Newspaper Page Text
tyt 8p Statesman
MABIFMIT MLMB. Publishers.
W. MANiTA-AlAN. Edltar.
SATURDAY MORNING. NOV. 9, 1801.
England, France and the United
Any' amount of fxtreota maybe culled from
English and Fieoeh journala, to show a dlspnt
tion to favor each party In oar pretent cWU
war. At Washington the GoTernment has, we
are told, gatlaJaetor? essuraDcts of the friendly
feeling of England and Fiance, while recent ar
rivals at the South from Europe report the leei
lag la both ouutrles aa warming np in feror oi
' the rebel eauea.
Prominent mllltarr men areoomlng orer from
Europe and engaging In the service of both the
Federal and rebel armlet. Both derlre sup
tpUea of arm, em munition 'and clothing from
foreign eonroM. The neutrality of England
and France la to help both partlea In the Amer
loan war. They want to eee the war carried on
with vigof and efficiency on each aide, until it
hall reenlt in the dismemberment of the Union
England and France are watching our prea
ent contest with Intense interest. If either had
aoy real frlcndihlp for the Union cause, and dt.
sired to tee the Federal Government successful
in putting down the rebellion, they bare had
ample time and opportunity to giro tome prae
tloal demonstration of their good will. But
they are holding off to eee whether the rebels
, can maintain their ground, and lathe mean
time, allowing their subjects to aid them with
men and means. At the same time, they are
extending the like farors to the Federal aide
Such U the double-headod policy of these two
We do not Imagine there Is any Immediate
danger of direct Interference of either ol these
posers against us. Bat they are just as unlikely
to Interfere for ns. The great body of the people
in both England and France would no doubt re
. joloe to see peace restored in the American Re
public by the suppression of the rebellion. But
the governing claiees in both these countries
0 deeire to see us humiliated, our Republic brok
en into fragments, and brought under European
Influence and control Tbey woutd be glad to
1 establish a protectorate over a part, if not the
whole of the United States. It is, therefore,
folly to amuse ourselves with the ldeaof sym
patby and aid from foreign governments. Our
own right arm must put down this rebellion
and restore the Union. - '' '
Plenty of Work to Do.
. The Governor elect, Pavi Tod, Eiq , and
hi oolleaguee on the so styled Union ticket, will
bare their hands full, If they remain faithfoi
to the great Idea under which they professed to
go Into the late political campaign In Onlo. -Tbey
took umbrage at the call of the Demo
cratic State' Central Committee, because It
used language implying a want of efficiency and
competency in the General Administration, and
alleged that at such a time not a murmur of
distent should be raised, but that It was duty
imposed en all good citizens and loyal Union
' loving men to abstain from aoy reflections on
the Administration that "party must be sunk
in country" aod that all who refused to do
thin were not loyal citizens. That was tbe
grand idea which prevailed among tbe adrocatee
of tbe no party Union movement, en It was
magnified by all the candidates on the State
ticket headed by Mr. Too.
It Is scarcely a month since the election, and
to-day the voice of discord, turbulence and In
nhordination Is heard in all Quarters, and the
President and his Administration are denounc
ed by tbe very men who were loudest and boldest
in their denunciations of tbe Democratic com'
mitten, for the laneuaee It employed in its call
for a State Convention.
Now it becomes Mr. Too and bis colleagues
to put down this rebellion in the ranks of the
"Union party," and especially when the insult
ordination Is manifested on the ocoaslon of the
President's having done nothing but what he
wae warranted In doing, the act being legal and
imperatively demanded by every consideration
of public policy and duty. We say this insubor
dinatlon, this burning in effigy of the President,
. by the members of tbe new 'Union party,
must be rebuked, or it will be taken and deer
ed that tbe leaders and manager! of the eon'
corn approve of it, and that tbey thus show
their want of loyalty. In foot the whole con
oera Will, according to tbelr own logic and ar
gument, be classed with disloyal men and
'rantred with euch as sympathize with the
ex - "
Our Troops in Western Virginia.
Oui readers will be deeply interestad in the
order of Adjutant General Bociinohaji, publish
ed in another column, embracing a letter from
General Rosbobans to Governor Dcnmisor , as to
the condition of the troops under lie command,
Qlt appears from these official and eutborita
tive statements, that greatly exaggerated re
ports have been circulated verbally and in news
Dasert. as to tbe suffering of our soldiers in
Western Virginia from want of olotbing and
other necessaries, and as to the amount of sick
ness prevailing among them. . It was unavoid
able) In suoh a country aa they had to traverse
and encamp in, that there should be some suffer
ing from the catues alleged, and more or less,
sickness. ; '
It seems from General Roiiciams's letter
that there is no immediate and pressing want of
clothing. In accordance with bis suggestion,
the Adjutant-General recommends that oontrl-
butlens for tha soldiers should be safely stored,
either with the Quartermaster-General In this
elty, or at other convenient polnte, under tbe
' oharge of agents appointed by the donors
Paring tha winter, it is expected that tbe
troope, especially the sick in hospitals, will
need many articles of comfort, which can be
forwarded and properly 'distributed, If the re
commendation of the Adjutant-General Is fol
lowed. There should be no relaxation of effort
on tha part of those disposed to contribute to
the necessities and comforts of our soldiers In
i Western Virginia, for it is probable that before
spring, every thing that fan be collected in the
way of donations will be needed. . .
The following Hem of news appears
Norfolk DifBtuk of the 4th Inst
"Uen. Wise le tun conunea ro dib rovw, um
" ha is uonvaleseent and recelvee a Urge number
, of visitors.. Tbe Wise Legion will be wlth
- drawn from Western Virginia, and soother
. foroe tent to replace it, but its future deeiloa
. .tion Is unknown. Breckinridge wants to take
It with its lighting commander to Kentucky,
'not Wise tbiokt the enemy bave serious rje
eigne on North Carolina, and prefers to go
, were.. . : . "
.v ...... , : i
' trine filyne, Lorain county, vemocrm says
(her were nine couples divorced it (be late set
lot of tha Court of that county.
