cincinnati
General Patterson.
Tbe WashlngtoB correspondent of the Phlla
delphia Inquirer says: . .
"It Is stated that intelligence baa been re
ceired to-day from General Patterson, at
Cbarlestown, which ie now his beaduuarters, in
timating that General Johoeton bad abandoned
me iaea or Holding Winchester, wnere.lt was
known, he was strongly entrenched, and had
oegun nis retreat toward Htrasburg. Tne lat
ter place is only fifteen miles from Winchester,
over a good road. I doubt the truth of tbe re
port, and am more Inclined to believe that
Johnston will ficht at Winchester.
"wmie tne would be crmos are enoenns at
uenerai ratterson, it would be well to remem
ber what he has done. He has performed faith
fully and to the letter the part assigned to him
by the Commander iu-Cbief and is ready to co
operate with tbe other grand divisions of tbe
army. He has performed all of bis manoeuvres
in such a macoer as to gain ail of bis results
with a verv trifling loss of life. He has moved
victoriously from Williamsport to Martinsburg,
and from Martinsburg to Charleatown and Ban
ker Hill, driving General Johnston before him.
"He has full possession and use of the rail
road from Harper's Ferry to Winchester. He
has opened, and has bow in use, tbe canal, along
Its entire distance, from Harptr'o Ferry to
Wathington. He bas also secured the direct
communication, by railroad, between Harper's
rerry and Baltimore. He bas gained tbe con
fldence of hie troope, and inspired them with
mat araor only telt by a tuccetitut and adeaee
g army, certainly tneee are astonnamg re
suits to nave been accomplished bv 'an mnrm
officer moping in a friar's frock!' "
We put this npon record, as there appears to
be a disposition in certain quarters to cast
censure npon this gallant and brave old "war
horse" for his conduct. If any one is to blame,
let the proper ones have it, when it is discover
ed who they are.
Reliable Dispatches from the "Associated
"The retreat was in good order, with the rear
wen covered bv a good column. Onr loss law
or 3000." ,
"Tha honttt estimate of killed and wounded
may be placed at from 4000 to 5000." '
"It Is estimated that the killed oa bur aide ia
Irom three to five hundred."
If tbe editor ot any paper should doubt the
reliability of the above dispatches, and ahall in
any manner reflect upon the reporters of the
Associated Press, he will be immediately re
ported to a man by the name ot Hicks', who will
proceed to stop the dispatches to the paper.
Hold your breath! . , .
i M-awBaassaaM i , , ( r .
Patterson's Treachery.
Gen. Patterson has elated tha Grouchv In
this affair. After drawing heavy reinforce
ments from Washington to attack Johnson, he
ocoupied his column in countermarching, while
Johnson leisurely united bis force with Beaure
gard at Manassas. These operations give suf.
ncient consistency to the previone suspicions of
raiterson s naenty, to make It a sob ect or lor
mal Inquiry . Cincinnafi Gaatttt. . ..... -
The craven who penned the above should be
horse whipped. Gen. Patterson's "treachery!"
suspicions of his "fidelity!" A braver man
or a truer patriot never lived than Gen.PATTEB
son. If Gen. Pattersow was an Abolitionist,
like the editor of the; Gazette, be would be ell
right in tbe estimation of that paper. We
shall soon expect to see the Oizetle elandcrlng
some of those men who have been killed in battle-field.
It wonld be no more infamous than
its attack upon Gen. Patterson.
The Indianapolis special to the Cincinnati
Cmmrtitl aays: -. , ' - ,
"Gov. Morton has returned from Washing
ton. He had the entire indebtedness of ths
State for arming, equipping and putting in tbe
field all of tbe State and tbe Federal troops,
accepted, and got seven thousand rifles for new
regiments, : .
"Indiana will sell oo mors bonds, and tbs war
will cost her comparatively nothing, owing to
financial arrangements made by tbe Governor
How about Ohio?. . L- - - .1
Sostension or NEWsrArxas. Tbe Loulsvllls
Democrat, which Is aa unqualified Union paper,
and goes quite as far as ths Journal in tbs sup
port of the Government, has the following
comments on tbe suppression or the Missouri
State Journal:
The suppression of a newspaper in St. Louis
Is one or tbe last acts or despotism, ibe Con
stltutlon not only grants no power to any an
thority to do such an act, but absolutely forbids
it. The first amendment to tbe Constitution
"Congress shall make no law respecting an
establishment of religion, or prohibiting the
free exercise thereof, or abridging the freedom
of sneeah or the Dress." .
