Kinrmrr muxs, iwuberv
EO. W. MANTit-ENHITv Walter.
DEC, 24, 186U,
" 1 V .'"""''WC ' .I.M
General Scott's Letter.
Ti rtud.r .will find .in: ibi number of the
Stateeman General ScoiVe celebrated Pars let
ter la rul.t Ithii attracted great attention .la
Earjpe m wen m in tots country, and is en ia
tereitiag document m eonneoted with oat pres-
ent foreign troubles' isti- vwvs
General Scott's Letter. The Abolition Programmer as Expounded
by Wendell Phillips.
Two or three articles have recently appeared
In this paptr, heeded. ,'Th, Abolition Fro
gramme.",; One ,L the ablest expounders of
that Programme d Winduu. Phiiojh, q Bos
tjo.'f II ia ae maob. entitled to the epithet of
"GreaX xpoHnder.:ofr:AbollUoni8m,!.'aa. wu
DiNitt WtBsm to that.of reaExpounder
or the Cooatitatloa." n. t - ; i - i .( i
Mr! Pinturs fs a, man'pf Acknowledged grasp
and power'' He ia familiar with tho principles
and design of tho Abolitionists, having labored
assiduously Tn their service for more than twen
ty year. Mere thae this, be is bold, out
spoken mai,' hod asauoi worthy to bs beard
on all qoestloas tonohln J the cause be edvo
Thla Expouadei of ; 'Abolitionism delivered
' speeotum Thorsdsy crenlhg; Dec- 19, in the
Cooper Institute, Hew Ywk City, -to what tb
Tribune balfe Jao overflowlpg Audience,?, We
shall take a- few brief extraote from this speech,
to glvs oox readsri Home Ides, of tbe incendiary
fires whleh Abolitionism; ia kindling ajl over
the North,, and wbioSwsrill, anises speedily
checked,, InvolWtsj trhdjs.cbunljrj. w 4 getie-
ral ooaflieratioo. .who-i - -
EFFECTS OF THE WAR.
Wo must, however, do Mr. Philips thoj joBt
lre to raj that, aU from" hia hhiT,ba, has
painted the effects and consequences of the war
in strong tad vivid solor Such language as
we quote below, If It had come from the month
or pea ef a- Democrat, might have tubjeoted
him .tolmpr'sanment in Fort Lafayette or some
other Government Bdstile. After remarking
that he had so time to ''speak of ths war in It
elf." Mr. Vmum uMi- ' ''
Neither will I remind you that debt is. the
fatal dieease of Republics, the first tblog and
lbs mightiest to undermine Government and
corrupt the people. The great debt of England
baa kept her back la all progress at least a hun
dred years. I will not touob, neither will I re
mind you that when we go out of this war we
so out. witn an immense cuaoanoea army, an lor
mense military spirit embodied In two thirds of
a million ol soldiers, the fruitful, the inevitable
souro of fresh debts and new wars; I pass by
all that, and lying within these causes are things
enough to snake the moat sanguine friends f
free Institutions tremoie I or our future Hit l
pass those by. But let me remind you of .an
other tendency of the time. You know, for
lostance, that tbo writ of habeas corpus, by
which Government ia bound to render a reason
to the Judiciary before it Jays its hands upon a
citizen, baa been called the high-water mark of
English liberty. The present Napoleon, in bis
treatise on the English Constitution, calls it the
germ of English institutions. Lleber lava' that
that, with free meetings like tbis, and a free
press, are. the three elements which distinguish
liberty Irom aespotism, ana an tnat eaxon Diooa
has gained In the battles and toila of two
hundred years are these three things. Now
to-day, Mr. Cnairman, every one of them
habeas corpus, tbe right of free meeting, and
free press is annihilated ia every square mile
of tbe Republic We live to-day, every one ol
ut, under martial law or mob law.., .The Secre
tary ol State puts inti bia Baatile, with a war
rant as irresponsible as that of Louis, any man
whom bo' pleases, and you know that neither
prei a nor lips may venture to arraign the Gov
ernment without being silenced. .' Mark me, I
an not complaining; I do not say it ia not ne
cessary. ' It ia necessary to do anything to save
the ship. Load applause It ia necessary to
throw everything overboard that we may float.
Ii is a mere question whether 'you prefer the
despotism of Washington or that of Kiehmond,
and I prefer that ol Washington. Laughter
and applause. But nevertheless, I point out to
you this tendency, 'because it Is momentous in
it significance. We are tending with rapid
e'.rldee you may say Inevitable; f don't deny
it, oeceaaariiy ; 1 don't question it we are tend
ing to that strong government which frightened
Jefferson; toward that unlimited debt, that end
lees army; we have already those alien and se
dition laws wblon.in 1798, wrecked ths Federal
party, and aommoned tbe Democratic Into ex
istence. For tbe first time on the continent we
have sat sports, which even Lonls Bonaparte
pronounoes useless and odioua; for the first time
in our history Government spies frequent oar
After admitting that the war might have
been prevented, for a time, at least, Mr. Phil-
um. proceeds to argne that it reconstruction of
tbe Union is impossible, and that the Adminis
tration does not expect or design It: ',
It seems that like causes will produce like
effeota, and tbe policy or reconstruction is im
possible. And if it were possible it would be
tbe greatest mistake that- Northern men could
commit. OQeers J reconstruction is Dnt an
other name for the anbmiaaion of the North
It is her subjection nnder a mask. It is nothing
but tbs confession of defeat. Every merchant
in such case puis everything be bas at the bid
ding of Wigfail and Toombs in every cross road
at tbe South. For, you aee, never till now did
anybody but a few Abolitionists believe that
this nation could be marshaled one section
against another In arms. But the secret is out.