The Destination of the Great Naval
This Is now the question of 'abiotbing inter
est. ' Two poiuts have, It seems, oj gen
oonsenbeeu fixed upon for tbe landing of the
troops-Bull's Biy and Port Royal, remaps
both stations will be occupied. , ' (
As to the former. Bull's Bay, Professor Bachi,
In his report oi the, Coast Survey for 1857,
tatea "a reooLnoiHaance of Bull's Bay, thirty
miles northeast of Cbailostoo, end a survey or
North Ediato entrance, about twenty-flre soutn
east of that oitv, pointed to these harbors as
harbors of refuge for vessels unable to pass
Charleston bar In northoast or southwest gales."
Tbe report also states that "Bulfs Bay entrance
elves thirteen feet at mean low wa'er, and
North Edlsto twelve feet." . ,i.u,
On page 69, same volume, we find the follow
Ing as tbe report of Assistant C. 0. Dormux
(who accompanies the present expedition),' and
his sub-aesUtant B. Huoxa, Jr.: , .. ,...,. -
During Jibe month of February the work wet
oarried forward over Bull's Inland ana turougn
BulPe Bay to Cape Rotnaln by tbe parlies work
toinilT. Bull's Bit we found to be at Uroi
$hiet of eaetfew trai t-, inter uctii wits, nameru$
unu tkammeu.teadtna from Me Crete ewitrma
iA . but suitable tor navigation only of
llhl drift wasHela. 1 v -
o. - . . . r . 1 - 1 iL.
A war nna Humor oi roiaire is muuw ui iuo
or tbeaatern end of Bull's Island, tail ec
ami un m fraii e iromua ea icw or day, and
asoot rout rr.iT Muax wTa than at Crak.
LISTON BAB. .. ' '
In 1659, it was again surveyed by Lieutenant
Baribiad (who also accompanies the present
expedition), whose report stateet ,
Tbe Inland passage leading to the' southward
and westward, was sounded out ae far as Caper's
Island. I doubt whether It will ever
be used except as a harbor of refuge for coast'
lne veasela. lor whloh nurnose. however, it ii
well adapted, beiog easy of access, affording
good holding ground, and having abundance oi
water (in tbe channel) Tor that clesa of veeeele.
Tbe email cbannele tbat traverse tbe bay are
too narrow and irregular In their depth Tor any'
thing bnt vessels of tbe lightest draft.') '
In tbe same report he also st. tea:.',
' The Inland passage, connecting with tbe bay,
1 nod to be too narrow ana croonoa lor any veo'
sele other thau very small steamers and flat
boats, there beiog but one loot of water at
mean low tide, aud a width of only fifty feet at
tbe narrowest part. ,. A . .
The Fortress Monroe correspondent of the
Baltimore American of the Cth Inst , says:
Among naval and military men at Old Point
the impression la mat tne neet laoaea on sun s
Island, at tbe mouth of Bull'e Bay, on Sunday,
tbe distance from Cape Romalo, where tbe
fleet was Disaed on Saturday night, being but
fifteen miles. Tbe etoim baviog damaged tbe
Southern telegraph, tbeir landing could not be
known at Norfolk or Richmond before Tuesday
Iatvlligence from Norfolk indicated that the
nolo l ol landing was believed to be at tbe Port
Royal entrance to Beaufort, some forty milee
south of Charleston, wbilit Bull's Bay is tnlrty
miles north of Charleston. Gentlemen who
pasted through that section of (he State repre
sent tbat three weeks Bloce there was no fortl
flcation at Bull's Bayi and the impression
tbat nothing could bave been erected there
since that would be able to ttand the batteries oi
tbe fleet (or an honr'e cannonading.
Tbe following is from tbe Norfolk Day Built
of the4ih Intt:
' We understand that a gentleman arrived in
this city several days since, who reports tbat
vessel recently arrived on the coast of South
Carolina, In an apparent etate of distress, from
some of the British islands, bound to Baltimore.
SomC of her sails and rigging bad been cut
away ae though she bad been in a gale, and abe
waa endeavoring to make her way into Charles
ton harbor for tbe purpose of getting relief.
She was overhauled by tne Federal fleet off tbat
coast, and by them fitted np with suoh need
ed repairs as would enable ner to keep on her
wav. ' ' '
' Tbey tben put their man on board or ner.
She left there and soon got an opportunity and
dodged in either to Charleston or some other
Southern port, where the was delivered over to
the rebels, together with her valuable cargo
On an examination of tue letters in tbe mail
from the Yankee fleet, it was found tbat con
siderable information leaked out as to tbe In
tention of the invading fleet which recently left
Hampton Roads. It appears from this source
of information that OVfr detim it to- mttacts
Charluton in fare from thrtt different vointi or
apfioachii, und it may be that Port Royal tt one
of the poult. I bie iniormation luckily bat
been in the potseeelon of the Charleston author
ities long enough to give mem an opportunity
to prepare for their reception that is if tbey
can place any reliance on it.
Tbe Richmond Examiner of the 3d instant
tav t '
It is understood that the Government has
information, the particulars of which are not
given ti tbe public, tbat lumisbes ground tor
the belief. tbat Iba Yankee neet were preparing
to laud at Port Royal, in Sooth Carolina. There
ie eaid to be here one of tbe most capacious and
finest bai bore on the Atlaotio ooaet, with but
few natural advantages for its defense. It Is
thought probable tbat the enemy may attempt
to move inland towara onarintion.
