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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, July 31, 1861, Image 2

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KAxmnrx kzixeb, rnuuher.
VEU, ,W . JTt AN X jkn, a t. EdJltw
Democratic State Convention.
At m. meetlne of the DernacraUo State Can
tral Coinmlttee held In Columtros, on the 3th
day of July.lSCt.U waa ', ,. ,... ., .
Reiolvrd, That it iiixpedient to huM a DeraO-
oretio Slate Coowaotioe. ea UUUWH, oa -
Wedaeeday, Arngmtl Ttsat lBt-
lu nominate a Uemocratio Bute Ticket, to be
apported at the Ootobet election
Rmoltd. farther. That, aU tee electors of the
State of Ohio, who are in favor of perpetuating
the principle upon whloh pur Union was found
wt and .r convince that the Dreeent State
aud National. Adminiitrationi are. wholly in
competent to manage the government, la It
present critical condition, ai well aa aU who are
opposea iq trie -grots extra vara.-
inn nna AA atarminirl nrevalent in PUDUO f-
fairs, be earaeatly invited to unite with the
Democracy In ttaie honr or oof ooantry a peril,
and thus redeem the State, and placenta ad
ministration in competent nana. .
Pm7uf . flit1 thp. that the basis of repreaeo
tation in said Convention be one delegate for
every 500 votes, and an additional delegate lor
a fraction of 250 and upwards, east for Thomas
J. S. Smith, for Supreme juoge ei tue ubkiuw
election in 1860, and that it be recommended
that the counties elect their delegates on this
The Democracy of Ohio and all other con
servative Union men, who are willing to co-oper.
ate with them on the above basis, are requested
to meet In their respective counties at such time
as the local committees may designate, and ap
naint delegates to the Democrats Convention
,k. 7ik ,f Animal, to nominate a State
ticket to be supported at the October election
It is nreMimed that no lover i his country
will require prompting at tbis time to induce
him to discharge; his duty, and therefore the
Committee is impressed with the belief that the
counties will eagerly respond to this call, ana
that an imnosine Convention will assemble
Columbus at the time designated above, and
i Hnminktlnn a ticket of cood and true
men, to be supported for the various State of
2d Tuesday in October next.
WM. MOUNT, Chairman.
WM. J. JACKSON, Secretary.
The Mails.
We do not desire to be continually finding
fault with postmasters or mail-carriers, but the
complaints from our subscribers are so numer.
ous and the damage to us so great, that we are
entirely out of plinc. We are daily receiv
ing letters from subscribers oa the railroads,
within two and four hours travel from Colom
bos, elating that their daily papers are of no use
to them, as they receive them two, three and
four numbers at one time. We confess we do
not know how to remedy the matter. We have
inquired of Bur Postmaster at tbis place and be
informs us that tbey are sent regularly. The
fault, then, must be with the ageuts on the
roads, most of them being new bands. Tbey
are made np regularly aud mailed from our
office. It is aggravating in the extreme, and
we will try and find oat where the trouble lies.
Conquering a Peace.
We are told that the war must go on
we conquer a peace. There moat be no talk ol
a compromise not a word said about a cessa
lion of Ike war, until peace is restored through
the instrumentality of powder aud ball.
This lanenaee means, If It has any meaning
inL.nti ta b understood bv the mass of the
people, that the war must be carried on, until
th object for which the Government called
armed men Into tbe field, is accomplished.
Tnat obleot is. according to tbe President's
first proclamation Bailing for troop, to disperse
baods of armed men conspiring sgaiusi me
Government, by resisting the execution of the
federal laws.
We have a right to presume, notwithstanding
tbe ' ferocious expressions in the Republican
press about a long and bloody war against tbe
savages and barbarians of the south, that toe
President and Cabinet have not changed tbe
purpose of tb war, since tbey have given no
official notice of such change
Tbe war will then cease and peace be restor
ed, when combinations of individuals in arms
to preveut tbe execution of the laws, shall be
dispersed or cease to exist. Then we shall
have conquered a peace. .
But there are men among us talking fiercely
about conquering a peace, wbo would not be
satisfied it every Confederate regiment and
company were disbanded, and tbe laws of tbe
Union were executed in every Southern State
with as little impediment as they were a year
ago. Some individuals and journals talk as
though they were actuated by a spirit of dead
ly hatred aad revenge, not only against the
oarbarians and savages, as they call the South
ern people, but against all who will not join
with tbem In their fierce personal denunciation,
and swear themselves in for a war of snbjcga
tion and extermination.
The efforts of these Northern fire-eaters are
directed unceasingly and energetically to Inflame
the minds of tha people with tbe same mali
cious and revengeful feelings against those who
differ from them in opinion. There is to be
with them no toleration of any views respecting
the war, slavery, or any other political topic, but
tbeir own. For tbis end there is to be but ana
political party in the country, and all who do
not awear fealty to it and its leaders, are to
be branded as secessionists and traitors.' This
ia what la meant by many in tbeir clamor about
conquering a peace. Tbey would not only de
prive Southern men of their constitutional rights,
but rob Northern men of that personal freedom
without which a man Is a serf and a slsve.
A long letter from Gen. Wool, addressed to
tbe Union Defense Committee of New York,
appears in the newspaper of that city. The
amount of it is, that Gen. Wool wa doing too
much extra work. Tbe Secretary of War want
ed a Pennsylvania friend of bla to have a
ehance to (teal aometbiag. Therefore the vet
eran General waa ordered back to Troyj Csav
mtrtitl. . , , ;"(
Isn't that too bad, a rabid Republican paper
Intimating that the Secretary of War "wanted
to steal something." And Democrat are ask
ed to abolish their faithful old Union party and
unite with the Republican to sustain such fel
lows. Get out.
The Michigan First Regiment.
Major Bidwell, acting commander of tbe 1st
Michigan Regiment, in aa offiolal report of the
engagement on Sunday, says: uue loss wa
beavy, and occurred mostly in front of tbe ene
my'a batteries. The lose of officer Is large
nroDortlonatelT to men. No troops could bave
maintained their formation any great length of
time under such a fire, i bey were burned in
to action after a march of twelve mile over an
exceedingly dusty road. " There was little or
no time tor rest or refreshment, but the fa
tigued men evinced courage, coolness and en
durance, that entitled them to ' the ' highest
praiM ,
Tbis regiment went to the field with 475 men
and 25 officers, and lost wiat officer and 108
men, or about one-iourth.
An Outrage.
