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Daily Ohio statesman. (Columbus, Ohio) 1855-1870, December 11, 1861, Image 2

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"Cabal Against the President."
W print ia lull l (Lb Pp bs 'Uitorlal
srtlole under tb aboe title lu lb Ohio State
Jrarnal sf December 9. We. ley It before our
readers that Ibey may bar aa oppartnnty of
comparing It with artloles that hart heretofore
appeared and may jpereaftar appear In that late
Republican and now professedly "Union" pa-
dm. We shall see bow the rwmimeuU eipri
ed Id this article will tally with Its course and
the coarse of lie sympathizers and supporters
In the fatute. Now It seems te stand en Uem
ooratie ground In regard to .the emancipation
queellon..:How long It will remain there ie yet
to be davalontd. .- t in 'ynVi
Confiscation and Emancipation—Mr.
Trumbull's Bill and Speech.
Senator TaumtiLL, of Illinois, as our readers
are aware, on the fourth day of the present see
slon of Congress, introduced Into the Senate a
bill "for confiscating the property and giring
freedom to the sle-ee of rebels." The bill was
ordered to be printed and referred to fte Judi
clary committee. It is a bill, as described by
Mr. Tsumioli. blmself in bis speeeb on present
ins it, for the absolute and complete forfeiture
forever to the United States of every species of
property, real and personal, of all persons who
during the existence, oi the present rebellion,
shall take no arms against the United States,
or in anywayald and abet the rebellion. It
also forfeits the claim of all rebels and of those
who give them aid and comfort to the persons
tbey hold In slavery, and declares the slaves
thus forfeited free.
Without going farther into detail, it will be
seen that the provisions of the bill are broad
and swseplng in their character. Whether
this or a similar bill will be passed at the pres
ent sesaioo of Congress, U yet to be determined;
but it Is certain that it embodies th" policy
of a large and poweiful party In that body. "
Some things connected with tbe bill and Mr.
Tsohidll's speech upon it are worthy of spe
cial notice. The bill is one for confiscating
property, and for fitting, not eonJUctting,
slaves. . Confiscation la tbe act of adjudging
the goods or estate ol a traitor or other Crimi
nal to he forfeited to the oublio treasury or for
public use, Secretary Cham says In hi annua
rnort. icaordinr to the telegraph, that "the
- - r o - - . - i
rlifht to service, under State laws, most of ne
cessity form an exception to any role of con
fiscatioo." 'He thinks such persons : may be
justly liberated, bat that tbey cannot be confis
cated as subjects of property
Hence Is apparent the reason of the distinc
tion which Mr. TaonaoxL in bis bill makes be
tween slaves and other property. The latter is
to be confiscated; the former set free. Mr.
T.dmiull nlaoes the right to do both these
things upon the sajie ground But be repudi
ates tbe plea of necessity, or the superiority of
the military to the civil authority, even in time
of war Hear him:
Tbe power of Congress to pass a bill of this
oharacter is, to my mind, uoqoeetionable; but I
do not place It on the ground which baa been
advanced In some quarters, that in timseof war
or rebellion the military is superior to tbe oivil
power; or, that in snob times what persons may
choose to call necessity is higher and above tbe
Constitution. Necessity Is tbe plea of tyrants;
' and If our Constitution ceases to operate tbe
moment a person charged with its observance
thinks there is a necessity to violate it, it Is of
Utile value. So far from admitting the superi
ority of the military over the civil power in
time of war, or that there is any oeoeeeity that
it should be so, I hold that under onr Consti
tutioo tbe military is as much subject to the
control of ths civil power in war as In peace.
Tbe powers of Goverament, under our system,
are three, of which tbe military is not one.. It
Is merely inoldent to the others, and subject to
one of these, tbe legislative, without whose per
mission it can bave no existence; and when
called into being by tbe action of Congress, it
is by tbe Constitution expressly made subject to
each rnlee as Congress shall prescribe for its
government. , , ' :
Not only docs Mr. Tomsoll repudiate that
plea of tyrants necessity; but he professes to
deprecate any unconstitutional assumption of
power In tbe prosecution of the vw: Witness
these strong words:-' - ?' '': i -i'- ; ' .
I want no other authority for putting down
even this gigantlo rebellion than snch as may
be derived from tbe Constitution properly in
terpreted. It la cqnal even to this great emer
gencj, and tr more we atody its provisions, the
more it Is tot li In troublous times, the greater
will be onr admiration for the instrument and
oar veneration for Its authors. Aa unpopular
aa tbe avowal may be for the moment among
tbe thoughtless, I hare declare that I am for
aannresslnc tbla monstrous rebellion according
to law. and Is no other way. and J believe that
Congress ban eoly to discharge its duty, and the
army perioral ite witn energy ana activity, w
bring the war to a speedy and successful bene.
