Newspaper Page Text
KA1TK3IH WTT.T.yii, fnbllshen. !
SEW. W. HANTI-CMnVt "
"sXJJSf DAT MORNING, NOV. 24, 1861.
Conquest and Colonization of the
Conquest and Colonization of the South.
.VK - -
autde my eertelu Northern journals to pervert
lit e'eclarea purpose of tbe war on the put of
the federal Government to make It appear,
tot e we Bolelv to tho enforcement 01 the
Canstltatlea and lb laws, bat one far eubjuje
ob( eonatest and eoloeUttioo.
, yi .saraet ot thli city la one of tha clan
I pa para relerred to. 'An artlda Id Itai luna of
atoroay last, If of . S3, headed South Caroll
aa, ta aarnpla of the tone and spirit of many
of lit lata aditorlala. It alleges that "the unt
roraal toodaoey of the tide of ooaqaest baa el
bef, Croo the North to the Booth, and
almost aevet In the opposite dlrtotioo," and
grew Jubilant and exaltant over tbe proipcot
Mtb4t the hardy and Industrious Nortberon may
take the plaee of the Idle and enervated South-
If tbla wet a war for the extermination of
the white race In tho Southern Btatee and tbetr
eolonlsetloa by emlgrante from tha North, auob
expreealooa aa we bare quoted from the Journal
- ana many more of a like oharaoter th.l oaa be
readily fonnd In tbe aamo paper, might be in
Blase, aa tending to InSame the ealoua and boa
4Vt- at a a . . . -
uo lacunge pstweeu uo we sections, ana aa
appealing to tbe wont paaaioni ot men tbe de.
aire ot eooqaeat and tbe hope of plunder. If
Northern men want to render the aeoeaalon ar
gvt(Mtt lot a Mparatioa from tho North on
aasaerable, and make tbe South Boiled and In
vinotble, tbey ean puraue no aura oonrse than
that el tho Journal In lta atumpl to demon
atrete, In the moat glowing and exulting lan
gaage, tbat the Southerner la to be aupplantad
oy the Yankee, ,
It may be (aid of tbla boaatad oooqaeat and
eolonlsatton of tbe Booth, aa baa been aald of
tbe antteipated extinction of alaTery, tbat It If
not one the direct objecta of tbe war, bnt Is to
follow M neceaury and Inevitable result.
To thle we saswer that no euch result oan fol-
ww. u me bonsutution u to be maintained and
the Union praserved. If the Conatltotlon oar
father! made la to be eaat aalde, and one, or
more of the old thirteen Btatee are to be dis
membered without their content, or to be blot
ted eat of exlatenee, then auoh prophecies may
have their fulflllmant; otberwiae, they are false
and of the moot mlaohleroua diaunlon tendency.
If the war ehall end, aa all truly loyal men
atofrelj nope and earnestly labor that It may,
In the permanent r-cernieiioa of the Union
aa It dieted before political ebolhlonlam .rear
el lta head or aeoenlon ahowed lta fangs, there
may follow the restoration of more amicable
relatione between the North and the Sooth, and
a more general blending of the people of the
two teetloM. Bat there will not be anything
like a oonqueat and oolonlaatlon of one portion
of the eoontry by the other. It will be a re nn
km by mvtnal eonaent and for the common
welfare, aa It wae when tbe Conatltotlon waa
adopted and the Republio eetablished. Thla la
the end and the only end that can ba legitimate
ly sought, and the only reault tbat oan legiti
mately follow a "War for the Union."
Opening Cotton Ports.
There baa been a great deal aald of late
abont opening cotton porta, or, In other words,
eotabuahug tredtne peete at the Booth,
though tbat were tha chief purpose of our great
narai expedition,. The New York World, gen
orally regarded aa an organ of the Administra
ttoa, aoonta the idea aa oca generated in the
braina of would-be cotton apecnlators. It eaya
that the "opening of cotton porta" would pre
cent the ridieuloni anomaly of the Government
violating lta own blockade, and turning broker
oaa largo ecale to replenlah the exhausted
treaenry of tho rebel Confederacy.
To-morrow, Monday, la tha anniversary of
the evacuation of New York city by tbe Brit
lan forces, on tha 85th day of November, 1783.
It will be duty celebrated, acoordlng to the tun-
al enatom. Major-General Sabdfosd and Brig
adier-General 8ncxa have leaned orders for the
turn nt and parade of tha military,
Simon Cameron and the Louisville
Simon Cameron made a speech at tbe Geo.
O. Prentice Binqaet, given by Col. Forne. -he
other day, la wh eh be ulked abont arming tbe
negroes In ease ef aa emergency, end waa very
-strong la bla oompllmenti to Mr. Prentioe and
tho Vralavilla Jomtl. Blmoa spoke of tbe
Journal aa "that great paper." Now "that
great paper a few daye before had said of
Slmon'e Indorsement of John Cochrane'
"Sack Infinite fatuity is a burning disgrace to
the Administration. It is insufferable."