There was a prevalent rnmor at 8 1. Louis
yesterday, tbat. the order for the removal oi
General Fremont from bis command In Mis
soori, bad been suspended by Gen. McClellan
with tbe President's sanction. We should not
feel there was any occasion to be much surpris
ed, if tbe Administration should thus continue
to advertise ite want of an Executive bead.
Suoh a proceeding would not bo Inconsistent
with the course heretofore pursued. - The Presi
dent may well stand applied t the possible,
aye probable consequence, of depriving great
army of its leader, in whom it reposed entboal
astio confidence, at the moment be waa making
dispositions to fight a battle with an enemy
deaoerate in eoirit and stmerior In numbers. As
for tbe President's of der for the removal of Gen
eral Fremont, we must assure him, though he
may think It will give him a reputation for firm
ness, tbat, in a shrase which be is in the habit
of using, "there is no Jackson in tbat " There
were great qualities in J act son, oesiaes nis oo
stinaoy. His prejudices were strong, bnt bis
sense of justice was stronger. It is too late to
epair tbe mischief done in tna persecution oi
Gen. Fremont, whose enemies, great and small,
will have tbe opportunity' of observing that all
their maohlnetiona only served to ioorease his
popularity with the army be commanded, and
the people, beiore whom they are held account
We copy the above from the Cincinnati Com
mercial of tbe 7th of November.- The Demo
crats of Ohio, through tbelr 8late Committee
and State Convention, deolared daring the past
summer that there was a want of competency
in tbe Executive head of the nation, and for
this tbe Democracy was denounced by the Com
mercial and kindred prints, as unpatrlotio and
disloyal. Now it seems the Commercial admite
tha want of an Executive head In the Govern
ment, and Is malignant In its attacks on Lis-
ooijr and members of his Cabinet. .'Tbe Presi
dent has found It neceesary to supersede tbat
stupendous humbug, Fbikort, and for this act,
called for by every contldtsatipn of duty, tha
Commercial denounces him. , , .. . , m ,
If Old Aib had any real iicgsoN in him he
would display it fuat now, by sending a score or
two of such fellows as the editor of the Com
mercfolto Fort Lafayette, or some olhrjr such
place. It would be a great thug for the repose
of big Adminlstrattoa and tbe peace of the coun
try. - .J - -. ') V. .1 A j
ST Several gentlemen whose namee are con
nected with (be late Irjvettigallpn intw the
frauds In army contracts, have published cards'
giving a flat contradiction to tbe testimony tui
nnt nf tin, fTnrttrrPiuinnal. Cnmmitf
There bas evidently been large amount of !
lying or perjury In this matter. Tha truth will!
probably come trot sow tim. . j
Headquarters Ohio Militia,
COLUMBUS, Nov. 7, 1861.
Tbe following letter has been received by
the Governor of the state irons tne oenerai
Commanding tha Department of the Kanawhai
In reply to Inquiries. of tha Governor, on' the
subject jto which It refers.? It If a, fuQ and slear
statement, and It Is hoped will serve to correct
the Impressloct produced by the exaggerated
account! that hsve hitherto been presented to
the publio liHl ir ' i i . v -
HEADQUARTERS DEPT, WESTERN VA.,
TOMPKINS'S FARM, Oct. 29, 1861.
Hit Excellency. V. "Dbninboh. Governor of
' 8ia Tbe sympathise of tha people of Ohio
and Indiana have been deeply exoited by ac
counts of tbe destitution and suffering cf our
troops in Ibis Department. : Moved by theee
a.mnathlee. they bare been snaking laudable
exertlone to procure tne meaoa ui supplying
wants and iMieviating our uieweea. no pniy
ma. thev have aDDolnted committees to trace,
thrauch rjoouiar rumor ana exaggeration, u
true eausea of our difficulty.. Observing that
committees' have been appointed for that pur
pose by the citlsens of tbs elate, i nave tnougot
proper to address yon a note which may assist
then in their labore, ana poesioiy am uum m
flvins nrooer dlreotlon to the charltiee tendered
to the suffering defenders of tha Republic. As
tu the oautee of want of clotting, tbey are oniei
ly due: . 1st. To tbe fact that no troops have
been sent to thle Department who bave not
been called anddsnly here to meet pressing
emergencies, before they bad been luuy equip-el-
2J. After arriving here tbey have been
compelled to scatter orer a mountainous ana
comparatively wildersjss country, having a
frontier of nearly three hundred m'les, and a
breadth of over one hunrea and fifty miles. In
taraected bv a few narrow roads, and inhabited
by a timid or lukewarm population, alternately
domineered over by secession, violence or ruled
b; disaffection. ',. . '. , "
Over these narrow mountainous roads our
troops have been obliged to maroh from one
point to another as tney were mreaieueu, oar
rrlns onlv tbe most absolute necestariet, it
order not to endanger tbelr safety by cumbrous
wagon trains. ' '
The clothing that began to arrive from the
east early In September, for want of traneporta
tion, and on account oi tbe uncertainty of tbe
results of movements toward tbe rebe's, could
not be permitted to follow our troops In tbe
maroh from tbe railroad southward, nor, except
cautiously, to Cheat Mountain, while there was
doubt of tha ability of onr troops to sustain
thtmselvee agalnet tbe fearful odds reported to
exist against them. When the battle of Car
nlfax and the repulse of tbe rebels at Cbeat
Mountain had settled tbe question or saicty
orders were Immediately dispatched to send for
wsrd clothing with tbe greatest possible die
natch. ' .