'Moats Buaa, Ejq., of CUnton township,
called at our oiBoe yesterday and Informed ua of
tha most scandalous assault, made.tipon his
person last Sunday, tha we recoil ccotheaxiug J
in this county, by Alex. McGrew, U. R. regg,
Lewis Pegg, Samuel Wright, Brownf ami
Decker. . tU'Ji
Mr. Betas says on bis way home from church.
and' when near his own gate, MoGrew, jlu cora
pany with others above named, came np to him
and told him that h bad bees uttering secession
sentiments, and the were a committee to at
tend to his case.' J 'Mr.' BtH asked them if
they knew what, secession sentiment were.;
They thereupon fell upon him, and beat him,
bruising bla face Jsevetely, and cut a gash i with
a knife above his righi eye. A peigbbor 'pass
ing by in hi wagoa got out and Interfered and
atapped them.' - - r ' r,e'"? '1 ''.
, Mr. Btna Is a 'UdIou' Democrat waa, born
and reared in Ihat.'peiflbborhood, and. belongs
to a large and respectable family, well known
tathaneerJoof this countr.1 " ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' u" '1r '
. If this be a true statement of tbe affair and
we have no reason to doubt It- it ia too great
an outrage to be submitted to, and If ptesisted
in, tbe perpetrators of such outrages wilt find
that they cannot be enacted with impunity.
Mr. Buas informs us that he baa never had a
word of conversation with these men on the sub
ject of the war or its causes. .'
"Forward to washington."
Tha secessionists must demonstrate upon
Waahlnrton. Baltimore, or both. Not to do so ia
to stand disgraced and exposed in tbe eyes of
mankind. The world knows that tbev bave
very large army at and near Manassas, that it is
Bushed wltn a victory wen mgu miraculous, euu
that tha Union forcea bave been greatly dimin
ished by tbe return borne of many of tbeir best
regiments, whose place is filled by raw leviea.
Should they rest Idly at Manassas, they confess
that their army is for tbe most part a worthless
rabble. Whether In earnest or otherwise, then,
they must attempt to cross the Potomao. That
General Soott does not deem them .formidable
is proved by the ordering of new regiments to
fortress Monroe, loaieaa or toence hi vv uuwg
fen.- .; , , v.
GkKLCT is a queer genius. Having succeed
ed in getting our army "forward to Richmond,'
which resulted disastrously, he now turns about
and Insist that Mr. Davis shall "forward" bis
army on Washington. lie thinks ii tbey do
not do so, tbey will "stand disgraced In tbe eyes
of mankind." Now, if Davis should take bis
advice, and get whipped, we don't want to see
Gaiiur turn about, plead tha baby act, and
lay he didn't write the article. ' '
. - .i -
The IT. S. Senate seems utterly mad on the
Tariff Question. That body Is determined to
make tbe odious Morrill Tariff worse Instead of
better. Instead of modifying tbe tariff, so that
it will produce revenue, they are making It ab-
tolutelv prohibitory, and thus blockading tbe
Northern port more effectually than those of
the South are blockaded . We don't know what
to aay to suob men. Ctacianari Commtreitl.
The committee of safety will eirtainly be
compelled to attend to tha CtmmtrcM. Is not
such denunciation of the Republican Senate
treason! Tbey are do more "mad" than the
Commrcial ! on some other matters.
Senator Wilson has been one of tbe most im
portnnate beaieeers of the President urging the
advance into Virginia- Bis conversation tor
months ha been in disparagement of General
Scott, and be has interfered ia the military ar
raoesmenta of tha Generel-ia-Cnief, in virtue
of bis position aa Chairman of the Military
Committee in tbe Senate, in a manner which
ha contributed in a great- measure to tha aad
result just experienced. , If Wilson could only
be transferred from his aeat in tha Senate to
the seat he occupied on his old bench at Natlck,
the country would be benefitted by having "tha
right man in tbe right place. ,: ,;,(,... .
Wa copy the above from the Boston Foil.
Wa have no objection to potting Wilson out of
the publio service. We would be willing to ex
change him to Davis for same gUDt moldlt,
but we do protest against disgracing tbe shoe
makers by forcing blm on them. He ha done
much to cause the defeat of our army, by urg
iog them into a fight, not for any lova ha bears
for tbe Union or the Constitution, but for his
hatred cf every man who Is a slaveholder. He
disgrace the place once occupied by Wisgna
The Corruption of the Administration.
The Chicago 7Viaiw, the leading Repub
lican paper ia Illinois', contains fhe following:
Aimt Contract Fauds. The Special Com
mittee ol the House on the fraud in the army
contract ha asked aod obtained the fullest ex
tension of it power, so as to include not only
contract that have been made, but any that
may be made hereafter in any department of
the service connected with the war. .Mr. Van
Wyck, chairman, says tha committee find that
ia the past two months there has been an i
amount lof fraud in Mr. Cameron's department
"unparalleled ia the history of the country."
We have no doubt of it. And when tbeir re
port shall be made to Congress next winter, it
will cover with a cloak of comparative respec
tability the boldest exploits of Mr. Cameron's
predecessor In tbe office. . Mr. Floyd ought to
feel deeply gratified to tbe Peansylvania Secre
tary for the services ha has rendered hi repu
tation in this respect, unless, indeed, he should
feel jealous of him.
"Corruption unparalleled in tbe history of
the country." Such la the statement made by
a Republican member of Congreas, and reiter
ated by a leading Republican paper. And this
ia a portion of tbe tsar ptlicy ef the Adminis
tration which the Democracy are invited to ans.
tain. We are Invited to make a "Union party"
to sustain inch conduct. The President know
full well of these faota, and he refuse to remove
Camisok, but ask tbe Democracy to ignore
their organization and sustain bUn. - Impudence
unparalleled. !.. i
i i ii i i
It ia tha testimony of many letters, and of
officers and men returned from the Kanawha,
that Col. Lowe, of Ohio, behaved in the moat
cowardly manner at tbe battle of Scarey. He
concealed himself behind a house during tbe
fight, aad no expostulations could induce him to
coma fortn. - iia snonid ba tried, and if found
guilty, shot. Via. Utmmtrcul. ; .
Tha Ctmmtrcitl la billious; the Senate ia
mad"; the Secretary of War want to steal, and
Col. Lowi ia a coward. . What next T. Tha
Memphis AvaUnek could not well talk tbua.
Cairo to be Attacked—12,000 Troops
Cairo to be Attacked—12,000 Troops Have Crossed the Mississippi.