We are fighting to maintain ihe Constitution,
and it espeoially becomes ss In appealing to tbe
people to come to its rescue, not to violate It
ottrselves. How are we netter tnan sne renew
if both alike net at nought tbe Constitution 7 I
warn my countrymen who etand ready to tole
rate any act done in good faitb tor tbe suppres
sion of tbe rebellion, not to sanotlon usurpations
of power which may hereafter become prece
dents for the destruction of constitutional lib
erty. - . t 7 ; T f-
On this point" of strict adherence to coustitu
tional obligations, we give tbe closing' sentences
of Mr. TamuoLL's speech:
But while fighting this battle in behalf of
constitutional liberty, It behooves ns espsoially
to see to It that the Constitution receives no
detriment at onr bands. . We will have .gained
bat little in suppressing the Insurrection if it
be at the expense of tbe Constitution, for tbe
chains which the bondman wears are none, the
lighter because they were pressed by bis own
and not another's bands. ' As we expect to come
ont of this contest with onr flag run and com
plete In alt its proportions, not e stripe erased,
or star obscured, so let as preserve the Con
etitBtion, perfect in all Its parts, with all Its
guarantees for the protection of life and liberty
unimpaired and the instrument itself rendered
donbfy dear from tbe fact that it bad been sa
credly maintained and proven equal to every
emergency, under circumstances the most trying
to wbloh nation was ever snbiectea. Then,
when this straggle Is over, we will have an as
surance that our (Jorernment is stronger than
ever before, end . that constUatlrwl liberty is
established on ft foandation wbicrf no human
power will ever be able to subvert. '"' ' "r ;
"We expect," says Mr, TaraauLi., "io come
out of this contest with our flag full and com-,
piste, not a stripe erased, or a star obscured." Is
this mere rhetoric, or to tbe Repoblioan 8enator
sincere to-snob declarations? - If so, be most
be opposed to tbe policy that would disintegrate
or blot out States. Since Mr. Tatmtn.a end
those who sympathise with him are such bitter
opponents of the tyrant's plea necessity, and
ueh sticklers for the strict observance of tbe
Constitution, it Is well' for tbe people to watch
them and see bow their practices square with
their profession! . '"'Mr. Tkumwa believes his
confiscation and emulation bill to be consti-tuttonaL-
He cites tUo provisions of the Con
stitution giving Congress power "to declare
-. i ... ......
fat ths ao-erumeal ana regulation oi me rnuu
and naval forces; to provide for calling forth
the militia to execute the' lews of fttir Union,
annnrasa insurrection, and repel invasion, and
-rr - . . .
to make all laws which shall be necessaryaua
proper for carrying Into execution the foregoing
This It nil -the' constitutional 'warrant Mr.
TaMsuLL finds for his olll. He think otina
cation, and emancipation on a jrg scale, Vpeo-
easirv and proper" for suppressing the insur-
reotiou. But they are pot clearly so;' for many
as able meu as Me-TnoniuM. and with, hearts
as loya to lbs Constitution awl Uoion M
his. think otherwise, v He defends bis bill npon
precisely the eronud be repudiates In 'on part
of bis speech, namely, that of Its necessity. , n
another part, be ad rocs tee it upon ft still more
untenable ground as a measure of retaliation
aud revenge the rebels have confiscated tbe
property of loyal citizens ana aouo otner unjus'
tifUbie acts, and, therefore, be mges, we most
confiscate their property and free their negroes
He goes so f s to say that military com
menders may do these things without tbe au
tborltv of Concress. j. -.-.. - . f -
Mr. TaimBcix oites authorities to show tbat.io
case of war tbe property ol alien enemlei may be
confiscated. . But each one of hi authorities
declare that to the validity of snch confiscation
an act of Congress is essential. Not one of his
authorities refers to any power In Congress or
tbe Federal Government to confiscate the prop
ertv of rebels or insurgents. Not ft word is
- . w
said by. one of them of any power, in the Gov
eminent to declare tbe emancipation of a single
slave under any emergency. -If Mr. Taonsou.
had any snoh authorities be was nnfortunate in
ool producing them or having them Inserted In
tbe report of bis speech in the Congressional
Globe.! ? ..- ''.'. i. ;..
Mr. TaunwtL, and several of bis colleagues,
such at Sdmnir, Wade, HuJt, eto., etc., are
in our opinion the most complete and perfect
aids that the secession cause now has, andtbtr
ill-advised movements In the Senate will go far
to promote and strengthen the rebellion in the
South.! ". . . , - . . -
It would be well for the Congressional mal
contents to beware to ponder tittle on their
movements, and temper them a little more with
prndeuee and common sense. . They mistake if
tbey suppose the people will stand sny thing in
tbe way of Abolition wickedness, and if tbey
prcsist in their mad schemes, tbey may arouse
tbe wrath of the people of the nation, and have
visited on themselves a punishment commensa'
rate with their deserts, i ' 1
It is the infamons agitation whioh these iufa
mous men have kept np for years tn the free
States, that has subserved the purposes of the
Disunionists of the Sonth, and finally nltimated
in tbe present great rebellion, and it is about
time that tbey were bionght to learn that the
people will tolerate each conduct no longer.
Wf, " mane rulOS cuuveruiua; kbjiui
la, i UJ water," "to raise and support armies;"
"to provide and maintain navy; to make rules
The Tariff—Taxation.
Mr. Cox has introduced a resolution instruct
ing the committee on Ways and Means to con
alder tbe tariff and taxation with. view to
equalise the, burdens of the war. ., .
This is another move which indicates that
tbe interests of tbe wbite tax-paying people
will at least be brought to the attention of the
numbers of Congress. Whether tbey will have
time to devote to this subject, we shall learn
hereafter.1' " -;' ' ' .;
Mr-! Caux has notified the country ths( if
the war continues until next Jaly. tbe national
debt will be fin mvotn Am nvxtmiir na
tion dollars; and If until July, 1863, it will
bs, in round numbers, niki huitdmd million.
It is very sae to say ont thopiaks million.
Of course the " Secretary dos not speak of
tbe payment of tbe principal of this im
mense debt, Jf the people pay' tbe interest,
it is all that can be expected- Posterity mast
provide for tbe payment of the debt. . Tbe pre
sumption is, that It is not iotendad that the
principal will ever be paid; bnt that like-England
we shall have s debt so large that no one
expects ns ever to pay more than the tntorest.
