COLUMBUS. QHjOe '
WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCT. 16, 1861.
The Tripartite Treaty.
' It if announced In foreign journals that EDg
Frenoa and Spain hate entered Into a ttl
nuttta treats or agreement fot the seiaure of
tha revenue acciulDK in the principal porU of
Mexico and the appropriation of one half the
same to tbe payment of olaimi, whloh they pro
fees to have against the latter country.
Tripartite is understood to mean consisting of
three pattj. It may hate referenoe to the par
ties to the treaty or agreement or to the suoieot
.,,. r.r it. aiinnUtinn. or to both. In this
ftiuiA It items there are three parUes to the al
leged treaty, and that the menus collected or
more properly seized is first to be hsired-one
hair to be retained by Mexico, and the other to
be divided among the three powers, England,
France and Spain.
The United States as well as the parties to
the tripartite treaty has claims against Mexico.
Bat it does not appear that we were aiked to
become a party to the treaty, and thus make It
a qaadrnple alliance. It has been asserted in
an Eoglish journal that the treaty had the con
cnrrence of oar Government, but there does not
appear to have been any authority for the state-
ment. ' ,
England, France, Russia.tta., have long been
attending to the case of a Uck man In Eu
rope'. Now it seams they are disposed to sxtend
their kind offices t a patient on this continent,
and administer npon her goods and chattels
whlls she Is yet reckoned smong tbe living.
This is hardly, according to tbe oommon under
standing, in due course of lewr d " 7
be all right according to me course o.
U Is said that Mexico, in order to save hersell
from the three busxirds that are noveriog
her yet animated form, has applied to tne unj
.a ri.im f, a loan of irom four to ten mil
Hon dollars, and that M.nlster Coaww thinks
our Government should grant the application aa
meaeure of poUcy. It would no doubt be a
very good thing on our part to let Mexico have
the money, if we have it to spare, as it would
secure her friendship and gratitude, and con
vince the trlpartites that we are still strong in
the "sioews of war." Bat whether we can
mike ths loan or not Is a question to be settled
in Cabinet council.
There is something significant in this joint
alliance of England, France and Spain, in re
gird to Mexico. A primary object Is to try the
metal of the United States. If Mexico cannot
help herself, and we cannot help her in her pres
ent strait, the next step the tripartite powers
will take may be to establish a joint protector
ate over the "sick" Republic, and eventually
divide ber landed estate between themselves.
We know what extravagant notions some of
oar own leading men entertain and it may be
that some European statesmen oherish Ideas
still more visionary. It may be that some Eng
lishmen are dreaming of ultimately anfexlng
our Northern States to Csnada J that some
Frenchmen have dim, yet pleasing anticipations
of reviving and perfecting some sort of an ob.
solete claim to Louisiana and the Southern
States, while Spanish Dons may be even think
ing that a Captain-Generalship over a few of
our States in tbe neighborhood of Cuba would
be a fat and agreeable office. These points
have, we presume, been discussed and arranged
tj their mutual satisfaction by nobles ana gen
tlemen belonging to the three powers.
All thin, our readers will est, is harmless
sport. Not altogether harmless; for it fosters
in the European mind the notion that the Uni
ted States have become divided and weak, and
are, therefore, a subject of lawful plunder.
would be well to check the first motions to carry
out such an extravagant surmise; otherwise, we
mav have to teaoh foreigners the folly of enter
tainingft, in a more decisive and expensive mode.
The Winter Campaign.
We msy consider, we suppose, the summer
camnaltrn as about over, for we hear talk of
coins; Into winter quarters.
Reckoning from tbe bombardment of Sumter
and tbe call of the President for three months'
volunteers, 'to tbe present time, the summer
campaign bas lasted six months. It has pro
duced some good results and some rather bad
ones. Its record Is before tha country; but we
have now neither the time nor Inclination to
dwell upon it. '
But what of the winter campaign? We trust
that this talk of going Into winter quarters does
not mean that operations are to be suspended or
even slackened during the next six months; but
that on tbe contrary still greater vigor and effl
ciency are to mark the movements of the Union
forces, military and navaL ' . '
It Is stated that winter quarters are being
prepared at Washington for sixty thoosand
troops. This means, we preAme, (hat that
number is to be retained as a guard for the na
tional Capital, while the remainder of tha
Grand Army is to be divided into divisions, ac
cording to General McClxllan's plan, and
take the field for active and offensive opera
tions. ' - . u'"-. " '''. '
It Is gratifying to note that General Mitch
zll, now In command at Cincinnati, has been
appointed to bead in person an expedition to
move through Kentucky, drive ZoiAioorm
from the Cumberland Gap, and Winter in Ten
nessee, or fnrtber South, If desirable. We hope
to hear of other expeditions moving southward
for winter quarters. Why can we not hare one
sent down the Mississippi, to co-operate with
our fleet, which either is, or ought to be, in pos
session of New Orleans'!
It was in mid winter that tbe decisive battle
of New Orleaps was fought, under tbe gallant
lead of " Old Hickory." Il would be even a
more memorable and a more glorious thing, ii
we could, during the ensuing winter campaign,
have another like decisive battle fought for tbe
Union In the same vicinity. Cotton bales, of
which an abnndance are there accumulated,
could be Used as a protection against driving
storms and against the bullets of the infuriated
BTSenator Rice, of Minnesota, hat written
a letter, In reply to an Interrogatory from
committee of a public meeting, strongly approv
ing tbe modification by tbe President of Fre
mont'sproclamation. Among other good things
he eaysi "To this war, prosecuted for tbe Uolow,
1 devote an my energies ana powers; to a etvii
war, prosecuted for tbe abolition of slavery, I
am opposed, now and rorever."
. tTTbat wss certainly a triumphant appeal
of the lover of sbtiquity, wbo. In urging the
superiority of the old architecture over the new,
Whers will jod find any modern building
mat nas lasted as tong as tne ancient t- , '
It I stated that Mr. Seward has given a ae
pro, Rev, H. H. Garnett, a passport to tnvel la
Europe similar to that given to whits c!tli;ng,
t.t j i i
To the People of Franklin County.
