Newspaper Page Text
H)L IX. NO, 133.
NEW SEBIES. COLUMBUS. OHIO, THURSDAY MORNING NOV: 13. 1862. "1 : nr- , . . , IX D0LLAS1 m TEAK Taaa.ala.VI a a MiTafMiMT U SI; l)w Stattsmmx ttAIIT, TEI-WZIKIY AND WZEXLT MANYPENNY & MILLER. rUBtlSHIBI ABTD PBOPBHIOBI, aOffloe los. 86, 81 and 0, Horth High It nBH8 INVARIABLY IK ADVANCI. U'.-v. ' MOOpsrysar weekly, . J . i . i oo - ' rms of Advertlelnf by tlie Square rmi ,aw uu On. (i Li nn 0neiquare8weeki..t4M I One ! . " a a,... nn ' WVUMI JO W Oot 0 monthi 15 00 I On . " l veik... i n One S month 10 00 One .. B month! 8 m one " tiMjt... n One 1 month, t oo DIsdUt1 alvarll..m..,. I... .. - - twu on man in aove ."taJlif??i!" ' column All notloee required to be pabllihed by taw, legal ritae. naV . w u. ont wees: "T w- - J"" "" VHM1UD V4f t. ' - fc h2r etIng"' """""N" ooleUoi, 8re companies, iTT . 7 " w Turicn iron.. J?J Weekly alone. Where . he Daily and Weeklj Ha adrertlsement taken txetpt for I definite period. Summer Arrangement. 1862. 1862. 1862. 1862. EAST. '.eV. . ,r . -i'.,,. CENTRAL OHIO AND Steubenville Railroads, OMRB TUB i '...:!-.' ; ' ' ' .:'. DanM, anlckeat ana Ilioat Italia, bie Uoiita TO Pittsburgh, Harrisburg, Baltimore, Washington City, Philadelphia, 7 New York and Boston. , ' . - i ireot oooDeotloDR are made at BelUirg with Bamtmore and. Ohio Railroad, And at PittHburgh with the Pennsylvania Central Railroad. Colnmbna daily (Sunday, ex. oepted) aa follown; "0.A7Kv 3.MA.HI HilOA.H. -J ' ' IT! AT BBUOll, , .iV. "rn ti iiummim . ! ' UiOSt.M. .IJLWe. M. li,MA SSSf.M. Asuur at riTmcasa ' F.lf. 8.K0A.M. &BJP.M. 8iWP. M. iL VU "i111"' OWo Sallroadi 72 BlUmoj..M. ;00 P. U. 8:l t. M. ArtTitWimMiigto0lty,:4P. M. a:p. g Art.PhllpBi,....i8 p, M. i1:00 p't ArriMMK.w-101...,.. 4:13 A. H t:UA, .,; " T.',7! Pjtan0lBla Oentral BaUroadt ArHr.tBril1birg,S:85A 5 8 00 A.M. imp u' AtrtM t PblUvi'..! S5 A. U : 10 A .M. -S P M " f" "JN" P. Si 8 30A M loS) P.M. Arriwa ltUnore,lS;a0P.M. 6.0UA.M. 9;P.S AnrfT at Wub. City, 0:00 P. M . 8:00A.M. ......... Puamgari iMlrlng tleketi to the ibore rontet tU thi StoS&tfll.?0 ,0 Mk for theal B'"ior ... I- A. HUTOIIINgOlf, Oenoral Paimgor Agtnt Summer Arrangement. Little Miami Columbus & Xenia 1 RAILROADS. For Cincinnati, Dayton ft IndianapoUs! Through to Indianapolis without Change of Cara, J tad bat Oue Change of Can between -Columbui and St. Lonia . t On anrt After Monday, May O, 1608. . Four Trains Daily from Columbua FIRST TRAIN. 0IN0IMNAII ACCOMMODATION at SM a. a... and Dm ton l arriving at Cincinnati at 10:30 a. a. at miwwm-mi m, aaa. atiliTO all, UUUUUlftpOiia M 1.9 p. IDU - " SECOND TRAIN. Expnana.t it'Ma . . i t.. aon, Charleston, Owlamito.Xanla, Bpring Valley, Oor via, rodtnt. Marrow Booth Ubanon, f oiur'a, LoTeaad and Mllford, arrlrlng at Cincinnati at 4M P:-";'"1"40" at Pvai-iarrtTtatlndlaaapolla at7:SJp. a.; eoanaotlng at Cincinnati with the Ohio and ttlnlMLppI Ballroad tor Bt. Loala, Vlnoennei.Caln, "'""'I MUMiianu aur BUI IVUli4l TT HI , v v toird train; L VAIL AND ACCOMMODATION at 4:10 r.. n...tnn. ping at all itatlona between Colnmbiuand Olncinnatll ji . A -f Jfc -J .a IA.iiA - iitTia.f a ViAHWAlflU lWJPBli J, FOURTH TRAIN. WIGHT 1XPK188, Tta Dayton, at 18:00 midnight, topping at London, Obatletton. Xenla, Dajton, Mid dletown and Hamilton arrlrlng at OlnolnnaU at 8:40 . In . I MnilMllb. MlKAV.l j Ull 1 i a - . vwuhn OINHiunjipui MU1W XOT TtaotMea, tcntUTllle, Cairo, Bt. Louli, eto. arrlrlng m. r TtifllanMM a a 9el - . .'. . . . .. anilta tnm T.alWtaai-aa ITI. . . " . .. all SLEETING' CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS JETIor further InfonnaHon and Throngh Tlcketo, la atTi T.. Ta ii trail m V ani.lu.A a & i . VUtailtllaflf .... " P. W. BTRADIB, .,:;. v Benanl Ticket Agent, Cincinnati. jno. W. DOHiBTT, Agent, Ooluabaa, a. w wnnnwinn Bnperintendent, Clnclnaatt. Jl lJ w -WllllA3Cal.. ca-iii COLt7HBl7S OIIlOl 2VT)a oeqa cstoyo. GEHERAL HARDWARE; MAXL8, 6LA8B, BABB.1UXTT, 0OBDAOI, oauu. iuti0.. nr yru w, wan, aianaat JUhaet 81 Hsg, Ioca alher, Bote and king. ,ti; M'-Vr atil-dlaT TJULU WEEKLY PUBLISHED BY ' MANYPENNY & MILLER, ' - -.,..., . r COLUMBUS, OHIO, -At LOO Per Year. Harinf adronUUoo Larger bj SeTcral Thousands, n'an an, other paper In Ohio, oalalda of Olnolnn.U, 0FFZS8 PACILITIES FOR ADVERTISING Whloh oannol fall to bring Quick and Remunerative Returns. To thot who take adrantagMt them. THE WEEKLY STATESMAN, DlrtrlbaUd, at It li Through Every Postoffice in Ohio U foana to tho budi of A Large Class of Readers, Whoio patroaagt I TalBabla,aDd who leUoa tea the ( ihuu vi uV joanaui and aa only . A LIMITED NUMBER -0F- ADVBRTI8SMBNT0 Are tneerted In lie eclBmna, APPROPRIATELY -AND HANDSOMELY DISPLAYED, .:.''.' , , ' , ,' " They cannot fall to Attract Attention la aUUoaUtlea. -if; WHOLESALE DEALERS - Untieing in the p . . - WEEKL7bSTATESMAN, I Will 8nd It adrantageou la Tho Inereaao of Trade; Which l alaoft oertala to ro!U)iifieertonrf flleaamlni- ! Uon of a knowledge of their Baalaeaj AMONG COUNTRY DEALERS. 