Congress did ooce make such a law, and men
were fined end imprisoned under It, but tbe law
wae universally condemned. It will hardly be
contended that tne military can exercise a
power without law, when Congress Is forbidden
to make such a law," However, laws and con
stitutions do bot amount to much now. All we
want to .accomplish now Is, that after the , final
settlement of matters, this shall nof be a pre
cedent In tiJsgov(ernmenU iC
ITT, The celebrated military ( !) editors of the
Cincinnati Gazette' and Commercial are engaged
in a fight about the military blunders each bas
committed. Ws hope the Injury to each may be
ss great as has been their war upon our officers
in ths army. Go jpa,';gentlemen, no one cares
whiohirhlps. ;: A ior-.'t':-
[Telegraphic Correspondence of Daily Commercial.]
The Gloom of the Disaster at Washington
—Joy at the Appointment of
—Joy at the Appointment of McClellan to Command to Army
of the Potomac—The Terrible Battle
of Sunday—What Russell has to say
of it.
- Washinotoh, July S3. This city is wrapped
ia profound gloom, T . - ,
Both Houses of Congress adjourned early,
being wholly indisposed for bulsinees. -
The various regiments are slowly regather
Ing. ..-.. ..- - ........
The utmost possible satisfaction is felt at
the appointment of Geoeral MoClellan to this
Department. The soldiers hail it as a good
omen. . -,- ..
Russell, of the London Times, says he never
la bis life, saw suoh fighting as yesterday. Four
hours, he eays, both armies stood np to a kind of
conflict, whioh for vigor, enduranoe and pertinac
ity, was unequaled.
Gharlee McCook, of Steubenville, cousin of
Col. McCook, was killed la the afternoon caval
ry charge nnon our retiring forces.
Lieut. Athearn, Cincinnati Zouaves, informs
me tnat racurew, who was wonnded in an eye,
escsped from the hospital and arrived safely; be
i earea our nre other Ohio wounded were bayon
eted by tbe enemy.
About half of the Ohio troops are known to be
safe already ; a great many were behind at Fair
fax, last oight.
Every street corner and hotel are crowded with
eager and excited groups, listening to. the story
of some esoapsd volunteer.
Leading Congressmen, many of whom were
witnesses of the action, loudly condemn tbe
Generals on tbe field, for ordering premature
attack instead ot fortifying and awaiting rein
forcements This is tbe universal verdiot of
every man who knows tbe sitnation.
These "leading members" of Congress' are
very smart fellows. Tbey are like soma of
these military men woo fight from their sane
turn with a goose quill. Nearly all tbe miafor
tunes we have had have resulted from appoint
ments from such lellows as these.
[Correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial.]
[Correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial.] Fugitive Negroes--A Camp of Secessionists.
Cairo, 111., July 23 EJward Duval, of this
city, was attacked Dy three runaway negroes,
on Saturday morning, in tho woods near Cairo,
and terribly beaten, and left for dead. His life
is despaired of. Citizens started after the nig
gers and arrested one. He is in jail. Tbey
are after the others. The woods near Bird's
Point are full oi fugitives; but they are not al-
iowea io pass tne lines.
There is a secession oamo of one hundred and
five men well mounted and armed, at Bertraud,
u miles irom Bird's foint.
[Correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial.] Fugitive Negroes--A Camp of Secessionists. The Cincinnati Commercial and No-Party.
At tbe present time we are not orenared to
say mere is any nuouo necessity for the con-
Minuance of the Republican or any other organ
isation oi tne past, rarties should take their
rise in occasions, sod pass away when their
work is performed. Cincinnati Commercial,
we agree with tbe Commercial that there is
oo public necessity for the perpetuation of the
n.epuDiican party organization. There was no
necessity for its organization. But with the
Uemooratio party it is quite different. It had
its rise in the formation of our Government
and Uoion, and as long as they exist there Is
neea lor tne preservation ot tbe democratic
There never was a time when the Democratic
party was more needed than now. And as
long as we shall have a Union to be maintain
ed and a Government to administer, the Demo
cratic party will be needed with all its original
purity ana lores. Lancatter Union.
That and That.
