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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, October 10, 1861, Image 2

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$)t 01)i0 Statesman
UABiPKinrr khieb, ruwuiir.
THURSDAY MORNING, OCT. 10, 1861.
Old Franklin Right—The Center
Sound!
' The aallant Demooracv of Franklin county
achieved a glorious victory ou Tuesday oyer the
. new Fusion party, tailing under the name
"the true Union party." , The political Lateg
rlty of the Democracy Was fully tried, and pror
ed true at eteel. Every tffort was made to al
lure and draw them from their glorloul old or
ganization. We are not disposed to criticise
the action ol those In whom the Democracy bare
heretofore put their trust; euffloe to say thai
tbey will bare their consolation in looking oyer
the yotea of the warde and -townships, and the
footings. Some meq kavt rejoiced over such
majorities, who now look sad and disconsolate.
We congratulate the true and invincible- De
mocracy of the Capital City and county over th
splendid triumph. Whever they will tney can
triumph. Tbey have fought a gallant battle
a clurlous victory. Had our friends
in other counties aoted as worthy their gocdold
organisation, Hoh J. Jiwrrr sud the whole
rwfwntin State ticket would lave been
e'eoted.
We have reoeived all the wards and townships
exoept Brown, and make the following majorl
ties, allowing 40 Fusion majority for that town-
ship. The balance of the State ticket about the
same aa Governor:
aovmxoa.
Hujh J. Jewett
.677
comiox ruu jcboi,
Henry W. Hedges, Br
...i't
. ,. STXAToa.
Augustus L. Perrlll
.780
axYUUixTViivn.
Oeo. L. Converse
OitoDrosol 1
- Wm.B Rankin
.. Jopu B. Poller ;
,.sfl37
.4791
.385S
.4031
'. - ' sraairr.
George W. Hoffman
.1305
aenrroa.
Matttiiai Martin
..943
JohnO- Thompson.
..1G74
Nathan Cole.
lb -3
commissi oma.
Jacob Biyh ,
6S8
onoxsa.
EH Oaver.
030
wriaauar rraictoa.
Philemon Hew "33
We publish the full vote for Rcptefentatlves,
without the township of Browo.
The resnlt is grand and glorious lor the De
mocracy of. old Franklin.
Election News.
The election news from the State comes in
slowly. We have but few returns to give our
readers.
Licking ooao.tr his gone Democratic by about
700 majority.
Seneca county has also gone Democratic by
about 850 majority.
. Muskingum county has given the Fusion tick
et about 250 majority.
Butler county, it is reported, has elected the
Fusion ticket.
Ross county is reported as giving the Fusion
' ticket a large majority. . ...
Delaware county bas gone 'Fusion by about
' 900 majority.
Clermont his gone Democratic; by about 300
majority.
Hamilton county has given the Fusioniste
(except County Treasurer) a small majority. .
The Reserve, according to reports, bas given
a very large majority; and its majority in the
' doubt
Our Senatorial District.
The majority for Senator Fiiull in this Dis
trict is about six hundred over Judgs WtaoiN
The Judicial District.
Judge BiTis is re-elected in this Judicial Dis
trict, but we eannot state bis majority.
Union Sentiment in North Carolina
and Tennessee.
The New York Times, in a late issue, makes
an interesting statement based upon informa
tion said to be derived from gentlemen who had
recently come from North Carolina and Tennes
see, in regard to the Union sentiment in those
States. According to this information, when
the news of the capture of Hattsras Inlet was
'received at Raleigh, the Legislature bslng in
eesion, several union men rose in their puces,
and cheered and swung their bats; and many
more people would have gone to Hatteras than
did go, to take the oath of allegiance to the
united States, had not rebel- troops lined the
coast. In the center of Western Tennessee,
"the feeling is open and strong for the Union,
men not hesitating to declare publicly their hos
tility to secession, and aa a general thing, their
right to do so being respected by the secession.
Uts." ' ' ' -
If these things are so, the development is one
of the best things that bas recently come to
light. The fate of the Union depends upon
bow much Union sentiment, remains in ths
South, and bow much can be excited into activ
ity by the progress of events. It can scarcely
ie doubted that a Union army would be hailed
as their deliverer by tens, nay, hundreds of
thousands of Southern people.
and Tennessee. Dacotah Territory—Election of Delegate.
, aato.
Thm laWrsnh nn.ly.tn. .tL '
- r "ff -w , - . muv,
that John B E. Todd had been elected as Con
gressional Delegate from Dacotab, Territory.
It did not state Dis politics. It appears that be
is a Democrat, and was elected over Bell, the
Republican nominee. Tbe Milwaukee Dtilf
JS'nc tbus enlightens as as to bis antecedents:
"He was recently appointed Brigadier Gener
al:. He has served in tbe regular army eighteen
J ears. He graduated from west Point in 1837,
ana entered tne oixtn luientry aa Second Lieu
tenant; was promoted to First Llentensnl in
December of the same year, and was made
Captain lo 1843. He served throughout tbe
wara in Florida and Mexico with distinction,
and rerigned bis commission in 1855, He set.
tied in Dacotah, and was appointed sutler at
Fort Randall. He has been active la opening
tip that vast and rich region lo settlement, and
mainly Instrumental in organizing the Territo
ry of Dacotah. General Todd U a enan of
ability, and a high-toned gentleman. He wae
born in Kentucky, and first appointed from II.
linole .
It is a remarkable fact that everv Terrlton
ana every new dims nas commenced its politi
cal life Democratic. Dacotah has set an excel'
' lent example for the older States to Imitate,
wnoca elections come ok la October snd No
vtmber. . "-., - "
' nui ia i no rone inm nrr.or nr his ntain.
d health by frequently attending church cere
monies In the morning, and diivlog out In the
country in ire aiternoon '
Ti EiMvas The Secretary of the treas
tiry Informs tbe Bank Committee at New York
tht be Is spending $1,200,000 dallr.w 18,400,.
000 a week.
Sentiment of the
Country.
