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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, November 30, 1861, Image 2

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2ty IjiorSldinmi
HiHtPKSMI HOLM, MWir.
A Military Dictatorship.
The BcsC Kl session of tb XXVlIth
Congress cotunieaoes oo Moodaj uecem
h a As the 8Doaker of the House wa elect
ed, nd the standiog commutes appelated tt
the extra eemlon last summsr, no time will be
pent la organlaitioo. ' It Is probable, thereforo,
tbet tie President' w'ee.sge will be eut In Im
mediately, and published aU ore. the cotmvr,
.i..t n th tollowintr dT. '''' ' ' '
We are eo woo to hare the message Itstlf
.v. .11 .n.m,iiinit udoo what it my probably
..in. ..cm lobe out of place. Yet aucb
speculation, are 10 natural and common that It
la fliffioult to refrain wholly fromiudulglng in
.them. The organ oi the Adminlatration iu
... .r .1 f f ..llnn nt thd fAFlh
New York, to norm, m re.i6
,i remark that "on one promt
ntnt topic which engroese public attention, the
policy of the Gofernment, as defined by the
President, ii of more ( prcguaut consequence
than the view oi Congress." 'Ilii is a preg
nant eentence. What U the "one prominent
toplo" on wJbich tho views of the President are
r ao much greater Importance ihan those ot
ConereaaT The render will see from what we
are abont to quote, tnat mis'-wpm ."
estimation of tbe "organ," the question of the
conduct ol the war In relation to the liberation
' . ... 1.11 ! .. ikA
.nd arminir of the lae- We are told by tho
Worlds - - , "
All the acts of Congress must be within the
limits of the Constitution, inai ooaj cu up
i. ,h. tnr the visorons prosecution ot
the wr, but U is not within its eompetency to
determine those question oi military
-k:h k.im. tn tha Commander-in-ohiel and
wun-u . m.
Anil ikair 111.1.1 flnation in the laws ol war. i oe
President is sole judge of military necessities,
Congress uas no power to liberate slave with
in the limits of the 8tate juriedictlans; the.Con
. lo.oaa tho whole subject, eo far as II
- ...k;.., nf iDlltlon. to the States. But tbe
... . in.twioa tha President in using any
means he may deem suitable for subduing the
enemies or tbe country. w uai
ine message, on this bead, is a declaration ol
polioy raiher tnau a recommeuuawuu w ,B..-
All tha Intnl nart of the COUDtrj Wll
vavH ... " J I - .... .
..ii. .mnnii tha Pi-cKineni ana nunuiu uiu, iu
any polios be may think it wise 10 adopt
woatwe expeci, uuwinii --
bibition of firmness In steadily adhering to We
past declarations.
mm find the President derated at once
to the rank of Military Dictator, or Despot
mth nnnr above- Coneves and the
Constitution. Not only the States, but the peo
pie must bow before this supreme and absolute
'judge of military necessities. "
-Congress, it is argued, has no power to liber
ate slares: but it is Implied as strongly as
though it had been directly asserted, that the
President has, for tbe war power justifies the
President in winy any mean be may deem ad
risable iosubduiuc tbe enemies of the country."
This Is clothing tbe President with onlimltsd
M-bitrarr power under the stale pie of "mill
tary necessity" whlck will justify any stretch of
tyranny. If our Chief . Magistrate may nee
"any means be may deem advisable," and if
there is no limit to bis discretion either in the
Constitution or tbe laws, or in the co ordinate
i i . f .V r?A.AMn..n, ha tt.wA in the
person of Amaha Linooln, an absolute '-moo
arch. And to "cap tbe climax," we are grave
ly told that, all the loyal part of tbe country
will rally around tbe President and sustain bim
in any policy he may think it wise to adopt,"
implying that tne mass of tbe people bare al
ready become so corrupted, that they are ready
to par. witb their righi to self-gorernment, and
mika a MiliUrr Dictator the sole atbiter of
their fortunes, their liberties and their live.
We do not apprebeod that President LinColh
will a' tempt to exercise any such nnlimited dic
tatorship as bis organ, the World, claims for
him uoder the "war poner." Bat we cannot
aun'tr' for the effect the constant reiteration of
such riews may ultimately bar opon him.
At any rate, its teudeocy is ta poison the public
mind, and belp inaugurate a reign of military
despotism, which the Union canDot poss.bly snr-
Tite: ' ' .
Th World argupa In a enrious circle. It
would Institute a present military despotism to
prevent one hereafter- It would entrust Mr.
Linooi.ii with tbe "actual conduot of tbe war"
"without Congressional dictation;" because,'
It is important, on all accounts, that the war
shall not be long. Tbe immense patronage
with which it clothes the executive would en
danger our liberties if it should contiuue up to
tbe next presidential election. Oat presidential
lectiona were doing enough to corrupt tbe
political morals of tbe country when our annual
expenditure was seventy millions; the govern
ment cannot aland long, with the present Con
stitution, iT tbe prize to be struggled for in our
presidential contests reaches four or five bud
dred millions of annual expenditure. If tbe
war is nil) in progress wben tbe next eleotion'
overtakes us, tbe publio liberties will not. sur
vive the struggle. It if of tbe last consequence
that we put tortb herculean efforts, wage the
war on a colossal scale, and end it before our cit
izen soldiers bare lost their taste for civil pur
suits and ambitions generals are 'tempted by
too daxaliag e prize to -use a great army and
enormous patronage as instruments of perpetual
pOWer. , .',:. -wr, 1 . .. j . f t
Here It is In not-shell. To prevent the
danger Arising from the present enormous pat
ronage In tbe hands of the Executive, we must
Increase that patronage by giving Into hie bands
tbe conduct of the war "on colossal scale;"
end to prevent our generals and oUr army from
aiming at perpetual power, we are invited, for
tbe time .being, to surrender our Constitution'',
Congress, and Slate sovereignty"? our 'property,
liberties and lives into the care and keepbg of
one single mad' whom we 'call President." ,. We
trnat there is - independence and patriotism
enough, lo the country to save it from this deg
radation. ,. o i i.