The undersigned, having been appointed as
tbe Military Committee of Franklin county, are
called npon by the proclamation of Governor
Dknnibon. of the 13th Instant, to take Immedl
ate measures for procuring from our oltlssns
clothing and blankets for the troops of oar btaie,
now in the field. ' -
In the dleohaKe at Jhb duty,, we Invoke all
oltlse'ns of Franklin county, who have the means
of contributing blankets and articles of oloth-
tog, io be applied to the comfort of our soiaiers
durlns- the rapidly approaching wciemens sea
son, to come, forwsrd promptly with all such
utlclea as thev can spare for this purpose.
Until the names of egsntt In the townships
are dolf annoutced, bring or send what yon
have to contribute to Columbus, ths Committee
having designated the bookstore of Joseph 11
Riley as a depot for the collection of such con
Let every article be marked with the name of
the person furnishing ltand witn some nonce
whether it is to bs given or sold.
When the articles are collected, they will be
at once Invoiced, and passed over to the State
authorities, to bs forwarded to the soldiers.
We want especially good blankets, shirts,
socks and drawers, all of which should be of
strong woolen fabric, and of red or gray color,
If tbe contributors have tbem.
As soon as further arrangements can be
made for effecting the purpose of this call.tbey
will be published. Meantime, let all who can
bring or send In contributions at ones, do so
without an hoar's delay. Be generous thlnl
It Is a duty yon owe to those who are so nobly
periling their lives In support of the Government
which gives you prosperity and protection.
JOSEPH H. RILEY,
R. G. MoLEAN,
J. B. POTTER.
L. W. BABBITT,
C. N. OLDS,
JAMES H. SMITH,
' Franklin County Military Committee
Citv naoers will please publish one time
daily ana weexiy.
[For the Ohio Statesman.]
The Humbug Knights of the Golden
MARION, O., Oct. 11, 1861.
Ma. Eprroa: I desire, through the medium of
your valuable paper to speak to the Democracy
of Ohio, npon a question In which the honor
and loyalty of the Democracy of the Bute, and'
not less so the honor and loyalty of the Democ
racy of Marion county, is Immediately Interest
ed. I refer to tbe pretended discovery of "a
Castle of the Knights of the Golden Circle" in
this county, aid the belief in the minds of many
unsophisticated persons throughout the State
that such an order does really exist among us
nay, that It permeates every county of Ohio, if
not every State of the North. It is proper that
the spread of this idea, for onr own safety, honor
and welfare, as well as to prevent the deleteri
ous effect such a thing must have npon tbe
South, who, taking the sensational reports of
the Republican press, will be stimulated to
more determined opposition to the Govern
ment, with the belief that they really have allies
in the North in the shspe of "Knights of the
GoiHm Circle." an order the significance of
whiob is well understood by the Southern reb
els I say it is proper, nay, Imperative, that
tbe spread of this error should be arrested.
As a resident of Marlon county, as a citixen
of Ohio, as a Democrat, I desire to aay that I
do not believe any such organization at above
mentioned exists in Ohio, and A-notc that no
such order exists in my county.- I do not be
Ueve, despite the arrests of. prominent Demo
crats (myself among the rest), that there is a
man so lost to all sense of cltisensbip; so de
void of loyalty to tbe Government, under tbe
blessings or wbicn be lives, as to wish its over
throw, much less take, or administer an oath
"to neither rest or sleep" and "to wade in blood
knee deep" to remove Abraham Lincoln from
tbe Presidential, unalr, to jrnicn ne bas been
legally elected, 'and place Jefferson Davis, a
traitor to bis country, in nis place.
As this story originated in this county, and
as my name is somewhat familiar to the De
mocracy of tbe State, yon will permit me to
sive an txpott of the pretended " expose " npon
which these rumors, as well as the arrests of
mvself and others have been predicated.
It will be remembered that soon after the fall
of Sumter a perfect reign of terror pervaded
the entire North; particularly so In Ohio.
Every county felt the blighting influence of this
led spirit Indeed every township. Mobbing
of Democratic -offices, Democratio editors and
leading Democrats, were common occurrences
in no county was tnts spirit more determined
implacable and wild than in Marion county. I
myself, was met npon ths streets and beaten,
and mv office entered bv a mob. and waa onl
prevented Deter aemonsnea oy tne timely inter
position of friends. Nor this only; but I and
others were aubseqiently repeatedly threatened
ana myseu Dang ana Darned in effigy. each
was the condition of things when Democrats
rose in their might and mijesty In this county,
pledging tnemseives one to another tj protect
eaon and an yrrom moo violence, so long as tbey
obeyed tbe Constitution and laws of the United
States." This pledge waa only semi-secret
witn only enough eecrecy to become organized.
and enough leakage to it to let tbe mob-Republicans
know their fate should thsy attempt
again to exercise mob spirit noon peaceable and
law-abiding citizens. This was all there was
of it. It had the effect to quiet everything, and
comparative peace ensued. Of course when
me oojeci tor wnica ii was started disappeared
the organisation ceased, and bad not been
thought of for weeks, if not months, nrior to
the election. , .
A few days, however, before the election, an
extra appeared, Issued from ths Republic of
fice of this place, tbe editor of whloh being an
irresponsible person, oontsining a pretended
txpm of the "Knights of the Golden Circle."
Ae it was iasued by an Irresponsible party, so
was the pretended "proof signed by irresponsi
ble parties; tbe so called "facta" being but a
coDgiomemuon or irana ana political clap trap,
gotten np originally with no other porpose than
that of carrying tbe county election, but subse
quently turned into an inetriment of personal
ana pauuau perovcuvion.
Tee pretended "proof" epon whleh currency
obtains that aa order of the Knights baa been dis
covered in this county, and npon which I was ar
retted, is a lorgerj nouung more and nothing
iinanwijiMviuoN in 10 e testl-
many vi nr. uupuv, wruen i nerowitn en
. U II 11 1 1 .
close. Mr. Hopkins swears that the only time
he ever beard of any such aa order, and th
only time he ever heard the oath of resistance
to his Government, was when C. Martin repeat
it In his hearing, and through him to a young
lad nsmed Cheney. - Now the pibllc will bear
in mind that both Martin and Cheney are Re
publicans; that It took place at a Republican
meeting in ureea tamp township; mat tbe wit
nsesee are Republicans, and that thev were an
der tbe Influence of liquor, C. Martin having
fi'equently drank himself and (reeled tbe rest.