And the Journal of yeaterday, speaking of
the very speech la which Cameron compliment
ed It eo vehemently, pronounces blm disqualifi
ed for his position, and ealla upon the president
to do the eoontry justice and remove him. "That
great paper" remarks:
Tor ourselves, however, we cannot reslit tbe
opinion that Secretary Cameron, having effectu
ally ktllae off Vnmuut k at anbtloawoa o
Gen. Thomaa'p private report, le now resolute
ly beat on winning at tbe sacrifice of bla own
eonvloflaos the place wbleb Fremont held In
tbe favor of the anti-slavery men. The plaee
f hers to the anti-slavery men is certainly va
cant at tale moment, and If Seoratary Came
sow la not bidding for it, we know not who is or
al what else the Secretary ean be aiming. Be
thla as it may. tk rM let waeiwitioMOfy sirfe
ti enUa Mr. Cameron ikmld H vmpttltd (a re
ttrejrvm Him Gsotiwf . Hit rmmMng ia U Umytr
will frees efcoveM Is tkt AdmlnUtritit nd
asreestimtAeewvwrry. b U AW JtUm Ft
It may be interesting to quote In this eon
aeoOoatho report glvea by the Eastern papers
ef tbe response to tbe Secretary of War by Mr.
"Mr. Prentice made a few remarks. Ha said
tbat ba merely wished to say, In reeponee, that
be agreed with hie distinguished friend In bis
estimate ot the magnitude of tills war, and be
could only add tbat be thought the 8eoretary of
War was equal to It." a. Com. .
ET Tba Cincinnati Gtaettts is dstermlsed to
pick a quarrel with Oen. Kaixxcx. The great
abteatloa to Urn Is, ba ia uncivil to the ne
greesl . These Abolition papers are determined
to km pff all our Generals, who do not go into
tba war aa aa Abolition crusade.
"Old Aba" la reported aa saying that be was
glad tbat be had but four rears to stay la Wash
fifftoffl. "When I left Springfield," remarked
the President,'! waa reputed an boneat man,
bat bora 1 hardly know what my friends do call
me. I ant beset by hundreds of men anxious
lor place, and in tbe hurry of tbe moment I some
times live encouragement to people who in
eouseqoenee charge ma with a want of truth, If
fAVf do not retsel'e tne omoes tor wnieU tbey
arply. It la mnah easier to please your neigh
eore and maintain a fair reputation to Spring
Uld tfaaa ia WasTiIcjton." This ia true enough .
' XT The bescJqmtrtera of General Thomas,
at U&h0rah&s4,JKy., ware burned on Sunday
The Cleveland Herald Suppressed
on the Mahoning Railroad.
From th Cleeland IforaU we leatn that
that piper kas been denied trautportatlon over
the Mahoning Railroad, by order of Mr.
CuaaLxa L Rhodis, ths Superlntendtnt of the
road." The proprietors or ths paper at onos ap
plied to Gorernor Ton, ths President of the
road, for relief. Gorernor Too replied aa fol
lows: M RKnii nnnanltMl BS to the action
proper to take before refusing to permit tbe 1er-
au to oe oirooiateo dj we kum wyf
eee of their company and obtsinea my oonaeni
to do what be migbl deem oeai in mo pem
i.o, e , . a .
That tba oourae or tne turum lor too paat
few weeks baa beeo highly deetruotlve to the
beat intereata of our gorernment there ean be
oo qaeation, and so lung aa its proprietors see
Droner to oontinne the oanie line of polloy, I
hope Mr. Rhodee (who, aiaoa my election, baa
committed to hia banda the entire management
of the road) will oae all legitimate means in
his power to auppreaa its circulation.
Tba JferoUadda: '
Thai it BDoears over Mr. Tod's slcnatnre tbat
tbe eapprestion ot tne twaia, so tar as its air
nnlatlon alonv the Mahonlne Road is concern
ed, ie the cffioial not of tbe Mahoning Railroad
We make, to-der. no comment noon inie
matter. Our offem e, we snppoee, Is In defend
ing Gen. Fremont. '
The notion of the Gore.-nor has opened a
hornet's nest among thf Irrepressible In oheeaa
dom. ; 1
Tbe JferoW of the 221 contains three com
mnnloatlons on tbe subject, bitterly denounc
ing Gorernor Too. One signed "And Fremont"
What la the offlense of tbe Herald, which Mr.
Tod prrpoeee to punUh? You tell ui tbat it is
flifrarioff In oolnion with the Administration aa
to the oonrae punned in the cue of General
Fremont. Yon are doubtleea oorreot In thla, ae,
in every other particular, you bare sustained
the Administration. Doea David Tod, theo,
propose to punish every man who differe with
blm on this eubfeott If so be has taksn upon
himself an Herculean labor, for tbla ia the of
fense of a very large majority of tba people in
Oils Greet West. '
Now, is this unfledged Governor of Ohio
actually olotbed with authority to determine
what man ahall think ana what tbey anau ot
ter ODon a anealion like tblat a matter unlver
sally dlseoaaed throughout tbe whole country
Most we In this yet free country consult any
man's opinion before expressing our own upon
snob a subject, and least of all that or David
Tod? -for God aave the people when any one le
forced to look to blm ror enlignteoment upon
env eubiect. . .-' -
The country has come to a strange pass, In
deed, if tbe oitlzea may not express .what be
boneetly believes to be tbe errors ot ins ao min
istration of Abraham Lincoln : and David Tod's
Democracy makes a strange exhibition of itself
when it seeks to Interfere with the exeroise of
Tbe country came to this "strange paw" laat
spring, and this la the first complaint we have
heard from that quarter.
Other portions of the communication are par
ticularly severe on Governor Too.