The Blockade.
la hi indiotmeat against the Federal Gov
ernment Jeff. Davis complains, by hi message,
that the blockade of the Souther porta- it not
effective, and baa taken th trouble to -collect
evidence to prove Its "otter inemcieney." That
will ao very wen as intelligence lor mreign
consumption, bod perhaps tb blodksd is not
o thorough as it should be; but the great mats
oi the Confederate will be loth to be convinced
that they are not inconvenienced somewhat , by
the presence ol Federal vessel in the neighbor
bood of tbeir harbor. .With provision at
starvation prices, bnsinesa almost entirely uc
pended, and a atriogent embargo placed upon
variety of article of necessity and comfort, the
blockade may not be eonsidered very efficient,
but must b regarded just a little embarrass
ing for a people who praolaim themselves inde
pendent of tbe rest ef th world. " .
A MowatOMT por the Rimw Recent Inter
emoted letter indicate that there 1s much ap
prehension of tbe establish nient of a monarchy
In tb rebel State.: The passage In Governor
Picken' message, calling for a "stronger Gov
ernment," the action ot the Richmond conven
tion In restricting' the right of suffrage, and
similar movements la Alabama and Louisiana,
see to tboughtiul Southerners to be regal pre
cursor of tbt future.
The National Debt.
8uoUng of the War Debt we aro eoouttiu-
i-).;.,cr. the New York 'H6ira sajsi ' v
t In nrndlriB' at the rate Of
gome two millions por day, moat of, which i is
rolling up against . In the sbpa of PublU,
Debt. Ul course, uiucu ui tun ,
log vessels, and cating cauaon, and buying
arms, aud making uniforms, and for other out-
goes that will fall off alter a lew w.
but we shall hardly close this war with a N a
tional debt ol less than five hundred
.; :n tnr a time be nearly
thirty-five millions, ana cannot -
reduced mnob bslow twenty five million.
An,l if tha war should continue three, nve or
more years, th debt will roll up to ten hundred
millions, twenty bunurea millions, uu . vu,
with an annual Interest of sixty millions, One
hundred and twenty millions, ftud'so to the end
of the chapter,,
ever see the end
If w or our ebiidreu- sbouu
"And evefv dollar of this great debt," ajs
tha 2Viiini."ust be gor upulously paid." And
lu the mean lime, the Interest must be kept
dowa. If the principal goes ou Increasing, it
will be bard work enough to keep down tne in
tereat'. , T. ". .;'' '" ''
While the Government Is sluking the nation
deeper auddeepcr la debt.lt Is emplojlng an
immense army ol contractors, ana spenomg
iih tha nrodiealitv of prince, llie
' ' i- i.
conitauenee is tnat tne peopie ua
illcht foretaste of the- bitter fruit in store lor
. .
them. . Th day will come by-aua-oy woen tne
nMii will cease to borrow and run lu
... . . t -
debt, and then it will bave no money to spend
Theu fuuds must be provided for paying the In
tereat. and a sinking fund lor, tbe gradual reduc
.!,, r v. nrinnlnal. These funds must be
IIVU " f I
raiaeil from the pockets of th people by taxes
dude and otter burdenB. Then till como th
era of "bird time" In earooet.
The Cotton Manufacturers in England.
I The anxiety in England reI'ivo to tbe stoppage
P . . . . ... .... J!...l... !. InA.na.lii T
of labor in ine cohou uiainui. , "b-
TU T.nnAnn TlmfM at th tith. RiveS Wht It
.... u an imnerfeot list of the mills in Lanca
.hi ameral imoortant districts not being
enumerated. In lliooe given it appears there
were at that time, two hundred and ulnety-flve
mills working full time; seventy-flve working
five days in the week three hundred and five
workintt four flays; one hundred and eighteen
nririnir three (lats. and forty-nine stopcea
m.irinv a total of eleht hundred and forty-two
mills, employing one hundred and seventy two
thousand two nunarea ana uity aeieu wwa
nl nnl ahnnt one-third of which were work
..vf ; -r .
inir full time '' - -
That manufacturers are working to a great
loss is clear, from a comparison between tbe
coat of the manufactured article and that of tbe
raw material. Tbe prioe at which soirtings now
ell. when cotton is twelve pence a pounu, i
,.,.;..t. tha name at which thev sold in tb
first five months In 1860, when the coel of cot
ton was only six ana soven-eignmB pu
pound, but little more than one half Its present
price.
Numerous maeters are glvlog notice to the
work people that tbeir mills win oe entirely
closed a oon as their present stcck of cotton
is exhausted. " .
Th mt of tha coods is so mucn Increased
bv working short time that it is computed not
..i.t. t iL. r . .
more tnau one nun oi tne nuioiurao v.u
affard to resort to this beyond six months. ,
The Cotton Manufacturers in England. A Thrilling Prophecy---How Fearfully
and Rapidly it is Being Fulfilled.
In last February Alabama seceded! That
brave old man, Senator Clemens, who bad, un
til then, breaaud all tha storm of wild fanati
cism, and clung to tbe flag of our Union,, yield
ed tb the popular clamor, and unsheathed bis
sword in a cause be hated, and one be knew
oould not succeed. He wrote tbe following to a
friend: , . .
