Newspaper Page Text
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ffOL. IX. NEW SERIES.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 31; 1863.
l)t 0)w Statesman
DAILY, T&I-WEZKLT AID WEEKLY
MANYPENNY & MILLER, j
08LI8UIBI AND PBOPKHTOBI.
JEi" Offloe Hos. 86, IS and 40, Iforth High ft
ViaUB INVABIABLT IN ADVANOB.
t6 00 per rear.
MBtl. . ,
8 00 Mr vim.
By the Canto, per wetk,
w 1 -
WMl , alno-ia. armw. 1 75
Clubs of are ooples,
" ten copies,
twenty eoples, '
.xiriu. v Adverdalna bf the Square.
D.'(Rar. lycil..20 0
toe ' D months 18 00
On. square a weeks., ft 00
6m " 8 weeks.. 8 00
One ".. lwoek... 1 TS
On. " 1 days ...100
One " Stay.... H
Oo. 1 luaaUoa SO
i month. 15 W
month. JU W
On. Irnonth 3 00
aiipttftA advertisements btlf mors (ban Its
AdverttteroeaM loaded tad planed la the seiuaaof
wnpeelal Notices,' oweieafwary rest,.
' ' All notices re(o4f'd to be published by law, legal rates
If ottered od thelrlde.Mloeiv.lyt.rth.r.tw.ek
ler cent, more than tee above rate.) bat all taob wil
ppw Id lira Trl-VPeeklyWlthrtflt charge.
Bqm Cm!, not exeeedfng . 11ms, per year, la
UIa. . L li'l ut.r liii: militia flit--- . ,
fntWof vHUeff, eharltalM4eltleeV A re oompealfs,
.tc, ;jic one.
AJUrnntUtti adetrtfummU mot b paid for
tint tin ralo will Dot be varied fram. i
W.ekty.aaaio iwloeas'the Dally, where the advertise,
w the Weekly aMvne. -Wow. 'be Sally ana Weekly
f. both need, then tv charge tor the Weekly uCll be
.If the rates of tho Deity ' .1
Vn ailvrtiseinent taken wco.pt tot a definite period. ,
V, R, GLAZIER, Agent,
134 8aiittt Fonrtb.: Street,
Ol'poelto the Market Hon...
I am imw prepared1 to receive on Oommiulon all
iklnd. or hidh
Old and now Jurnlture BOCOHT 4JID BOLD.
Particular attention giren to th. ial. of Horaei and
Wagoni and Carrlagei, and Uop.sahcld and Kitchen
Bale In the country promptly attended to.
W. R. KETJT,
jSiuotion J9alos ;
No; 102 South High Street f
I AO. K1V I'KEfAHED TO RacelVO
on Commiacluu eyery deecrlptlon of property, each
m Dry Gosde, OcTcerlee, Liquor., f urnlturo, Oatrlagea
Bonea, .to. '
I alas Intend to SeTote my attention to taiea at Bea.
E.Ute aad Personal Property, at any point, within twen
ty mile, of th. Oity.
TO9 Auction Sale, every evening.
Consignment, retpecttaliy solicited. I
I hare a large room orer my ejalei-room, for Itoragt
Helton, BaDCjoft It Co., i. k T. I. Miller.
D. T. Woodbury fc Oo Stone sr. Lewis,
Butler, Brother A Co.. iofan Oearrfc Bon 1
W.B. Bestloani. wMon el thrall. .
VM. H. RESTIEAUX,
.'BDO0EB8UB TO MoKII at BftBTIIAUX);
flo. U06, South High Street,
Foreign aud Domestic Fruits, '
i . .
LOUR, SALT, LIQUORS, ETO.'
S. C. HAMS, t- , 1
WHITE WHEAT FLOUR,
RED WHEAT FLOUR, -S,
C. SODA, 1
GREEN AND BLACK TEAS, ! ,
RIO AND JAVA COFFEE, ,
WOODEN WARE, j
tot tali by 1 '.
108 Booth High Street.
.Lv.aptfw-ti.'-f-T. ;:'"::, i. IW- '
- BENNO : SPEYER'S
BANKING HOUSE; .i;
Coiiimission, .Forwarding and
,v ,-JNotal Umce;
, v v . , . , . j . , 4... ... . f ...... J.
. GENERAL PASSENGER AGENCY
FOB THE .
