KiFirZOTt KQXEB, fublleUrs.
,f At5ottiMiiurf. oiiio.
tVeSDAYMORNINO, DEC. 3, 1861,
The Disintegration of States.
, I Veritas projects are on lbs Upls for the dil
'Integration or breaking Into frtcme&U pf old
'States, curtalllnc tome, enlarging others and
t'ormloK new Steles. 8ome of thee ere eeid to
basest -with favor" el Washington, and will be
llld before Congress at the present session.
"0ur readers are already familiar with the
iplso, which he hew for eome time progreselog
tord eompletfon,' for forming oat oi some
fr'tj tounties In, Western Virginia, wbt it Is
'proposed,! cU tU eew "Stele of Kanawha."
1 A 8te government hu been pat In operation,
'And It only awaits recognition bribe Federal
' Government to add a new star to the galaxy of
State. ' .i.J w - ; '
' When this work of disintegration or division
of existing States shall be once commenced, if
it should be, It, Is difficult to tell where It will
stop. Upon the heels of the project for forming
the-new "State of Kanawha," comes another
fbr'atiaching that portion of Virginia east of
the. blue Ridge to the weetera division of Mary
land, and the counties of Accomee and North
ampton In Virginia to the State of Delaware,
while what Is called' the Valley of Virginia
"shal) help form the, '.'State of Kanawha!" .-. u
.1 It la also suggested thai if the people of
Western Virginia shall .hire the privilege of
forming a new State, the same courtesy should
be extended to the inhabitants of Eastern Ten
neeeee, and the work of division e td distribn
tion be eommenoed In that quarter.
'' Attempts to consummate any of these oc any
Similar projects will be surrounded with dim
oultiea innumerable. There Is the oonsthn
Uonal proTlalon whloh requires the consent of
the States concerned. In the present condition
of sffairs, how la this consent to bo obtained?,
The (.topis will not be satisfied with an evasion
of the constitutional objection. The formation
of a new Stats, the adding to, or subtracting
I coin an old State is too Important a matter to
rest upon any quibble or forced Interpretation
of the constitutional compact. Besides, such
questions will give rise to fierce disputes and
bitter- controversies wbioh should, If possible'
bf svoided during the existence of civil war.
Already we have intimations of snoh contro
versies, and of the difficulty of satisfying the
people in different sections by changes In, or
inodifioalipno of State lines. For instance, a
Wheeling paper, In the interest of the advo
cates for the new SUte of Kanawha, declares
amuhatlcallv that the neonle of that region will
never consent to be united In a State .organiza
tion with the Valley. It says the people of
Western Virginii want, as Jcrr. Davis said in
bis inaugural the Southern people did, a homo
ytn'r. Upon this principle of forming States
uutol ktmogeneoua populations, we might have'
s many States as we have counties. In fact,
it wuuld lead to an, almost infinite divisibility of
a given territory'.
It is evident Aat it is now a most unpropl
tlous time to agitate questions of this descrip
tion. They may be said to arise out 6f the ne
cessity of the case; but like many other so
called neceesitles, they should be made, if possi
ble, to give way to the greater and paramount
necessity of restoring -the Union of States in
its Integrity, as it existed when the rebellion
broke out. It la to be feared that a process of
Jiasoltlnsr States will end In the dissolution of
the Union. It is eertain that an onconstitotion
al blow struck at the Integrity of any State will
be a blow al the Integrity of the Union itself.
Henry Ward Beecher on the Constitution
and a Provisional Government
for the Slaves.
Some of the Abolition leaders are faking a
new tack. A little, while ago they were, as
many of their co-agitators still are, for setting
aside the Constitution and declaring emancipa
tion under the " war power." Seeing that loyal
men would regard unfaithfulness to the Const!,
liitloo as treason 4o the Government and the
Union, these fanatics are now developing a plan
for effecting their disunion purposes through
tho forms of the Constitution. They now pro
' ess treat reverence for that instrument. Hear
what the notorious flaxar Won Biichib said
in his sermon on Thanksgiving day, at bis
church In Brooklyn, N. T.:
We aavst etnduet thtt tear by. and through our
laeWuttoM, or also we must declare that our in
stitutions have failed, and that we have revert
ed to original principles. There I only one or
the other of these courses. The last we cannot
and ehall not do. We are not going to eay to
the world that republican Institutions bavo so
signally failed tnat we must abandon tnem ana
re-eetabllah other ones. Mo man will eay thai.