01
,. mmmm .rt
Great professions are made in certaiu'qilar-
ters of an Intense desire that there should be
an entire unanimity of sentiment and action
among all loyal bttisens.in the present struggle
for the maintenance of the Constitution and
the Uoloor i " , '
There is but one question that Is likely to
seriously divide professed Union men at this
time, and that is, the question of slave emanci
pation aa ths policy of the Federal Government,
under the plea of Its necessity for putting down
the rebellion. .
It Is Impossible to units the loyal people of the
North, and s,Ul more Impracticable to consoli
date the Union men oi the South, in favor of
such a policy. All effjrts tending In that dlieo
tion would prove abortive, and serve no other
purpose than to distract and divide the North,
and alienate from it the loyalists In the South,
thus Jeopardising, if not rendering hopeless, the
reunion of the States.
The fiercest political agitations lu this coun
try in times of peace have grown out of the
slavery question. Now, when civil war is up
on us, when the blood and passions of men run
high, when it is so easy ti exolte feelings of
seotional enmity and revenge, and wben no one
can foresee to what excesses men may be led
under the influence of a blind and nnreasonlng
fanatioism, it becomes all good men and true
patriots to set their faces as flint against eve
ry effort to revive the fierce political warlare
on the slavery question, t j weaken the Admin
istration and produce that state of things at the
North which, it Is urged, the rebel leaders have
counted upon from the beginning x division in
Northern sentiment as to the object and pur
poses of the war.
It ought to be a sufficient inducement to the
most ardent anti-slavery philanthropist to re
frain from agitating politically the question of
slave emancipation at this time, that it can be
of no possible benefit to the cause be advocates.
Even a proclamation of emancipation by the
President would, under preeont circumstances
be a mere brutum fulmtn, tending, Instead of
freeinc the slaves, merely to exasperato the
rebels snd alienate Southern Union men.
The folly of pressing the emancipation policy
upon the Government at this time is well set
forth in the following piquant paragraph, which
we copy from the Chicago Timet:
Yon mast catch vour bare before ion eat
him, and you must get into the slave States be
fore you free the negroes. We have heard of
an old woman who was sorely puzzled in a sud
den emergency bow. to save two babies and a
band-box at tbe same lime. She finally clung
to tbe children, and exclaimed that, " if God
had only thought to give ber three arms, she
might have eaved tbe band box." Those who
clamor for slave emancipation wish to put the
country in the position or tbe old woman, we
have both arms full already as much as we
can do to protect our own borders. How are
we even to send a proclamation ot freedom to
slaves into the rebel States, mnch less to confer
it upon them 7 Tbe truth is, we are rapidly
drifting into an utterly impracticable issue
ust as we did in regard to slavery in toe l erri-
tories. We are trvine to eat the bare before
we have caught it, ditcusaing tbe propriety of
freeing tbe negroes ol rebels when we nave not
possession ol a single rebel State of the Union,
A greater farce was never presented to the
world.
Country. Fifty-six Miles of Logs.
Accounts continue to be received of tbe great
damage at the East, caused by freshets last
week. The Harrlsborg, Pa.i Tdegripk says
that, by ths destruction of booms at Williams-
port and Lock Haven, on the West Branch of
tbe Susqnshannah river, at least one million
dollars worth of logs were swept away and
lost. The Ttltgrp also says:
The floating logs reached this city about ten
minutes before 12 o'olock yesterday morning,
and presented a scene of tbe most thrilling de
scription. The wind came with considerable
torco trom tbe west, which bad too effect to
drift most of tbem to the channel east of Fost
er's Island, and for the first two or three hours
so profuse was their number that they appeared
to cover almost the entire surface ot tbe water
between the islands and this shore. This effect
was the same also as far as the eye could pene
trate np and down the river nothing but logs
packed dote together, as if they composed one
immense moving raft. The logs were still
floating past the city on to nine o'clock last
night, though much soattered, and in lesa num
bers. Of courts it Is impossible for as to esti
mate the number of logs in this immense flo
tillawe can only measure them by the miles;
and accordingly estimate tbe swiftness of tbe
current assumed at seven miles an hour, from
tne time tbey. first appeared bere opto nine
clock last night, tbat tbe line of logs extended
distance ot fifty-six miles below this city with
an average breedtn or one bundred yards.
. CT Intelligence from Big Sandy states that
Senator Baxcximoai, Colonel ParsroN, Col.
Honor, and other prominent Kentuckiana, are
in camp at the head waters of that river, and
are gathering a large force abont them.: There
is no truth in the tumor of the death of Bsicx
ST The United States Government was last
week issuing two' bundred and fifty thousand
rations for the troops and attendants in frost of
the Potomac. c - "
of
Facing the Music.
Is a proverb, old almost aa our lanruars.
that ''tbey who dance mast pay the piper."
uur uovernmeni is learning this truth some
what to its sorrow. Secretary Cameron,' we
are told, is quite dismayed to find that tbe cost
of music, by tbe regimental bands, is running
np at a rate mat win amount to millions or dol
lars per aunnm. To appreciate the fearful ex
pens fully, it may be said thit what is now
paying for "brass bands," tbat play so mightily
in dress parades and in ''serenading Generals,"
would have supported tbe navy of the United
states, as It stood few-years ainee.
Muslo is a very rood thing in its way, but we
cannot bat believe that we are having "too
much of a good thing." There- has been far
more swelling of cheeks and obetrepefatlon of
brazen-throated trumpets than Is profitable
jencno surrendered to tbe blast or a ram's born.
But oar rebels do not yield to suoh persuasions.
Nor sbonM we expect them to. Shakspeare
knew tbe powerlesenees of music over such. In
hie celebrated lines, be tells us tbat ,
"He that hath no nnaln labia soul, "
Anil ianotnond by eoueorSof sweat aoocdi, '
Is nt for (rsasons. itraUcaueD4 spoilt." i
We have fouod the rebels exactly of thirl
sort, vfo navo -pipeu," out tbey bave not
"danced." Tbefkear our totes, but they ut
terly refuse to "keep step to the music or the
Union.'! Therefore, let as change. Draw out
the diapason, and let the ordnance of battu
mingle its deep roar with the silly clangor of
cornets. We have had quavers" enough In
tbe army, and bad belter return to first princi
ples, known to revolutionary soldiers in the
dram and fife. Faahionable muslo is full of
"fugues," which means fiighUf and we should
avoid augbt tbat the rapid
at
V.
by
and
with
To
and
suggests
In tbe fugue"' at Bull Ron.