Bremen, ' Hamburg and Havre
, Steamers; ; -
No, 7 & 9 Weat Third Bt ,
" (Oorher Mala), - -
. Fancy and Flaiuiel Dhirts,
F'ta orrioEiis'-viB,' also IBENOH
flannel, for flhlrte. In ma " -u
. tn Mo.MUoHihrtrHt.
Wistars Balaam of Wild Cherry.
Wfstax's Balaam of. Wild Cherry.
Till BIST BEMBDY ITER KNOWN TO MAN I
r . .
lor Counh, Colds, Asthma, Croup, Bronchitis, Ioflu
nu, Bleeding of th. Lung., Difficult Breathing, Lifer
Affections, Pain or weeknus of Breast or Bid., tint
aimgvt i vvBiunpuDD, em H (
In short, ihl. Balsam U peculiarly idipM to .v.ry
disease of th Lang, and Liver which U produotd by on
erer nrylng climate. , . . .
Wild Oherry hu long been known to poiteii Impor
but medloinal propenie.. XbU fut liftmllUr te?err
matron In oar lend, phyilolini often preecrlbe It In dif
ferent form, for a nrletr of ooopUlote. Tur. .bo, hu
been equally noted for It. Tlrtne.; and tome pbjiiol.nl,
wnoM name, are familiar to the whole country, her.
gone to far a., to deolara .that .yen cone umptlon could
be cured by that alone. ,iln other kande, again, It
waa nearly yaloeleie, owing do doubt, to their Igno
rance In preparing and administering It a dlffloulty
now entirely obriatid .by patient axpwlonoe and long
the extraordinary medicinal power, of theie two gob'
tanot . an now, for th. flret time, oomblned and' em-
m.uv w uu., iwr iuv ni uue, oomDinea ana' em
bodied InDB. WISTAK'S BALSAM Of WILD CHER
oy nice cnemicai process, ersrythlng delete
rlou or nteleee b rej toted. so. that what remains li
th. most extra ordinary and truly efhoactnue remedy
for all kind, of nulmonarr and liver diHaaee ever
known to man. . .
1 IT IS A FIXED FACTI 'I
Can bo Opted. , !
BIB JAUEB OLABK, Pbysiotan to Queen Tlotoria,
and on. of the most learned and skilHu I men of the age,
In his Treattie on Oonsumption, say.l 'Ihatalmontry
Oontumptloa adults of a euro. Is najpnger a matter of
doubt; It has been olearrdemonMrated lb. teaearohes
of Laeane and other modern pathologists. " Dr. Oars-
well, who investigated such matters a Iboroughly ay
any omer man, sajti . i
"Pathological Anatomy ku, perhap. never afforded
more eerwliulvo erid.no. In proof of th. earabillty of a
disease than It hat in Ibat of tabercnlar phihislt (pnl
jponary consumption). ."I. ;
JJT .13 NOT A HOTION.
Shete tatem.DUaremid.br men who have demon,
strattd what they asy tlme after time, In the crowded
hospital and the truth tel ling dliaeotlng room. They
are from men who opnld have no possible motive for
publlihlag what la antra., or emblazoning falsehood. .
THE REMEDY WHICH WE OFFER,
Dr, Wistar'8 Balaain of Tild, Cherry,
, ' Has cured hundreds of Hues of
CoitKiniptioii of the Lungs, Liver Com
pialtils, Conshs, Bronchitis, Colds, :
Asthma, Cronp, Whooping Cough ;
Laflucnza, etc Many of them ..
alter JEvery Known Reme
dy had Failed to Reach . J
. . the Disease.
Do notprocTastlnale.tntjufckenieof Wittar'a Balsam,
and lire healthy and happy. -
Bold by JOHN D. PAKK, Norlheatt corner of Fourth
and Walnut streets, Cincinnati, Ohio,
Cau. amioi, Bnp't.
f . AUaoi, Treu,
PORTABLE AND STATIONARY
v Castings, Shaftings, Pulleys, . ,
BOILERS, MILL GEARING & MACHINERY
. ENGINE rtW.VTIUl' HAMMERS, .
Improved 'Circular & Mulay
also, i v t h r . h (i it 1 1 r i o h or
rom coL on.
iu a4a wonxs.
Great Reduction in Price!