That will be as much as the people will de
sire. , ... i .- '.1 . . : - f
This being the case, the proposition of Mr,
Cox 4o equalize the burdens of taxation Is emi
nently proper. -j. 1 1,. -
Mr. Chase proposes to Increase the direot tax
to be collected from tbe loyal States to twintt
miluoks. This will rail with great severity on
the West. While the manufactures of the
New England States are largely increased in
price by the restrictive trarlff, tbe blockade of
the western rivers bas entirely cot off the mar
kets so much relied npon by tbe western agrW
cultnrist that tbe products of the great Missis
sippi Valley bare really no remunerative price,
and In fact we might say no sale. Besides this
the Secret uy proposes to increase the tax npon
tea, coffee and sugar. 'All this will lean heavi
ly on the agricultural and mechanical labor of
tbe country, while tbe Eastern manufacturer
and tbe contractors for the army will pocket by
the million (he proceeds of the bard labor of
tne people.;,,,,,, ,. ,j
It is well then, if w are to be Uxed to death,
to let ns die nnder tbe load as equally distributed
as possible. Let the manufacturing companies
of the East give np their immense profits nnder
protective tariffs, and be eontentts exist through
this' crisis with a living profit. ' Bat we confess
we bave no hope of this; the Bhy locks will not
give op tbeir pound of flesh voluntarily, and we
have not tbe power In Congress to compel them
to relinquish their hold.
.The loyal agricultural and mechanical people
of tbe West will be bankrupted, and tbe already
overgrown monopolists of tbe East, will amass
princely fortunes wrung from the honest labor
of those on whom the Government meet de
pend for its existence end support. ' -r "
Exchange of Prisoners.
From tbe dispatches of yesterday we learn
that Col. RioBa D30N, of Illinois, from the com
mittee on Military Affairs, has reported a reso
lution "requesting to President to ; inaugurate
systematic measures for. the exchange of pris
oners of war,'.' Which' v, as adopted. We are
glad to eee this prompt action oa the part of
the Home in response to the resolution intro
duced Some days since by our ' Representative,
Mr. Cox, "There is much more sense and prac
tical effect in this, than in tbe continual fowl
ing of the Abolitionists in Congress over the
question of slavery, j ' . ; ,
' It Is abontthe only move we bave seen for
the benefit of white men. It ie- refreshing to
know, that thsre ie one member ' thoughtfnl
enough to direct the attention of Congress to
the relief of the soldiers in prison. Wilson, of
Massachusetts, baa made move to let the ne
groes ont of tbe Washington j11, but not one
word did be say about releasing onr soldiers In
the prisons o tbe South. ; r..- -,rii
tX The full seasoq has been unnenally mild
this year in England as well as tbe United
States. Apples in full bloom in the firot weak
of October, and second crops-of vegetables at
toe same time.
Trouble the Abolition Camp.
Commenting npon Che ce ff Goanon, the
Abolitionist, who w& eoftvlcted at, thetjate
term of ."he United States District Courtt
Cleveland, for interfering ftnd reeoulng- elavee
from Marshal Sitford at Iberia, theAeblabula
StoKWejJthe 0Tga'of 5tbe simon pure JUjhibli
caneofbhlo, KtU C
- He (Gordon) kept out of the way nntu miter
Lincoln's election, supposing that no prosecn
tiob irould be attempted Tn the midst of our
death struggle with slavery: - But we had in
tbe Republican ranks Marshal mean enough
tn dnth dirtv work of Judge Wilson, and a
Distriot Attorney who had the right to enter ft
noe and dismiss tbe case at any time, was
ready to do this dirtiest of all Jobs. Mr. Gon
don was accordingly brought to trial, found
ullty or violating a statute wa wuuiu uiBv
n fuif .mi nionnit to suffer the full ven
geance of the Infernal power, into whose hands
be had fallen.' " 1 '"." ,
On thia M wft make no more oommenw.
Language is ft failure In expressing just idea
of It? From tbe Judge, no more was expeotea,
Ha was Infamous alreadv bv the Oberlin case
But for Robert F. Paine, the District Attorney,
we bave a record to make. He was once ft lond
mouthed anti-slavery man; and has enjoyed the
.ham t anxri man. Hanonld have let Mr.
VUUUUVUW V. uvu ' . . ,
Ki irdon off, perfectly free; but be hae prosecuted
him to the extent of tbe law. We will not dis
grace Jndae Isearlot by a comparison ; for be
was pressed by fear and temptation. - Bat Bob
Paine betrays the right for nothing, and from
tbe love of the foul and loathsome service,
orowns himself with an infamy that will aisttn
guUh him in the regions of the damned'' ;
This is tbe ring of the true Republican metal
It is tbo same kind of talk naed by Abolitionists
against Demoorats for discharging tbeir official
daties. Suoh papers as the Senlt'neJ ere clamor
ous for the prosecution of the war, "for jtbe
maintenance of the Constitution and tbe m
foremtitt At Uu, and yetdenounoee every
officer in the North for enforcing the lews, par
ticularly where an Abolitionist or 'ft; negro Is
tbeaufferer. What bypooriay! . .
Honest Joe Holt.
' The Washinetun ooirespondent of the Spring
field Republican says Mr. Llnooln pays great
reaneot to the onlntona of Mr- Holt in all he
Anam In 91ranM tn 1Tnllltkf . ' A daV Or tWO
since a Kentncky Republican, a moderate and
most worthy man, asked a small favor of Mr.
Lincolu, and was referred to Mr. Joseph Holt.
"If, he says yon ought to be attended to, I will
do so," was . the reply of tbe Fresident. The
man went away somewhat indignant, especially
as Mr Holt was bis old political adversary.