Meanwhile, terrible rains oame oo, the roids
became eo bad tbat teams could not haul over
half tbeir usual load, and took a third longer
to go the same distance, Hence three times as
many wagons were necessary to perform .the
same amount of transportation. Provisions and
ammunition were the first necessities, and
clotblnp was obliged to follow as It couM be
sent. But our troops have been four or fire
months in tbe field, in rain and wet, over moun
tains and through forests, bad worn out tbelr
clothes aud shoes, and tbe cold rains made them
feel their condition, and caused the sudden cry
of suffering to be raised. The orders for for-i
warding clothing were duly attended to, aa well
aa the obstacle from want of transportation
would admit Tbe troops in this line fell back
some twenty-four miles to increase the ease of
getting clothing and supplies, and are already
pretty well provided. - '
As to the eicknees among our troops, it hat
been by no means as great as might be suppos
ed, varying from one to twelve per cent., and
averaging les than fonr per eeot. of the en
tire force. But the causes of the sudden and
surprising Inoreate of sickness are doubtless,
First. Tbe great change in the habits of
life. Men accustomed to regular bomea, good
cooking and good beds, are suddenly subjected
to exactly the reverse. ( Thrown into a forest
country, exposed to rain', cold, heat, and night
watebings, and toilsome maronee,tneir strengtn
became gradually impaired, and when the au
tumnal weatner set in, tne iceoie constitution
began to yield. J
The second cause Is the want of proper at
tention to cleanliness and oooklng in camp, due
to Inexperience and negligence of omcere
Comparatively easy on tbe score of clothlog,
and, except In a few Instances, with Improving
health, we now await the proper time to strike
a blow for our country. '
Meanwhile, what shall be done with contribu
tione generously made for our relief and com.
fortl My advice is, tbat clothing and other
things should be collected and safely stored
until we go into winter quarters or oall for them
to increase the comforts of onr hospitals. To
make these collections avalable, invoices .of
them should be sent to the State Quartermas
ter-General, who will thereby become aware of
what Is to be bad, and, when informed of our
wants, draw on theee stores for supplies.
Were clothirg sent now to the troops, I fear
most ol It would be lost or cause other articles
to be thrown or traded away for want of room
in tbe knapsacks. "
With high esteem, I have tbe honor to be,
W. S. ROSECRANS,
Brig.-Gen. U. S. A.
In accordance with tha suggestion of General
Roaeorans It ie recommended that contributions
for tbe soldiers be safely stored, cither with the
Quartermaster General, at Columbus, or at oth
er convenient points, under charge of agents
appointed by tbe donors. ' I tbe latter case in
voices should be forwarded to the Quartermas
ter-General, so that in the case of necessity he
may know, where to draw for supplies. When
ever It la deeired, those contributing may su
perlntend tbe distribution of their donations at
the expense of the State, provided tbey are
applied to redeem those deemed, by the proper
authority, to be most needy. ' ;"
Although for the present there seeme to be
no urgent need of further donations, It cannot
be doubted tbat, with the approach of winter,
there will, be additional calls for many articles
of comfort for the' sick, In p hospitals, and for
those In quarters enfeebled by the hardships of
a fall campaign among the moan taint. It is,
therefore hoped that tha Interest of the public
In providing for the wants of tha soldiers will
not be slackened, but that adequate provisions
will be made for the coming necessities of tboee
who ars exposing their lives and nealth In the
defense of their" country. ' . 1 " , , '
C. P. BUCKINGHAM,
Adjutant-General of Ohio.
The News from the Fleet.
Tha intellisence from tba fleet conflrmi the
impression entertainer! cere tost it aia not ex
nerlenoe the storm in its violence, and that It
mtde a etroke on Monday, but where ie not
stated. On rrldav the? were on Lape rear,
N. C. and on Batnrdav off Cane Romaic, one
hundred miles furlfter boutn, ana wiinin roriy
miles of Charleston. . The intelligence comis
via Hampton Roads, and is considered reliable
at the War department. . it win remove tne
anxiety felt in consequence or tne storm. (
Romort are current at wuierd'S to-night
tbat tbe fleet has attacked Charleston, though
Is not eenerallv. believed. Philadelphia
Gen. Hunter's Ability.
Notwlthatandlnc (he ead disappointment and
erven discouragement exletlng in the-army at
tba departure of uen.' tremont, it cannot De
denied (bat all Our troops are -oontolout that if
he must ba superseded, no. cmoef or tne v est
ers Department le so well ' fitted to lead them
to victory aa Gen. Hunter. He is considered
by all army offioere ae ana Of the ablest taoti
olana in the servlc, and in every gray qualified
few Ms bonoroua poslUom '.;? i'-,-V-i '
iii- a ty-,;
'ICT The Cincinnati Commercial rakes tie
Won?. Johm A. Goatirdown handsomely,' and
wa think very Justly,!; Mr. GwuT.bsa .played
a very mean part In this affair with tba Admin
ialretlcn and General Fuhoht." He it "small
potatoes tad frw In s ton." Exl Gtntixr.
Rebel Views of the Great Expedition.
[From the Richmond Enquirer, Nov. 4.]
n. nr nwa from tba North Is of
m0r.lntrt Lwlav than
orderao. gTruNval Expedition will aw
tract special attention. SpeoulUon,wUl bow
soon be at anenoi imr p-i- u ,,r.Ti
llnee shall be printed, the .telgtapb, w U teU jis
.her, tbe blofias fcllan .V'Afler
orders, however, we oannot Joia i In the ioplnlon
whloh to some extent prevails, w u...