The weak point is discovered. Why does tbe
London press lecture ns like a schoolmaster his
seven-year-eld boyT Why does England nee a
tone such as sbs baa not used for half a centu
ry to any powert Because sbe knows of ns as
she knows of Mexico, as all Europe knows of
Austria, that we have the cancer concealed in
our very vlta!a that sbe has bat to stir up
the ingredients to violence, and she can send
our stocks down fifty per cent., and bankrupt
half our seaboard- Reconstruction is but mak
ing chronic what this week evidences what
England dares to do for the distracted Republic
I do not believe reconstruction possible. I do
not believe the Cabinet intend it.. If they did,
allow me to say for one, that any statesman who
leada tbeae States back to reconstruction will be
damned to an infamy, compared to which, Ar
nold was a Saint and James Buchanan a public
benefactor.- Slight disturbance in the rear part
of the hall, cries of "put him out," etc I said
reooceWucuou Is not possible. I do not believe
Ills, for this reason) the moment these States
oegln to appear vlotorious.the moment our armies
do anything that evidences final success, the wily
stateemanabip -and unconquerable bate of the
South will write "Emancipation" on ber banner,
and welcome the protectorate of a European
power. .And U you read the European papers
of to-davr joa need not doubt they will have it.
We shall never oocqaer tbe Sooth without ber
trying that expedieut. Do yon suppose that
Davis, and Beauregard, and the rest, are to be
exiles, wandering contemned in every great city
of Europe, to' order thai they mv maintain
Slavery and ths Constitution of 'S3 T They,
like ourselves, will throw everything overbiatd
before they submit to Yankees. I do not believe,
tbereiure, that reconstruction is possible; nor do
I believe the Cabinet have any such hopes In
deed, I do not know where yon will find the
evidence of any arpose tn the Administration
[Hisses, cheers and Laughter.]
FREEING AND ARMING THE SLAVES.
This high priest of Abolitionism then de
clares that In bis opinion "the blacks are tho
key to onr pHhOj and that be who gets them
wlti "rjuthen pvw. to arfintw. quoting'
Jou Quioto- aoth aty tbat Con
gress b 'e power, in tlire of war. to change
Ac social arraugenirnleofjlie Southern States,
even to the freeing and arming of theif slaves.
And lest thereader should jjiipposevthat.ibi
idee laWnuneil to the craniums of a 'few hot
headed Abolitionists, we may mention laaldant-
11 tht Ihc Inurnal nP tkla MIIU Aat On
Monday morning,, Deccmbor. Sjrlth a; long
communication placed conspicuously on, fU odj-.
-f mi paj jiauuviieiy aneoiyus, w.iuimuwui
the same doctrine, and oltlog the same author
ity In its support. ' The Journal cbmmends this
communication's "worthy ('pbtuaaTead, re.
perps&X' and&j ii WvtJt prodnctioa of one of
iae no esuncnvjuriBu w we couuwj. ooou
the question of freeing and arming the .slaves!
Windxli. Phillim has strong Renublloan back
Ing, and to that point tbo. whole party to unde
niably rapidly tending, if it may not belaid 1o
have already arrived there. -' - ' " V
jASOLlTlONlZir WrOSLICANISltW DISUNION.
The chief difference between yViNDtu. PhiIt
Lira andjhe rest of the oooiiionked Republicans
Is, that he uncovers to the light of ' day' what
thef carefully cbnceal'uoder honeyed words and
smooth phrases, lest they should be hindered in
their need for office. PatLLirs lays that' "we
can do anything" In substance, that ,'we can
destroy the Union In ordea to save It! , "We
could," he exclaims, "cede the Carollnas.
Would to God wo could shove them into tbe
Atlantic1." '' And this Infamous" sentiment was
applauded by a New York audience!. 4
I This man, PruuuM, Is plainly as muon of a
dlsuniohlst as be ever was, - He admitted In hit
speech, that he 'was once a" 'dlsunlonlst. He
,. Well,I .was" a disunlooist, "Sincerely, for
twenty years. ..! md bat s Union, wben
Union meant to make tho white men hvpoorltes
and tbe black men slaves. . 1 Applause 1 ' I did
preler purity to peaoe; T aoktow ledge it. ' The
oblldof five generations' of Puritans, knowing
well the value ol tne Union, 4 Old preler die
union to being the accompiioe of tyrants. ' But
now now when I aee what Union mut$ mean
in order to laati when I see that you oannot
have. Union without meaning lustice: when I
see twenty millions of people with a current as
swift and Inevitable as Niagara, determining
tnat tbla Union smu mean justice, wny should
I object to itt .Applause. I endeavored hon
estly, and I am not ashamed of -it, to take nine
teen States out ol this Union and to consecrate
them to liberty.- Twenty- -millions of people
answer me bacKf-'we like your motto: only
we mean to keen thirtv-four States under it:"
and do yon suppose I am not Yankee enough to
buy Union, when I can have It at a fair price?
