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10 Hi my fOLIX. NO. 98. NEW SEMES. COLUMBUS. OHIO, FRIDAY MORNING, OCT. ,3. L862. III OOLLASJ TZ3 TUB ; InTtrUbly la AdTanciJ -- daily, tm-weeity amd weekly MANYPENNY & MILLER, TJBLIBHIEI AHO PBOPBIIXOBI. IT Office Bos. 88, IS and 40, lorth High It TIBMfl INVARIABLY IN ADVAN01. Oally .... 8 oo per year r, Cmt,w. V week, UK eonta' ivupirnu. Weekly, 1 00 erme of AdTertlolng- by tna Square. osqnrlytai...2o 00 On ' 9 mobtb 18 00 On " 6 moothi IS 00 Oo " S month 10 00 One " 8 nonthi 6 00 On " 1 month. S 00 On square wek..4 00 On Sweet.. 3 00 On lwMk... ITS On I cays... 100 On 11 S .... n On " 1 lnjortlbn SO i?ntUkJi Anttt"ntat h" " than th kovs AdwUiementi leaded and clued In th oolumnof 3pclal Notice," doubU IU oMnanTrmM. All notice required to be pabllihed by law, legal rates. If ordered on the tnilde xclalvlr after th Out week per cent, more thu th abov nteei bat til neh wll pterin the Tri-Wklywitnootehrg. ,,Mnw" .Bu'i?,!Sf Ordf,notexoewllnjj At line, per jew, In Me, S- SO per line; onteld t'l. ' Notice of meetlng,ohariteblcodeHe,lreenj)le. o.. half price. AUtrantluM advtrUnmemt mutt b void for in ettraitc T he ml will not be varied fromV - -WS.klly ? rrtoMi!i! VMr. wh,r advert!. eetthe Weekly alon. Where 'h Dally and Weekly fe both need, then tie charge forth Weekly will to air the ratee of the Dally Mo advutliemont taken exoept for definite period. Summer Arrangement. 1862. 1862. 1862. 1862. EAST. CENTRAL OHIO. AND Steubenville Railroads. orriB TBi Shortest, Quickest ana bie Ho at Moss Bella. TO Pittsburgh, Hamsburg, Baltimore, Washington City, Philadelphia, New York and Boston. Irect connections are made at BeUalre with the Baltimore and Ohio Raileoad, And at Pittsburgh with the Pennsylvania Central Railroad. Train, leave Columbus dally (Sundays ex cepted) ag followi: num. 350 A.M. 10.30 A, If, vu ntinrnLU. uivicottiMira. 3.34 P. M. 3:40 A. lit 11:10 A.M. autm at Miimt. 10:00 P. M. aanivi a tTtcitxraxa, 11:18P.U. 11:18a M. 5 P.M. 19 03 P. M. aiarra at rtTruckaa P.M. 8:20 A.M. 3:8 t. U. 8:00 P. M. Via Baltloor and Ohio Bailroadi tear Benwood. UM A. M. 10:08 P. M. Arrlr at BalUmor 0:00 p. M. 6:00 P. M. Arrlr at WaahlDfton Olty, 8:48 P. M. :tS P. U. ArrlTeatPhlladelphla....llIOP. M. 11:00 P. M. Arrive at New lork All A. M. 4:1S A. M. TIa Penmjlvtnla Oastral Ballroad: ArrlTatBarrlebnrg,S.-S5A. M. 8:00 A.M. 1:00 P. U. ArriTeatPhllada...BS5A.M. S:10A.S lF S Arrlw at New York, 8:00 P.M. 8:30 A.M. 100 P.M ArriTeat Baltlmors, 18:30 P. M. :00A.M. 6:S0P.M ArriTatWaeh.Oity,0;0OP.M. 8:00A.M. ..... p.-!!?"., d5,l,D"ckt to abor ronte TU th ft nDIVlTeaSlft Hallrnaul (if RalHtnAM ! AVU T.M j ehonld be particular to aU for them via BelUUreor HIVHUVUIIIIfl - ,... I. A. HTJT0H1NB0N, "V QeoeralPaeeesnr Arent Summer Arrangement. Little Miami Columbus & Xenia. RAILROADS. For Olnoimiftti, Dayton ft Indituutpollfl TLtonh to Indianapolis without Change of Cars, and but One Change of Can between Colomboi and St. Loola. li on and After Monday. May 6, 1863. Four Trains Daily from Columbus. FIRST TRAIN. CINCINNATI ACCOMMODATION at 830 a. tupping at aU elation between Colombo, Cincinnati and Dafoei arriving at Cincinnati at 10:30 a. m. at Dnyton 8:87 a. m. arrir at IsdianapTU at l:9t p. nu : " SECOND TRAIN, ZP&XBB at 11:80 a, at., ttopplngat Jeffereon, Lon don, Charlee ton, Oedarrill,Xnla, Bprlng Valley, Oo win, Fort Ancient, Morrow, Booth Lebanon, footer'. Loreland and Milford, arririni at Oinslnnatl at S6 p. n., at Dayton at 8:3 p. m. arrlr at lndlanapoli at7:wp. m. sooneoung at uinolnnan wtut tneoruo and Misalulppl Ballroad for Bt. Lonle, Vlnoenn, Cairo, to.; eonneotigg at indianapoiu tor ail point w tut. THIRD TRAIN. MAIL. AND AC00MM0DATI0N at 4:10p.m ,itop ping at alletatlone between Oolnmbne and Clnolnnatll arriving at uincinnau at lUJup.m. FOURTH TRAIN. Slant IXPBBSB. tU Dayton, at 18:00 aUdnlrht. etopplngat London, Oharleiton, Xenla, Dayton, Mid dletown and Hamilton; arriving at Cincinnati at 4:40 . m. oonnMtlng wlthOhloend Mliilppi Ballroad vmcennee, xioaunne, vairo, pi. liOOU, ie. arriving at Indlinapolle al T:15 a. o-l oonnectln. at Indian cpoli for Lafayatt, Terr Baote, Chicago, and SLEEPING CARS ON NIGHT TRAINS. ID for farther information and Xhrongh Tlcketa, apply to a. an uuhvii, iufcn(, union vepet, goiambv. vrr-z-,:;,, ' General Ticket Agent, Cincinnati. JN0.W.BOBIBTY, Agent, Colamboe, x W WOODWARD, "', X.T ' Buperlntendent, Clndrmati. olomkoe, May's, 1848. r . ""("'" "' ". li' I - 'ii C ALT H OUGE, So. 1T8 SorthlEigli Street, kC0LUMBUS,'0Hip. U BCT OHS AND pal BonABJIB froa th Depot, and pnon rtrtni r wuhlsg to tm pawn Hwaw mm, WUI and taelt Boom decidedly a eonittilent atop- r tVJZn ad p' t all Man ef tt Blgbt In f thlnin. Tra Modnat. to put ft VMt- for all ar any STOVES I7I 0 A Lit IA T J. L. GILL & SON'S 3NTJJ W BLOOS, NORT,H HIGH STREET, AND 111 TBI L AUGUST IT00K, THE GREATEST VARIETY, AMD TBI MOST BBAUTIfUt PATTIBN3 STOVES iter offered to the irltlxeni of Oeluabaa. TB1T BAT1 COOKINQ STOVES FOR COAL, COOKING STOVES FOR WOOD, AMD COOKING STOVES 1 for either Wood or Coal. COOKING STOVES tor Urge lamlUet or Small f amlllat, and Tarylni Prio from Three Dollars to One Hundred and Twenty-live. PARLOR STOVES, Of erery Prie, Blu and Variety, for Ooal or Wood. DINING-ROOM STOVES, HALL STOVES, Of many pattern. SITTING-ROOM STOVES. STORE-ROOM STOVES. OFFICE STOVES, Army stoves, Both Cooking and Beating. Th TJghtett and moet Portable Tent Store erer offered to th Officers of our Great Army. FURNACES, for Beating Dwilllnrt, Churohei, StoN-rooma, or other llarg Building. LAUNDRY STOVES, for family TJae or Hotel. MOTT BOILERS, AGRICULTURAL BOILERS, SUGAR EVAPORATORS, SUGAR KETTLES HOLLOW WARE. DOGG IRONS,' SAD IRONS, TAILORS' GEESE, And many other article "or any other man. ITJ CALL AND 111 J No. 92 North High Street, COLUMBUS, OHIO. ' J. L. Gill & Son. Borss-tt , Tito attention of the Public la called to too Woodea Eave Troughs AMD i CONDUCTORS Now belni manafactnrad by N, E, Lovrjoy & Co., Corner ef Spring and Water I tnttf , orr Meeera. 0hln (. wirnw'.,t '. nnHIT ar mad from the aoBI (tick of pin, coated A on th lurid with Water-proof Ooapoeitlonl they excel anrthln. la ae ror onraouiv ana weune.; be applied to old building when tin haa glxen eat, to new braiding in proceee ei erecuoa, huh ion part of the omi - ' They an prepared to III order from any pari of th Btat, io r any sit, mm i u inone. wioe, wiui amotion now to pat tnem op. Closing Out Prices. TjUBT-Oolortd Lawn WandWKoenU JL' Organdie ! Shepherd' CheoU 18 ; Ingllah Borage.... .. ......10 Perl Printed Beirut.. 18 p ......i? ana unaw 18XenU. 0 aenu. - - li to 85 crate. Bniwrlor ainiham..,......,....lX to U cent. flnr Bbawl Be rut, yard wide, 89 oente, : wide, 85 o Trarellng DreeeOoode... .8,10, lSK.lSOte faraioiiand BanVnbrllMty Cbeap. - BAIN BON,: JaneS No .'8 Booth High street. GLOBING OUT SALE, SILK Mantilla, Bacqoei and Olreulare. . Puffed Boarf Mantilla. I franco. Lao MaaUUas, Botrfl and Points. . .. , Persona wishing to porch will find this an cllnt own rt uttr to Moor legant garment ai nnuraaiiy lowprte, . ... Bjillf fc SON, June8 . No. 80 South High Btreet Closing Ou, Sale at Great Bargains. L'awHI. Berag, Organdies, f.r ? . Traveling Dreu-Oood. -' 41 Parasols, Ohlnt, OUignam. ton, janel . , - Vo. W loath High Btrest in. ..'-'i i Parii Itutxbtty MO STOVES Sill nt6 nieathBitaltrset, na or u . WEEKLY 01MTIIM PUBLISHED BY MANYPENNY & MILLER, COLUMBUS, OHIO. At S1.00 Per Year. Baring attain laUon Larger by Several Thousands, Than any other paper In Ohio, onUid of Cincinnati, 0FFEBS rACIUTIES FOR ADVERTISING Which cannot fall to bring Quick and Remunerative Returns. To thoee who tak advantaje ef them . THE WEEKLY STATESMAN, Dlltriboted, a It Ii Through Every Postoffice in Ohio I found In th handi of A Large Class of Readers, Whoie patronage y valuable, and who seldom e th Dally Idltloni of olty Joarnali; and as only A LIMITED NUMBER -Of- ADVERTISEMENTS Ar inserted In Ite column, APPROPRIATELY AND HANDSOMELY DISPLAYED, They oannot fall to Attract Attention in all Localities. WHOLESALE DEALERS . Advertising lq th IVKKKJ STATESMAN, Will find It advantegtont. In The Increase of Trade, Whloh Is almost oertaln to follow in txteniiv dissemina tion of a knowledge of their basintss AMONG COUNTRY DEALERS. AaTrUmats Intended for The WeeUyStotesmn .b?j&:iS ,..-sJ .r.I. fijjleil ;t-l' 'aeaMtuttlsillf rvdAtwdayieoa 1862. 