New York
Times.
The Question Decided—Garibaldi
Not Going to America.
T A EiiUt of tht Undo Uornitg Pott:
8ia: At the risk, of giving yon a twles-told
tale, perhaps, yoa will allow me to state tbat I
bave tnis aiterooon received a telegraphic die
pitch from the Central Committee at Genoa,
signed "F.3allszzi," tnformiug ae that Gari
baldi, moved by tbe Neapolitan demonstration?,
and sensible of tbe Impending demands of Italy,
bas determined not to goto America. This in
formation la official. t ?.-.(.- 'jl' .
r ti i I am faithfully, -"i 5 .7 .(.,:
oast
000
tbe
J.
GARIBALDI ITALIAN UNITY COMMITTEE,
LONDON, September 18, 1861.
LONDON, September 18, 1861. [From the Ohio State Journal, Oct. 9.]
Army Overcoats and Blankets.
The advancing season, and .the location ef a
great portion of the- Ohio troops among the
mountains Of yirginla,' where the nights are
very cool, have caused an immense demand for
overcoats and heavy blankets. In some in
slanoee our troops have doubtless suffered from
want of this increased clothing.' And there
bave not been wanting those who hare Incon
siderately oaBt the blame for this lack of sup
ply upon the State officers. We think that the
statement of a few facts will convince any sen
sible person that tbe blame has been entirely
unwarranted, so far as our State officers are
concerned. - '
Some three months sgo this subject was urged
upon the attention of the proper department;
and tbe Government undertook to supply the
army. Tbe matter thereupon passed from
the control ol tbe btate authorities. ' usptain
Ulckerson, U. a. (Quartermaster at Cincinnati,
was immediately notified bv Gov. Dennison of
this arrangement, and an early preparation was
urged upon mm In order to bave tbe supplies
ready betore the cold oigbts In autumn should
come on. Captain Dickerson accordingly made
a contract on the part ot the United btates for
fifty-five thousand overcoats, to be delivered by
tbe auin or September, l oose were intended
for the Ohio troops thin in the field.
In addition to these, the Quartermaster of
tbe State contracted for ll.UUO overcoats, to
supply the troops that should be going into the
service.
The whole number, as contracted for by the
U. S. Quartermaster, was not completed at tbe
time specified in that oontraot; and Capt. Dick
erson accordingly failed to receive tbe whole
number In due lime; and upon these the troops
io tbe field were dependent, according to tbe
undertaking of tbe Department at Washington.'
Oa this accouut Gov. Dennison became very
anxious for secuiiog the expeoted supply for our
troops In tbe field, botb ss to tbo blankets and
overcoats.
A toriion of those under the U. S. contract
was sent forward into Va. to Gen. Rosecrans,
to be forwarded and distributed. And as early
as tbe 1st of September, Gov. Dennison wrote
urging upon tbe Government at Washington
expedition in ibis matter, as ths nights were al
ready chilly lu tbe mouDtiin. lie also wrote
urging Col. Dickerson, tbe U. S. Quartermas
ter, lo hasten forward, bv all possible means.
the coate needed bv our troop". .The 11.000
ordered by tbe Bute were duly supplied to our
off-going troops. Tbe others, tbe 05,000, though
not within the control of the Governor, be did
not fail, by continued and most pressing appeals
to tbe U. S. officers, to urge .forward.
Tbe following dispatches will show tbe earn
estness with which Gov. Dennison urged this
matter upon those who bad it in charge:
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 9, 1861.
Tt M. C. Mtift, Waihington: ,
ban t vou send me trom live to ten thousand
blankets immediately. ' We can't get any, and
unless we receive some soon, our recruiting
must stop. Tbe 8,000 you sent Capt. Dicker-
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 11, 1861.
To Capt, Dicker ton. Cincinnati:
Are yon sending overcoats to Virginia! How
many bave gone? Word from our regiment)
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 20. 1861.
To B. F. Limed, Ptymtiter General, Waih
tnofon, u. v.
Governor Fiernont sends me this dispatch
"I learn tbat Major Cooke. paymaster, baa been
ordered to Washington He has some six Obio
Regiment rolls nsarly rsady to make piyments.
Utn'l Ibis order bs revoked; or at least suspend
sd, if you make tbe representation at Washing'
too? These regiments are io a suffering condi
tion for want of money. F. H. Pierpont." I
earnestly entreat yon to permit him to remain
The bsve been five months without
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 28, 1861.
Tt M. O. Meigt, Q;M. O , WatMngton. D. C.
I bave most distressing accounts from our
Ohio Regiments in Virginia, Kentucky and Mis
souri, because of their want of overcoats and
blankets. Captain Dickerson cannot supply
their necessities with any promptness. I pray
yoa to forward me immediately at least filteen
tbonsand cash of overcoats and blankets. Our
troops are more exposed and more urgently
need these articles than tbe troops on tbe Poto
mac. ' Answer quickly.'
, (" ,' W. DENNISON.
." . Columbus, O., Sept. 38, 1861.
Tt M. C. Meigt, Q. M. Gen., New Yorlc;
Wo aro sending a large force to Kentucky,
They, as well as our own troops-in Western
Virginia and 'Missouri, are suffering for over
coats and blankets. I telegraphed you about
them on tbe ram. forward, bere immediately
thouiand, if
teen thousand.
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 1st, 1861.
Lines,
va.: .
I bave lust received tbe following from Lien
Col. Anderson, of tbe 6th Oaio Regiment, at
Hnttonville: "The 6th Regiment O. V. is in a
freezing condition; forced marches Innumerable
constant service, bave rendered them ragged
The severe cold of tbe mountains paralyzes
them. Cannot we be relieved by our State?
Utterly without pay for five months' aotual ter
vice: cannot we be saved from destitution. In
clothing we want ' overcoats,' pantaloons ' and
blankets. We bave none of these, and two
hundred and two men do duty in their drawers
alone. Sleep is never enjoyed during the nights
on account of the cold."