Closing Oat Sale of Black Cloth Cloaks
:.. .. at TJnusnally Low Fricesl
PEB80N8 wanting styllth and elegant Oloak. at very
low prices, will find that w. are offerlnt srtat In-
duoem.nt. to pnrobssere. . , . ,,
N. 83 ( SO bontta niBb' Street.
FANCY FRENCH. FLANNEL
. NEGLIGEE SHIRTS.,
MtfADB In th. best style .ad of superior material..
iTA GtnU' Paper and Three Ply Linen Collars, In all
Gents' Furnishing flood, of superior quality.
Meek Tits, Bcarfi
rfs, Stocks and Oravat. In
No. 83 to 89 loHtb
Imperial Shirts. v
' BtlPPLt or these Celebrated and superior fitting
. Shlits constantly on hand.. Also. Ban' Shirts.
No, 93 and S9Bonth Hleh street.
OF best quality for Ladles, Misses and Children.
Hoop riklrta for tall Ladles.
' Hoop Bklrtt for Bhert-Ladles. 'v
Quaker Gore Hoop Balrt. - ,
Balmoral Boon SalrU.elc. .to. i
The most extensive assortment of superior Skirts In th
elty, and at very low pilots.
- - BAIN A SON, . -
i.W Li F P.wi 9BoalhHlgh.gtrt.
NUBIA8, Hoods, Mntens, Bcnrfs, Hair Nets, Quilted
Ribbons, Zephyr Worsteds, Balmoral Skirts.
- . BAIN BON,
- No. S3 and M Booth High street.
FitencH woven and mechanic
Corsets. BAIN Ac BON.
LA DIES'. AND
i . i BAIN t BON.
GENTS' DOUBLE' BREASTED 'MB
BINO UnderlhlrU. BAIN fc BON
. BAIN St BON.
FA I R B A N K S ' S
OF ALL KINDS.- i
':n- t'li: T1' '-a. I
' JTgold in Columbus ly
. KTXBotlKNE, KTJHNS V CO,
' ICTB careful to buy only th genuine.
Mr. Griswold's Remarks on Keck's Resolutions.
lo our brief notice ol the dlsousaion upon the
resolutions ol Mr. Kiok, protesting against an
appropriation by Congress, lor the construction
of a ship oanal through Illinois and the enlarge
ment of the canals through the State of New
York, we attrlbnted to Mr, Gaiswold language
which he says he did not nse. Wo had no in
tention of doing any Injustice to the gentleman;
and as we have foil notes of bis remarks, we
give below all that part of them which em
bodies the points we noticed: ,
Mr. Griswold opposed the resolutiooa for two
reasons. Mm tteoause ne waa in ravoroi we
policy contemplated by tha bills now before
Uoogreas, looking to ids eooewuouon ana en
largement of ship canals j arm second Be
cause be was opposed to Interfering with the
action of Cougres. by resolutions of the Gener
After arguing the Importance of these canals
from a commercial point of riew, he pat it up
on the ground of "military neoesgity." It was
well known that by the terms of our treaty with
Great Britain, the United States could not
maintain armed vessels upon the Northern
lakes. Here was a great frontier stretching
aver thousands of miles from Lake Onloro to
.ereo the extremity of Lake Superior without
any adequate defense, in case 01 a war wun
England or of an attempt on her part to inter
fere in the present great struggle by means of
her Welland canal, she could command this
whole frontier with iron-clad gunboats, ready for
action, while we should be and remain utterly
helpless. All our lair oltiea and harbors would
bo at tue mercy of the enemy. This waa k
force that oould not be met by proclamations.
Waa there not danger of anon Intervention?
Who could tell how long this war was to last?
Already nearly two years had elapsed aud the
Southern rebels were still In aa great force as
when the war commenced; and Jhls led him to
the second ground of opposition to the resolu
tions under consideration. The present Cou
grcss was clearly a great failure. They had
met In the greatest crisis of onr nation's his
tory, and they bad shown their Inability to oarry
the' country, through this great ettngglo. Either
not understanding the greatness of the contest,
or deriding the power of the rebellion with their
cry of "On to Rlohmondthey had forced our
nudiacipllned troops into ocrtain defeat. When
the cm' power or tie southern Confcd
eracy was displayed,
cry was for
proolamatlons, which were likely t) be
uttedy futile- With the ererlasting cry of the
negro on their Hps, their highest ambition
seemed to be to eel office or lobs for relatives
a9d followers. , Under their government the
fifianfefl or the country wers la a most oe
ninrtble condition. Gentlemel had Bach
aboai ,3 jreat expendilnre;, yel ih( post of
these proponai works waa as but dost
balance in compat-son with the other mllitir.