Oin. JPi. ' '"',,. ; ' -,'
Wbfttbas becomeof ths sayings of "Jot HoltI"
We bave seen none Of them in the Republican
papers since tbe election. It does look ft little
bard that a "good Republican' should require
an Indorsement from Jon Holt.- i .,, . : i
A Wonder!
The Washington correspondent of tbe Cln
clnnati Cemmrreial says: "; ' .? . ' .
Secretary Chase said, in response to a toast at
dinner given by tbe Union Club of New York,
that tbe blackest, negro m oontn varouna,
though as black aa midnight, was, In his eyes,
whiter than tbe whitest rebel. Vehemently
cheered by tbe company, among whom was W.
B. Astor.l .,..:, .
We give place to this item for tbe purpose of
Informing oar readers ef tbe important fact that
W. B. Astoa was among those who "vehement
cheered." Wbatlndeced this "flunky" to notice
this important fact T The people rest easier,
since Asrat cheered ! ! "Wonder if it was ft
labored effort f " V ;-' '. .. : '
Slavery and the North.
In- 'e midst of tbe discussion nbont
methods of dealing with slaves and slavery,
which baa occupied so mnob time and attention
of late, the people of the North bave been . in
danger of losing sight of the questions of gen-
erml good to the country which are of vital lev
of suppressing revolt, we want tne union,
bnt we should recover the Union not impover
ished nor blasted with rain, l Those men who
were anxious to see the cotton monopoly of tbe
South destroyed by European plans, forgot that
thev wonld strike terrible blow at tbe North
. i. ... . 1 TT .
with tbe same weapon. Those men who desire
to see slavery wiped out by tbe war, bave no
Idea of tbe effect on tbe nation,- North as well
South, which such en end wonld produce. It is
all well for self-styled philanthropists to argue
that slavery is euree and should be done away
with; tbat the Union is better in ruins than
with slaves on Its soil. Bat reason, humanity,
duty to ourselves and to onr country dictate
different view of tbe qiestlon. , . xr
Without referring to tbe poverty and suffer
ing which .would be entailed on the negro rooe,
or discussing the other impossibility oi provid
ing plan of labor for them whlob ebonld sop
nort them from childhood through old age, In
sickness, insanity end feebleness, aa they ere
now supported, we beg, gentlemen, to consider
at what price New England and New York
wonld be worth purchase, if . slavery were at
once abolished In the Booth. We eaa near tbe
indignant Abolitionist, who calls this an argu
ment against bnmanity, bnt we respectfully in
sist tbat It is the argument of tbe purest human
ity and of the great good of black and white,
The North needs the Soath it tbe Union. The
Sonth needs tbe North though at present it
may think otherwise. And these great wants
of the two are founded on tbe diner ent social
systems of the two. r We do not want, of neces
sity, slaveholding South, if toy plan of labor
oau be devised to make it prosperous with
out slaveholding. ,- Bnt nntil such a plan is
arranged, ftboliiion would, operate to North
ern rain la 4ue destruction ol southern pros
neritv. - t. -t ' i 1-.-t ?v'w -r :
It is said by some that we have now reached
the end of slavery in America. We do not be
lieve it. (. We do not anticipate that the end of
tbe war la to be aoy anon tning. Any pin or
universal emancipation, in tbe Fremont atyle,
or by act of Uongrese wonia oe powerless, as we
have often shown. Tbe Government to do any
thing effectnally.must doit legally. Tbe acts
of confiscation, which have been and may be
passed, will be put Into operation la some in
stances.- But no one can imagine tbat the en
tire copulation of the Sonth is going to be im
poveriebedrevea by process f law, nnleas the
war is to continue till we bave repossessed tbe
country inch by inch, and subjected every one
of tbe million rebels to arrest, trial and confis
cation of houses, lands and slaves.. If this is
to be the result) it is obvious tbat tbe Southern
States wonld be worth no more to tie Union
than so moot waste land to bs re peopled. - 11
in the future, the entire South ie to be oonquer
ad. end the property of its rebellions citizens
confiscated by due process of law, while such
an end wonld be tbe result of tbeadministration
of tbe law, we suppose no one need to be told
that jt wonld be tbe end of Southern prosperity
also, and that the possibility ef the result Is
among the dreams ot the insane. ;-: i.--
We cannot nndertake,to prophesy the tud . of
tbe war, bnt If It comes, as we trust it may
ooma, by the returning reason of tbe Southern
people, that end will te hastened, by the calm
adherence of tbe Government to tbe Constitu
tion, and we shall bave tbe Sonth ' again as It
was in tbe Union. Wbat few ease of confis
cation by trial may occur will present lessons to
the world.-. It ie to be remembered that tbe
Constitution provides that (reason thall not tcork
forfeiture tstept during th lift tf the perton at
tained; that ns ftrttn thall ie dtfrived tf prtf-,
ertv teititut due erases lew: ni that o per-
torn tltdlt he cmeieUd of trtaton except an the set-.
dene of tvo pereent tn epen court, tt the tame
ttert aft. , Sweeping acts of confiscation are
watte paper. - Even tbe ftt of last winter, de
priving rebel ef the eervice of tbe slave, nsed
for the purposes of rebellion, will hardly stand
the test of constitutional examination, r It is
therefore far from likely tbat the end of slave
rv is to be brought about just now, unless we
soins in long war of extermination,
whioh may God forbid. N, Y. Journal tf
VET Tbe Charleston Mercury, in an Article
on tbe Mason ar.dSlidell affair says it will give
an immense Impetus to the oaose of tbe Con
federate Suttee in Great Britain) and tbat the
Commissioners will do the Soath. better serrloe
as captive than as Miuisters at tbe Courts
where tbey were accredited. .
tT Johm UurOHms, ft peatllcotlal ;AbwllUou;
1st from Gidp.nos's Distriot, pas introuu
bill to abolisU slavory In the PWrfcl or voiom.
blft. He wae ft supporter of he JFaslon Un
ion" ticket at the jateelectlonftea-ie.iow
f B.i. Wiu. who wsnte to be re elected to
the Senate by M UnloiTparty.jM-nsy r.
wlt might Uealleiimi)dl.0JMflfll8! V
HOT Gove rnor Litcdm,' of Virginia, iif his
msssage, estimates ..the rci jfhloh iY ifsinla
.u t tha field at seventy thousand.. . He says
Virglnl ! must not be dismembered, tnd, that
the North-western part w it muni us hut;.v-.
