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. . . -rf- ... , VOLUME 30, NO 24 CADIZ, OHIO WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, TEIliMSr-Siid A Tired Heart's Confession. I'm Weary, weary! life has been, to me, Ai to all orders, mixed witD eooa an v. in; 4 w: athe ol flowers upon a chaneins sea. Gliding or towed, a wm the wild wind 'a will But, Rood or in, aniooin sea ur wuimi Oh, which haa wearied moat, 'tia hard to tell Tis hard to teach the eager, restless soul. To bear with patience wounda it cannot iiealj Tia harder atill to teach it to control lta first deep aenae of loathing whon the seal Which binds earth'a acroll of bliss ia broken quite, And all its mocking joya laid open to the sight: Friendship, thou hast a pleasant name, but 1 Have proved the frailty of thy 'b.nding chain.' I've felt thy (tilts bene aih the azure sky Are but the tortured heart and throbbing brajn And yet, perchance, earth ho Ida thy essence pure. And 1 have wearied, following a talso lurj. And love, the soul'a pure incer.ae breath, sent To woo an idol to lU home of thought, I've prized it here, at what in Heaven us worth. And restless anxioua.and atul vainly sought Some altar whore itaconatant starlight blaze . Could meet, with equal warmth, my spirits tamest gaze, And yet around me ia a genial p jwer, Which draws me to communion sweet and trong, A living beauty loaka from out the flower, And the glad outburst of the w ildbird's song Brings to my ear as soft and dear a spell At e'er from lover's lute on maiden's spirit fell And whene th night, with sll her starry eyes, Sweet mother earlh! is watching o'er thy rest And eenlle winds, with sott impassioned riglm. Just li'"t the hunt robe from thy Iragram breast Alone with thee, aweet peace will come again. And all the weary woe go out Irom heart and brain. Home Journal. Oh, Do Not Look So Jljighl and Itlctt. BY TOM U0OEK. t h, do not look so bright and blest, Fort till there cornea a fear, When brow like ihme lojks haziest, That grief ia then most near. There Jurks dread in all delight, A shadow near each ray, That wnrna ua then to fear their flight , When most we wish their stay Then look not thou so bright auJ blest Kor all! there comes a lear, yt'hen urjw like mine ljk hi iieil, That griel is then most n tar' Why lsit thus that fairest things T le soonest fleet and die? That when most light is on lvsi wiugs, They're then but spread to Hy! And, sadder still, the pain will slay Th lilis no more appears; As rainbows take their flight sway, And leaves us but their teais! Then look not thou so bright and blest, , lor ah! there comes a tear, When brow like thiue loirka hapjiost, s' That grief istheumosl hear. ideational r Kor the Cadiz sjentiuel. Letter of the members of tc Teueher's ascIUh of tliw Town ofCadiz, to their Patrons Kind Friends. To you and me Go J has intrusted a -very important -work, tho care and instruction of youth. Our labors arc, of course, different and peculiar, but in very many respects we may assist each oth- , !i :i a1i, .1 er. i snail aiu you n m., while attending our schools, is by any means bettered thereby. Hie easy law of our school; ihe influence of one pupil upon another; together with the hearing of teacher toward pupil will not have lo3t thoir effect when your child returns to the family discipline. And you will wonderfully lighten my anxiety for my pupils welfare if out of uphool hours, von see to it that iie ' y KEEPS GOOD COMPANY.- I have thought of these things again .And again. ' It is ray duty to think of them. It is your duty also. "In what way can I, as a teacher, assist my numerous kind friends and pa trons" is the question to be practical ly answered each day. Lot me sug gest to you, respected friends,' that it is your privilege to confirm the instruc- tions of the faithful teacher. We are "working to accomplish one and the same object and I shall be servicea - ble to you by laboring fob the good or tour child and you to me by la- ,B0RISa FOR THE GOOD OF MY PUPILS. I have said that this has boen to me a subject of much anxious thought, and I purpose, respectfully and very deferentially, to state to you, Ljf PAR TICULARS how I believe you may aid the teachers of your child, and shall be very thankful to know, in like man ner, how I may aid you. We believe that there is in the world uch a thing as "The Truth." we be . Have, too, that in all things The Truth will prevail; tor we know tnat uoa xist3. Thi8 Faith is the attribute of our nature by which w arc allied to God. It was the doctrine of Jesus that ' the presence of this faith in the hearts 1 . of men gave him occasions for working - miracles and that, on account of its absence "lie. did there no wonderful works." ,It is by faith in God that