"We axe out; we have bid adien to the Star
and Stripes, and abandoned the high privilege
of calling ourselves American citizens. I am
not ashamed to conies that I could not restrain
my tear wben the old banner, which I bave
followed through eo many danger, was torn
down and tbe flag of Alabama wa raised in
in place.-.- i cannot restrain them now wben I
am-wrilinir: but tbe deed Is done s new era
bis dawned, and all.tbat I can promise I that
no effort shall be spared on my part to prevent
it from becoming an era of dUgraoe.. If we
are not involved in war we soon will be. There
it a hot i of pence; and he i$ but little belter than
m madman mho dreamt of Una extmption from in
union. I sball meet it wben it comes t sol
dier should, sod fight through it a long as
hone remains. When everything ialott.ai J fear
it may be. unless wiser counsel (ball prevail
than those which have neretoiore oirec-iea us,
I shall drsg my body to the nearest battle
field, and lav down a life which- ha lost iu
value."
How swiftly dm bis prediction been verified.
Ere the echo of hi voiee, pleading to the fa
natic to "stop!" bad died away, tb cry ran
out, to arm! . A State then proeperou is now
bankrnot: ail tbe horrors of war is opon toem
business' ruined, and In addition to tbe restless
niirhta thev oass for lear of a servile insurrec
tioo, thtyvdl wake tome morning and hear tho
roar of Federal cannon at MobUt. Th battle
field will be nearer to the borne of Senator
Clemens, and unless some noseen band shields
him, bis prophecy will be lulblled to the utter:
and Rapidly it is Being Fulfilled. A Severe Criticism upon Lord Lyons's
and Rapidly it is Being Fulfilled. A Severe Criticism upon Lord Lyons's Style of Writing.
The London Timet is criticising Lord Lyons,
the British Minister to Washington, for the
bad logio and wretched grammar which he em
ployed in his late correspondence with Secre
tary Seward. 1 ne a imes says oi mm:
"It surelv wa worth while tb write a letter
at leatt tolerably welt expressed and tolerably
well reasoned when we addressed ourselves to
the task of calling a free and kindred nation to
account for the violation of the liberties of man
kind and of tbeir own Constitution. .The first
paragraph of the letter I in the past tense:
Mler Majesty's Government were much concern
ed;' 'they had learned from telecnphio dis
patch;' 'they conld not but regard.' Tbe suc
ceeding paragraphs are all in tbe present tense:
''I bey perceive,' 'they conceive,' ana so rortn.
Tb arrangement i a slovenly as the writing:
'Her Maieetv' Government finds that two Brit
ish subjects bav been mbjeoted to arbitrary
arrests.' 'Her Majesty' Government perceive
that when tbe British subjects, a well as Amer
ican eitizens, are arrested, they are immediate
lv transferred to a military prison.' This does
not mean,, we suppose, that it is only wben Her
Majesty's subject are arrested together with
Americans they are placed in a military prison,
but rather that when arrested tbey, as well as
Americans, are io placed. Let that pass, how
ever." -
' After this bit of literary criticism, tbe Timet
proceeds t tell Lord Lyons that "he bas en
tangled a very plain question," that his ease ia
"awkwardly stated," and the whole affair, "has
been argued exceedingly ill on our (tbe British)
part." It then makes this admission:
" SVe cannot certainly expect the American
Government to guide itself in tbe construction
of tbe Coot titu Lion ol tbe United Stat by the
opinion of tbe law officer of tbe British Crown,
and dignity and propriety alike required that no
alluiioa to them should nave been made in
such a communication a th present."
We guess Lord Lyons' diplomatic oareer In
this country will be a brief one, and that be
will bve a successor who can write better English.'
Orrtct It. . Rrroiita. Tb e Columbus" corres -poodent
ot the Cincinnati GaztUt and Commer
cial write. under date of Nov. 37;
t All the men about tbe State Rouse are bnsi
ly engaged now on annual reports, civil and
military. Th law requires thst reports shall
be made to the Governor by the 20ib of No
vember, but only .four have, up to tbl date,
been presented,--These ar from th Northern
Lonatie Asvlum, the Blind Asylum, Central
Lunatic, and the Penitentiary. The extra la
bor Imposed opoo all th State, offloer by tbe
war, is sufficient explanation for delay io their
departments. Tbe report of th Audit',
Treasurer, Adjutant General sod Quartermas
ter General, will have pecnlUr value, and will
be, what they are not generally, of interest to
all th people.
1
Sale of Judge Douglas's Property.
[Washington Correspondence Philapelphia Inquirer.]
Tha hmuehold effeots ol th lata senator
Douglas wre sold yesterday (Nov, 17th), from
his late residrnoe, corner of I weet and. New
Jersey aveoua. The attendance wa very large,
and the piloes of almost everything were higb.
Tbe pictures, busts, etc., were tot uispoaca ui,
a It wa not possible to obtain anything lik
tbeir cost.' Tb principal marble'.busts of merit
were one of Jackson, one ol napoleon ana
Josephine,' and Douglas himself. The paint
ing are mediocre, although several of them
cost a largo sum, having been purolu'ed in
Italv bv an artist, a centleman specially detail
ed for that purpose by Mr. Douglas. Tbe most
important are lair copies. Much of the service
of plate sold for more than It first ooet, being
sold to snob as desired rouomirr of the late
Senator.