An allnaion waa made In the New Albany
Ltdftr of Friday to informatloa whioh bad
been pi coed In Its poeeessioo, to tb effect tbat
the railroad of Western Tennessee bad been
taken possession of by the authorities of Ten
nessee for tbe purpose of eonvev inr troops to
ward Cairo. Tbe editor has Intelligence which
be believe to be entirely aatneotio, eonnrmlnz
that of Friday. Twelve thousand troops have
already eroeaed the Mississippi to new Madrid,
where they are to be joined by other from
Tennessee, Arkansaa and Missouri, numbering
in tbe aggregate fifty thousand men, well' ap
plied with artillery. These troop ar to make
a speedy attack on Cairo, now almost bar ef
troops, in consequenoe of tbe expiration of the
terms of tbe three months' volunteers, and It
la believed by tbem that tbe entire force of
General Prentiss will be easily esptored, and
tbe war tbua transferred to the Ohio River bor
der and Missouri. " It ia alee rumored to ba a
part of the plan of the rebels, simultaneously
with the attack oa Cairo, to make an assault on
Arlington Heights, capture Washington, usk
n to Bald more, aod establish tbe headquarters
Of the army In tbat city. . This intelllgeitee
i from source mat win no permit in
editor to disregard U. Ca. Enquirer.
Washington County.
Tht following kenUwnea' have been appoint
ed to represent the Union fswoaaey of Wash
ington county, In tbe approacnmgipemocrauo
State PpnvenWon;
for.thatcpunty.ylll held at JtfaiUU. pa the
14th day of August, when a uempcrauo couy
tioket will be .nominated, f Our ieads. there
manifest tbe right spirit, and will render a good
account ot themselve in October, i ne Kepuo
Gcans proposed a uiisii ticket for old Washing
ton, and were answered a follow, by a Demo
oratlc committee appointed for that purpose, of
which Mr. Layman was spokesman., Thedocu-
' : . i -. ' k " . 'i tii
ment Is pertinent ana appropriate, mu wmwmi
mtnd itself to every Democratic voter ia Ohio:
The frmeV Democrat 6oncWention,
MARIETTA, July 22, 1861.
Jlfi.r. C Btntdiet, Wm f. Curtu, nd 1.
L. Aaaretes, Comwuiiu; m st-litNTLiain-Your
letter of tha 10th of this
month, proposing a coalition tioket in this coun
ty tor tne approaenmg eiecuuu, waa re,
and laid before oar executive and central com
mittees, at tbeir late meeting, which was unusu
ally full, and the undersigned were appointed a
committee to inform you, tbat the meeting, by
a unauimou vote, rriiseo" to accept your propo
sition. We were also instructed to give tbe
following as some of the reasons which con
trolled tbe action of the representative of our
party from tbe several townships of tbe county,
in tht matter of the proposed coalition. , ,
1, Executive aud Central Committees of a
party or organization bave no such pavxr as ia
contemplated by you in your proposition. Tbe
Democratic party baa not conferred upon.it
cuuiuiiMees In thla oonnty the power to disband
or deatrov its organisation. This of itself would
preclude tbe possibility of a favorable response
to vonr letter.
2. Tha Democracy of this county (with but
verv few exceotions) are opposed to what you
propose. They intend to nominate good Union
men for the several omces, ana win on pteaeeu
to see those who have not hitherto acted with
our party support them.. VVe know of no
better way to avoid a party cuuleat .in., these
nxrllons times than that.
3. Your party (which is now In power both
iq the State and Genera! Government) daily
ilimnnstraisi tha iMiiu of an active Onoaai-
tion parly. This alone can hold ia check those
who are administering tne anaira oi me oiaw
and tbe Nation. We are for tbe Union, tbe
Constitution and the Government, while we dif
fer In many things from Mr. Lincoln's Admin
Istratloo. .' ... . ,
' 4. Efficient public officers of undoubted loy
alty are dally removed by jour party, because
tbey are Democrats, and Republicans appoint
ed in their daces. In this county, tbe only of
fices worth having, which are filled by appoint
ment at Columbus and Washington, are now
held by members of the Republican party
Union Democrat having been removed to make
room for them, in all cases except tbe oflioes
recently created. Such actioo of a party does
not indicate a very alnoere desire to "avoid
party conventions aud party nominations." , .
5. A large number of the members of your
party are in favor of waging the present war
for tbe extermination of slavery In the Southern
States; and we fear their power is so great, tbat
tbey will control your organization. The en
tire Democratic party, as well as the party
which laat year supported Bell and Everett, and
many Republicans, are opposed to making negro
emancipation the object of this war believing
as tbey do, that the war ought to have no other
object but to put down "the great rebellion,"
and to sustain tbe Government tn preserving tbe
Union and the Constitution, as our fathers be
queathed them to us. Hence, tbe necessities of
the times demand, that we maintain our organ
ization, ia order to defeat tbe mischievous pol
icy of the "irrepressible" wing of tbe Repub
lican party.'
6. The blotting out of Slate lines, and the
subversion of. our form of Government are
meditated by prominent Republicans. To aid
in prey eating tbis, is a duty of the Democratic
party. ,
7. By maintaining It organization, tbe Demo
cratic party will accomplish a great work for
tbe Union ana tn uonstitution, ana ior uw
and order throughout the country. While it
furnishes a vary large proportion of the army,
which ia fiehtiog to put down the southern re
bellion, aod to hold the Government together, it
has a greater army of Democrats at home, to
defeat at the polls the rebellious disturbers of
tbe peace lu the JNortn. .
Gen. Wool.
One of tbe most remarkable feature of tbe
time is tbe banishment, "Austrian fashion,"
of tbis gallant officer to "his estates,'' at tbe
great crisis in tbe country's existence, and at
tbe very moment tbat tbe services or a Ueneral
of hi acknowledged ability and experience
would be supposed to be moat needed. Tbe
reasons, to the ardent friends of Geo. Wool, and
to the public, are inexplicable, bnt quite ex
plicable to those familiar with tbe operations of
tbe War Department, lbe greatest Indigna
tion prevails, at the alights, not to say the in
sults, heaped npon this old soldier, next to Gen.
Scott in age, rank, service and reputation.
Could he be not as safely trusted as onr newly
fledged Generals, wbo never dreamed of service
three months ago t Is be not as competent as
tbat civilian from Pennsylvania by whom be
was superseded here, as the authority to dispatch
troops to tbe seat of war. purchase munitions,
charter ships, and superintend generally the di
rection or military anaira. one would suppose
that the service of such an officer would be in
valuable, both on the field and in tbe organiza
tion of tbe army. No pne doubt his patriot
ism, capacity, Integrity, or bis entire devotion
to the cause of the Government i but every one
knows that he cannot be made any man's tool,
or prostitute an oluclal position ior his own per
sonal advantage, or that of his friends. ..It is
well known tbat uen. tscott desires tbat. be
should be In active service. That he ia not, is
imputed to the Secretary or War an imputa
tion under which the Secretary must rest till
Gen. Wool's letter I satisfactorily answered.