These faota are set forth la tbe testimony of
nr. nopains, ana suDsiantutca by otner wit
nesMS. :.;.-.-".. i .i !
These are the "facts," and Ibis tha character
of the man through whose machinations, aided
by men equally notorious, the report' has ob
tained that a otstle of the Kalghte of the Goldon
Circle nas ossn aiseovered in Marlon county,
and prominent Democrats bave bsen srrested
for conspiracy against tbe Government, wbo
never breathed a disloyal eentiment-'-wbo nev
er entertained a disloyal thought, aod whoa
only crime oonslsta la tbe fast that tbey are
Democrats loyal to tho Government, but die-
foyal to tbe Republican party.
I bave bo comments to make further, bnt
hall await my trial with Christian and Dm
ereti fortitude, eonsoioao of the honesty tod
rsoUtodaoTtay pwrpcew, na uOpew m tvea
pefU Hut f Ten I
- ; -'
in Administration to whloh, politically, 1 am
opposed, will do me simple Justioe.
AFFIDAVIT OF P. HOPKINS.
The following is the affidavit referred to In
the foregoing communication: .
State of Ohio, Marion oounty, ss.
I. P. Hookins. do solemnly swear that I am
only twenty years of age, and the Sd day of Oc
tober, the night of the Republican meeting at J.
Carter's &cnool House, in U recti iamp i own
ship, of this oounty, Samuel Cheney called to
me sua toox me out ot tne scnooi uouee wuero
C. Martin was. C. Martin gave the sign of tbe
National Democratio organization, which object
was to resist mobs upon Democrats, and protect
them aooordlas- to the laws of the U. S. A. I
anawered it. He then save me whisky to drink ;
I drank it. Then be wanted me to admtnlater
the following oath, being tbe second one in tbe
Republican circular, to wit:
And I furthermore promise swear,
the presence of Almighty God and the members
of lbs Golden Circle, that I. will not rest or
Icen nntil Abraham Lincoln, now President,
shall be removed from tbe Presidential chair;
and I will wade in blood up to my knees, as soon
as Jefferson Davis sees proper to maroh with
his army to take the city of Washington and
tbe White House, to do the same. So help me
God and keen me stsadfast ti perform tbe
I refused to take it. He then wanted me to
administer it to S. Cheney. That I refused to
do, as I did not know it, having never taken It
or heard of It before. C. Martin tried to ad
minister II tj me. Then C. Martin said It over
to me. and I to S. Cheney at C. Martin's re
quest. I "saw nobody present; they said some
body was present. There was a buggy close by.
If there were enybody nesr, they were conceal,
ejd. C. Martls tben inquired if Dr. Christian
and Tom Hoduer, or Marion, ana otners be
longed, and Inqdired of me who bad the papers.
I told him who. C. Martin wanted me to go
and get the papers tbst a. Lneney migbt put
his name to It. told him there waa no
name to It. C. Martin said he wanted to
get the paper so aa to come under tbe first oatb,
as ne bad taken tne seoona mat mgni. i ney
did not get the papers of me. This is about all
that I recollect.
Samuel Cheney then told me that If I bad
brought tbe papers to have falm sign his name,
be would have snatched It from me; and tbey
took II to Marion. Then we parted. I solemn
ly swear that I never saw said oath or heard of
It from any Democrat. The first time I ever
heard It, was from C. Martin. I never knew
ot a Democrat taking it, or heard of one. Tbe
next day tbey came out and took me to Marlon.
Tbey fetched a eample pistol to me, my father
and John Rice, before Ibey came to town.
They came to my father's with this ssmple of
pistols. I asked bim If ne waa not around de
ceiving folks. He said be was not. Hs wsnted
ms to make ihoice of form tj aid Jeff. Davis
I told him I did not need make any choice. I
never agreed to help him aid Jeff. Davis
When we came to Berwick, at Joe Robinson's, I
heard them telling what they wereglvlog these
men that belonged to tbe order. I also swear
that I am now, always wss, and always will be
In favor of the Union, tbe Constitutloo, and the
enforcement of the laws of tbe U. S. A. I be
Heve that C. Martin and others were engtged
In this fraud to deceive people and gain their
The Battle at Hatteras.
A correspondent of the New York lltrald fur
nisbet the following additional particulars of
the late battle at Hatterasi
rrvi Htmoatn or' ths knihv killid and
At tbe request of Col. Hawkins. Cant. Lsrd-
ner remained at anchor, to protect tbe troops
against such superior numbers as were supposed
to be In pursuit of them. He, at tbe same time,
ordered the Monticello to double Cape Hatter
frofmA rnm along the shore, and see
ii ne oonia discover any traces of tbe enemy.
oh preceeaea out a snort oistanes, when
the rebels were discovered In full clnme. and
within half gunshot; tbe Monticello opened fire
on them at once with shells, that exploded with
tue nvmoat precision, scattering mem in all di
rections, killing and wounding- them h hun.
arena, ion enemy consisted oi one regiment
of Virginians, the Seventh Georgia, and about
j J rr-i . . . -
twelve nunareu norm Carolina miutia.maklnir
whi v. muuut tare wouiena men, under tbe
eommana ot wen. nuger, wbo, It la said, was
killed at the commencement of tbeebelllas nro-
eess. Llent. commanding Braine says that be
expenaea to tneir account two nundrsd and eight
een shells, every one of which did good serviae
Two schooners and two flatboata, loaded with
troops, whloh bad not yet landed, or elm had
;usi re-emoaraeo tor tneir return, ur
1 A. . . .1
nttrtly aetlnvtH by the explosion of tht $helU
throw into them, killing ad tcotndiny all ea
ktari, ' A shell entered tbe side of one of tbe
sonooners, and then exploded, filling the air
witn iragmenu or tne wreck and limbs of hu
man beings. It M Contxdtrtd at beimn tmJhim
b$ud to ssry thtt t Itatt Jive hundred tctri
either kMtd or vmndtd. Hundreds of tha rebala
were seen to wade out into tbe sound on to their
necas, ana wnen tuey wouia near a shell com
ing, tbey would crouch down under the water,
and remain aa long as they could, and then
poke np their heads and listen for tbe encroach
of the next messenger of death, and repeat the
operation, a more periect trap could not well
have beeo arranged for their destruction. The
belt of land where tbey were discovered, Is not
more than a third of. a mile wide, and separates
ramiioo oouna irom tne icean. i neir stesm
ere attempted to come In close enough to take
tbem off, but a shell or two sent ploughing after
mem inauoea tnem to xeen at a sale d stance.
and their troops were left te their fate. As
soon as night eel In, tbe Monticello oeased fir
ing. Unrlng tbe nigbl tbey must have em'
barked, as the following morning discovered no
traoes of their presence. It Is very unfortunate
that Col. Hawkins did not march no the beach
under eover of tbe guns of tbe Monticello
tbe Susquehanna would also bare been along in
that case so as to have been on band, aod
either captured or cut them to pieces after they
bad been scattered aod dispersed by tbe shells
irom tne snips.
