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fijf? A, AA. A J 9 ill r 3 9 H ! Hi . g 5" J VOLUME 30, NO 20. CADIZ, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 18G3. TEUMS,--S1.50 8 f ll ft f lit 111 . B M H I H a h a m Tbe 3ln who Wiint (he War la CO Oil. All the Abolitionists who want sla-1 ' rery torn out root and branch, even if the country is ruined, want the war to go on, but they don't want to help. All the Federal Assessors, who make three and four dollars a day, want the war to go on, but they don't want to help. All the tax collectors, who get ten per cent., on commutation money, want the war to go on if it takes every man but themselTes. All the shoddy connfnetorg who hare made princely fortunes by fur nishing rotten clothing to the soldiers want the war to go on without them. All ship owners, who sell the Gov eminent rotten vessels lor double the cost of a good vessel, want the war to go on for they can afford to pnv $300. All the cotton speculators who go in cahoots with Generals to steal cot ton, want the war to go on until all the cotton is stolen. All the knaves who sell old spavin ed, ringboned and blind horses to the Government at exhorbitant prices, want the war to go on. All the Provost Marshals nrnl their understrappers, who get bo much a head for arresting Democrats, want ho war to go on without their assis tance. All the New England Manufactu rers, wlio cot dividends ot Titty per tnt., want ttie war to CO on until all the poor men are killed off. (Whenever be wants mm; of his wives All the railroad, who are growing : J10 B.m's for Jlt.r. Jt is not uncommon rich by charging the Government e.-; l0 ee0 rcc or four f j,;3 wivf8 at militant rates fur transportation, want icl,,m., sitting together, and gcneinllv the war to go on until the Govern, dressed alike. A dozen or fifteen lnent is baiikmpt. - children are about his premises at plav Lincoln and his Cabinet, who liopout all limes, annarentlv hannv eimtmli. TomaKC meir emiccs pcrpciuai i.y me . 1 . .;. . ......I I.. .i.. tsvonet want the war to go on. But the ri:opi.K want the war stop ped the first moment the Constitution is vindicated, and thofo in rebellion ivince a disposition to return to their allegiance. Hancock Courier. fieei-eliM'y Mmitoii 'ilntntiii Jtl I'ali'iotic Neighbor. Dr. John McCook handed us to-day the following dispatch from Secretary fckai.ton. Stcubcuuillc Herald. Washington, Oct. 14. Dr. John McCook: Accept my thanks for your telegrams. I am proud of my native town, and rejoice that the enemies of iheir country have been ko Menially re buked. Give my cordial congratula tions and thanks to my pal riotic neigh bors and friends. Ewvjjc M. Stanton. The above precious morsel shows how suddenly and how corrupt a man rnay become who worships at the foot stool of a military despotism, and how readily and sycophantically he kisses he hand that last elevated him to place? find position. When Mr. Stanton "rejoices that (ho enemies of their vountry have been to Hgnaiiy rebu ked," alluding to the niinoi ity vote 'f the Democratic party of Steulien viile he wiiifully and knowingly brands nearly two bundled thousand citizens of his 'native" State, who are us good by nature and by practice as he is, "enemies of their country." Such slang from a low, pot-house pol itician might be tolerated, for they are expected to indulge in such liter ature; but coming from a man who fills what should be the dignified posi tion of Secretary of War, it shows , that the man has either descended to the level of a common babbling poli tician, or that the orncu ha.s degener ated into the petty post of a still more potty and pctulent Provost Marshal. Who would have thought that the once proud leader of a proud and noble party, could have so sunk himself to the level of the merest lick-spittle at the throne of pewcr, ae to use such libelous nnd scandalous phraseology towards the very party to whom he is indebted for all he has and is. Well may Mr. Stanton call the democratic party of Ohio "enemies of their coun try," while they permit themselves to be taxed in every conceivable form to defray ins expenses at .imitation of royalty in the employment of a spe !AI train to convey him from Wash ington to Nashville. Wells vi lie (Ohio) Patriot. Time's iiiiiiK'. Fourteen