Till then, creditable motive will not be ascrib
ed to the bead of tbe military department. If
the duty of organizing and forwarding troops to
the seat or war naa Dsen connaeu to uen
Wool, ia there a doubt tbat a vast amount of
discouragement, disappointment and loss, both
In contracts for military stores, and the morale
or fhe army, might have been aaved. This
business has been Intrusted to Inexperienced
parties, and blundering, to make no crajer
charge, from the beginning to tbe end, baa been
the natural result. ' The spirit of tbe nation la
not to be kept up by such proceeding. Unless
they are speedily stayed, the public voice will
reach Washington lu ho very pleasant tone
Again weesx, wny ia not uenerai wool assign
ed to aome active, honorable and responsible
service, either In tbe organization or command
of tbe national force T Ntu York Time$.
It would seem that the Administration will
ba compelled to assign Gea. Wool the command
of one of tbe division of oar army. " It cannot
be resisted much longer. He ehpuld be placed
in some position where bis experience caa be of
tervioe to the country. Why not put' him in
Gen. Pattmson's place, subs' head of the army
ai the' Shenandoah f lit is much mora com
patent thai Gen.. Bawte.nn ', -!.) m., ,'tnuo',
[From the Indianapolis Journal, Monday.]
Meditated Attack on Cairo.
The following dispatch to Gov. M or ton, lock
at if we should bave stirring new frost Cairo
NEW ALBANY, July 27, 1861.
A gentlemaa ot 4ur
acquaintance, and perfectly reliable, direct from
Tennessee, aaya an Immediate attack oa Cairo
la contemplated,, four thousand man left Unioa
City i yesterday, eight thousand left Raadolph,
aud two j thousand rieit Uortntb,. all for. New
Madrid, the . rendesvoua. Thia la reliable.
Cheap Coffee.
"A'tsmocratio wag aid to Repubfioao.'j'we
will have cheap coffee namV. "Why 1" inquired
tbe Republican, i "IT Congress tsxei it five
eenUpOT'pwilwp'n't M make' jt cheaper' to
l .(! pMUM - W air, taat' playd
out.' Tbey one made m bailer that,"
Washington Items.
mI'I special j take the
From tha Coatmersiaf
. Rumor re rifa oi the Confederates having
orossed the Potomao la force above Washing
ton. It ai got credited, althongk Henry May,'
of BaWore, aye it U true. V f J M
Military man eay that Gens'. Wool and nar
ney wiU both be called luto t.be field to jievl
cofums or McClellan'a army.
Pattern give u one xcusefor his failure,
that he could aret no armv wagons, beoause or
ders from the War Department obliged blm to
procure wagons paly from on particular l'eun
sylvania manufacturer another Cameronian ex
ploit. 'W- --. 'J,' 'M , U ,7. """i
General McClellan Is moat active and unre
mitting in tb supervision f the whale army.
His frequent presence among them ha already
inspired confidence, and contributed to efface
all the effects of the disaster before Manassaa.
Col. Famham. of tbe ire Zouave, baa be-
oome insane from the effecta of exposure aod
hardships, and imagines himself leading attack
on the enemy' batteries. '
Rumors of the abandonment of Harper's Fer
rey and Hampton are thought to be prematura.
f our hundred horses Jor tne army arrivea
last night. ..!,, t" -I I
Tbe (Senate consumed the aay on eimmona s
Tariff, which adds 10 per cent, to tha Mornll
Tariff and to all the free lista stupendous
specimen of folly- Sumner would strike out
tbe 10 per cent, additions, on tbe ground that it
would raise les revenue and render the very
name of a tariff odioua at home and abroad.
He pot onlv seven Senators to vote with him.
All Western Senators, Including Sherman and
Wade, who went for piling on tbe agony. ;
It ia to be hoped tbat the House will correct
the blander ot the infatuated Senate. ., ). -.:
The House, after -much squabbling, passed
tbe Direct Tax bill, adding three per cent, in
come taa, aud five cent per gallon (or distilled
and two cents for fermented liquors. The In
come tax Is on all salaries, profits, interests, etc.,
over six hundred dollars per annum. All dem
ocrats and Southern American voted against
the bill, whioh passed by the small majority of
seventeen. '
[From the Gazette's Special.]
The Senate adopted an amendment to day to
the Taxation bill, Increasing mo present uuu
on taxed artioles ten per cent-, and tha present
free list ten per cent , thus making the bill al
most prohibitory. There is great objection to
the bill aa thua amended, although but seven
Senators voted against it.
, The Senate likewise agreed to a tax on raw,
white and clayed sugar of two cent per pound,
and. colored sugars and candles six cent per
pound; molasses rive oents per gauon; on tea
fifteen cents per oound, and coffee four cents.
i Messrs. Richardson and McClarnandhave been
recommended by tbe Illinois delegation for the
position of Brigadier ueneral. -
Reports from Alexandria.
ALEXANDRIA, Sunday, July 28.
Gen. MeClellan and Gen. McDowell, under
an escora of a comoanv of cavalry, visited
Alexandria this afternoon for tbe purpose of
viewing Fort Ellsworth and the different regi
ments. a a : ' s
Colonel Keyes ba been sppolntod to tbe com
mand of tbe Seventh Brigade of the Fourth
Division, constituting the Eleventh and Thirty
eighth New York, Second and Third New Jer
sey, Eleventh Massachusetts, anda Mozart Reg
iments. :
General McDowell highly complimented to
dav General Runvon on bis industry, zeal and
efficiency in commanding the reserve during
tbe advance on Manassas, and the promptness
with which troops and suppllea were forwarded.
The Government railroad employees are also
entitled to much credit for the energy tbey ex
hibited In carrvine out the orders-
In order to keen tbe Fire Zouaves within their
encampment, Gea. Rnnyon waa compelled last
night to detail a guard from the. Mozart ftegi
ment. A party of them who were straggling
in Washington arrived here last night under an
escort of cavalry.
Company E.of the Fire Zouaves, Capt. Leve
ridge is winning golden opinions in guarding
tbe Government storehouses... .
Gen. Runvon retires to-morrow and Mai.-Gen.
MoCall assume command of the Department of
The Second Ohio.