1 y .j j AdrertlMmente Intended foe The Weekly Statesman . i'l H i"au anoaiaMfiawMiaterof fmadayaooa. I STQVE1 STOVES. STOVES CALL AT J L, GILL & SON'S NORTjH i HIGH STREET, AND Bai THB LAB81BT STOCK, , TUB OUEATEST VAK1KTV, I AIIO ' i . .1- tHI M0BT BBADTIfOL P1ATTB BHD I i Of S TO VB S , Mror offerajl .to the oltluni of Oolombni , THBI EAVB COOKING STOVES FOR COAL, COOKING STOVES FOR WOOD, AMD COOKING STOVES 1 for either Wood or Coal- I 000XZSO, STOVES loi Large f amlllea or Bmalt famlHei, and rarrlng Frloe from , ITiree Dollars to One Hundred and . Twenty-Five. PARLOR STOVES, Of erery Price, Slaa and Tarlety, for Coal or Wood. DINING-ROOM STOVES, I ; HALL STOVES, Of many Pattern!. SITTING-ROOM STOVES. STORE-ROOM STOVES. OFFICE STOVESj ; -A-x-iaay Stoves, ; , . Both Cooking and Beating. Tho Llghtoet and molt Portable Teat Store erer onerea n ui Officers of our Great Army. FURNACES, Ftp HwUnf DwlliDrf, Otaroh, Store-room or other LAUNDRY STOVES, Tor lamlly Dee or Hoteli. MOTT BOILERS, AGRICULTURAL BOILERS, SUGAR EVAPORATORS, SUGAR KETTLErt HOLLOW WARE, . , DOGQ IRONS, . SAD IRONS, TAILORS' GEESE, And many other arUalot "or any other man. ! HF OAU AND 8BB CH - No. 92 North High Street, COLUMBUS, OHIO. J. L, Gill & Son, norSS-tf Do yon want Whiskers? Do yon want a Monntacha T If , parohate oae bottle of E; E. CHAMPION'S kxcEUtoa IKVIG0SAT0S1 The world renowned Toilet the only article of the kind erer offered the people of the United Btatei. The abora article la the only one ated by the Irenohl In London and firti U bt In onl venal dj. , ' " . , . TBllXOaLBIOB , Wlikker Invigoratorll - Ii a Beautiful, looaomloal. Boothliut. yet Btiraulatlnt Oompeond,' aotlng ae If by magle apon tha roota, cant ing a beaatlfol growtli ot Iszarlant beard. If applied to the aoalp. It will cure BaUtmt, and If armlted a eorJlng to direction!, It will oann to eprlng np In bald pea ana. grown ei raani evn bau. j ( THB OBLaBBATID i EiceLtior Invigorator I Ie an ladltneaiabla artlela la ererr Gentleman'! Toilet. and after one week'a ate they would not, for any ooniid eratlon, be wUheai It. The abora artlole will, in from foar to eight week, bring oat a thick oot of Wainmie or HooiTAoaai . . The nbeoriberi are tha only Aetata for the abore ai- Hole la the United Btatoa, The wonld alio annonnoe to the pobllo that ther are Ageatafor The eol artlole erer offered to the Trench people that wonld Com btiu.ht BUml the abore Toilet being aavnolaetared for (ae eoie Daceni of loom Napoleoul whloh artlole li now Indlfpeneable to hli toilet room. The eiibtarlbere, reeling eonadeal that inloxotletaatt aioeaa rlly take the place of all othen erer offered to the pnbllo, take pleuure in expreulng their confidence D tue araoie, gaining u iron praoucai aee. , The Napoleon Hair Toilet Will Ouav rVnuj.HT EUn In Soft. BlDwo. Ilowlna Oarla. that- will remain la ehane for one day or one week. If deelred, or any longer period, If the direction, are etrlotly followed, whloh art rery itmple and eaty. xne nair xaiieiaoea am a any anoner intatrera wita the .atef&ilMMa It neither eoorohei nordyei it; bat giree the hair a eoft, thrltty appear asoe. It alee prerenta tha hair ttamfOlUngifmi taming gray, jtj ).,:; --''.A i The Napoleon . Hair Toilet nu bei befere the pabUe bat aihorttima. aadhaiai. ready beea tatted by orer one tboaiand penone1 and laey taUfy that the Napoleon BalrToUet It the greatett aeaanner em mtiw kj vim auBtnoaa people. To vrereat thlt Toilet from beine oonnterfelted or lm. Itated by unprincipled peraona, we do not offer It for eale at any DragglM'i In the United Btatei. Therefore anylLady orOentleaaa who deeirea Bon, L on riant Hair and Oarla, and Long, Bo ft Whlakeri or Mouafcuho. can proonre the Inrlgorator or Toilet, Ithorone, for cne oeiiar, inoioeea in a letter, who tneir aadrea. . , ; Addreear - 0. 1. BPBNT a oa, v ! ' ' ' tM 18a, OoILtrarrtlhv ' Hartford Oo. . Cona. Anil tt W1U M oarefullt etnl H Mare mall. ' . v team wwawiy f . f, ;jfJ f u AYER'Sj OATHARTIO PILLS. Are yon lick. tmUlo, anJ compliuulniil Are you out of ordor, with your "yntein (!! ranil, and your Aiillugi uu- ci)iuf..rlnW6l , l'hMo .yrop tumt are oltn tin; include l iciiuita llllll'JB. lMt 111 of ilcltnwn 1" nwjilng yo" mill iboulU hK averteJ hj a timely line ol the rixl'l ru oily. Take Ayor'e I'ilN, mid. cluiDto out llio rtinordami hu nioi'R purify the blood, ami lot tho Itukli niov. on uuob tiuoteJ In Willi OKaiu. 'ih"y itiinulute III. Cnnrtioii' r hnrtv Intn vlmmiia nt ci.Xrv.S-;,','. mm rsi rlf . purify tuo mtui from " tlio obetruction. liicli uiuk. Sl:nt A crld awtllw. nrvinowhcru In tho buily, and olj itrn.tH it. natural function!. Thole, ir nut lollovod, r.'n. t uu hi tlu ni lros and the lurroiindinir orqana, pro. iluilng pTici.il nueravaUon, enflerlng, aid illwmo W, ,1., In Hiinconilltion, opprebned by Uio tkiuunwiiuiitu, talto Ayfr' l'lllw. and Hue how directly they i galore llu miliiral action of tho y1nm, and with It the buoyant fculiiigol hfiillli mt'iin. What Ii trnoniid in apparent In il.li tiivial ami common complaint, la also truo in many of llio dei'p ncalod and dungorom (lituni)eri. Tim oanie piii-R itlic cllnct expeli tlumi. Cainod by iliailar fclutroc Ii mm and ilcvaiiRoiiiiint. of Die naturul fuucUonn r.f the l."il v, tiny are rapidly, and many of them eurely, cmul ly ihi.;im meant. None who know tliorlrtm-iuf thene Till., will iinlfrt to employ thetu when .nlierinu from ihc illmiilcra tiioy cure. ' j'U) ui.mih from leading phytlclam In nnie uf llio pilii' lp.il eiti"'!, aud fiom tlior wull limnvn f uhili" r;r Villi. t'mm a M warding iltrehant tfS. louii, Rb. 4, 1S50 lm. ,ln;p.: Your Till! are tho paraxon of all that I. riiit i i.JIclno. 