plated landing la Intended on any comparatively
secluded and undefended spot. If thls glant
foroe la to take possession oi some u
marshy Island, or sea-coast village, by such
strict injunction that the expedition should sail
In a body, and the Soldiers land In such heavy
array, and with the admonition that tbelr cour
age will probably be tested t If we Judge these
orders by the ordinary rules, and to connection
with the northern ooatw w
tobeatruck. and at our yery vitals, we i cannot
but ooaolude tbat It Jsexpeoted to debark either
In tba vlolnlty of a atroog Confederate army or
of a large Confederate ci V Applying these
tMf.i. panaaaoia. ana iuanwwu,
and New Orleans, ar the polnte whloh present
themselves to our mind, mere ie wmemius;
i .h.ii in tha iniunolion to keen tba expedi
tion oloe together, and to land in a long line
of boats and with elaborate preparations, for
tha purpose of capturing Hand roint, or raoe
qulto Bar, or Alligator Inlet, tbat It is diffloult
to OOOOelVO Wat tne nmwgra vourio wwuiu
ihn. mk themselves rldloulous. -" ': ''' ,
If tbe expedition attempt to land at an Im
portant point, we hope that our foroe would be
sufficient for their repulse. ' If among tbe ploee
thev will have committed a great
failv. and lnlured themselves, not us. Wo are
not, however, without other bopee. -The winds
hmwm been bowling, ana tne eiouus nave oeen
soaring out their floods. We confess, it, tbe
blast of tbe storm bas sounded in our ears like
eweeteet music It has made us think of the
Sn.niah armaria, that sailed in great nomo. on
grand design, but was dispersed by the winds,
and vanquished without meeting an enemy.
Who knows but tbat stormy Hatteraa was cre
ated for euch a time at tblst Who can tall but
that the rocks and sands of tha Florida cpatt
ahall prove the Instruments of Providence to
punish the wlckednete of maoT Tha grand
fleet sailed on Tuesday, the 29th. On Friday
afternoon the storm eotnmenoed. Three daye
had tbue elapsed. Where tbe fleet bad got tot
whether the storm thero raged, and whether it
claimed its prey, we bave yet to learn. -
But whether bv tbe winds of Heaven, or by
tbe blessing of Heaven on Southern valor, we
trust toon w be able to announce tbat tbe fleet
which mailed from Htmpton Roads Is a fleet
tbat aball nevermore return, unless,- inaeea,
under another flag.
' D Tha Philadelphia Press of the 7th says:
We publish this morning an article from the
Cincinnati Entuirer. which purports to be an
abstract of tbe report of tbe labors at 8t Louis
of tbe Investigating committee appointed by
tbe last Congress. It will bs seen tbat a num
ber of tbe chargee against Fremont of gross
neglect or mal administration In his department
are corroborated, and in the faoe of the start
ling and disgraceful disclosures thus made, few
will question the wisdom and necessity of his
removal. :, 1
In Blendoa township, franklin county, on th 30th
Ootobw, Joan Ooom, aged 84 rtars aid i months.
Mr. Coorb was one of onr oldest and most mipeoted
tttlient. BornU Bockbrldga county, Virginia, he cam
to Fairfield' censty, Ohio, In 1SQS. In 1809 he removed
Blnadcn towmiiip. and fint pltdad hi tact tytbatstdw
of a large fallen trte. Et nawrabtd a httnlyrnswera--
ble family, and left them In eomfortable clrcamitmoas
He was a Democrat of tbt old school, voted for Thomas
JtrmsoM, and for every sueetedlDf Democratic candi
date to DoeaLAS . - - - t'
CHURCH OF THE HOLY CROSS
- - - - - - VJ - . .
- : ;, ..- WTXL OIVI 'r.-o: ' - .-. j
- - AT - :
- ON : '
Monday Evening,: Nov. U, 1861.
.. . j 1 ... .. ( - . ... !. "I ,
UjTht publio art reiptctfnlly Invited to attead.Q
MONDAY ASD TUESDAY EVES I SO,
-' Movemberll and 13, 1861, :
. MRS. MATT PEEL'S
. oaiawii and oair .' ,
CAMPBELL MINSTRELS I
ix ,14 STA1 rsavosaUBB, .
Btleoted from the elite of tbe prorwakin, wll girt two
- only or uwir enattt ana utnionaow
' ."'. Satsrlptloa of Darky Lift la tha Seatbv- '
Boors open at61T. " Cemmtaot 7X. Adolitlon 85 Its
,'. 3. I, HOKTIilT, Manager.
H. IiAWaanct, Agent. - novV-St
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
ftTFIOI No. (7 HIGH STRUT, ODKON.BUILD-
J INO, oppoattotno Btata Hooat.
Oolltetlons jand other Batters DronrDtly attended to.
Karorwoeea giren when rtqnlred.
aoT-ir ..-.. .-;
COLUMBUS, OHIO. ,
...ONI pOLtAB fit, DAT.
J.T.1.& V. ICCERNER,
- ;-;,;;' .; 3S5TO- OOj '
Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
: r-i't . ne ..... . .. :
CROCERIE3, PRODUCE. AND
. r- PROVISIONS, !
" FOREIGN & D0ME8Tlb FRUITS,
FJL0ITC, BAIT liaVOSS, ETC.
OY8T1RB BT TBI CAN IN TOKIR I1A80N.
Cranb'erxiea ! Cranbernca 1
OA RRI.S. OttArt IIBttaSSii Bii uuwv
OVf ORDSK, ea oraalgnmraw
m n m rr .
Torsaie iowbij 44 i
i ,;!?' i -
Wtf H. BBSTIIAbX. .