Tho Oration of Mr. Critchflald. delivered on
the occasion, will be found in to-day's paper,
ana we ask lor it a carelui perusal. Jt Is elo
quent, truthful and to the point. We are glad that
the wholesome doctrines It contains are to find
their way into tbe colums of tbe Holmes County
f armer. Hornet veunly Republican.
Wholesome doctrines are always welcome to
the columns of the Holmes County Farmer.
None but such as are wholesome are approved
in Ite columns. We only copy to condemn the
following from the Holmes County Republican
or Deo. UJ, usvj:
SLIDE." Hvlmeo County Farmer.
General Army Orders.
WASHINGTON, July 19th, 1861.
1. Major General Robert Patterson of tbe
Pennsylvania Volunteers, will be honorably dis.
charged irom tne service oi tue United States,
on tbe 27ih Inst., when bis term of duty will
expire. Brevet Major uenerai Uadwalader.
also of the Fennsylvaoia Volunteers, will be
honorably discharged npon tbe receipt of this
order, aa bis term or service expires to-day.
3. Maior-Ueneral viz ot tbe United Statee
forces, will relieve Major-General Banke of
tbe eame servloe, in bis present command, which
win in Inture be called tne department or Mary-
land, beadauarters at Baltimore. Uoon being
relieved by Major-General Dix, Malor General
Banks will proceed to tbe valley or Virginia,
and assume command or the army now under
Major-Ueneral ratterson, when that Depart
ment will be called tbe Department of the Shen
andoah, headquarters in the field.
3. Tbe following-named general officers will
be honorably discharged npon tbe expiration of
tbeir terms ot service, as set hereinafter oppo
site their respective names, viz:
New York State Militia Maj. General San
ford, August 18. 1861.
New Jersey Volunteers Brig. Gen. Tbeo.
Runyon, July 30, 1861.
Ubio Volunteers Brig. lien. J. V. Cox, July
30, 1861. Brig. General N. Sohleicb, July 30,
1861. Brig. General J. N. Bates, August 27,
1861. .
Indiana Volunteers Brig. Gen. T. A. Mor
ris, July 27, 1861.
4. Surgeons of brigades rank as surgeons on-
o. umcers mastering out volunteers will
charge upon the rolls the indebtedness of the
troope to tbe State by what tbey were furnish
ed. -
OFFICE, WASHINGTON, July 19, 1861.
1. Brevet Seoond Lieut. Clarence Derriok,
Corps of Eogineers; Brevet Second Lient.
James P. Parker, Fourth Infantry; and Brevet
Seoond Lieut. Frank A. Reynolds, Second
Dragoons, members of ths olase just graduated
at West Point, having tendered their resigna
tions In the face of tbe enemy, are dismissed
from the servloe of the United States, to date
from the I6th Instant. . '
2. Military Storekeeper and Paymaster Den
nis Murphy, Ordnance Department, is hereby
dismissed irom tbe army.
3. Officers mustered in troops win be carelui
that men from one company or detachment are
not borrowed for tbe occasion to swell tbe ranks
of others about to be mustered. In future no
volunteer will be mustered into the service who
ie unable to speak the English language. Mus
tering effloers will at all times hold themselves
In readiness to muster ont of servloe such regi
ments of volunteers ss msy be entitled to their
4. Officers of tbe volunteer service tendering
their resignations will forward them through
tbe intermediate commanders to ths offloer com
manding tbs Department or corpt d'Armee, in
wblcb tbey may be eerving, wbe is hereby au
thorized to grant them honorable discharges.
This commander will immediately report bis
action to the Adjutant General of the Army,
who will communicate the same to tbe Gover
nor of the State to which the officer belongs.
Vacancies occurring among the commissioned
officers la volunteer regiments will bs filled by
the Governors ot the respective States by whioh
tbe rest were furnished. Information of such
appointments will in all catei be furnished to
the Adjutant General of tbe Army. ' . .
Adjutant General.
RThb Fioht at SoARET-Colonel Jesse 8.
Norton, wbo was wounded and oaptprea by
tho rebels at 8carey, oo Tborsday last, re
sides ia Ferrysbnr, Wood county. Captain
Allen, ot the same Regiment 91a Ohio who
wis killsd, rsjlded Io Pattern county)
Seneca County.
