: 1 .lii3
uurmaxr xhleb, huitiwi.
r 1 '
ttWtDKKdDAY MORNING,' NOV. 20, 1861.
The "More Perfect Union."
.... w . v
"it It aa trror, fratigaf.wlih gieat mischief, to
, snppos that pur jajhert aimed to eatablUli a
s sunn of gOTernicont absolutely perfect. 1holr
' J ' tirst altu'' lra to cur; certain tight, which
they claimed a,. British subjects. Falling Id
thU. they timed at on .'rjgl object lb lode
ptndeDc bf in' colonlt. ''Haflog achieved
tbla b-taat of a Confederation -of tbt polo
ale or &Ut, they next took aiure for ac
. oompltibtng auother great object, which was to
g fqrta,'no( ai. absolutely prfect, bat ' jnwe
perfect Union" than they had enjoyed befor.
Troe,' ihey Wd tb word perfect," but' t
admlttiog of degree, a more or lew. Cons
. qaently, (ho perfection they expected to teach
5waa an acknowledged Imperfection. They, said
their object wu to establish "amor perfect'
not the most perfect Union. t
, Winterer mty be said the perfection of
f;v u4tur'i work at whole, it cannot be denied
that,, to human flew at least, Ihey appear full
of Imperfection In th detail. All thing and
all creature teem in tbii world to be in pro
cms of development to be on the road to per
faction rather than to have ' attained it. Tbli
la admitted on alt band to be' the cas with
. shaman being, lNj man, community or people
can claim absolute perfection; tbeir woiki,
therefore, mqat partake of tbe immaturity and
Imperfection of their mludi. ' ' 7 ' v '" j
Onr fathers bad to form inch a Union or Fed
oral Government aa the people of all and ot
ftj several States were prcjind to sanction.-
Each member of the Convention that framed
the Constitution, bad In bis mlod tfie Ideal of a
perfect Government) but it was iouad that no
one of tbeee was adapted to the condition of the
oountry, and tbe Constitution was framed and
the-Union finally consolidated by a fusion
blending and a compromise of the views, eentl
'' mente, schemes and plans of different Individ'
sals and sets of Individuals. , tj
It may be .pardoned, perhaps, If, in our over
flawing patriotism, we talk on the Fourth-of-
July about our perfect system of Government.
-i But to sober earneat, we mast admit that it is
perfect In no other tecse than io it adulation
to the wants of the people' The' "law given
-'ty Moses," thoogh saving the Divine sanction.
was far from Instituting a perfect government
ayw.ta.U, V HIUUCIU HWUUUH VI JUBUliO BUU
' right. Its perfection consisted in ite adaptation
to the needs of the people for whose guidance
nil Instruction It was Instituted.
;; As oar fathers were united In one object In
tbe Revolutionary War, namely, to gain their
national independence j us tbey united in one
object in forming tbe Federal Constitution,
namely, to establish, not a perfect, but "a more
' ' perfect Union;" eo vre moat'noir,'lQ this pre
' ent momentous struggle, nulte in on great ob'
ject not to make the Union our fathers formed
the most perfect that can be conceived of, but
to preserve and maintain that "more perfect
Unioq" they established. Their work is doubt
K less capable of improvement; they admitted it
themselves; but now is not tbe time to make
Improvements, unless saoh, if any, as may be
absolutely necessary for its preservation.
A Good Move for Gen. Buckingham.
We are right glad to see that move bas
been made to complete and fill up the p&rta of
regiments in the sereral camps in Ohio. Gen.
; ' BuoKiNon an bas given the officers nntil the 20th
tj complete their regiment!. We suppose at
that time all that have not their full number
,'. will be filled up. Fut the fragments together,
and make up regiment. , There are Colonels
f we could name, with parts of regiments, who
bare been in .Camp Chase over three, months,
- - and wo thick we might safely say, who will re-
main there for three month to come, before
'-. tbey will fill op their 'regiments. I ', ; Zi
ThU plan might dispose of eomo Colonels,
v Major, etc for tbe time being, but that would
" - be a calamity which the country could survive
Wa know field officer about here who never
" will fill regiment, and never ought to com-
' mand one. ''...',..',.'..'.','. ' ,;,"', i
. W hope Gen. Buckingham will carry out bis
. order to tbe letter. It is a move in the right
dlreotion. ' '" '
D Gen. Nxtson ha received orders to with
draw his force from Eastern Kentucky, j The
rebel organisation in that region are regarded
a broken up. A force of loyal Eentnckiana
, ' will, however, remain as a guard at Preston
ET It 1 rumored that tbe Kentucky regV
" ssenta under Gen. Nelson are ordered to various
, point in Kentucky to recruit, while the Ohro
' regiments, comprising the Second, CoL Lea.
... . Harris; Twenty-first, ; Col. Norton; Thirty
j third, Col. Sill; and the' Fifty ninth, Col. Fife,
together with Konkle'l Fourth Ohio Battery,
'" ar ordered to and are now cn route for Lexing
too. Ky. ' They are expected In Catletsburgh
;- next Thursday morning, tbe 21st Inst, ' -
r.' V: m
tj The Gallipollf (O.) Dispatch of the I5tb
Inst., after noticing the capture of Gnyandott
, and Sedan by tbe Virginia Confederates, which
- towns lis on the Ohio river, ssjs:
These trouble now opon our border aro so!
wont than we bare anticipated, and published
week since, while other paper were urging
the withdrawal of troops from Western Vir
' ginla, thai we considered this section in greater
- danger than it bad aver been, and we now tj
' thai nnless a military fore t kept upon the
' river to meet any probable force tbe enemy may
bring, w (ball meet with tbe same fates
Guyandotte. - : ' y (
'D The fore on tbe Potomac has been In
creased by at least twenty regiment ioce the
calling of tb Great Expedition, and twelve
more are (aid to be now going forward.