out of tho nineteen llcp resentatiVes in Congress chosen last fall in Ohio arc Copperheads. Twelve of them were left high and dry on the shoals by the vote of their respective 'districts on the loth inst. They will nevertheless vote for a Copperhead Speaker, and do their utmost to impede and embarrass the prosecution of the war for the Union. We lo not com plain' we only record. New York Tribune. Our New York cotempornry does not report all the "changes ot time, and thereby deceives its readers. Last year some thirteen Ohio Republican members of Congress were defeated for ro-election, and repudiated by their constituents. Nevertheless they went on to Washington and toted for all of tho partisan measures which the peo ple had rejected at the polls. They " paid no attention to the loud expres sion of the popular will. Tho Tribune believes that their action then has now been sustained. Well, we suppose the JBomocrats will vote for the measure they pre&r, and, &3 their Republican prcdec6rors did last year, look to tho jioxt p)fcm foy tjjpir support. Cin. i .... .a ' A Vlstl 10 Brlstmrb Toting. A Salt Lake correspondent of the New York Evening Tost writes: 1 found President Young an agree able, affable gentleman, apparently not over forty-five years of age, al though he is really upwards of sixty. He was disposed to converse upon any and all subjects very freely. The treaty with Japah he regarded at first as a failure, and the character of the embassy which Visited the United States lias served to confirm that be lief. The war, he thinks will be cbn- tinued till a great part of the North ftud South arc used up, Or to tpeak more plainly, till nil are annihilated, when the "Saints will be the perple to occupy the country in peace and quietness The desolation caused by the war he regaids as the judgment of the Lord for the persecution of the Saints. Jlrighum was disposed to give any information concerning his theater, temple and tabernacle, and about his other public buildings. The ventilating of his privato school room, where his own children, numbering some sixty, are educated, appeared to ue a iavorne suuject oi conversation. The ceilings of these rooms are eigh teen feet high, ventilated from the tops of all the windows. His own residences there are several build ingsare large Mid airy, with double doors, and ceilings twenty or thirty feet in height. One hirgc building is principally occus;;eu bv his wivce lirirrhum ulceus ttbmn and PiitM fbrr.o . iinr;,am Vomit:, )i. a son about twen- . . . --iw e- ry-iTo years oiu a pretty lair chip of the old block has just returned from Europe, whither he was sent on a mission. Whilst there ho visited most of the countries and phioes of in terest, being supplied with as nuch money as he wanted to spend. Brig ham's lust wife was rather an interest ing young lady, the daughter of Mr. Foboni. It is asserted by the Mormons that the most perfect harmony and good feeling pievr.ils among the w ives of the "harem," but I have, positive informa tion which shows this to be false. JBrigham is friendly disposed toward the overland mail companies. People visiting Suit Lake are watched in their movements the same as they would be if they were known to be murderers or incendiaries; strangers never converse except in low tones; so that they can not Le heard off the sidewalks. The spy system here is equal to that in Vienna or Paris. Men and women ;ire frequently found curled up under the fence inside he yard to listen to people passing along the streets. Me n ime been known to come arid listen under the window of strangers when lights have been seen t what they considered unusual hours. To report anything to Brigham to attract his at tention would be accounted good work. llow tlin Ohio Election Vu Cur ried. "We have heard of some townships in this county where the Abolitionists polled fifteen more ballots than there were men in tho township. This ac counts for part of the milk in the cocoa nut. As their villainy comes to light, we shall learn how they have fourteen hundred more votes this fall than they had last." The above is from the New Lisbon (Ohio) Patriot, published in Columbi ana county. Its statement throws some light upon the enormously in creased vote given by the Republicans at the late election an increase