He insists that the. Union oan never be re
stored, and that the South will hevcrb con-
quereu. o f z tr
Mnk.oiiiHii. FariioiiTT The levei of Ma-
nn.r i7..nnni. Mterdav morning, was
lUCUVUVlNl .wm.wh-, 4 .
almost exclusively oevowu w " :p'f"y:
olergymen, about ntty oi wnom paiu
oral their respecU. They were ushered-Into
the private reception parlor or tne Asior nuu..
A . ihu. nunt r the Rev. Mr. lKICK-
er. chaolaln of the Ira HarrU Cavalry, the
Rev. Mr. Van Wyok, Lewis Tappan, the Kev
n. rh. at. Mnlnr.Ceneral and Mrs
Fremont warmly reoelved the . visitors A
York Tribun. : Vl'U'Cf5' '
t Here U ft man in disgrace With the Govern
mentremoved by it for alleged incompetency
in command who sustained the most torrible
reverses in Missouri who Is believed tp be
responsible for tbe death of tbe gallant Lyon
and, tbe retreat of bis command, and the cap.
lure of Lexington by Price-who ie more than
nr an intnntLn to declare himself ft
military diotaor, and set np ft separate repub-
lioor empire in tne mv uu . "'
court-martialed upon the most serious charges
.i. a anil renlved with extraordinary honor
bv the clergy of New York that is by the
E arsons who preach politios rathertnan re
gion..V; '"'r ' '-i. -'j ' ,f
..The cause of thia olerloal manifestation ol
rcarumt fnp Fremont Is bis emancipation proc
lamation. That atones, in their estimation, for
all bis short comings and military errors. They
slick to bleu because, although notoriously in
oomnetenl as ft General and Ol doubtful pat
riotism, be bas been faithful to the Abolition
oreed, which is both their Alpha and Omega.
Had Fremont not sought to give - the negro
his freedom, be would have been' crushed
ulterlv bv the exposures of the Government
But. aa It Is. the dlseraced subordinate carries
higher crest than his official superiors of the
Government. Cin. Enquirer. ' K - i
. O" Readers wonld infer from a. letter from
Schmofa brieade cublished in vesterdav's
paper that Col, Connell, of the 17th Ohio, lost
bis borse when recently attacxea ny reoeis near
Somerset. We learn that while looking for a
safe cimplng ground susceptible Of defenso, be
suddenly met a party of rebels who fired upon
bim. His horse frightened, and tbe saddle girtb
breaking tbe Colonel was thrown. ' Tbe horse
dashed back toward tha regimental quarters
where it arrived safely, and the Colonel got
another borse from oneot bis party and returned
to camp-minus his cap and saddle. Tbe Colonel
is congratulated on bis narrow escape," and
he was extremely .lucky in saving bis euperb
horso. Cm. Commercial.
. j r - i i llall ..; " a ; V
CoNriDiaATK EiNAToas. George Davis and
William T. Dortch are tbe Confederate States
Senators from North Carolina; Robert Toombs,
(General in he Confederate States army) and
Berjamin H.Hill, from Georgia;. William. L.
Yancey ana u. u ouy, jr .irom Aiaoama; a.
G. Brown (a Captain in the famous 18th Mis
sissippi regiment) and Judge James Phelan,
from Mississippi; Robert W. Johnson and C.
B. Mitchell, from Arkansas; Gaatavua A. Hen
ry and Loudon C, Haynes, -from Tennessee;
Louis T. Wigfall (a Colonel In the army) was
elected almost unanimously by the Legislature
of. Texas, ills colleague la Judge w. b. uia-
haam. Messrs. Edward Sparrow and T. J.
N. C.
Tuesday afternoon, 10 ti Inst., Jam, wife1 of BeV.
7ass Boer, D .P., of this city, tfti TO years 11 months
Tbe funeral will tats place en Thursday morning, ths
12th lost., from tbs Flnt Preitylerlan Church, at II
o'clock A. M. - :'" fl"1'-- '"",-
XX BlLKSMAN. -iar-n r'.-l v- i
f h s..-i.i .0t .iBAItletlON
dsell. . .
a FPLicATioN Will be made to
V ths Oorarnor on tbs 3d day of January next, or as
soon tbertafwr as a bearing can be Bad, for in pardon
of Vfsalay Davis, now ooofinad In tha Ohio Penitentiary
on a ebarge of asaao.lt with Intent to murder. Bald caat
was tried at tbs Fsbraary tern of tbs franklin Common
Jfieaa. jicui.
. , I t-rflBMI DATIB.