We are Informed by Capt. A. 0. MitchklL,
of the Fencibles, that the Hit of killed, wound
ed and missiug, which we published from the
New York Timet, is Incorrect. It should be
the New York Second, and not Ohio.
From Logan County
BELLEFONTAINE, OHIO, July 29th, 1861.
Editor Suleiman;
Diak Sir Tbe Domocracy of Logan cou
met ia Convention on Saturday last, for the put
pose of appointing Delegates to tbe State Con
vention. Even from this hot-bed of Abolition!
ism the voice of the Democracy will be beard foi
the Constitution and tbe Union a our fathers!
made them, with all their restrictions, compro
mlsea and guarantees. If there erer was a time
in tbe history of our country when the Democ
racy were called upon to stand out squarely
and apeak out boldly, that time is now.' ' la our
platforms, teachings and actions, we have ever
been a Union and national party, never baying
advocated a single principle or policy tending to
destroy this Union, override the Constitution,
br alienate one aection- of the country . from
another.. Why then in this boor of our coun
try's peril shall we disband! If the Republi
cans desire to uuite with a great Union party in
an effort to save the Constitution and the Union,
let them join tbe Democracy and they hsve that
party with a pure ana untarmsnea nistory ana
unwavering fidelity to the Constitution and the
Union. Let tbe Republicans call upon the rocks
and tbe mountains to fall upon them to hide
them from the wrath ol an outraged and ruined
people. But never permit tbem to cover their
political sins with tbe pure mantle of Democra
cy, until they renounce their heresies and give
evidence tbat they love tha country, tba Consti
tution and the Union more and the negro less.
We will welcome all who are willing to unite
with ua on the old national and Union platform
of Democraoy, but wa should stand by onr or
ganisation as the last hope of ourselves, our
country and the world. If it be yet possible to
save the Constitution and'the'Union, tbe Democ
raey must and will do tha work. Thsy alone
can do it. Yours truly,
Cuyahoga County.
By notice of the Unioa Democratic County
Central Committee of Cuyahoga county, pub'
liabed la the PUinlUaltr, ,we,se that the dele
gate to tbe State Convention are to bt appoint
ed oq Saturday, the 3d of. August,.,,,.,
Death of Young McCook, of Ohio.
, 'The National Intcllipenctr of Tuesday says:
"Yesterday morning the body of Charles Mo
Cook brother of Colonol MoCook, of tha Sec
ood Ohio Regiment wa brought to the oity in
a little wagoa, driven by the venerable Judge,
the father of the young man,' and escorted by a
snuad of his reeiment. "Judge McCook haa alx
tons in the army, and this wa tha yoaogest a
yonth ef about eighteen year.' The carriage
drove np to the door of Judge McCook' resi
dence, on the Avenue, near Seventh street, and
It was Immediately surrounded by a crowd of
persona whose sympathies ware rnuea ixaitad by
the dlstresl aihibited by tha family."1 " "
We learn tbat Judge McCook was on tbe battle-field
with small wagon, and hearing tbe
death of bis son, wbo fell In tbe front rank, be
drove tbroagk the hottest ot tbe fight, got the
body of bis ion, and brought it with tbe( re
treating forcea aafely to Washington. ,, .
The McCooks are all military men, and are
pluck to tbe backbone. One of them, Robert,
is tha Colonel of the first German regiment
tbat left thia olty. Tba McCook,- who le of
Scbenck'i division, and who was of to ,'auob
service at Vienna and at Manassas in saving
tb Ohio troop from slaughter and. bringing
them off tbe ground In good order; Is one of tbe
lama family Colonel Geo. WiMcCwk, late
Attorney-General o! Ohio, wbo served with
disUnotUn hr tbe Mexican War, and who has
performed cffialent military aervloein tb prea
ent one, uadcr tbe Governor of the State, il
alto of the same family. vt. Jb nearer.
Telegraphic Nonsense.
From tha dispatches of the last or
the Inferenoe la irresistible tbat the Confeder.
atea got badly whipped at Bull' Run. The
first accounts placed the victory on the Other
side, but these accounts have been gradually
modified and corrected, until it now almost ap
pear! that Instead of the Federal meeting a
reverse, tbe caii wa the reverse. Geu. Mc
Dowell's army merely retreated to Alexandria,
and Beauregard's men were uch cowards that
they did not follow tbem more than half way.
Indeed, the retreat of the Federal forces crea
ted a panlo in the ranks of their antagonists,
who retired In great disorder to their entrench
ments at Manassas. Tbe Confederates bad
aome three or four thousand killed, whilst tbe
mortality of the Federals wss aa many hun
dreds. In short, wa suppose that the former, in
full force, ninety thousand strong, were en
gaged by a small scouting party, who, by a
masterly retreat, eventually carried the day.
The next we shall bear, may be that ia reality
there was no battle at all, and that "all reports
to thecontrary are mere eanarJs." ,
It turna out, upon the statement of a "weal
thy Virgiiian," that it was a very fortunate
thing tbat the rebels were not driven beyond
Manassas, for the ground in tbat locality is ar
tistically mined and tons of gunpowder placed
there; but the same authority informs us tbat
had tbe Federal forces got beyond Mauaesas,
Beauregard admits that tbe rebel cause would
bare been lost. Of course Beauregard said
that, Inasmuch as be Is every talkative fellow,
and rather inclined to take sides with the
North anyhow, but then Beauregard eer
talnly ' did not know of these mining opera
tions. We wish tbe telegraph would sometimes con
duct Itself on the hypothesis that the American
publio are not all consummate fools. We don't
expect It to tell tbe truth in every case, ana we
know that liars are not always consistent; bnt,
since tbe daya of tbe orignal Munchausen, tbe
best and oioei rupectable fibbers bave contract
ed the babit or bringing tbeir stories aa mnrh
as may be within tne range of possibility. The
telegraph has bad experience enough to have
learned tbis art, and it really makes ins sad
to reflect that it has abused its opportunities.