The Advtrtiter published the notice for the
usual conventions Io make nominations for ths
fall campaign.;, r v ' ,v i- v ' '
The county nominations are to be made on
Monday, the 19th of August. . Ths Senatorial
Convention meets at Booyrus on Thursday, tbe
22d of August," !And all the Union Democracy
are invited to attend tbe State Convention.
Come on. The Advtrtiter says: ; -
"But we know that the Democracy of old
Seneca will act as thrlr judgment dictates.
They are patriotie and enlightened. They are
men who know tbeir rights they will maintain
them. Tbey have tbeir opinions end they will
express tbem. Let tbe Uemooratio union men
of the county turn out in large numbers to both
Township and County Conventions, and show to
tbe world that In tbe hour or pern to tne uov
ernment, when the will, ability and statesman
ship of our organization is demanded to safely
conduot the Government to a bavan of safety,
that the old and historio party will not basely
fall to pieces, and be numbered witn tbe reuos
of the past."
Shelby County.
' The Union Democraoy of Shelby oounty ap
point their delegates to the State Convention on
Saturday, the 3d of August.
Scioto County.
The Portsmouth Patriot contains a call for 'a
mass meeting of the Union Democracy, tit
Portsmouth on tho 27 ih, to appoint delegates to
ths State Convention.
Corruption. Tbe Washington correspondent
of the New York Timet ears:
"The Investigating Committee, appointed by
the House to ferret out tbe corruptions connect
ed with furnishing supplies and transportation.
Is likelv to have any Quantity of work to do.
Tbe members of tho committee are daily re
oeiviog letters giving information of swindles
whioh have been perpetrated. One man re
counts a wagon swindle in Brooklyn; another
givee tbe details or a bat job in Cincinnati, and
another exposes some clever jobs which an ex
Member ot Congress and a distinguished politi
Uclan, had In tbe infantry line."
Corn in the West. We learn by a private
letter irom a gentleman in iowa, that any quan
tity of corn can be purchased in that State at
eight cents per buBhel. Think of planting,
plowing, gathering and hauling corn at tight
Ofrttt per buthtl! Logan Caxttte.
By the General Army order it will be seen
that Brigadier Generals Schleich, Cox and
Bates, of Ohio, are honorably discharged, on
nod after July 30, 1861.
Miami County.
By tbe call in another column it will be ob
served that the Union Democracy of Miami
oounty will hold their Convention in Troy, on
Saturday, the 27 h of July.
General Hill.
We have been assured by two gentlemen it ho
have reason to be conversant with all the cir
cumstances attending General Hill's operations
in western Virginia, that tbe statements made
in tbe Cincinnati papers last week reflecting
upon that officers conduct are laise in every
material tact. These gentlemen state that re
ports from different commands, unaroidadly de
laved, will eoon give the authorities and public
the truth, We have been inolined to believe
from the first that the facta would eventually
vindicate Gen. Hill irom tbe wholesale charges
maae egainst mm. mate journal.
Apprehended Indian Trouble.
We have been shown a private letter from a
prominent citizen of Platto Valley, which statee
tbat moon tear exists in that section oi tne Ter
ritory as to the future movements and intentions
of tbe Indians. It states tbe warriors, decked
in tbeir war costume, composed of bands of tbe
Sioux, isbeyennes, ibippewns and Arrappaboes,
held a council of war near Cottonwood, a short
time since, and it is supposed tbeir intentions
are to make war upon tbe rawoees and tbe bor
der settlements. The frontier settlere bave be
come alarmed, and some have fled with their
families to places of safety. Tbe ntter insecur
ity to life and property, and tbe defenseless con'
dition of the people, demand that something
sbonld be done without delay to protect them
irom any acta or violence by tneir dusky loes
numbering from 6,000 to 8,000. Tho presence
or two or three companies of troops would, per
haps, be sufficient to maintain peace and quiet
on our rrontier. we trust tne proper antiiori
Nebraskian, July 13.
Radical Republicans.