We who boast of our Constitution, most not
violate it onrselvea in putting: down those who
violate it- We mast net byCngrtnionalltgi
lotion, declare political emancipation, ,r ,, ,.y
Again ho said, reoarring to the sme topic f "1
- Our fathers aimed the bond, and wo accent
ed it. Can we afford to break it for the take of
cm e myntvce result int mancipation
of (As slave? Shall we rend the crystal instrn
meni the joy of the world and our pride? It
ie very easy to say, "now It is a state of war
let as declsre emancipation." The war has
not driven ns ont of onr Institutions. We are
not oureelvee in a state of rebellion. Wo can-
not expect by destroying tho Constitution to
put down the rebellion. If any on ask me
whether a law or a constitution is snperlor to
original principle of morality and justice, I say
no; but plighted faith is itself In the nature of a
sacred moral principle. Our faith la given and
mast be keptl When we cannot abide by our
promise, then, fn methods expressly provided,
wmat withdraw the pledge and the agree
ments of the Constitution, and stand apart as
two separate peoples. ; , ,
. ': The Constitution .provides no methods for
the withdrawal of the pledges wblcb the people
In that instrument have given to each other.
It contemplates no emergency to arise when
these pledges cannot be fulfilled. No donbt
the Rev. Biicris and his sympathizers will la-
oor, as the next, step la their programme, to
' cesuade the people that ad emergency has ai It
en when onr plighted faith under the Constitu
tion can no longer be kept with any portion of
Aha Southern people, and that, therefore, we
most "stand apart a two separate peoples."
- But here U Mr. Bssobkb's plan for taking car
of the slaves that may fall bio the hands of the
.federal Government, or be confiscated as the
property of rebels. It Is certainly specimen
ol clerical Ingenuity; , , , i
' When this Government shall have accepted
' , 11 the alavesof the men in arms, then this is
the true doctrine, permissible by tn consutn-
lion, and forced upon us by tb war, namely:
CtnfiictU tlit frnptrttf of meat a arm egaimt the
Gootrnnmt. The Uovxrnment will then bold
men and not sieves. The firet duty, therefore, of
- A Gmrnmeni, tou U la tntfuute fremewnnl
I Ooxtmme nf , adapted to the capacity of the olavet.
Ju GovbfhfMout has got to do something for
them, aad it la not going to put them np at pub
lie auction belore the world. . Thert Is going
to be, therefore, a United States Government
for the Africans in the South, right parallel with
the local Government. There is goiog to be a
Natln al Government for Afrlcaos right by the
local Uoreromeut lor freemen. There will be
two different, not antagonistlcal Administrations.
How will they work? : , k i f "
' Well may tho Rev. gentleman ask how bis
scbsm will work. Few sober-minded men, w
think; win agre with him thai a government
for th whites and another for th blacks Insti
tuted side by side, or rather over th am ter
ritory, would not be antagonistic. On the con
trary, th antagonism would b so grat that
tb two could not possibly subsist together. But
(he foregoing blot Is significant as revealing a
part of. the great abolition soheme.- It Is to
conquer, exterminate or drive ont the white
race in al least a large portion of th South and
establish a Negro Republlo or Empire. ;
W publish th following from the Ash
tabula Ssaiinrl, th Ira exponent of Abolition
Republicanism on th Western Reserve, that
our readers may see how the "land Ilea", in th
new Union Fusion tamp. -Th Sentinel's allu
sion to tb Herald and Leader, arc to th point.
Tkty will appreciate them: , .
CLEVELAND HERALD AND GOVERNOR TOD.
it is said, like ehlckeoe, come bom
to roosti Our neighbors of tb Cleveland Her
ald have been experiencing th truth or this In
st peculiar and unexpected way. In th sum
mer the Herald and the Leader labored bard to
prov to th Republicans that It would be a glo
rious thing to elect David Tod for Governor.
In the face of all aound reason and political
propriety, these papers nrged Tod upon their
friends so pertinaoionely, that they managed to
impreea tb Republicans of th State, with th
idea that he was th choio of th Reserve
In this wav thev procured his election. H was
put into th position of candidate, by a kind of
accident, and eleoted by a large majority, main
ly tbrongh that courtesy by wbioh bodies of
men asuaiiy make roots oi tnemseives. out
poor Tod is taken With the delusion that h ia
lb most popular man in Ohio, and that what As
thinks Is public opinion. Tbe Cleveland Herald
having assisted In getting Fremont forward In
1856, and etiU believing bim honest, baa very
ably defended him of late. This waa a point
on which they and the Governor elect dwered.
iia holdi ihut th nro-slaverv policy bv which
Fremont waa removed, Is to be maintained.
The Herald was carried on tb Mahoning Kail
road, of whloh Tod ia President. He disliked
the Herald' defense of Fremont; and forgetful
of all it bad don for him, he sets about sup
pressing it as related In an article we copy
from that paper. -Th
Herald will perhaps remember tbe fable
of tbe stork, as king of the frogs. We do not
know of any manner of euppressing pspere by
tbe Governor; and nnlees the ghost of murder
ed Republicanism, should visit them In their
dreams, or conscience bother them a little, they
mav get alone. But the Leader baa snuffed tbe
coming storm and taken Jn sail. They don t
defebd Fremont these times, not they but are
full of apologies for Tod. W presume they
use the Mahoning road, and the Leader Is not
suppressed. They are well down In the dost
belbre this petty tyrant, and he may let them
escape. ' ' :
Seriously this Is shameful business. It was
a shame for the Cleveland papers to have put
Tod forward a they did; it was a shame for
Tod to play the tyrant as he has done, in the
ittem nt to crnan out in a nine manuoem mini-
rested of late; and it is a burninc ahame for the
Leader, to apologise for bim. w itn in proper
spirit of independence, it would have denonnced
him as be deserved, and left him to make tbe
best apology be could lor his baseneee.