ET Appearance now indicate. design to
.: throw competent force through tbe Cumber
land Gap, to drive Bocuia across the Cumber
v land river, and to tend a grand expedition down
the Mississippi,: . ,
The following is by a "reli
able f entUiaan," recently from Missouri: .
McColiocU retreated Into Arkansas on tbe
C;b, and frlce on -the ?th, passing through
, Keatsville, four miles north of the Arkansas
line. Tbey drove before them all tbe catte
they could fiud,nd fired all tbe haystaoks of
t. Union men between iUartonevtlle nd Arkan
s, before retiring, in order to leave our troop
'"'without furagc in caee we panned. It is the
.intention to leave sufficient garrisons at Seda-
Rolls, and other points, and to stablleb
'well supplied depot, which will at any moment
woataln sudden eoooentrationt ana advance of
Jtroon, hooId snch hereafter be made necessary
''prabfiblebQweTcrM they bftrt oollecled winter
and , ar building winter quarter.
s7't-it1' thousand of th troop is Mlssfmri are
-t b sent Into Kentucky forthwith. 3 '
From Cheat Mountain.
Winter Quarters at Cheat Mountain
Winter Quarters at Cheat Mountain Summit-Pastime of Soldiers in
Winter Quarters at Cheat Mountain Summit-Pastime of Soldiers in Quarters---Climate---Prospect of
Leaving, Etc. CHEAT MOUNTAINS SUMMIT,
November 15, 1861.
EniTOt Ohio Btatisman: A the "famll in
terest" of pblo are pretty Urgely'represebted
In tbl region, a few items In regard to tbeir
progress, prospeots, tc7,"msy not be unlnterest
Ing. The 24th S5.b'aud 321 Ohio nr; here;
the 24.h and 25:b being the two oldest regl
nenta on the Summit.' We have, In the brigade,
! a 1 ' . ' k i np iliiiAil
construotea ana nnocr way, over uu ."
substantial lo cabius, designed for quartering
troops, . commissary , stores eto. . When one
take Into consideration tbe dlsadvahbget
under whbb the men have to labor, a truly
glgautio work ha been performed. The entire
brigade have been miserably supplied witd
tools, not even an auger being furnished by tbe
Government. .The only tools, with the exoep
tlon of axes, employed in tbe building ol this
mountain cltyj were one Sccesh,, auger, one
do. 'adze, one do. draw-knife, and with this
meagre supply four thousand men have to work.
The creater cart of our lumber bad to be
brought from distance of half a mile, and
that upon the backs of tbe men. It I novel
aa well as a pitiable sight to see from twenty
to twenty five men staggering along beneath a
huge pine, and fairly dropping When tbey arrive
from pure exhaustion. Great, indeed, must be
the patriotism which induces men to undergo
tnoh hardship a are here lmpotted, and un
complainingly, with tbo exception of a few
Isolated cases, performed. The chimney are
all substantial stone structures, while the build
.Ufi. ... - j
ed" thorouehlv. When tbe work was com
monoed wt were promised a "saw-mill," but
tbe "thing'' ha never made it appearanoe,
and, in all probability, never' will in fact, it 1
not now needed. The continued aid severe
Ubor which the men bave been compelled to
perform Is telling pn the health of every rcgl
ment, and many bave been lent to the hospital
from Injuries received by lilting and exposure
No matter whether tbe sun shine or tbe rain
pours, whether cold heavy fogs surround, or
blinding snow drifts about them, the everlast
ing 'fatlgne-cairr Rfset the er,: and butiy
hands work on
One company, A, Captain Cbarlesworth, of
the Twenty fifth, bare finished their " lhan-1
ties." and moved into them. A oilier, whole
....ui -j i. .... .1... ... . wt... ,
souled a, nd lot-care alone set of fellows never
congregated togetntrj and for lack of ometh'ng
more interesting I will give you an idea of the
m.nn.. tn .mm, . f(n. 1 hman tn h. nn nf
" v.'"- - --fv
mem; pass our winter evenings . . .
Immediately after fatigue roll call " Ju the
evening, the boys assemble In tbeir shanties,
rimnit , Mrh ani nin in,, flra r,i nnm.
to-nigbt, there are some twenty-five or thirty
"gay aod festive cusses" assembled, and among
them the " fiddler." who. after draw Ids his bow
across a pine knot forwent of rosin, leads off
with "Dixie Land," and ten or fifteen "pitch
in " with vim worthy cf a better cause. Io
on corner a nartv of four are doenlv immersed
one corner a party oi xourare aoepiy lmmersea
In that history, tho author Of which i3 Samnel
Hart; in an opposite corner, two mathematical
young men are studying the intricacies of the
. . . , l:i . ,v:.4 .fcnrtino I
chess-board, while a third party are shuffling
dominoes manufactured from a pine shingle; I
still another party forms and an old newspaper I
i. .i . ... .i a i
ia reading the news, tod one by one tbe merry
dancers gather around, the card-playera look up
from their game and listen, tbe dominoe cease
to rattle, chess-men lose their interest and the
reader and bis unpretending little sheet becomes,
for the time, the sole engrossing object. Even
your bumble servant, who has all tbl time been
perched, like an owl, high over head in hi bunk,
arouses from his reverie and lends an attentive
ear. After listening till all are assured that
"Washington ia safe," and Lincoln still lives,
the dancing commences, the game go on.