expenses. It waa not proposed by those in fa
vor of completing these wdris to nse the ready
means of the Government only Its credit; and
If Congress showed no more sagaoiry in the fu
ture thin they had in the past, bonds, whose
interest and ultimate payment rested npon the
revenues pf these canals would be safe and desir
able iorestments, when their legal tender and
other sesonttei wonia do sunk in utter Insolw,
euoy. ageur. " worn uoi me consilluen-
A , . 117. - 1.1 .
ev of Coaeress. Itvev were ajawrmble tir-tha
people, and our resolutions sushi not to have
any more lorce than that or any other body of
It waa aaia, However, that we elected the
Senator', and therefore had a right to Instruct
them. He said be thought it was In exceed
ingly bad taste for this House to attemnt to In.
struot tbo man whom they had reoently elected.
Aocoraing to tne claims or his supporters, the
whole Government, both olvil and milltarv.
rested npon that distinguished gentleman. He
euierea wun tnem in ineir estimate or the Sen
ator. During twit ytars of $ervie in Ike Sen
ate of the United Statu ke hud never ortatnafexf
einale important mature. Hit chief character.
itlic wat audacity, and hit chief claim to notoriety
.1-1 I 1 IF ,T .
wat mat ne wa a eiiisy. ne was a lair sam
ple of fie dominant force of the present Con
gress, instead of extricating the finances of
tne oountry irom tne dimouities which were
bringing ns to ruin, they were engaged in at
tempts to drive from his place the tiecretary of
State, whose management of onr foreign affairs
waa never surpassed, ana whose ability was
second to none of the great statesmen who era-
ceded him In that high office.
instead or giving need to the views of the
Secretary of the Treasury, a man who rivals
Hamilton in ability, they are tbwartlne him on
every band, aad endeavoring to drive him from
hia post, If, eouolous of their great failures.
they have at length conceived a measure of
wisdom snd Importance, lor neaven'a sake let
ns not protest against It. If they already see
that through their shortcoming, our country ia
brought to ruin and the great Southern region
is tost ii luey uow are enueavoring n save to
the North something of empire, let na hail It
If in the great calamities whloh this rebel
lion has oooasioned, this great work Is com
pleted, it will be something of consolation to
know that the great West shall be forever In
dieaolubly conneoted with the Eastern sea
Michigan Cox for Speaker.
[From the Detroit Free Press.]
Ms. Cox's Spiich We oommend to onr
readers the speeoo of S. 8. Cox, of Ohio, de
livered in the Home of Representatives Decem
ber 15, 1862, a very full extract of which we
publish in this Issue of 3ns t ree Prttt. Mr.
Cox has already won ahigh-national reputation
tor siaiesmansnipana eonoiarshtp,aod is to-day
one of the strongest men In the nation. The
speech is a triumphant vindication of conser
vatism, ana a scathing rebuke to radicalism.
It boldly meets the lesues of the war, and treats
them in the oommon-sense manner they deserve.
We advise our readera to out it out of the oaner
and-keep it for reference, as It. Is one of the
Wisest and beat oratorical efforts In Coneresa
since the war commenced.- Compared to the
mixed whines, rhapsodiea and nonsense of the
majority of the Loveiovs. BntchAia and Thad.
Slevenses, it is Immeasurably their superior.
it is remarxaoiy iree irom passion, from mere
partisan bias, and breathes spirit of devotion
to the Constitution and the Union which we
seek in vain In the dominant party. , ..,
many papers are urging Mr. Cox's name for
the Speakership of the next Honae of Repre
sentatives. We do net heaitat to eay that he
would be more aooeptable to the Democraoy
than any other man In the West for while he
la a true war man, giving to the Administra
tion an honest support, yet never surrendering
his conscience and principles, as too many have
done, to slavish subsorvlenoy to Mr. Lincoln,
be baa ever Kept in sight or the old landmarks
of constitutional liberty, Never, for aa in
slant, has be faltered In opposition to the cor
ruption, disloyalty and folly ot the radicals.