As to tbe new uovernor ana nis election oy
Republicans, we have no opinions to change.
They disgraced themselves by taking snoh a
man noon trust. Tbey will now have time to
repent of their folly at their leisure.
[From the Washington Correspondence of the New York
[From the Washington Correspondence of the New York Post, Nov. 25.]
McClellan and the Army.
It in verv nleasant to see the confidence the
whole army baa in MoClellan. At this mom,ent
he relefas. or. if he chose, absolutely dictates,
and, I fancy, if tbe truth was known, tho Presi
dent and Cabinet are very .secondary . He
holds in his band two hundred thousand men!
What vast responsibility! Yet be is, all say,
fully equal to it; and, better yet, there U no
danger of his abusing this power. His will is
absolute here: he has brought tbla hue mass
of men Into order; he direct what they shall
do from tbe most minute points or etiquette to
the great movements that are to give us certain
Tbat there will be an advance, and shortly,
I am absolutely certain. The paper have said
this so long that we have almost ceased to be
lieve it, bnt by one who stands next to the Com
mander-in-Chief I have been as?urea mat ere
lane this sreal army around Washington will
sweeo victoriously southward. Gen. Butler's
expedition Is to start in about a week, and If
yor notice, bis troops are principally raw re
cruits; u better aruiea iorces nere are retain
ed for im mediate action. It hu been supposes
that th object of tbe government was to send
laree bodies of men to various points on the
southern coast, and so dissipate the army at
Manasaas, but I believe that not lor long will
th rebel flag float there, and it win disappear
In a lost battle. As I look at these gay soldiers
here, now all so light-hearted and careless, it
makes me feel sick and sad to think how many
will soon lay their young heads low in the
bloodiest and most desperate contest that has
ever yet strewed onr land with graves. ,
TROOPS FOR THE WAR.
There is no doubt tbat the new Congress will
make a large requisition for men two hundred
thousand at least twenty-Are thousand from
tbe Stat of New York alone. Wall, let us
ha v them. Th most severe measure are
now the most humans. Let us, then, put forth
all our immena energies this winter, so that
before th gentle spring comes w may bay
over all onr nobi union.
Movements on Somerset.
It waa understood that the Camp Dick Rob
inson troops were to be moved across th conn
try to co operate with th column on th Louis.
vill& Nashville Railroad in th attack on
Bowling Green and the advance to Nashville
In sccoidanc with thla dealgn tbe troops
marched from Danvill across to Lebanon,
where they reached a branch of th Louisville
and Nashville Road, and could be speedily unit
ed with tbe .main column. The Fourteenth
Ohio had aVrlved at Lebanon and the Seven
teenth and Thirty-first were well on the way,
when on Thursday last orders came up to move
back to Somerset, to repel a 'demonstration of
On Friday the Fourteenth was still at Leba
non, waiting to be paid before returning; and
Seventh and Thirty-first bad got as far as
Danville on' their way back.
Dumnt ia b Mrit fio or thirty mile
from London, where the troops halted on their
movement toward Cumberland Gap- So the
troops, alter marching over eight counties and
one hundred ana eighty miles or baa roeas, are
to get back almost to their old place. Zolllcof
fer ia aaid to be making a "demonstration"
against Somerset, hence the sodden advance
Cin. Gaz., 2d.
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.]
The Latest from Pensacola.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.
The Norfolk Day Book, of the 23 J, says
the following is a copy of an official 'dispatch,
dated - . ..
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. "O' BANNONSVILLE, Near Pensacola,
"One o'clock, Monday, 25th.
"Th enemy seems satisfied, as be doesn't re-
open fire. Tbey have fired into my hospital,
bnt my sick bad all been removed; many not
shot and innumerable shell were thrown Into
the navy yard, with comparatively little dam
[Signed.] "BRAXTON BRAGG."
Official dispatches of Mondsv nlebt. say tbat
both Federal ships rstired crippled. This was
an toe aamage oone by tbe enemy. Uur
wounded are only slightly lirt and doinr well.
This h the very latest from Penaaojla.
, IT A Washington correspondent of the Cin
cinnati Commercial learns from
a spy, fast from
Richmond, that preparations wer making for
th rebel capital's removal, greatly to the rag
of Virginia, wbioh Jtrs Davis threaten to leave
to Its fale, on the plea that It costs more than
it comes to, supporting an army there.
General Jim Lane.
- This notorious character lately addressed th
people of St Joseph, Mo., In wbioh h Is repott
ed to bar ssldt .