1862. Summer Arrangement—Time Changed. Great Northern & Eastern Route. CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS AND CINCINNATI RAILROAD. Connecting at Oreetllne with th PITTSBCBOH, 71, WATN1 fc OBI0AOO BAILK0AD Tor PUMurgh, PMladdpMa and BalUmon. Mto for wart Wayn and CMeago. Oonnectln j at Olereland with the LAU BH0B1 EAIL E0AD I For Dunkirk, Iinffalo, Albany Bot- wui u new iHi THREE TRAINS DAILY, IXOIPT EUNDA7, Proa Columbna, In oonneotlon with Tralni on th little niArni and coLciriBvw AND XUN1A RAlliHOAVM. f IB8T TBAIN. Nidi!! 1XPBBBS Leave Oolnmbne al 4:00 A. M. Will atop at Delawar. Aehley, .Qardlngton, Gllead, Gallon, and at all (tatlon North of Gallon I arriving at Oleveland at 8:40 A. M., Dunkirk 3:44 P. M., Bnffalo 3:84 P. M., New York 10 A.M.,Boeto 8:30 P. H. BBC0ND TBAIN. NIW TORS 1XP BIBS Leave Colnmbo at 11:10 A. M. Will top at Dslawar. Cardlngton, Gllead. Oreitllne, Bhelby, New London, Wellington and Graf ton; arriving at Oleveland at 3:34 r. M., Dunkirk V:Uo p. M., Buffalo 10:83 P. M., New York 8:00 P. M. Bolton 4:45 P. M. TBIBD TBAIN. MAIL AND XZPBIBS-Leave Columbn at 3:40 P. M. Will (top at all ataUon loath of Shelby, and at eaiem.fiewiionaon, Wellington, uraiion ana uereaiar rlvln.atClevUndat 8:10 p. M. Dunkirk 2:40 A. M Buffalo 5 SO A. M., New York 8:00 P. M., Boston 11.45 r. a. OONNB0TI0NS. At Delawar with Snrloafleld Branch for Burlnefleld and point on that road ai ureitiine wiu ritucnren, rt. wayn and UNcago natiroaa ir f itueurBa. rn idelnb a and Baltimore Alao for Chicago. At tinelby, with Banduakr. Uanifleld and Newark Ball' road, for all point on that road. Alto for Toledo. At Cleveland, with Laka Shore Ballroad for Brie Dunkirk, Buffalo, New York and Beeton. . Patent Sleeping: Can are ran on all fiignt Traini to Chicago, Sew York and Boston. I Samag Ohtettd Through to Kta York and Motion vki iMMumv auo, to rnuaatipAta ana Jno York via OntUiru. RETURNING. Night Ixpree arrive atOolnmbua at 11:30 P. U. Cincinnati Exprete arrive at Colombo at 1 1:00 A. Aocommodatloa arrive at Columboa at 10:15 P. M Fare aa Low aa by any other Route. Ah for Ticket via Creitlineor Cleveland. 1. 1. fLTNT, Superintendent, Cleveland, Ohio. JAMIS PATTERSON, Agent, Ooiamboa. Ohio. Oolumbu, May 7,1868. ' TEC 33 I AND BUSK BOOK MANUFACTORY , BPLINDISLY I4UIITBD U IMPROVED MACHINERY AND STEAM POWER. N. W; LEFAVOR, Supt. N0S. 32 34, 38, 38 N0BTH HIGH STREET, Statesman Balldlun;, Second Float oyer H. NeYlns'e State steam Printing Boom. 1XTBA SUBSTANTIAL PAGED BLANK BOOKS, Wit or without Printed Beading, on Superior Papal RULED AND BOUND To any required Pattern. BTAT1 DIPARTM1NTS, BAILBOAD Of flOlS, BANKING B0USI8. county of rioiar. MDBOHANTg, famished at th Lowest Price. BOOK BINDING, Bytnetdit OBlngle Volume HA0AZINK9, M0NTDIT publications pamphlbtb,': PAPXBB, Boond In any Baqulrod Btyls. BtWDlKO AND BE-BJNDING for Public aod Private Libraries. Orders from abroad will receive prompt and pacta attention. Addre, J. H. RILEY, or. N. W. LEFAVOR Superintendent franklin Bindery. BookMller and Stationer, 75 South High Btreot. novl4-dtf : I STATE AND UNITED STATES Pay, Pension & Bonnty . Agency ;. fOft THI C0LUOTI0N Of AU Claim1 Against tho State or TJ. PHELPS LEWIS & PHELPS. f Sign 'loldttr' Home," Broadway, onfiuas j0f tbtift; residence, tivwbery, Geauga ... I, county. i; ,. , A T TTJM SOLICITATION Of TBI MANY iV. whom the different member of onr Arm have beitnes, w hava mad arrangement to devote Af onr time to th work of DroonrlDI th Par of charged Soldier and reilgned Offlren; Discharge reiulon Tor too auaoiea; tne iw oouniy ior Children. Parent, Brother and Bitters. Yearly Ptniions to Widow. i Btnd n all th papers and Information to your Htelon, and we Will at once tend you blanki to fill Don't delay. - v. i apply to er aaaree -. , . PH1LP8, LBWIB fc PHBLPB, . , Broadway, near Buckeye Hoot, Oolumbu, 0. 1 Or. Newberr. Oenora oounty. Bimawcaai Th hnndrsds for whoa we have BSllnei. I vn. ... ;, r I s iai jiy . . rvEntm niBBp "icbino tjndeb IV. UAJUIAIIAB. i.C BAIN fc ION. IfiOOKfillY mm (Qljxo Statesman TELEGRAPHIC. VOTFor latttt Telegraphic Newt, ite 3d Page, Morning and Noon Reports. FROM WASHINGTON. Wairinoton. Oct 1. Secretary Stanton has annointed Simeon Draper, of Near York, to be Provoet Marebal-General of the War Depart ment, the new post created a low day ago under General Order No. 140. Col. Van VVvck has arrived here from bis command at Yorktown, where be ; represents affairs ae very dull. Maton Brajman, or Illinois, bas been appoint ed Brig.