Capt. Dickerson writes to me he bas sent (ap
plies or ciotning ana blankets lor all our Vir
glnla troops to you. -Cannot yoa supply tbe
oixin 1 va so 11 -
W. DENNISON.
To this Cen. Rosecrans replied that packages
the coats had been received; butt tbat on ac
count of the great demand for all the means of
transportation lor the army, and so dresdful
were the roads, that It had been utterly, impos-
sioie to jorwara tnem to tne camps lor distribu
tion. - , '
. . . . ..
COLUMBUS, Oct. 1, 1861.
Tt Af. C. Meigt, Q. M. Gen . New York:
Just received tbe following- from Lieut. -Col.
Anderson, of the Gib Regiment O. V., U. S. A ,
nuiiooevuie, vs.: ine otn Kegiment U.
is In a freezing condition ; hrced marches In
numerable, constant service, have rendered
tbem ragged. Tbe severe cold of the moun
tain paralyzes them. Cannot tbey be relieved
our 8tate ? I' utterly witbout psy for five
months' actual service : cannot we at least be
saved from destitution? In clothing, we want
overcoats, pantaloons, and blanket!. We have
none of these, and two bundred sod two men do
doty lo their drawers alone. Sleep is never
enjoyed during the nights on account of the
COld." '
Cannot yoa forward me Immediatelv a few
thousand suits of clothing with tbe overcoats
blankets. Capt. Dlcksrson cannot keep up
tbe demands. Our recruiting' II progress
ing py
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 1, 1861.
H. L. Anderttn, U. Col. "6rt' Beg. O. V.,
ttuuonmile, YfC.i ; ,
Have sent conv of vour teWram tn O. M
General Meigs sod to Geo. Rosecrans, to whom
iapi. uicksrsoa writes me be bss sent clothing
blankeu for all Ohio troope in Virginia.
Communicate with. Gen. Roseorans. If not
-
pay.
and
W. DENNISON.
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 4, 1861.
Gen. Mtigt, WtXington, D. C.t
Two Ohio Reglmcnta in Missouri and sm!
ethers in Kentucky and Western Virginia, are
imploi legate for. overcoats. Cact. Dickerson
cannot supply within any -reasonable time. I
have telegraphed yoa two or ttiree limes In tho
week for tbem. " Can yonttnd ma the 15..
or 20.000 I have akd for, or any part.
Important fur me to know lm mediately. -..
W. DENNISON.
The foregoing will show thst, however much
deprivation of those needed artiolea lor tbe
soldiers Is to be regretted, and none' regret it
more than Bur own Stats authorities, still they
not if anywise blamable with neglect orln
ffnoleacy.'' tbat was entirely In ebargs of U.
officers. .. - .
Extract from a Letter from a Source
of High Authority in China.
HONG KONG, July 25, 1861.
- Oar squadron is ordered home, and we shall
soon be left without a representative, either na.
val or civil, here. The community are pained
that Commodore Stribllng should have been su
perseded, and tbe squadron sent noma under
smother offloer. evidently only because tbe Com
modoreis a Southern man. I bave seen a great
deal, of him in China, and can safely say tbat a
man of more honor and principle does not exiet.
He has been most attentive lo his duty since he
bas been upon the station, and bas done all in
his power for the advancement ot American In
terests. -. More than this, althoagh a Southern
man, he is devoted to the Union and has done
his-duty here in that respect, under clrcam
stances of great diflioulty. I know that his in
tenlioa was to bave commanded the squadron
for tbe Federal Government, until recalled, and
then to take it home and deliver it into their
hands. This is a bright contrast to the course
pursued by 'many Southern officers, and tbe
Government would do well to encourage, not
expel such men.
The community will address him a letter on
his departure, and be bas all our -sympathies.
I mention the faol to you and others, and I think
they should be known to those Interested in
China affairs. - 1
SrnooLATioirs in Corrtt, Soma and Tia.
Tbe New York speculators are again at work.
A letter from that city says:
A very active speculative movement in cof
fee, sugar and tea haa been in progress hare
tor some time past, tne euect oi. wblob baa been
to run np tbe prices of these almost hecessaries
or lire to a figure which places them quite be
yond tbe reach of those who have the most need
oi tnem we poor, in anticipation of the in
creased duty to which these commodities' will
soon be subject, the speculators have bought or
sre uujmg up sou placing in etore tne surplus
stock on band, in the expectation of command
ing their own prices for them. Even now the
commonest qualities ol brown-sugar can not be
purchased at retail less than twelve and a-half
cents per pound, which is an increase of one
bundred per cent, upon prices current for the
same quality a month ago. The advance on
coffee and tea is not so enormous, but it is aiiffl.
clent to limit consumption to a verv Dercemibla
extent, nd to make tbe working classes realize
toe necessity . oi abandoning tbeir Use. Tbe
moderate tax imposed by tho Government nn
on these articles will be borne in tbe iu.. u.
triotic spirit of self -sacrifice which has charao
terized our people from tbe besinnine of the
war, Dm it is questionable whether as mncn can
be saij in regard to tbe speculators wbo are
tbus taking advantage of the necessities of Gov
eminent to add to the burthens of the oublio for
tne purpose oi enriching themselves.
Death of the King of the Gipsies.
There bas lately been great grief in the Glo
ssy community at Yatholm and throughout
the district, on account of tbeir venerable king,
whose death took place on the 19th ult. It is
not right tbat one exalted eo high-above bis
aicarea snouia oe laid in tbe dust witbout a
word of farewell over his grave, especially
wuea his reigu was 01 a neacerui ana not nre.
datory character. Unlike aome of bis ootem.
porary monarch!, bis rule was so mild that his
subjects not only maintained a loyal deference,
but were tenderly alttcbedto him; wbilehis
exemplary habit ol abstaining from interference
or aggression on tbe empire of other's, procured
him much of the good will and respect of other
"powers." While hie regal character and con
duct were thus exemplary, his personal demean
or gained him the respeot of tlxose not acknowl
edging his sway. His palace haa been a house
of call for many a tourist, sod the conversation
of tbe old king was generally much relished.