; l ylOOSeath Hlgh ItntU -
BOABDINQ BOARDING 1 1 ;
GOO O BOABD aV PI.EAW aVrlT HOOltlS
tot o'rtt or tea ptmona, oao bo had b applying
S. TATTltliBOB, HI. lumiiiran ..,".
tat d towa itoaete i
Boiog bmt tenaro from Ike State Hoase,aMkte Ua
desirable vlaot for ttbMl '
' h I
,KA J XANTJIACfURXD iufi SOLD BY
john l. GiisL isonr
- " ii IHJIB BAti itOOMS,
... .i , . .... ... i
Nos. 90, 92; 94 ffc 96
ItOBTH HIOI1 I1BEET
m'M.ii ud mott'eeapltte B tort for Offloara'
Tww ever aaaauraotarM. i im-.uji'.i l ;ci i. ,ue.t
Sold at a vary low njaro. r .: . , ,
Call and axamlnt ptiurt pnrwiain(.iii,uiiw.
ootBS-dtf ' "
c alt house;
, '; '.So. 178 Kortlx Higi 8tTeot",V!;
THIS WOTEC I BUT onas janar
HALT SQUABS froia the Depot, and poraona ar
rlTing or wUhlnj to Umo paatago on maj w .
will Ind thaUalt Btue decldadly a oonventont ttop
alDKBlaae. . w .-.i.1 -' I
PatMogors waked p at all boors of (bt night for any
of the tralae. ; . . .; t i.
Terra! modtrate, 10 rail too linn.
esuV ' "- v"; ' ' ''':
AKIN & EMERY,
. tea . SOUTH ; mail STBEET, ;
, " .,' Bave a lull and Oompleu AiaorUnent of (
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
;; '.TIH AID COPPER WAEE,
I i Of almost every kind, j
Elegant Chamber Sets,
' SPICE AND SEED BOXES, r j ''
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Line,
. lor tittle People.
Xnivo and Forlcav Bpoona, Tuba,
Budketae, Shovels and Tonga; .
Goal IloO, eto
' lot the Larger Ones.
We would oall your further attention to the fact tbat wt
, . art SOU A3ENI9 for tbtsaltof the
STEWART- COOK STOVE,
Which Is. to all remeti, eVeariy the "ATJTOORAT 01
THE KI10HKH V having so oqaal In tha completeneii
of IU poifomante and toonomyof fuel. Thseloareat
tnrara and dealtrs art eons tantlv Imitating It. coming i
aaar ttaa '
il nnulbl In EJLL'KttnAI. ArtiAatmM.
Oall and examliit our stock. It li no troublt to ihow
AKIN; & EMERY.!
NEW.O 6 AL YAHDj -
mllE rNDEBSIGNED KEEPS fjniV
X BIANILI on hand and for salt, the beat quality
HOCKING GRATE COAL,!
tiih h will isll at (ha loweat market Drloet. ' ' I
Oall and tumuit taj Ooal balon.purchulng else
"o'mco at tbt store 'of Bradford, Bnjdam 4c Col, head
of Canal. .!-a-y,-. ft '
lOGl. . lOOl.
United states Express C., Prop'rs.
FAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via Sew York & Erie Railroad, ,
And all other Roads Leading West
and Southwest. ';
Chartered Cart orer moat Roads on PantDger Trains.
I. H. HOVKT. Ag't, I
851 Broadway, M. T. 1
L. KNIGHT, Ag't,
2J Btatt Bt., Boaton
WU. H. IEBEY, Suptrlntandant, Bnffalo. -II.
FITCH tc BON, Afenttf i
8T West Broad Street,
MP13 . r , . I
TO MARRIED MEN,
Or Tbtit CentemplaitHig; marrlas;e
TBI andertlgntd will glre Information on a vtrj in-
tending and important subject, which will be Yaltt-
td more than a thousand times IU tost br every saarrltd
eonplt of any ago or oondl.lon la life. Tbt Information
will bt tent by mall to any addrtn on tit receipt of
eentt (tfietr) and ono red stamp. j
All letters abonld bo addretied to " i
- , H. B. MORRIS, H. D. (Lock Box dO),'
oot31-ly3tawdfcw Boston, Mam
ASriA CtATJS IU A OLEE. j
Tbt patron taint of biaenltt, oakts, aad'plam-pnd
dings, with only common Baltratastoald him, was about
glrtag ap In despair, but when be got bold of a package
of James Pjle'e Part Dietetic, ht eiclelmed, "I hire
found It I ' How Ism ready for Thankigirlng, Cbrlit-
e, and Now Tears)'' Get Pylt't Baleratut, txd
will tartly tome: Bold by grocen everywhere.
for Females Oenerallr Thb Brandrtth
Pills oannot be too highly spoken of. Tbey rtmort all
otetraotlons, girt energy and strength; core tbe dis
tressing headaohs, anfortnnately so prevalent with the
tex; depression of spirits, dulloeas of sight, ntrrone
affections, blotches, pimples, tallows eu of the skin, art
remored, and a Juvenile bloom and general aprlghtllnftt
Indicate the power and healthfulneat of BRANDRETB'S
LadlttvatdellcattBtrlodi, will Had them unrivaled;
they art the bait modulate for mothers and children,
end core wormt and eottlvtneta.V .7 I,
let It bt remembered,' that BRAND ItBTfl'H PILLS
are taay in their operation, and yet unite mtldnett with
efficiency, and reqafro so alloratlon of diet during their
.... ... . -ut. (( . . ft.r .
Mrs. Morgan, corner of 15th street and Union Square,
Now Tork. was dying, appattntly, of ComoarnoM.
Bht waa given ap to die i by .ber. Pbytlclaaa, and all her
friends, tut after tulny BiAXMira's Frue for a few
weeks, tht eosgh left ben and the began to rtgala htr
strength, and Is now able to attend to ber duties, end
fools sure of soon attaining robuit heal th.
Mrs. Wilson, of Ko. S Boaehitrtot, Kew Tork, hu
cured Dyepepela, loall P', Measlti, Dropsy and Ty
phus Pever. tad all Beadacbts,and Bilious diseattt.
with BaAXpaxrs't. PlUJ, will (t pleated te aaiwor any
qasttloBS. . ,'-4 ' snlt m,ts j tii
Bold by Jban 11. Toof, rtrurelst, Oolnmbnr, and rjy
all retpectablo dealers ia mediclnei. ' '.-. j -'
TBOW OBTTSOW BWTORMf.