'I'hey have cured my little daughter nl' ill', or.'in aore! upon hor banda and fent that had proved in, aral.lo lor yi-nia. Hor mother hue been long giiuv ..ii iv r.Hii ti' 1 with MutcliM ami plinplainn Mr skin and in tiT hair. Aflor our child wai cured, ihe alio tried i i ii I'lIN, and llioy hare cured her. -. ASA MOnOMDUH.', Ae a Family Pliyalc. f'.-niii Dr. K. IK CUrliylU, A'ew Orlnmi. L "..in- rille aro the prince of pnrgM. Their excellent .jn'.liil. h siirpuM any nvthartic wo pose!. They are i.i. lint vi iy cuilnin und elTfctual In their nrtlon on the 1 1 )' .!. ivlil.li makes thrm Invaliuible to u In tho daily iri'ltitirtit of iliscane. Ilrnlnrlir,Sicnilca(Iiiclio,Foul Htniiinrh. I'mm lr. Eduitxrd 'jd, Baltimore. . I i cnllim. A veii i I cannot aniwer rou wltnt complaint! I l.ivn cur7 with ynnr I'Ula batter than to lay aUt't'tt iv .-!'.'! trt t with ii imrrtUi fiiffi'ciff, I place p;reat depeii Ion e mi an effectual cat Ii it I lo In my dally contoat with .li'.'uip, and lieiiaviug aa I do that your rills afTord ntthn I c;t tve havo, I of eon vnlu them lilglily. PtTTsnCTn, Ta., May 1, H5S. H: .1. C. Ann. Sir: T have neon repeatedly cured of Hi. i wurit A'dififcfa any body fan have by a ttnae or two if your I'll Ik. It eoems to ari.o from a Mil .twituh, which they rleanso at once. You'ra with great reiperl, HI). W. riirill.H, Clerk nf ftlwmtr CVun Itilloua Dlnordore Liver Coinplalutat iVimi Dr. Tluodort Bell, of Ken York City. ..t only aro your rill! admirably adapted to tli. ir pur poao as an aperient, hut I find limit' bonelklal rflcctnupou tho Liver very marked indeed. Thoy have In my prac tice proved more effectual for the euro of bilious coni plaintl than any one remedy i can mention. I sincerely rejoice that wu have at length a purgative which is wor thy the confidence of the profession aud tho people. DtTAHTUINT OP IU iNTCDtOII,) Washington, 1). C, 7lh Feb, 1S00. ) Sir: I have used your l'ills In my general and hospital practice oror since you made them, aud cauuot hesitate to aay they are the best cathartic wo employ. Their rcg'i latiug action on the liver is quick aud decided, couse. qncntly thoy are nn admirable remedy for derangements of-that organ. Indeed, I have seldom found acasoof 61iouj diteate eo obstinate that It did not readily yield to them. Fraternally you in, ALO.NZO BALL, M. D , lli'jlidan of the ilarint Hospital. Dyaentcrjr, Diarrhoea, Relax, Worine. Pram Dr. J. C. Qreen, of Chicago, . Tour Pills have had a long trial In my practice, and 1 hold them In esteem ai one of the best aperient! I hav. over found. Their alterative effect upon the liver ninkea them an excellent remedy, when given in small doses for Mioiii dyienUry and duirrlixa. Their augar-coatiug make! them rery acceptable and cnnveuleut fur the use of women and children. DyapepiU, Impurity of tha Blood. Trm liev. J. V. Uima, nutor of Advent Clturcli, Boston. Da.Arsa: I have used your Pills with extraordinary iuccese In niy family and among Uiose I am called to visit in distress. To regulate tho organ, of digestion and purify the blood, they are the very best remedy I bare ever known, end I can confidently recommend them to my friends. Yours, J. V. 11IME8. TVariaw, Wyoming Co, N. Y., Oct. ill, lNOo. TJiar Sir : I aui using your. Cathartic l'lllw In niy.proc tlce, and And them an excellent pnrgntlve to cleauao the lysteni and puriTv Hie fnunlaim if thr. bloml. JOHN C. SIEACIIAJI, JL D. Conetlpntlnn, Coat lvenceg,9nppre Ion, Ilhenmatliin, Gout, Neuralgia, Drop sy, Paralyala, Fita, etc. From Dr. J. P. raiipfln, Montreal, Canada. Too much cannot be said of your Pills for the cure of ceitirenMt, If others of our fraternity have fmiml them as efficacious as I hare, they should join me In proclaim ing It for the benefit of the multitude, who suiter from that complaint, which, although bad enough In itself, is the progonltor of others that are woise. I bcllove cni li'i'cucij to originate in the liver, hut your Pills affect that organ end cure the disease. iVtmt Jfrj. E. Stuart, riy:kian and Midwife, Bostcii. I find one or two large doe of yonr Tills, talten at the proper time, are excellent promotives of tho natural ttcre iiiuiwhcn wholly or partiully suppressed, and also very effectual to ckantt tho Kvmutt. aud expel worms. They are so much the best physic we have that I recommend no other to my patients. ' From int Bev. Dr. llaviltes, of the Methodist Epis. Church. Pulaski TTorsr. Savannah, 0a.. Jan. 6, ISf.B. Hoxoked 8tn: I should be ungiatelul for the relief yo.ir skill hns brought mo If I did not report my case to you. A cold Bottled in my limbs aud brought tin excru ciating vtiirafoic iain$, which ended in chronic Wiffi-na-tim. Notwithstanding I had tho bcH of physicians, tit dfccuio grew worao nnd ironic, until by tue uJvito of your excellent aeent In L'altimoro, Dr. Mackenzie, I tiled your Pill... 'i heir eftocts were alow, but sure. l)y porsoveiiog In tho iiso of them, 1 am now entirety well, 9 Senatf! CiiAMnrit, Pnton ftongo, I.a., 5 Dee. 18F.A." Dr. Aykh : I have heun entirely cured, by your Pilla, nf Rheumatic Voutn painful disease that had HlUictcd nir foryiain. " VINCENT M.IIilxU . 