What matter though the Wind doe blow and
the snow fall, we are warm In pur shanties, and
will be merry. ' ' ' ,., ., ' .
To-day the boy were electrified at bearing
of a "prospect" for leaving tbt point, and
though our probable destination was not men
tioned, the nttcs wa received with three cheers.
Were orders for Kentucky to bs received there
would indeed be rejoicing on Cheat Mountain,
Tho clothing for the Twenty-fifth ha arriv
ed, and such as it is, is very plentiful, i The
overcoats are a very inferior article, as are also I
lie pantaloons; the under-clothing a very good,
and, in fact, but few complaints are now utter-
ed. All that no troubles cflloers and men, is I
the fear of, having to winter In this region. I
m... .i.i. .a :,t. r, . 1. .v.. I
auV K -..u 6W 6.UUu. aW, u
after going through so many hardships and aU
for the winter being over, tbey ought I
to be relieved, and allowed to again visit civil.
ization. d The sickly season ia past and many
re now weak and unlit for duty who wonld
rapidly recover amid other scenes and change
of climate. We have had six Inches of snot
up here and falling daily.
Th 'secesh". at Green B;Iar are deserting
daily, some fifty or sixty having come in in tbe
last three days. They stato that their troops
are suffering severely, being unable to build
winter quarters, not having time for watching.
We received the Intelligence to-day that Col.
Thomas Ford had been appointed Brigadier
General. Although many were pleased to bear
an Ohio General, yet had the appointment
been conferred upon the Lieutenant-Colonel of
the Twenty-fifth (William Richardson), it
would have rendered more general satisfaction,
he has went through fire with the bay and
deported himself in gallant style, whereas Col.
Ford is a stranger to them In every thing but
"politics." More of this anon. Should any
thing of Importanoa turn up.,1 will advise you.
; -1 . . Yours, eta ,
November 15, 1861. TYPO.
A farmer living about one mile from Guyan
dotte, atoertamlog that a Federal eoldier bad
escaped Irom th recent massacre, took hi gun
and went out and soot bin. Th body was
found by Zsigler's avenger, and on learning all
the oireumstaoees, 'tbey proceeded to the
scoundrel' bouse, surrounded it, took nlm out
and shot him. Then ordering bin family away,
tbey fired tbe buildlnir, and staid long enough
see it completely aemoiieneo
Wht BxacroiT is an Orrw Pot. Doubt bas
been expressed in several quarter a to the right
tb National Oovernment to raise tb block'
ado at Btaulori, while maintaininc it elsewhere
Th impression is conveyed that tbe whole cordon
invalidated by tbe dropping or this single loop;
and that European Powers, patient heretofore,
will never permit tnoh capricious relaxation. , It
sufficient to tay In answer, that tb proclt ma
lion of tb blockade cloted rebel port . Any
port passing from tbe possession of tbe rebel is
the very fact re opened, and trad resume
flow tbiiher as a matter of course, fnmmucb
that it would rrquir freeh Executive action to
close It to 'hipping, whether foreign or domestic.
Collector Barner only await th aerjolntmeni
a Collector at Beaufort to grant any clear ace
demanded. Such an appointment Secretary
Chss engage to mak forthwith aY. If.
Timet. . J
The Fremont Price Treaty—General
GENERAL HUNTER TO GENERAL PRICE.
HEADQUARTERS WESTERN DEPARTMENT.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Nov. 7, 1861.
Central Sterling Fnt,' eowimandine forcts at
Gai Referring . to an- agreement, pur
porting to have been mad "between major
Generals Fremont and Frlce, respectively , com-
mandlnc nnMBonistio foreet tn tbe State oi Mis
souri, to tbe effect that, in future, arrests or
forcible Interference, by armed or onwrmed par
tiet, of cltitens within the limits of laid State,
for the mere entertainment or expression of po
litical opinion, (ball hereafter cease that fam
ine now broken up for auob cause may b re
united; and that the war now progressing ball
bt exclusively confined to armies In the field I
hu a attt. ' ,
That, a General commanding tbe lorcea or
the united States in tnia pepartmenc, i can in
no manner r eoognlze the agreement aforesaid,
or any of it provisions, whether Implied or di
rect; and that I oan neither issue, not allow to
b issued, the "Joint proclamation" purporting
to have beeaaignsd by yourself and Major-Gen
oral John C. rremont, on the nrst nay oi no
rember, A. D.,1861r i -
Very reepeotfullv, your ob't lerv't, .. ..
D. HUNTER, Maj. Gen. Com.
GEN. HUNTER TO ADJUTANT-GENERAL THOMAS.
Brta.-Otn, Thmu, Adi.-Oen. V. 8. A.'i
Giniiali Jnolosed von will find copies of
certain negotiation carried oo between Major
General f. C. Fremont, of tb first part, and
Major-General Sterling Prloe, of the second
par, baring ror its Objects '
First. To make arrangement for tbe ex
fieoond. To prevent arrest of forolble Inter
ference in future ''for the mere entertainment
or expression of political opinion."