Laughter and applause. . -
After arguing that a veoonstruotioa of -the
Union Is Impossible, and 'that Congress lias
power, qotonly to change Etsto institutions,
but to annihilate States themselves, It Is tbe
baldest bypoorioy to pretend to be for the Union.
It ia not (he Union the fathers made, that Phil-
urs and .his bo-workers want, it is a new Union
and a new Constitution such, as- Wajhinqtoh,
jxrrxnsoif, Madison ana tbeir - compeers never
knew." Tbii Is disunion It is the same In 1
icncs as secession and into this vortex is the
mass of the Republicans being drawn by a force
tbat few In tbe party, we fear, will be able to
resist. ' ' ." '.
Gen. Phelps's Proclamation.
The Abolition proclamation of Gen. Phelpj
from Ship Island, Is very unanimously condemn
ed. , The Boston Traveler is Informed that Gen.
Pbilts bas in former years been subject to oc
casional fits of insanity. '
We suppose this is oorreot, and that the "oc
casional " fits remain on him a great while.
This is the case with nearly all the Abolition
ists, They are crazy on the subjeot of tbe nig
ger, if Uen. pbilm had made his speech to a
Republican meeting during tbe election canvass
of J 860, It would have been landed as one of
the greatest of speeches, and printed lb pamph
let form for distribution, W suppose it really
is nothing more or less tban an old Abolition
speech of the campaign of I860 changed to suit
the circumstances of the case'..' We have listen
ed to just such tirades on tbe subject of slavery
as Pbelh has pot forth, from men In Ohio who
were 'announced the ''able' champions of lib
erty." ' It is In ths Wadx and Sommeb. style, and
we see no sense in classing Phi us as a craxy
mac, and in the same breath talk of electing
Ben. Wadi for another 'six year' term in the
Senate ot'the United States. ,'r:: ;.; . "."
If Pheltj is withdrawn from tbs Army and
sent to an Asylum, let Want, Son her, Lovkjot,
Stevens & Co., be withdrawn or expelled from
Congress and go with him; put them in the
same cage as tney are niros or tne same
feather.'1 ' !;!-,v':- - ; .
Phelh'i proclamation is nothing more or loss
tban a practical illustration of tbe principles
upon which the Republican party elected Mr.
Lincoln to the Presidency. It Is abolition Re
publicanism boiled down, and is now termed
"dangerous nonsense" by tbo vary men who had
advocated Republicanism on the same principles
Kentucky and Emancipation.
vi . - -i - , ..ij.i -. .
Kentuoky House of Repreeeutatives has
adopted unanimously the following modification
a resolntion that was offered a week ago: '
Rteohtd by tne General Att'cmbly of the Com.
monwtalth of Ktntuclcv. That all statements in
tbs public prints, tbat Kentucky contemplates
tne emancipation o ner bisyck, are wnuom
truth.. ' Kentucky is attached to the institution
slavery, and can and will maintain it, , .
;,Tbs Cincinnati Oantte eipressis its belief
that there ia not an emancipationist in the pres
ent Kentucky Legislature". r"i
[Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Goverment and Bank Suspension.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 21.
A nnmker of leadinc financiers are herefrom
New York, considering a suspension of specie
payment. It baa been determined tbat while It
desirable to prevent a flow of speoie abroad,
the 1 Government -can . do or advise nothing
tbat looks Jike adopting retaliatory measures
toward , England. If . suspension happens,
whioh Is not improbable, It will be tbe banks'
own doing. , s'. ... .t-, --..-.-. -. : . t.
O An important dsoislon haa been made by
the Secretary of War and tbe Paymaster-Gen
eral. Tbe decision is, in effect, tbat a soldier
entitled to pay from tbe day be enlists, and
that he is not to wait till bia company is lull or
formal muster or tbe regiment into tbe Uov
ernmeut service. Cin. Preee. " '
ST Col. Jxrr. C. Davis who mads tbe' big
hiul of rebols In Missouri, is an Indiana boy,
and was a' Lieutenant with Major Anderson In
Fort Sumter.' Hs Is now a Colonel of Indiana
Brxcic in thi Boston Banes The specie
held by the Botton banks fs $10,028,900. This
tbe largest amount In the possession of tbe
banks In tbls olty for the past ten years. It may
sound policy, In order to prevent tbe specie
from leaving tbe country, now that exchange is
111, for the banks to protect themselves and
the Government, as it la In tbeir power to do.
Potion Tranetript. 1 ".v ! . r.
This means that IW Tfirtetrlit thinks It sood
policy for tbe banks to suspend speoie payment
their vaults are full of coin. We have
doubt tbat tbe banks of Boston, New York
and Philadelphia will suspend within thirty
days; but it will prove a poor policy for (he
people In tho long run. Bvjfatv Courier. J ,
WASHINGTON, Dec. 21. Grain Seton in Europe.
Tbe belligerent effei coscenoa ia Europe of
ilvU ff 1 "T ' .'
many artiolej. Cotton und grain witnoss oppo
site effects nuder tbis wUlrlwipd. - .