3"Mtst or the Pill! In market contain Mercury, which, although a vnluablo remedy in skilful hands, Is dangerous In n public pill, from tho dreadful conse quences that frequently follow Its Incautious nse. These contain no mercury or miucnil aubatance whatever, g Prioo, 25 cents per Box, or 5 Boies for $1. Fropared by Sr. J. C; ATES & CO., Lowoll, Mais. var" slight cofa, cough; JiDlLtaat, whioh might b choked with- a simple rem idij, rf neg-leded; often, ttr- tninatca rerioujly. .f eu are aware of the impcrtunre of stoj-ping- a rfaugt. or flight rfald in its first Stage ; that which in ihe lcswdr.fr vxvld yield to a mild remedy, if alimded to, soon. attacks the lunffs. : J&Lfiaut.n.'a Jytfcncurd zJtc.cli.es. were first Mrcdwd .vn years ago. It has heen-proved tht-rhy nre the best artiele before the puHiu for fCcJl(lL&, rfalda , 'l&nzn ch iU , Jtatfuna., cUafffilfC 'gh in ftfnn aUmhiLC.n?nnd numerous affections of the fbhtcat, vfo immediate relief. Ptiblic Speakers and Singers, will find them effectual, for sharing and strengthening the v ice. ' Sold hy all (pnigrriuts arid 0ealers in JIadicine, at 25 cents per 'box.' for ale, wholesale or rttall, by. . , .. . .i.Q. BOBBRT8, Dragfrin, No. iMNortbBlghitreet. f- ' s. ;amtjil, deolS-dAwta " - . . 9 mm J "'ice; f ' je . Wooden Eavo Troughs AND , CONDUCTORS v f Now being aannraotared by ... N, E. Lovejoy & : Co,, Corner ef 8rrlng and Water Btreeta, orer Mean. Ohlen i .. a Oo'i Saw Factory. 1 .... , -.7 t 1 : FTUtlY art made from tha 10UI itlok ef pine, ooated X on the Inside with Water-proof Composition ( they excel anything in aee for durability and oheapaea; oaa be applied to old bnlldlnge where tin hae glren eut,or to new buildings tn prooese of encUoa, ao aa Id 4bra part of the oornlot. They are prepared to Bit ardtn from any part of tha 8Ute, ror-aay sise, Croa 4X tf 84k)hw wide, with la ftraotlosibowto pat tittnap .,T',ur,,., apl-d3wtwm , t -"!.,.. )ljio Siattsmavi TELEGRAPHIC. VTFor latest Telegraphic Newt, tee 3d Page. Morning and Noon Reports. Burnside's Staff—Charge on Rebel Cavalry. Niw York, Not 11. The iollowiog la from the Trlbnoe'a apeolal correapondeDt atWar renton, dated laet erenlng: General Buroelde'e ataff haa not t h.n .nnnn. h. it I. nn. deratood that he retalna hli own poraonal ataff auu ius i-eparimen. oiun Of ucoeral moulellaD, iDoludioj AdJuUnt-General Seib Williams and LiealcDuot-Colonel Hardie. Major-Geoeral Park will oootltino to be General Buroeide'a Cbief-of Staff. Thla glres rery general satis faction, For thla moBl renpoubib!e position, hardly scoond to that of the commanding- Gen eial, he Is bellered to possess peoaliar fltoeea. The feeling tbrongbout the army toward Gen. Burnslde is very warm and cordial. Thlrtr nf una anla Mut.. T In,-.. Ash. 9d d to tha south yesterday, eoooootenug a whole "iuiou ui iuo u.u Virginia reoei cavalry . They made a brilliant charge throngh it, led by LleUt. Aflll. Who rPK0i trail a i.k.i head, but who ntterly rooted and,pnt to flight Lieutenant Ash wan fincraaiAil In a un..tt. band to band conflict with tha rebel Captain, whom be bad already run throngh with bis abre; when, Just as bis foe was firing a revolt 1 . L. . L. . f ... . mm. nr, wnu sua niuzxei ai nis neari, one oi nis men shot blm dead, and preserved bis life. Oar less In killed and wounded was eight. Rebel loss fourteen. A rebel force la on onr Immediate front. Their army is massed at Culpepper. ' General Gorman haa gone to Washington. It is reported that be will be assigned to a division in tho West, under Major-General Mo-Clernand. From Army of the Potomac. Washington, Nov. 11 A correspondent of the Associated Press at headquarters of the armt of tha Putaman. FAnn.ta that . amall fa... of the enemy's cavalry mado its appearance jviiwyaj uiuruiug BV oaiuui, WB1CD IS IQineeO milAS from Warrantrin Tha. arn.a in the rear of our army, evidently watobing our uiutciucu.o tu tu uu iuo transportation 01 sop rjlies. Gen. Bavard romatna at. RannahannnnV Station, with the enemy in force on the opposite aide of Ihe river. The troops are in a comfort able and healthful condition, being well clothed and having ample supplies of food. Hr.ADQiMRTr.R9 Arht or tux Potomac, Nov. 1 1 -rjen MnP.lollan ail aann.ta1 n , V. AnHn this noon by a large cavaloade of officers, in- .htn:..l. n .. : J - mi . uiuuiug urou, xiuruoiuw. luerw was no acmon stration on bis departure. FROM WASHINGTON. New York, Nov. 13 A special to the limes irom wasningtonsays: ueo. lialleck, It Is said, will visit the Army of tbe Potomao on a tour of inspection and to consult with Gen. Burnslde, to-morrow. Medical Director Crane reports from Hilton Head that in bis judgment It would be extreme ly lmprndeut to aubjeoi unacclimated troops to the iWgors of yellow fover in tbe Department of the eomb until alter a severe frost. . This strong opinion will probably oause some delay in the sailing of Hunter'a command. Biig.