Third- To Insure that tbe "war noW progret
ing sball be confined exclusively to armies in
tbe field;" and,
Fourth. Tbe immediate dlabandment of "all
bodies of armed men acting without tbe author
i - i.i r.u m.7i... n A
i ana not legitimately oonnectea witn tne armte
In the field."
' You will aho find inclosed a conv of mv
letter' of this date, dispatched under a flag of
truoe to Ueneral frloe, stating that "I can In
no manner recognise tbe agreement aforesaid,
or any of Its provisions, whether implied or
dtreot, and that I can neither Ibiuo nor allow
to be issued the 'joint proclamation' purport
ing to have been signed by Generals Price Bad
rremont on the 1st nay or November, a. V
18R1." ' " ' V' : i
Ic would be; in my Judgment, Impolitic In tbe
highest degree to have ratified Gen. Fremont'a
negotiations, for the following, among' many
other, oovious reasons: '
The second stipulation, If acceded to would
render the enforcement of martial law In Mis
souri, or anv Dart of It, Impossible, and would
give absolute liberty to tbe propagandists cf
treason throughout the length and breadth of
mt . . . . ... . n t : i.
'ine toira supuiauon, connninc operations
fxoluiiye t0 .rm,e,,in tbe field," would
practically annul the confiscation act passed
during the last sesiion of Congress, and would
turn sb reflect immunitv to those disbanded sol-
I j; ,...
I .,i t tht. nnma hut with tba im.nttnn
1 ,nd Bnder . -i.dee o( rei0inin the rebel foreea
whenever called upon; and lastly, "
I Because the fourth stipulation wonld blot out
I - a .u. I , .u- III .
a . . . ,. , d h
I recognized by aot of Congress, and who, it
I would be claimed, are therefore "not legltl-1
lately connected witb tbe armies In tbe field."
powerfni ,nd obvlous, which might be urged
against ratifying this agreement Its address, I
"to all peaceably disposed citizens of the State
of Missouri," fairly allowing the inference to
. . . R
I fth Ml .n tri man nf Mtnonrll nn
J included In it benefit. -' I
In , tbe agreement would seem to me, if I
r"xled, concession of all the principles for I
. , h . ... .... ... J-MnJf.-d-0Umit
practical liberation, for use in other and more I
immediately important localities, or all their I
iorces now aem einDiovea in inis Doriion oi laa
I have the honor to bo, General, most respect
Failure of the Potato Crop in Ireland.
Archbishop baa oalled tbe attention
of the British Government to the destitution
prevailing in some part of Ireland, in conse
quence of the failure of the potato cr.op. In a
letter to Lord Palweritom, . the , Archbishop
gays: . . .
"The potato crop, the staple food of our peo
ple, I gone, and where not entirely gone, ia to
deteriorated in quality and flavor a to be al
most uselee aa an artiolo of food. ' On tbe sad
state of the potato crop I can speak with an au
thority derived from observation over a large I
extent or uaiway ana mayo, tsince tne begin
ning of August I bave been through the re
motest district of either Clifden, Westport,
Newport, Acnt ll, uastlebar, Ularemorris, Dun-
more, and MoylouRh strange names, which
tbe Gorernment official will explain, and in
abort througn every portion, from
South, from West to East, I bave not only
Dera omereni reports, out nave bad Ire-
,nd l MD nM,ai iow,emnly de.
dare that on this year'a crop no quantity would
oe sufficient to maintain tbe population, were it
even more aounuani, ourinir me comine nan
It la Mad lima. 1lin In. f,.. M.;..(..
minuter, to adopt prompt and efficient preoan
danger tionary measnres, If they are desirous that the
remnant ot the Irish -people should not be I
Another Strike to be Made in the
Say tbe WaibinRton snecial of the Philadel
phia Prett, I bave tbe very best authority for
saying that a movement 1 on foot to free tb
Potomac from rebel influence.. Ouroommtrclal
Interest hav suffered long enough by th men
acing attitnd of th rebel la that direction,
it 1 therefor gratifying to know that measure
.... aiVMint fA k mAnntoA ti aaram f.nm .tiai h.nVa
of th Potomac vry battery, with th.lr traitor,
that may b found In a position calculated to
affect the shipp.ng on tbe river. . . . I
Gen. Beauregard at Issue with his
[From the Charleston Mercury.]
upon General Order of General
Beauregard, npon tbe victory of General Evan,
ae one of tbe most significant document whlcb
bas appeared eince the war began. It 1 not
merely a congratulation and memorial of a
victory, but it 1 an Intentional eulogy npon a
policy a policy of attack t and a condemn
tion also of a policy a policy of retreat and de
fense. Tbl Order, coupled with th Introduc
tion of bis plan of an active at;greelve cam
palgn into Maryland, and tb taking of Wash
log ton, which tb President rejected, into bis
report of tne oat tie ot Manassas, are clear man
iiestatlons of a disapprobation of tbe defensive
policy of tbe Confederate State. Ia tbl Or
der, nesavs to tbe army: "Under tbe Inspira
tion of a just cause, defending all w hold dear
on earth, or worth living for, and with the mer
ciful aid of tbe God of battle, we can aod mutt
drivcour Invaders from tbe toil of , Virginia,
despite their numbers and their Jong accumu
lated war equipage.". That his army by this
victory must "be assured of tbeir ability to
cope successfully with tbe foe arrayed against
them in whatever lorce he may offer battle,"
ana mat "no oau mst discourage or mak
them doubtful of victory.". When it I remem
bered that General Evan wa ordered to retreat
should tbe enemy appear In force, aod that in
stead of rebuke General Beauregard send forth
this order to tb whole army, praising and ap
nrovicaof hi aUeckicjr. th eaemv. there en
no doubt of hi view and opinions. He dnr
oot shrink from 'odJV' on th Potomac. Ha
tbiok toat hi army "can and must drive eor
Invaders from tbe soil of Virg ni .If left to
discretion, would be not long ago hav ad
vanced on tb enemy I
If President Dvi oesiute to allow th rel
noitoi tb battle of Manassa to b printed. Illlka
.bat will h do wttb tbi order, -W fear that
i r A L... n I
General Beauregard may ooo have to follow
cxamplot unetu Waicer, el Ueorjla.-i
Mr. Seward's Circular.