Our St. Louis cotemporary may abuse the
"telegraph" as much as he likes but if he at
tempts to say anything that reflects upon the
immaonlate saints called "reporters for tbe As
sociated Press," wbo write all this contradicto
ry nonsense and send it over the wires, he may
bave his dispatches - discontinued by some petty
tyrant having control of the wires. ' ' :
The New York World offers some very curi
ous views againt the reconstruction of the Cab
inet. Of course, its main argument is, that
there is no necessity for any change, a point
which we do not propose to consider at this mo
ment. But supposing a change should be deem
ed desirable, the World proceeds to say then,
since tbe whole North 1 fused into one cea
mon flame of patriotism, and old party lines
are quite obliterated why, what would be tbe
consequence? Only, that former opponent of
the Republican party would expect to be repre
sented In the new Cabinet. If they were,- the
World conceives that the Republicans would be
dissatisfied if tbey were not, then those oppo
nents would not be content. Probably not. It
will be seen, that tbis is a specimen of reason
ing often pursued by Republican papers, and
often practically exemplified by those wbo make
appointments to ollice under that party. Tbey
talk largely about the union of all parties
but then this union must enure to the benefit oi
the Republican party, or it all goes for nothing.
Thus, according to the circular reasoning of
the World, it would not do to regard tbe claims
aod necessities of tbe country to bave a new
administration of affairs, agreeable to all tbe
patriotic men of tbe country, wbo have now be
come all united for tbe Bake of the country; be
cause tbis would not suit the purposes of the
Republicans wbo, upon this showing, would
not seem to be very sincere members of the
new united organization, In which, according to
tne noria, all tbe old pirty lines and distinc
tions are swallowed up and forgotten. Tbe
principle appears to us very much like the fa
miliar proposition "Heads, I win, tails, yon
lose." Barton Couritr. '
' '" - ' '
Consumption, How often do we hear ' tbe
death of a friend by the hand of this fell de
stroyer, and when we atk tbe particulars, the
answer often is : " They bad a humor, it set
tled on their lungs and they died." Here then
It is admitted that humor was tbe primary cause
of tbeir disease. It is these humors upon which
we wish to speak. Kennedy's Medical Discov
ery has been before the public for some twelve
years, and in tbat time its morita have been
thoroughly tested ; certificates are daily being
received by its Proprietor from all direction, of
persons cured ol humorous diseases ; now if
these persons had suffered these humors to re
main in their system, tbey might ere this have
been thrown into a consumption or other fatal
malady. Delays are dangerous. . '
Loss or Hair. Much of this deprivation il
caused by sheer neglect after illness, or some
other temporary drain npon the follicles at the
root of the balr. Dr. Belliogham, of London,
baa Identified bis great name with a "Stimula
ting Onguent," Invented bv him expressly to
beet such emergencies. Messrs. II. L. Hege
lian & Co., of New York, now bave the entire
agency for tbo American continent. Tbis Is
qtite a sufficient indorsement of the universal
reputation of tbe article. See their advertise
TUB HI ItlCON IAfcaED. ' -
Csiar piaaed the Bublcon to dcitroy the liberties of
his country, James fyle has pawed ths sounds T all
modem Baltratiu makers, to deitroy tbajr poisonous de
ceplloni; and iatrodueed hli pare Dietetic Sileratui, to
save the lires of thonitn.li; 'Pepot,'34! Washington
street, New York, ; ) ' . i . . I .-; t ;4
HEALTH, The blood must be purified, and all med
lcines are useless which do aot possets the quality of
stimulating ths blood to discharge Its impurities into the
bowels, . BaaNSRiTn's Villi poetess tbis quality la
high degree, and ahould be In every family. ' They are
equally useful for children anil adultt adapted'to both
texea, and are as innocent as bread, yet most irracnvs
aa a jtimciifB. '.I .-'..'
The Iloe. Jicob Beyers, of Sprlngvllle, Ind., writes
to Dr. Brandreth, under date of May II, 1801. ' .
"I bare uiol vonr Invaluable Teaetabla tTnlrenal
Pitta In my fanlly since 1KW; tbey have always cured,
eren wnen euer meaine were ot ne avail, i nave
been the means of my neighbors using hundreds of dol
lars worm, ana 1 am satisnea they have received i
thousand per cent. In bleated health, through their use
They art used In Ibltnaioa for Biliout aod Liver Dli
taiei, fever aad Ague, end all rheumatic oatet with the
moil perieot aaoetw. la tact, uiey are tne great reli
ance in slckneai, and I trust yonr venerable life nay ba
long spared to prepare so excellent a medicine for the
ase of man. . . . ..
,. $ lease tend me tht lowttt price by tht grots."
Sold by Jons R. Cook, Drngglst, Oolnmbnt, and by
u nijwKHDM MHii in mcuiciuft - i
i JlylSdawlmo. ... , , . , . ,
j Mot? FAT'S) lIs? FILLS.
I Ia all eases of eosUvenett, dyspepsia, MIHoat and Mvtt
affections, piles; rheumatism, revert and ague; obetl
sate bead achea, aod all general derangements of health
Bum Pills have Invariably proved a certain aad speedy
retted p. , 4 ttnglt trial will plaee the Hfe Pills beyond
(Fit reach ofoonrpetMou la the estimation of every pa-
i DrfkoVatVPtKtiaix Sitters will be band squally ell.
aoaclons In all oatet of nervous debility, dytpepeta, kit
ache, (at ttrkntts inttdent to females In deHeatt health,
and every lod ef wtakneat el tba digestive organt,
for sale by Dr; W. . M()IFAT,,395, Broadway, M, Y.
andby allDraggitts.l. i marSM-datwly
Tha following la an extract from a
kOer written by the' Rev,' 3.' B. 'llolmt, patter' el tht
rierrepoiab'Btrett Baptist Churchy Brooklyn, N. T.,to
the Journal' and kfettenger," Cincinnati, 0., and speaks
volumes la favor of that world-renowned medicine, Has.
WntsLow't Boothiki Bracrroa Oaruwaw Timimai
"We tee an advertitment la your columns- of Has
Wmiuiw't SooraiKe Bvaor. Now wt never taidt word
In favor of a patent medicine before in our life, bnt we
feel compelled to say to your readers that this it 00 hum
bug wl Bava Tin it, a k.ww it 10 si au, it
euiai. It Is probably one ot tbe moat noceasfnl medi
cines of the day, bectutt It It one of the best. And those
of your readert wbo have babiet can't do better than
ir ioa loppi.1
ocWilydtiw 1
1 i - '. . ..-pi announce lu your pa-
t4, that saany of th voters of ths norther part el Wis
eountvd.slrstoD.rs O.n. GrUeold, of BUaroa town-
hip, for our Bxt BepreiemauYi. mr,
Justice of the Peace.
... . ....... ...,( ifl.tn far n election w
theoffloe of Juatlce of the Peace of Montgomery town.
toUball AujuilS, . i
Justice of the Peace. WM L. HEYL.