English speculators In tbe Boutnern staple,
seemingly influenced by the prospeol o Britain
breaking Uie, blockade at 1U& Jaat. acoounU
rated cotton at somewhat lower figures
"seemingly ,'vwo J. icr clrcumstaqcea satisfy
us that Jbelr foitklu-atjoh a cataatrophe, to
strone snough to efleot much In Sea Islands
uplands, saying nouung 01 moving muuumu
As for operations In. grain, the stemaoh bsj
Ldk rather more sensitive thai even ths pocket,
the' possibility ef a-"difficulty" that might
restrict or cut off the American supplies show
ed Its Influence -promptly in firmer and higher
prices. Among tbe Indications of this sort,
We may notioe tbe last auction sale of Indian
earn and wheat In the city of .Cork; .'when
over two hundred tons ol Odessa corn went at
8 Is. 6d. to 8 2j, fld. per ton, and. about an
equal quantity of Galatz corn brought as high
as 8 7s. per ton. No American' corn was, of
fered. The American- wheal sold- for1 35s. to
35s. 3d. per barrel. These prloee are Jald by
the Cork papers to be "much higher than, those
realized at resent ealea" - In tbat-clty "the
canaw assigned for this being ad anticipated
shortness of supplies in consequence of tbe dis
pute with America. ;.v. f.i
'Meanwhile, some parties 'in 'America .are
bearing down the price of raln,eunder pretext
tnat a war may soon cnt on no oemana from
EoMpoVi'il't.''. "a J 1 ':.
,i But In our View of the' wide spread and great
necessity prevalent through tho British Islands
and other isoropeea countries, inducing particu
larly France, there Would be little Wisdom in
sacrifiolDK grain or other provisions at low
prices.-ftr. F.-rFsTfi."1"" -'a t " ""''' I
The Senate on Africa.
It oertsfoly is a most iaopportune moment
ust now so bring op ror settlement rn Congress
tnoae incidental and abstract questions' concern
ing slavery and neetoes, L the practloaf 'solution
of whleh mutt depend entirely upon the pours
w evenis, snu wuioa oan oe ueoioea so Tnuoo
more wisely at a futnrs time." One honorable
8enator tbe other day not only presented a batch
of petitions for the abolition ef slavery; but In
troduced resolution of Inquiry; whether any
auuiuonai legislation is necessary 10 secure vtr.
tone of African dttetnt the riqht Is lake tut tat-
eafs.i No one, snrely, can oblect tft md"' African
atsntine wnatsver be may invent: but It can
hardly be posaible tbat tbo inventive genius of
tnat irrepressinie race nae suddenly Durst tortn
with such vehemence as to demand tbat tbe
Senate, at tbe present crisis, should occupy it
self in such discussions 1 Moreover1, bringing
np such questions as this, Just now, only Irritates
and annoys members from the border slave
States, without tbe slightest good result. If
members or congress will only leave over tbe
problem of African patent rights and other At
rloan rights and wrongs, till they meet next ses
sion, It is likely tbat events will have done
muoh to make tbeir solution elear and easy.
n a . i W7K.
xr tr bv - -. .
The President and the Constitution.
Gerritt Smith, in a recant latter, nava thu
President the following compliment:
"President Llnoiln Is a man of uaderitandlctr.
and of honest intentions; and why he bas not
ere this ended tbe wsr and saved tbe country.
is simply oeoause ne is a worsbioner or tbe Con
stitution, and feels tbat be can love, and honor,
and save tbe country, only through the Const!
tution. Every breach made in the Constitution
is in his eye a breach made In the country; and
witn mm tne aiarminc prospeot 01 a lost Con
stitntlon Is all one with a lost country. But the
good man cannot help it. - For bow rare is be
who Is able to surmount bit educetionl And
tbe President was educated to worship the Con
stitution. This education hampers him at every
step, witn an nis neari would ne save tne
country, bnt his reverence for tbe Constitution
not let him." V 1 - '
17 Gen. Phelps is, we understand, a native
Vermont, was graduated at West Point, and
bas served many years in the army In tbe South
ern States and elsewhere. In tbe Mexican war
a captain, ho distinguished himself by bis
bravery, and won commendation from General
8oott. He has through his life been noted for
bis oddities. In tbat point bis repntation is
maintained now. : -1 " -
B7 Tbe New York Evening Poet says that
uneasiness need be felt in regard to a defi
ciency of our supply of saltpetre. It is as
sumed that the amount now- in Government
storts is sufficient for all emergencies, while as
arms, wo are abundantly able to help our-
salves from tne armories now in operation, and
with our ability to construot new machinery
whenever It may be needed. " '
In the slow progress of events, tbe srmv In
Kentucky Is likely to some into nocssssion of
tbe Mammoth Cave, where saltpetre is abun1
nant-o.,. 1. , - ;
ST Wo make ths following extracts from the
Memphis Avalanche of the 18th ; t ' -'-
81QOEBTBATION. Property to- the amount of
two millions five hundred thousand dollars haa
already been confiscated by the Receiver. This
only about one half the amount of Northern
property Held In our midst.- Some reports have
already been made of real estate,' and many
others are yet to report. Let them do so at
once. In this connection we would state that
persons who have been garniebeed to appear
Dciure vemmuBioner nui on ine 1st insi., ana
who failed to do so, are unnecessarily incurring
expense.- All who are garnlsheed shonld attend
once and answer, or they will be taxed with
COSt." ' '
' , -i, ..v . t. -V
mroRTANT bale. as will be seen trom onr
advertising columns of this morning, the Con
federate States Receiver will, through Messrs
Gilbert & Co.. auctioneers, offer for sals on tbe
17th Inst an extensive and assorted stock of
"confiscated'' queensware. As dealers only are
Invited, we are .warranted In promising good
Dargaina. . . , - 1. f, . ,,- i-d
ETA Paris letter says "Mrs. Eustls, the wife
Mr Blioeirs secretary, bas arrived in Paris
accompanied by Colonel Lemat, of Louisiana,
who was a passenger on bord tbe Trent. Mrs.