His most noticeable habits were those of read
ing tbe Scripruree and chewing tobacco, of
which be .frequently received considerable
quantities from the visitors. ' The deceased
king bore tbe designation of Charles I., being
at least the first of that name of his family who
occupied tho throne, and had attained tbe ven
erable age of 86. A large company followed
his remains to their last resting place in Yeth
olm churchyard. - He leaves no one to ancceed
to tbe crown; but, aa the monarchy is an elec
tive one, it is likely his successor will be chosen
and crowned without an appeal to arms on tbe
part of any pretender. Kelt (Scotland)
Chronicle. - -
Emioiation to Hatti The Helen Augu aa
sailed on Friday, Oot. 4, from tbia port with 113
colored emigrants for Hayti. Another colony,
in which 90 are already enlisted, will atart this
week. TbeN.Y. Colonization Journal says:
"While Mr. Redpath is gathering bis compa
nies by hundreds for Hayti, we regret to say
Liberia scarcely secures any emigrants," but
notwithstanding this fact,' the editor regards the
motives for emigration-to Liberia as manifold
greater than to Hayti.
There are now more than thirty tbonsand
Ohio, Indiaua and Illinois troops in Kentucky
Tbey aro in greatest foroe at Padncab, on the
Louisville and Nashville Railroad, and at Camp
livs. nooiuson.
Defense of the Ohio.
We nnderstand tbat Got. Morton has made
application to the ueneral Government to al
low the construction of three gunboats in this
State for the defense of our portion ot the Ohio
river, and oi our border. If the application is
granted, one of the boats will be stationed
aoeve tbo falls,' and two below. ' Jt is to be
hoped that this impottant measure of defenee
win receive tne immediate and favorable at
tention of the Government. Ind. Jour.
HEADQUARTERS, OHIO
ADJUTANT OFFICE.
COLUMBUS, Oct. 8, 1861.
GENERAL ORDER NO. 58.
appointed
except oh request of the Military Committees
of counties. Commandants of regiments should,
all cases, before makiof recommendations,
know thst those they desire appointed are ap-
provea oy- tbo -Umnty- Committees, and they
must In no eate exceed ten for their regiment,
as more may be recommended by County Com
mittees than can be appointed.;. All parties
desiring appointments are recommended to send
their papers by mail, and only to coma in per
after their oases have been acted npon.
By order.
C. P. BUCKINGHAM,
C. P. BUCKINGHAM, Adj't Gen'l Ohio.
MARRIED.
On Tdesdav. Oct. 8. st tha TTnluA Si.i.. ni.i i iv.
alty, by Prof. Worlsy, Mr. Ad.k KnswniDs,'of this
oily, lo Miss Lissts h. Qouw, of Jefferson tswoihlp.
we congratulate our friend Nnswairon anon bis hap
exchange of tbe dreary state ot bachelordom for the
elysium of matrimony. Nor loss will his fair bride, we
trust, profit by the new state Into which she has just been
Initiated. Botb have oar boat wishes tor their future
contort, prosperity snd happiness.
PI-AIDB.
per
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
NOTICE.
nstD9DATe O. Militia as T. MruTu,)
QoaaTansrrs-t3saasui,'s 0nci,
Columbus, Oct. 3, 1W1.
T?BOItI AND AFTER THIS DATE, NO
PASSES will be Issued by the Btats of Ohio to sol
diets on' furlough, to be refunded or kept ont of tbeir
!.:.,'.. ;'- ,'.
All bUU or trantporUUon will hereafter bs settled
paid by ths Assistant Quartermaster U. 8. A., at
30, Btats House, Columbus, Ohio.
OIO. B. wjtwnT,
f. ' Assistant Quartermaster General.
cetttf , ,, , , ,
Oysters! Oysters!!
-t H I i s s s ' ' J
HAS JtIT RECEIVED, AMD WILL
bs in dally receipt, by Kxprsss, of
FEESH C1N & KEQ 0YSTEES,
Pr.'m BaltlnSors and Fair Hsresr.
Call at Wagur,sOyter,aal Vrult Depot, Ho. SI tasi
flio'l .M,-..,;'r1.d.lu a.'l!?Ail Aa
BO iff K K T S , RIBBONS TABS, JjTD
KUOltitS.Bswstylss.iaslopetisdby
a aim sv ana
aprlU
its. ,(,, High stmt.
n.
' Scaled Proposals
tyiCL BE BECjEITBB AT THE off
,' ' JTIOI of tht QuarUrmaatsr Otnsral, Coltwbas,
Obia,oUl 19 M ATCKIMT, If th O0I0BXB; for ths
following artlclM army dotting:
0,000 Bsrulatlsn Forays Caps and Coven, Blue Olotb.
6.00Q Ijoo.:, Lined Blouses.' ' "'
1,508 do, , OavalrjIJsoketl,) All-wooldAikblua
MOB- - " do ' . Artillery do. .' Kerifjr. , ' ',
0,000 , do Trousers, a'n wbl sky bias Kersey. -3,000
.do it B enforces - ! do.
18,000 Grey Shirts, tnlon Flannel. j 1 f'
18.000 Pairs Drawsra do,. ... . . ' I
0,000 Pairs Shoes. " , .,, .,
3,000 Pairs Cavalry Boots. ,. ' ' "
13,000 Pairs Woollen Bocks. "j
6,000 Infantry Overcoats, all-wool iky blus Kariey.
3.000 Cavalry ' do do do ' .do. , .
4,500 Pairs klanketi, all-wool, 8 lo 10 lbs ths pair.., , .
All ths above artlolsi are required to bs of matsrlaL
anditjls sorrtipondlDg la every respect to ths U. f.
Army fisgulatlon.
Sample patterns of eachartlole may be seen at lbs of
fice of ths Quartermaster General, Columbus. ' ,
Bids mast bs mads separately for each -article, and
stats ths names ot two or more sureties. . . j ;.
For all accepted bids, ths parties will be required to
give bonds, with luSlolent security, for ths faithful per
formance ot the contract) snd In ease of failure In ths
time of delivery or la ths quality of ths articles, ths
Btats reterves lbs right topurohass them klstwhersat
ths expense of ths contractor, . , . -
PaymsDt will be mads within sixty days fifom comple
tion of contract. I ' ' , .