we live; it js through faith in Him that we labor, The highest privilege of created beings must necessarily be to have faith in Him tjF whom they were created.. We may therefore affirm that - -Faith is the only sure foundation upon rwhich to rear the superstructures of ' Boianoe,1 literature and art. A man, ' h. be at the height of his glory, must artand or the Eternal Rock.' : Education oonsists in the growth -and proper development of . this all wise, 'all-powerful princfple'of faith. hold communion with the Creator and Preserver of the universe; and all hu man science and art are confessedly derived from such source as this. Those of our race who have been the most successful in the acquisition of knowledge, have been truthful, tem perate. God-fearing and God-loving men and women. If, by any means, we may be able to impart to our young friends, our experiences with truth and error, we shall have accomplished much; but if wo shall be permitted to see the Father working His mighty wonders in the hearts of those in whom we take delight, we shall have seen the glory of God and can then depart in peace, xo wis enu we snouiu ai an proper times appeal to the natural love of right for upon this should rest all the habits, all the acts of the child. By all the means which God hath pla ced in our power let us teach the CHILDREN OOOD habits. And first, as I have promised to dwell on partic ulars, let me invite you to consider the importance of a proper division of the hours of the day to be devoted to labor, study, play and sleep. It is noticeable, in towns, that boys are apt to loaf about shops and stores in the'mornings and evenings, wasting the most precious hours of the day in trifling conversation; or, it may be, in acquiring sinful habits. This is mostly attributable to the fact that to the boys is not given some useful task to perform or 6ome innocent amusement to engage their attention. Into a mind busy with good thoughts enters no de sire to be a companion of loafers, an attendant on ale-houses, or a midnight gambler; and into a heart pre-occupied by the thoughts of love and wisdom comes no foolish longing for the glare of the ball- room or the shabby honors which Mr. Justin Flanders pays to Miss Flora McFlimsey. "Au idle bruin is the Devil's workshop." Let us keep the boys and girls in useful jEuirilovment ALL tub TIME. i also invito your especial Arrhn TION to the importance of SENDIXO YOUR CHILDREN TO SCHOOL CONSTANT LY AND PUNCTUALLY. TllOSO who do not give this subject special thought can have no adequato idea of the in juries done to the studential habits of a child by absence from school and TAUDixflsg; nor can they have a just conception of the benefiu of regular .attendance. Notice how much more easily a man will work according to a plan than according to a no-plan. Continuad labor must be regular. How many things wo do at certain times! We eat and work and play and sleep by method at stated times and specified places. If your family is well regulated you rise about the It is the high privilege of every soul to! and to be recited from Mr. J" excellent map, (i wonaer n mc ot-utwi Hoard will furnish US a COPY.) Xb9 pupils are well posted: they hay'e learned a great many facta from the i maps, from the histories of Ohio aid, by inquiry, from their parents'nd friends, and the lesson is very inter esting and instructive. They know the situation of the county seat; where the railroad runs; the name3 and cour ses of the streams on whose border they have spent many happy hurS they know the course that Morgan took through the county; where Moore field and Stumptown and Hammond's Cross-roads are; they can point out the place where "The Harrison Coun ty Militia" were drawn up in line of battle at "Georgetown Heights and where Shackleford s shells , wore thrown. Some of the boys perhaps, "chased" Morgan and can boast of carrying a musket and sleeping on a soft board, et cetera. All the inem bers of the school who are present and have been ragular in attendance have been greatly benefitted by the recita tion, but when the roll of the class is called "Tom's father and mother didn't know nothing about anything" and "he had been kept to home this morning to gwafter (go after) some tos baccy for the ole man." , "Tardy Dick furgot to look at tbare maps an' books aii' things an he,,B; pectcd HIS father didn't know nothin' neither, about cricks an' standin' stones an the injuns an' them as first come unto the country." The class is excused and just after they have taken their seats, lazy, worthless "Harry" makes his appearance. Ij$has lost all the recitations of the moiVing; he has fail ed to know anythipgjisliut the lessons specially assigned .