which the census and all previous votes show to be fraudulent. As it was in Colum biana County, so it was all over the State. The Patriot says further: "We must confess we are astonish ed at the vote of the county. The Republicans cast for Btough 4,141, and Vallandigham received 2,856, making entire, in round numbers, 6.500. We are at the same time sup posed to have from 800 to 1,000 men in the army. So that our vote, if all in, would be 7,500. Estimated by the ordinary ratio of voters to the popula tion, which is in proportion of six to one, wo ought to have 45,000 souls. By the census of 1800 we have but 82,000. The figures show.both fraud and mistake somewhere." j&gA correspondent of the Rich mond Enquirer, writing from Bristol Station, says: "It is certainly truo that Meade has managed his retreat most orderly, and that he has saved his 6tores, and lost but few men; though I think.it equally true that the Yankee army is considerably scared. "Our boys have been sadly disap pointed in their expectation of cap tures, and from more than one of them we can hear such un expression as this, 'If Jackson had been along, we would have gotten every thing we wanted, but we have no Jackson now." Our boys, however, make the Yan kees whom, .they capture, pull off their Bhoes, which they at once con vert to their own use." lSSiOno of the Ohio reeimenti went into the light at Chickamauga without a field oflioer. Ihey wero ail in Ohio electioneering for Brocgh. And this it filed, war!- OrieiL The Vole C.lven for nfMiorrnlie'.TIsfc Vallnndlphnm Li tter Force find IK piiMiciiii iovt'rni'M for the Lust Ten Yi-tirs fcmific rruvils EYrprf ruH'it. Those who think that the vote for Vallandigham indicates any diminution of strenfl'th of the Democratic organi zation will be somewhat surprised to peruse the following table of otes giv en for Democratic Governors in Ohio for the last ten years: ! Governor Medill 18u3 133COO Governr Medill 18"5 lleniy B. Pajne 1S57 ttulus P. Ratiney lBiW l.'U,(XiO! IH'J.OOO 150.UIO 187, UX c. L Vallandisiham 1803 Now take the vote of the years when there tons no Governor lextce!: Democratic vote 1804 j Dimociutic vote 109 0OO 17fOOo 102 COO ISO OOO J fct Wl. and Dieckiniiilee 1HGO btuiociaiic o:B lHt2 It will be seen that Mr. Vallandig ham has received a larger Democratic Tote than Was ever tasi for a Demo cratic Governor before larger by six teen thousand! He has received as many votes as Stephen A. Douglas got, with all his populality an 1 with the excitement of a Presidential elec tion to aid hiin in 1800, and with the soldier's vote, then at home, many thousands of which were thrown for Douglas in that canvass. Now let us compare Mr. Vallandigham's veto with the Republican Governors who have been elected: Chase 14H.0OO CU?o 1S07 lliO.UW Dcnnison lBOtt 180,000 The total vote cast for Governor in 1801, when Tod was elected, was .(), iOO. A majority of that Viouhl be 17!,000. Vallaiidighaiu has about 8,000 more votes than would have been required to elect him Governor two veins rgo cn the total vote then polled! There has been no Governor's elec tion, therefore, in Ohio since it, was a State when a vote equal to Vulhuidig ham's would not have been largely more l,Jian half. Save Tod and Brotigh no man ever got as many votes for Governor of Ohio as Mr. Vallandig ham. Wc are satisfied that when Mr. Dcunison was elected (jtovernor m 1 859, just before the Presidential elcc t ion, there wore more votes in this State than there are now with the ar my vote out. HoAv happens it, then, that Mr. Dennison could be elected Governor, with the soldier vote at home, in "1858, with 1 0000 votes, when Mr. Vallandigham is beaten with 00,000 soldier's vote out by 00,000 majority, when he received several thousand more votes than Dennison? We are satisfied, from a review of the facts, that the most gigantic frauds were perpetrated at the late election frauds to the extent of tens of thou sands votes. There is nothing elis- k,ic (. e,ection for tie lL,lnoora,ic comasintr whatever in the result ct party, unless the frauds perpetrated this year can be renewed year after year. Cin. Enq. A I'rophesj' Mr. (!ias. In a private letter, written the oth er (hiy, Mr. Vallandigham says! "I observe that Mr. Chase is making himself merry over my exile are! de