- "He took bold ground against th policy of
Ota. Halleok, and eald tb uenerai would o
foroed to obang that polioy In us than twanty
day. He said thla war had been Inaugurated
for the ilave, and be was in favor of closing It
Ursula us siae. H enlarged at soms leogtn
uion the separation of the two races, a theory
which flnda in him an able exDOnent. ..He de
clared th end of the war must be th end of
slavery tbat it would be cowardly in us to en
tail a con upon onr children whloh tn onr
day sought to destroy th wisest Government
the world had ever known.' He announced him
self a crusader of liberty. He said th cod of
th war was approaching, became th oatto was
s (A wwM, and mentioned the arrival of two
hundred and fifty colored families In bis brig
ade at Springfield io one night (and not a very
good night for negroes either), as an instance."
Gen.llalleek ia the commander io Missouri,
in wbioh State Lane baa heretofore been soling
in a subordinate oapaolty. Jf h is now in th
service, snoh language of Criticism in relation
to his military superiors deserves by all military
rules a court-martial and a dismissal from all
connection with th army. .,.
Sad Condition of Poland.
The followina? letter, dated at Warsaw, on
the SSth of Ootober, gtvee a sad description of
ths position of th Inhabitants of the capital Of
Poland: . .! ..- '
I bare, repeatedly mentioned th increasing
severity and violence of the Russian authori
ties. Any Corporal ia master of th live and
propertie of tbe Inhabitant. Never, dnrlng
the most melancholy period of the reign of the
Emperor Nicholas, and even after Warsaw waa
taken by assault in 1831, were similar exoesses
seen. Tbe oily present the gloomy aspeot of
a neoropolie. The ohorohes, tbs theatres, ths
publio gardeca and schools are olosed. Arrests
ar mad without distinction of age, sex or
quality. Tbe most revered prelates and eccle
siastics, selected to make a report on the rio
lean and orofanatlona committed In tbe church
es, have been carried away from their homes
durlog lb night and incarcerated Several
baukers, and aome of the most wealthy landed
proprietor ar in prison. Uen. Jkornon, Gov
ernor of the Department ef Plok, who distin
guished himself above all Russian generals for
severity, and who lately commanded that three
ladies ot tbe beet families in the town should
be publioly flogged in front of tbe church of
Plok, la now appointed Pcidenfof tb secret
commission wblcb is to conduct tbe prosecution
ageiust tb prisoners in the citadel. These
prisoners are treated with tbe utmost cruelty
Tbey are locked np in narrow cells without
light,- and are permitted to walk for only five
minutes during the day Iff a small court.
Sad Condition of Poland. The Recent Gunboat Exploit in Warwick
The Richmond Dispatch contains aome mea
ere accounts of the recent exploit of tbe. U. S.
gunboat Cambridge, In. the Warwick river, on
last Friday nigbt. t
On tbe evening of November 2 J, about dusk,
tbe gunboat Cambridge left Newport News,
and ran up tho Warwick river about two miles,
where it waa understood a Confederate regi
ment waa encamped. Tbe latter were etirred
np by the shells of the Cambridge, and vacated
their camp with a loes of fifteen men, killed
wounded and missing. The correspondent of
tbe Ditpotck thinke the bote of the Virginia
volunteers, Colonel furyeer, and the surround
ing woods, were set on fire by the men and
left ' to burn. No mention la made Of the
Confederate steamers Roanoke and Yorktown
The Cambridge went np within eight of Cabin
Point, on the Jamee river, but saw no batter
[Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.]
Strength of the Army.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.
Of six hundred fend forty thousand soldiers
the estimated strength of ths srmy, according
to Secretary Cameron's report Illinois furnish,
es eighty thousand; Ohio, cigbty-one; New
York, one hundred and one; and Pennsylvania.
nearly ninety five; and Indiana, over fifty seven
thousand. There ar over twenty thousand
regulars. Of the cavalry there are nearly sixty
thousand, and Cameron recommends its grad
ual rednotlon. Cameron also recommends the
abrogation of all distinctions between regulars
and volunteers. ...
BT The Dayton Weekly Union Democrat of
the 29th of November, says it Is opposed to
"Bin. Want, John Bhimam and Joshua R.
Giodinss," for United States Senator. We
"rather pgueae" it makes bnt little difference
who it is for. It is whispered about that Pi
Til Oolin, of Dayton, Is tbs favorite in that re
Ion. . '"'..;
E7 Tbe sleighing Is said to bs excellent In
tb Northern part of New England. Tb snow
is level, and among the mountains It Is deep
enough for winter work In th woods.
O The Louisville Journal publishes the fol
lowing letter received from Gen. MoCook by
th Moderator ot the Sixth Ward Ladles' Socf.
etyof LonisviUe: ,
HEADQUARTERS, CAMP NEVIN, KY.,
November 26, 1861.