Slideli and ber daughters remain for tome days
longer in jjonoon." .. . v., t
Tbe fans fatrie states tbat "SbU.UUU have
been subscribed in New York to present a testi
monial to tbe captain, officers and crew of the
Jacinto. Tbe captain is to have a sword of
honor, tbe officers revolvers, and. every man a
tomanawkr , . . .. , . .
The GatAT Conflagration at Charleston
The Mercury of Friday says:; Yesterday waa
gloomy day for Charleston. Business was
universally suspended, and with one impulse
community united in giving aympatny and
to the victims of the great public' calamity.
The Courier says: The tearful conflagration
bas just passed over our city will cause the
11th and 13 ih ot December, lb61, hereafter to
remembered as one of those dark and trying
fierlods which, for the moment, teem' to para
yae all tbe long cherished hopes and bright an
ticipations of the future. We have been visit
by one of those mysterious dispensations of
Providence wmcn we cannot attempt to solve.
city bas received a terrible blow, wblcn it
take the work of yean to repair. ' ,
IT John Winter, a private In', the Twenfy-
eigbth Ublo Kegiment, leu overboard from tbe
steamer Allen Collier, near Portsmouth, on
Wednesday, and was drowned., He had on his
person five hundred dollars, belonging to the
1 , i, . -
iamuin 01 aoiaiera. . . t .
IT Gov. Magoffin, of Kentucky, who ii gen
erally looked upon at at heart with tbe seces
sionists, approves of tbe position of tbe Louis
ville Journal on the contraband question. St,
Louie Democrat. -' - V'--" - "
Tbe St. Louis Democrat, which Is not merely
heart bnt openly witn tne Aooiitionists, dis
approves tbe position of tbe Louisville Jour
nal 00 the contraband question. Louietille
Journal ; ' '- ' ' - : 'J ' ' '" ' " -
JET Major Slemmer, who has been itrioutly
of typboid fever In Western Virginia, is con
valescent, and Is now la Chicago recruiting bis
health.; '. .,- v ' ' " -; - ! '
The Paris correspondent of ths London Daily
Newt learns tbat when Mr. Slideli was taking
of his wife on beard the Trent, he placed
dispatches In her band, told her to go to tbe
cabin, alt at tbe port-bole, and tbat if an at
tempt waa made to take the box from ber, to
It into the sea. Mrs. Slideli obeyed his
orders, was not molested, and took the dispatchci
to England; j m
C0UNC9. PxoctEoiitosTto City Couboll met
last evening President DontlOaon la tb onair,
Minutes of previous mecfDg read and ap.
CITY CIVIL ENGINEER'S REPORT.
ti ITha r.tiT Civil Ertslneer.- whom
oiM;red piiUotfhe property holders on
orl'eie" " '"""uu ,"rj.t . ' .
eottth Pubilo l'4ne for tbi ettablUhment of a
grdo qi the VtROidoJoC laid street, with In
ttructiops to examine thi' samor-submltted
plat,, of, sold Itreet, and a, the grade be had
drawri upon said plat Involved great expense
and soW6 Iriterforence wlthbulldjOgt already op,
he suggested the lmportanoeof nature and care
ful conslderafionvjifjiy .qnitini appertaining
rcto, and the examination oitbe ground by a
anadal uaommlttes. " Referred to the Fifth
Ward committee to report at thi next meeting
BILLS AND OVER.
a -j ne turee assessment mus ictrouuceo uj mr,
M. .Lr--. .in,.iJ:"j' .jL.ii.
Eberly at the last meeting and read twice, were
laid over till the next meetcg. n
oi On motion of Mr. Butler President
son was appointed to reprelentjtbe olty at a
meetin'g'of the stockholders af thCColumbns 4
Zsnla Railroad, on tbe first Uonday of January
Adjoutnea .ij.rivi ,n
71 Mavoalt CotrRt.i--Yester41y tnorulng, Henry
Winfiold,"'arreated by'offio'erOalnt, for fighting,
and David JDavlfj trreste Cpt. Uncles and
Officer Huff, for drunkenness f.ud .disorderly
condnot, were each fined' 9 ahd costs, and in
fctMt'bt paymedrj wiretoh eent to the chain
gang, Krti mi,,c r ii u ii.-.;v . .