feat. Well, that is all right, too. Put I remember when, a few years ago, tbe name of Salmon P. Chase was the synonym of every thing odious and vile; and when he was one of the lead ers of a party not numbering in the whole United StfUes one-tenth part as many as the votes which I received in Ohio, at the late election, and poor and humble enough to be content with the crumbs whieli fell from the colored people's table at the Baker-street chapel. My friend, Mr. James Brooks, remembers also, when he rescued Mr. Chase from the violence of a mob in Dayton, and led him, all trembling, by the arm to a place of safety. Now Salmon P. Chase is high in wealth and position, clothed in purple and fine linen, and faring euuiptqpusly ev ery day, while I am the subjects of his scoffs as an exile. But I shall live to see the time when Mr. Chase will be rent in pieces by the whirlwind which he has contributed so much to raise; and, made the victim of the very mob before which he now triumphs and exutls, as did Beltashav.zar at his feast; and when 'Uncle Abe's i-aiuion' will be of as little value to save him, as ono of 'Uncle Abe's' vulgar jests. 1 may have to 'watch and wait' for the time, but IT will come; and I shall then be at home and in honor. Let him and his friends laugh now." 1 1i Vote of the Siilt--Ils ronu Inilon. The home vote is likely to be in the neighborhood of 430,000, Some 48, 000 soldier votes have been cast, ma king our total vote at this election 470,000. Allowing one to each six persons, and that is a short estimate, and the total population of our State is two million eight hundred thousand! That is a half million more people than wc had by the census of 1800. If that vote is honest, our State has increased in population at a rate that is aston ishing. The increase of vote is the most remarkable in counties bordering on other States, Enq. An Unvonluuiiiinicd Township. Marion township in Marion county, Ohio, civo 359 votes for Vallandic- ham and NONE for Erough. No, not one! Hurra jor little Marion! My sh live untarnished forever! l Torney'S I'lrss; Forney's Philadelphia Prers is not ashamed to publish, even since the election, tbe infamous forged letter of Mr. Valluiidigiiam, purp rtihg to be written to a Confederate Colonel. The Cleveland Ileralel, a violent Abolition print, says of it: - "Foi;i-:iUES. The letter purport ing to be Written by Vallandicham to Colonel I). D. Inshall, Eighth Alaba- ma, and which, as was said, was eap- ""'tnrwl hv our troons. anu winch letter appeared only tw o cr three elays before the election, is prOnonnccd by Vallan digham, in a note-to Colonel McdarV, A i r . - " i uf! a lorgery. "We noticed the letter in some r.f jour exchanges, but its appetirar.ee, j just on the eve kf election, made it I lvok sl,y' anrl cn ,,1C I'iiicij)Ie of giving even tne uevu ins oue, er rain er of not doing injustice even toward a traitor, we would not publish it." Not a single paper that published it: but knew it was a forgery. The Her ald was more honest than most of its Republican cotempomries. We are surprised to see, however, that even the Herald indulges in the mean and disgraceful libel of calling Mr. Vallan digham a traitor. It is i.bout time, since he has received the votes of 187, 000 electors in Ohio-, to step such ly- Itlg. Jinq. Posecrans is'overboard, and Meade is the next victim marked bv the Pa'l- I icals for sacrifice. The Tribune Says: "1 or reasons best known to him self, Gen. Meade, about the day of the Pennsylvania election, began to fall back to the line of the Kapidan, con tinuing his retrograde movement to the vicinity of Ciiitrcville. On the strength of these assumptions, the President and Cabinet were again nieasurelesslv assailed as sacrificin"; much property and taking the n.-k of defeat, in order to can y the Fcnrisvl- vania election." It will bo seen that, the gist of the accusation of the Tribune is that the retreat of Meade took place "about the day of the Pennsylvania election," sin 1 that in coiwijuciiec, "the Presi dent and Cabinet were assailed," for sacrificing the army to the Pennsylva nia election. For tiiis, the signal of assault is giv en agaiiibt Meade; and his fate will soon be accomplished! Generalship, prudence, success, will avail nothing. He should fight buttles for political ef fect, and preserve the reputation of the Cabinet nt ashington, even at the sacrifice of his army. Wheeling Register. Plan oflJjo ttariic.'tl Kt-voiuttoii s in t;tii'i'.'