- for ' the day his strati af ftetos. .MONO AY'S NEWS. -1K&-The steamship City of Balti more, from Liverpool on the 30th ulti mo, Queenstown on the 1st inst., passed Cape Race on Friday morning. The news is two days later.' A report was current to the effect that the mission of Alexander II. Stephens to France Ohio, and will do all he can to sustain the election in favor of Mr. Brough. It is expected that he will make a from Londonderry on the second, has passed Farther Point. The political news is unimportant. The Confeder- speech there that will be his program-j ate loan advanced five per centum un me for the next Presidential campaign. Egy-A letter from Bridgton, Ala bama, announces the arrival of the 33d New Jersey Regiment at that pokt. As this regiment was in the advance of the force which left Washington some time ago to re-enforce Roscncrans, it was to settle upon the terms with the liny be safely" inferred that the main same time each morning, cat your meals at about the same hours each day, and retire at the usual time. A good dinner may be spoiled to the tasto if not eaten when ready. The sleep of a whole family may be dis turbed by one who violates your rule of regular sleep. Be:r with me, please, while I tell you of some of the incon veniences of absence from school and tardiness. To- the teacher they are a . . 1 P many. At the usual signal most oi the children assemble in the school room: the tatners anu mothers es pecially the mothers of these are, BY this conduct of their children known to be prompt, attentive, and anxious that the teacher of their children shall labor uuder the most favorable circum stances. .But, during the opening ex ercises perhaps while the teacher is fervently praying that God may send industrv and punctuality into the w " hearts of his pupils in stalks "Tom" to disturb the quiet devotions of the morning by the noise of his boots and the clatter of his chair. All of the childron and the teacher are compell ed to think of the place where "Tom" stays and eats and sleeps. Wo will iSupposo that the first class to recite is the class in Mental Arithmetic. The teacher has just read a long and difficult problem to the class and is about to call on some one to solve it, when who, but taray Dick, should make his appearance. The attention of the entire class, perhaps,' is direc ted to some new "sign" of disorder about poor Dick and "Teacher, please repeat the problem" is the request when one is asked to solve it. But the hours are passing; all who are reg ular in their habits are hard at work, busy as bees, and,', like "the singing masons" building golden houses ' out of the golden hours. :,, The Geography class is oalled: the lesson for the day, we will suppose is Harrison County own county, and "when the teacher talks with him of his conduct he ac knowledges what his faithful teacher has seen already that he keeps LATE hours and bad company. Poor Tom and Dick and Harry! This sketch is not. merely fanciful. Happy are you if von .know that one of your children is not a "I om, "Dick or "Harry." Finally, I request you to interest yourself in your child's learning, and place of learning. ' I would urge as a matter of the first importance that you manifest the interest you feel in all possible ways. Do you often ask your child to spell a word for you, to read for you, to tell you the meaning of a word, or do ytfu often test his knowl edge of numbers by asking him ques tions that occur to you, practically, every day? Do you correct a mispro nounced word or an ungrammatical phrase? Or do you strip from his lan guage the street slang? Do you talk to your child of the news of the day; of loyalty and disloyalty and the im portance of acquiring Tnn habit of being orderly? Do you ever ex plain the principles and operations of the institutions of our country and in terest him so that a desire to know all the facts of our history may grow in his mind? Do you sec to it that his amusements are healthful and useful? Did you ever make a toy for him and- explain the principles on which it was made? Do you ever spend an hour in sport with your children? How often lave you visited your child s school: If you are about to plant vegetables you go into your garden, fix the fen ces, remove the rubbish, manure the ground, lay it off in plats and loosen well the soil; then, when all things are ready you plant the seed; wait anx iously for the signs of its growth; visit t often; and 'tend it carefully seeing that there is nothing to harm it and retard its growth, until your labor is rewarded by the increase of the seed planted eacn aiter h kiuu. au umm is a better garden and good thoughts arc the seeds to be sown. I speak of the place of learning that you may interest yourself in "what you have and what you might have." Yours