Tbo Marietta (Ohio) Republican publishes
late letter from Buckbannon, Vs., written by "a
gentleman holding an Important position In our
army In Western Virginia." We make the
toliowiog quotation from It:
"it woula be well for tbe country, if tbe se
cesslonists and Abolitionists could be brought
togetber to do some or this lighting; but there
are very few of the latter in tbe army! We
bad to day, at Gen. McClellan's headquarters,
a fugitive slave case. Some of tbe soldiers
from Giddlngs's District took a negro for a
cook, and refused to deliver bim up. The case
was Investigated , and Judge Key very properly
decided that tbe negro muat go back to his mas
ter, and back be went. These same men have
written oa their tents tbe following words:
Avengers of John Brown:' 'Don't forget the
nero and saint, John Brown.' "
Democratic Meeting.
rpniKf will be a meilnf ot tba Demoorary ef Miami
jl uountjr, at tbt uonrt uoum la xrojr, oo
Saturday, the 27 ih day of July, A. D. 1861,
at 2 o'clock1 d. m. of aali day. for ths eurnoM of ao
poln tag Dtitgatea to tba State OonTtntton which la to
be bald In Columbui on the 7 th of Auiuit nut.
Br ordar of th Daaooratlo Genual Committee of
mlaml oounty. ......
UBO. keiveb, OMIrman
01,000,000. 7
OrrictorTaiOoMKieaostaaor Tin Buxtna fonDi
t Ooumaos, iaij SO, 1801.)
TBE 8tt of Ohio deilree to borrow en million and
fir hundred tboueand dollars, and to that end th
Oommluloner or th sinking rund or the Bute, under
the authority of en act of tne umerai Aieembijr, will re
eelr seeled nroDoeale at their office la th cut ot Co
lumbal, until IS o'clock, M., of the 31 dy of August,
and at the aptney of th Stat. No. SS William etreet, In
th OUT of New York, until 12 o'clock. M., of the 7th
day of auguit next, for th pnrchaaa of S 1,500,000 of
th funded and R-glitered debt of the Bute, bearing
Interact from th firetday of Auguit; lifll, at th rat
of etz percent, per annum. Bid will be recelred for
either of th followine cirates or atooks;
lit. Oerttflsatee redeemable at the Hate Treasury in
the city or uoiumoue, juiy in, iron, in mienst paya
ble ml annually th But day of May and th dm day
of November In each year, at th Stat Treainry.
3d. Certiflcetei redeemable at the agency ot th Stat
In th oltr of New York. July 1st. 1BCB. the lmereit su
able semi-annually, the Urn day of January and th Brat
day or uiy in race year at earn agenoy.
Bacb piopoaal muit ttat dlitinctly for which of these
clatae of eortlflcaie It ia mad, the amount of either
which ie detlred, and the price tor each one hundred dol
lar! of each clan propoaM to be taken." In oat any
proposal ahall not deelgnat tbe oils of etook dealrei
by th bidder. It ahall be deemed te bar been payable
when the bid la ncelred. -
Mo conditional bid, or bid not. absolute in Its tormi.
Will be esnildered.
Payment oi th amount or th respective bid received
In New York, moet be mad at th State Agency within
three day after th aooeptanoe thereof: and of th bids
iteetved at Columbui, within ten days after th accept
ano thereof) at ohlch timea th proper Certificates will
be ready lor aeiirery. -
Certificates, payaDM at tbe State Treainry, will be la
med In eumi of 9100 and upward; and thoae payable in
New York will be leaned la lam of S300 and Howard
at th option of th bidder.
i n uerttneat win ne payanM.nneondltioaally, July
1, 1868, and are, by theaot authodiini the loan.uemDt.
ed from taxation by th Stat.
Propotal, for th loan mint be anclowd In a sealed an
Telope, and addreeeed to "The Oammietioner of ibe
sinking fund," at Oolumbti. Ohio, or at No. SJ Wil
liam etreet. New York, and indorsed. "Prepoaals for Ohio
Loan." , '.. i .
... " B. w. TATT1R, Aalttov ef State, ,u .
" A. P- BUMiibl,. (Secretary of But,. '"
., !.'. JAMBI MUBBAT, Attorney General,. 1
. OomoriNloner of th Sinking PunS
JleS3-dtog3 of th lut frt Ohio,
Justice of the Peace.
-If a. Boiiob: Please announce ths name of Jacos
KaoMBiarma as a candidate for Jostles of ihs Peaea,
atthseMalng election In Montgomery towlnhlp, Aug.
, 1801, snbjeet to ths deolilon of ths Demoeratto nomin
ation, and much oblige,
a - . . . .1O0SX OP DEMOCRATS.