Delivery of Cavalry and Artillery clothln to bemads
st Colambos within JU says from date of oontraot, In
tonal proportions each wtek. .1
Delivery of Infantry clothing and of Cag-s and Blan
kets, to be made within forty-flrs day's, In equal propor
tions each wsek. ' i ..
Proposals Will be addressed to ' 1
OIO. B. WRIOHr, ,
Aie'tQr. It. fansrsl,
octt-td ' : ' OJolumbas.
Sheriffs Sale;
I. W. Carpenter Sc Bro.
Delaware Common Pleas.
4. u. anapp sc vo.
TOY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF FI. FA.
JL In the above eass. and also two other writs, one in I
favor of John P: Bum vs. 1. O. Knapp St (Jo., snd one I
i f.A r Willi.-, a !, .. j. njKnasn st Co ,to
ms directed from ths Court of Common Fleas vt ireiaw... I
eounty, Ohio. I will offer for aals at the itore room No.
10 Jfaat Broad street, Buokeys Block, in tho city of (Jo-
Monday, tbe 14th day of Oot., A. P. 1661,
atO o'clook a. in., a Una assortment of dry goods and I
notions, two stoves, oos step ladder, two sttt f alrbank's I
scaise, oneaesK, one eight day olock, o eojo.
i-cimer a iee m.i k.
Q. W. IIUFFMAN. eriir.
By Fd. Davis. Deputy.
W. K. Kurr, Auctioneer.
sepSSdtd. , , 1 ' .
.Sheriff's Sale.
Bliss, Whtelock Co,
vs.
J. Q. Knapp St Co.
Order of sale In attachment. .
TO IT VIRTUE OF AN ORDER Off SALE
XJ to ms directed from ths Superior Court of frank
lin county. Ohio. In ths a bore case, and arlothsr eass.
wnsrein vrsa. jiatterneia. assumes sr Deforest. Arm-
strong sr. uo.. are plaiotine, va. J. U. Unapp Jt Co., are
defendants, I will offer lor sale at ths store-room, snd
after ths executions ars satisfied as described In tbe
above adTsrtisement, the remaining portion of said
stoca ot goods; sale sommenolng on
Friday, the 18ih day of October, A. p. 1861,
at, o'clock. A.M.- '
Printer afeea,3 IO.
.0. W. HUFFMAN, aheriff,
By Id. Davis, Deputy.
oclSdtd. .
Coal! Goal!
IILL DELIVER ANT QCAIXTIIY
Ol THH BUST OF I .
HOOKING COA.L
at the very lowes t market price. Save monej by order-
ing.Buvn. ....... .
Leave orders, with cash, tt the store of A. ,11. Denig
m vo., mi a. msu sirsei.. . . t
ociv-xi . v . W. pi. IDE.
NEW STORE.
HBADLEY 8c EBE&LY
HAVE REMOVED TO THEIIJ NEW
SIORB, . .
Hos. 250 and 252 South High street,
and have associated with them selves WM. KICHABD8,
uhub uw aravoi
Headley, Eberly & Richajds,
Forming one of ihe largest Dry floods Houses In the!
TTBls
This House Is. constantly receiving New Ooods,
sncbas . . " j
NEW STYLES OF DRESS GOODSJ
IRISH SILK AND WOOL POPLINS,
PLAIN AND FIGURED REPP OQoDS,
PLAIN AND FANCY SILKs
The Newest and Neatest styles of I ,
Hamilton, Manchester ' and Pacific
- . Delaines ' .-.
In the Oily, can be found at . . j
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
- ' Balmoral i3kirt8, J
great varletyijait received by - " '
HEADLEY, EBfiRLY & RICHARD3.
ALSO, :" "
ZEPHYR WORSTEDS, - y r - -
( -EMBROIDERIES, TRIMMINGS, i
, GLOVES 4. HOSIERY, ',
LADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,
Of' the Newest Styles, Just received, and also made to
uruer, oy - ...
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
.... t
... ALfl.O: '". ', f.
SHAWLS, CLOTHS. . , " '
MF.BIN0E8, CABJIMIHE8,
filtK t TiLTIT VE3TING8,
CHINTZ, ;i . SHIKHNOS, '
MEBRIMA0 PBI8TS, HOOP EEIBTB,
J COTTON CHAIN AND CARPET WARPS.
This 6rm. having ad'oDted the Caah mina In th. ...
chase and aale of Ooods, are enabled to sell from IS to SO
sent, lest than other houses, under the credit system.
HEADLEY, EBERLY & EICHAJLDS,
' . 250. and 252 South High Street, 1
' v' Calntabna, Oklo.
ocl8-dly ' ' - ..
OOXsXTAZI3p-S !
WHOLESALE LIQUOR STORE.
LAOEIiLE ROSB &6o,
Conimission Itlercbants,
' ' , XM PORTERS AMD PBALIR8 N .
FOBEIGS AHD D0HE8TIC
':C
. . ...
,. 1,1,1 1 l
i .,:! 'fcc'iSuj.
,i r.l
ALSO "
, n mr r "IT'1 "B T - ;.
Old IVX,&IOn0pgant)ia & lOUr DOn I
' ' ti .. - ,rt a, . a. I I
WHISKY.
1 .1:
! '. :
WARBHOUIS AMD- OlFICI, 121 BOtTTf Eft (it IT.,
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
sspWlyls
It
A
A
Bent
post
J.
Mo
the
many
thl
ache,
or
-
dose
for
to
acllvs
letter
"--ojwiasiusmiiger,"
W
In
tssl
yjm
of
fiEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
DRY GOODS.
119
SOUTH' HIGH' STREET
-OPEN
again.' r
s.
EAMES,
Lata Of CINCINNATI, ' ' " v .
f Is Dow receiving a large sod deilrable Hock of
Fall aniL Winter Dress Goods!
I -rli- II f'5n ' ;i ' V
whlab bs will sell at pricei tht will enable bin to re
tain tbe reputation' the Stand already erjuye of being tbe
1 ... ... -. . .. : :
Vv Olaeap Storo
of ths Oily. Much of the Stock wss bought for Ctih
before ths lata extraordinary advance, and all can be
sold at, ; , , ; -
LE93 THAN CURRENT PRICES. '
HO(3P SltlRTS!