Tha house is Quite floe four (tory Dries
hnildlD?. helm? ana of three standing in a row
by themselves; one naving oeen m mmwoi
of Douglas, the adjoining one of Mr. Corbin,
and tha other or tn traitor oreeaiunuKBi wuv
wa shrewd enough to dispose of bis affairs
hero nolta aatlafactorllv before retiring, show
ing that be did not expect to return wneu oe
left Washington oo hi patrwtte uur last sum
mer. - v ' . '
Getting Rich in Spite of the War.
Th exoorts from New York to foreign ports
exclusive of specie, lor the month of October,
exceeded thirteen million dollars, and were,
therefore, more than half as large again a tbe
total Imports for the same period last year.
The Journal of Commerce says: Ootober will
nrobablv be tha banner month ot tne tear, a
tbe exportj were over one million la exodus of
tbe Juoe total, which was men tne largest oi any
single month since tbe settlement of the port,
Tbe corresponding month of last year was very
active la this trado, but was sucoeeded by two
still heavier, the last quarter of lobU showing
an enormous aggregate. Large as mat was
however, we shall probably exoeed It lb cur
rent seasons Total exports since Jauuary 1st
exclusive of snscle. 1 109 .834 5li3. against ISO,
203.430 for the same time last year. . The
exports of specie show a (ailing off of nearly
$38,000,000.
Tbe tqial Imports of merchandise since Jan
uarv 1st amount to one hundred aud eight mil
lion dollars, against about two hundred millions
for the corresponding ten months of last year.
Of tlio Imports during tbe last tea months only
thirty nine millions were in dry goods, leaviug
about sixty-nine millions oi general mercuau
diae. The snecie Imoorls amount to $35,820,
058, agaiubt $2,331,471 for the ten mouths last
year. Tbe duties paid at tbe New York cue
torn bouse in the last ten mouths reach only
1 17.528.749. while In tho last ten mouths
last year they amounted to $33,060,870. '
Tat NiOTiuLiTr or HoLLatio. Notices
have been issued in tbe Dutch Went India Colo
niM amine all tbesubieot ol III Majesty oi
Holland to observe a strict neutrality during (be
existing difficulties io the State of Arucrios,
respect any actual biocsaoe, not to carry con
traband of war, or nonvey dispatches (or either
of the belligerent patties, and in particular
avoid having aoytuior to oo witu privateering
a tho, who engage io it may be lookej upon
ty foreign nations as pirates, and will be liable
to tbe penalties provided by tbe law of Holland.
Instruction have also been issued to the effect
thst. for tbe observance of a strict' neutrality
privateer, under whatever flag, or with' what-
ever commissions or letter oi marque province
and with or without prizes, shall not be ad
mitted to the harbors or roads, except in case
of distress, and, under any circumstances, all
such privateers and tbeir prises ar to be close-
Iv watched; end be made to put to sea again as
soon as possible. ' -
Getting Rich in Spite of the War. Good Joke on Bennett.
[St. Louis Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
On of tbe best practical joke of the season
wa recentlr plared cm tbe New York Herald,
orobablv through inadvertence It turned out
an expensive one, too, end few papers wonld
qnlatly submit to it. Tb Nsw York Tribune.
bad a narrow escape from a similarly expensive
accident. Mr. Knox, tbe Springfield eorrerpood
ent of tbe Herald, end Mr. Richardson, of tbe
New Yqrk Tribune, on tbe 4tb iost., inclosed
tbeir correspondence In ordinary envelopes,
sealed them up and directed them by mail,
uoder Owen Love joy ' frank. These package
they gave to the army oourier leaving Spring
field for Tipton.
Bv some accident, instead ot putting tbem In
tbe Tipton Postoffioe, a be should have done,
. the courier managed, In some unexplained way,
to get tbe letter in tha telegraph offioe. - Sup
posing it was all right, the operator broke the
seals and telegraphed both letter. Tbe Herald
letter went through to New York at an expene
or S25 The Tribune letter was tele
graphed as tar a St. Lonie, when tbe Govern
ment censor found something tn it of a contra
baud character, and (topped it. r?o the Tribnne
did not bave tbe ill luek to pay for a letter not
written to b telegraphed; and only in the tele
graph office by a.cident. This is a pretty se
vere jolter on the Herald, bnt Beonet will prob
ably call it "enterprise."
A Risil "Commissioncs" at Bismpda. K
report speaks trnly, Slidell and Mason are not
tb only emissaries Jeff. Davis has been tending
abroad with a view of procuring a recognition
of hi bogus government. .
Letters from Hamilton, Bermuda, under date
of November 3, state that rebel commissioner
to one of the European Governments came
passenger in the C S. A. steamer Nashville,
and thst another passenger, eimilarlv commis
sioned, was expected In the Royal mail steamer
Delta, from at. Thomas, then aooat due.
Tn TitiosifH and thc Wa. We are not
sure that tbe magnetic telegraph ought not to be
indicted for treason. Certain It is,tbat itha much
to answer for in connection with our present
troubles. Certain it is that it ba been the chief
agitator" tbe prime gossip and tell tale of
rebellion from iw inception to tne present nonr.