truly. The Republioitu Ideci. Tbe New York Fost, a Republican jour nal, and one that is held to be bibla doctrine by the leading Republicans of Cadiz, in aa Buttling the possibility of slavery surviving the war, holds forth in this wise, in a late issue: "If slavery is to be continued in (his country, we want the Irish and Catholics to take the Dlace of the negroes and let t e mora intelligent and more virtuous black be liberated" Emperor for the recognition of the South on an emancipation basis. The London Times publishes a rurror that California is desirous of seceding and joining the Mexican Empire. The delegation from Mexico were to have an interview with Maxmifian on the 3rd inst., for the purpose of tendering him the crown. The proposition said to have been made to the other Western Powers by England, to ignore Russia's title to Poland. The latest commercial advices report the Liver pool Cotton market firmer, but prices unchanged: Provisions were also firm, but Breadstuffs remained quiet. No change in finances. TK3tWe learn from the Department of the Gulf that the probabilities are that Gen. Banks will soon take the field. Preliminary scouting from Bra- shear City has shown no enemy, they having retreated at every advance of the Federal troops. Gen. Franklin and his forces are in possession of Bis hmd, unthreatened. Twelve of a band of depredators have been captured at Baton Rogue, among them, Hunter, who has been a terror to friend and foe. The navy in the gulf is very ac tive. One prize is the British steamer Sir Tom Peel, built for the Portugese trade. Snc had on board nine hun dred and sixty bales of cotton, worth abouth two hundred and sixty thous and dollars. . jggrThe attack made upon the staff and body guard of General Blunt, near Fort Scott, by Quantrell and his band, is represented to have been char acterized by.' military. barbarities. Wearing the uniform of Federal sol diers three hundred of them captured, of General Blunt's party, seventy-eight out of one hundred. All of the pris oners, it is said, wero subsequently found with bullet holes in their heads, showing that they bad been murdered. General Blunt, finding reinforcements below Fort Scott, had gone in pur3Tiit of Quantrell and his men. j IPS' The news from the Army of the Cumberland shows that on the 8th inst. Gen. Mitchell overtook the Con federate cavalry below Shelbyville, and routed them. One hundred were left dead on the field, and a large num ber of wounded. The sacking of Shel byville was s disastrous to friends as to foes. Gen. Bragg s bombardment of Chattanooga did no injury to per sons or property. EA. dispatch from Cairo repre sents that Gen. Lee, of Gen. Jonston's staff, is concentrating forces near Co lumbus, Mississippi. Extensive iron works arc there. ggpTho confederates in Central Missouri, who, under Coffee and Shel by, were reported to have interrupted telegraphic communication about thir ty miles west of Jefferson City, on Friday last, having struck the Pacific Railroad at that point, have come east ward to within five miles of Tipton. It was not known whether any damage had been done to the railroad. At Sedalia, active preparations were in progress for the defence of that poet, gA sharp fight took place near Franklin, Ky., on Thursday last, be tween a cavalry brigade, under Gen eral Crook, and a portion of Whar ton's Confederate cavalry. The latter were badly beaten; one hundred and twenty-five killed and wounded, three hundred taken prisoners, and four pieces of cannon captured. jgA little son of General W. 1. Sherman, nine years of age, died at Memphis on the third instant. JS" Admiral Milne, of the British navy, and Lord Lyons have paid their respects to the various Cabinet officers fcrAdvices from San Domingo, to the sixteenth ot September, represent that the rebellion there haa terminated, l tie insur gents had been put down by the Spanish troops, and quiet had been restored. It wag unhealthy at San Domingo City, and the captain and crew of the Freemen, arrived at Boston, had suffered. Several of the crew died on the passage, and Captain Case tar ried at Frovincetowo on teoount of hit feeble heath. ' at Washington. Secretary Seward De exchanged detatchment under General Hooker reached its destination several days ago. j55-The Navy Department is re ported to have in its possession an ori ginal contract between the Confederate Government and private parties, for the delivery of stores at St. George's, Bermuda, thus making an English port the uepot for the Confederates. TUESDAY'S NEWS. An ominQUS silence on many points connected with the Army of the Po tomac is maintained at Washington, and we muit not be surprised to leurn that the various corps around Culpcp er have been stirring within