For Ladies, AXissesj and Children,
of the vsry best qnallty and make. I corllally Invite
clland sxamlne my stocks before purohaalnir eltewhere,
713. jb. nE3axripa,
110 SOUTH Hiaa 6TBBRT, COLUMBUS, OHIO
oott-dtf . '" '
STARLING
MEDICAL COLLGE
T1IE REGULAR COURSE OF LEC
TURKS In this Institution will eommenos oi
THURSDAY, thsStth of O0T0BEK, and continue un
til the 1st of March, lBoS.
, FAOnisTY.
6. M. SMITH, M. D
Professor of Theory and Practice, and Dean.
FRANCI3 CARTER, M D , .
Prof, of Obstetrics at Diseases of Womn dr. Children
' ' JOHN DAWSON, M. D.,;
Prof, of Anatomy and Physiology.
I. W. HAMILTON, M. Tv .
.' , Prof, of Uurgsry. ' j
S. LOVING, M. D., I
; Prof. Mat. Med., T.herap. St Med. Jurisprudence.
THEO. G. WORMLEF, M. D., '.
Prof, of Chetnlitry.1
'. R. n. 6arr', m. iv '
Demonstrator of Anatomy,
Terms:
Tickets forll tbe Professors.. .....w..
Matrloalatlon Tickst (only paid once). ....
Graduation fees
Demonstration Services
tcuoo
sou
SO 00
3 00
Boarding BZto 93 per week, inoludlog light and fuel,
The Clinical and Hospital tdvaotaies oonslst In the
large and diversified Oollegs Clinic snd lbs Hospital of
tne rrsnmin uoumy xnnrmary. uesioe these, the two
Military Camps la the ne'ibborhood will be accessible to
Medical Btudents. -
All letters ol Inquiry will be promptly answered,
addressed to
ootltd 8. M. SUIia, Dean.
E. M'COLLISTER.
'Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
TOBACCO, SNUFF & CIGARS
Nor 125 Fifth Street.
PITTSBURGH, Pa
fteep waastantly- on hand all the va
. . rtoua wianiisoi
OetHyd ;." '
WTlllieTMXL A. G-lll
. COLCSIBC8, OHIO-
AGRICULTURAL WAREHOUSE
' And Se3d Store, ,
,- ... DIAUt w '
GENERAL HARDWARE,
HAILIs, GLASS, BASH, PTJTTT, 00RDA0I, ,
Guns, Pistols, Wood Willow Ware
ether and Ksbssr Belting, Isms Leather Hose and
' : SDI-dly
SPECIAL NOTICES
HOPIE8TT THE BEST POLICY.
unscrupulous men wbo manafactnre and sell weak
adulterated falsratus, are Justly losing the rontdsoce of
the community, while .Jamea PyU.who makes a pore
and genuine article. Is fast becoming -the most popular
vender la the soantry, Depot, JC Washington street.
new I or. Bold by grocers everywhere. .
JAlffHE'S AGUE A11XTVRE.
is an uuuibie remedy for Fever and Ague. i Ths ex.
perience of Many years, In almost every ellmats, proves
that where usee in strict accordance with the directions,
has rarely failed to cure, not only by breaking the
cams, tot by removing the morbid habit of the system,
preventing the recurrence of the disease.
FEVIR AND AGUE, though not In Itself dangerous,
lsapt,nnlsss.speedily lemoved, to have such a perni
cious effect on ths system, as to engender disorders much
mors baneful than Itself, and which not only render the
after-life ot tht patient miserable, but are In themselves
often fatal. A prompt and effectual remedy Is therefore
what is wanted, and as such Da. D. Jatmi'i Aods Mix
toss Is confidently recommended.. For sale bv Messrs,
Boiirts sc Ramuxi, Columbus, and by agents every.
woere. - i .
sep?ldtwfrltutkw4w
MANHOOD.:
HOW LOST, HOW BBWOBID.
3xut Published In a Sealed Envelope? Price 6 cts.t
LECTURE ON THE NATURE, TREATMENT AND
RADI0AL OURS OP SPERMATORRHEA Or Seminal
Weakness, Involuntary Emissions, Sexual Debility, and
Impediments to Marriage irenerallly, Nerroueneaa, Con
sumption, Epilepsy and Pits, Mental and Pbyelcal In
capacity, resulting from Self-abuse, o. By Robert J.
OulTerwell, M. D., author ( ihe Greea Book, See.
Boon ta Tbostssmela f Sufferers,
ander seal, In a plain envelope, to any address,
paid, on receiptor two stamps, by Dr. OUA8.
O. KLINE, 187 Bowsry, New York, Post Office Box
f58u. . . - aep7:3mdw
Peraona of fall bablts, Who are subject to
Oostiveness, Headache, Giddiness, Drowsiness and sing
ing 1 n the ears, arising from too great a How of blood to
head, should never be without Brandrelh's Pills, and
highly dangerous symptoms will be removed by
lmm1l.li ,1m.
Ths Bon. J. Hunt, of Westchester eounty; N. Y
seventy-live years of sge, haa used Brandreth's Pills for
twenty firs years as his sola medicine. Whan he feels
Indisposed, bs It from Cold, Rheumatism, Asthma, Head
Billons Affections, Oostlreneis ot Irritation ot tbe
kidneys or bladder, he does nothing but take a few doses
Brandreth's Fills. ... . . h ':; v ..
Bis usual method Is io take six pills, and reduce the
each night, ons pill. la every attaok of sickness
twenty-five years, this simple method haa never failed
restore blm to health; and few men are to be found so
and hearty as he. -.. -in ".,-:
iim ' C" Thrnitsrtsrt, Columbtts, and by
aspKWii
""I
"Tha following ii aa extract from
WYlttes by tbe Bey. "J. (. Holme, paster ef ths
Plerrepolnt-gtreet Baptist Church, Brooklys, If . Y.,to
uuwwnau, v., ana speaks
volusas. tn latoe of that world-renowned medjclne, Mrs,
laMM ijisB ILiUM IWm Iwilt 9fim sIstTTt Wtaw . US .