- f&niaiiiBnii bj o(S
qer Huffman from a ditoh Into which ths had
fallen from giddiness cause! pytrong drink
wm uusu auy vyqva, nuiui.puq vatu.. cf.ys
M ChriaUaa jyaygenswants, arrested br- Mar-
ohirge ut stealing two turteys,asbond over
in the-' sum of $100, to tbs next term of tbs
Probate Court. -'''' -N ' v
' ; Odd Fellows' Notice. The publlo address to
be delivered In the Odd Fellows' Hall, has been
postponed until Thursday evening, 16th of Jan-
IT Tickets oan be procured at tbe music
store of Seltzer & Webster for, Madame Anna
Bishop's Coooert, whioh takes place this (Tues
day) evening at Armory Hall. It will be oet
tbe right kind of an entertainment for Christ
mas eve. .. " - x
Da. William Trivitt. We bad the pleasure,
yesterday, of meeting our fellow citizen Dr,
William Trevitt, late Consul to Celiac- He ar
rived at home on last Sunday morning, in tol
erable good health. . . ' ! '
' : ' it
I be Continental We have received the
Brat number Of this magazine, edited .by Cbas
G.,Leland, who is said to be a Pblladelphlan,
of much learning, ability and popularity.; lis
purely literary articles are generally good.
The story called "The' Aotress-Wife," which
is commenced In this number, promises to af
ford food for those who are fond of the strange
and all but impossible. Among other articles
whjoh are well-written, we -would mention the
anecdotes of tbe Edwarda -Family, the de
soription of the Graveyard ' at Prinoetoo, 1
sketch of Southern Life, entitled "Among ths
Pines," and "Tbe Green Cora Dance," by J. H-
Payne, author of "Sweet Home." Some of
the poetry Is good, and soma rather indifferent,
There are several political articles In this
first number of the Continental, the loglo and
temper of which we are not inclined to com
mend. . They are luokily briof. Tbe magazine
Is ultra anti-slavery, or emancipation, or what
ever else wo may call the latest phase of an
elect Abolitionism. ' Among the contributors to
the; February number', are named Horace Gree
ley, Henry T. Tookerman, Bayard Taylor, The
Author- of "The Cotton States,' Charles G
Leland, and Charles j-Fv - Brown1 (Artemus
Ward. ' ' '
The Continental "has ' ' pnbltshing house at
Boston and New York. The price is $3 a year,
or 25 oentt a number, v - '
3 IT The Lancaster Gazette of Deo. 19th states
tnat "as L. H. Olds, Efq.j In company with bia
daughter, was going from a jeotore, on the
evening previous, to his residence, he was beset
by a disgraceful mob with stones and eggs. Mr.
Olds's offense was the introduction to the an
dience of Mr., Flnley, who In bis lecture ex
pressed extreme views upon, the subject
WX have Naoved to our new atorei, 70 and 73 Tbs
atrett, batween Second and Ftarl UrMta, where w
nui ot pieaaea to iea tar friends and euilomars. -;
With a larg and complete stock of
Groceries of All Kinds,
and greatly Inereased faellilies for doing bmlnera, we are
pieyucu w tuppij Doyen on tne moat ravorabi terms.
, WM. OLBNN a SONS
Cincinnati, Seo. 18, 1861. , ;, ,..
3U. K. OL1TKH. R. 9TH0NO, JR, 0. T. OUHH,
WM. GLENN & SONS,
70 and 7S "Vie Street,
,-, Between Second mod Pearl Sis,,
: ARMORY HALL.
T'JIH World Benowad Oantatrloe; ho, ilnot her d
S. pearane la th United States, bas made ths clrcoit
oi ma ttior, Begs n annoanoeane- ' '
On Tuesday Evening, Dec. 24th.
Madame Sana Blihoo will ba aaal.ted b Hp. XT)
WAKJJ BBUU1B, Ura ABtrirM' BaritoB. Bieva At
uonsamtora imperial ao Moilquo, Farl.j QurJTAvI
uu anas., ua amimai rtaniat (papll ot Lint.) -
ioori open at Moneen to eomraancaat ti o oloex.
Tlekats N nnn.
The aala of ticket, will eommanoa at 10 a'nlotk lutnr.
day nornlDK, Dacember Slat, at S.lUe" k. Wabitar'a
Maiic Store, whore ata mar ba aaaond vltbont axtra
ooarge, ana ai.grun or uu Hll can M tetn.
xna urana riano oiea en tbla ooaaaioa la one of Knabs
Co', oalobiatad ls.tramni.. and hu ba.n kindly
whn 19 jttnn. sviuar vr. otwr.
oaoiii-oia p. 0. i,a ruii jiuiiger.
Omct orrni Ooirwiris stXiarA k. R. Co.)
OoLoa.ua, Deo. IS, 1861.
THl TOOKBOLDIBJ Of THI OOLTTmna AWTJ
JL Zaala Baliroad Oompany are barebf nolifltd tbat
tha-Annual MMting for tb elaotioa of Direotor. to serve
the enialog year, and for etb.r parpoaea, will be held at
ine omce 01 ue uompanr in uommoaa, on Xoeaaay,
day of lanatrr, 1863,
WlHH.WI.VfUU .UHU.J, UH
between the bonm of 10
oo'look A. M.and
CXftCR IAT, Secretary,
VERT STTxMSH STBIPRD CIOTH
BHAWI.. is new decline at S3 00 Valne 15 00.
500 yards Bnper rlaln Slack Bilk at 1 00-Vala
01 83 a yard. . '--
reach Merinos, Vti eenta Talae B7X eta a yard. .
73 eenta -value a 1 00 a nrd.
-.: t - BAlH at I0K, '
o, M Son Hlgti Html.