Mas. Mama Pairroti Fori Madam. Your
favor of yesterday was this moment handed
m. I say Vea oleii us noble women of Ken
tucky! I and my command will b glad to ses
Jou at any tlms, and ar ready to protect , your
omes morning, noon, and night. Yon will re
ceive warm welcome to Camo Nevin, if yon
will consent to pnt .np with me soldiers' rude
May God ever bless yon all, is tbe prayer or
A. McD. McCOOK,
Will There Be a Battle on the Potomac?
The Washington correspondent of the Baltl
mora Sun of th dat of tb 25 th nit., writes; '
"Some of tbs newspaper are holding out ths
idea that there la tone a great battle on th
Potomao. . Bat no snob thing is within tb
compass of probability. It is not contemplated
on cither aid, ao far as is to bo seen. Both
parties will continn to hold their positions, bnt
tbe theater of aottv war la transferred to tbe
West and South." , . . .,, ,,.
Galiantit Badlt RawASDin. Lieutenant
Fairfax, who boarded 'the Trent to capture
Mason and Blidell, la a Virginian, and con
nection of Mason by marriage. His duty was,
therefore, a llitie unpleasant, but tie execnted
it with great promptness, though he says ths
ladies of the party were under great excite
ment. How this excitement waa manifested be
does not tell. Tbe Boston Ttamcript, however,
makes op for th deficiency, it says that on
young lady, a member of Me. Slldell'e family,
went SO fmr m t aaold Mm mmmIj, and finally
dealt him a severe blow in the face.- .
Tbe publication o( General Sherman's Proc
lamation to the South Carolinians In the .Rich
mond Enquirer is sot only a striking, but a
very important sign of tbs times. It shows s
willingness to pnt before s deceived and misled
people the sentiments most likely to convince
them of their error and to lead tbem back to
allegiance. And ite production under tbs very
eyeaof tbe Confederate Government manifests
freedom of tbe press, and indi
cates a far more hopeful state of things in Vir
ginia, al least, than might have been expected
ao soon. Wo hailed tbe original appearance of
this Proclamation, as an Instrument of great
good to the Union cause; but wo hardly antici
pated it would so readily gain circulation In-the
Vacancies in Congress.
Tvro vacancies exist in tho House of Repre
sentatives at the present time from Missouri,
Gen. John B. Clark waa expelled on account of
hie being In tho rebel army; and alooe then,
JobfiW. Bold baa resigned bis plaoeand con
nected bis fata with that of 'tbs rebel Btates.
It mar be tbat Governor Gamble haa no official
knowledge of either of these facte, but there ie
evidence in tbe proceedings of tbe Hooae, and
In the" admission of Mr. Raid tbat be bad re
signed,: sufficient to justify an election to fill
' IT Gea. James Wilson Webb, United States
Minister resident at tbs court of filo de Janeiro,
arrived at his post on tbe 3d of October, via
m .... it- a ... . wr. . Km. The old
1HHI HlUVaH EiHUAb " - -
saying that thres removals are aa bad ass Br,
. a - ana. - nla ara VftninlV
la a pretty true one. m - r Z'a
moving toward a conflagration. Tbey moved
their Capital from Montgomery to Riohrnond,
and now from Riobmoofte Nashville. Tbey
m a-. i iha mar which Will
wui soon oava u - -,
expedite th third mov, snd thus prov tb
trutn or tn oio. saying. lJ i i
It is stated In ft Dftfgheda an
. i t ill. vnnnff man WaQ
uiau paper, mat ao-" o -
m r .u. d.-.i. c.iir.H. hich went
areomcere in in
! f"? .". "sa. Ed.
to tne uniiea otaiw, j
wbioh la now being raised npder . Meagher, to
chastise th Confederate insurgents.
mi 1 t i l T rmardarnrn . e rebel vll-
I no rosimeatw ' -. . k .
lege on tbe lower Potomao. was "'P.''" bM
vlattof a United BUM detast t. last week.
who seised bair a Dusuai -
from Richmond,, to Mnntol MH- .fW
from former maryianuera ... .... ----
;K.-...nntof rebellion, which feeds and
clothes tbem very poorly. . . . .. : . . !
Thi Ribils in Wistxin Viiawu.-Th
Nashville Gazette has scan letter I Trom sn effl
oer In Gen. S. R. Anderson's brigade, dated o)
Greenbrier Bridge, Western- Virginia, which
statea that the brigade is building buU, and
making other preparations necessary for stop
ping there for the winter.,, , ( ,
D The Virginia. State Convention have
taken the liberty oi eiecimg iuit ...
Boteler to tbe Confederate Congress,, to repre-
. .u. uri.,..hta ni.trint In nlaca of JamaS
M. Mason (now peeping throngh the bars In tort
Warren;. : , .: . .
Sheriff a Sale.
I. and James Malona,
By Jordan Malooc, Guardian, fco.
Hnlnn Count Com'
I mon Flaai.
' KnklelHaloa. ') -
, . ... . i v. . .rdMinn. Plus, nf TTnlnn
oouDiy, Ohio, I will offer for sale In front ot the Court
Houm, ID IH VIV OI uoiumooa, uaio, un
Monday, the 9th day of December, A. D, 1861
Between ths hours of 13 o'clock H. and S o'clock P. If.
the following property, to wit:
On mare and colt. ; ' ' . , , ' ,
fl. W. HUfFMAN, '
' Sheriff of Franklin county, 0.