-Gen. Anger will be commissioned Moj . uenerat to morrow lor gaiiani conduct during ropea Virginia campaign ana for service in Ccdir Mountain, where he was severely wound ed. He and Gen. Andrews have been ordered to report to Gen. Banks. Gen. Morrla will be la command at Balti more until Gen. Scbenck is sufficiently reoovet d. The committee on Fortifications have ap pointed Generals Cullum and Barnum, of the Engineers, and Barry of the Artillery, a sub committee for minutely inspecting and report ing upon tbe various wotka and linea of delensa around tbe city. These offlceri have already examined twenty-eix of our defensive works, and suggested alterations and additions, bnt on the whole are well satisfied with the works as originally planned. Tbe charges against Gen. Fita Mo Porter for misconduot at Bull Run, oannot be investi gated until the arrival here of Gen. Pops. A diapatoh wai received last night from Gen. Pope giving the names oi three hundred Indi ana condemned to be hung, and requesting an approval of tbe oourt-martial sentence. It was replied to by tbe President, that only the tlneleaders shall be executed, and asktne for a copy of the evidence. It is expected that the Intelligencer of to morrow will contain Gen. Scott's reply to Pres ident Buchanan's letter. A special to tbe Tribune shjb: Recent teo onnoiseances indioate that two divisions of reb el cavalry are between tho Rappitbonnock and Rapidan, and one division in the vicinity ot the old battle ground of Cedar mountain, nnder command ot Gen. D. H. Hill. Gen. Hampton's Legion, consisting of a brigade of cavalry from Smart's division, was between Little Washington and Sporryville yesterday, and ar tillery with him yesterday moraine shelled the oimp of tbe Eighth Illinois cavalry. Gen. vyuoox promptly moved bis division to tbe sup port of Gen. Averill, whose entire brigade was but a short distanoe from blm. Gen. Averill being 111, Col. Farnsworth, of tbe Eighth Ill inois, now commands the brlcade. Gen. Taylor, with a brigade of infantry from Gen. Rickett's division, now commanded by Gen. Griffin, baa oooupled the village of Jef ferson, four miles from the Rappahannock, on tne roaa from warrenton springs to Culpep pr. , , From the Southwest. Chioaos, Nov. 13 A special fromTrenton, Tenn., of the 10th, sari; Tbe arond armv puaed beyond Laerance yesterday evenine. Our pickets are six miles from Holly Springs una nnnarea ana tuirty or tne enemy's caval ry were taken prisoners during the day, with a Federal Jobs of two killed and two wounded. From highly credible sources we learn that the rebels nave fallen back. Bishop Elliott, of Georgia, announcos that the union of the dioceses of Texas, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, the Carolioas and Virginia, la complete, under the name of the Protestant Episcopal church of the Confederate States of Amerlo. The fir" I General Council will meet at Augusts, Nov. 13. 1 ' - A diapatoh from General Ransom, at Fort Donelson, yesterday, says: My command arrived here to-day. We have marched one hundred and ft ty miles, and had a fight with tha rebel Woodward on the 6ih. We gave blm grief. We killed sixteen, wounded fortv. and eantured twenty men, one hundred horses and mules, ana a quantity or arms. We drove him to tha other aide of Cumberland. Habiisidbq, Nov. 11. It Is reported this af ternoon that tbe rebels were in Mercersburg and on tne way to unamneraourg. it is probably unfounded and caused by squads of Union cav alry purchasing norses. ' ' .. II "II New York, Nov. 13. A Key West letter reports the capture of tho schooners Franeis and Toloy, both of Nassau, by tha gunboat Sagamore. . They were oaught running the blockade. , The Herald's Washington dispatch says Gen erals BankB, Helnlzelman and Halleok, and Col. Hamilton, of Texas, had a long Interview with the President to-day. Gen. Banks leaves for New York this evening. . Maj.-Gen. Buall la unaor arrest, ana will be trieainUinolnnati for misconduct In the Kentucky campaign, St. Louis, Nov. 11. Advices .reoelved at aeadquartsa atato that ueu. Sohofleld Ilea proslratft With typhoid fmr. at SpriDgQeld,. Meanwbllo the armv of the frontier la nnd- command of the senior officer of the division. Gen. VAOghn, commanding in Clay and Clin ton counties Mlaaouri, has ordered an assesa metit of slQ.000 on di.lna.l ;ti,an. r u,. former, and $5000 on those of the latter county, A. nikalalu... -. ,L tin. v. DuuBiatcuue ui sua munia. Detsoit, Not. 12. The baggago car of tha night express coming west, containing malls, express, money and batrtratra. wan ntirAl. An. stroyed by fire at Longwood'g atat ion, Great vv rmrrn rauraaa, last night. Ex-President Buchanan's Reply to General Scott. [Concluded.] we now come ot an Important period, nuou uana wm us essentially necessary to dis entangle the statement of General Scott. Tbe South Carolina Commt alonnra rp annnlnfai on the 23 j, and arrived in Waahlngton on tha 27f,h December. Tbe day after their arrival It was anuounoed that Majnr Anderson had re moved from Fort Moultrla tn Fn.tNnmla. This tendered them furious. Oa the same dav. they addreaaed an angry letter to the President demauding the aurreoder of Fort Sumter. The President answered this letter on the 30 .h De cember by a peremptory rofaaal. This brought uvua oiiv ,ruin me uommissionera on tne XI Jisuiry, 1861, of suob an ioiultiog char acter that tbe President inauntlv etuf.Al It to them with the following Indorsement: "This paper, just presented to the President, Is of such a oharaeser that he declines to re celve it." From that time forward all friendly, political, and personal intercourse oeaed be tween the revolutionary Senators and the Pres ident, and be was severely attacked by tbem In