-General ot Volunteers. V. D, Porter. U. S N . bas been appointed to the command of all the naval forces on the Mississippi river, with the raolc of Aoiing Rear Admiral. The forces uuder hie orders, in ves sels, gone and men, will be larger than ever be fore under command of any United states Na val otneer. Blu iqaadron will be distinct in ever; way from tbat of Admiral Furragut, who will etui command toe western uuir biockadisg quudron, the headquarters of which will be at Pensacola. It is ascertained that the nex( steamer from New York will oarrr eulUolent money to PT all amounts due our soldiers iD tbat department. Some time ago the necessary funds were trans- miUsd to ooutn and north Carolina for similar purposes. With comparatively few exoeptlons, no part of the army is moio than ono payment in arrears, and the reasons for this inattention Is that company officers and paymasters, and large numbers of stragglers, are away Irom places of muster. Difficulties, too, exist in consequence of the necessity ot furnishing us notee of a denomination of fire, ten and twenty dollars, although the printers use every exertion to answer the very large demands; be side, all the bounty and advance to the volon teera and recruits, amounting to twelve or fif teen millions of dollars, have, a far as known, been paid. 1 he immense expenditures of the Department rcqnire close attention and accuracy in fol lowing the regulations for the guidance of Pay masters, as heretofore established inoonformity to the 86:h section of the excise law: First. Paymasters and disburalog officers will deduct and withhold the sum of three per cent, from all salaries or payments of any kind made in money to persons in civil, military, naval or other employment or service of the United States, including Senators aod Representatives, and delegate in Coogress, upon the excess of such salaries or payments over the rate of $600 per annum. Second, supplies Issued in kind are not regarded as payments, and are not sub ject to assessment or reduction. Third, It is understood tbat each commissioned officer ol the army receives from the Paymaster oompea satlon at the rate of not less than $600 prr an num; therefore, all payments made by a Quar termaster or dUburslng agent sbonld be treated as being in exoeas of $600 per annum and the rate U lax ol three percent, should be de ductod and withheld from the amount tbereol accordingly. James Munson, of Ohio, haa been appointed consul at aio Janeiro, in place ol Kivhard u Parsons. Washington, Oct. 2 Col. W. R. Raasloff, for several years past Minister of Denmark to the United States, left Wasbineton yesterday for China, having been commisiioned by bia government to negotiate a treaty of commerce wun tne celestial empire. lOionel faros worth, ol the oth Illinois caval ry, has received information that he was yes tcrdiiy renominated for Congress by the Repub lican-Union Convention in the 21 Illinois Con gressional Distiiot, on the 1st ballot. Rebels the R. & O. R. R. —From the Southern Coast. Nxw York Oct. 3. A letter from our army on the upper Potomao, aays tbe rebels have be gun tne work ot devastation on the Baltimore and Umo railroad bridges, cnlverta and em' bankments are being destroyed, exoavations niiea np, ana rails aod stock carried off. A letter from Pensacola sais tbe harbor and defeased of Mobile have lately beoome subjeots oi ciose iiuay in army and navy circles here, as i pa. win prooaoiy oe tne erst point ol attack. Fort Morgan mounts some uiueiy guns. The channel ruos close to the fort, and la command ea not only by tbe guns of fort Morgan, but also enfiladed by tnoee of Fort Gaines, the smaller tort on Dauphin Island. No considerable rebel foroe Is garrisoning either Charleston, Mobile or Savannah, it believed, bat much has been done in the way of obstructing channels and constructing defensive works along tho water approaches to all these cities. Our harbor is filling fast with men-of-war of all grades, and the Admiral's fleet is already very formidable. Tbe Preble Is turned into floating hospital, but as yellow fever bas en tirely loft us, her bunks are not likely to be V6ry crowded. Republican Nominations. Cincinnati, Oct. 2. Col. John Groesbeok was nominated for Conerees In the 1st District and John A. Gurley in tbe SJ District, by the Union Convention held here to-day. Rebel Forces in Missouri. , S. Co fOB done much SpiiKoriiLD, Mo., Sept. 30. A highly respon sible and reliable geutleman who bas enjoyed advantageous opportunities for ascertaining tbe number and location ot the rebel forces sen' acing our southern border, and who bas been In eomeof tbelr camps within ten days, repre sents tbat In Newton