[From the London Post.]
. NoW, w must say ti'ftt American Gor
ernmeut, In our judgment, never too itep
more uncalled for and so unwise. V deeply
recrot the lamentable contest to which they find
themselves committed; we. bave lookftd
throuehout more in orrow tor America than In
anger for our own losse. upon.the contest tot
authority which U now waging. But with all
the .ympathyf nd with the utmol tnterest,
both pecuniary and :morl, In tfje Amer can
civil war, we bar firmly and fixedly refrained
from pronouncing any Judgment between the
belligerent. If we thought that we could af
reet bloodshed and terminate the war, we would
most gladly offer our friendly mediation, i But
from the very commencement w were pfrsuad
d that the aoope and fleroenes of. tbo bontili
tie were uch a European mediation would
rather intensify than allay. , We have, there
fore,' at onoe a a nation and a a Government,
rttohed to tab fart vhtttvtr, to pr
nountx n otoio whatevtr, in tlx fiuion, tckile
vmhopt U remain Jritndly with both parlU$.
Mr. Seward, therefore, altogether miscalculate
the intention both of tbe British Gorernment
and the British people, If be think that any de
sign exist (unles it be among a few forward
and nninfluentlal member of Parliament) to
recognise the South. ' Such a resolution of
neutrality upon - our part 1 recommended
on ground. both of -policy and jurtice.
The only Inoentlre .of either Ibis oountry or
Franc to take an opposite course would be to
re-eeiabllsh the supply of cotton. But .
lievt that such a hypolhtM it altogether delufivt,
and thai while the Northern Gorernment con
tinued it blockade there would be no more ex
port of cotton from a recognized than from an
unrecognized Southern Confederacy. It would
alsc"Lt present altogether prematura to reo
ognliel body or States which cannot be said to
have yet demonstrated their capacity to main
tain their own independence. If tbe prediction
of the North Bhould be realized, and their ar
mies should before spring "march right over"
tbe Southerners, what would become of a Brit
ish or French recognition 1 ,
We think, therefore, that Mr. Lincoln and
Mr. Seward are providing against a danger
wbloh can hardly be Bald to exist, and that in
doing so they are wasting upon useless objects
at once men, money and material, which It
should be their aim to concentrate upon .their
rea' and immediate enemies. The Washing
ton Cabinet are themselves deliberately allow
ing tbe Southern Confederation the advantages
of tbeir scheme. The Southerner car for
European recognition chiefly, a we bave (aid,
In .order to divert the military power of the
North. Although tbeie i no likelihood or tucb
reoornltion taking place, the N jrtb, neverthe
less, dleslnates its strength,' though anxious
to evince it power by extending tbe number of
its enemies, iney might mace euro mat we
shall not recognize the South, that (till less
shall we attack the North, and, therefore, that
the. only enemies that they bave to contend with
are those already betore them;
OX General MoClcllan ha shown his good
sense as a gentleman, and bis republican aim
I it fi : t k. r.. t u . . i . v .
pucuj u uuizeu, uj roiuoiug hi permn
regimental bands under hi command to con-
solldate in grand receptlonof Mr. McClellan.
Tbe feature reoently introduced into our system,
oi treatiDsice wives anaoaoiesox men omcers
I u. ik
and numn. U better snlted to the atmonnhera of
monarchv and despotism than the free eocletv
in which we live. The attemptof N. P. Willi,
Horace Greeley, and other JNew York snobs,
kt. .k. TIT.. A I
headaches, and small talk, as if she was the
I Empress Eugenie, exolted universal wonderwby
Mr. Lincoln did not give some of them good
Kicking; wnue no aot oi rremont so oompieteiy
treatment of his ion as if they were royal
princes, being educated with an army they were
born to rule, and his military reception of bis
wife, as if the soldier of the, Republlo were in
- . . to , ,.ek. ta . ,.d. Mnr.liUn
le-oftd BPn taiohM him thn vil of thpnn thlnun.
and the nation will feel safe to intrust even a
minion or oioier to tbe command or man
who will not, even in the least circumstance,
the bestowal anon Limlf of a lnit.
which should belong entirely to tbe Govern-
xnens wnose representative ne is. lacago
rate ion cash
HAVING JUST BETCBNED FUUJfl
New York, I am now prepared to offer to tb public
a moat excellent aaaortment of G00D8 FOR GKNTB
WEAR, suoh as i
DASSIMERES, . ,
' And a general aaaortment of " '' ,
FURNISHING COODS, !
of the rirbeat and neatest styles In tbe market; all of
which I m selling at tb CHEAPEST POB8IBLI
TO Rnnr.lal Attention P&ld te Mllla
lavrr vmceri' vjioinana:.