tbe Senate, anJ especially by Mr. Jefferson Davis. Iodeed, their intercourse had previous ly been of tho coldoat character ever since tbe President's anti Seocssion mecaage at tbe com mencement of tbe seesion of Congress. Under these changed olrcnmatannAa. Can.l Scotl, by Doteoo Sunday, the 30ih December, addressed tho following inquiry to the Presi dent: Will the President sennit flennrat aii ni,. reference to the War Senartm.nL .nil nthartrlaui . eretly as possible, to lend two hundred and fifty recruit! .... .... uaiuur w rciuiorcc a-ort Bom ter, together with some extra muiketi or rifles ammunition ...k. slatence? It li hoped that a ilooD-of.war and pnl'.r m.v be ordered for the same purpose "to-morrow." The General seems not to ham then Vnnn that Mr. Floyd was out of offloe. Never did a reauest meet a mom nrnmnt .naanllaw.n T . . 1 wu..ic.ui.0 m was reueirea on ounuay even inr, December 30th. Oo Mani mnpnintr I gave instructions to the War and Navy Depart ments, and on Monday evening General Scott came to congratulate me that the Secretaries had Issued the necessary orders to the army and navy officers; and that thoy were in his posses sion. Tbe Brooklyn, with troops, military stores, and provision", was to sail forthwith ftom t ortrcss Monroe for Fort Sumtar. I am. therefore, utterly at a loss to imagine why the i General, In his statement, ehould have asserted mat -tne outn uarolina Commissioners had already been many days in Washington and no movement of defense (on the part oi the Unit el States) was permitted. These Commission ers arrived in Washington on tbe S7ib Decern, ber; Gen. Scott's reauest was marl, to th. President on tbe 30th It was complied with on tbe 31st, and a ainele day is all that repre sents the "many days" of Ihe General. Again, General Scott asserts. In tha fan nf these f sots, that the President rofused to allow any attempt to be made to reinforce Fort Sumter beoauee he was holding negotiation! with the South Carolina CommltTiionera. And atlll again, that "afterward Seoretarv Halt and myself endeavored, in vain, to obtain a shlp-of-war for the purpose, and were finally obliged to employ tbe passenger steamer ' Star ot west.' " will it be belioved that the substi tution of the "Star ot West" for tha nomrfnl war steamer Brooklyn, of whioh he now oom plains, was by tbe advloo of General Scott him self? I bavo never heard this doubted until I read the statement. At tbe Interview already referred to between the General and myself, on the evening of Mon day, the 31st of December, I suggested to him that, altbougb I had not received the South Carulina Commisaionera lu their official caoic ity, but merely aa private gentlemen, yet It might be oonBidered an Improper act to send the Brooklyn with reinforcements to Foil Sum ter until I bad received an answer from them to my letter of Ihe preceding day; that the de lay could not continue more than fortv-eieht hours. He promptly conourred In this augges Hon aa gentlemanly and proper, and tbe orders were not transmitted to the Brooklyn on that evening. ' My anticipations were correct, for on the morning of the Hi of JiLuary I received their insolent note, and sent it back to them. In tbe meantime, however, tbe General had become convinced, by the repreaentationa of a gentleman whom I forbear to name, that the bettor plan, as the Secretaries of War and the Navy Informed me. to secure seoreov and infl ows, and reach the fort, would be to send a fast side wheel mercantile steamer from New York with tbe reinforcements. Accordingly the Star of the West" was selocted for this duty. The eubatitntlon of this mercantile steamer for the Brooklyn, which would have been able to defend herself in case of attack, was reluctant ly yielded hy me to the high military judgment of General Soott. " ' The change of programme teauired a brief apaoe of time; but the Srar of tbe West left New York for Charleston on the evening of the 5th of January. On the very day, however, when this ill-fated steamer left New York, a telegram was dispatched by Gen. Soott to countermand her departure; but it did not reach its destination until after sho bad gone hi sea. i ne reason lor tnia countermand shall bo stated in tbe language of Secretary Holt, to be found In a letter addressed by him to Mr. Thompson, tbe lata Secretary of tbe Interior, ontbeStb March, 1861, and published In the National Intelligencer. Mr. Holt says: The countermand spoken cf (by Mr. Thompson) wai not more oordially sanctioned oy the President ihan it was by Ueneral Bcott aou myeeir,- not because i r aoy dliient from the order on the part of th. President, bat because of a letter received that day from Major Anderson, slat lug. In effect, that he regarded himself secure In hit po -sltlon: and ret m. re, from iBtollUen e whioh lata on f aiurdaj erenlng (Sih Jannary ISO I) reached the Depart ment that a heavy battery had beea erected among the land hills, at the entrance of the Charleston harbor. which wonld probably destroy any unarmed resiel (and incn wai tne atar ot tne west; wntoa might at.empt to make its way to fort Sumter. This imoortant Inforaa Uon satisfied the Government that there wu no present necessity rorsenuing reinrorcemen 'a, and that when tent, tney snouia go, not in a renei oi commerce, but oi