county, five miles south Grauby, tnero are torty-flve hundred rebels, un der command of Coffee and Shelby. Seven miles west of Neosho, in the same oounty, are seven thousand, under command of Gen, Cooper, brother of the Adjutant-General of the rebel army. Half of this number under Cooper are ludiun?, ail well armed. At Pea Ridge, Gen. Raius has four thousand five hundred men, and Gen. Carroll two thousand. South of Foray tho. lust over the Arkansas line, Gen. Paisons has three tnoueaud. jn ear rarsons, toward the east. is Gen. MoBride, with about three thousand. At Little Rock, Gen. Holmes has seventeen thousand. The above figures show an aggreizate of forty thousand rebsle; of these, twenty three thousand are either within the boundary of Missouri or on its southern lines. The wholo force is under the command of General Holmes. Tbe robels in nil the camps Indoles in confi dent expectations of wintering In St. Loils, and entertain cot a ebadow ot donbt of their ability to do so. I bo conscription act ot tho Coufederate States is In full foroe in Newton and McDonald counties. AH oitisens of the requisite ace seised and compelled to enter the rebel aervioe or leave the oountry, Many promlneut oitisens of these counties bave sod to avoid conscrip tion. ...... Gen. Hindman is under arrest, arising from a mlnnnderatanding between himself and Polk, the preolee cause of which does not seem to Known.-' die- and rria ows, Also, poe out. ; O. don Senator Doolittli said at' the negro eman' cipation meeting In Chicago Saturday 'night taet "the last two years tbe hand ot Uod plainly visible iu the conduct of the war!" very Indifferent compliment that to the Supreme Being- Doolittle also averred that if the Union had been saved at Ball Run, tbe Institution elavery would have remained, intact) and teas not God's eurss to have It so. He also that next to God he trusted in' Abraham Ltnooln, wbo waa raised up to be a second Washington!" It is difficult to determine which is the most prominent pharaoterlstio these ADoutionisw prolaijitj or folly. a mu&m iYewf . The Contrast. At a publio meeting In New Hampshire, Sen ator Hale, of that State, is reported to have said: 1 may be ordered to Fort Warren for tbe f ipreeslon I am about to make; but I do not hesitate to declare that there Is nothing that oan parallel the exhibition of ability, vigor and resources shown by the Confederate Govern ment, exeept tbe ineapaclty and imbeollity of our own." Senator Hale has not yet been sent to Fort Warren; and will not be. That place Is reserved for Democrats, who at some former day may have offended a Cabinet officer and who are badgered with false charges of disloy alty now. What Is tbe secret of tbe contrast between rebel effioienoy and governmental hlplessneas7 wnen tne Ltonteaerate uovernmeni waa organ lied, the opposition was at onoe associated in tbe Administration. Stephens, who ran with Douglas, waa made Vine President. A Cabinet of all parties waa oonstrncted. When Cabinet Officers were proved inefficient, they were dis missed. Laggard Generals were cashiered, deserters shot, speculators pnnlsbed. Tbe Sooth was organised on a war basis. President Lincoln, on the other band, made np bis Cabinet out of tbe dead wood of the Chi cago Convention, Seward, Chase, Cameron, B.tee, were, all his rivals and enemies of each other all disappointed and rejeeted meul These worn out politicians bad their followers to provide for, and they fed them npoo tbe plunder of the treasury, npon tbe spoils of pat ronage. In tbe crisis of tbe first battle of Bull Run, the President was engaged Id settling pal try claims of partisans to postuffloesi and four teen months later, wbeu Washington was in hourly danger of capture, wss bnsy making up partisan lists of Tax Collectors and Assessors selecting tbe in npoo occasion from the expos- cu suu oonaemnea enoaay contractors. Oar army, at a ooniunoture when the fortnnes ol tbs whole ootest were dependent npon It, bas been sacrificed to ojlltical iealousiea. An other General, whoso name has always been associated with defeat, bas been kept in oom mand by the nepotism of Cabinet Ministers. All tbe while the enemies of the Government have been direoted against the press, or the free discussion of citizens, or to seconding tbe private) revenge ana political nates of men who have secretly instigated accusations against their neighbors. Never on so (treat an