Albany Evening Journal.-. ... ,r
Uoaueetionably, th telegraph has done
great deal to. exasperate tbe public mind, by
catcnlng up ana circulating, u nui luveouog,
all manner of fictitious atrocities. A flagrant
instsnoe occurred only last week, wben tbe tel
egram from Washington said in reference to
two deceased member of tb Brooklyn 14tb
Reeiment "Tbe dead bodie of Seymour and
Taylor were found stripped of their clothing,
end the tkulls mashed in as if done by tbe butt
Of a carbine." ' -.'. '
When tbes bodie were at length reoeived at
the borne of their a (Dieted relative, this shock
ing report wa demonstrated to be witbout-fono-
dation. ' For tbe ak o nrriviog frlecds, if
from no other considerations, such stun a this
should receive no countenance from tbe publio.
a. Y. Journal of. Commerce. ' ' ;
IT Tb insurance business In Philadelphia
la in a very depressed condition. , Tb cause
wblcb erteel every otner line reacn insurance
also. It la Dot probable, lay the Prett, that
Poiladelphia office and agencies are now re
ceiving more than one.half tb amount of pre:
miums paid in ordinary seasons. Manutactur.
ine, Io it various branches, 1 the line mostly
seeking protection; and as such rinks are con
sidered especially hazardous this fall, an ac
count ol night work, mill being run c .instantly
to fill contracts, full rate ar exacted and
cheerfully paid. '
Diith or a NioRO On IIondrid akd Fir
tiin Yxia Old Tb Grass Valley (Cal.)
JVotionai ssys: A remarkable old negro, known
aa Reuben Rains, wbo bae been living In Hoogb
and Ready since 1849 or 1650, died in that place
on Fi Iday, October 11th, at th extraordinary
old age ol on bnndred and fifteen year. But
little doubt is entertained by those wbo knew
bim that he had reached as many year aa rep
resented. ,"Rcub" wa brought to this country
by Reuben Rains, formerly a well known olti
sen of Rough and Ready, but sow we believe
beading a. band of rebel traitor io Missouri.
Reub wss genuine Union man, and took much
delight io telling tale of olden time and nar
rating incident that occurred "a baodred years
go- I ' ' ' '' -;!
T The Oxford (Miss )'rHioeneerftyIt
is highly probable tbat the Legislature will, In
a few day, pa a law tonchlng the heartless
speculator in (alt throughout our State. We
would like to tee the State teal pot upon the
door of every alt tpecnlator In the land, and
an agent pnt at eacD door to sen tne article at a
fair prlc. Dealers her ar demanding f 19 SO
'periaek."
J-
P looMion CaM.-At tbe Brldeeburgn arse-
pal in Philadelphia, thero aro no. 7"
180,000 percussioa caps mauu acw -r .
Sixty biet. of copper are thus consumed,
wetKblBg three pounds.- It U eetimated that .
sb.eKt, wlOch cosET one dollar, will yield two
thousand two nunarea aua
teen thousand caps may be tilled from pound
of fulminating powder. , . .'" ,
MARRIED.
n. ,i ohii. i..t. .. lomeriet, Ohio, by th Bsv.
O'Brlan, Mr. Thomas Muii " "U city, to Ui.i Mav
A. TaotfAl, of lomarist. '
to
to
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Master Commissioner's ' Sale.
Joshua Baldwin's adm'r) '' ou 1
Bichard Snowd.n t al.i
BY VIHTUK or Art T.r ,
to m.dlrtd from th. Court of Common Pleas of
ranklin oounty, Ohio, I will offer tor I at th. door
of th Court Houm, id uw our , -
Saturday, the 4th day of January, A. D. I8C2,
bttween the hours of 10 A. M. and 4 P. M, th. follow,
"i PV.mU.s, situate In th. elty of Columbus, Franklio
county, O.. to wit: .... ,, ,H 10
In-tot No. 385; also, lots Nos. It, 15, 10, 17, 18, 19,
90. 81 and 8J, of t nowden's subdivision of Out-Lots Bos.
33 and 94 ot saia oiiy. .
aDDtalaedat tot No. 39S $3,300 OB
Appiaisedai i ,4lnd )5,at$475 00.aoh.
10 and 17, at 500 00 "
. "18, 19, 80 k 81, 475 00 '
ti Sit, at HO 00,
fl. W. HUFFMAN, Bhtrlff,
and llailar Oommlislon.r.
"Printer's h". 15 85. ., . ., '.
deoSdlt-wtd
HEADLEY,
EBERLY &
RICHARDS S
NEW STORE,
Q30 and 2QQ
" f
SOUTH HIGH $TBEETt
Are now opening a Ifirge lot of
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
FURS
Ladies'
Cloth Cloaks,
BALMORAL SKIRTS,
Shepbard'a Plaid Bhawls,
Ladiea' Merino Vesta & Drawers, '
Boys' Merino .Shirts &. Drawers,
WORSTEDS,
Embroidered Repps,
, OPERA HOOPS,
Opera Flannels,
WOOLEN BLANKETS,
CLOAK CLOTHS,
:
MISSES SUPERIOR LONG SHAWLS.
This flrm, having adopted tbe Cih tjittc in tbe pur
chase and sals ot Goods, are enabled to sell from 15 to 90
per cent less lbn other houses under tbe credit intern
HEADLEY, EBEELY & BICHABDS,
250 AND 252 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
COLUMBUS, O.
notSl
Master Commissioner's Sale,
Sale of Real Ksrtate by ordei'of Ccmrt
W.M.Ilnoh i
ts. Superior Court ot Franklin County.
John Brown etl.) ,
TN pursutoco of an order of tbt Superior Court of
X jrranluln oounty, oiiio,idoi ut may term inereoi,
A. P. 1861. ia the abor entitled action, there will be
offered for sale, at publio uicuoo, io tne pigaesi woii a,
"Baturdaj.the 30th daj of Nov.,- A. D. 18C1,
at the hour of 10 o'clock A.M., at tbe door of the Court
House, In the city of Columbus, In said Franklin county,
th lollowlDs; reel estate, to wit; .
In-lot namber SID ot Kobert Nell's addition to the city
of Columbus, being the north-out corner or LocHwm
turnpike and Johnstown punk rota. -
Appraised at 11,308 AO.