He has been a brave, true representative of the
people, and stands high Id the confidence of all
real levers of the Constitution as it Is, and the
union as It was. ,, . ;y . ;
tiuioa a nun i i
Glorious Result of the President's Emancipation
We must take Istne with some of onr Demr
ooratto ootemporarles, who have contended that
tue ttrst or January decree of Abraham the
First would be entirely without effect. Two
weeka have aoaroely elapsed since its Issue, and
already the papers come burdened with Intelll
genoe ot its fruits. We have not aa vet learned
of any negroes bslng set free, bnt white men
nave oeen enslaved by a depreciation of Gov
ernment credit, that will impose on them an ad
dltlonal debt of .100,000.000 on the Govern
ment expense of this year alone. Thla will be
seen at a glanoe by the following, faota: i
The oommlttee on Ways and Means report
mat me estimated expenses or the present year
will amount to one thousand and ninety mil
lions of dollars. Since thla announcement
'greenbacks' have depredated. ten per oent., or
In other worda, gold has advanced from thirty-
two to ioriy-two per oent. premium, uovern
ment expenses keen pace with the advance Id
gold, and this last Jump of ten per oent. adds
100,009,000 to the oost in 'greenbacks' of this
year's expenses of the war. Abolitionism muat
have credit for the fruits of Its polioy, and the
people must know that lo it they are Indebted
for the additional burdens now to be Imposed
upon them. AH hall to the genius of Aboil
The Democracy of Michigan on the Arbitrary
Tee Democrat in the Michigan Legislature,
who constitute nearly one-half of that body,
have voted for the fallowing resolution: 1
Retoloti, That the numerous arrests, without
oomplaint or prooees of law, oansed by the
President of the United States, of loval oltixena
of loyal States, and the arbitrary suspension
oi toe writ oi aaoeis corput, where courts are
devoted to the Union aud have ever been faith
ful to the Constitution and laws, constitutes a
most high-banded and daring assumption of
power, which ia without a parallel in the his
tory of constitutional governments and danger
ous to the constitutional liberty of the Ameri
can people; and that the long incarceration of
citicecs, so arrested, In filthy and nnhealtby
forts aud prisons, distant from tbelr homes and
friends, without examination or trial, consti
tutes a deercti of remorseless crueltv mora ha-
flttlog the character of a Turkish despot than
a President ot the American Republic.
TntkE are about four millions of slavoa In
the rebellions States of the South. These, at
the exceedingly low averago valuation of $300
per head, would amount to twelve kundred mil
liont of dollar t. It most be recollected that
slaves aro property, and have been considered
property evor sinoo, and indeed before the
foundations of the Government were laid.
Both the President and the present Congress
have recsgnlxed slaves as cronertv in the lo
calities where the institution was tolerated
They recognized It In the District of Columbia,
and paid for It; they recognixo It In Missouri,
ana propose to pay lor It; they reoogolis It In
all the loyal alave States for the purpose Of
paying lor It under a compensated emancipa
tion act; and they reoognize It In all the disloy
al Statea for the purpoee of emancina ion and
confkcstlon. Conservative men never did deny
that slaves were property. Abolitionists once
did deny it, bnt we bare recounted the acts of
the party In power to show that they do not now
it, but, on the contrary, that they bare
- d publicly admitted it, and placed the
rSti" These preliminaries being
adrniseiononu -5k. h ,hre any man i5
S' We de8lre., r i7 as to believe, or
iirlrfhr thfiaat t- iv Ji.l
ih k J " -" M the Con'
,uo ! buu pruueov iramera . DOwcr
u wcro bo loon oi me one mau w
as to plaoe it either within the olvil of militlj
authority of the President to "proolaim" away
twelve hundred mllllnna of rlnllara'
But One honest answer cm hn riunn tn rha
question, and that answer brands Abraham Lin
Winoill Phillips. O the f.AlArro.nh PAr.nrtn
was introduced hv Senofn. w;ionn , ,
rresldent LInooln. What ncenrrari at tho i.
terVUW is known OOlv to the nartina nannnrnarl
but the mere fact of the Intrndnntlnn ehnaa
how littlle resneCt . Mr.' Wilann has fn Mr
Lincoln, and bow little the latter has for him
self. Phillips, of course, has the same right
as any other citizen to aonraanh thn nhiaf .
euo ui me nation, out me latter aurely owes
to his position, if not to himself,- to decline
reoeivlng a man who has insulted him so open
ly and grossly aa has Phillips. The latter oall
ed the President a "turtle" repeatedly In one of
hll publlo addressos. and intisnated In eevoral
tn.... 1L. 1 . .
of them that he was little better than a fool:
Even in his late tirade In Conner Inatltntn he
called in question Mr. Llnoola'e hnneatv. nnti
spoke of the "Jlmitailona of his nature" in a
way that showed contempt for his mental
Surely Mr. Lincoln snuat hn.thn miut amlaKia
Y. World 27th.
In noticing the visit lately t PreeldentLiN-
oolm by Governor Andrew, Wendell Phillips,
Rev. Conwat, and other Abelitlonlata fr,.m
Boston, the "New York Ewprett says:
THIS IS A MASSACHUSETTS ADMINISTRATION.