ooca- lon Uad an Administration confided Itself to such palirv objeott! uat aid not Mr. Linooln oreface hia lnaneural oath by the declaration that he considered the decision of tbe Supreme Court, in regard to tbe .uujcui oi slavery, as not binding upon bim; wuue ue ten oouua to obey tbe instructions of tne imcago puttorm7 A stream never rises higher than its fountain, nor an administration than its head. All this Wbile tbe neoDla hava nlannrl In th bands of tbe President at Washington unlimit ed resources of tuen and money, arms, ships. aim puuno oreait. It is customary to say. in excuse for the ores ent elato ot affairs, tbat the Confederacy has exhibited unexpected resources. Trne; but has no. tne north shown a power aod wealth of means equally surprising? We have raised armies suoh as Europe never equalled, navies wuicu nave never been surpassed in extent, ur iu iuo nse oi modern improvements of war- isre. nt nave spent money at a rate tbat startles tbe most extravagant schemers of the Old World. There Is not an invention of war plated ship, mammoth gno, marine ram, wnai teiegrapn, oalioon of recennoiseance, div ing bell, or pontoon which we have not had. army ever marched or nav ever a.il.H. with such pay, or provision, or armament, as VUll. We stood as Immeasurably above onr ad vereariee, in reioutces, on the last day's bat tie at Bull Ron as a year ago. We are now as far above them as at any time if we had men in charge of publio aff.lrs capable of handling these resources. There, and there alone, tbe contest lies between eurselves and our aaversaries. iV. Y. Argut. What Mrs. McClellan Says. [Correspondence Hartford Courant.] a of At the depot io New Haven. Lwaaintrnrlnniul by mylriend Mr. W.,to Mrs. McClellan. I lound ber to be an intelligent young woman, having with her a sweet Infant, which waa el most smothered by tbe caresses of a number of soldiers wbo bad learned thst she was a yonng McClellan, On my way to thla oltv fin the cars), through the politeness of her auat, Mrs. n., uujoeu me pleasure ot some conversation with her. She was very affable, aod seemed to take an interest in tbe fact i'.hat a. nnnhn. of mine, the Colonel of a New York, regiment, - u .tvcu.iy uivu ui disease contracted before Kiobmond, waa a class-mat. .t wi Pninr. nf her husband. She seemed much elated with tbe recent news. She said that when her hna- band was appointed a Major-General, she was uuv uiuca aueciea Dy it, out now that be bad been restored to his command, and had accom plished such a triumph, alter all tbat had been done to degrade him, she felt prond. I replied mat sne nad a perfeot right to feel so. She said that ber husband had nndArln.k'An thla laat service with great reluctance, but it had been preesea npon mm with tbe assurance that he should not be interfered with. 1 remarked to ber that at flrat T felt confidence In her husband, which afterward I had, to a certain extent, lost; but that I had, previous to nis late success, regained It She said the same observation had been made by Others. I told her I thought the General bad not done justioe to himself, In not explaining to tbe publio cirenmstances which looked unfa vorable to him. "Do yoa cot think," said she, "tbat it was more patriotic in him, to bear his wrongs in silence, rather than to trouble tbe Government as some others have done, with de mands for inrealieatlons and court-martials. when the delay caused by them woutd be Inju rious to the country 7" "Tbe General," she remarked, "when the clonds covering him were ol tbe darkest hue, bad faith that God would yet make him an Instrument of good to the cause of nis country."- I should bold myself inexonsable for making publio this private conversation, as especially In the case of a lady; were it not that General McClellan belongs to the nation more than her, and that, at tbe present critical Juncture, every consideration ought to yield to tbe para mount importance of having civilians, aa well as those in the army, tut implicit oocfider.oe tbe man wbo holds tbe deatiuv of the nation nis handr, and who as 1 trust and believe, will carry us triumphantly out of tbe difficulties and dangers by wbioh we are surrounded. [From the Madison County Democrat.] The Somerford Meeting. are be Is A ot It said of season arsons: the farmers, tbe meeting at Somerford on Sat urday was well attended. It was oreaniied oalling M. Bonner, Esq., of Clarke oountv. the chair, mr. uox addressed tbe meeting: tne soaoe pi neariv two hour, dnrinir whinh time he was listened to with tbe most profound attention. He denned bis position clearly, without equtvooation or dodging any of tne live issues of the day. We will not attempt a re port of bis remarks, but snfflce it to sav, that whatever statement he made he backed it with faots and figures. Mr. Cox was followed by Judge Tnorman In a few brief bnt telling remarks. Jno. 