Jast' ynbilatil fa ititled Knvelept; Frloe t ett.t '
A UOTTJBW Oft THB -HaTURl,TRHATHNf AND
SAl)I0AI.OUKiOr.kiPKKi!A10HKlll(A Or. Seminal
tVeakMea. lnvolnatanr Emlsaiooe, Sexual Debility, and
Imnedlmanta te Marrian neneralllr.' Karvooann. ConvJ
tnamtloa. BnlleDev tad Cite, Mental anil H vicl In-1
eapacitjr, reioitiDi ir swu-aiin,e, etc. vj jKintei
uuirermi, n, u., auiDor oi uie urifn dooi.ko.
A Umon 19 TUoual ei Sol rererei
Seat ander etal, In t plain envelope, to any address,
poet ptd. on rlp o two Stamps, by Dr.OSM.
TTciMM, 1W Bowery, New Hot, lW?WBojB
- y .A J
l i tm V i ,.i i' 11 1 - y vv I 1 1 1 U
3. ift-3avi8aJ ailJi..ipTJBLlsIIEPi; xj.". -hi ' '
"'ir' i'',fcswTO'iii''1'irx vKvnsuniVI V7
nil. -fill iIigliL' WU I&U.UL Y j
Ktntitalilillti l 011 to rme,rn rjf
,Tlie PAILY, 'ftf
The TRI-WEEKLT;' at."."
Tbe WEEKLY, at the low rate of
C i I
.8btflrpUou to theDAIlTand TBt
ti -twav ' !! .t vj. . ' " ' ' '
At the abor rates: uf the
CARRIERS; IN ;-.LAMY-
' At the nsnal ratet, ' Af en established
THE STATESMAN IS WELL KNOWN.
. .; . ... ..' , ' -' . '' " ' . . . '
1 " ' the futuw.M in Ue pest, it will uphold and defend the ' ,
u..-- j jr.s .a'.rt'4 ' ' ' ' . ' - ' t I
Which has been so frnitfttV of good to the PEOPLE OP THE UNITED STATES; and will
'; 1 L t -i fcithfullxnrge the re-etblishnient and supremacy of the ,;
DEMOCRATIC. CREED AND POLICY Itf ALL THE STATES.
( aaential to the complete and perfect re-eonstrnotion of the
:, , 1 ". -. 't m' 1 - V -" - 4 ' i i '
;.- . On the basis on whloh tbat
1 The Statisva'n will support the Administration of the General Government in all legal and
constitutional effort to put down rebellion ; and sternly resist the effort made in some quarters
to convert the present unhappy war into an Abolition crusade.
a It will constantly urge economy in tbe publio expenditures, and the most rigid accountability
of all publio officers. i" '"
As a medium of general news, tha SrATstMAie will endeavor to make Itself acceptable to its
numerous readers, and at all times supply them with
,. rplXO 'XMmt&at : mXX SXXOSBt Xt.ellA.l3le Xlojoox'tsat
.vwlXjPf. tne home and Ibreignrflaxkels.. Initseolumns - .
THE BUSlNlgS MAN, TDE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
Will find their interests consulted and attended to, and no effort will be spared to make tt is first
olasa newspaper. . ..u-.. . ;.. 1 i
' During tbe approaching session of Congress we will have talented and accomplished oorree
pondent at Washington, through whom out. readers wOI be furnished with much valuable and
reliable information. . ' ' . . , ,, . .
The doings of onr own State Legislature will be fully reported, and the local news uf the
. State and our own immediate vioinity, will have a due share of attention.
We urge upon our friends in all parte of Ohio, and the North- Western States, to aid in extend
ing the circulation of the Statesman-, since by so doing, they will aeeist in the promulgation of
sound political doctrines and reliable general intelligence. .
v . r'-rr- - "r k. ! :
TV mv neraon raisins? a Club or 1 en
tending us the money ten dollars for the
All orders will be promptly attended to. !
., i.. Address, ,l
m ,'vl:.'l,-::;,'.,t'v"s. .'
. November 1,18614 - .
tJAi -.TK t ' 'V I ;
OOJUTTIII33TTQ, . OHIOi
Six -Dollar per Annum;
.i-'i uir i'
7. tt . ".
Three Dollars per Annum;
One Dollar per Annum,
- WiimSmrCASVillbereceiTed . . ,
'' " ' '. w
DAtti'wUl U furnished
PART OF THE; 8TATE,
end reliable organ of the Demoeratie party, '
Union was originally formed.', ?.';!'! : i f. :
Hubeenbers to tne Wisely Ohio Statisxan. and
same, we will send one eopy gratis.
' MANTPENNT k MILLER, .
' ;;.' ;. Publishers of the Ohio Statesman,
" " "' . Oolcmbus, Ohio.
( ' " ; "
HEADLBY & EBERLY
HAVE R EMOTED TO THEIR NEW
TOM,., i. . ...
Koi; 250. and 252 South High Street,
and bars associated with themselves WU.. KI0HABD3,
under the ftrm of
Headleyi Eberly & Richards,
t . r..,. , ... ', -. i . .
Forming- one of the large,! Dry floods Homes la tne
West. . .. . - .. .
This Donee is constantly receiving Hew Goods,
snehss ,''.',,',,". ;".'. ' , ' '';
NEW STYLES OFDRESS GOODS, '
' " IRISH BILK AND WOOL. POPLINS .:
' ' PLAIN AND FIGURED RfiPP GOODS
' PLAIN AND FANCY SILKS
Ihs Newest and Neatest styles of '
Hamilton, Manchester and Pacific
-. '.. .' ;. . -Delaines,;;. .