. A letter from a prominent red-hot Amcriepn Radical now in Europe says that the Polish movement, originally conducted by the 'Whites' or Conser vatives, w hose sole desire Was to restore Toland to her former rank, as an in dependent kingdom, has now, through the failure of the Whites, fallen under the management of the 'Reds' or Rad ical Republicans headed by Mieros taWeki, who is the reddest of the Reelsi llis recognized newspaper or gan nt-Bcrts that the object of the Po lish Government hereafter will be "to unite all parties in one revolutionary movement," in other worels it calls in to activity nil the revolutionary and Republican clement'! in Europe, though the Pope and the Western Powers have remonstrated. This is the direc tion, the writer saysj in which the wind is setting just now. Law Abidsttfj H!'ti. On the day of the Militia training, might be seen walking with a firm military tread at the end of a section of a company marched through Main street, ft well known minister. The day was warm and in the evening he complained to a friend thnt he was very tired. II is friend inqniicd of him why he was drilling to-day; that he had obser ved him inarching along the streets. He replied in quite a sonorous tone "I did it, Sir, to show my obedience to the law." "Brother, did you work your road tax last spring?" "No, Sir." "If you are such a stickler for obe dience to the law, why did you not work your road tax; tho law requires that of you as much as the other?" Here the minister subsided.' How much belter it would be in a moral point of view, if men would not pre tend to be what they are not. War ren Constitution. Synod. Tho Synod of the Presby terian Church held its session at this place, commencing on Friday of List week and closing on Mon day night at ten o'clock. We have not been furnished with the proceed ings. We understand, however, that on Monday the preaching of politics came up. It was on a resolution of tho St. Clairsvillo Presbytery against such practice. The matter was dis cussed for some time puo and con, and finally it was decided that preachers Ir.td no right to dabble in I'AUTY poli tics in the pulpit. The clergy com mence to see the loss they havo sus tained by turning stumpers, and they want to get back to their ancient re spectability and influence. New Liss ben Patriot. 1 Itorii A caln. Mr. Secretary Chase, in his speech at Indianopolis, said this great Nation must be "horn ug'iin." We arc afraid that it will prove a Negro baby. But what does he mean, in fact, but that the Nation must die. The old Government, the old Constitution, that j happy system founded by Washington and Jefferson, and sustained for fb many years e.f prosperity and honor, must die, perish forever, to give place to the hybrid monster begotte n by Ab olition out of War, and having hate for its breath and fanaticism lbr its food. PS"-Why are troops kept in New York idle troop? with nothing to do? What need has Fifth-avtnue of a regiment or two of l'cgulnrs? Of what use is a AViscon.in regiment in that land of "milk and honey," known its Goshen, Orange County, New York? New Yoik Express. There are thousands of troops Sta tioned till over the North, probably, in the aggregate, amounting to 50,000 men. Is it any wonder that the Ad ministration is in want of troops at the South? !'t;ro tir;: mien I Voltng! The Negro Itegiimnt that has been stationed near Delaware, in this fc'tate, opened a poll under the law for allow ing soldiers to vote polled about three hundred votes, and, we learn, returned them under the law, but we have not heard of their arrival vet, Crisis. - x- i" VVt:o VV s i( l':iit! The Abolitionists say the secession ists don't ask for peace. Well wc know it. Wi3 know that abolitionists and secessionists are alike opposed to Peace) to Union, to Liberty and to Law; that they .it alike in favcr of plunder, disunion1 and despotism. Ev erv true man seeks tho overthrow of ; both of theiri.