war. Hence the countermand wu dispatched by telegraph to New York; but tho Teasel had sailed a short time before It reached tneomeer(Uoi. Bcott) to whom It wuadclresa ed. A statement of these faots, established by datea, proves conclusively that the President was not only willing but anxious in tbe briefest period to reinforce Fort Sumter. . .. On tbe 4'.h of January, tbe day before the departure of the Star of the West from New York, as Gen. Soott in bis statement .admits, aucoor was seat Jo rort Taylor, Key West, and Fort Jefferson, Tortugaa Island, which reached these poinst In time for their security. He nevertheless speculates on the oonsequencee which might have followed kad tha reinforce. menta not reaobed their.destination in cue lime; and even expresses tne extraordinary opinion that, 'with the possession of these foTta, "tbe rebels might have purchased an early recogni tion." , I ahall next advert to the statement that the expedition nnder Captain Ward "of three or four small steamers belonging to tbe Coast Survey, wu kept back by something like a truce or armistice imaae nerej, embracing unanesion ana rensaooia narDora, agreed upon between tne late rresiaeni ana certain princi pal seceders of South Carolina, Florida, Loala iana, eto And this truce lasted to the end of the Administration." Things altogether dis tinct In their nature are often so blended In this statement thai it i difficult to aeparate them. . Buoti Is eminently tne ease m connect ing the faots relative to Charleston with Peusa cola. w - " 1 ' ' ' Having already treated of tbe charge ef likvt log kept Dacx reuuoruemmite iron retMiooia, g hail oof W7 tpmetbf ng of the charge of having ' MTBAet fj J.! I aiso Kept mem oaoit trom Charleston. Neither a truoe, nor quasi truce, not anything like U. , wu ever concluded between the President and any human authority concerning Charleston On the contrary, the Soutb Carolina oommla-' sloners, first and last, and all Ihe time, were I. informed that the President eould never aur- V!. render Fort 8umter, nor deprive himself of ' Ihe most entire liberty to send reinforcements to it whenever it was believed to be in danger, or requested by Major Anderson. It is strange that Gen. Scott was not apprised of this well known faot. It was then, with some astonish ment, that I learned from the statement of the ' General that he had, on the 13tn March, 1861, , advised that Major Anderson should be Instruct ed to eracuate the fort as soon as suitable trans- portation oould be procured to carry himself '., and bt command to New York. A military necessity for a capitulation may have existed in oase there should be an attack noon tha fm-t.' ' or a demand for its surrender; but surely none such oould have existed for its voluntary ear- render and abandonment. . , . ' ' Probably that to whloh the General means' ? to refer was not the quasi, but tbe aotual trace -of arms oorcluded at Charleston on tbe 11th Jinuary, 1661, between Governor Pickens and . inijor Anderson, without the knowledge of the -President. It was on the .h of January that the Star of the West, under tbe American flag , v.. was fired upon la the harbor ot Charleston by " -order of Goveroor Pickans. Immediately after Ibis outrage Mnbr Anderson sent a flaw to tha "! Governor, stating that he presumed the aot had been unauthorised, and for that reason be bad " not opened fire from Fort Sumter on the adja cent batteries; but demanding its disavowal, . ana, u mis were not sent in a reasonable lima, -i be wonld Consider it war. and fire on ant vmual u that attempted to leave the harbor." Two days after this occurrence, on the 11th January, ' uorernor ricaeui oaa ine auaaoity to demand of Major Anderson the surrender of the forte In his answer of tbe same date the Major made the following proposition: ' Should your Ex-; oellenoy deem fit. previous to arms, to refer ' this matter to Washington, it would afford me tne sincerest pleasure to depute one ot my offi cers to accompany any messenger yon may deem . proper to be the bearer of your demand " This proposition was promptly accepted by the Gov eroor, and, in pursuance thereof, he sent on bis part Hon. J. W. Hayne, tha Attorney General -. of Soutb Carollnajto Washington, whilst Major Aoaerson deputed Lieut. Hail, of tbe Uulted States Army, to accompany him. These gentle men arrived together In Washington on the .. evening of tbe 13tb January, when Ihe Preaident obtained Ihe first knowledge of tha transaction. Bat It will be recollected that no time Intervened between the return of the Star of tbe West to -New York and the arrival of the messenger bearing a copy of Ihe Irnoe at Washington, within which it would have been possible to send reinforcements to 'Fort Sumter. Both events occurred about tbe same time. Tbns a truce, or suspension of arms, was con- . eluded between the parties, to continue until the question of the surrender of tbe fori should be decided by the President. Until this decision ' Major Anderson bad plaoed It out of his own power to ask for reinforcements, and equally out ot the power of the Government to send them without a violation of pobllo faith. This was what writers on public law denominate "a partial truce noder which nostilitles are suspen ded only in certain places, as betwee i a