the last day or two. It is quite possible thut a general battle may be brought on, if one has not already commenced. It is probable that important intelligence from Virginia will soon be received. ' ftSuGeneral Cillmore has thrown a Greek fire shell into Charleston. It set a conflagration at work which con tinued for two houis. An attack by tbe combined forces was to have been commenced on Sunday, the 11th inst. Certain implements, designed for the removal of harbor obstructions, had arrived at the harbor, which, it is Eaid, will enable the Monitors to proceed toward the city, by securing the re moval of the troublesome impediments. The result of the third grand attack on Charleston will soon be announced. jj-The communications of Gens eral Rosecrans, it is said, are com plete; his forces are in position. The raiders have been dispersed and the Confederates inactive. The troops are in good condition, and there are no signs that they will be attacked. KGeneral Grant has gane to the relief of General Roieerans with an army of forty thousand men. ' RSJ-The Captain of the British ship Sir Robert Peel, captured by the United States ship Seminole for ille gal traffic, has protested against the sale of the vessel. Admiral Milne and his suite with Lord Lyons and the entire Bri tish legation, attended by Mr. Seward, one of his sons, and his Assistant Sec retary of State, and a son of Seereta tary Stanton, have visited Mt. Vernon. The excursion was made in a steamer. The naval officers stationed on the Potomac, near Mt. Vernon, waited on Admiral Milne and were received with great courtesy. The same distinguish ed party have visited the Convalescent Camp, the Contraband Camp, and other places of interest in and near Washington. Ka.lt is said that the son of the Mayor of Charleston, who has been taken prisoner by the Federals, repu diates the idea that the citiitens are willing to destroy the city in the event of its being captured by the Federals. ftg-The lady clerks employed in the Provost Marshal's office in Wash ington have been dismissed - by order of the Secretary of War. The em ployment of females in several of the Departments, it is said, has "caused much- trouble" to the Secretaries, and some time since Mr. Chase expressed his determination not to employ any except the widows of soldiers. Ig-The privateer Sumter, repor ted some time ago as having been de stroyed in Charleston harbor, is at Wilmington, awaiting au opportunity to run the blockade. Eight Federal steamers blockade that port at present and more are ordered to position there. At Admiral Dahlgreon's attack on Fort Sumter ninty-six ot his men and fourteen officers were captured.- They were at Columbia, South Caro' lina, on the 21st of September, and expected to go to Richmond, there to der the influence of the account of General Rosecrans's repulses in Nor thern Georgia. r5-General McClellan has written a letter in favor of the election of Judge Woodward as Governor of Penn sylvania, whom he is satisfied with be cause he is a War Democrat, and in favor of carrying on the war solely to maintain the integrity of the nation. WEDNESDAY'S NEWS. jg-The Royal Mail steamship Af rica, from Liverpool on the third in stant, struck off Cape Race, on Mon day night, and was badly damaged. She has arrived at St. John's, New Foundland. Her new3 is two day's later, but is of little importance. The Confederate loan had advanced one and a half per centum. The Daily News speaks well of the wisdom of the South in combining forces to resist the advance of the Federal troops. Max imilian his replied to the Mexican deputation that he is willing to accept the throne of Mexico if assured ot the support of the people and of an inde pendent country. The mission of Mr. Stephens is commented upon by a Paris paper as useless, but the journal quoted is no authority. Ihe commer cial and financial intelligence has no new features. The Liverpool cotton market was buoyant. EJjrOrders have been received at Albany to forward to New York -all the volunteer troops in the State. . j&ig-It is said that five thousand la dies have made applications to go to the South this Autumn by the flag of truce boats. They are to bs allowed one hundred pouuds of baggage. The Government will nut transport them beyond Suffolk. jtQ-John Connolly, of the Fourth New Jersey, was shot on the ninth in stant for desertion from the Army of the Potomac. ES2?A8 twenty-four deserters bro't in from Connecticut were inarched through New York, Laurence Kil loagh, one of the number, ran away. He was pursued and called upon three times to stop. Aot obeving, he was shot dead in the street, his body fall ing into a cellar way. A coroner's jury absolved the guard from all cen sure, on the ground that he