Ddicts of Emancipation.
W ., J aoms dsabt, a few dnia lino.
as to toe practical enect oi an edict oi emanei.
pation, even if one should be Issnsd by the Gen
eral Government. Ii Is very clear that each a
document would have no force beyond tbe lines
of our Armies unless it should oome to tha
knowledge of the slaves themselves, and Incite
them tj insurrection and, even if this werede
sirable, we bave, up to tbe present time, not tbe
slightest evidence of any such inclination on
We nod an illustration and, to some extent,
confirmation of these views in tbe failure of
Gen. Fremont's proclamation to produce any
practical effect during the time that It waa
supposed .to be in force. Except in the case
of two.slavee belonging to Thoe. L. Soead, of
tst. Louis, an aio-de-camp of ueneral Price, no
attempt was msae to carry out its provisions
Indeed, General Fremont had no means of doing
so. At tbe time 11 was Issosd over one third of
the State of Missonri was under rebel rule; in
week alter, mora than one-half of tbe State
was snhjeet to rebel sway; end, besldee,' st
Springfield, there were over two bundled Union
prisoners, wbo had been wounded and captured
in that ever-memorable and fearful battle of
Wilson's Creek. When General Fremont's
swseping proclamation threatening death and
oonflteation to every rebel found In arms witbin
nis nnee, ano rreeiog bis slaves was received
at Springfield, the rebel commander there
promptly sent mm tbe following message
For every man put to deata by Major-Gen
eral Fremont for alleged treason, as threatened
In bis proclamation, I will cause teo Union
prisoners now In my bands to be shot. For ev
ery slave liberated by General Fremont, be
cause of the alleged treason of bis muter, I
will eanse fottr slaves to be taken frr-m the ad
herents of the Union witbiu mv Department.
and confiscated by wsy of retaliation "
Unfortunately, tbe rebel commander had now.
er to pat bis threat In execution, and knowing
this tact. General Fremont was of oeoeiait.
cjoipelled to forego all attempts to enforce tbe
terms ot bis proclamation. . , . .
Tbe letter oi tbe rresident, directing a mod
ification of It, rslieved him from an embarrass
ing position i and thai be regarded It la that
llgbl is ehown by tha nse which he made of It.
Among tha Items of news received soma weeks
since, mention was made of a meeeenger who bad
been sent to Sprlrgfleld.by GsuFr smonl,to bear 1 1
t-, , ' -jtI tv 'ii
to Col. Tavlnr rrehal commander at Springfield)
a codv of ?m dant Lincoln's low, muaimug
Gen. Fremont's proclamation. Though this at.
traotea no attention at tne imx "
tact ot a good deal of significance. Under or
dinary elroumstanoes, It la not considered neo-
smatrw ,. Minmliulirl tO OOtilV the Kbel
leaders of every change of polloy and of con
duct whloh they may adopt. We cannot recall
another Instance of the kind during the present
war. Gen. Fremont had special reasons for
the coarse he took, u his utter Inability to en
fnrna h threat of bis proclamation Without
Involving consequences for. whloh he Wss not
prepared to maae nimueu reDjiupi.
Mere words avail but little In war.' Edicts
and nrooUmatlons are of very little use beyond
tho in whtah bounds our ability to enforce
N. Y. Times.
We have but meager returns from the Penn
sylvanla State election, which took place on tbe
same day aa ours In Ohio. The Patriot and
Union, published at Harrisburg, the capital of
the State, and therefore In a good position to
understand political matters, in its issue of the
11th Inst., says:
From tbe complexion of the eleotlon returns
from various quarters of the State, we have
little doubt that the Democrats have a majority
of the aggregate popular vote, and probably
have elected a majority of members to the
Hnine of Renresentatives. The vote In West
moreland county Is indicative of a revolution In
tbe western part or tbe state.
It further adds, in another article:
The returns of the eleotlon are not sufficient
to determine tbe political complexion of the
Lrgialature; but It Is certain that the Demo
crats have gained largely, and possibly elected
a majority to tbe House of Representatives.
We have never known an election of which It
was so didicuit to obtain the returns, me
Democrats havs gained a Senator In Philadel
ohia. one in Schuylkill, and, in all proba
bility, one in Montgomery and one in Backs
The current ot tbe vote throughout tne btite is
deoidedly In fsvorof tbe Democratic party, and
Indicates that It Is destined to control the poli
tics in this State in the future.
Gen. Reynolds' Official Report of the
Battle of Green Brier.
HEADQUARTERS FIRST BRIGADE,
ARMY OF OCCUPATION, WEST. VA.,
ELKWATER, Oct. 4, 1861.
Geo. S. Hartsuff. Ait't Adj't Gentral
Bis On the night of the Si of Ootober, at 13
o'clock, I started from tbe summit of Cheat
Mountain, to make an armed reconnolssance of
the enemy's position on tbe Green Brier river,
twelve miles In advance. Our force consisted
of Howe' Battery, 4;h regular artillery, Loom
is1 Battery, Michigan Volunteer artillery, cart
of Damn's battery, Virginia Volunteer artillery,
24th, 25th and 32J Ohio regiments, 7th, 9tb,
13ih, I4;b, lota and I'm Indiana regiments,
(the last four being reduced by continuous bard
service end sicknees to about half regiments),
parts of Robinson's Company of Ohio. Green
field's Reserve aod Bracken's Indiana Cavalry
in all about five thousand. Milroj's 9th In
diana drove in tbe enemy's advanced pickets,
and deployed lo our right, driving the enemv
on that flank into his entrenchment.