President Lincoln oueht to five nn hia titU
of President of the United States, and set him
self down as President of Massachusetts. He
has quit hla own State, where his oldest and
dearest friends and greatest props, such men as
Mr. Logan (In the Peaoe Congress) have quit
him. His home, Springfield, the enJburba, by
thousands are against him. - He does not now
represent any important part of the West, ex
cept its Lake countlea. Mr. Lincoln Is Presi
dent of Massachusetts, not of the United Statea
then. Mr. Sumner. Wendell Phtiiine. Oovern.
or Adrew It. Co., have Ibroueh him. aha entire
control of. the Administration.
No. 110 WestFonrth Street,
BETWEEN'. VTNE & RACK.
MERCHANTS AND BUSINESS MEN
ABB BE8PH0TFTJLLY ADVISED THAT MT
House i. bow fully ey.tematiaed, and ready for the
ntertalnmentof the business community.
THE EAOTG COUNTER,
On a (he flratfloon. will hm nnrU MM.t .HH-.t..
10D. Ud Will ba knnt WI1 annnllnJ flaa,i.u. k .1
. ' ' i-r,v" wvutiiuwu aaatviuK
i.5 to ,pre tnm bas'neaj, will find
svwm vwavu, A
Oystera in every Style, Game, Meats, etc.
From 10K o'clook A. M. until II P. M. I aollclt a
hare ol business patronage-
WIC GLENN & SONS,
70 and 72 Vine Street,
. r Between Second and Pearl B treetsy , .'
o xist o z isr iff!tiii;
W. InvlU the attention bf dealers to oar large and
well acaorted stock of (irooerles, Cordage, Wooden
Waret.., which w offer at sloe, rates to oath payers,
Morning and Noon Reports
From Vicksburg. Baton Rouge and
Nxw Yotx, Jan. 30. The Petersburg, Vs.,
express, oontains tne following disDatob. dated
Vicksbnrg, Jan. 93: We have trustworthy In
telligence from above, that the great Yankee
flotilla, oonslgtlng of aixly gunboats and trans
ports, nas passed Wreenvilie, Miss,, coming
down. We are ready.
The Baton Rouge correspondence of the Her
ald says: Various regiments of this divialon
have been brigaded. Information , received
from Pert Hudson fully confirms the statement
recently sent you regarding the number and con
dition of the enemy at that point. We estimate
his gone too high rather than too low.and there is
no doubt that fonr dajs ago his tfi'eotlve fight
ing force waa lees than ten thousand, Hia
picketa are within seven miles of this 'plaoe,
and his soouts and vldettes come much nearer
dally. There la very little restriction npon In
tercourse, and men living tiutelde the Hoes
come here and retnrn dally giving, of oouree,
their parole not to Impart Information; but it
may easily be indeed that this narole ia no
guarantee of silence, and there la no doubt ibe
enemy are folly informed from day to day of
eveythlcg that transpires In the department. ,
From Galveston—Union Sentiment in
The New Orleana nr.
respondent ot the Tribune atates that the Hu.
riet Lane is blockaded lo Galveston Bay. The
rcoem are lortuyiog tne island and titling out
the Harriet Lane. A laree number of rebel
troops are concentrating ou the island to reaiet
our attack. Commodore Bell's fleet la larse
and amply sufficient to retake Galveston, but
bis desire is to reoipture the Harriet Lace and
not to deatroy ber.
We hear from the U. S. Consul at Mats mo
ras, Mr. Pierce, that thirteen hundred Unionists
are all organlxed on the Rio Grande, aetr
Brownsville, into two cavalry regimentc. They
have horse, and about one half arer armed,
also. The Consul writfp that about fifteen
hundred aro tea ly lo join the Union rank as
soon "as arms and ammunition are famished.