; ":;;fioE,:";,"i-""
ISth Regiment U. S. Infantry,
j Col. II. B. CARRINGTON, Commanding.
npE ni3AaAKTEBS OF Till
I 1 UICI1TMKNT aranttha Broadwav Hotel, Co I umbo;
where recruits will be examined for eniitunent between
;tlie houri of 8 a. m. and 18 m., and 1 and p. m.
; This Begimentls npon the new Vrenoh bills ol three
laii.iinn. f win mm mmih. thorouahlv euuluDed. arm
ed with the beat Improved rilled arms, and placed In
condition lor active lerviee.
... . . Carr. I. W. KKLtiOGK),
' Jl3ld3ltltw. Beorultlng Officer
I .
1 . .
WHITE WHEAT nOVB (Beet Brand.)
Prench and Tnrkigh Prunes, Figs,
Zante Currant and Eaiiin.
Ior sale wholeiale and retail by '
jlj3I ... 106 South High Street.
To Paver. ;
JU Oentral Ohio Lnnatlc Atylom until noon or hub.
DAY, ALU. Stb, for finding mattrlals, and grading,
niirhln. and navlnt tht lidtwalk In front of the Anvluo
groanai, on Urota sweei. xne gnumg nu line
required by the City Countil. Tbt curbing to bt of
good loand limestone, four inchet thick, and hammar
drttied, each atont tn be at least two feet long and 18
inrhei wlda for at least tliiee-fonrtht of Its lentth. Tbe
brick to be bard and well burnt, laid in sand, and in
Ihrring-lone style. The work to be completed by tht
flr.t of October next, and when dono tulilect to tht in-
m'Ctlon tnd acceptance of the Betident Truiteet. Tbt
bids to specify price of curbing per foot, runoltg meas
ure, and tbt paving per square yara, unarani gnuiing
i jlyawtd , .,, , . . piIAff, fupt.,
; : . -i , DATTON, 0., Jow 6, 1801.
! A oertify tbtl the partaennip neretorore exiiting ne
tweta Bamoel Doyle, John Bidltman, Kichtrd Bvantand
ZibaOiawford, under the firm ntmettfBidleiiian, Jivaas,
Crawford ; Co., and B. Boyle ft. Co., hat tbit day bttn
diuolved by mutual eontint, Bamuel Doyle retiring from
tt.d Arm, tnd tbe remaining mrtt ptrtniri, o.uitman
Evans and Crawford, are entitled to all the notet, ac
coantt and property belonging to eaM trmi and aene to
-navall tbe lltbilliiet; they naving tht right to lut tbt
llrra ntmt In settling np ue ousmett.. a. voyit it doi
'to bt held retponsiblt for any businett tranaaele during
the put year, all aocoanit ana notes oting uuttn ny taia
JJluleman, Jbvani m, urawiora ai ineir iuu amount. ,
Signed and delivered inn m a ay 01 yuiy, inui.
SEALED Prapotalt will be received at tht Quarter
mailer Geueral'a Dtpartmtnt in tbe city of Oolum-
bui, uutil 13 ii. of friday, Auguitild, for tht following
aappueat .-..-.' ..:
8.000 Infantry Overcoat, all wool sky blue Kertty,
- 840 Orercoett tott mounted men, alt' wool sky blee
. 700 Cavalry Jackets, all wool heavy dark blue cloth.
' l,XU pain Trowtera, all wool sky bias Ja.trtty, reia-
, forced double cloth , '
1 ,300 pain Artillery and Cavalry Boot", pegged or hi
ed. . . . .... -,
t '900 pairs Blankett. , ',.;"') .
All the above articltt are required to bt of material
.and atyla ctrrttponding in tvtry rttptot to the Blalt
'Army Regulation. .
Sample pat term of each article may be seen at tbe of
fice of the Qarttrmuter General, Columbus.
Bids mutt bt mtdt separately for each article, tht
samt robe Indorsed on envelopes.
1 for all accepted bidt, the purllet will bt required to
give bondt wllh tufficiel wmmrHj tut tht faithful per
formal. e of tbe oontraot, aad to name their sureties In
their btdi; and incut of failure in th line ot delivery,
or th quality of U.e attlclet, tht State reserve! the
right to purchase tbem elsewhere at tht expense of tie
Payment to be made at ths plessure of the Stale with'
in ninety dava from the completion of the contract.
All anklet ehtll te subject to Inspection before being
received by tbe Butt.
. Delivery to be made at Columbus, one-fourth within
two weekt from data of contract, and one-fourth of the
whole number each week thereafter nntll the contract it
ho bidt will be received from partial who art not en
gaged In tht manufacture of clothing.
All proposals should be addrised to
, K . GEO. B. WRiariT, ',
, ... Ass'lQ. M. Oeneral.
I,. .,
Columbus, Ohio.
Omi sorTniOoHMissioMKasor tut Bikkiso Fonoi
, . . , or THi Stats or Ohio.
. ' 1 . CoLumut, July iiO, 1861.)
HP Hli Btatt of Ohio desires te borrow one million and
X Avt hand red thousand dollar, and to that tnd the
Commissioners of the Kinking rund or the State, nnder
the authority or an aot or tha ueneral Auembly, will ra
ceivt sealed proposals at their office Id tht city of Co
lumbal, malll 13 o'clock, St., of the Sd dy of Augutt,
and at tht aguey of tht Slate, No. S3 William street in
tbe oily of New York, nntll lit o'clock, at., of tbe 7th
diyof August next, for tht pure hue of 1,400,000 of
the runded and Hrglttered debt or tue elate, bearing
Intereit from the firat day of Augutt. li-fll, at tbt rate
of aia per cent, per annum. Bide will be received for
either of the followlnt elaatet of ttockti
' lit. Cen.noalet redeemable at the state Treasury In
the city of Colembus, July 1st, 180d, fhe interest paya
ble semi annually the Oretday of May and the first day
of November In each year, at the Stale Treasury.
d.' Cenlfteatea tedeemable at the agency of the State
in the city of New Xork, July 1st, IBWJ, the intereit pay
able semi-annually, tbe firit diy of January and tbt firat
diy of July in tacb year at Mid agency.
: Each proposal muat ttate dlttlnctly for which of thtte
cluiet of ecrtlBcalet It il made, the amount of either
which It detlred,and the price for etch on hundred dot
lara of each clau proposed to bt taken. In cut any
prtpotal ahall not designate U.e elm of Hock desirtJ
by U.e bidder. It shall be deemed te have been payable
where the bid Is received.
No conditional bid, or bid aot alnolute In Its terms,
win ne coniiuereu. ,.