Ootnnbos, 0., Psc 10, 1F81.- 1 .t, C ' j
A- -i.'-.i. AT I 'V, ly.t,:. 1
"J.''! J
( -J-J
New York, I am now prepared to offer to ths public
a most excellent assortment of GOODS JfOR QENT0
WlAR.aanhaw- i-.' '-' '
W1AR, snch
'..y.'"'. A '" ;'VESTIGN8,: '
And t general aaiortment of y- r, ,.:. ; ,
of the firkeet'an neatest stjlts tn the ' raarket;1 alj of
Which ,1 am sellio' at ths CIIEAPEsT P0BBIBL1
'ICT "yeclal Attention Paid 10 Mill.
wrf wiiicen' ueiiinj.;Jfl , (), .
nTlo had long experience in the Cut and tfannfac
tare of Offloera' Olotblng, I feel conflaent I can (Its en
tire satiifactton to all mjr patrons. " ' ' . .
P. HOSE, '"
j ,a - Merchatrt Tailor,
' novjs-lf , rs v
TT Is an Indisputable fact, that If any peraon wants one
thoaa comfortable ESQUIMAUX BliAYEE OVEB
COATS, bs will usually find tbem In large qnantllieiat
1i any preon deslrons of owning one of ths lata style
of OVEA COATS. Wlih stpe atttohed.
don't break your beads to learn where to find .them, but
ioou, '.-Vi
. ! (JArlTAla UII AK.UAU1!.,
Opposite tbs State Bouse.
101 Will BQ4 UICIO U an ouiura, ac. v
icre In all oolors, kept Vj
.T :i :
Ttl von never wear any ef the SILK MIXED OAS
U SIMEBB SUITS, which art sold at tbe Capital Olty
Arcade Kueb in ana job win nna inem in plies, at
YOU may alto be in want of PAKTI end TIBTB, snd
there b batons stubltshmant in the- Wast where
Paata and Tests are to be had In a), stripes, shapes.
styles, quantities and qualities, and that phtee Is ths
, i . , t t. . r r.T.it . nr. i nn
" "i. iAniAU vii jx.a.yiixvc.
ptON'T foitt ths extensive aoottment e? rtTRNIrnt'''
J INO ouudh. partieuiariT in WUULKN biuaxb.
wlih-h yon can And In "Kd, while and blne,V at the
ut, lAHlAb bill AltOAUt,,
di 1 1 ' ;w Superintended by Marent Chllds. ff
It yon wish to Viir gsnnrats ITIADK TO OR.
Vf '.tt , i on can do no better than to ( to tbs Mer
chant Tjtlorinr EatablUbment, next to the Arcade, and
aeiect soar rood i from a stock comprlsui( all colors of
Brave Uknne. uustmeraa, ana eiT aoa rmn w
tefti, and you will surely meet with a good fit by parch as
ting at ' ' -
MILITARY OBNTLEHEN, When tbey oome to this
dty, as atrangers, and wish te f tt a UlUfOAM, It
it to their best advantage to oall at ' -
MARCUS rHn.ns'a.
Whore a largs assortment of BLUB CLOTB' and other
articles belonging to the equipage ef an officer eaa bs
bsd at very moderate pneet,
in snort sail at - . ; ; , w
' :-'''" t-tl t .1 1. 1 '
Marcus iiniiQSD,
iJ'wl ... .... . - ..v ri
. . 2 roprlet.r of that extenslvs business locslity,
NO. 21,'3 and 25 UlOU SIHEET,;
OpeoflU tbe Ststs Honts.
ilPuii BIIORWpJJaTf FLOOJI',, recslTtd for
lea hif ' ' '' '.
" . ' WH . H. BIBTIbIAUX,
it NO. 50 I AST TOWrT ; 8TK1IT,
when ha eaa aeremmodats a number of Boardsrs by tbs
eaferweee.. -, , ,u ii;:.;v .; - .
aecv-ir - - , . - .
Have full and Complete Assortment of . ,
fStOVOfl Jt5C3HfVtOfil,
Of almost sverj kind, ' "
Elegant Chamber Sets,
Hn.Toys, and Articles in that Line,
5 For Little People '
', , ' ,.- '' -
K.nive and .Voriut, Spoonu, Tubs,
; i Bucket, BhoweOs) and Tonus,
, Coal Hods, etoH '
For tbe Larger Ones.
We wonld call your further attention to tbs fact that we
are B0L1 AGENTS for tbs sals of lbs .
Whlcbls.lnallrerpits, elearly lbs 'ACTO0BAT Of
IHn K1T0HBN," baving no aqnal In tha oompleteoeai
of lu Mrformanaa end ecooomr of fuel. Tbo clearest
ta.tin.nn af lu smwrloritv U tbeekot that manafao-
turers and dealers are oonetan tly Imitatlnc It, eomlnf as
near Has poulbls In BXTBBNAI. APPiARANOK.
Oall and eiamlne onr stock.- It Is no trouble to show
onr goods.
lEBERLY & , -
i.v I t vev---- -
200 and 2QQ
j ,.11. -
! Are now opening a Itrgs lot of
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
I RU R S,if r
Ladies1 ,WothV;CIbak
Shephard's Plaid Shawls,
Lauies' Merino Vests & Drawers,
Boys' Merino Blurts & Drawer?,
.:..-.:. - in.,.. .. . I . .. : -
Embroidered Repps,
! ' 'n.'. ...... . ;.. i
XictcSLles' N-vL&leua
' .! . 'CfERA HOODS, . ; : .
Opera Flannels,"
';,.t--.''i -' - ' - i- m s -I
Woolen blankets, ;;
O I, O.AKliOLO.T H S ;
7 misses superior' Long' shawls.'
. JhU Arm, baring adopted tbs Cash system In tbe pur
chase and sals ef floods, are enabled to sell from 15 to W
per cent, lets (haa other bonnet under the credit system,
I:;.,. i - ' r. liar
250 And 252 booth high street,'
:;;J COLUINrlBUS, 0. 1
Vt)- ... 'V.
au. ...
j i-'T.I t ft 1".'.' -. . . -..n ' ' :
'i !w-'-Sheriff's Sale,
j. if
Charles Bay dr. Bro
, etal.