"we see an advertlsmeiil in snus ailnn.. i u..
WMblOw's Bevmm Svaor. How ere hsvw said s word
favor of a MUnt medietas before in on. nr.T i.
oaspelled is say ts your readers that this Is no baas
sgsrasuvsTaissrr, sa aiww it to ss au, rr
Jtf'l,T.vt0M aueoeesful modi
ctoss of the dajr, because It la ens ef the best. And those
your rds wh barf babies oaa' d9 potter than
artaalrppl,: rfianhn
of
ly
-
l
Where
style.
A
- -
Lad
MILLIONS OF MOEY
For an Inch of Tub!
WAS Off CE THE EXCLAIWATlrt OF
a dylne Queen.. That Inch or time can tnrncur-
ed at a much choapcr rate, and many long yearof
' HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
enjoyed by consulting Dr. MBRRYWB ATtajft, wlo
la ourlng the most obatlnate and long standlry dlic"e'
of the LUNQ8, UEaRT, LIVER, KlDNKkj jjiAB'
DBR, STOMACH RHEUMATISM DIBEABIj vfttl
LIAR TO PRMALEH, BKIN DIHEAHES, An LL
AFFKOl'IONB OP THE EYE AND E&K. ,
f'act'tj are Mtubbarn-Tlilngi
.- Hear what the Phllailelpbla correspondent aa) In the
"Commonwealth." Wilmlneton. DUw.re. 9il, r aull.
1851): . ,
"An English gentleman, formerly connected Uti the
British Army, and who styles himself the 'nrilan
Botanic Physician ,' has of late gained an exIenSee spu
tation here by bis skill In curing all mannerof a
plaints. Some of bia patients 1 hsvseonvensd'itb,
and they pronounce his remedies and mods of traafent
aa very superior. Some have been restored eft' by
magic. I'he medicine be usee Is distilled by jmself
from various berna possessing rare curative profirtles.
"While actlDg In tns army he devoted bis felsito mo
ments to a thorough atudy of the effects produced by
certain medicinal rcota and herbs on all mannerof dis
eases. It seems be has found a sues and speed; reme- -dy
for all the illa-tbat flesh is heir to-.'- file piactlce Is
already extensive and la dally increasing. In ibocom'
plain la to which Females are subjected, be has ne quel,
as a large number here bave teattued that they o'e not
only their present good health, but their lives, to the
skill of thisIodiaDBotanlol'bysloian."
Office 37 East State Street; Columbus.
augl7-d3m . . ,
COLTJMBtTS
OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
The Best Artificial Help to the
, Human Sight ever Invented.
JOSEPH S. PEELEY,
PRACTICAL k SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THE LARGEST ASSORT.
ment of the most Improved kinds of Speetscles.
All bis Glasses, whether for near or far-sighted, are
ground In concavo convex form with the greatest care,
so as to suit the Eyes of sll cases, curing Weakness,
Dlsxlnest or InDammation of the JCyes, and Imparling
Strength for long reading or fine eewlug. .
Office, 13 East Bute street, at Seltxer st Webster's
Music Store. .
aug5-dly . .';: , .; ', '.J'f'V
VM. H. RESTIEAUX,
(SUCCESSOR TO McKF.ft aVRBITlEAUX)
No. 106, South High Street,
OoZiTJMBTJS,
. DEALER IN
GROCERIES, PRODUCE
PROVISIONS
Foreign and Domestic! Fruits,
FLO U R', ALT, LlQUORS, ETC
STORAGE & COMMISSION
NEW COAL YARD.
THE PNDUHSIGNEJ) KEEPS COIV.
BT'ANILY on band and for sale, the beat quality of
. HOCKING GRATE COAL,
filoh he will tell at the lowest market prices.
Call' and examine n Coal helnrs nnnhln
"here; '..-.,.
Office st the store of Bri,lfor l. Bujdam Co., head
Canal. . "
" '.- ' ' '' F. BUTDAM.
sep!0-3m - .-
JOHN' HUNTER,
.Merchant tailor,
No. S20 South Hlir.il 8tro?t .Threw
, UoorH South -of JtaU,
HAB Ju.t received a choice stock of lAXt, AND
WINDER OOOU8, suliabls for gentlemen's wesr.
Customers Will have, their orders neatly and substantial- '
executed at the lowest rates. . -
icoi. , iooi.
GREAT WESTERN
DISPATCH,
Vbtled States Expreaa Ci, Prop're.
: " - r : 1-"'
RAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via, IJcw York Sc Erie Kftilroad,
And all other Roads Leading West
; ; and Southwest.-
Chartered Cars over most Roads on Passenger Trains.
"h. novEY, Ag't. I a: t. lfciianr, Ag't,
SSI Broadway, N. Y. S3 State St., Boston.
WMr H.- PERRY; fttpfrlntendent, Buffalo.
II.' Fltcn it SON,' Aarents,
8T West Bread street,
. coLijirinrjs.oiiio.
seplj '.
Henry ECoolalor,
(Late of Phalon's EitablUhment, H.Y.,)
PROPKIBTOK OF THE NEW YORK
rasutonabis bhaying, lialr Cutting, 8hampoonlng,
urling and Dressing Saloon, , . - t , I ' I
South Ilizh St.. over Bain's Store. '
Satisfaction Will be ,l,m In ill Ih. nrlnns
branches. - - . , . ' .
Ladlea' and Children's Hair Dressing done la the best
. ) ,- '
sep!3dly 1 ! ;"
Baltimore. Clothifiji Honsc.
e
HESO . . cts, XiritTJ-l:
fAcrrrjii in s and WHoLsaaxa muunts n
READY-MADE CLOTHING.
(turrsrsas inaiTT aita bosaAi,'J-
, DALTIPIOHE, XTld
Largs Assortmsnt ol Jisoa etaoTTilttlshln;
.l. 4 Consunfly 6n Hand
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
Center Spring- dc iratei'St.,
Oolumtouo, Olio.
W?B. POTTS r& CO..
Manufacturers ef Brass and OorapoelMow Castings,
ariaisoea jirass work ot all vescrtpuons,.
Electro Plalin? and Gilding !
STENCIL CUTTINC, AC.

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