Kimball's 14th Indiana was advanced direct
ly to tbe enemy's front and rightto drive bis
advanced regiments from a position suitable for
our artillery; this was soon done In gallant
style, and our batteries promptly took their po
sitions witbin about seven hundred yards of the
entrenchments and opened Are. Some of the
enemy's guns were visible and others concealed.'
Wo disabled three ot bis guns, made a thor
ough rcconnoisssnce, and alter having fully and
successfully accomplished the object of the ex
pedition, retired leisurely and in good order to
Cheat Mountain, arriving at Sundown, having
marched twenty-four miles, and been under tbe
snemy'e fire four hours. The enemy'e foroe
was about nine thousand, and we distinctly saw
heavy reinforcements of infantry and artil
lery arrive, while we were in front of tbe
We took thirteen prisoners. The number of
killed and wounded could not be accurately as
certained, but from tboae aotually counted in
the field, aod estimated In tbe trenches which
could be seen from the heights, it is believed
the number reached at least three hundred.
Our loss was surprlsiogly small eight killed
and thirty-two wounded, moat of them slightly
the proximity of our batteries to tbe en
trenchments causing many shots to pass over
Very respectfully, etc., :
Brig. Gen. Commanding.
GEO. S. ROSE, Ass't Adj't Gen.
Tbe following Is the official report of Ibe kill
ed and wounded among tbe Ohio troops
Howe's BATTrsr Killed Francis Enowright
Wounded Michael F. Andrews, Lance Cor
poral; Cornelius Daniels, private; Andrew
Dougherty, private, severely, elnoe died; Geo
L. Kice, severely; Jno. Ledwidge, private, se
TwiniY-FirrH Ohio Wounded John Ever
Ingbam, private, company E, slightly; Alex.
f emberton, private, company , slightly; Mi
chael Mulgrove, company E, slightly.
Twisty-Fourth Ohio Kdled John Riddle,
company B, by a six pound shot; Corporal Mo
Lnn, company a, by a six pound sbot.
Wounded John Bailey, company B. Private
Christ. Reiner, company B, private, and WL1
Ham F. Fuller, company F, private: all slight-
Rebel Regiments Firing Upon Each
The Atlanta (Ga.) Confidence contains the
Camp Bastow, Pocahontas County. Va
Sept. 18. Since my letter of the 10th lost
Geo. Jackson's command bas bad rather an ex
oltiog and adventurous time.
W e bad not more than sot onr position before
the enemv, as we snppossd, were within one
hundred yasds of os, bnt the road here made
sacn an abrupt tarn and the bushes tbst inter
vened were so thick, as to almost bide them
from oar view. Pretty soon one or two guns
were urea, not isr irom as, wnen tne ftewmsn
Guards, which commanded the road, fired one
volley into tbe approaching mass of men, which
waa nuieklv retnraod bv thnrn. when their mm.
mander immediately gave the order to charge
upon tu. ineieuuy onr Dayoneta were fixed
ready to receive their charge. With a loud yell
that rent tbe morniog air lor miles around, thev
roineo aown npon we, wnen taenring commenc
ed further down tbe line to the left of oar regi
ment, by those who bad at first been prevented
irom nrtng in consequence or trie dense forest
wbicn intervened between tnem and tbe son
Aoout tun time tne cry " Georgians ! Geor
gians ! Ueorgiaua '." was heard to proceed from
tbe ranks ot the supposed enemy. We were at
first not inclined to Interpret this cry u It wai
intended oy tnose wneace it proceeded, fearine
. i i . i . i . . .
seei it ouKDv do a ooeat: ena we were strength
ened in tuts belief, when, above the surround.
log noise we distinctly besrd the stentorian
voices of General Jackson and Colonel Johnson
ory out. "It's a cheat; tbey liej poor Into them,
my brave boys j" and we were Just In tbe aot
pouring one galling fire Into their midst, when
we discovered too white badges on their bats,
and knew tbem to be our own men. Two men
Sergeant Folder, of tbe First, and a soldier,
whose name 1 bave not learned, of tbe Twelfth
Georgia regiments, were killed: two daageroas
wounded T. T. Brown, of tbe Newman
Guards, and Corporal Hogue, of tbe Oglethorpe
Infantry; two slightly wounded W. B. W.
Dent, of tbe Newman Guards, aod private
Welch, of the Southern Gaards all exceot the
seoona mentioned were or tne first Keglment
j .. . .
Ueorgia Volunteers. Tbls was a sad occur
rence, bat neither party was to blame.
Homoa in ths Ens. There Is probably (no
pert of the physical organisation mora tender
sensitive than the eye, and when humor once
fettles on ths delloata organs of sight, blindness
sure to follow. There are Instances where
persons, having beoome blind, bave applied to
oculists in vain for relief, Ibe professional gen
tleaiea belog irnorsnt of the bidden eanio of
tbe trouble. "Kennedy's Medloal Discovery"
has effected many cores where tbe patients
wsre totally blind from tbe above cause; and
we mention the fast at the eresent time to In
duce any who may be suffering from any trouble
wuu tneir eyes so try mis wonderiul discovery,
and aot these only, but any who may be troubled
with humors, of any Und.' , ,-, ' "
A I jr : .
Charles Heath, PtalptuT, 1 :
Wllllara t. )uuilnir-,aiijHala
t. Kobloaon aaii Jhm I.
rtttai, UafenSanti, partners
doing batlnaw andtr tht firm
nam of W. y, Jennliun.
tHttntSc Co, tJ.ZTZ
Otart of .
nnilB DEFENDANTS WILL TAKE
X notloe that the ptalBlltr, Oharlei Heath, did, on the
19th day ot Ootober, A. D. 1601, file hi petition la the
Clerk's office of the Court of Common Pleas In Mid
eountj of franklin. The prayer and object of which Is
w mover et oe eaia aeienaant toe tara of ill honored
and lerenv-two Ji-iuu dollan, on a prombeory note
exeouieo vjamm uoivoaanie on me lain any or JNOTem
bor, A. D. 1J7, In their arm name, due and payable tlx
month, after date.