took the man's life under a military order. jtyThc Republican journals are insisting upon the necessity of an at tack upon General Bragg by General Rosencrans. Kg-While the Second District of Columbia Regiment was on its march to Virginia, nearly all the members of one company fell out of the ranks and declared they would not leave the Dis trict, as they had volunteered for ser vice in Washington alone. Colonel Alexander exhorted them to follow their commander, when a few obeyed, but others stoutly refused. The Colo nel gave the mutineers the choice of being shot on the spot or proceeding on the march. They chose the latter alternative. In view of the Ohio election, a gathering of sick and wounded soldiers from that State took place on Monday night at the Armory Square Hospital, Washington, and was presided over by the Surgen in Charge. Several vio lent partisan speeches were made in the way of dictation to those who were suffering from wounds and disease. JjyThc personnel of our navy has risen from seven thousand in peace times to over forty thousand now. Its character has also so materially chan ged that a large majority of the offi cers aro volunteers, and most of the men are landsmen and boys. Before the use of steam armed vessels, one half of tho crew wrere seamen, inclu ding petty officers, one-fourth ordina ry seamen, and one fourth landsmen and boys. ' The receiving ship at-New York has now near nine hundred re cruits, and not fifty experienced seamen. j-The following article is takeii from the Chicago Times. We com mend it to the attention of Democratib Methodises everywhere. - Rockford JTIctliodtslIc Christian . iiy. , We invi'e the attention of our readers tq Ihe letter from Rockford in another column, respecting the expulsion ol several .clergyj , man from the Methodist Conf rence lately held thete, because they were Democrats.? Vt.r,lnv the SuriDetield dispatches to the . n0r old morning Abolition sheet of this city stated that the Iter. W. C. BlundeU was. being trii-d by the Me'.hodUt Convenes in that citv "upon tbe charge of being .jCops perhead " A day or two sgo we quoted from an Ab liiion exchn,e an instanca of a young lady being dismissed fiom school for refusing to join in cingipg a political song. The Cincinnati I'nquirer reoentljr gave the boast of a diatinguishsd divine who in administering the sacieuient, relu ad to allovp Democrats to par ake In our local columns of jesterdnv we detailed the refusal ol the "Loyal Union lioapue oi mm v; " admit an tonorable and prominent cilia tq membership because he deposed with a Dcmatritic banker, and we might miKiy numl)rles instances o' 1 ke intolerance. . . From 'the order ol Se reury Stanton dav miBsing Edgerly fr vttinj the Dcinocraiio. ticket, to the mur.'cr cl Billii ger, thtvogh all the intei mediate foims wlicli fuch prer scriplion has assumed uvi dillerent manner, of action it l as taken, tl.e tpii u is li 9 fame. The religious tribunul which would c;:pel a member from its midst because of hn pox lineal opinions would hang him ai a heretic if it pos.essed the power. There u an tSB tual chteck for this boulless b.gotiy. Ut Democrats resolutely refuse (o support any institution of a pro'ewed religious, benivo. lnt. or bus ness cnaraoer, in vux ' . . I. w ..j unLianf tri KIIP.ll UlSUll.. , e 11U1 the ll.moc.iats within the limits of the Kocktord Conference will have sufficient self respect to refuse to suppoit preacbeis of the abo lition persuasion who have thu3 gratuitously insulted and maligned them, if political opinions disqualify a man for the ministry, tl ey dixiualnv lor membership of the church, The action of the Rockford Conference was a direct imputation upon the Christianity of every Democratic member ol the church. It was a charge of hypocrisy against every such member. As sueh they are bound to meet and repel it - - - n ' More than this, the action of the Confer? ence was equivalent to the declaration that (hat Garnaoui-sm wouia oe uie iuio pretetion for the Gospel of Jesus. The prev ccn's of Chtist, His mission, suffering, and death on 'he Cross, and the Infinite grant deur of the cbjects they accomplished, were subordinated by the Conference of the ma- levolent lanaticism or una iuuuh. -." clergjmen who were Democrats were retir ed b c mse they relused to become parties to a profanation to hideous and infernal; because they refused, as embassadors ..for Christ, thus to prostitute that which was most solemn and awful, because they refusa to oetiie the temple ot the Almighty, and deseemto His altars, and mock His name, by, substituting for His Oospel the advocacy of a licentious and venomous partisanship. ., 1UE LETTER FROM BOCKFORD. ( Abolition ":in ltiaiity"-i-P",T Mi iptioii of Bciimcraiie Clergy