In tbt City, can bt found at , .. $,
HEADLEY, EBERLY ifc RICUARDd.
ie; ci -.i, ii- ii r v. !
In great variety, Jnit received by I
il HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS!
W-.V -V'jV r-f '.f -MTi
.... J,. , lt0 j
ZEPHYR WORSTEDS, . j
a Vt" .; ie. .-k J ,i . ' rf ,j i. i
GLOVES & HOSIERY,
LADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,
Of lbs Newest Styles ,'jnst received, and also made ti
order, by ' ; ".'.;. . ;v -.'':, j
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
P1AIB8, ' ' BIIK A TILTST TE3IINQ8,
CHINTZ, ' BHBITXNaS,
UZEBIMAO PBINTg, . BOOP 8KIE18,
, ' COTTON CHAIN ANP OABFII WABPS. ! ,v
Thle firm, hrvlnt ail on ted tbe Caeb evetem la the onr.
cheat and sale of Ooods. art enables to tell from IS to 80
percent, mm tban otber boases ander tbt ertdit system.
HEADLEY, EBEELT & EIC3AEDS,
S50 and 252 South' High Street. 1 1
i ;wr. '. ClUB,i.ie'sdlli
oct8-dly .t!i( . . i-tSj
AUCTION , AND , COMJUSSM
liVl'A tL.m . J A taiai i S-fl W. re. "4 V r a a 3
rgHE TBCRIBKVnATIBI TAKEN
1 a ietH ou tbt Btort Boo"' ' 4 "' I
haopend ltaeaao r t Ix-e t I
'fit U'nWprepared U reeeive ou Oommluloa 4vtry
desorlpUon ot pmperty, soon aa wry uooas, urootne
LlUUOrS. JfUrnilurw, . wvo mirm
tA.-Tta bis attonUea to aalea of Beat Batate
and r.rtonalPiepert.atany point, wltbia twenty miles
wt-tfae tityv " r,
' Auction BafeslfyeiT vemJffr
I vontinntentsievpotaiiyw'"''- iuilXiMr
J W. 1. KBNT, Auclioneer.
Domestic Cotton Goods.
BAIN & SON
rFFEK the moat Extensive
mtnt of - 1
Brown and Bleach J Coll ua Flannels;
" " Muillns;
, Barnetey Cotton BheetlDKe; - "
Beieot Stylee of Calico's tnd Prlalnet;
., llcklnsje, ShlrUnne, Ginghams,
And Cotton Battings.
Also, Blankets, flannels,
Cautmeree, C loak 0 lutbs, eta, etc.
Uocb below regular prices.
' . BAIN CON,
eetW - . 89 lontb Hlgb Street.
. Flannel hillings. '
PLAIN, PLAID, 8TKIPED tt rtTILL.
SD. The r it eileDilve etoc'i in the elty .
'' 1 Army Woolen Books. . , ,
- Fhaker Ribbed Bocke. ;
Under Bhlrti and Drawer-.. t
Cotton and Uertno 6ac"yt . ,
; Soidan Hill Shlru. , , '
'' Gent's KidOlovae.' ; .
. ."' -'Oenl's Linen OoIIm Neck lies.
BAIN St BON,
octlG ' No. 89 South Dlgb Street.
Tbe Beet Artificial ntlp le tne
Human algbt ewer Invented.
JOSEPH 8. PEEXEY,
PRACTICAL- SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
KEEPS THE: EiAROEST ASslOBT
Btnt of tbt moat Improved kinds of Spectacles.
All hie Qlaesaa, whether for near or fartJglitad, are
ground la eooeavo convex form with tbe grsataet cure,
eo as to salt tbt Byet of all easel, curing Wealrn em,
Siaalness or Inflammatloa of tbe Byes, and an parting
ttreogtb for long reading or fine sawing. .
Office. 13 last Btate treat, at Bcltstr Wtbtter't
augi-dly ... ..a
omm of the mm
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
I AOAIIf OFFER TO THB PtBHO
Tan tntirt now stock of Goods In my lino. Jut puroa.
aeed in New York at UwebeaMat panie ratet 11 of which
I ahall sell at the smallee proflta, for Caeb. sly en
era and friends ars reaoeotfuliy Invited toealland e
Ine my Ooods and Priota, hi an aeterminea to seu aa
cheap or obeapor than any other houasln theoltyj and
ae I So my own Cutting, anA to porta tend my ewa buel
neaa, I foal atsared, from my long xperlenoe tnbuat
eat, U glee) general satltfaotlon. tbe flntst of work
men art amplored, and all work done strictly to time and
on abort notion, aad warranted to tt. Btrangort visiting
our olty would ooneult their Interest by giving me a oall
before pnroiiaslng eleewaero.-. . - ..
Cor. Hlgb sod Iowa its.
f.' (lateof Pbalonl Eitablisbnient, at. T.J
PROPRIETOR OF TItE NEW TORK
fashionable Bbavlnr. Hair Cutllnc. Buantpooninc
Onriing and Dressing Saloon, '
Bcrutli Xllsh St ovew Bain's Store,
when satlafaeUoa will bt given In-eU; th varloat
LadteV aad Children's Hair Dressing dent nt the beat
tepweiy r 1 e
GENT fc'M'JfttS N '?7RNI8niN
Kavtltiet in Meek lias and Boarrt. .
, ". Brrou end Oarrote Collars.
.Vi m "M Sabntdand Bookwt HaaAkeroaltBl.
jr j rns an uioreo, enpensr wwv. ,. Trr,n;
Boys' ftolden UiU Bhlrtn, do
Driving and Street lovos, do
I , Hemmed Vooket Uudkentbkfa,' TarloaA sXyJsS.
Half Host and Onot tTnauaontt,
prill Ne.'SJS leutbBlffc street