'McGaffyt Esq., of this place, was next called upon. During his remarks he stated that in times past he had belonged to the conserva tive wing of tbe Republioau party that oommon with most of tbe Republicans of tbia oounty, be bad disapproved of the radical meas ures of tbat party, and bad labored with otbete, in his humbluyphere, to make tbe eousetfative element of the Republican party the ruling element. In this h bad been disappointed. then enumerated someiof the leading measures of tbe Republioau party , tied also referred the notion of the su-oalled Union Legislature, ior the purpose ofjlUustratjng tbe faci.ihal policy otobe dominant party in. this State dictated by extreme men- For ;.hlmelf, time had come when the oolj waf In whloh would hope to oppose that party whloh the No titnal InttUigenttr recently styled the Military Abolition party, waa to unite with party whose motto wss "the Union as it was and the Consti tution as it Is." Mr. MoGeffey alluded to tbe evidences of a oonspiraoy, the object of whloh was to compel tbe President "to ohangebls policy" bylreeln 1 all the negroes, and said he hoped tbat Old Abe would stand by the pledges of tbe Crltten don resolution and the other pledges which he bad given the country. In oooolutlon, the speaker thought tbe very best thing tbat those of the people of Somerford township wbo could , leave homeoould do, was to shoulder a musket, ? and tbe next beat thing was to rote for Sam Cos! , . A bras band from Springfield was on tbe gronnd and enlivened the occasion with their best music We notloed among those In at tendance the faces of many of our good old Demooratio friends from different section of tbe county men wbo have all their life-time votea tne vemooratla tioket, and now thank God with greater fervor than ever because they ' had done so. We exoeot to hear a rood aneonnt of Somerford township at the approeohlng elec tion. Where are We Drifting. . It is well, occasionally, to rsonr to oricinal landmarks to see where we are drifting; and with that view we publish gome extracts from the Declaration of Independence, and from tbe Constitution of the United States; . ' DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE. The history of tbe present Kins- of Grat Br.iain is a blstorv of repeated InTurlea and u$urpatton$, all having in direct object the establishment of an abiolule tyrannf over those States. . He has affected to rflodor the military Inde pendent of, and superior to tbe civil power.. . He bas combined with others, to subject as to a jurisdiction foreign to our Constitution, aod unacknowledged by onr laws. For depriving us, in many cases, of the ben- efits of trial by jury. For transporting us beyond seas to be tried for pretended offenses. - i CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES. AancLi 1, Seotlon I. A'l leoiilativ herein granted shall bs vested in a Congress of tbe United States, which shall consist of a Sen ate and House of Representatives. . AST. i, see. 0. Tbe Congress shall have power to provide for the common de fense and general welfare of tbe United States. To make all law which shall be necessary and proper for carrying into execution the fore going powers, and all other power vested by this Constitution in the Government of tht Unit ed State or in any department or officer thereof. ' A ST. 1. Sec. 9. Tbe Drirllrc nf tha le r habea corput shall not be suspended, nnleee wnen in cases oi rebellion cr invasion tbe pub lic saiety may require it. [From the Harrisburg Patriot and Union.] [From the Harrisburg Patriot and Union.] Political Preachers. There is preaching of the soeoel and there !a preaching of politics. Aaron preached politics in ugypt, r eter preached politic when he cut off an ear at Jerusalem our imitators of great men, witnoui weir worm, ana without tbelr courage, preach politioa to . ytupatbetie women, at sale distance from tbe seat of war Because Hildebrand wielded the sword, they think