Ma. SDiTM t-Pltaae announce O. V. Wahok as a
candidate for Joatloe of the Peace, at tha election In
Montgomery township, August 5,1601, subject to tba
Democratic nomination, and oblige -'" ' " j - :
Istmb TAtssaaiR ' ':'
Please announce ua as a eandldata for r election to
ths office ef Juitlc of th Peace of Montgomery town
at ltctlon to be held Augoit 5, 1801. .
Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc.,
No. 106,;South High Street,
Ih old stand reeinlly occupied by.WM, McDONALD.
He Ii In dally receipt of
Which he will aell
Cheap for Cash or Conntrr Produce.
2jOoodsdellvera to City trade freelof charge .TTJ
No. 106, South High Street,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
(Io. 29 South High Street, Columbus,
V. 8000 yard IiaTClIng Drsa floods at 8.S', value
MX cents.
jOOyardi Traveling Dreta Ooorli atlSK. va'u SOcti
Stifle yard Engllih Barage at 12. value cent,.
yards rrencn urganoi ai ism, vaiuexuoenu.
yards Pait Colored Lawn at 10, value IS cents,
rardi Poulard Dreu Silks at 37K. value 0 cent.
yard Super Plain Black Silk at at 00. value S1S5
Robea of Organdie Berate, and Bngltih Berage, at one
aair tneir vaine.
j Jc23 29 South High Street
Elegant lace Mantillas.
; BAIN" cib SON,
Nb. 29 South High St.,
TTAVB Jnit opened an Involc of very larga and
XX handeomo
Wide French Laces foe Shawls.
Very Deep French FlouBoiog Laces.
; Real Thread, French, Cbantllla & Genevese
Valenciennes, Point do Gaze, Brusiels
and Tnreaa Laoei ana Collars,
, la new Shapes,
1 For traveling.
prices T7irrjsTjAi.r.Y ixrw.
Traveling Dress Good,
The beit and most faahlonabl styles In th alty,
89 South High Street.
XIj CLOAK CLOTHS. Also, other make of Bprlng
Oioaauiotni, man acairaoi mizturea mnuinn, xai
sell and Button to match. BAIN A BON,
aprilS No. 89 South High atre
IIEAjYril, The blood mustbs purified, aad all med
Iclnes are ascites which do not pouees th quality of
itioulatlof th blood to discharg Its Impurities Into th
bowels. BaimaiTB's Pius posssn this quality In a
Ugh degree, and should be la vry family. They are
equally uieful for children and adult adapted to both
sixes, and art as lnnoetnt ai bread, yet Borr aitsctiri
as a visum.
The Hon. Jaoob Bayers, of Bprlng-rllle, led., write
to Pr. Brandreth, under dat of Kay II, 1661.
"I havt and vour Inralnabl Vera tibia TTnlr.ml
Pllli In my family sine 1838; they hare alwar cured.
m, wa.u vutvr umwipn wen oi no araii. a hare
been th mean or my nalghbort uilng hundred of dol
lars worth, and I am aatii&ed they hart reoelred a
thoueand per oent. In bleaied health, through ihair um
Tbey are med In thl regloa for Billon, and Liver Dli
eaioa, Paver and Ague, and all rheumatic oaie with the
moet perrect luooei. in ract, they are the great rell
ano In ilcknua, and I truityour vnrbl Ufa ma h.
long ipared to prepare so excellent a nedicln for the
io or man.
Clean tend me ths lowest price by ths groat
Bold by John B. Cooi. BrnnliL Oolnmlina. ami i..
11 MH&Ak,A J..,. I .1 1 I ' "
In all ease of ccitlveneM, dy iptpila, billion and llvtr
affection, pile, rheum tlra, fever and ago, obttt
aatt head achat, and all gentral derangement of health
theae Pllli havt Invariably proved t oertaln and aptedy
remedy. A ttngli trial will plaot to Lib PUI beyond
the reach of competition hi tbt tttlmation of tvery pa
tient. '
Sr. Moffat'i Phonlx BltUr will b found equally tt
Bcaotoiu la allot of ntrvou debility, Jytptptta, head
achl, th ttcknet Incident bt female In delicti btaltb,
and every kind of vtakata of tha dlratttr organ
for ante by Dr. W, B. MOrTAT, 83S,' Broadway, N. T.
and by aU Draggiat. ; v ; . - Bay3-dwlf .