Printer's fees 10 50.
TtlDI WILL BB EBOBIVKD UNTIL THE lOtU
Xi day of Dec. 1801, at 12 'clock M.,
for nmilyiDC the United Statea troopi at Camp Obaao,
Ohio, with oompleie ratloni. The ration to oonilitof
Ibree foortba of a pound of pork or bacon, or on and
a fourth pouoda of fieth or lilt beef; twenty-tiro ounce
or bread or Boor, or on pcund or nam oread, or on ana
a fourth pouoda of com meal) and at th rata to erery
on hundred ration of eight quart of beam or pea, or ten
pound of rio or hominy; ten pound of green coffee, or
eight pound of roasted or ground coffee, or one and a
nair ponna or tea; si'en pound oi lugar; lour quart
ofylnegar; on pound of ipnn candle, or on and a
fourth pound of adamantine candle, or one and a half
pound of tallow candle; four poundi of oap; two
quart of nil; and thrice per week potatoetat tb rate
or on pound per man.
ail of which are to be of a good quality, and to be de
livered at ths eommluary department at Camp Ohaie,
at aucn tune a may M required. - - '
This contract to commence on th 15th day of Secern'
ber, 186, and ending on the 13th day of June, 1862, or
at such earlier day, as th Oommlatary-Seneral may
Tb bid mqit be for So much par ration, and addree ed
to me, indomu "rropotai," Dox i-u, uoiumtmi, onto
' Capt. B. P. WALKIB, 0. B-,
nov6:d .. - - - . . . . V. 8. Army.
BPLKNDIDLT 'laUIPrED WITH
N. W. LEFAVOR, Supt:
NOB. 39. St, 38, 31 NORTH HIGH BTKBET,
Slatcamaa Building, Second Floor,
over B. Horlnas State steam
Printing Bssmi, .
: IXTBA SUBSTANTIAL
PAGED BLANK BOOKS,
With or without Printed Heading, on Superior Payer
RULED AND BOUND
To any required Pattern . .
" BANKING H0UBB8.
Furntihed st ths Lowest Price.
; By the IdlUoa sr Single Volume
Bound in any Required Style.
BINDING AND RE-81NDJN0
for Publio snd PriTate Libraries.
Ordei-s from abroad will reeelrs prompt and speelsl
J. H. RILEY, or, N. W. LEFAVOR,
Bookielier ad Stationer, Bnprintendent
7 Souta nigo street. ,i rranklin Binoery.
HAVIKIC JUST BETDRNED FROM
New York. I am now nreDared to offer to the nubile
a moat eiollnt aaortment of GOODS FOR GENTS
WZAR, tucne . .- , i
CA8SIMERES, ' "
' ; ' " p ' VESTIGNS,
And a general aisortment of
of lha rli-hcat and naateft atrle In the market: all of
yhleh I an Mlllnt at tb CHEAPEST fOBSIBLBj
aates ro vasu.
TTr fSoeclal Attention Paid to Mill-
tarjr VSflcera Clotblna;.
"Bavin bad Ion (xnerlenee In tb Out and Manufac
ture of Officer' Clotblna, I feel confident I can (Ire en
tire aatiifactlon teH my patron.
! . ( ! -:. . .it Merchant Tailor.'
Cor. High and Toirn Streete,
Domestic Cotton G-ooda.
BAin & sour,
' , :' K- .-'."
OFFER the most Exsennive Assort,
ment of - '.'-.'-;'
Brown sad Bleached Cotton Flanneli-
- Barmtey Cotton Bbeottnga; .
; Peleot Style of C1K' and Belalnel; C '
Ticltlnrj, 8blrtln,01ngbam , ,,
And Cotton Battlo. R
, Alia, Blanket, FlanntlS, ' , ,;- ,.,t. st
" Oawlmere, Cloak Olotb, etc, ste.
Hach below refular price.
' BAIN Ac ION,
ectIS S9 lonth HJlj Street.
NORTH HIGI, STREET.
AND BEE XIII LARGEST STOCK,
THE OBEATEST VAKIETTi
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS
. "-. ' . Ot .
:js T O V B S
Iyer offered to th eltUens of Columbus.
COOKING STOVES FOR COAL,
COOKING STOVES FOR WOOD, '
' COOKING STOVES .
For either Wood or Oosl.
For Largs Families or Small Families, and varying la
Three Dollars to One Hundred and
Of every Price, Sits and Variety, for Coal or Wood.
DINING-ROOM STOVES, '
Of many Patterns.
Both Cooking and Beating.
The Lightest and noit PortaSI Tent Stove ever
offered to the
Officers of 'our -Great Army.
For Heating Dwelling. Churehe. Btore roomi, or other
. For Family TJe or Hotcle.