Terms of sale, oath." , - - .
... WAQKR BWATNB, '
- Epeclil Muster CommUtloner
B. St H. Chittenden, AUyt.
Printer's feet, 0.UU.
Oct. 1861-td.
. Sheriff's Sale.
' B. and Junes Melons, 1
By Jordan llalone, Qutrdltn.ic. I Union Oounty Com
Tt. i mon nets.
' Xteklel Ualone. . , r. ,
BT 'VIETOl OF A WRIT OF TBNDI TO UK
directed from the Court of Common Pleas of Union
ceuoty, Ohio, I will offer for sale in front of the Court
uoute, in tne uity oi uomniDui, uuio, on
Monday, the 9th day of December', A. D. 18C1,
Between tbe hours of 1! o'clock M. and i o'clock P. M.,
the followlDf property, to wit:
One mare and colt.
. .'.! , '- ' O. WJ PUFFMAN,
BheriS of Franklin county, 0
Printer's fees 10 50. .- . ,,. .,
nov7-dtd. "
To Oontraotoro.
DlDi WILT, BB BKOKIVKD TJNTIL TBB lOtt
day of Dee. 1861, at 12 e'cVock M.,
for snpplylDir the United States troops at Camp Chate,
Ohio, with complete rations. Tha ration to consist of
tnree-rourtns oi a pound or pom or nacon, or one and
a fourth pounds of fresh or salt beef; twenty-two ounces
of bread or flour, or one pound of hard bread, or one and
a fourth poands of corn meal; and at the rat to erery
one baodred rations of eight qnirtt of beans or peas, or ten
poands of rice or hominy; ten pounds of green coffee, or
eigntponnas or roaatea or ground eonee, or on ana a
half ponndi of tea; i.-.een poands of sugar; four quarts
of Tlnerar; one pound of sperm candles, or on and a
fourth pounds of adamantine candleo, or one and a half
ponnat or lanow candies, roar pounds j sotp; two
quarts of wit; and thrice per week potatoes at tb rat
or on pound per man.
All of which an to be of a good quality, and to be de
lirered at the commissary department at Camp Chase,
at sncn times as may N required. ,
this contract to commence on th IStb day of Decem
ber, )M1, and ending on the 15th day of June, 1B6U, or
at such earlier .day, at th Commiataryeneral may
direct.
The bids mnst be for so moch per ration, and addressed
to me, indorsed "Proposals," box S'.H, Rolamtrao, umo.
Capt. B. P. WALKJJB, O.S.,
riOT?8:d ,'J , TJ. S. Army.
Cranberxica! Cranberries!
OA nRM. CICANBEKRIESefl GOOD
Ol' OBDBB,, on consignment. . - '. v
For tale lowby. ..... r ., " - -j-.v..
. WM. n. KBBTHAUX,
ttl I . " lOOBonthBIgh Blreet.
1CALTESF. ssTDHGAD IiACR WITTS
1Y1 of elegant qnaliUes for Ladle; also, Misses' Hlttr
great nrM , FAIR I
ativ33
snV am
TflmSIfiSSTOM
J. L. GILL & SON'S
NORTH HIGH STREET.
I AND SKI TUB LXROBBT 8T00K,
THE GttEATEST. VARIETY '
' AND
TUB 1I0BT BIACTIFUL PATTSRNB
' j '-ori'.: . ' "..'.r ..
STOVE S
Iyer offered to the closes of Columbus.
THBY HATB
COOKING STOVES FOR COAL,
COOKING STOVES FOR WOOD, ,
and
COOKING STOVES
. For either Wood or Coal.
COOKING STOVES
For Large Families or Small Families, and rarylng in
rrice irom
Three Dollars to One Hundred and
Twenty-Five.
PARLOR STOVES,
Of erery Prroe, Bite and Variety, for Coal or Wood.
DINING-ROOM STOVES,
HALL STOVES.
Of many Patterns.
SITTING-ROOM STOVES. . ,
STORE-ROOM STOVES.
. OFFICE STOVES.
Army Stoves,
Both Cooking and Beating.
The Lightest and most Portable Tent 8 lore ever
ouerea to ui -
Officers of our Great Army.
FURNACES,
For Uoting Dwelling!, Cbnrcliei, 8 tore roc mi, or other
large uuuuiogi.
LAUNDRY STOVES,
For Family Use or Hotoli.-
MOTT BOILERS,
AGRIQULTURAL'BOILERS,
i SUGAR EVAPORATORS,
SUGAR KETTLES,
" '
HOLLOW WARE,
. DOGG IRONS,"
SAD IRONS,
' TAILORS5 GEESE,
And many other articles 'or any other man."
nT-CAlI" HD JJL
.No. 92. North High Street, '
COLUMBUS, OHIO.
J. L, Gill & Son.
nov92-tf .
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
qpiIB SBB8CRIBEK HAVING TAKEN
jl a lease on me more noom
STp. 11 East State St,
' . ' v , t
hu opened U at tn . j ..
Auction & Commission Boom. '
He Is now prepared to receive on OommiSilon erery
description ot property, soon it vrj uoout, uroceries,
Llauon. Furniture. CtrriKM. Horses, elc. Be also
intends to devote bit attention to sales of Heal Xstate
and Personal Pioperty,at any point, within twenty miles
or tne city.
- Auction Sales Every Evening.
Consignments respectfully solicited. '
" Vi. R. KBMT. Auotloneer.
octlB
INTERESTING .
TO EVERY READER.