Ill following U an extract iron a
letter written by th Rev. 7. I. Doha, patter of the
Plerrepoint-Street BapUit Church, Brooklyn, V, Y.,to
tha 'Journal tnd Mngr," Ctoclnnan, 0., and tpeaki
volume In favor of that world-renowntd medicine, Hat,
Wtmum't Bootbum Bract rot CatLsaxa TmsiKsi
"Weeeeaa Mrtrtltntnl In your oolumnt of Mat
fu'i Bocrmiia Braor. Now we never aald a word
la favor of a patent madWn before la our life, not w
feel compelled to say to yoar roadect that thl It do bum
bug wavi ti rr, aao ov IT TO ra iu rr
ouut.' It la probably ont ofth moit tucotaeful medl
etneofthdy, becauat H It out of tbt beat. Andthott
of your reader! rrtio haV babei can't do batUr than
lafDBfapply.'l c87;lyd:
Summer Arrangements.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton & Indianapolis!
Through to IndianaDolis without Change or Cars
and but One Change of Cars between
Columbus and St. Louts.
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
first"train. s
AO0OAIMODATI0N at 5 a. m., atopplng at all ite
tlona between Columbui and Cincinnati aod Dayton, ar
riving at Cincinnati at 10 09 a. m.,and at Uastonat
8 10a. m., conneotlcg at Dayton for Iodianipolii aid
the Weit.
No. HXPRESSat 11.40a. m., ttopplog at Jefferioa,
London, Charleiton, Oedarrllle, Xenla, Spring Valley,
Oorwln, Preeport, Port Ancient. Morrow St., Lebanon,
Poiter't, Loreland and Milford, arriving at Cincinnati
at 4.30 p. m., Dayton at 8. 43 p. m., connecting with the
Ohio and Miiiluippi Railroad tor Louisville, Ky., Vln
oennea, Cairo, 8 1. Loun, New Orleans, etc I ai Dayton
for Indianapolis, Lafayette, Terr Haute, Chicago aod
all Weitern point! .
MAIL at 9.10 p. m , Hopping at all ttationi between
Columbui and Xenla, and at Spring Valley, Oorwln,
Morrow and Loveiaad, arriving at Cincinnati at 8 a. m.
NIGHT EXPRESS, via Dtyton, at 18 00 midnight,
atopplng at London, Xenla, Dayton, Middle town and
Hamilton, arriving at Clnolnnati at 5.8 a. m.; at Day
ton at 8.55 a. m.; conneotlng at Cincinnati with tbe
Ohio and Mlnlulppi Railroad lor Louiaville, Evannllle,
Tincennet, Cairo, St. Louli, Hemphta, New Orleeni,
and all point. South and South-weat; alio, at Dayton
for Indlanapolli) Lafayette, Terr Haute, Chicago, etc.
Uj" For further Information and Through Tlcketi,
apply to M. L. DOHERIV, TlcketAgent, Union Depot,
General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati.
Agent, Columbus,
Superintendent, Cincinnati.
Columbui, July 14, 16C1.
Steam Between Ireland and America.
The following new and magnificent nnt-claai paddle
wheel Steamiblpt compoit the above line:
ADRIATIC, 5,888 tout burthen, Capt, J.Micar
(Formerly of tbe Colllni Line )
UIBERNIA, 4,400 toni burthen, Capt. N. Prowix.
COLUMBIA, 4 400 " ' k. LllTca.
ANOLIA, 4,400 " " Nionouo.
PAOirlO, 900 " " I. Bans.
3,300 " " " J. Waists.
On of th above ihlpt will leave New York or Boiton
alternately every Tnoaday fortnight, for Oalway, car
rying the government mailt, touching at Bt. Jobni,
N. P.
The Steamers of thli lint havt been eonitructed with
the greatett care, under the inpervialonof th govern
ment, hare water-tight compartment, and are unexcel
led (oreomfort, eafety and ipeed by any iteameri afloat.
They are oommanded by able and experienced officer.,
and every exertion will be made to promote the oomfort
of paaeenger.
An;experienced Burgeon attached to each ahip.
FIrit-claiaN. Y.or Boiton to Oalway or Liverpool II 01)
Beoond-claM, " " ' 7!
Pirit-olaaa, " " to Ft John't 32
Third-clew, " " to Oalway or Liverpool.
or any town In Ireland, on a Railway, - - - 3U
' Thlrd-elau paaeenger art liberally tupplled with pro
Vltiont of the beat quality, cooked aod lerved by tht ,r
vanta of tbt Company.