AJ to me directed from the Oourt of Common Pleas of
franklin county, 0., I will offer for sale at the Cooper
Shop of lllchael Zebnocker. on first Alley, In, the city
ftnlnmhna. fl-. an - ...
Monday, tbe 16th day of December,' A. D
at ons p'clook, P.M., the following descriujl property,
to wit: .
SOCIO Whhksy-bsrrel stares, 900 Hogshead starts, 1000
oeer-xeg siaTea, ana ioi oi iiUDDtr. , I
. Leritd en at the property of Michael Zehriorksr.
Printer's fees $0 00 fl.iW. HCriM AN, Bberlll,
decttd By Id. DstIs, Deputy. .,
' " '. . " ' '. . - ,e " ' ... N
optical institute:
tha Beat Artificial Help "to the
Human Sight ItiTented. ,
JOSEFS 8. riEIEY,- u-f
. ment at tha most ImoroTed kinrfs af Mnaiaaiaa.
All his Glasses, whether for near er far-ilghted, are
(roand in concert) conrex form with the greatest care,
so as to suit the Xjras of all eases, eating Weaknnte
Dlulntes or Inflammation of the Ires, and Imparling
strength for long reading or fins tewing. -Office,
tt last slate street, at BeiKee Ji wtW
Mcnrle Btore.'- "' - ''". . .... i
tntp-ar"'''' "! t.i , . ,
I LOU ft, bj bsrrel or drsi load.
For sale bj
1 0eata Biak etwU
&nmjU PEC3?-E0TUS
.a. '. ... -fOB CtS .. .'. .
mm, 01-17EEH!,Y: AOQiUEEIKL,"J
OPv ooijxnMcxiXTa," ozxxo
The PAILY, at:
The TRI-WEEKLY, at ;
The WEEKLY, at the low rate of
. ,. Subscriptions to the Daut and
At the abots rates; and the Dailt rill be furnished , . ...j J;,.1.;,a. .. ' ,.,"
. At tbs usual rates. aU an established and
. ... ... .
' In the future, as in the past,
Whieh has been so frnitiVil of good to'ths tEOPLB OP THE UNITED STATES; and wil J CX
. . faithfully urge the re-establishment and supremacy of the r.t , l . .
. '. ' As essential la the complote and perfect ireoonstniotiBa" of ths -t-' '
K ; jjiEsiiE jLiav j union;7 ty-
! , - On ths basis on which that Union was originally formed.
't. , ' 1 1 t". ' ..vr ,ml
' ' The 8tati8Vam will snp'port ths Administration of ths General Government in all legal and ' .iiri
constitutional effort to pnt down rebellion ; and sternly resist the efforts made in some quarters r ... ti
to eonyert ths present nnhappy war into an Abolition crusade. ;
' : It will aonstanUy urge economy in the publis expenditures, and ths moat rigid aceonntability"""
of aU publio otEoera. -...'''' . '": ' "
As a medium of general news, tha Statisjcan will endeavor to make itself acceptable to iU . . .
numerous readers, and at all time supply them wiUt j . v; - . . ,i.::..j-s t V
Tlio Xnte(Bt nxxci . xaosst ' ZledllAlolo, Zl.eioirtsj
; Of the home and foreign markeU. IniUcolumns ,: ' '""I '''' ',
THll find their interests consulted and attended to, and no effort will bs spared to make it a firsi;l;,
' DuSag'S'proacning session of Congress ws will havs talented and accompliahsd corns
pondent at Washington, through whom our readers will bs furnished with much valuable and "'
reliable information. , , , .', . . '. ,' ' ' ' . J , " '- wl 1 , (: '
Tha doings of our own State Legislature wiu bs folly reported, and ths local few of the i
State and our own immediate vicinity, will have a due share of attention. . r-M J
We urge upon our friends in all parts of Ohio, and ths North-Western States, to aid ia extend- "
ine tha etrculation of tha Statksicaw, sine by so doing, they will assist in ths promulgation of
aoonel poUtieal doetrlim and reliabla giosral fdslligetiew.'.. ,., ... ... . n-.A
To any penov raisins; Club of Ten Subscribers to the frmt Omo Statwkak, and'
fendinf a tha money ten dollars for ths same, We will send one copy gratis.
AO orders will be promptly attended to. , . . . ' . , , , . ,
- Address, ' MAKTTEITirr 4 MULEB. J
;. il ' . .....It-.
November 1, 1861.... .
a: tn-.ii a
One Dollar per Annum.
Tai-WnaiT Statssman will be peesWed "
reliable organ of the Demooratio party,-
, , . , , .
it will uphold and defend the .'- '
rnblishers of the Ohio Statesman. ?i j
OoitrifBtrs, Onto. w.
-.. 1 1
i-' .
ou auutira per aduiuli, . , -.-Tfirea
Dollnra nav Arnirnn'"'
1 K' 1
1 ',;.- AND --lift -T. v.
i' ' .
N. ,W. LEPAVOE, 8uptr:
, , HOI. 33 31, 9t, 38 NORTH 0I3B 8TBIKI,
Stittcaman Baildlng;, Heciai Tloor,
over H. Nerlns'e State "team "
, Printing; Bfonts,
it- '
With er without Printed Headings, ea Superior Paper
; i . BANKIN3 HOPSl.)' 'U '
" ! " na ' ' '
T alliOHANTg,
Vurnlihed at tha Lowest Prlcet.
t Prices.