men. Eockvord, 111., Oct. 9. To the Editor of tho Chicago Timei: Will you allow me the use of your paper to expose to the gaa of the world ono of the most bare-faced and cruel acts of the, party in power. ' tacts are stubborn The Kock River Conference of the Meth odist Episcopal Church held its annuil sesi sion in our city recentfy. In its body it had a few individuate that dare be men and think for themselves. iney are national, men, true as -steel, but cannot adopt all, the acts of the Administration. They believe in tbe Government as founded by our fathers and make a distinction between Govern ment and Administration. These men are made victims to the irou wheel of uppres- accompanied them to the Navy Yard, j where a national salute was fired. In the evening tho Admiral and the Cab inet officers dined with Lord Lyons, and aro now to be entertained in a similar manner by Mr. Seward. gfA large amount of counterfeit Treasury notes of denominations from one dollar to twonty dollars . are in circulation. They wero made, it is said, in Pennsylvania, and an officer is implicated in their circulation. $aFSeorctary Chase , has gone to jUsg-There were five thousand and sixty-two deserter.! from tho army in the months ot Septemoer ana uctoucr. tUThe McClellan cavalry, twelve hundred strong, have left Sackett's Harbor for Washington. They are volunteers, and are commanded by Col. N. B.Lorl. ggjTwo men havo been arrested In Washington for dealing in Confed erate money. ' SSFTThc steamship Jura, from Liv erpool on the first of the month, and lentlif. Last year the Rev Mr. Jewett, ne or th oldest members of tho,, Conference, was thrown aside becau e he could not adopt all the policies o( Abr aham. , He has done mora for the Methodist Episcopal church during; iha l.at twentv five veuis than any man in the Conference. He . Jias traveled, , and preached, and built churches and parsonages and forded rivars and sloughs and lared hard, since 1838; and now what does he g;t in return? Ha is turped .out in his old age to tnkeciwo ol hunsel ; and lor wnaif ne dares to be a Democrat (what he haJ been through life) 'his is Ihe only charge. And then there is the Rev. D. E, Howard; a man of talent and great popularity, who ia compelled this year to retire 'or no other reason than that ha is a national man. And then take aaother, tha Rev. J. W. Agard, holdine the fame views. 1 learn that, since conference at Aurora, where for ti.A inat lour vears he has been the presiding older, and very popular, the pulpit has been shut against him. ' And all lor what? Because they cannot, consistency with their calling as ministers' m Urn trnsnel. oreach nolitics. There js ro other impediment. Ha it come to pasB that the Democracy er tne ronn must do cum-, pelled to hear this,kind .ol preaching upon the Sabha h, anl that men who dare preach Christ and Himciuciliel must be rejected and thrown aside with the taun', You Cop perheads?" This is the type ot 'Christian ity" at the present t me. Shame on these who 6et such examples to their flocks. What can they expect of us. poor sinners, il they take this course to reform men? In hope now that I have opened this sub. ject, and let you and ycur readeis tee the inside working of secret power, you, or some ol your corresponde ice, will do tne subject justice. It would seem that the party in power would pteal .the liberty of heaven to serve their purp- as; would turn the pulpit , the soeial prayer circle, and every thing else to their accour.t to carry out their end, namely: the dig olulion of the govern ment. Now that the issue is made, I want to know it democrats will continue, to aup- Dr. John T. Leslie.one of our best citizens, died on Monday morning, 28tb ult. in the 66th year of his age. Dr. Leslie lemoved to Cadii a few years ago from Jefferson county, where he bad been engaged in the practice ol his profession for mny years. For the last two or three years ha has been the proprietor of the "Cadii House." He was a kind hearted, amiable gentleman, and was highly esteouied by all his acquantainces. His remains were taken to Steubeoville for interment. "... - Mrs. Wilkin, wifa of Robert. Wilkin, died on the 27th ult port Abolition pleaching. x ours, JUSTICE'. The New York AjW of" thi;, la.h mt ' has tbe following item... ' , ' ' . "A aad sight to see in KttKH Amen a men marching through thiscilv MANACLED to a chain their destiny to become UN WIL,. LING BOLDlERtH f Thw spectacle is seen hereevery other Jay ." ;, , And thus- white men are diiven into the army to prosecute a ncgro-emaocipailon war. Mr. McCormick: wife of John MoCormick Who wouldn't be a Lial-Uoiou Linroln Washington Township, was buried one Leaguer in tbe support ol such n aduums ay last wvek. Cuiti JiyiMitan, ' tration. .