HOLLOW WARE, '
And many other articles "or any other man."
TUT call and bee. rrj
No. 92 North "High Street,
J, L, Gill & Soa
AKIN & EMERY,
168 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
Bare a Fall and Complete Assortment of
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Stoves c&3 G-xVto0
TIN AND COPPER WAEE,
Of almost every kind, .
Elegant Chamber Sets,
SPICE AND SEED BOXES,
Tin Toys, and Articles in that Line,'
For Llttlfr People.
Knivea and Fork. Bpoona, Tuba,
. Buoketeh Bliovela atad Tongs,
Ooal IZoGjt, oto
For tb Larger On.
W would call your further attention to th fast that we
are SOLE A8BNT8 for tbe talt of the
STEWART COOK STOVE,
Whloh li. In all reipeeU, clearly th "AUTOOBAT OF
IRE KITCHEN." having no equal In tbe completenet
or It performance and economy or ruei. inecieareat
teitlmony ef it luperlorlty '1 th faet that manufac
turer and dealers ara oonatantly imitating it, comlns u
nearita poulbl In EXTBBNAL APPEARANOB.
Call and examine oar itock. It Is no trouble to show
AKIN & EMERY.
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
THB SUBSCRIBER HATING TAKEN
a lean on tbe Store Room
No. 11 East Btate St.',
ha opened It a an '-.
Auction & Commission Boom.
Be la nnw nnoared ts reetir on 0 ommlnlon ererv
deteriptioa ef property, such as Dry Goodi, Oroeerlc,
Liquor, Furniture. Carriage, Eoraes, eto. lie alio
Intenita tn oWota hi attention to al of Eeal Eatat
and Personal Property, at any point, within twenty mile
Auction Sales Every Evening.
OonttiTnment reipeclfally olleltcil. - ''
..... nr a ar dutmi a .
" . Aflni, jiwniiniecri
Shooting Gallery. :
TIIE ondenlpiad begs leav to bform bis friend
that he has fitted op a , .
. ' .BHooma gilleey ,
. VERANDAH, ON STATE STREET.' ;
flood Soon, Ait Chins, Pistols sad Befrssbments.,
nevW dtf CfAfXAV JtlOHAKSI.
. i - . 1 i
MOW IS THE TIIIE TO, SUBSCRIBE !iff iy
DflIL,vf Cl-OEEELy.i AQD .DEBKW,,
The DAILY, at . - ; . !
The TRI-WEEKLT, at ' '.
The WEEKLY, at the low rate of i
Subscriptions to the Dajxy snd Tst-WiixiiT STATtsMAif vrill be reeelved ,
FOB THREE OB SIX MONTHS
the abor rates; and
TO CARRIERS IN ANY PART OF THE STATE,
At the usual rates. As an established and reliable organ of the Demooratlo party, ,
THE STATESMAN IS WELL KNOWN.
In the future, aa in the past, it will uphold and defend tbe .
PRINCIPLES OF THAT GRAND OLD PARTY
Which haa been k fruitful of good to the PEOPLE OF THE TOTTED STATES; and wil
faithfully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of, the .
DEMOCRATIC CREED AND POLICY II ALL THS STATES.
As essential to the complete and perfect re-eonstruotion of the , '
On the basis on which that Union waa originally formed.
The Statesman will support the Administration of the General Government in all legal snd
constitutional effort to put down rebellion ; and aternly resist the efforts made In soms quarters
to convert the present unhappy war into an Abolition erueade.
It will oonatantly urge economy in the publio expenditures, and the most rigid accountability
of all publio offieere. - '
As a medium of general news, the Statthman will endeavor to make itself aoseptable to its
numerous readers, and at all times supply them with ' :;.,;
rpiao XjAVterat tl3L. moat Xt.olla.l3lo Ileportsi
. Of the home and foreign markets. In ite columns .
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
Durineap'proachiDg session of Congress we will havs a talented and aocompishsd corres
pondent at Washington, through whom our readers will be furnished with much valuable and
K j'h'doimof our ow State Legislature will be fully reported, and the local news of the
State and our own immediate vioinity, will have a due share of attention. . n
We urge upon our friends in all parte of Ohio, and the North- Western States, to aid in extend
ine the circulation of the Stahsmak, since by so doing, they will assist in the promulgation of
sound political doctrines and reliable general intelligence. '
To any person raising a Club of Ten Subscribers to the Wisely Ohio Stateskan, and
aending us the money ten dollars for the same, we will send one copy gratis.
All orders will be promptlg attended to. .
Address, MANYPENOT MILLER,
Publishers of the Ohio Statesman,
November 1,1861. ' . Oowtkbcs, Ohio.