There seems to ba a jar in Ibe new Union
Foeion ranks. "
The Explosion of a Rebel Gun at Coniumbus.
A correspondent of a Memphle paper,
from Columbus, Kentucky, on the lSia
I have understood from the very best author
ity tbat our killed, wounded and missing at
Belmont amount to aix bnndred and twentv-
Are, one hundred and two of whom are prle on
ers at Cairo. This number inoludes all thoae
who were In the least Injured from any oauee
connected with the battle, wbicb, at tbe average
proportion of moat other battles, will leave ne
in actually killed a loss of about one hundred
and twenty five.
, A most painful accident occurred here late
yesterday afternoon, being the explosion of the
big pivot gun the one hundred and twanty-
eigut pounder tbat naa so frequently maae tne
bills and valieya lor tntrty muee around ooium
bus re-echo with lis potent voice. The gun
bad bean loaded daring tbe progress of the bai
lie of tbe otb, wblie not, but no opportunity ot
tering itself in the latter part of tbe day to nae
It to advantsge against Ibe enemy, it waa al
lowed. to remain loaded up to yesterdsy after
noon. w . . .
: I am told that Gen. McGown assured the
gunners that the piece would explode, support-
ins bimseli oj a moid explanation ot tne pnu
Oiopbical principles on whioh he based bis sup
position, bnt the bnge proportions of ths piece
were supposed to be a euffioiect protection to
those sround against the mine of saltpetre Im
bedded at the breech, and the gun waa fired,
exploded, and caught the magasine belonging
to tbe pieoe, wbioh lay immediately beneath the
gnn, killing eight men, among whom waa Lieu
tenant of Artillery Snowden, and John Dublin,
a oitiasa of Columbus, and seriously wounding
five others, among whom was Maj.-Gen. Leoni
daa Polk, who waa knocked senseless by the
concussion, having hia olothee literally torn off
of bimi Captains of Artillery Rucker and Mil
ler, aerionsiy tbougn not dangerously wounded i
and Capt. Plokett, ef the Sappers and Miners,
considerably bruised by tne ooncussion. . Oen
Polk is said to bave sustained slight bodily
damsge. alter tne stunning eneot ot tneeonens
lion bed subsided.
New York Election.
The following is as sear tbe polltioal com
plexion of the New York Legislators as oaa
be made op: .
Republican and People's 18
I)emoerat sad Feople'i
lUpubUcaa and Ftople'a
rxaocrat and Feople'i.
A Remarkable Conversation.
[From the N. Y. Journal of Commerce.]
We are permitted to copy the following ex
tract from a letter received by a gentleman in
this city, from a reliable eoorce. Tbe Mover
sstion to which It refers has already bssn re
ported, by a Western correspondent, but with
out allusion to tbe Incident mentioned below:
"CAIRO, Nov. 14th.
"I think I wrote you about tbe battle below
here. It wae a grand and fearful sight, which
I shall never forget. Yesterday I went down
with a flag of truce to return eome prisoners.--
We were met very cordially, Gen. Polk hlmaelf
oame on board. He is a fine type of tbe old
fashioned gentleman -oourteoue and polite. - I
knew eeveial of the persons with him. They
are all as firm and confident as they possibly
oan be, bave not. the faintest idea ot giving
"One thing surprised me, and that was to
hear a General say tbat bo did not believe in
tbe right of secession, snd did not sol id him'
sslf under thatt they were RtUU, and he glori
ed in tbe name. Bat, said be, let your man
Lincoln cents out and say that tk Drtd Scott
Decision is rkht. and that the Smith thall Ases
coimI righti in tk Trritrie$ in other words,
tbat the old Democratic view of tho Constitu
tion shall be fully established, and tbey would
fay iovm (Mr arm snd return to their homes -
Otberwiae, tbey will fight until the last man
and woman ia under the sod.
"We partal with great cordiality, all wlsMng
soon to meet, that the great question of differ
ence might be removed, and we all be brothers,
as of old. They want to fight, and tbat soon,
and tbey will fight bard." .
CP The Cleveland Leader, the organ 'of tha
Administration, ia very much pleased at tha
suppression of tbe Etrald on the Mahoniog
Railroad. They belong to tho new "Union par-1
ty Tba Lfdtr 1 tba moutn-piece of A. G.
Rmntx, of Bull Ron notoriety. . 'J.- .'
Our Prisoners in Richmond.
LETTER FROM A LIEUTENANT OF THE SIXTY-NINTH.
NEW YORK, Monday, Nov. 18, 1861.
Tt tk Editor f lA JVtte IV Times j
p..mit . throush the eolumns of your uni
versal journal, to lay before tbe public tbe In
alosed letter from Lieut. James Gannon, Sixty
ninth Regiment (my brother), bow a prlaoner
in Richmond. ) am in no way oeeiroui u
log my bumble name brought into notion. Nor
would I even now, notwithstanding the personal
Interest I have la tbe fate of tbe prisoner, but
tbat I consider It a debt owed by aociety w io
brave but unfortunate men generally, to express
In soma way tbelr sympathy for the very
wretched and deplorable condition in whlob they
are plaoed. Tha letter will speak for Itself)
Riohmoho, Vs., Tuesday, Kov. 12, tool.