Having had long experience In th Out and Minufac
tar of Offieers' Clothing, I feel confident I can give en
tire aatiiracuon to an my patrons.
, Merchant Tailor,
:.' ' " Cor. High and Town Btreete,
noTlO-tf ' ,- , .- 9olnmbut, Ohio.
MATS CASSIA. ... , ."
8 OaaeeNo.i Oovernment NuUeega..
w vraua uioves. . -,.... .
10 boze Citron.
.. . 30boxeltBBalilns. , . , ,
SS Uyer do '- "' ' " -
-.; . -t 100 drama rigs. ... . , .
8 caiki Ztnte Onrrenti, eto. eto. , . . '
Ia store for tale by : ' '
- - WH. B. BX8TIBATJX,
noTl9 . r 1U8 South High Street.
THE REST B BANDS OF EAM1XY
J VLOUK, by barrel or dray load. -
lot sal by
WM. H. EtBTIBAUI,
' 106 South HlghBtnet,
The K Union Forever.
' 1 - " ii ' it. i '
A t) TTV TF!1TT RTnTTP. f
AJ1 J. U JkU W Ui
,' aUaVnUJ-AUXUttBxI AHll BUX.U BI
. . .
JOHN L. GILL & SON,
AT TIIE IB SAM. B00M8,
Nos. 90, 92, 94 fc 96.
NORTH IIIGH STREET.
The neateet and moet complete Stove for Officers'
lente erer manaraetutwa. , - , ,
Bold at a vry low Agar. "
Call and examine beror purohaatnf elsewhere. .
oclSS-dtf c. . A ., v, i -i .. ,
THB ubdarelened begs leave te Inform bis friend
that be ha Sited np a -
"' ' '"" At to
VERANDAH, ON STATE STREET.
bood GansAlr Gana, Pbtole and Befreihment.
Olre me a call.
noTl3dtf .. vf ' CONBAD BIOHABPJ.
Flannel Shirtings. ;
Sil. TIM SBOM ratDIV ItOOK IB U CUT . (
Amy Woelra toeas. -
Shxier Rlbbexl Seeks.
,t Under BblruaadDrawcni. :JL .
Cotton nd Merino fcocl.j.
Golden Bill Shirt. .'?. :
, Oeot'e Kid 0 lore. , -- . ' r t -. i
; 1 Oent'e Linen Oollw, Beck Ties. , 5 5 '
' - - - VAttT SOS,
oetIS , . r, i r. .. , : Tfot M loath High Street
rANOY DREM IIKI,
imor hiiwal in.Hfl.
' WAXUT PKbre BIl-riB,
at prleea leas thanewveror if
2?" "J&2I&J52L tt
aolleit!. a nr stoek v very select and
ar aov effertat: onr Imneuae etorjr of Faaet Drees
eueraa lb ui eta.
e goa at au us.
Ho. M loath Iilcb. Itreet.
Fall & VTiater r.IiUinexy
: ' . ' . ; ..v. ; t'. 'J-
No. 14 East- Town 1 Street. 1
mi ON HAND A FINE STOK Of
MI L I I NJffi R y " G 0 0 D S,
which sbt will sail at ths vary lowsst poailbl prloe for
Ladlts, pirate call and tzutloe onr steek befora yon
pnrenaat liatraera. , ,
7r CLOAKS HIDE TO OBDER
.Ob short notlo.
aov!4-dlW: r: ' '
01AI3K BOOK MANUFACTOUV
! ' IPLENDIDLT I4TJIPFBD WKB j. ) '1':'
IMPipVED ; MACHIHERY
'''"'. k.!x 1 ,':::';.:."''
STEAM POWER. '
;N. .W:; L E F A V 0 R, Supt:
4 ttOS. 38, St, 36, 31 NOETH HIGH BTRSET,
ltateainw.il Balldlns;, Mecond Flwor,
.oyer B. HeTlns'e state iteam
J'; ' - Prlntinr Room. .'
' - ' IXTRA 8OBSTANIIAI1
PAGED BLANK BOOKS,
With or without Printed Haaduigi, on Bupotlor Fape
RULED AND BOUND :
To any required Pat Urn.
BTATB DXFABTMINTB, i '
,' . . RAILROAD OVflOES,'
- BANKINO HOUBKB.
::v. '. r : CODNTT OHIOIB, '
. lurc'.alied at th loweit Prices.
By thaSdltlon or Single Tolnnto
MONTHLY rnBLiOATfONB, A '
... '.i "' PAPERS, . '. .-. ;
Bound In any tlequlred Style.
,. '' . Jor Pabl!6 and Piivats Ilbrarlei.
Orders from abroad Will reoelve prompt and ipsclal
attention-. Addraea, -
J.H. RILEY, ' or. N. W. LEFAVOR,
Bookieller and Statlontr, : ' Bnperlnlendent
, 75 south High Street. . TrankHn Bindery.
AKIN & EMERY.
109 SOCTII HIGH STREET,
Have a fall and Complete Aaaortment of .
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Stoves cfe Grates,
TIS AND COPPER WABE,
, Of almoit every kind,
Elegant Chamber Sets.
SPICE AND SEED BOXES,
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Line,
For Little People.
Knives and 3Torka, Spoon, Tuba,
Buckets, Bhovela tuad Thongs,
Ooal Bodat, eto, '
' . . . . For the Larger Onea.