Defendant! will take notice that they an required to
anewer eeld petition on the 88th day of Morember, A. D.
loOl, or aald petition will be taken aa true, and judg
ment rendered accordingly.
john it. prjon,
. . Attorney for Plaintiff.
Auguite Amanda Arnbolt) ' ;
ti. v Divorce. ,
Tne DEFENDANT, LEWIS ABtNa
holt, Ii notified that the plaintiff. Jlutuite A. Arn
holt, on the 5th day of Ootober. A. D. 1801. filed In the
office of the Clerk of the Court of Common Plaae of
F imnklln sonnty, Ohio, her petition for a divorce for two
cauiei: 1. Tbst the defendant Lewie li In prleon la the
eiuiouri peniienuery, unaer oonriotion and eentence
for crime in violatioi the law of laid State. S. That the
aald Lwli li and for the lait three yean and mon bai
been guilty of (roil neglect of duty, ae hatband of Hid
petitioner, In neglecting to provide inbeletenee for the
petitioner and ohlld. Prayer That the laid petitioner
may be divorced, and hire the cue tody of the child Fer
dinand, mentioned In ths petition, and general prayer
a. w. wasson,
Att'y for petitioner.
Dotaestic Cotton Goods.
bain & SON
OFFER the most Extensive Aseorte
Brown and Bleached Cotton Flanneli; '
" " Unillni;
Bamiley Cotton Sheetlngi; ,
Select Btylee of Calico', end Dtlalnei;
Tioklngl, Shirting!, GlDgbami,
And Cotton Battlnga.
Alio, Blanket!, flanneli,
' Caalmirw, OlorJi Ololhi, etc,etc. .
Much below regular prloei.
' BAIK fc ION,
St south High Street.
PLAIN, PLAID, 8TIIIPEDTWILL
ED. The molt txtenilve itock in the city.
Army Woolen looks.
Soaker Ribbed Bocka.
Under Bhlrti and Smwcn. -
Cotton and Merino Socket
Oolden Bill Sblrti. '
Oent'i Kid 0 levee.
Oenl'i Linen Collara, Nesk ties.
VAIN Ac BON, '
No. 39 South High Street.
VERY STYLISH STRIPED CLOTH
SHAWLS, in sew deelgni at 3 00 V line 5 00.
1.500 yard! Super Plain Black Silk at tl 00 -Tales
183 a yard.
French Mermee,6?oenti Value 87X oil i yard. i
13 cent vame a i ou a yam.
BAIN Ac SON, :
. No, Booth High Street.!
PRINTED OTTOMAN KEP,
Plain Ottoman Clothi;
Magenta and Black check Talenclai;
Brocbe Honbata Dreaj Ooodi;
Alexander!' Kid Glovei;
' Oore Trail Hoop Skirt!.
Ooneti. Hair Neil,
BAIN Ac SON,
ocllO No. 99 South High Street
CAN NOW B HAD AT
No. 68 East Town Street.
Can be rmpplled with every article la their line at
NEW YORK PRICES.
A large amrtmtnt of
RIBBONS, LACES, ETC
ON BANS, OP '
THE LITEST STYLES.
Come and Bee,' before Buying else
Sheriff i Sale.
T. W. Carpenter At Bra.
J. 0. Knapp Ac Co.
relaware Common Pleas.
T VIKTTJE OF A WHIT OF FI. FA
IlJ In the above eaie. and aleo two other write, one In
favor of John P. Bonn vi. 3. 0. Knapp Ac Co., and one
In favor of William 0. Bunn vi. i. U. Knapp Jr. Co , to
ne directed from the Conrt of Oommon Fleea of Delaware
oounty, Ohio. I will offer for aali at the .tore room No.
It) aait uroao. itreet, uaceeie mode, In the city of Co-
inmnai, sais commencing on
Monday, the 14th day of Oot., A. D. 1661,
at 9 o'clock a. b a fine anortment of dry foode and
notloni, two Itorei, one itep ladder, two aetl f atrbank'i
scam, one deik, one eight day dock, Ac, Ac.
rnmer i reel f -i va.
a. w. nnrvsiAN, Eherw.
By In. Davii, Deputy .
W. R. Ktirr, Auctioneer.
BUis, WheelockAt Co.)
vi. Order of ule lo attachment.
J. Q. Knapp A Co. )
T Y VIKTTJE OF Alt ORDER OF SALE
XJ to Ins directed from tbe Superior Court ot frank
lin county, Ohio, lq tbe above oaee, and another oaea,
wnerein rrea. vuiierae a. aeunee or veronal. Ana-
trong St Co.. are plaintlSe, va. i. a. Knapp Sr. Co., are
defendant!, I will offer for eale at ths atore-room, and
alter the executions are aatlafled as deecribed la tbe
above advertliement, the remalnlr g portion of said
aioen er, geoaei eaie eeaaraeneiog on
Friday, the 18th day of October, A. D. 1861,
at 9 o'clock, A. M.
Printer s feci, 85 SO.
0. W. HUFFMAN, Sheriff,
, By to. Pavia, Deputy.
COLUMBUS, OHIO. "
rpilE REGULAR COURSE OF LECa
JL TUUIB In Ibi Inatltutlon will eemnlmee ae
THDRBDAY, the 21th or 00I0BIBL and continue nn-
ASI at. - U i- aod.-e . . ' J a
Jl Hisj Jit OI JUssXH) lOHe ft J9' :. Ji
S. M. BMITOM.'d.,'''
Profenor of Theory aod rraotke, and Dean. .
, FRANCIS CARTER, lit D ' ' '
Prof, of Obttetries At DleeuW ot Women Ac Children.
JOHN DAWSON, Mi D.,". 4 ' . .'
Prof, of Anatomy sad Pbyilolosyv' ' .f "
: J. W. HAMILTON, m'D-.I
y " Prot. of surgery, :-., ... ; . i
s. loving.'m; Z'r'.X
Prsf. Mat. Med., Therap. It Mod. Jurisprudence, '
' THEO. 0. WOftMLEY, M. D.. . - f
. Prof. Of Chemlttrr.J ' " 'u";
R. N. BARReM. D - r
. Demovetratof ef Anatomy..',
Tlcketi for all theProfeeeon.......... oo 00
MatrloulatloBTieienoniy paiaoncej. .......... a 00
OrailaaUoa Seee. JO 00
rlemonetfatloa aervtcee..,..,,. S 00
Boarding w e per woert, mciuawg iigbt ana fueL.