The announcement that Backa'aexnerlitinn wa
designed for Texas, and that Gov. Hamilton
was en route with a laree force far the rnlinl
of the State, has produced this organization.
Further from the Teche Expedition.
Nxw York, J.n. 30 The New Orleans
Deltt of the 17th contains the following news
from Berwlok's Biv: The last arrival bronchi
official information of the total dettrnotlon oi
the rebel Iron-olad stesmer Cotton in bavan
Tecbe, by the land and naval forces under Gen.
Weilzel. She la blown to atoms, and there I.
an end lo this formidable vessel. Gen. Wellsel
bat auocetded ia getting a heavv force in the
enemy's rear, thereby completely flanking them,
and their entire overthrow in that Motion ia
only a question of a few days time. The rebel
foroe is smaller than was at first supposed
wenzei ascertained that It oonslats of only
eleven thousand infantry, about one thousand
oivairy, and tnree piece of artillery, j i
NiwitRN, Jan. 99. Gov. Stanley's resigna
tion was sent hence to Washington by last mail
It is based on the President's emancipation pro
clamation, which.be strenuously opposes. .The
army and navy, and Union claaens here, are
""Hiy averse to ibe appointment of a succes
strw. Ve office is-not only regarded aa need.
or, wow -erQna obstacle in the Pi
i progress of
lest, out aw.
o!; ww.. .opting the servioas of ne-JP'JL-tL
ttL. -withstanding the
ft -Wl- J - . ...v ... .
remonstrance of Gov. Stanley.- 1
From Hilton Head.
Nxw York, Jan. 3p. The Hilton Head cor
resnondencei of - the Herald, dated 26th, con
tains the following: A good deal of anxiety Is
manifested with regard to the matter in Ogee-
cbie Sound. The Monitor Montauk went down
Saturday moralnl! iasi, for the traroose of ex
pelling the rebels from . their batteries, while
the oaptureor destruction ot me ixasnvuie wag
lo be undertaken by the wooden vessels wmon
accompanied her. A contest with the ram At.
Lanla was anticlnated.
Beyond news of the Montauk's safe arrival
at ibermoutn ot tne ugeeonie oaturoay aner
noes, we have nothing definite from that vicin
ity. To-day we have beard from that quarter
numeeoaa reports of heavy guns, Indicating that
something nnusual la going on. No fears exiBt
as ti the welfare of the Montank, bnt the
Nashville is jfcno wn among onr cruisers as a fast
trotting ship, and abe may get away alter an,
and in spite or.tu. . w .. ,: .
Nashville, Jan. 23.- A fleet jof twenty-nine
transports and the junboats Lexington, Si.
Clair and Brilliant, Retired this morning. The
former, reconnolterlog above the shoals, was
attacked bv two hundred iwerrillas with three
6-ponnders. The boat waa Etrnck three times,
but not damaged. She retoraed fire and shell
ed them from their position. Tea fleet was not
Nxw York, Jan. 29. The Tribune has the
following: The storm yesterday waa the moat
severe known to the army of the (Potomac
Muoh diffionlty was experienced to-day in sup
plying soldiers with rations. The entire .cav
alry foroe not on picket dnty were this morning
engaged in carrying food from depots to camps.
; JirrxasoN Citt, Mo., Jan 29. The Senate
to-day passed House resolution asking Con
greae to appropriate twenty-five millions of
dollars for emancipation purposes .in this State
The Great Rebellion.
i ; ;
fJIXPHRIBNOBD A8ENT8 ABB WANTED BT
-aj m. puDiianer, in every oourfty , to eanvata ror
JOHN S. O. ABBOTT'S
HISTORY OF THE CIVIL WAR
r . . IN I, ;
To tie In two volumes, bound In leather and lllaa
trated on steel.
Thla will be Tin History.