Payment ef tlie amount ol lb tetpeotlre Ui rteiived
in New York, most bt madt at the State Agency within
thrte days after tht acceptance Uiereofi aad of the bidt
received at oolumnut, wltnin ten days alter the accept
ance thereof; at which timet tht proper Certlncalti will
be read for delivery. . .
Certificate!, payable at the State Treasury, will be Is
sued in rami of S100 and upward; aod thote payable la
New York will be issued In sums of 1 600 and upward
at toe option oi tne waatr. .
! The C.rtlOcales will be payable, unconditionally, July
1, 1H08, ud are, by the aot authorising tin loan, tumpV
ed from taxation by tht Slate.
I Prnnna.1. tkm .( k. .1 I. .
Velope, and addressed to "The OommhHiontrt of the
Sinking Fund," at Oolnmbaa, Ohio, or at No. 115 Wil
liam street, New York, and indorsed "Proposals for Ohio
i-osn. ,. ,
i R. W. TATTER, Auditor of State,
' A. P. RUSSELL, Beureury of State, ,
! JAMES MURRAY, Attorney Oeneral,
t Commtislontrt of the Sinking fund .
I JleS3-dtaug3 . . of the Slate of Ohio.
; Baltimore Clothing House,
mass cfc 331jTjm,
i amrAOTCitas arb wwoututa turns r '
No. 308 W. Baltimore-street,
(srrwna irtaan as aowaaaj , ' ''I
BALTIiriOHE, nci.
I Urg Jusaortniant of Flee and Tnrniskloi
eood Ceututlj am BulJ
OetSOdl ,
.Wbolesaiaans4Heta.il. Pettier la "
' No. SO iHflli Btreet.
Bleep MBaaWkil ftvi tirtnol all th wa
v..:. Tia BHANUI ! ,t, , , .
Ira.roxrtoa Olsaro,
,EUOiU9,aewrtyle,lutloptnlby '
PrilS f.M0ataBi(hatil.j
Ho. 29 South High Street, Columbu,
l 111 NOW OIFBKWO . ,o.' ..tu
A SOM TevIW Dress Goods al8.,valu
." Ma?.?.- ifl. .H2W.T.1U. SOots.
":." ... r. miil.., viu. uluaftO cenla.
lawraraa BBliMi . B.h urrtat. it one-
Robes or urgumu dc. - n -
bait their value. . . . -nM ; '
jj'- . ! ' - i 29 Booth High Street.
Elegant lace Mantillas.
No. 29. South HighBt,
HAVB Just opened an Invoice of very largt
handtome .
Wide French Laces for Shawls.
Very Deep French Flouncing Laces.
Real Thread, Frenoh, Chanlllla k Uenevese
Yalenciennei, Point da Gaze, Brusiels
and Tnreaa Laces ana tonaru,
, , In new Shapes,
For traveling.
Traveling Dress Goods.
Tht belt and moil fuhtonal.lt styles In tht city,
at vicry rmv PRICKS.
jtSl , ; 89 Sooth High Street.
mium Ht HEOTtEAUX,
Groceries, -,.
. , Produce, ,
, ..,r Provioions,
Foreign and Domestic Liquors,
Fruits, etc. etc.,
' i wv' " '
No. 106, ;Soutb High Street,
Tht old stand recently occupied by.WM. McBONALD.
lie It In daily receipt of
r Which ha will sell
Cbeww far Cash or Cwnntrr Produce.
27 Oooili delivered to Oity trade fref chvge.QI
, llyH '
No.' 106, South Iligh Street,
tjraler in
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
Steam Between Ireland and America.
Tht following new and magnificent Brst-class paddle
wheel Bteamahipa oompose the above line:
ADRIATIC, S.8B8 tone burthen, Cipt.J. Maoar
(formerly of tlie Oolllnl line.)
DIBERNIA, 4.4IKI lorn burthen, Otpt. N. Paowtc.
COLUMBIA, 4.4INJ ' h. LaiTcu.
AN0I.1A, 4,KI " " Nicaouow.
PAOIflO, S.ttOU ' " I. Banii.
rillMCH ALBERT, (Screw.)
, 3i3u0 n j.WAiaea.
One of the above ihlpt will Itava New York or Botlon
alternately every Tuesday fortnight, for Qalway. tar
rying tht government mails, touching at St. Johns,
Tht Steamers of thlt lint have been constructed with
the greatett care, nnder tha tuperviilonof tht govern
ment, have watertight enmpartmtntt. and art unexcel
led forcomfort, saTtty and seed by any steamers afloat.
They are commanded by able aad experienced ofhoera,
and every exertion will be made to promote the comfort
tf passengers.
An;experlenced Burgeon attached to each ship.
Irst-claitN. Y. or Boston to Oalway or Liverpool $100
Seoond-olaae, ' 7
rint-claai, " " toBt JShn's 35
Third-class, " " to Oalway orLivtrpool.
or any town in Inland, on a Hallway, - - - 3D
Third-clan passengers art liberally annulled with nro-
Viiioni of the bett quality, cooked and served by tht ter
vantt of the Company.
Parties wishing to tend for their friendt from tht old
eopntry can obtain ticket! from any town on a railway, in
Ireland, or rrom tne principal oiuea ol Jtngland and Boot-.
land, at very low ratra.
Paaienitrt for New York, arriving bv tha Italian
Bteamera, will ba forwarded to Mew York free of charge. "
ior pasaage or inruier inrormauon. apply to
Wat. II. W10KHAH,
At tha ofBoe of tht Oomnanv. on the wh.rf fnnt r
Canal street. New York.
apr!ll:dtim. .
1,000 yardi Buotr Plata Black Bilks at 1 00 vaa e
m . a e . a
wa u fwr aiu. .i .-. . ''!
StSOO yards Traveling Dress and Mantis Goods at
13 1 cents valns 80 cents par yard, i .. . , ,
3,000 yards White Brilllantes at 19 13 cent 1
vain 80 esntt per yard.
3,000 yards fins' and toneslio Ginghams greatly an-
der value.
lar6e and desirable lots ; OF
New and JTaHhionable Drcxei QooJ a("
th most desireblt styles and at very lowers prloes.
Bff JSl KT TIL Xm JX. O X -
all materials, made la tht most styllth manner after
tha latest Parte ffathlosa-th aacst elegant wtyles I n
the efty. - "
. i BAIN at WON,
may 30. .. . Ne."S9 Boath High street Ai
Canton . Mattings. .
-4t wans atea IBS
X White Checked of superior quality. For salt fay ' '
aahSe ,N.BlleaUE(1lti

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