IT would call your further attention to th fact that we
- are SOLH AQBNTB for the rale of the
STEWART COOK STOVE
Which ia. In all reepeols, clearly th "AUTOCRAT Of
THfl KIT0HBM." having no tqnal In tb oompletenee
of lte performance and economy of fnel. The clearest
teatlmony ef Ita superiority la the fact that manufac
turer and dealers are constantly Imllatlcg It, oomlngai
near lta poseibl In BXTU&NAI, APPBARANCB.
Call and examine our atock. It ia no trouble to ahow
AKIN & EMERY.
ocra-dim . . ," '
THE DEVIt, Ilf TRIBULATION.
Th Devil laughed in hi sleeve aa he surveyed the
host of (Diaolated living akelctons caused by the use of
impure Imitations of Baleratua, but whea he saw James
'yle's ! pur Invigorating Dletetlo, he exclaimed, "I am
baatenl J.'yl bas don itl People will bar health
Bowl" 'Jepot, 3tS Wuhlngton street, New York.
I'O MARRIED MEN,
Or Tbese Contemplating , irtarrlag-e
TUB undenlgned will giro Information en a very in-
terstttng and important subject, which will be ralu'
ed mora than a thousand tunes It cost by every married
coupl of any age or condition In life. The Information
will be sent kr eaall to any addr on th reoelpt ot 85
cenu (euMT ana one red sump.
All letters should be addrested to
H. B. U0BBI8, M. D.
oot31-ly3tawdltw " ' Boeton, Mass.
For rsnalts Generally-Tb Braadreth
PUla cannot b too highly spoken of. Tbey remor all
obstmctione, tlv energy and strength; ear th dis
tressing headache, unfortunately so prevalent with th
sex; depression of spirits, dollness ot sight, ssrvoaa
affeetlons, blotches, pimples, salloirnees ot th skin, ar
reaioved, acd a Jnvenll bloom aod general sprightllnee
Indicate the power and healthfalnes of BBANPBIIB'B
Ladlts. at delicate periods, will find them nnrivaled
tbey an ths . beet medicine for mothers and children
end ear worms and ooetlTenees. ,
Let It he remembered, that BBAKDRBTH'S PILLS
art sjj la their operation, and yet anlt mildness with
effldeney, and require bo alteration of diet daring their
'' ' v,..;; ' i V
Urs. Morgan, comer of Uth street and TJolon laoar,
flew Tork. wu dying, apparently, of Comnamo
was given Bp to die by her Fbytlatant, and all her
friends, bat after attag Baajroaam't Pnxe (or a few
weeks, th cough left her, and eh began to ngaln bar
strength, and tt no abl to attend to her da (let, end
feels ear of soon attalnlrg robust health.
Urs. Wilton, of Mo. S3 Beach street. Hew Tork, has
eared Sytpepala, Bmall Pix, Metelee, Dropsy andTy
phut Fever, aod all Headaches, and BiUoos dtteaets,
wllh BaajtntBTBt Pills, will be pleased to answer any
question. - -.. , , . . . ........... , ,
Bold by Job R. Oook, Druggist, Columbus, and by
i ease, HOW LOST, BOW 1UUI0SU).
JustTnblUhea In a Sealed Bnvtlop; Pries 8 ets.l
tlOTTJB 01 TH1 trATTJM, TRBATIIBNT AND
RADICAL OURS OF 8PKEMATOBanA Or Bealtul
Weekneee, lnrolontary Kmleeione, Seinel Debility, aod
Impedlmente to Harrtege genenillly, Nervoasneee, Cob
sumption. Bpllepsy and FiU, ItenUI and Physical In
eapaclty, rualtlng froaf Belf-abaee, Ate. By Hobert i.
Oulrerwell, U.D., sntbor of the Oreea Book, A.
Boon to Tbouand t Sufferer.
sinder seal, la a slala bv1odb. to en eilifrre
paid, a , receipt of . two stamp, by Dr.' OHAS.
0. K Li II a. IV7 Bow. Maw York. VaM Ofltae In
HJmXJMM ' PH03PE0TUS
U'-.ii i t :
IT0I7 IS THE TIUE TO SUE1CRIBE IZ
r It II ' - 1 ' ''t7
PUBLISHED , i. . " rj r j v-t n ; u
H -il l! A
IV TBS '
i& s t j nil
The DAILY, at . - - .
The TRI-WEEKLY, at - ,
The .WEEKLY, at the low rate of v.
Six Dollars per : Annum;
Three Dollars per Annum
One Dollar per Anaum.
Subscriptions to the Daiit and. Tat-WsmT Statisjiaii will be reoeived
FOR THREE OR SIX
At tbe above rate: and tb Dailt will be furnished
TO CARRIERS IN ANY , PART OF f HE r STATE,
At the usual rate. A aa established and reliable organ of the Dernooratio party,1
THE STATESMAN IS WELL KNOWN.
In the future, as in the past, It will uphold and defend th .
PRINCIPLES Off THAT GRAND OLD PARTY
Which has been so fruitful of good to this PEOPLE OP THfl tTNITED STATES m'd wil
, faithfully urge the re-establiahment and supremacy of th . '- Sj
DEMOCRATIC CREED AND POLICY IN ALL THE STATES.
A essential to the complete and ierfect re-constrnctlon of ths '' li '
FBDBRALi TT 3NJ X O rtf ,
On the basis on which that ITnlon waa originally formedr ?