, minteal and Hotcltal adven'tana annelrt In Ua
large aoA dlvenlBed Collet Ollnle and tbe fioipllai of
the i Franklin County inSma-By. . Been theea, the two
Mllltarr Oampe la the neighborhood will be.aeeeaeibla t
Medteal Bladenti. ' - .,. ,
All letter 01 laqulrr Will bt promptf eanrarcA. If
HaiDqnaaTiM 0. Mn.ma Sire T. Mojtiu
UAaTaatfArrm-uuKaJO. a vtru,, .
Oolumeue, Oct, A, 1801. K 1 .
FROM AND AFTER THIS DATE, "NO
PAS8XB will bs leeaed syjh Blair 6f Obla te sol
diers on furlough, to be refunded oajupt out of their
,, .... 1 .rr-
' All iUU for tnuuptrMUm wilt hereafter be iettled
and paid by tho Aaslatant Qnartermaeter TJ. f -"" A 'at
R. 10, State Donee, Colurabuf, Ohio,1 " '. I f
J J1-' "-'"''' 1 OEO. B. waiatiT,
Anletant Qaartcrumur General. -
.'.-eeUtf-r . . .
-. ' . i . " ' V V, '
HEADLBY & EBERLY
HATE REMOVED TO TIIEIH NEW
Noi. 250 and '252 South High 8treet,
and havs aaeoclated with themielres WM. RIO0AKD8,
under the arm of '
Headley, Eberly & Richards,
Forming one of tba Unreal Dry floods Bouaes tn the
Ihls ' Hones li conitantly reoslvlng New Goods,
NEW STYLES OF DRESS GOODS, :
IRISH BILK AND WOOL POPLINS,
PLAIN AND FIGURED REPP GOODS
t PLAIN AND FANCY SILKS.
The Neweat and Neateit itylei of
Hamilton, Manchester and Pacific
Io the City, can bs found at
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
In great variety, Jtut received by
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARD3.
A 1, 80, (
GLOVES k HOSIERY, .
LADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,
Of the Neweat Styles, juit received, and alio rnadd to
oroer, py ,
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
8HAWIB, . ' . CLOTHS, , ,
IfKRINOIB, - " OABSIMMBS, ' '
PLAIDB, . BILK A VBLTET TE8TIN0B,
CHINTZ,' J 8HMTIN08, '
MXBRIHAO PBINT8, : ' BOOP 8KIKT8,
COTTON CHAIN AND OABPIT TTABP8.
This Arm, having adopted the Oaab nitem In tbe par.
ehaee and eala of Ooodi, are enabled to eell from 15 to 80
peroaoU leas tbaa other bootee under the credit ayatem
HEADLEY, EBEELY & EICHAED3
250 and 252. South High Street,-
. Celambus, Ohio.
119 south high street
LATE OF CIHOINRATI, '
Is now receiving s large sod desirable itofk of
Fall And Winter Dress Goods
which is will sett at prices thtt will enable blm to re
tain tbe reputation ths Stand already snjoyi of being the
y Olioo, ip Store
of ths City. Much of the Btoek waa bought for Cash
before the late extraordinary advance, and all can be
LESS THAN CURRENT PRICES.
VotJumAiem, Mietseei and Childroii,
r - '. i
or ths very but quality and make. I corilally Invite
the old outomeri of the hour, and everybody elea. to
call ana examine my stocai oerore purcnaelng elsewber.
HIOH BTBIIT, COIiTJITDUS, OHIO
T7IAJI0Y imESS NILKfS,
A. . f AJUUX DKHBB BIliMB,
vanci saasa n,i.
Ws are now off arise our immenie stoek of Fancy Di-ses
Bilks at prioee leae than ever before offered la tbli city.
Che attention of tbe ladles of this dty and vicinity le
soiuntea, ai oar stooc M very seieot ana complete In all
graaeaoi gooaain mil line. rxin hair,
novxe. no. aw oata uurn etreei.
' 8EI.F flADE MEN.
i Waahlngton, franklin and Jackaon roae to great dis
tinction by their own merits. James Pyls la alio attain
lag gnat diitlnetlon by ths merit of hli unrivalled Dl-
etetio Baleratus. its ssles are mormon,. Depot, 34i
Washington street. New Tork. Bold by grocers .every
HOW LOST, BOW BZSIORXD.
Jut Publiihed In a Bealed InveJopej Price 6 ets.i
A 1K0TTJB1 ON THI NATCBB, TBBATHBNT AND
B APICAL OCU Of BPIBMATOBBBIA Or Seminal
Weakneea. lnvoluntarv Imiaakma. Bexnal Debllltv. and
Impediment! to Marriage geuerallly, KervotitcMa, Con
sumption, Bpllepcr and f lta. Mental and Phvilcal In
capacity, multing from aelf-abuee, As. By Bobert J.
Oalverwell, M. D., aathOT of the Qreen Book, Ate. , .
A Been ta Tbwaisaaela ett Saf ferere,
Bent under eeaL in a plain envelope, to any addrera.
oat paid, on receipt of two stampa, by Dr. 0HA8.
J. 0. ELIN1, 187 Bowery, New Xork, Port OfloaJlox
Pereone ef fall hablte( WhoareenUect to
OostlveneM, Head ache, Otddtness, SrowitntM sad ilng
mgln thi sars, aria log from toe great a flow ef blood to
the head, should never be with oat Branireta'i Pilla, and
many eighty dangerttu symptoms will be removed by
their Immediate nse.
Tbe Bon. J. Bant, of Westchester county, H. T.,
wventy flre yean of age, hai rued Brandnth's Pills for
twenty five rears as bis aols medlolne. When he teen
lodUpoeed, bs It froea Cold, ifit'rr. Aithma, Bead-
Aebs, Billons Affeotlom, CosUvaneie oslrrUatloa oi the
aldneya or bladder, be dees nothing bat take t few dossi
f Brsadrsth's Pills. -...