U ?' v
RANDALL & ASTON'S,
HAVE HETCRNED ' fUOiri 1 1IB
KABTIUN OIT1KS WITH A
I .r.-'. t a. ....
1 Of all kinds of floods for
All hoaabt for CASH at the tOWHST IIOUB1B, and
' will be sold at COBREBPONDINa FBIOIB .
I0R KBADT PAT.
! ENGLISH & MIERICAN
J TJ,xr;in ZMT ILS of
- ' for ths LUtU Ones A larts Tarlsty,
L. - SPLENDID , ;
BIBLES, : PRAYER & HYMN BOOKS
Of aU Kinds, j jjfj
.1 ...- " .-'Hi-'; ',-'.. ''
'. o -t
: STANDARD : POETS, .
And other Vine Books, at prices navsr so cheap before
;. I'" .'' .VI V . - v.- ' '
j-.. 1 ? 1 ' ' , ; .. ' .
The Richest Desks,
K -' "" or . ' ' :
PAPIER MACHE, . .
..; , MAHOGANY, . . . ; .
1 " ' 1 ROSEWOOD, ...J '
-.0 EBONY at '
j t -; " ' ""'""'.WALNIJT.
ODOR CASES, '
i WV. JEWEL CASES, '
;ik'". . CARD CASES, ''
l: "v '.--'." WATCH CASES,
"j I," CIGAR CASES,
Of aU kinds of material, tod of ths most beanllful
" i deilgns.
Games & Puzzles.
PORT POLIO 8.
. ruralsbed and Plain. ' '
A choice lot, tnd mor coming.
; Pictures for. Same . ,
V 7 . '
Or all; dlatlngnlahed and eztlngotibed Amsrlcans and
Europeans. They are all the agony now, and "BO
NIOB" for the exhibition and aafe-keeplnf of families
and friend...' . - ' ' -
4 1 DISTRESSINGLY CHEAP,
." . AHD . . .
,: 7 "- r to mato&. v .': . ': ','
, .... ..... , .. ,,y
We advlis am old and at many nw friends u may
feel dlspoaad to boy hnyltome goods, cheap, to corns ab-
fore the BUBH, so tbat they may have soma satlsfao
LADIES' EITICTJLE5, '
y PURSES, (3ABEES, r'
' In endless variety, and very cheap.
, ,,y.v LADIES'. 4 GENTS' .Cl. . 1'""
Of all kinds, and many Una litlls BIAtJItEB, whioh
can only bs appreciated by being seen.
Bemsmber that noney was saver so plenty before tn
Oolsmbns, and ai It la faihlonabla to
, SOATTEW TniNOS f y
theia days, be In the fashion for once any way, and
sail at --. . '.: . c .
109 SOUTH HIGH STREET, 'j;:
RANDALL & ASTON,
: '"-VI v
NOW IS THE TIUE TO SUBSCRIBE ! ''
. r. -; V
4, I '1 -l
CITY, 02J OOXiUIaXXItJa, ozzxo
The DAILY, at -,
The TRI-WEEKLY, at- '..
The WEEKLY, at the low rate of
Subscriptions to the Dativ and Tai-WcKsXT Smtw-uii will be reaeived ' . r
FOE THREE OR SIX MONTHS
: At the above rates; and the
Trt rADDino IM'AMV
, I J V"W till Sal W i 1 !
' . ' -
At the usual rates. As an established and
-.. . t , In the future, as in the past,
PRINCIPLES OF THAT GRAND; OLD, PARTVu
Which hu been so fruitful of good to the PEOPLE OF THE TOTTED STATES; and
' faithfully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of tho -r -": -
BEKOCRATIC; CREED AND -POLICY K ALL THE STATES
C vLt.V'!MtW'tf!t oompleu" and perfset roooMtrrotioii ofthe j c''JOO
' " ' " On the basis on whioh that Union was originally formad. "
-. The Btatisham will support ths AdministraUon of the General Government in all legal and -
... .4 1 ITP 1 . 1 J V. 1 1 1 . J -aal-ft ,t- MM- 1- -MM- Mna-,A-- ' ' '
to oonvert the present unhappy war Into an Abolition crusade. v . .. . .
It will constantly urge economy in the public expenditures, and the most rigid accountability ---
of aU public offloera. - . -v
' As a medium of general news, the STAmiux will endaavor to make itself acceptable to i(a
, numoroua readers, and at all timea supply them with . . . . ; iT1
XOie Xjeateaot can.cS, xxxost 2Tl.ell;,V3le Xloipox'taai
Of the home and ibrdgn
THE BUSINESS BUN, THE FARMER, MECHANIC AND LABORER
Will find their intereaU consulted and attended to, and no effort will be spared to make it a first -claaa
During the epproeobing session of Oongresi we will have a talented and ooomplishid eorrea-"'
pondent at Washington, through whom our .readers will be furnished with much valuable and ..
reliable Information. "
The doings of our own State Legislature will be fUy reported, and the local news of ths
State and our own imtnediate Tioinlty, will have a due share of attention. ' i
Tir J I- .11 Af AKIm miA th Vmt.WnmtMm Mtaf-a in .11 In ariinj. . .
ing the circulation of the Stawsmah, alnoe by ao doing, they will assist in tbe promulgtioa of
sound political dootrlnes and reliable general Intelligence. - - ' ' ,
mTTT-l TTTTinTfT TT : HTTTn
-THS mm uiiiu Mmm in
.. . -i - . .
i , ... .