The Stawshan will support the Administration of th General Government in all legal and
constitutional effort to put down rebellion ; and sternly resist tbe tfToris made in some quarters
to convert th present unhappy war into an Abolition crautde. . ' - ' i , i.
It will constantly urge economy in the public expnditoi mul the most rigid aecduntabilitv
of all publio officer, . a,. .,..... 1
A a medium of general news, the Statcskan will endeavor to make itaelf noceptable to iU
numerous reader, and at all times supply them with , '; v , v , . '
TJxo Xantost and. most HoIIaIoIo XftoxOatrta
. ... Of the home and foreign markets. In ita columns -
THE BUSINESS MAN, TOE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
Will find their interest consulted and attended to, and no effort will be (pared to mak it a first
else newspaper.. i '?; - - '
During tbe approaching session of Congress w will have a talented and aocompllsbsd corres
pondent at Washington, through whom our reader will be furnished with muoh valuable and
reliable information. .
The doing of our own Stat Legislature will be fully reported,, and the local dews if the '
State and our own immediate vicinity, will have a due share of attention. ,.
We urge npon our friends in all port of Ohio, and the Jforth-Western Stat, to aid In tend
ing the circulation of the Statmjiah, since by to doing, they will assist in the promulgation of
sound political doottines and reliable general inUlUgenoe. ;.r...-
THE WEEKLY. OHIO STATESMAN IN CLtjfi
To any penon raising a Club' of Ten Subscribers to the Wsztut Owa Qutmuv and
sending us the moneyten dollars for the same, we will send one copy gratis '
All orders will be promptly attended to. . . , . - ( '
..'('' . AJdress, MANYPENNr t MILLER
Publisher of the Ohio Statesman,
' ' CoLcmus, Omo.
November 1, 1861.
AUCTION S AND COMMISSION
TUB SUBSCRIBER HAVING TAIi Ell
leate oq the Store Eoom
No. 11 East State St.,
bu opened ltaian '
Anction & Commission Boom.
He I bow prepared to receive on Commission every
description ot property, euoh aa Dry Goods, Groceries,
Liquors, Furniture. Carriage, Horses, etc. Ks also
intend to dente hit attention to tales of Beal KsUt
and Pereonal Property, at any point, within twenty mllet
Auction Sales Every Evening.
OonslgnmenU reipeeifully eoliolted .
W. B. KKNT, Auctioneer.
ootw f :
Headley, Eberly & Richards's
QSO txrxcX Q3S, : '
SOUTH mOH' $TREBTy
Ar now opening a large lot of .
Ladies' Cloth Cloaks,
Shephard'fl Plaid Shawls,
: ."-'! -
Ladies' Merino Vests & Drawers,
Boys' Merino Shirts & Drawers,
ZEPHYft W0WED3, ;
'opera hoops S;.
' .. . , . , i
MISSES SUPERIOR LONG SHAVVtS.
; Oysters! Oysters! Jr
TT AS JUST RECEIVED, ANB 1711.1,
XJ, be lu dally reoelpt, hy JUproes, ef :, ,
FSn CAS ft EES OYSTERS,
Vrpra BeU'oort and fair JSarcn.
Call at Wnuer'e Oyster and Fruit Depot. Ho. 31 last
, etUMThT. ,t Iff
E. B. ARMSTRONG.
v No. 17 East Town Street,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL DEALER IN
STOVES AND TIN WARE.
K? A large stock of tht GOOD SAMARITAN on
B0Tl2-d3m -. ' . ,
J. H. & V. ICCERUER,
Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
- a. wtr a Wei ti a u- : i .
. S . '. . a
GROCERIES, PRODUCE AND
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC FRUITS,
FIOUB, SALT, IiaUOEs ETC.
' ' . f -4 t i-
OmiBB BT THI OAN IW TEKIR BKA80N.
ITE W OOAL YAIID.
rIB CNDER9IGKIED KEEPS CON.
eiANILX ob nana aod for tale, too beet quality ot
' HOCKING GRATE COAL,
ffhleh he will tall at th loireet aaarket prices.
Call and examine my Ooal before purchasing; else
where. ' Office at the ttor of Bradford, fnydem Co., heal
of 'Canal.' ..,. t ,!(.- i r.t ... .v -
. r. buy bam.
Sp96-n . j ..
Domestio Ccttoa Goods.
BMH. eSc son
OfTEK tb most Extetaslre Aasorta
ment of i- -...-.
Brown and Bleached Cotton flannels Vt
" - " atDtUoti
.Barntley Cottoa Bheettnge;
na vottoB BxttiDir.
- -, - Also, Blankets, VlentMla,
Oastlmere, Cloak Olothe, to, eto.
, Mnoh below regular price- - . t
..- i.,.-.xi. -'"tlAIN'eVIOS,
otrtlB.,. . .... , . $3 South Hl(h Street.
Cranberries I Cranberries I
Oft PRL3. CKANBEKBIES! OOOil
O" 0 mi B it, en oojuluunenii -j a t at
tor tale loir by
v ... di WM. H. BtlTIIADlC,
eolga -.. -J . loaggath Hlfh iret.
V 8UAWL8, la new deelint at t ValO $1 W.
1.M0 ytrdt Bnptc flala Xltvtk iilk f fl,-Tala
i noayara.i' " n a ,- ' "
freneh JtertBOt, MX eamt-.TeJne S7 K oU a yard.
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