'" tfcs Iditton or fingls.Tolame'
.WwAznwB. - ..;;.;.;;;;'...;;:' '
-1 -.:si-U5ll
- ' Bound In any Required Style.
w..i I . - .. '"' ri-U
mum Am M-mtm
j ! For Public and Prints tlbrsrlss.!.
Orders from ah road will reeilT rromnt and snscltl
1 .
attention- AUdrsst,.
Booneiieraaa etauonsr, ' Hnperlntendent
J9 Boom Bign ntreet.- ' - franklin Binder.
rnotl4-d3s v j,-!-:
4 ' . i" "
.-tf 0 ft mm r -i-li -
r. oflooung virauery. .
THS andsrslgntd begs lesre to Inform bis frltsd
that he has fitted op a :- .-,-...j-, ,.u
..-! ;''... i .': .AT TWS ' l
Good Guns, Air fluos, rtstols snd Refrethmenta. ..
wire me a can.
no13 dtf - ; '"J' CONRAD RlbHARCB.
be la dally receipt, by Sxpreee, 15 , ,
Press Baltimore and Fair Heron. - 1 ,
Oall at WagMr's Oyetwand Fruit Depot, Ho; -91 Eift
Stat !tnt,A,j: x tf. J'-S-J!-' ti ."A I
.is .:. r, :. ' . ' , '
All tiaesaBd oolors Just opened at BAINS,
des.lif MO.wwvaniugasttvtli
J. M. & V. KCERfJER.
aKTo." 00,
Corner of Broad & Front Streets,
-a. j -
' oct25-dl v ' ' ' ' i:-
: j Flannel SMrtings.
v . Aiw mm wivDsira swea ut airy .
t' A m. Wnafaw BmW
Bhaker Ribbed Books. - '
Cnder Shirts and Drawers. ; f ;
, Cotton and Merino Socks. . , ' ,i ' ..
"; Golden Hill Shlrtt. ;
Gent's Sid Olorts.
- " Grafs Linen Collars, Ntok Tits. '
' SAIN at SOU,
ootid , " r No. 29 Booth High Btnet.
t-.a n . . tJ t .
, TO ElZilLllIIID I.TETT, u a X
Or Tttesa CwDtempiatlnr . niarrlaf ,
THS un dtnizned will sire Lnfonaatioa oa a nrrO.
ttrtettng ant important tabjeet, which .will Bs Tallin
Sd more Ulan a thousand tlmaa lta seat b ararr mtrAtA
couple of any age or condition In Ufa. , The Information ' J7 'j
"... a aws vj bhui tv aay auareH db ui receipt 01 -cents
(tSetr) and ont red ttaaap.
au letters should be addresttd to . . !., '-?- -r v
.:. .- u-. sauanut), at.' ." .
oct3l-Iy3towdaw Soston, Haas, . ,
I 1 1 1 wm f rt
Hoot Affections, Colds, Bhtnmatlsmt, OosUrensal. Cob '
sumptions, Affections of the Bplecn, af the Ltrtr,o( ; , ,
the Heart, Tumors, sad all diseases which destroy llft-
hare always exhibltedi npon dissection f the body, af
nuBbar ef sard or oonozots points, dlher In sosae af the- J
ergans named or In the blood reetelt, soatetlmes rrtn
ramifying laths flesh, and again deposited apoa Uw side '
of a hone. Now these little hard substances wonld
awram aoaa If Brand rein's Pills were osedi they trenu
be purged eat of the system, and yean of nappy.iir,'ye .
weald, be the suffirsrs' kit Instead of an early graTS. - .
Always pnrgs but aarta sum fa sickness.'' ' '
T. r. Carpenter, ktrj.t of GoTernswr, Bh lawreno -scanty,-
New fork, M years of age, says be bas ated '
Brsndretb's Pills for M years, administered them first to
hit coachman, whe hid fixer sad agae&tre tight the "
.Uy attey the ehtllf chllU and (erer less tersn; car OJO
eight snore the next day, and to trery other day until
tneehlll and ftrsrdld not rstnm.whlen was about sigh
days from the first stuck. He the girt fourerery f
other day for anothar week, Whan rht ; was tntlnly i,Ti7r -restored
to h'j usual good health. ...
He was himself attacked! took them In the same way,
and wis eared u less time. Has need so other mJ. :' v''f'
flat for Be years) found tbem always reliable for hlauelf """"
and family when sick; bas rseommmdsd tbdm to Ois r f
tends with the best results, and (tela ooa&donl that era- ': 4 '
ry family would hart a largtr irermge of health If these
Plllgwere nsed la ths place of calomel and other hurtful .-
maedlee. , , , , -j r -.."t?
11 rei
' . vwwa vv.HU.wHW, aww a
ixrcwuia u-aitrt in wooicu-l., 4 ?
r43-dlm , - . iJV,T.OO ' " '
CL.. ' KOW lOSt, ' HOW X2Sr02ED.
T Jnst Publlthed In a Sealed Inroloptj' Priot itta.t
Weakneee, InToiantary Kniissione, Sexual iKblli.y, aud ' '
Impediawntt to Murtagt geaerallly, Msrronsn-M, Con- '
suuptloB, Bpllepasi and FHi Mental acd fiisl-a.! InO J 1
eimulty, resulting from telt-abnat, tie. By Robert . , '
OuirerwalU M.. author ol tbo areas Hook, Aw.
A is- t TEt5as.aa f 9:u-ri;it f '.. .
Bent uM asaL ia a elsia earelope. to sny agrees r:.f:'' '
rit paid, en reoeipt of two smia,by lit. C&Ag
0, liB, a7 kewecy, Mew XoU Sot OfiotBos
HOSee. StpTs4Arw
'.) '.

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