IT'ls an indisputable fact, tbat If any person wants one
of those comfortable ESQUIMAUX BKAVKEOVBR
C0ATP,bt will usually find them in large quantities at
MAKUlia CHlliU3'S.
IS any person deslrons of owning on of the late style
of RAVStt OVkR COaIb, wlih etpe attached,
don't break your heads to learn whera to find them, but
go to III
CAPITAL CITY ARCADE,
Opposite ths Bute House.. " .
Ton will find them there in all colors, kept by '
: . MARCUS CH1LDS.
DID yon nerer wear any ot theSILE MIXED OA8
BIMKRH BDIl'B, which an told at the Otpltal City
Arcade r Kuth In and yon will And them in piles, at
. MARCUS CHILDS'S.
YOU may alsrrbe In wast of PANT8 and TB8T8, and
there Is bnt one establishment ia the West where
Pants and Teats are to be had In all stripes. shtDes.
stylet, quantities and qualities, and that plaee tt the
, . UArl t ACf U1TX AKuADE.
DON'T foret the extenslr assortment of FrjRNIBIT
INO UOODB, particularly In WOOLKN BUI&T8.
which you can Snd In "Red, white and blue," at tha
vvCAtTl'AL, ARCADE,
' Bnperlntended by Marcus Cbllds. '
IF yon with to wear garments IIIADE TO OR
DKUi you can do no better than to so -to the Mer
chant Tailoring Bstabllshment, next to th Arcade, and
select yonr goods from a ttock comprising all eolort of
nearer uiotnt. uattimeret, out velvet ana riutn vett
ing!, and you will surely meet with a good it by purchat
sing at
MAKCUa tlllLiUa'a.
MILITARY GKNTLBMEN, when they come to this
olty, as straogers, and with to get a UNIFORM, It
Is to their best advantage to call at
Where a large assortment of BLUB CLOTH and other
articles belonging Io thtequipsge of an officer can be
had at tery moderate pricet. ,
in won can ai
1 Harciis Childs's, . .
Proprietor of that extenslr business locality, ..'
NO. 21, 3 anA 25 HIGH STREET,
Opposite the Bute House.
octH7-dGm -.-.)
Shooting Gallery;;-
THK undersigned begs lear to Inform felt friend
(hat be bas fitted up a
" - BHOOTTJja GALLERY 7 - -
i' AT TH '. "" ' ''
. VERANDAH, ON STATE STREET. ,
Good Cuss, Air Quni, Pistols and Refreshment.
Giro me a call.
KnorlS dtf CONRAD JtlOHABM.
f
- FOR
,. '
NOW IS THE TIIIE Tb SUBSCRIBE ! V
j?tjbijIsiib:d
TS
OITY
The DAILY, at - . ,
The TRI-WEEKLY, at
The WEEKLY, at the low rate of
Subscriptions to th Dailt and Tu-Wuixt Statbman will ba reoeired
FOR THREE OR SIX MONTHS
At the aboyo rates; and th Daily will be furnislied
TO CARRIERS IN ANY PART OF THE. STATE,
At the usual rate. A an established arid reliable organ of the Democratic party,
THE STATESMAN IS WELL KNOWN.
In the future, a in the past, it will uphold and defend th
PRINCIPLES OF THAT GRAND OLD PARTY,
Which has been so fruitful of good to the PEOPLE OF THB UNITED STATES; and wil
faithfully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of the
DEMOCRATIC CREED AID POLICY IN ALL THE STATES.
A essential to the complete and perfect re-construetion of the.. .....
On the basis on which that
: 1 e I . '
. The Statesman will support the Administration of the General Government in all legal and
constitutional efforts to put down rebellion ; and sternly resist th effort made in torn quarters
to convert tbe present unhappy war into an Abolition crasdde.
It will constantly urge economy in the publio expenditure, and th most rigid accountability
of all publio officer. i
A a medium of general news, the Statomaji will endeavor to make itself acceptable to its
numerous readers, and at all time supply them with .
Tlxo Xiatost axxcS. mot Ilolialile - IleportB
Of the horn and foreign markets. In it column
THE BUSINESS MAN, THE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
Will find their interests consulted and attended to, and no effort will be spared to make it a first
class newspaper. .
During ths approaching session of Congress we will have a talented and accomplish! corres
pondent at Washington, through whom our reader will be furnished with much valuable and
reliable information. " "
The doings of our own State Legislature will be fully reported, and the local news of the
State and our own immediate vicinity, will have a due share of attention. ......
We urge upon our friends in all parts of Ohio, and the North-Western State, to aid in extend
ing the circulation of the Statwhan, since by ao doing, they will assist in the promulgation of
sound political doctrine and reliable general intelligence.
THE WEEKLY OHIO
- . V f -
To any person raising a Olub of Ten Subscriber to th Wksxy Ohio Statxsma!, and
ending ns the money ten dollar for the same, we will send one copy gratis. , .
All orders will be promptly attended to. ; ,
Address, MAOTTPENNY A MILLER,
V
November 1, 18C1.
THB
- eV
'.v. ' '.(..
'OEEILf'&Oi'.OEBELV,
THB
OOXjXJ3M03XJaf OHIO.
... Six Dollars per Annum;
' Three Dollar per Annum
.' One DolIaV per Annum.
Union wa originally formed, " -
STATESMAN 1 CLUBS.
Pubbeher of the Ohio Statesman,
. CoiTjMBtrs, Omo.
SUBSCRIBERS NAMES.
1861.
1861. EAST.
UNITED ARRANGEMENTS.
TIME CHANGED.
CENTRAL OHIO
AND
STEUBENVILLE SHORT LINE
RAILROAD
UNITED.