town and the army besieging it." It Is possible that -the President, nnder the laws of war, might have annulled this truce, upon due notice to . tbe opposite party; but neither General Soott nor any other person ever suggested this expe dient. This would have bean to cast a refleo ' -lion on Major Anderson, who, beyond queatlon, acted from the hlgheat and purest motives. Did General Soott ever propose to violate this truoe during its existence! If be did, I am not now, and never was, aware of tbe faot. Indeed, ' I think hs would have been one of tbe laet men In tbe world to propose such measure. Col. Hayne did oot deliver the letter which he bore from Governor Pickens, demanding the surrender of the fort, to tbe President until Ihe 31st of January. The doouments oootaiaiog tbe reasons for this worrying delay were com municated to Congress in a special message of the 8th of February, to wbiob I refer the reader. Oo the 5 lb of February, the Secretary of War, -under the inatructions of tbe Preaident, gave a peremptory refusal to Ibis demand in an able and osmprebeusive letter, reviewing the whole, subject, explaiuing and justifying the oonduot " of the President throughout. Its eonoludlog -aentenoe is both eloqueul and emphatic: If (ayl Mr. Holt), with all the multiplied proofs whloh exist of the President'! anxiety for peace and of the earnestness with which he has pursued It, the author ities of that State shall assault Fort Sumter and Imperil the Urn of tbe handful of brave and loyal men that up within It. wall!, and thai plnnge oar oountry into the horrors of oirll war, then upon them and those they re present must rest the responsibility. The truoe was then ended, and Gen. Soott is inoorreot in stating ''that it lasted to the end of that Administration." An expedition was quietly fitted out at New York, nnder the supervision of Gen. Scott, to be ready for any contingency. He arranged Its details, and regarded Ihe reinforcements thus provided as sufficient. This was ready to sail for Fort Sumter on five hours' notice. It is of this expedition that Gen. Soott thus spoaka: . At that time, when this (the truce) bad puied away, Secretaries Holt and Touoy. Captain Ward, ef the nary, and myself, with the knowledge of tne Preaident, settled upon the employment, ncder the Captain ef three or four steamers belonging to the Coast Surrey, bnt he was kept dack ny ine truce. A strange Inconsistency. The truce had ex pired with Mr. Holt's letter to Col. Hayne on tbe 5th of February, and General Scott, In his statement, says "it wonld have been easy to reinforce tnn tort down about the JS-Hb or February." Why, then, did not the reinforce ments proceed f ' Tola was simply beeaaas) of oommunioaliotw from Major Anderson. It was . most fortunate that tbeydid not proceed; be-"' oause the three or four small steamers which -were to bear them would never have reaobed the . fort, and in the attempt must hava been sspturcd or destroyed. The vast inadequacy of the foroe provided to accomplish tha objeot was demon- - sirated by Information received from Major Anderson at the War Department on the last day of the Administration. ' . - -' " I purposely forbear at preaent to aay more oa ; this subject, fest I might, however uulntention- ; ally, do injustice to one or more of tbe parties couoerned, in oonsequenco of the trevity re'3 ' quired by tbe nature of this communication 1 he taoia relating to it, with the appropriate , ,.; aooompanlments, have been fully presented in . . a histortoal review, prepared a year ago, whloh" ' - will ere long be published This review oa- tains a sketch of tbe four last months of my Administration. It is impartial; at leapt sack Is my honest conviction- That it has not yet been published has arisen solely from an ap-' ' prehension, no longer entertained, that some " i thlog tnerein mignc oe nnjusuy perverted into ' an interference with the Government in avlaor-- ana Drosecution of the war for the ma. kites anna of ihe Constitution and the restoration 6f the' ' Union, which was far, very far, from 'my ls tentlon. -" - " . ' ... . -'rn ; i.-. After e oarefnl retrospect. I can solemnly , . declare before God aud my country that I can- . , not reproach myself with any aot of oommia-1 eion or omission since tbe existing irouoiea commenoed. I have never doubted that my 4 oountry men would yet do me justice , In my special message ot tbe 8ih of January, 1861, 1 presented a lull and fair exposition or tne' -alarming condition of lbs country, and nrged Congress either to adopt measures of eompro mlseor, failing la lhi, to prepare for the last . j, alternative, in both aspects my recommenda tion W" disregarded. I shall cloae this docu ment with a quotation of the laat sentences of- '"' that message, aa follower i ; . -'.-'if. 1 'In conclusion it may bs permitted ma lo re- - ark that I have often, warned my country men of tbe dangers which now surround us. This may be the last time I shall refer to- the -Subject officially. I feel that my duty baa keen. 1 . faithfully, though it may be imperfectly, per- ' . formed; and. whatever, the result may be I shall carry to my grave the conscloniueis that " ' I at least meant well tor my country." .'vit: Yaw Obedient eemsiy s, 'Jf it.:. Wheatland, near Lancaster, Oct. 28, 1862.