Bis nsul method Is te take sis pills, and ndaee the
dose each night, one pill. I every attaek of itokseee
set twenty-Are years, this Simple method bas never failed
te restore Ma te health) and few men are te be found so
active and hearty ae ie...vr.n-i:- - ci .''
old by Joan B. Cook. TtRurelaL Oaln.lraa. anA he
n.ywuwie aeaiari in uminirioo. . . 1 1 - i k
septs-dia .i - w; ZZUI-.
SJSSr M. eea .,.. .,r 1 . i ' . - m ' '
xnt louomns a extraes tTen a
Utter written by the Ber. J. Mi Holme, pestee of (U
FlerrBpolnt-Street Baptist Charon, Broeaiyn,H. Tte
thS'Voamal and Heeeesger," Otoeinnaw, 0.,andipeaki
votaraee In favor ef that world-renowned medicine, )Us,
Woutow-i BooTSrM ttxty roa Qauurusi TavrxiMH .
We eee an ad-vartlemenl hi yean eokiMn. w.
WrmMw'i BooTHme Svuiir. Hew we newer raid a word
tn favwr of a patent Mdiekie bafora In oar life, bat we
feel compelled to eay lo your reader that thk U aa k
W wi ut.y mma n, am nmm -t. n at rr
lajms. II la pronaniy one ottne moet aweeeeaful aaedt
aee ef the amy, booawoc It le one of tbe beet. And thuM
MILLIONS OF MONEY
For an Inch of Time!
WAS ONCE THE EXCLAMATION OF
a dying Queen.. Tbatlnchof time can be procur
ed st a muoh oheaper rate, and many long yean of
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
enjoyed bycomulllng Dr. MBRRTWE ATHBB, wbo
la curing the moat obitlnate end long atandlng diieatea
of the LUNGS, UEAKT. LIVKR. KIDNICVS, BLAp
DBR, BTOMACU BHKTJMATI8M DI8KA8EB PBOO
LIAR TO FEMALES, SKIN DIB8A8H8, AND ALL
AFFECTIONS Of THB BIB AND BAB.
Facte are Stubborn Tblng-al
Hear what the Philadelphia correipondent eayi In the
Commonwealth," Wilmington, Delaware, 0th of April,
"An Bngllah gentleman, formerly connected with the
Brittert Army, and who itylei blmielf the 'Indian
Botanic Phyilclan ,' hae of late gained an exlenelve repu
tation here by hi! eklll In curing all manner of com
plalnta. Borne of hli patlenti 1 have convened with,
and tbey pronounce hi, remedlei and mode of treatment
ae very luperlor. Some have been rettored aa II by
mailo. Tbe medicine he uaei li dlitllled by hlmielf
from varloue herb! poeeeaalng rare curative propertlei.
"While acting In tne army he devoted hli lelaure mo
menta to a thorough itudy of the effeoti produoed by
certain medicinal rooti and herbi on all manner of die
eaaee. It eeeme be hae found a lure and epeedy reme
dy for all the 'III, that fleih li heir to.' Hli practice le
already eztenalve and li dally Increaalng. In the com
plaint! to whloh female! are luhjeoted, he baa no equal
aa a Urge number here bave teatlfled that tbey owe not
only their preaent good health, but their Uvea, to the
kill of this Indian Botanic Pbyilclau."
Office 37 East State Street, Columbus.
United State Express Co., Prop're.
FAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via New. Tork & Erie Eailroad,
And all other Roads Leading West
Chartered Cars over meet Boadi on Paiianger Traioi.
M. B. HOriT, Ag't, I
851 Broadway, N. T.
L. KNIQHT, Ag'f,
SSBtate Bt., Boaton.
WM. H. PEBBY, Superintendent, Buffalo,
'li. FITCH, Ac SON, A;ent,
87 Weet Broad Street,
Columbus Wholesale Liquor Store
LACELLE ROSS & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Brandies,
Ato. Ac. ALSO,
OLD RYE, MONONGAHELA & BOURBON
WAREHOUSE ANB OFFICE, SM SOUin HIOH ST ,
(Ute of Phalon's BitablliWment, N. T.,)
PROPRIETOK Of1 THE NEW TOBK
Taahionable Sbavini. llalr CnttleR Bhamooonlti.
Curling and Drening Saloon, .
South. Hlah. St., over Bain's Store.
whers latlifactlon will be given In all lbs varloua
Ladiea' and" Children'! Ealr Breiilog dons tn the beat
Ttae Heal Artificial llfelp to tbe
Human KlKitt ever InTented.
- JOSEPH S. PEELEY,
PRACTICAL & SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THE LARGEST ASSORT,
ment of thi moat Improved kind! of Spectacle!.
All hli Glaaeei, whether for near or farilghted, are
ground tn eoncavo convex form with tbe greateet care,
eo as to salt the lyee of ill euei, curing Weekneei.
Dlnlneei or Inflammation of the Byee. and Impartlne-
Itrength for long reading or fine eewtng.
umoe, 13 sail cute itreet, at Beitter at webitet
Baltimore Clothing House.
ataworaoTtians aJtn wbolssais saauats in
' . No. 308 Mtimcre-streei,
J (arrwaw armiT uto BowisdJ . . ,
'V1-' , ijalxibiokE, JUt
Urge Assortment of Piece and rtmisaios
.f woods Cons tan tlr ea Hand
OorMdly ,.. , . , ,
VM. II. RESTIEAUX,
. ! (BUOOISSOB TO McKBB At BK8TII IVX) V
"No. 106,; South High Street,
. . !, ' dialbr in ' ; :" Y.;:.
! PROVISIONS -
. i - ... i
; Foreign and Domestic : Fruits, ,
FLOUR, 8 A L T, LI Q D OR 8, ETC.
8T0RACE & COMMISSION
EAGLE BRASS WORKS,
.- ! Corner Spring At Water ste.,
W. XX'-- POTTS Cc CO.,
And ttanuAk-trmr ef Braat and Ootnpoettlffu CaiUnfa,
i rtaHhed Braes Wor of all Deeerlptlooi.
Electro Elating and; Oildiuf
li 8TENCII. CUTTINC, s5.Cn i ,
V 1' I
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