they oan, and with the propensity of Ignorant students from their effioes, with bel ligoraot sentiments, they are causing auife where strife Is unnecessary and preaching blood when they protend to be ministers of the Lamb. These impertinent clerical babblers are de.troy ing religion, and doing more to destroy tbe country than all the other causes combined. Religion, as we understand It, is not of the sword. We have always supposed that religious men looked forward to the time when the sickle and the plowshare should supplant warlike In struments, when the lion and the Iamb should lie down together, when universal brotherhood snouia prevail, wnen tne earnest prayer of a common humanity sbonld be peace and good will to ail; and until this savage civil war oc curred, we fondly hoped our people had been, educated up to this point. Bat It seems that some of our own clergymen consider mutkets btt ter than the kiss of bcly peee, atd witn Imbecile bands seeking to grasp tbe sword sf Hildebrand, look less to the religion of the Lord and mote to that of Sathanial. . . No-Partyism. breaks forth into an eulogy ot tbe no-party position of tbe Admin istration, as evinced in its recent tax appoint ment: Tbe strictness with whloh the Treasury Department adheres to the sentiment "no-party" io tho appointment of collectors and assessors under tbe new tax bill Is very striking There Is no silly recognition of the aid distinc tion of Democrats, Whigs, or Constitutional Union men; and though every man appointed ie actually from the former Republican party, yet this must, ot course, be owing to tbe fact of snperlor qualifications, and oannot In these times, certainly be attributable to predilections, Interests, or objects. ,- , , How Abolitionists abc Rioaued in ni OTHia WoaiD. Mrs. Cora L V. Hatch, who bas become somewhat celebrated a a lecturer professing te speak in an abnormal condition ana inuoencea ny aitnodied spirits, delivered a lecture at mngsDury Hail on Sunday evening last. At the conclusion of tbe lecture, ques tions were propounded by the audience, and among others, the following: - "should an Abolitionist be deemed a loyal citisen?" ' "No!" came promptly aod emphatically front the Hps of tbe speaker, Vic j to In in bv to for np in He So the was the he Master Commissioner's Sale. , , Allen Spwcer t , 8uperlor"'rjort of franklin ie Roy Bpeocer tt al.). . .BJ; uwo.... . IN PCKSTJAWCB OF AN ORDER OF th ald court, to m directed, I will offer for eal al Dubtio auotioa at th door of th Court Booa In the city . of Colombo, On Sutnrday, tbe d'.h dav of October, A. D., 1 - . . 1862," i -t-'..j.. n atle'olockp. m.,t!i following described nJ oatete, " (Uuat in th county of FrauUir,. and Btat ef Ohio, to wlC - The undivided half of Lot T5, In etotioa en, towan chip one, nog 10, of U. & Military lend, Containing on " hundred and five aorw, more or 1, esoept tea acre ' ' . in the eouihwest oorner. Appraitedatfia OOperacre. I a. W. HTJIfYAW, Sheriff ... and Muter Communion I. Toot. Fraaaow, Att'y- Prltrtersees 14 40. t' .': angSa-dltawtd ...... j; i ; . Sheriff's Saltf;;5;. . Bernard flehtr, Court of Common ptea t v- t c: .MI1..-.1: , John Xngllih. . -.. franklin Ooanty.. ofim BT VIUTTJE OF AN OUDEH OF THA , aid Court to dirwttd. I wUl offer for sale at " publio auction, at th door of th Court Hou. In the , m olty of Oolombua, Ohio, orf 1 ' ' Saturday the 4th'. day of .October; 'A D-ISO, at one o'clcok. P. M., the following cribd real ii5v eetat, iltoat to Pranklla eoaaly, Ohio, towtti -j ;'aif- aoiot nnrnner xa in in city or UolombOS, Unlo, Apprateed at tlS,U0B 00. .. ; ... ... 1.,. I.t rma Printer's fee, 3 SO. . a. W. HCffMAN, Ihefflf. ''' .V.-.V3-""-.-1 -': - fnkaeant.., i r-aug 31-dltwtd , Sheriff's Sale: .ft A. A. TJnsbei-1 , JL..-.4.. .. J. f. Boillvanj Jffl t1 wlrtMe af a 'wri twf Tend I twanw 1 XJ directed from the Oourt at Uonuioe PtaM tt Hrtf due ooanty, Ohio, I will offer for tale at poblte aaotlm, " .ju at th door of the Court Honu, In th olty ef Colombo, . ' Ohio, on ' . ' Saturday, .the 1st day of , November, A jU,. -. 1 a ( a v ":.: W6.:' t V i:.-m t): t 1 o'clock P. M., tbs following described real tat. , ,f. llote In the Oounty of f reoklin and Btt of Ohio, U ' ... Witt I - - Lot Xb-i96) of B. A. Chapmea'S addlttea I Ike dtyi el Oolomeus, ,Ohlo. . .lu, (..,,a..;. :'ji sa -ti n , Appniied Kt..tl.' : Printer's Fee ISJ5. spSs-eUtwt. fl. W. aUKMAN, Bberia.