To any person raising a Club of Ten Subscribers to the WnxiT Ohio Stathkait, and
sending us the money ten dollars lor tbe
AU oraers wiu dc promptly aneuaoa w.
November 1, 1861."
'i. , V-.tiI
TEB , .1
, . . . . . - v.J .l
Six Dollars per Annum; ' ''
Three Dollars per Annum .'. '
One Dollar per Annum. '"(
Daiit will be furnished .. ,.-s : 1. .
- r- I ..... O!
PART' nr. THE STATE. k
- . ,
-.- " 1 .... . :
reliable organ of the Demooratlo party,
IS WELL KIIOWII;
it will uphold and defend the ., .
markeU. In it oolumna :
flffl 1 fTTTlrilf I IT TIT HT TTnn W
eame, we wiu send one oopy. gratu.
' Publisher, of the Ohio Statesman,
Ooumsos, Oat .
NEW GOAL YARD
THE UNDERSIGNED KEEPS CON.
8TAUILY on band and for sale, tne best quality ot
HOCKING GRATE COAL,
whioh be will tell at the lcweat market prloet.
- Call and examine ay Ooal belora parcbastng else-
Offloa at the store of Bradford, Bnjdam tt Co., bsad
ol Canal. .- : .
D. T. DCTSAaf.
r ENT8 TJOCBLE-DBEASTED HE-
BAIN As BON.
rtENT8 RIBB'D 1TIEKINO UNDER,
BAIN k BON.
rtENTS SILK CNDF.K.-niRTS AND
BAIN At BON.
f I8SES', liADIKS' AND BOYS fflE-
BAIN k BON.
GENTS KIO LINED OLOTES. '
BAIN At SON.
THICOT & BEAVER CLUAKINGS.
new ttjlea. .
. BAIN at BON.
CHAKER EL-ANA EL, SHIRTS ANJ
BAIN at BON.
CANTON FLANNEL DRAWERS rOR
BAIN at BON
T ADIES',BTS ANDITIISSES'ITIER.
BAIN sc BON.
GENTS-' FANCY FLANNEJL SHIRTS.
BAIN BON. ;
QUIHTINu FLANNELS, PLAIN 4c
BAIN ti BON.
G15JiVm,iJ,n BOYS' SUPERIOR
SHIRTS and Collar..
, BAIN At SON.
THE BALltlOHAE, HOOP SKIRT A
BAIN It BON.
pHEIOTmoTABLE CLASP HOOP
'.'.,' BAIN At BON.
BAIN It BON.
14 BAIN It BOW;
MINK COLLARS, MUFFS & CUFFS,
BAIN At BON.
BED, CRIB & CRADLE BLANKETS),
' BAIN at BON. -
LADIES WHITE CASHIVERE Skirts
BAIN It iON.
! Shooting Gallery. V -
T??.,'?4.r,,5nfi aw to Inform his frien4
JL that he bj. fitted up a - ,,
- SHOOTINCr GALLZETu hi, ;
, -S'.' AT TBI ' .6 .i. V', v-i-..
VERANDAH, ON STATE 8TREET.
flood Oans, Air Gnns, Pistols and Bofresbmeats.
Oiva ma a call. '
novlldtl ;,,;', OONBAD RICHARDS.
NEW BOARDING HOUSE.
jyjB. F. SHATTLEH IIAS OPENED A
At HO. SO . SAB? TOWN' BTBSIT, !; '
Where ba can acoommodata a nam bar of Bcard.rt b lbs
dajrorwaak. . . . i -..
deet-U : --- . .
THE BEST BRAN DS OF EAMlLT
VL0UK,bv barrel or dnv load. :::. ... ,
lot sal W B - I : ..
At 'i WM. H. BJS8TIIAOX. V
nevit , JOOloatbHirtltwt.
UP r rl P"
EBERLY & -
.- - ...... - :
000 o,nac3. Q02
I SOUTH ' HICH STBEEtV.
Ar now opMlDf i larp lot of .
1 , . '"
Ladies'. Misses' and Children's
Ladies' Cloth Cloaks,
Ohephard's Plaid Ghawls
Ladies' Merino Vesti & Drawers,
Boys' Merino Shirts & Drawers,
j 2EPKVB WOnSTEOS . ; f
O LjO A K :,0 LOTnQjj)
MISSES SUPERIOR LONO SHAWLS.
.j .. -
Sbls Arm, bavtoi adopted tbe Cub srsten U lbs pa
eaase and sale ot flwU, ere enabled to Nil from lite -' -A u
per cent, lass tbaa elber heoats ander the ervdlt lyrteffl.-"
- - '
EE ALLEY, EBESI7 ft BICIZiJLSSr?
, 250 ASD 252 SOUTH HIGH STREET,
' . - . -. r : v
Oa. j3l , "W-a.a--KTI3Il.r
HAS ariTST RECEIVED. AND'WILL
bs to daily receipt, bj Izpress, ot , s, A ;T n, j .
r ruiSH OAS ft sua 0YTiar
frois Baittawre and Fair Bavea.-.' . "
OaU at Wafnai's Oyster and Jkmlt Depot, No. 1
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