r.. Hirymia: I aeiie the present opportuni
ty to state ror your satisfaction that I am in tat
' . a. . a. I . a. .....lla knntnM
SDioyment or exceiieni neaim, lerveuu "ru
lue receipt ef thla hurried letter ahall find
li tha mamhara of tha family in tba same. It
grieved me very much tble evening to aee all
my brother officers receive letters from their
frlendsj and I, who was so very anxious to bear
from you, receiving none, made aa very low
and dispirited Indeed. I fear tho lowers I bave
laiik von h sua been received! however, tbat
cannot ba helped oowj I bopeyoa Will at leaat
get this one. 1 nave aotniog oi any unpun
knna to AommnBlaata (the dull and dreary rou
Una of a aantiva'a Ufa would be a somewhat
dliLtal tale), only that our poor bnt gallant
Colonel le la a pretty pad ax. un tea aunuay
avan Ins Uen. Winder Willi some tores or lour
of bis staff came into our aaaiters, and an
Donnead ta ua. "that aa one of tha Coa
federate prlvateere (Smith) wae now under
eentence of death la Philadelphia, tbat
one of the highest rank of tbe prisoners in tbe
Confederate prisons should be drawn for us by
lot, and should bs treated In every reepcot as a
convicted felon j and, finally, that if Smith
should be banged In Philadelphia, so should be
be banged alao wboae lot mignt oe cast ae aa
equivalent." eaiioie osing put ww wu
ami Hon. Alfad Elv belnc oalled noon to draw,
took the one with Corcorao's name losotlbed
on it, so that if Smith bs banged so shall err
dear Colonel meet a similar fatf the remaining
five Colonels, three Majore snd three Captalus
to be bsld aa hostages lor the crew of Ibe pri
vateer Savannah, now in Now Yoi k, and should
any of them be hanged, so shall tbe leariui re
taliation be exacted at tbe expenae or the Uvea
or tbe hostages rsferred to. Tbelr names are
aa followa: Colonel Corcoran. Sixty-ninth Rest
ment; Colonel Coggewt 11, Tammany Regiment;
Colonel Lee. Twentieth Massachusetts! Colo
nel Woodruff, Eighteenth Kentucky! Colonel
Wood, Fourteenth, of Brooklyn! Lieutenant-
Colonel Nlff. Eighteenth Kentucky! lieuten
ant Colonel Panva. t Major Potter, Tblr
ty-clghth, Scott Lire Guard Major Revars,
Twentieth Massachosstts; Captains Boorman
and Rockwood, Fifteenth Massachuaetts. And
if they bang any more, lota will be drawn In
tbe next highest rank) so that, In my opinion,
Colonels, Majors, Captains snd all must be held
at a very cheap rate, IT they are worth no more
than sailors of ths South i but If thoae I hsve
mentioned, and msny others now prisonsrs in
Sonthsrn dungeons, had fled from their colors
and their oomradea, there would not bave been
ao many to nay for the sailors. It is now
high time that something - should bs done by
our Government for some of those poor ores
tures now In prieon. Tbe eventful day on which
we straggled sgalnst fearful odda being very
hot, a great many of our men threw off their
coats on going into battle, and bave been unable
to replace them slnoe. Many of our regiments
are abirtleaa, ahoelese, hatleea and oapleeej la
fact, tbev are bereft of every artificial comfort,
and would inevitably sink under the weight of
their woe were it not lor tneir nonor sua un
flinching devotion to the Union. It makes oan
tivity double bitter, when any of these poor fel
lows come to yon ana sax ii yon osn ao anytnin
for thsmt The reply is, of oonrse, what oan
do for you I bave neither money or clothes for
mveelf. For my own part, I care the only extra
shirt, drawere and atocklogs I had to those whom
I considered most in need, i ne MMonei Bought
about forty dollare worth of shirts, etc., but the
men who csme lately from hospital were most
in need, and consequently received them. I had
to clve my blanket to one to day, and am now
Just aa badly off as any other j ao tbat If Gov
ernment noes not use soma measurea to alle
viate anr condition, the balanoe of ns will dls
from cold and exhaustion. If this treatment
was carried on in any other country, the New
York papers would be teeming with vengeance,
and utterinr. maledictions on tne neaas oi tnose
wbo, tbrongn negligence or otnerwise, would
allow men to remain In tbla pitiable condition.
I say this, not under the excitement of the mo
ment, nor became of my own unpleasant posi
tion, bnt aa I can attest to tbe truth of tbe isots
I hsvs narrated, I think the poblio should know
It, and I am sure tbat a tbe friends of tbe sixty
ninth Regiment were fully aware of our circum
stances here, they would leave no stone unturn
ed to at least remedy or ameliorate, as far as
lay within the bounds of their power, tbe suffer
ines to which wo are subleoted.
it would seem to me that eome means might
be devised wnereoy we coma at least receive
either clothes or money from suoh of our
friends aa bave the meana and tha wish to for
ward them. I endeavor to adapt myself aa best
I osn to the circumstances surrounding me. 01
oonrse the thought of borne, with its bumble
but cheerful Influence, sometimes occupies my
mlndt yet I live in hope for better days to
oome; and now, dear John, 1 hope you will ubs
your Influence and solicit your friends also to
sffeet an exohange of prisoners, or in eome oth
er way to strive to do something la behalf of
my poor, naked and suffering fellow soldiers In
Hoping for brighter and happier times, both
social snd polltioal, I am, etc, year affection
Lieutenant Co. H. Sixty-ninth Regiment.
I have plaoed this letter before your readers
with the confident hope that eome means will be
resorted to, notwithstanding tba Inflexible pur
pose or tne government not to recognise tne
enemy ae belligerents. I am aura aomstbloc
oan be done, if a sympathising public take the
matter ia band, and go ao far at least aa to re
lieve temporarily our brave but unfortunate sol
diers now lengoiahlng in prieon.
Hoping to enlist your talented sympathy In
tbe matter, I am, etc., yonr obedient servant,
No. 144 East Sixteenth street.
Pitzn finn sna TBI Tiara It is a ' mis.
arable propenaity tbalgiuaia overthe dark side
of affairs, and employs itself ia choking np every
chick and cranny through wbioh a ray of hope
ful liebt can creep in to comfort a body. Tbe
day may be foil of storm snd tempest bnt when
did a gala blow loreveri i oenigni may oe pitony
darkt but when has tha bleated morning failed to
Comet Never, verily. Worry ourselves as we
mav. there ie a beneficent Being at tbe belm of
the nnlveroe, "whose tender mercies are over ail
hia works." What though be eende a day of
cloud, tbe next day's sonllgbt is all the brighter
for it; what though be vouchsafes a week of pain,
how much more richly do we enjoy tbe months
and rears of health tbat follow 1 Certee, it Is
sorely trying to the flesh of an enterprising msn
to fiod bosineeo Isg, while dsy after day steels
slowly along and brings nothing to call into play
bis energies oi mina or oooy. not wui.grnmniing
help tbe easel Not a wbit. Let Mm go to
work and mend matters if be can; but if he
cannot, wbioh is tolerable probable, let him con
sols himself with the reflection that be ia not at
fault, and be thankful that affairs are no worse.
A good time is coming, and will oome early ot
latet Impatience will not hurry it along. In
tha meantime, let ns all feel, look and speak
hopefully. It is good philosophy and batter
religion, snd will pay wsll in comfort, and, mora
than likely, ia dollars too. . Besides, it saves
tbe nerves and helps the health generally. - So
belt. - .,-.
ST General Roswell Sabin Ripley, who com
mands the rebel Department of South Carolina,
is a native of Ohio, and graduated aeventb In
tbe class of 1843 at Wsst Point, entering the
artillery. ' Ha was aid-de-camp to Geo. Pillow
In tbe Mexican war, and brevetted Captain at
Cerro Gordo, and Major at Cbapultepeo, for
gallant conduct, . ", . .. ; .,.w,
ET The Governors - of seventeen States
hua deslsnated the S8tb day of November for
the celebration Of tho annual thanksgiving
In Mams and iaassaonnsene w was nam on tut
91st, o: " '- 'i
-.- . I i I I i S '' 1 I-:-''!.
f Cr Thi nuMkallon of tha TJncenne (Ia.)
GaMtk has been suspended.
The Transportation of Sick Soldiers.
Tbe following official lett- s
led of neat and Painful geura lute, -at:
ASSISTANT QUATTERMASTER'S OFFICE,
PARKERSBURG, Nov. 18, 1861.
' ..... ..nori that oo
night, the 14tb Inatant.I rsturnsd 9
7. 5 ... r.nnoitna: whsra I fonnd ins
by tbe Government), upoa which I took pwaga
toGalllpoll. with eorn. , tbt, or-fort,"! i l
dlore, on their way, a. i ZT. 1
. .. ... Bis,.
a,w a ' '
th nothine under them, tuougb most of the
ui. f kTnVd to be on board the boat, and
wbo, on proceeding W jour headquarters, la an
rmouhSleprovUed lo? bar. .tron6l, brged a
pbyslolaa accompanying myself, to o hat bs
could to alleviste thjlr suffsrlngs daring the re-
malnderoflbapasssgs. . , .
It wee to ble exertions tbat they arara Indebt
ed for euffloWn nourishment tosastalttthem.
Wb w. resohed Charl.tton, we wsra vUltad
k.. n. a .1... .ha Murvaoa Bt th'it DOM, WOO,
'l. . '.k.i. ,minn. had them Imme-
r,""" l'a Aosoli-I.nndae Ma
charge, raVTbaa. Uow tjam to be expOMd
to the foither bsrdabips of being landed at
Point Pleaaaot or OalUpolIe, where they would
be obliged to remsla without ehelier utai they
could obtain pssssge oo some boat that would
convey tbsm to tbelr destination.
i v- i...k.. to ,.ntt that I waa informsd
by tbe pbyslclsB, that the iwMmw ';
ressea were in very filthy
.. ,k.. a.a ihaia aink men would have been
relieved from muoh coffering badi thsy Jeea
placed at tbelr disposal, and that the ateamboat
Captain ttated that It was a very common oe-
rn. .nV Man ta be DlaOCd UPOU his
boat la thla manner without any rational that he
had received no remuneration irom tne vu,.
ment as yet, and that bis steward wan two hun
dred dollare in arrears for what be bad already
furnished to paesengere on tne noai. -
I bave the honor to remain, . ' 1 "
With great respect,
J. HUNTINGTON, A. Q. M.
Brig. Gen. W. S. ROSECRANS, Com. Gen'l.
rrivmo jfjst dbtdbned fbom
AA New Tork,I
aa bow Biananxl to offar to the pnbhe
asaortinent of OOODS 0B OXNTS
a moat esoaUont
WBAB, luohM " ,
" 1 VE8TIGNS,
And a seaSral asiortmant ef
of thark-hett and aeeteit itylea In the "artat; all .of
which I am Nlllng at the CHXAPISt FOBSIoLB
BATES IOa CASH.
rrr Bpeetal Attention Fatd to JnTlll
tarv vinoera Clatalnir. .Hlf))
BtvlDf had Ions experlenoe la the Out and Minofao
tare of OSloere' Oiothlnt. X feel eoafidcat X can fire sa
tire ntiafaotloa to all mj patrons.
. P. ROSE,
........ , Merchant tailor,. t - -
' Oor. High and Town Btieeta
aovllMf -: Columbua,Ohlo.'
. ARB is I liil'Jt
SPtBNDIDtT B4tnPPlD WITH
' A "
. ' STEAil .POWEai''.
N. W; LEFA'VbR, Supt:
KOS. SS, Si, 3t, 3S HOBTH DIOH BIEHI,
Siateanaatn Bailalar, Secan Floor,
over B Havlaa'a State Bteana
Printing Beomi. ,
- - - ; IXtBi BTTB8TANTIAL ; " :
PAGED BLANK BOOKS,
With or without Printed Headings, on Superior Paper
RULED, AND BOUND
To any required Pattern. "C ::
8TAU SirAKTMJHXI, -7 , . .
., .c i . . BANKIRO H0UBB8. ' ,
-I OODMtr OFHOkS,
: ifnmlibed at the Loweat Prloea.
. By the tdltloaer Single Toluaia -
' MA8AZINIS. ' -' '
MOSTHtT OBLI0TI0Ng," ,
PAKPHUTS, ' !
... PAPXK8, , ,
.. Bound ia any Required Style,
WflDtKC' AND RE-BtQOtlvC
for Pablle and Private libraries.', t ' .
Orders from abroad will reoelve prompt and tpecial
stteatlon- Addraas, t .-.
J. H- RILET, or, N. W. LEFAVOR,
Bookseller a '4 Butloaer, Superintendent ...
South High Strae. franaila Blnaery. s
AKIN 6l EMERY,
169 SOUTH HIGH BTBEET,,
Havs s roll an4 Oonplets Assortment of
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Otovco txf C3-ra,tes,
XIH AUD COFFER WAEE,
'JAPANTD 1 GOODS
Of almoit tTtry klod,
Elegani Chamber Sets,
SPICE AND SEED BOXES,
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Line,
for little People.
Knives amd S'orka, Spoons. Tuba,
. Buoketa, Chovala and. Tongs,
Coal Soda, ato
,i . ... . - t -. i .
for the Larger Ones.
We would sail roar farther attention W the fast (hat ire
are B0L1 AOISTI for tns sals of the
STEWART COOK STOVE,
Wolohle. la sll rsrpeets, slaarlr ths "ATJTOOEAT Of
TUB KITOHIB." havtog no equal In tbe eompleteDeaa
ef lu perfonaanee aad eoonom of fuel. Theeleareat
teatlaooy at lu eoporloritr is ths bet that aiannrao
tnrara andSealeis are ooDitanllr lallatlng It, wining aa
nearltaa poeelble la 1XIBANAI. APPSAEANOB.
Call and examine our steok.' It is no trouble to ehow
; , . AKIN & EMERY.
oettS-dla ; t ' .
PBIPITEO OTTOMAfr KEPf
Plain Ottoman Clothe;
Magenta ana Black Cheek Valencies;
, . Broebe Benbali Dren (toedsl . .-. ' i
. 'f Manea! Skirts .-- '
" AJesandra' Kid Clloves; ... ,
ie Trail Boop rklrU. ' -,.
.,, i. Ooieete. Hair Nets . ii . f '.,!.,. in,
, ' ' . rlal4Herinos.
f ' "'- . - ' wnr toir,
oetw ' e.W Iflth High street.
J. L. GILL c. SON
3M3J W ..ZXIjiQ OJXi
... ,.,.. . i -
TUB QBEATEST TAB
TBI stoat BlAtTTIItl PATH BBS
Ivor offered, to the eiUseaa of Coluabai.
' A TBBT ' HATB
CPOKINO.S.TOVES FOR COAL,,,, ... ,
COOKINO ST0VE3 FOR WOOD,
A.iif.O H!l ' i
. . .COOKING ST0VE3
. . . , . Bur either Weod or OoaU 4
0 0 0 K I B Q 8 TO V E 8
for taire faaallles er Basil families, sad varying lo
. . . . rnoo i rum '
Three Dollars to One Hundred and
' ' Twenty-Five.
A ( PARLOR STOVES, ;
Of every fries, Blse sad Tarlety, for Coal or Wood.
. , ,. .... .... ,- ., ....,..( v, IT.
DINING-ROOM BT0VE3," " ' H
.. i HALL STOVESr ' ' -
rti. .-...i i.-. - i.'-j' i or awnr fattsras.- -y ; ;
h i . a. BITTINQ-ROOM 'STOVES .f ., "
' OFFICE STOVES.'
- '- Botk Cooking and Beatlug.
Tbe Lightest and moat Portable Tent Stove ever
v l i - one red to me
Officers of our Grreat Army.
for HoatlBf StrtUlort. Obarchtf. Btore roomi, or othn
. for family Vas er Hotels.
MOTrBOILERS, .... ' :
, SUGAR EVAPORATORS,
' ' . , SUGAR KETTLE8, .
HOLLOW WARE, .... .
' "dOGG IRONS,' ' "
;"-' . ' SAD IRONS, 'j
,r,v TAILORS' GEESE,
And many other articles "or any other man."
. - !
" : O" CALL ABD WB. CII "
No. 92 North High Street,
; ; COLUMBUS,' OHIO. : .
- : J. L, Gill & Son.
TO EVERY READER
rf la an ladlaputable fact, that If any ereon vanfs eae
of thoae comfortable IDQUIBAUX BBAVBBOVBB
00AT8lkelUaaaallyflnd thea In large qaanttttoeat
Tl any pereoa dealrona of ownlof one of the lata atyle
X of bbavjsb uvb uuaib, wiib eape aiiaeDea,
don't break your heads to learn where to And them, bnt
r . CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
. Oppoalte the State Borne.
Toa will find them theis to all eolors, kept by
f-VT von naver wear any el the BILK BtlXBD OAS-
XJ BIIUCKB SUITS, arblch are eold at the OSpttal City
Aieaoei jiotnuaooyoa win nno inem in pnaa, ai
. n . MARCUS CHILDS'3.
YOV may also bs la want ef PANTS and V1STS. and
there le bo tone eaubliebment In the Waal whais
rants and Vests are to be had la all atrrpes. Shapes,
at lee, quantities ana qualities, ana mat pieoe ina
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE.
DON 'I forret the eateDitTS ataortmeBt ef f URIftSH
IKS ttOODS, partleoUrly la WOOLIN SHI dig,
wntcn yoa ean sna in -nea, wnite ana eiat, ai me
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
, . Baperlntsaded by Marcus Child.
Tfjwwiib'tewear ganrnte PIADK TO OK.
X Dun,, ion oan do ao batter than to as to the Mer
chant lailorlnc BetablUhment, next to the Arcade, and
aeieei your gooaa irom a aioca eompnainf an ooiora or
neavar uiotas. uaeeimane, bus velvet ana rinaa veet-
Inga, and you will sarely meet with a good At by pushes
togst . . i, ... .
IIITABf GIHTLIMIlf, whsa they eome to tbU
eitr. aa atraoiere, and wua to cat a UMIOBM. It
u to weir pew aa vantage to ean ai
Where a large aesortBsnt of BLUB CLOTH and ether
artioiea belonging to tne eqnipige or an officer ean be
naaai veiymoaeiatspnoat. . .-
In abort eall at , ., . , -.
Proprietor of that extensive baslBeas locality,
NO. tie Bt and BB HIGH STREETi
Opposite the Stats Eoose.' ; . ;
AUCTION rAND COMMISSION
rpHB ITJBRORlBERlIAirilf O TAKEN
X a lease on us store jtooa ;
No. 11 East i3tate St,
has opened It u an ; " ' " .
Anction & Commission Boom.
He la now prepared to receive en Oommlalon everjr
leaoriptlon ol property, sneb as D17 Oeods. flroceriee,
Ltqnora, Tarnltare. Oarrlaget, Bones, eto. Be also
Intende to devete Mi attenUoa to aalee ef Real Betate
and Paraonal Pioperty, at aajr point, within twenty mllea
of thestty. f t ' i i '!'. i i ;
Auction Sales Every-;Eveiikg.
Oonsfgruaents rorpoolfallr solicited.
. u ... --e. W. B. KBNT, Anotloneer.
eetU . .. -
PlItCY DRESS RILK8. r'
, f A80T DRE88 lILRg, - i
- fAMOI DBB8B BUKA, -'
WaraawaerlrjgemrlmBenM atoek ef ffaner Praia
Bilks at prleas leae lhaa ever before offered ta thla eitr.
The attention of tbe ladlea of this attjr and vicinity ia
foUeited. as ear itook Is very seieet and onnplar ta all
fradeaet goods ia UlS lias. rBTXRBAIN, .
BwBa. Be. Bloatfe Bit. street.
t a ..J
1 I 5
A V 11
f'.'i i 'mo
CUTS? '!OF, ' OCraTJIII2TJS, OHIO.
t'- re t. i
Tb DAILT, at ....
The WEEKLY, at th low ate of
-ii' i' "' - ' BubecrlpUijiii to tba Daut aid Tai-WataXT SiAnaiiAJt will be reoeived
FOR. THREE OR SIX MONTHS
f..J . .t- .X-ilOl..-' 'i' ., 1.-. . ..
"'' f"; j'. -'At the aboTB rates j and the Daiit will be furnished
TO CARRIERS JN AtSlV , PART OF THE STATE,
(- . jii - . jn;ifi.i ,ni; 11 . , . , ,.. .
'' At the nsnal rates. ' Aa an established and reliable orgsa of ths Demoo ratio party,
THE STATESIIAIJ IS WELL; KNOWN.
'" "" 'v't- "' inthsfatianluinthspaea,iti
' PRINOiPLES ' OFrTHAf GRAND OLD PARTY
Whioh has been bo fruitful of good to the PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES; and wii
., faiUifully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of ths
DEMOCRATIC . CREED AID' POLICY IN ALL THE STATES.
... i . i. ...... ,. .
, '(,. As essential to the complete and perfect re-oonstruotloa of the
P B D ira AL t ION,J
. :';. Ob the basis on whioh that Union was originally fanned.
' The Btatsskam will support the Administration of the General Government in all legal and
constitutional efforts to pat down rebellion j and sternly rssiat the efforts made in soms qoartera
to convert the present unhappy war into an Abolition erasade.
It will constantly urge economy in the publie expenditures, and the moat rigid accountability
of all publie offioers. -.y ' .j - - - -
As a medium of general hews, the Statismak will endeavor to make itself acceptable to its
numerous readers, and at all timeaaupply them with
"Tlx Xjevtoaat Audi xxxoast XY.ella.1olo Zleports
"' ' - Of the home and foreign markets. Ia its eolumns
THE BUSINESS MAN, TOE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
Will find their interests consulted and attended to, and bo eflurt will bs spared to make it a first
class newspaper. ' ,,,, '
Daring the approaching session of Congress we will hare a talented and aocomplishsd corres
pondent at Washington, through whom our readers will be furnished with muoh mlunble and
reliable information. . ' , 'T T . -
The doing of our own State Legislature will bs fully reported, and ths local news of the
State and our own immediate violoity, will have a due share of attention.
Ws urge upon our friends in all parte of Ohio, and the North-Western Btatee, to aid ia extend
ing the circulation of the Statssxam, since by so doing, they will assist in the promulgation of
sound political doctrines and reliable general intelligence. L
To any pereoa raising a Club of Tea SubsoriflSers to the Wtnar Ohio Statesvax, and
sending us the money ten dollars lor tiiS same, we will send one copy gratis.
All orders will be promptly attended to. i i
' ' .Address; ' MANTPENNY b MILLEK,
- ' Publishers of the Ohio Statesman,
November 1, 1861. i " i - n ( Columbus, Omo.
; i ) Si
,J" ' Si Dollars per Annum;
" " Three Dollars per Annum
11 One Dollar per Annum.
QOO rc3L QOO '
$OUTH AHIGB STREET,
Ars Bow opening s targe lot of T - "i
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
X, F U R:8r-::,,
Ladies' ; Cloth Cloaks,
Bhepbord's Plaid Shawls.
Ladies' Merino Vests & Drawers,
Boys' Merino Blurts & Drawers,
opera Kobps;;;' ";;
MISSES SUPERIOR LONG SHAWLS,
this arm, having adopted the Ossb systsn la tbe par
eheso and ale of Goods, are enabled to Nil from 13 to N
per esnt. leas than other booses ander the aredlt aritea .
HEADLEY, EEEELY & EICHAHD3,
250 and 252 booth maa mmi
" ' 1'""' '"".: v
HAS jrWT RECEIVED, AHB WILL,
bs in dally receipt, b, Izpraaa, of
PBX3H CAU & KECJ 07STE2S, ;
frjenBaltfmore and Jlr Hawn. . -i - .." ,
rt.n tk fvatMpaHa VpmII IUmI V. Cl Km!
vail vtqfcu " " " r""l " "
Itaae tsU. a v. n "
B. B. ARMSTRONG,
'No. 17 East Town' Street,
WHOLESALE b RETAIL DEALER IN
STOVES AND TIN WARE.
TT7" A laree stock of the GOOD SAMARITAN on
J. r1. & V. KCERfJER,
, zero- oo.
" Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
OOLX7MB XJ B,
" v BBALIEB IN
CROCERIltS, PRODUCE AND
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC FRUITS,
F10U2, SALT, LIQUOES, ETC.
0TOT1B3 BT TBI OAN IN THJIR SHASON.
NEW GOAL YARD.
rIB riVDEHSIGNED KEEPS OUN
BIANIIiT on band and for sale, tbe beat quality of
HOOKHNfo GRATE COAL,
whleh he will rail at the loweat market prlcei.
Call aad examine my Ooal before purcbeilng else
where. Office st ths store of Bradford, 8 ay dam St Co., head
D. I. 8UTBAM.
Domestic Cotton Goods.
BAIN & SON
OrFEK tba most Extonslre Assorte
. " Brown snd Bleached Ootton flannels;
' - " atasllass . iV. .
Barnale, Ootton IheeUnna;
Beieot BtylSa of Oallco'i and Delaines;
lickings, BblrtlD(, ainghama,
And Ootien Battloga.
Alao, Blankets. Vlannela,
' ' Caeelmeree, Cloak Olotba, eta,eto.
Muoh below regular prices.
.. ' , BAIN a SON,
octia - ' CO lontb High Street.
OA BKL9. CKAltBEHBIES, 111 GOOfl
OU OHDBB, en eoatlgnaent. ',
lor sale low by - -
- WM H. RR8TIEATJX,
eet!t . lOBgonthlilgh Blreet.
TTEBV STTL.ISH-STHIPED CtOTSS
V. on . cars j a .a I . . al sin Valna ! Ail.
V BHaf UO ID WW UfliKi'S of a w ibimv
1W0 varda Snper laln hlaek Bilk at 1 OV-Vala
BltS a, aid.
Iranob ktetlnos, 9SM eents Valna BTK eta a vard. -
BAIN a MBT,
Uaefl Ke.aspontbBIfb Btreet.
ti a - .a