Partlet wlihlng to eend for their friendi from lbs old
country can obtain ticket from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or from tbe principal citlet of England and Scot
land, at very low rate.
Paaaenger for New Tork, arriving by th Boiton
Bteamera, will be forwarded to New York free of charge.
Por pauag or further Information, apuly to
At th office of tht Company, on th wharf, foot ot
Canal etreet. New York.
An Effective, Safe and Economioal
To It original color without dyeing, and preventing
Hair from turning gray.
And curing It, when then It tht ltaat partlola of vital!
or recuperative energy remaining.
And all cataneona affection of th Scalp.
Imparting to It an uneqaled glott andrllllancy, making
It aoft and tilky In it texture, and eauilng it to cm'
lb great celebrity and lncreaalng demand for thla un
equaled preparation, convince tha proprietor that ont
trial I only neceoaary to aatl-ry a dlaoernlog public of It
uperlor qualities over any other preparation In at. It
eleauet tht head and aoalp from dandruff and othir
tutanaou dlaeaaea, earning th hair to grow luxuriantly
giving it a rich, toft, glouy and flexible appearance, and
alio, where the hair la looienlng and thinning, it will give
ttrength and vigor to the root, and reatore the growth to
hot part which have beoorae bald, cauiing It to yield a
reih covering of hair.
Thar are hundred of ladlee and gentlemen In New
York wbo have had their hair reitorod by the ut of thl
Invigorator, when all other preparation hav failed. L.
M. ha In hla poneaalon letter! innumerable testifying
to th above facta, from penon of th hlgheet rediecta
billty. It will effectually prevent tbe hair from turning
until the htteit period of life; and In eaiei where tbe hair
ha already changed itaoolor, th me of the Invigorator
will with certainty reatore It to It to It original hue, giv
ing It a dark, glouy appearance. A a parfum for the
toilet and a llair RcatoraUre it la particularly recom
mended, having an agreeable fragrance; and the great fa
oilltlea It afford in drening th hair, which, whan molil
with the Invigorator, can be dretttd In any required
form to at topreterv It place, whether ptalnjor In curl;
hence the great demand for It by the ladiea at a ttandard
tolletarttcle which none ouiht to be without.! tha nri
placet it within th reach of all, being
Only Twenty-Five Cents
per bot tie, to be had at all reipeotabl Druggist and
L. MILLER would call th attention of Pannla ,(
Guard lan to the nn of bli Invigorator, In cue where
the children' hair Incline to bt weak. Ih ua of It
lay th foundation for a oood Aaad of Aair. aa It re
moval any Imparl tie that may hav beoorae connected
with the tcaln. th removal of which I neoeaaar hath
for th health of the child, and tbt future .appearance of
It Hair. v
Oao-noK. None genuine without the fao-iimlle LOOTS
MILLER being on tbe outer wrapper; alio, L. MIL
LER'S HAIR IN VIGOR ATOO, N. Y., blown In th
fit. .
Wholal Depot, 56 Dey afreet, and told by all tha
principal Merchant and Druggiita throughout the world
liiDerai uiaoouui w purcuaaer oy ine quantity.
I alto deelra to prevent to tht American Pnbllo my
whioh. after year of totentlfia eroertmentlnr. I hav
brought to perfection. It djea Black ot Brown IniUntly
wilhoutlnjury Io th Hair or gltln; warranted th beit
artlcUof iheklndlnexiitano. -
Depot, 66 Dey Si, New York.
oetS8:dwly. -
1,000 yard! Saner Plain Black Bilk at fl 00 valet
1 85 per yard. 5
9500 yard Traveling Drei and Mantlt Qoodi at
IB 1B Otntt valM SO cent pwyard. .
8,000 yard Whlla Brilliant at 18 lg cent
valua SO oentt per jard. .
8000 yard Vint and Domeitlo Glnghami greatly an
dervama. -
New and Fashionable Drera OoocLtf .
In tht moit dttlrablt ttylee aad at very loirert prloet.
Of all material!, mad la 1m aott tyllh maoM aftw
tbtlatett parti Bathlont-lht moit tlcgut ttyUt la
tht city.
nAix A-ion;
nay 'SO
Re, W Boath High ttreeU

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