Bend for a Circular, tr make application for territory
te : -
oetl8-tf oieve bad, Ohio.
fXate of Phalon'. BttsMialuntnt, If, f .,'
DKOPKIETOR or THE NEW TiRK
a. latmonani. Braving, Halt Ua ttlng, BhJUBpoeulng
aua Vltaeuig MIOOB, 1 .1 ci-
llk the BtvcMtmeort of the Nell Hovaei
Whera ullsfacUon will be ctves '.In all the vadeaa
- Ladies' and Ohlldrsa'a Hair freot ag leas bt the feast
Wttnn and Cold Batlbj ci i be had at
HAVING JTJBT BBOBITBD FROM NEW TOBK AN
.Inant assortment of Good, for GtnUtmto't wear
I am now prepared to offer to my old patron, aed others,
great inducement. In th. seltotloo of garmtaw foMht
coming seaton. '
, I bav. a large stock of , ; J
Cloths, Cassimeres ' and Vestings,
And a gen.nl assortment of FURNISHING OOODg o
tho richest and neateat style. In the market, all of which
I am telling at tbecHaxwi fojriiLaaaTn roa aua.
SPZOIAL ATTJUtWJV - PAID TO' tILITABY
Having had long experience in th. eut and manufaotbre
of Omcmi' Clothim, I feel confident I can give sn
. r. HUBB, fj
Oor. High Town its.,-
aug8-dly Columbus, 0.
Fifth St., between Main and Sycamore,
CINCINNATI, OHIO. "
JOB. F. PERBII,
THIS HOTEL HAS BEEN REPAIR.
ED and refitted throiejhont. and Is nowonen to iha
.Mf.ll- rr i.- i.i . . :
r1"-' . " pivpiiewn, rcoenny oi me uoduard House.
ay.vlll., Ky.. solicit the pettronan of tht iraM 11 n tr
community. No pains will be .pared to give eatlifaoUon
to in. guests of the House.
JOS. t. PEBRIB.
Dee. SI, 3-3m.
0PP03IT1 STATE ijOTJBBy'" '
. COLUMBUS, OHIO, ;
THIS OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN
Honss, during the put season has been thoroughly
renovated; repainted and rerarniahed In a styl. both
comfortable aad elegant, so that we feel well assured that
tnoee wno ravor as -with a call will Snd all the eomforta
and convenlenoea usual In flrtt class Hotels.
WAHDEN A EftlERT,
oetlH-dly , PROPRIETORS
BROOKS, STEARNS & CO.,
; WnOLESALB ; RETAIL DEALERS IN .!
Fine & Staple Groceries,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
CHOICE ; FAMILY FLOUR,
Pure Wines and Liqaors.
FOR MEDICINAL PURPOSE!.
Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods.
; NO 273 SOUTH HIGH STREET, i
CJolxxxaalDiaia, . Olxio.
i . : t t
All goods delivered free of fharre to any part of the
City. , ' . . . -..
DAVID W. SR00ES,) , , ;n
JOHK STEARNS, -.'''
W. MXR10H,' y
" dec7-tf - ' '
J. 2?.. V.KCERWER.
v.- . .. I
Corner ol Broad & Front Streets,
' I. X i '. u ,
DBALBR8 IN .
DOMESTIC FRUITS, '
FLOUR, SALT, - LIQU0R8; TC.
OYSTERS. BT THB 0AM IN THB1B SEASON.
etas-sty ' -' ' ' '
Rebel Notes ! Rebel Notes 1
Just the Thing for the Times.
1000 Amenta Wanted.
Ten Different Rebel Note
BENT POST-PAID ON RECEIPT OF- .A
25 Cents in Postoffice Stamps;
Agenta and ' tneT'Trade Snppiieti at
V1-5U pariouj-.oy fip per i,uoo.
Anyenerntte gentlemaa'or laJy.oan make 1100 within
tfee next tmrty day.,aelllngi. - l v.:. j ;'i
, Confederate r Scsrip!
ITPI want every ant In the oountn to tuin li. Uie
sale. ... .. .
HTP. S. Cm to aecompanw'aU oraert invari
ably. - J- '- -
Address, J. H. BTCDEB -
- - 17 East State Street, Oolnmeut. Oh
Jne30-tf r . yf '
.; Opened Bert. 16th, I860-1 :u
7 Sf' ' IBDlATBtV!:.:',, f
Opposito Capitol Bail4ingr, High tr'eet,
lis Nw Beadr'tne Keoeptidm of
..-V '-a-.,.,', uueets, , . i ,, v jfa
WAL8TEIN FAILING f aoraixroa.
JOB. I, COMBRTBON, AetUTaKT. , h" as1
HptffitiB-dtr " :i t '.'' ui it..t wd I
: JOH17 Is. GREEtf, '
: "'ft ,.-.;. . jet ...9 . 4
ATTORNEY Ate LAW,
No. 1 Odeon Building: