Newspaper Page Text
DEO. W. SIANYtENNYe Editor.
TUESDAY MORNING, NOV. 13, 1361.
Sympathy with North Carolina—
Great Meeting in New York.
C with . pleasura ejmptomt of t
growing "tvmpalhT with th South" that it,
, with ,tbt loyal Ualoa men la tne aoutnern.
. pt:oi,.y' tt U.ta this iuk and ditmal hour.'oh
of the moat cheering tlgnt of future union end
peace. Ww, therefore, preeent our reedere a
brief iketch of the proceedlngt and the iacta
developed at the great meeting at Cooper Instl
tutei V Ywk, on Thursday; Not. T, feeling
ere that the reoord will Inspire hope ana eour
are In all truW loyal heart. .
J tki renerel numoae of the meeting wag to
miixUm the euw of the auflerine loyalist of
North CuoUnsi ita iDeclal object was to bear
the statements of two clergymen the Rer. M
N.-TATtoa and Chaplain T, W. Conway, who
ad been lent to the cltj by Gen. Wool and the
loyal oltlieni of North Carolina, to give a state
ment of the sufferings of these people on ae-
count of their, devotioa io the Union. The
HoniGioaoi Bancaorr, the historian, presided
at the meeting
Rev. Mr.TATio, being Introduced by the
Chairman, as from the Island of Hatteras, and
ae worthy of tmpllclt eonfl.deo.ce, eald (hat the
State of North Carolina was not, in his opin
ion. Secession State, and had not seceded
from the Onion. She Is now out of the Union
it is tree, bat not by the voioe of the people.
At two, elections, In reference to. the question
of' secession, the rolce of a Urge majority was
for the Slate regaining in the Union. But
law designing politicians took the question into
(lmiHi hindi and kicked the State out of
tie Union. -.-' ;t- "'
A day or two after the troops arrived at Fort
Hatterae, all the Inhabitants liriog on that strip
of land, along the coast from Hatteras Inlet to
Oregon Inlet, a distance of forty five miles and
from mll to four miles in width, a population
of four thousand persons, flocked down to Colo-
nel Hawkins, and gladly took the oath of alle
giance '" :
These people lire by fishing, by gathering
upon the banks an "evergreen of epontaneons
growth oalled ya'pon, and gathering oysters
atad taking them over to the main-land to tell.
By taking the oath of allegiance they bare been
out off from these resources. After taking
the oath,' those who went over to the
main-land, at first brought back favorable
reports; but when Jih. Davis got hold of the
fact that oar troops had taken the key of North
Carolina, he sent men into Hyde county, all
along the; western shore, and when our men
wont there after bread, they were torn from
their families, their crafts) were taken away,
andaome of them were Sent to Newberfl, where
the remain) ip this day, suffering In consequence
of their loyalty
" RevTT. W. Conwat wu then introduced, as
the Chaplain of the two regiments at Hatteras,
who corroborated the statements made by his
brother clergyman, as truejn every particular
William C Bbtant, Esq., offered the follow
ing resolutions: , " f .' : :
IVtmaAa, We hare listened with great in
terest to the statement made by Rev.. M.N.
Taylor and Chaplain T. W. Conway, aent to
our city by Haj.-tien. Wool, and by the loyal
oitisene of the coast of North Carolina, to In
form us as to the trials and Bufferings of the
inhabitants of that State who have remained
true to the Union, and who, through their de
votion to oor Government, have been reduced
to treat want and distress; therefore.
Resolved, That we sympathize most warmly
and sincerely with all our loyal fellow-citizens
throughout the Southern States, who, overawed
and crashed .by armed rebels and traitors, are
true to the old nag, and anxious to proolaim
weir allegiance to u.
Resolved, That we especially offer our kind
sympathy and fraternal affection to those loyal
inhabitants of North Carolina, who, deprived
of their nraal means of support by rebel forces,
are reduced to great distress and suffering; that
we hereby pledge ourselves to send them at
once such necessary assistance in food and cloth
ins; as they may need. "
Rewoltta, That, to carry out this object, we
hereby appoint "Committee of Relief," who
shall colled tram the city, and elsewhere, such
funds as may be necessary for the purchase of
food and supplies, and to forward and distribute
the same in the most judicious manner.1
After speeches by Messrs. Bar amt and Ban
oaorr. Dr. Luna and others, tbo resolutions
were adopted nnanimously, and the "Commit
tee of ReHef" appointed.;' T
Ws append the following extract from the
speech of Mr. Bancaorr:
Whea nullification raised its head in South
- Carolina. Andrew Jackson Dreoared a crocla
nation that be might giv them a- warning of
what they might expect. One night, In the
watobes of the night, as he sat alone, he finish
ed that sroclasiatlon, and as he sent the last
words to Mr. Livingston, his bosom friend and
best adviser, be sent it with these words. 1
have had the letter in my own hands, commnni
cased b saebv the oolv surviving child of Mr
Livingston. I know that what I read is a copy
of his letter, word for word, with nothing omit-
tea. i uow n to oe genuine: -
Dkab Sia: I submit the above as the conolu
aion of the proclamation for yonr amendment
and revision. Let it receive yeur beet flight of
eloquence to strike to the heart and speak to
the feelings of toy deluded countrymen South
Caroline. The Union mutt be preserved, with
out blood if this be possible, but it must be pre
served at all hazards and at any price. ; .
Tours, with hlg-h -" ' '
EDWARD LIVINGSTON, ESQ.
EDWARD LIVINGSTON, ESQ. Dec. 1832, 11 o'clcok P. M.
The New System of Recruiting.
On the 27th of last September a circular was
issued trust theoffioe-of the - Adjutant General
of Ohio, whioh stated .that thereafter ,the, re-
crnitlng In Ohio, under the supervision of the
State authorities, would only be done bfSecond
Lie itenanta appointed by the Governor. These
Lieutenants were to be Immediately mustered
irfto the service, reoeive instructions from the
mustering officer, and were required to enlist a
certain number of men, on failure of which
their ippoiniments were" to be canceled. 'Their
pay as Second Lieutenants waa to run from date
oi master. , f ... , - ,
Under this arrangement a number of men
were appointed' Second Lieutenants and mus
tered Into the terries). Each received in
structions .from (hs mustering officer to pro
ceed to the place assigned him, advertise in J
certain somber of newspapers, to .expend . mon
ey for other .designated purposes, and to enlist a
opeolfled jiamber of men in a given limited
time. Some of the appointees were to fortu
nate as to enlist their whole "number of men;
others; lee favored, "obtained only part of their
quota; and some were unabje to get any at all.
But alUao doubt, whether successful or tiot,
esrned the money the State promised then for
their .services, .. Upon ,thc whole, the system
seems to bars worked well, for we were told a
week or more ago', that orer eight thousand re
grail had bees enlisted in this way. ' -;-Some
of the1 upBaareusful' LWutenantsj sfje'
working unceasingly during the time given
them, and laying out considerable sums Qi
money for advertising, itibaisteuce, eto , ta ao
oordanoe! with k instructions, have lately made
their reports? to the proper State offloers. un
asking for theitpay, they weroeooUy informed
that not only would they reoeive nothing for
their servlceabut that the State would act re
fund the money they had spent In obedience to
orders. t i ' i '
If this be the deolslon of the Slate euthoru
ties, as we have been inlornud it .1b? grea
Injustice will be done, In our. optnlon, to the
men who will be effected by 1M
The fallowioa is irom. the last issue Of the
New York Irukptudent: ' '- '
'Jii as we are Keiutr to press, we receive a
most important piece ot information from a re
liihla aouroe. It is nothing lesa than tktttprtU'
td conviction of Mr. Seward that tht Government
tannot tucctd In tki tear; that tht Confedtracy
will nrobMu be rtcoanvcrd liv tM European row
ert : and tkt sect will 6t the rttutt in $ixty day.
la view of this. Mr. Tburlow Weed has been
sent to England, and if he shall find the British
Ministry delxrmiued to reoogntze tne uonieaer
soy, the Administration bare will prepare at
once for peace . ' . -c " ' . '
It was to nave the way for this that the dis
couraging report ot Adjutant General Thomas
was allowed to be published. We have no Space
at this late hour to remark On this information,
except to say that, if eutirely correct (at we are
positively assured), it will simpiy areas: aowu
the Administration and destroy tne country -There
are, to say the leaet, strong- probabfll
ties in favor of the correctness of tbis Informa
tion. That a majority of the members of the
Administration, the President included , have
looked upon the termination of our difficulties
by the way suggested, aa the one imperatively
Indicated by (be circumstances, there are many
reasons to believe. It Is the only one that Is in
any way consistent with the policy which the
Administration bas pursued; and lsaounuess
the foundation of the often repeated prediction
of Mr. Seward of a speedy eloee of the warr
, There are also Indications that this state of
feeling has been, in some way, communicated
Southwardly, and-in the published and unpub
lished conversations of leading Southern men,
the prevalence of the idea or a epeeouy-oom-ing
paoifioatioo, by a recognition of the Inde
pendence of the Confederacy, is to be perceiv
ed. Bv means not easily to be discussed, the pub
lic mind there has been preparing for It; and
the indisposition of the Confederates to push
hostilities to a forcible issue in Missouri, has
been by some, attributed to its influence. That
tbta Has bad sometmog to uo wnn tne proceed
ings against Gen. Fremont, is, to say the least,
probable. - " - '-. " ' " .'.
. Wbateneot tuts policy win nave upon tne
Administration or the country is a matter Upon
which there will be differences of opinion. If
not ousted by a military chieftain, vi tt armtt,
Mr. Lincoln will doubtless live out his term of
office 4a (b Presidential chair;' and whether
or not the country will be destroyed, will depend
upon the question in what will oocsist the de
struction at the country. we bare arrived at
that eoiidiuon when the question, what is expe
dient, baa become almost as 'messing as tne
question, what is right; and when it becomes a
matter of doubt whether tne Boutn can ds suo
dued, it ia, at least safe to inquire: In csseltean
not. what Limn ia to be done? ' 'lt-i ' ' "
We tike the above from the Cincinnati Press
of Saturday last.Nof. 9. Mr. HaT Ward
Biiohir does not sayiwho U hie "reliable" au
thor, but it ia fair to presume that he would not
Brake this sUtemenV jtaless it was from' such
a aouroe as lead him to believe there was some
truth felt, ." . .', .7-4 ' ' -t '
We have long beenlf the opinion that there
were men in the Cabinet, who favor the recogni
tion of Jibe Southern Confederacy, or, in other
words, were anxious to cut loos from the slave
States.: They used their influence to, and did
defeat every measure of compromise last win
ter, which would have prevented a dissolution
of the Union and the . war. They also belter
ed that it wu Impossible to save the Union by
a war. Time will prove whether they wore
right. As the Independent was selected by Mr.
Siwaxd for the publication of the laws, the
would appear to be some grounds for this stated
ment. , : ' ' ,: , y
Milwadkii, Nov. 6. The removal of Fre
mont is received here with much regret, and
seems to be the absorbing topic
We find the above telegraphic dispatch in the
Chicago newspapers of yesterday morning. It
is a gross, and apparently must have been an
intentional, misrepresentation of the public
sentiment of Milwaukee. There is probably
not one man in Milwaukee county, outside the
small number of nullification Republicans with
in it, who is disposed to disapprove this neces
sary and proper act oi the President of the
United states; and so tar irom tne tact ot ire
mont'a removal being "the absorbing topio,"
the-only topio whioh waa particularly absorbing
the attention of the patriotic citizens of Mil
waukee at the time the dispatch was aent, waa
the overwhelming defeat of the frienda of and
aympathizera with Fremont, at the polls on he
We also find In the Chicago papers' of yester
day a Milwaukee dispatch of the same date, de
daring to the world, that the returns received
indicated that Mr. Harvey had been elected
Governor, "by a large majority," and "the
whole Republican State ticket." The actual
fact was quite the reverse. ' The returns then
received indicated the most remarkable politi
cal revolution on record, and the possible, if
not probable, election of the Democratic State
candidates. ' '
- We mention this matter by way of cantionlog
the publio against the political representations
of the telegraph.- And we take occasion to add,
on the part ot three fourths of the citizens of
Milwaukee county, that if the Fretnonters
among ns have no better means of .aiding the
efforts to create publio indignation against
President Lincoln on the matter of Fremont's
removal, than by libeling patriotic Milwaukee,
they better let out the undertaking, or give np
" . . . .- .1,1.
ET We do Dot understand why the Republi
ean press is so bister in its assaults upon tbe
Administration, and especially upon the Presi
dent.' These same paperB, up to the 4:h of
March, predicted his accession as a political
millennium, and seemed to think that all he
had to do was to take his seat and smile peace
and plenty upon the nation. We knew that this
was nonsense- the wildest exaggeration, and
that he had before him the most difficult part
to piay in modern nutory. we also Knew tbat
he must fall into Democratic ways of adminis
tering the Government; just aa Tyler, Taylor
and Fillmore did. But his political friends
knew this as well as we' did, and have, there
fore, no right to be disappointed. .He has cer
tainly given them" alt the offices', and tried to
please them la every practicable method; but!
uv vkuim,ui uvurao, auupt euuu wuimaicai poli
cies in the conduct of the war as they propose,
nor eaa he perform the impossibility of frown
ing three or four hundred thousand rebel Sol
diers out of existence, orof carrying on hostili
ties against the South without the North feel
leg some of the-disagreeable consequences of
It. We feel sorry lor tne rresident, and wish
that his party frienda would appreciate the diffi
culties of his position, and treat him with the
same good faith that his opponents exercise to
ward him. Yet, if we believed most of the
papers which urged his election j we woald be
Patubti AssconDtD. The Cincinnati J?i
fufrer of tbe 9th inetaqt contains a letter dated
at St. Louis, on the 7(b, ja which the following
statement is made:-'? ' ,! i -. ;
Colonel Andrews,' Prymsster-GcBerai of this
Department, received a (J i spat oh this afternoon,
that Major Finney, Psymasteron General Fre,
mont's Mtff, had sddaenly Disappeared, faking
with him $300,000 of the Government funds
Every effort M9 been 'mads to discover the:
course he bus gone, and recover the jnoney, If
possible. ;,-? :M' ' -,f ;:
Cals CaHrtxo la elected to the Legislature
of Massachusetts from EcxTpnnty,lghteenth
' 1 A 7 t
..(';,: A ,1.
Free Press. Beaufort and Beaufort District.
As the tdeireph has reported .that Beaufort,
C, haabeea tkeu pos"rMioa of by the Fed
eral troops sent put with tne great in aval expe
dition, the following description of the place
and surrounding country will.be Interesting:
prt rtnwai Inland Is surrounded bv the Broad
Port Roval. Coosa w and Beaufort Rlvere, and
ahant twelve miles lone and six wide.- IJ
the east aide of the Island, and about mid way.
stands a town 01 ueauiort.on ueeuiori
tbe approach of which does not admit vessels of
over eleven feel draft.- Beaufort is about ten
mile from the sea, and. sixteen from the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad,' and this
Important line Is Itself directly approachable
by water through Broad River and St. Helena
Sound and Combahec River. A force moving
nn tha rlvar from Baauiort. via Beaufort and
Coosaw and Port Royal RAvere, would strike
the Charleston and Savannah Railroad at about
midway between Charleston and Savannah, and
about fifty miles from eUber city a faot whioh
.Ura nhiinm th immense srtsteslo Impor
tance of that line. ' HfeUtort It the Newport of
South Carolina., spjj.'tu. a white population of
about one tnoviama,. iiamua uewjuutu vj
Sir Charles Lyeil, in -bie 'Travels In the United
"Beaufort, a picturesque town composed of .j
an assemblage oi villas, tne summer reaiusuun
of numerous planters, who retire here during
the hot season, wfiea the interior of South Car
olina is unhealthy far1 the , hitee. Each villa
is shaded by ,, jerandah, surrounded by live
oaks and orange .trees, ''! '
Beaufort District Is the southernmost district
or county ot South Carolina, and has an area
of fifteen hundred and forty square miles. It is
separated from Georgia by the Savannah River,
and Is bounded -on the northeast by the Comba
hna Rirer. and intersected by the Coosaw
hatcbe. The surface is low and level, the soil
sandy and allavialprodnoicg cotton, rloe, In
dian corn and notatoes' In (treat abundanoe. It
la nna nf tha moat thickly settled districts Ot
the State, the population ia I860 being 38,805,
of whom no leas than 33,279 - were negro
slaves! - -" '. ,
Battle of Belmont—Letter from Gen.
The Cinchinatl ffawfic pultiaWs ths follow
ing from a private latter from Gen. Giant to
his father, writteb'on the olgbt of tbe 7ih:
Day before yesterday I left Cairo with about
3,000 men io five steamers, convoyed by two
gunboats, and proceeded down tbe river to
within about twelve miles of Columbus. The
next morning the boats were dropped down Just
out of range ol the. enemy's batteries, and the
troops debarked. During thie operation our
gunboats exercised the rebels by throwing shells
Into tbeir camps and batteries, wnen an
ready, we proceeded about one mile toward
Belmont, opposite Columbus, when I formed
the troops into line, and ordered two companies
from each regiment -to deploy aa skirmishers,
and push on through the wooda and discover
the position of. the enemy. 1 They had gone but
IitUa way.wben tkey were Bred upon and tbe
ball may be sitld to have fairly opened. .'. i ,
Ice whole command, witn tne exception or a
small reserve, was then deployed In like man
ner and ordered forward. 1 The order was obey
ed witn great alaority, .-tne men all showing
.great courage. , . I can say with great gratifica
tion that every uoionei, wiuious a single ex
ception, set an example to their commands that
inspired a. coondence .that win always insure
victory wben there is the slightest possibility ot
gaining one.. ..I feel truly proud to command
such men. i i. j i
From here we fought our Way from tred to
tree through the woods to .Belmont, about two
and a halt miles, the enemy contesting every
foot of ground- L Here the enemy had strength
ened their position by felling the trees for two
or. three hundred yards, and abarpening their
limbs, making a : sort of abatis. . Our men
charged through, making the victory complete,
giving ps possession of their camp and garrison
equipage, artillery and everything else.
We got a great many prisoners.- The ma
jority, however, succeeded in getting aboard
their steamers and pushing across the river.
We burned everything possible and started
back, having accomplished all that ws went
tor, and even more. Belmont is entirely cov
ered by the -batteries from Columbus, and Is
worth nothing as a military position cannot be
held without-Columbus, ..
The object of the expedition was to prevent
.the enemy from sending a force into Missouri
to out off troops I had sent there for a special
purpose, and to prevent reinforcing Price. - ' '
Besides being well fortified at Columbus, their
number far exceeded ours, and it would have
been folly to have attacked them. - We found
the Confederates well armed and brave.' On
our retnrn strsgelers that had been left in our
rear (now front) fired into ns, and more reoross-
ed the river and gave us battle for full a mile,
and aiterward at the boats when we were em
barking., ., . . ,
,1 here was no hasty retreating or ranuiog
way. lakiug tuio account the object ot the
expedition, the victory was complete. It has
given us confidence in the officers and men of
this command, that will enable ns to lead them
in any future eneairement withent fear of the
result, Uen. McUlernand (who by the way,
- v v :
acted witn great coolness and courage through
out, and proved that he it a soldier as well as
statesman; and myself each, bad our horses
shot under na. Most of the field ofttcere met
with tbe sajie loss beside nearly one-third of
mem being themselves silled or wounded. As
near as I can ascertain, our lose was -about
two hundred and fifty killed, wounded and miss
ing.,.., v. -,r i ,-! .- J v . :
.General Gsamt nay have accomplished all he
attempted, but to ns it looks as though we bad
paid pretty dearly for all he accomplished.
It was a bloody fight and a costly victory, If
indeed victory it Jriay be called. ' -7
The Commercial is astonished at our notice bf
Uen. Hill's report of his attemot to caotnre
Garnett's retreating troops, but it mistakes the
nature 01 its sensations. - its surprise wal re
ally that the Gaxt te should allow a General
who has Buffered irom newspaper represents
tioos of his conduct, to give hisown and his
subordinate officers' official report of It One
would think tbta as little 'aS common justice
couio ao, no matter wnai tje opinion of Gen.
Hill's management may be. But tbe Idea of a
newspaper having any regard for Justice aston
ished the Commercial. ' That is not among its
qualities of newspaper ability. It is not "enter
prisei and -the Commercial eeema to have an
idea that persistent taofaircess constitutes news
"Persistent unfairness" Is one of the Com
mercial'! staple commodities,, and Impudence
and presumption makes np its stock in trade,
E. B. ARMSTRONG.
iir-,No':-lT East Town- Street, '
WHOLESALE 4 RETAIL DEALER IN
STOVES AND TIN WARfi.
Tf-p'i' tan 'stoik of CbsOOODIAMaWrAJr a
ACF.XAlf DRCa KID OLOTE. !. '
Allahwsaoesoimjartopeimi at " BATJf,-L
ao.U. r K.lW8oattBliktw,'
. ' . "fja xl.ie
. eWi.O jX .VI-:' ..- ' 'i
.. . " - ' -f .tv . tec:
'. I""-- 1 -. . . i a 3 i-i.r .. .
Cin Gazette. Winter Arrangement.
Little Miami Columbus & Xenia
For Cincinnati, Dayton ft Indianapolis!
Through to Indianapolis without Change of Cars,
and but One Change of Cars between
' Columbus and St. Louis.
On and Afte Monday, November
Four Trains Daily from Columbus.
" ' FIRST TRAIN. .''.-
awfinwafl Tisvinn. at ft s. HI.. itODTilnB
J 05 a.n.l eonneeUng at Olnolnoatl lor LoBl.Tllla. Vln.
MOMsTit. toula. and all points Bouthwoitl arrlrlns
S stTLoula at 1130 p.a t oonneoilng at Dayton for
TTiV..ii..L.Atta. ttrra Hat, ChloaKO, end all
.,Mn. aft UlnelDDBU . m.. . - .
olnu Watti arrtvlai at Indianapolis at iu: a. m
'iOdOKMOMTION at S.-M a. m., stopping at all sta
tions toiween Oolnmbuf. Olnolnnaa nod Dayton, nr
at 10.-S3 a. B .. and at Datton at
e:si.a!wli at Oincinn.tt with Mall Una
StoamboaU for LouUTllie, ana n iajwn iw auuiauay
aiuaad the Vest. . '. m" '
THIRD TRAIN. ?
IIPBEBS at 1:65 p. b. 1 stopphig at Jefferson, Lon
don, Charleston, Xaola, C.rwln, Morrow. Bo, Lobanon,
fMt.r'i, Lonland and Hllford, atrlvius at OlnolnnaU
at 6 p. m.,at Payton at 5 p. m.; Oonneotins at Cln
.i.nhia and mimIhIodI Train for IionUviHs. Yin.
naanM..St. LonM. ato.. ato., arrlvlnt at Bt. Lonls at
10-45 a. n. eonnaotlor at Dayton for Indianapolis, La
faystto, Terrs Haute, Chicago and alt points West.
FOURTH TRAIN, , ,'
mitt. .Ian. m . itnrnilcf' at all stations between
Cvlambas and blnclnnstl; arrirlnf at Oindnoatl at fl;S5
VP Vat farther Information and Thronrh Tickets,
Sppiy U) M . U, -A10af,ABOU, umvu wyvf
-. P. W. BIHAUBH,
Decent Ticket Agent, Olnolnoatl.
JNO. W. DOHBKTT,
K. W. WOODWARD,
Colnmbtu, Nov. 10, 1GG1. , . . .-;
MONDAY AKD TUESDAY EVEDIKG,
November 11 and 12, .1861,
MRS. MATT PEEL'S
p ' ORIOISAt AND OSLY
1 14 BTAR PEEFOBMSB8,, -
Selected from the elite of lbs profession, wll giv Two
only or tneirenati ano iiiuiodiuib
Description of Darky Life In tha Sonlh. ' -Doors
open at 6,. Commence 7. Admission 25 sts
J. I. nU.VTLIT, Manager.
D. XawaaKCB, Agent. novB-it
BOARDING . BOARDING 11
GOOD BOARD PLEASANT BOOMS
for eight or ten persons, ean be had by applying to
C. PATTERSON, Mo. 118 South Front Street, between
Stat and Town Btieata
Being bnt one square from th State Home, Bakes It a
desirable place ror business men.
octl9-dlm -- "
Attorney and Counsellor nt Law,
' ' ' axn . ' ' ' '. :
OmCI No. 57 BIQH STRUT, ODBON HVLLV
INO, oppoaita the State Hooso.
Oolleotlons .and other matters promptly attended to.
Beferencea given when required.
NEAR UNION DXPOT,
COLUMBUS, OHIO. ;
TSBM8 ...ONE DOLLAR PER DAY. '
Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
CROCERIES, PRODUCE AND
FOREIGN &, DOMESTIC FRUITS,
FLOUR, 8ALT, LIQU0ES, ETC.
0TBTEE8 BT THE CAN IN THEIR SEASON.
octSS-dly J - ' 1
TO EVERY READER,
IT Is an indisputable faot, that If any person wants one
of those comfortable ESQUIMAUX BEATER OVER
COATS, be will usually find tbem In large quantities at
IS any person desirous of owning one of the late style
of RSAVER OVER OOaTS. with ease attached.
don't break your heads to learn where to find them, but
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
Opposite the State Bouse.
Ton will find them there In all eolore, kept by
.-, MARCUS CII1LDS."
TVin von never wear any ot the SILK MIXED OAS-
XJ BIMBRB BCITH, which are sold at the Capital Otty
Arcaaoi nun in ana yon win una mem in plies, at
YOU may also be In want of PANTS and TESTS, and
there la bat one establishment In tha West where
Panta and Testa are to be bad In all stripes, shapes,
siyies, quantum quamrcv, ui uiai piace is me
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
TVON'T forret the extenstre assortment of 7URNIBH-
XJ LWQ ttOODB, particularly la WOOLEN BIlIaTS,
wntcn you can nna in --nea, wmio ana niue," ai tne
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
. Superintended by Hamas Chllds,
Tf yon wish to wear garments IttAD TO OR
1 BEa. too can do no better than to so to the Mar.
ohant Tailoring Establishment, next to the Arcade, and
seieot your gooae rrom a slock comprising all colon of
Bearer Cloths. Casslmerea, Bilk Velvet and Plush Test
logs, and yon will snrely meet with a good fit by purchas
j : - . MAKUU3 CUILUS'S.
f UITARt GENTLEMEN, when they noma to this
j.tx our. aa straoa-ari, ana wi.n n in a ufiiaunn. it
ia to ueir oesi aanuiaga 10 oan ai
1 MARUUH CUJLUS'S,
Where a large assortment of BLUE CLOTH and other
articles belonxlna lo the eaulnite of an officer jan ha
naa at very moderate prices.
in snort oau at , . . , - 1
: : Marcus Childs's,
Proprietor of that extenslTe business locality,
NO. 21, 23 and 26 HIGH STBEA3X,
Opposite the State Bouse. -,, - .
OA BHLK, CKAHBEHRIEsi IW GOOD
uivs b, on eonngnmeni. - y t
for sals tow by
wh. n. KH8TIEATJX,
108 South nigh Street. '
P BUTTED OTTOMAJf HEPS, '
Plain Ottoman Cloths)
-..Magen to and Black Cheek Talenelas)
Broohe Bonbaix Dress Soods)
1 , ' -Balmoral Skirts; - ((-.
- Alexandera1 Kid AloVes; J .-!:.
. , , , Oora Trail Hoop rkirU. 1 1
ft If ' CoreeU. Hair Mat,, ' ''
1 v- MerlBos. " v.O t-
' BAIN dr. BON, " '
ctlt ,vrt ' Ke.WSoath High Street..
.- vtaft! a-r-rt
Uniou For oyer, y
ARIIY TENT STOVE!
BANUyAOTDBKl? AND SOLD BY
( joinii L. GILL & SON,
AT THBIB BALE BOOMS, ,
Nbk 90, 92, 94 & 96,
NORTH HIGH 81HEET, . '.
The neatest and neat eomplete Store for Officers'
Tente erer manufactured.
Bold at a wery low figure. '
. Oalt and examine bslore purchasing elsewhere. -
oottla-dtf - ' '
.: :;Kori78 Horth High Street; ... j
TniS HOTEL, It BUT OWE AND A
HALF BQUARBs from the Depot, and persons ar
rlnna or wlthina to take nassano on any of the trains,
will Bod the Gait' House decidedly a conrenlent stop
Passengers waked np at all boars of the night for any
of tbe trains.
- Terms moderate, to suit the times.
, ootsa ,-, , .; , :
AICIN & EMERY,
108 SOUTH HIGH STKEET, .'
'' Hare a Vail and Complete Assortment of
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Stoves cfe G-xvte0y
TUf AND COFPU WAllE,
Elegant Chamber Set0,
SPICE AND SEED BOXES,
r 1 ,
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Lino,
For Little People.
Knives and 'I'orke, Spoons, Tubs,
Buckets, Shovels and. Tones, ,
Goal Hods, etc.,
; , for the Larger Ones. - ' .
. . - ' - '
We would.call your further attention to the fact that we
; are SOLI AOENTS for the sale of the , "
STEWART; COOK STOVE,
Which Is, In all respects, clearly the "AUTOCRAT Of
THE KITOHKN." baring no equal In the completeness
ef Its perform ante ana economy 01 ruei.- Trie clearest
testimony ef 1U superiority la the fact that manufac
turers and dealers are constantly Imitating It, coming as
near it as possible in IXTBBNAL APPHARANOJS.
Call and examine oar stock.' It. Is no trouble to show
NEW, COAL YARD.
rpjIB UNDERSIGNED KEEPS CON
X 8TANILY on band and for sale, ths beat quality of
HOCKING- GRATE COAL, -
which he will tell at tbe lowest market prices.
Call and examine my Coal before purchasing else
where -..,,-.'. ...
Offloe at the store of Bradford, Suydam fc Co., head
of Canal. , , 1 " '
1... . V. V. BUXDASl.
sep56-3n . . ,,.,!. '
United States Expreaa Co., Prop'ri.
FAST FREIGHT LINE,
Via New York & Erie Eailroad,
An4 all other Roads Leading West
Chartered Cars over most Roads on Fassinger Trains.
M. H. B0VKT, Ag't.
351 Broadway, N. T.
A. L. KNIQHT, Ag't,
85 State St., Boston.
WH, n. PERRY, Superintendent, Buffalo.
II. FITCH 6c SON, Agents,
87 Went Broad Street,
TO MARRIED MEN,
Or Those Contemplating Carriage.
TBI undersigned will giro information on a very fa
UretUng and important subject, which will be valu
ed more than a thousand tunes Its cost by every married
couple of any age or oondUlon In life. ' The Information
will be sent by mail to any address on .the receipt of H
oents (sttesr) and one red stamp.
All letters should be addressed to - .
D. B. MORRIS, M. , (Lockbox 00),.
ool3l-ly3tawdStw Boston, Mass
SANTA CLAVS IN A GLEE.
The patron saint of biscuits, cakes, and plum-pud
dings, with only common Baleratns to aid him, waa about
giving np In despair, but when he got hold ot a package
of James Pjle's Pure Dietetic, lie exclaimed, "I have
found It I Now I am ready for Thanksgiving, Christ
mse, and New Tears I'' Oct Pyle's Salsratus, and he
will surely come. Bold by grocers everywhere.
For Female Generally. The Brandreth
Pills cannot be too highly spoken of. They remove all
obstructions, live Merer and atrenith: aura tha dia.
tresslDg headache, unfortunately so prevalent with the
sex, depression 01 spirits, dullness or sight, nervous
affections, blotches, pimples, sallowness of the skin, are
removed, and a Juvenile bloom and general sprlghtllnese
Indicate the powerasd heaUhfalnsss of BKANDRETH'8
Ladles, at delicate periods. 4111 find thum mrinid,
they are the best medicines for mothers and children,
and cure worms and eostlveness. . .
Let It be remembered, that BBANDRETH'S PILLS
are easy In their operation, and' yet unite mlldrJeis with
emciency, and require no alteration of diet daring their
use. . r
Mrs. Morian. corner of 13th street and TTntnn Annan.
New York, wu dying, apparently,' of CoxitmmoN.
She was given op to die by her Physicians, and all her
friends, but aflar n.ln'r tlllaMm). W,. fnr a raw
weeks, the cough left her, and she begao td regain her
airengu.ana is now able to attend to her duties, and
feels sure of soon attaining robust health. ,
Mrs. Wilson, of No. 39 Beach street, New lork, hu
cared Dyspepsia', Small Ptx, Measles, Dropsy and Ty
phus lever,' and all. Headaches', and Bilious diseases,
with Ba-otnurra's Pills, will be pleased to answer any
questions. ' ' ...'.' '-'' . - ,
ill respectable dealers In medicines. r . ,
BOW LOST, HOW BEBIOEKD.
Just Published In a Sealed Xnvclope; Price 6 ets.t :
A LEOrUBl ON THB NATURE, TRBATMKN1 AND
RADICAL CURB Of tPKRHATORItHEA Or Beminal
Weakness, lnvoluoUry Smissions, Sexnal Debility; aad
Impediments to UairlagejreneralDy, liarvoutnees, Con
sumotlon. XdIIodsv and Fit, Mental and Phv.inai In.
capacity, resuIUni from lelt-ahuM, ko. By Robert Tj
Oolverwell, H. D., author of the Green Book, to. , -1
A Iloen Tboaaanda of ferr4-
Ileot nnder seal, in a plain envelope, .to any address,
post paid, on receipt of two stamps, by Dr. OI1A8.
J. 0. KLIS1L 187 Bowery, Mew York. Poet Office Box
"0'i.i-.,!t ' Kp7:3mdsW
: u u .-'.,.r?RjaJt ' -
A V WW W .a"
. alii U IV r I
c NOW IB THE TIUE TO SUBSCRIBE !
The DAILY, at - . .
The TRI-WEEKLY, at;, i-
The WEEKLY, nt the low' "rale i-of
- ' Subacriptiona to tha Dailt and Tai-WmtaxT SiATBWAif will b woeiyed -;
FOR THREE ' OR SK MONTHS
; ' , ; ' '' ; At the abovw rates: and tha Daut will bt furnished :" '
TO CARRIERS. IN ANY PART OF THE STATE,
k-' At the usual ratea. At an establiahed and reliable organ of the. DemoomUo party,
THE STATESHAN IS WELL KNOWII.
' In the ifuture,at in the past, It will uphold and defend the . ' ' ,',
P R INC I P LES ' 9?' TH A O LD P ARTY
Whioh has been to froltfnl of good to the PKOPLOf'tHB UNITED BTATE3; and will
,.. ., faithfully urge the retabUshment and sPfremacy of the "BW,U
. At essenUal to the eomplete
On the basit on which thai
. n s i
' The Biatmma wiU aupport the Adminiatration of the GSneral (Sovernment in all legal and
constitutional efforts to put down rebellion ; and sternly resist the effort, made in tom"
to convert the preeent unhappy war toto an Abolition crusade. - - qnartera
J! T' ountabiUty
nu4edSun end to -P t- if
. t ' i ' ' i v fv't ' ' W home and foreign markeli' In its columne
THE BUSINESS ' MAN, . THE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
, Will find their interests oonsulted and attended to, and no effort will be spared to make it a first
olasa newspaper.". - ' , .. .. .
. Daring the approaching session of Congreat we ViU hare a Ulented and aooomplishad eorrea
pondent at Washington, through whom our readera wiU be furnished with much valuabU wut
, reliable information.." . , . v ! :! .
ine ooingaoi our w gi..Hir, re luiiy reported, and tha local newaof the
State and our own immediate. Yicuuty, will hare a due share of attention
We urge upon ow friend in all parts of Ohio, and the North-Western States, to aid in extend
ing the circulation of the Staxismai., tmoe by to doing, they will assist in the promulgation of
aound political dootrinee and reliable general intelligence, t - v bu'
To any person raising aOlub of Ten Subsoribert to the Wnnr Ohio 8TAnsitAw. and
tending uo the money ten dollars for the same, we will send one copy gratis
. All orders will be promptly attended to. ,. ..
"'"'( '''"Address,.' .MANYPENNY.A MILLER,' VI ;
; ,oi. - Publishers of the Ohio Statesman,
. November 1, m..) :i , . , . Oomiiibds, Omo.
1 1 .:' .i
Biz Dollars per. Annum;
Three Dollars per Annum
One Dollar per Annum.
POLICY 18 ALL TH3 STATES.
. , '
and perfeet re-constrnotion of the
Union" was oriirinallT formarl.' ' 1 J
1 ( i
POST OFFICES. .
HAVE KEnOVED TO THEIR NEW
BTOai,. ; . , .- , : - ..
Noi. 250 and 252 South High Street,
and have associated with themselves WH. BIOHABDS,
under the firm of, , ,
Headley, Eberly & Richards, -
Formlnt one of the largest Dry Goods Houses In the
1'his Honse Is constantly receiving New floods,
suchas . -
new styles of dress goods,
irish silk and wool poplins, ;
plain and figured repp goods
. . plain And fancy silks ,'
' , ... : '.
The Newest and Neatest styles of '
Hamilton, Majachester and Pacific
c : 'Delaines v ' ,'
In the City, can be found ai ' ' . ' , .
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARD3.
In ireat variety, Just received by -''
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
v . r . . ALSO, , '
GLOVES & HOSIERY,
LADIES' CLOTH CLOAKS,
. , . . ; ' . - ...
Of the Newest Styles, Jost reoelvtd, and also made to
order, by .........
HEADLEY, EBERLY & RICHARDS.
; VALB0:; ...
8HAWLB, . OtOTHfl,' .'.',0i f
MEEIN0B8, , OASSimiBieB,
PLAIDS, BILK VELVET VXSTINOJ,
CHINTZ, BHKETINQB,. .
MEBRIMAO PBINTB, .' HOOP BKIBTB, '
COTTON CHAIN AND CARPET WABP8.
This Arm, havlsf adopted the Cash system In the pnr
ehase and sale of Ooods, are enabled to sell from IS to 80
peroent. less than other bouses ander the credit system.
HEADLEY, EBEBLY & BICHABDS,
250 and 252 South High Street, , ';;
Oolambna, Ohio. -
octS-dly v - -:
AUCTION AND. COMMISSION
THE SUBSCRIBER HAVING TAKEN
a lease on the Btorff Boom , :.
No. 11 :East tetatq'gt.;;
has opened It at an ',' . - - ','! - '? 't' ,' r ' " '' '-'
Anction k Commission Boom.
He Is now prepared to receive on Commission every
description of property, suoh as Dry Goods, Groceries,
Liquors, Furniture. Carriages, Hones, eto. He also
Inlands tadwnta his atienUoa to sales of Beat Cstate
and Personal Pioperty,at any point, within twenty miles
of lh ell, ;:U. - - -
0brisfnsaSsitsiFPMifalIyto1ilte4. ' rt
, .a i,1a.i W. B. JtlNT. Austlotissr.
Domestic Cotton Goods.
BAIN & SON
OFFER tbe most ExtenslTe Ataorta
ment of . '
Brown and Bleached Oot'un Flannels:
Barnsley Cotton SheetiDgt;
Seieot gtyles of Calico's and Tttlilnet; '
Tickings, ShirtlnKS, Glngbame, . ' ' '
And Cotton Battings.
Also. Buckets, flannels, . .
Case meres, Cloak Cloths, eto, etc.
Much below regular prices.
BAIN at (ON, ,
Hfi 29 South High Street.
Flannel i hirtings. .
PLAIN, PLAID, STHIFEDJcT WILL.
D. Ths most extensive stock In the city
Army Woolen Books. .
. ' Shaker Ribbed Bocks. ..
Under Shirts and Drawers.
v. Cotton and Merino Socks. .' n
i Golden Hill Shirts. . ' "' .
. Uenl'e Kid Gloves. '
' - . Gent's Linen Collars, Neck Ties. ' . ,
- ' BAIN fc 80S, .
octie No. 89 South High Street. :
Tbo Best Artificial Help to tbe).
. aauiua.ii oiKua ever saveniea.
' .. JOSEPH 8. PEBLEY, '
PRACTICAL A SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN,
REEFS THE 'UBGEIT ASSORT
ment of the most Improved kinds of Bpectaoles.
All hla Glasses, whether for near or far-sighted, are
(round In concavo convex form with the greatest care,
so as to suit the Byes of all oaaee, curing Weakness,
Diulnees or In Damnation of the lyes, and imparting
strength for long reading or fine eewlng. - - -
Offloe, 13 Bast State street, at Bellaer fc Webster's
MueloBtore. ,--, '
aug5-dly .1 .
" FIRST , -
- - ot
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS;
A.T P; KOSE'B. 4
I AGAIN OFFER TO THE PUBLIC
an entire new stock of Goods In my line. Just porch,
seed in New York at the cheapest panic ratecalt at whioh
I ahall a.11 at tha amallaat oroflta. for Cash. My etutom-
era and Mends are respeotraiiy invitea to ou i ana s
Ine my Goods and Prions, aa I am determined to sell as
cheap or cheaper than any other hoaseln the oltyj and
as I do my own Cutting, aad eaperlntend my own busi
ness, I feel assured, from my- long experience inbusi- '
ness, to give general satisfaction. Toe finest of work
men are employed, and all work done strictly to time aad -on
ahort nolioe, and warranted to fit. Btrangers visiting
our dty would consult their Interest by giving me a call
before purchasing elsewhere. f . BOSH, . .
: . ' Merchant Tailor,
marchS9 dly Oor. High and Iowa atf .
' Uonry Tgarolxley.
, ' (Lateot Phalon'sEitabllabjsient.N,!.,)
PROPRIETOR OF THE HEW YORK '
fashionable ghavlng, Hair CuttlLg, Bhtmpooatng .
Curling and Dressing Baloon, . , -
Soutlx Hih St., orvor Baln'o Store,
where aatisIacUon will be glvea In all the various i
branches. :".-;- A
Ladles' and Children's Hair Dressing done la the test
style- .. ..,,
,sepl34ly f '!
aMTLE mens rrRNlsniNcT
; NovelUee ta Neok Ties and Bearfs. - ,
' 3 " M Byron anetterrou Collars.
1 j JT, m"Wred Poeket Baadktrehlelk.
. Paris KM Olovee saparior make. -
, Golden Hill Bhlrta. various styles.,..
Boya Golden H1U Bhlrta, do , ' ,
- ' Driving and atreot loves, do vA ,3 K '- W "l
, Beauned Poeket Handkerohlete, Ttrlottl Stylet,, ' J
', Half HOH and Under 1im ?jrZrJ3
''.'-ta . . BJN SOT,
aprtU He. tt loam High etrsSr.