C0NHE0TINQ AT PITTSBTJR0H WITH THE
Pennsylvania Central Railroad
orria th
Shortest, Quickest and Moat Dotlra
bio House to all Eastern Cities.
Train Leave Columbus as fqllowa:
ti tntiim. ' ' vu tTtoirtriiLi,
morning' Expre. ' '
risr nut.
4 00 A.M. 3:10 P. B. 4:00 A. U tt 3i P.M.
iiiiTt it munt '
8:40 P.M. . . ,
main at mrsaDRon
S 45 A.M. 4:10 P. M. 10 00 P.M.
aaaivs at anaisauaa
1:00 P.M. 3.10A M. 8:15A.M.
10:40 A. M.
4:10 P. U.
3:10A. M.
8:20 A. M.
4RRIVI 4T lAtTIMOKS
. 8:20 A.M.
1;40P.B.
ttRivt at ratrtstmu.
5iOP. M. 7:40A.M. 19:50P. M.
7:40 A.M.
stir rout: vu iLLtirrowit, x. T.
11:00 A.M. 1)50 P.M. 11.04 A. M. 5:00 P.M.
via rBiUDtirsra
1:45 P.M. 10 15 P.M. 1:45 P.M.
8 1J P.M-
VU ALLEMTOWlt.
Pwienaeri bv this Ud roach New York In adrano of
any Northern rout.
18:35 P. M. train Is th onlr on from Columbus at
thli boar, tod tbe only train by wbtoh pttwrag.it can
reach Baltimore or Washington tbt following day, and
arrive In Philadelphia or New York before dark.
Uj'SleeplDg cars on all night trains.
Tne Onlr It out from Colnmbu to
uailiniore, rnuaampuia or
Wow Vorlt
WITH ONLY ONE CFIANGE OF CARS.
This train also conntctsat Bellalre wltb th Baltimore
and Ohio fiallroad. .
TTPIbls ronU Is 30 MILEB 8HORTKE to Pitttbnnrh
aoTmore than 100 MILKS BHOBTIB to New York,
man normern lines.
O BacKac-e checked Throntrh to all im
portant point Eaat.
ST Ask for Ticket via Bellalre) or Sten-
benville. , . "
C Tickets Good over either Rout.
JOUR V. BROWN,
1'
General licket Agent Central Ohio B. R.'
IRA A. HUTOHINBON,
General Ticket Agent Bteubenvllle Short Lin.'
0olumbos.llor. St.Jbdl.
Oysters ! Oysters! I v-
HAS 3VST RECEIVED, AND TVII.JL
be in dalljr receipt, b JEzpnu, of ... . - v '
FjElESH CAB ft XECJ 0YSTEBS,
frffin Baltimore and fair Haven., '
OaU at Wagner's Ojsterand FruiJ BiTot, Ho. 51 East
Itawstreat. v t.-
aogiMti . ... . 't
P HINTED OITOffllN HEPS, . .
PUIn Ottoman Cloths; , . ...
Magenta and Black Oheok Valencia;
- - Broehe Bonbait: Dress Goodai '
- - Balmarml Skirt; ' . -
Alexanden Kid Gloves; ' . "
k, Trail Hoep Skirts.
. Ootteta. Hair Net,
Plaid Merinos.
BAIN t ION,
octIO No. M aVmtlt High trtt.
POST OFFICES.
GOOD SAMARITAN.
E. B. ARMSTRONG-,
'No. 17 Hast' Town Street,
WHOLESALE t RETAIL DEALER IN
STOVES AND TIN WARE.
A large stock of tb GOOD 8A , R
hani
.K St.'
aovU-d3m
J. H. & V. KCERNER.
i No. OO,
Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
OOLUMBUS,
j , ... ' MAURI IN ' ' -
GROCERIES. PRODUCE AND
; PROVISIONS,
FOREIGN At DOMESTIC FRUITS, ;
PI0TJK, SALT, LIQU0BS, ETC. .
OISTRRB BT THI CAN M THEIR SEASON.
' eet85-dly ... r . .. v, ,
NBW; OOAL YARD
THE UNDERSIGNED KEEPS CON
BTANTLX on band and for sal, tb bnt quality of
TTnmrrMYi m Ami? rfAT . . ,
whloh h will nil at th lowett market prloee.
OaU and zanln mj Ooal beon purchasing else
where. Offlca at tb store of Bradford, Bajdan tt Co., bead ,
of Canal.
. . t. buydAm.
sepSfJ-Sm . .
Domestic Cotton Goods.
BAIIT & SON
J tuntof - - ' '
Brown and Bleacbed Oottoa Viannels; . .. ..
... " " Uuslins; 1 .
Barnsley Cotton Sheetings; . . -8elot
Bty let of Oalleo't and Delaine;. . ' ; r
Tickings, Bblrtlngt, Ginghams,
And Cotton Battlngt. i 7, T
Alto, Blanket, Flannels, " "' ' "
Oassimeres, Cloak Oiotfcs, elo, etc,
Mnob below regular prices.
i ,-, , ; '. BAIN fc gOM,
. eetW : ' r- V : 90 South Blgb Street.
' Flannel Qhirtings. ;f
if BO. The most extensive stock In th eit ; r
Army Woolen Socks. ; .' i 1 "
' Shaker Ribbed Socks.
Under Bbirtt and Drawer. ,
Cotton and Merino Sock., 3 ?, l! iT
Golden Bill Shirt.
Gent's Kid Glove.
Gent's Linen Collars, Reek Ik fc
ootlt Wo. W South Blgb Btrt'et.
1
wniwrfcco. I jmJ

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