" M THE .r:, -'i-
ooxeTtacoxto, omo- vr
Six Dollars per Annum; '
Three Dollars per Annum
One Dollar per Annum. (
the Daily will be furnished
N E W S T OBE,
Q30 0,na. 052
$WH MOH STREET
Are now opeolni a large lot or
Ladies1, Misses' and Children's
F U R S,
Ladies' Cloth Cloaks
Shephard'fe Plaid Shawls,
Ladies' Merino Vesta & Drawers
Boys' Merino Shirts & Drawers,
ZEPHYR WORSTEDS, :
OPERA HOOPS :
WOOLEN BLANKETS, ;
1 " ''..;
MI8SE3 SUPERIOR LONG SHAWLS. '
This firm, baying adopted the Cub system la the pur-
chase and sale ot floods, ar enabled to sell from 15 to f 0
per cent, less than other bouje asder tbe oredtt iyitera.
EEALLEY, EBERLY & EICHAED3,
250 AND 252 SOUTH HIGH STREET, ;
B0T21 . , vt-r-,.. .. .-.I';
HA 7T RECEIVED, AND
b In dailr nwclpt, by Sxprtw, of -
? TEXS2 CAH st EEGf 0YSTE2S j
From EaUlmor and lair Haren. ' ;
Call at Waaaer's 0trnd fruit Depot, No 31 JEast
J. M. & V. KCERrJER.
KTo. BO, , y
Corner of Broad & Front Sheets,
CROCERIES, PRODUCE AND
FOREIGN &, DOMESTIC FRUITS,
FIOTJB, SALT, LIQUOES, ETC. .
Ollllli BT TBI CAN IK HEIR SIASON.
PLAIN, PLAID, STBIPEDAcTWILl..
ED. In most xtenilre (took la the cllj
Arm, Woolen Books.
- Shaker Bibbd Book. . . ,
Under Bbirta and Drawer.
Cotton and Merino took. .
Golden ail Bhlrt.
Gent' Kid 0 lore.
Goat's Linen Collars, Heck tie. '
. BAIN At BON,
ootid Ho. 80 Bonth High Btreat.
TO MARRIED MEN"
Or Tboaa CantempiaUng; iriairrlas;e.
TBI nadenlened will 1t Information an im m.
Ureeiing and important subject, which will bs vala
d nor than a thonaand times Its eost by ever, married
couple of an, age or oondlltoa ia life. The information
will be sent b, mail to an, addrtas oa the receipt of S5
oents (stiver) snd one red stamp.
AH letters should be addressed to
. . H. B. HORBIB, at. D. '
oot31-ly3tawdkw Boston, Ha.
FEVEBS. FETCH ANSI Aeirrn m.
llovs Affection,, Golds, Bheamatltms, Ootlrne,0on.
somptlohs, Affection of ths Bpleen, of the Llrer, of
ths Heart, Tumors, and all dlieaaa whleh 4Mt nr.
bar always zhiblted, npon direction of th bod,, a
bumbr ot bard or concrete points, either in soms of ths
organs named or la the blood vessels, somtftma sven
ramifying ia the fleeh, and again dsposlted upon ths slds
i dub, now uete little nara substanees would
aaram noau if Brandreth's Pills were need; they would
b purged out ot the system, and yars of happy ll'e
would b th ufferra lut lnttead ot an early grave.
Always purge but mma auaa In sickaea. '
T.T. Carpenter, ,Biq of florerneur, 81. Lawrence
oounty, Hew Tork.M years ef ago, says he has aaed
Brandrsth's Pills for 34 years, administered them, first to
his eoaohmaa. who had fvr and uu:'nn i.hi,.
da, after the ehtil; chills and fever toss severs; gava
igns mors tn seat day, and so every ether day until
the chill and ferer did not return, which ni
days from tbs Brat sttack. He then gave four every
other day for another week, when the man was entirely
restored to nil usual good health.
He was himae If attacked: took them la the nr ...
and was eared In less lime. Haa uKmi.i.i.
cine for 34 years; found them atwan raiUhi for httr
and family when sick; has recommsndsd tbem to thon
aand with the best results, and feels confident that ere
rr family would hare a hrmmnMiir h.iih ir I
Pills were need In tbe plao of calomel and olbei hurtful
all re irtec table dealer la medicine.
g .irr - V HOW LOST, HOW &S8X0BZO.
Tnat Pnbltihed Io t Bealed InTelope; prloa 6 eta. J
wiewTTViv Ma mts-m r inn mow isjuvvir Atrn
RADICAL ODBI OV SPBEHaTOBRUSA Or Beminal
' i . i a I 1 nAKfltu
nnunn, iDrvioniBi, iHwwn,
Impedimenta to Marriage irenerallly, Merrontn, Con
amptloD, Xpllerwy and ,11, Mental and Phyalcal In
capacity, reanlting frora Self-abuM, . B, Kotert .
OulTerwell, kt. D., author of th Qrcen Book,dw.
A Bam f Xnenaaad f Bnflerere,
Bant ander seal, in a plaia aovelope, to any addreas
poet paid, oa reoelpi of ten Slamp, by Dr. OUAri.
5. 0.VUMS, 187 Bowaty. Mew fork, Post OffleeBoa
No SAM. upMmaAw
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