--Clark Co. Democrat, FkESIPUXTIAT, TllA'TS. It is told of President Lincoln that when cn- treated by a woman, the other day, to intercede lev her husband, condemned to be shot as a deserter, at the War Department, he replied, "It's of no use, madam, for me to go. They do things their own way over there, and I JJO.N'l' AMOUNT TO I'Ifl TRACKS IS the Wa?. Department. " EIn 01)0 of the townships of Bel mont county, tli-ro were sixty more Votes polled than there were men re turned by the assessors, including sol diers in' the army and negroes at home! This is piling up the agony for Erough pretty steep. jjSJ-Jackson townshp, in Auglaize county, gave Vallandigham, S58 Brottgli, 2 Majority, 848 That township's head is right. iyyT!ie Republicans say that the Southern prisoners in Cainp Chase voted for Vallandigham. They offset the negroes who voted for Brough at Camp Delaware. This is a Republi can's idea ef universal suffrage! They are great on honest elections. jjGovernor Tod, in 1861, had M,000 majority. He had a total of 1205.000 votes. Had he been running at this election he would have been beaten on his endrmnus vote '20,000. Does any man believe there is such a vote iu tiie State? "rieciioii iJuritfc." Tho following arc the election re'urns o' Midison county, Ui.io, "as reported" by the )Lantii(ii(iotii ol Jeremiali. ClIAl'TEIt V. A pitiftil complaint of Zion in prayer unto God. HKMhiMBElt, O Lord, what is coma up on usi consider, and behold our reproach. 2. Our itihcri'.itDCe is turned lo strangers our houses to aliens. 3. Wo aM otphnns and fatherless, our mothers are as widows. 4. We havo drunken our water ior mon ey; our wood is sold unto us. o. Our nocks are tinder perscCU'ionl we labor, and have no rest. li. We have the hand M the Egyptians, nnd to the Assyiiuns, to be saliaih-d with bread. 7. Our fathers have tinned) ami wi not; and we have borne their iti ij uilie, 8. Servants hvo iulcdoerus: llierc i'. none that doth deliver as out ol their hand. S). We gat our bread with the peril of our lives because of the bwoid ol the wildirness. 10. Our skin wa9 black like aa ovun be cause of the terrible famine. , 11. They ravished the women in Zion, and the maids in ihe cities of Judah. VI. Princes are hanged up by their hand: the laces of elders were not honored. 13. Thoy took the young im a to grind, and Ihe ch.idrcn fell undT the wood. 14. '1 he elders have ceased from the gate, the young men '.rom their iuus:c. 15. The joy ol our heart is cea:-ed; our dance is turned I to mourning. 10. The crown is fallen from our bead.' wo unto us that we have sinned! 17. For this our heart is faint, fc these thing our eyes tire dim. Id. liecause ol tbe mountains of Zion, which is desolate, the 'oxes walk upon it. 19. Thou, O Lord, remainesl forever; tby throne from generation to genetation. 20. Where ore dost thou forget us for ever, and forsake us so long time. 21. Turn thou us unto ihee, O Lord, and we shall be turned; renew our days as of old. 22. But thou bast utterly rejected u. thou art very wroth against us. fjT-A inao came iuto a printing office to beg a paper. "Because," Le said, "we like to read ibe newspapers very much but our neighbors are too stingy to lake on, Fr :n the lOvn fiazatte. A nilTASI THAT WAS XOT DKC.tn-WAIt AMI riuiE A WONUEUFCl, VIBIOS. What 1 here relate i-i true. That which I hnve seen, 1 have seen; and that which I know, I know. Let all the people rend what is here written, and ponder tbe wonderful I things which I have witnessed in a vision. j Fur much of that w hich I have seen in a : vision, will be peen in the reality by all. iu I the fullness of the evil lime w hich is com- i iiiL'. nr.d w hich now is. For a voice hath said, "that Which thou seo-.t, write!" My son our fir.st burn the olj;ct of our doaiest leva and most alTucUor.aie .caie ! whum we had reared id the wava oi vntue, l lie, was among the dead at Utttysburg. We bi ouht him home to that dear hetn th i by which he had grown Irotn in'ancy to ' i n'nntr urn ntmiirl i In lti. hntnn U'ttipti In. tir.d lc it but a lew n.ontl.s ago the glow of health and the mtliusir.hin of hope. We had bought him back a mangled corpse, with a gasbly wound on his fair blow hard ly to be recugn icd now, even by the loving mother who had botr. hlin.ind who bewailed him wi h unceasing lamentation. Dead! And my house was filled with the sul laces o' neighbors and liieii'l?, who had known and loved bur boy, and Vfho cme now to condole with Us iti the hoUr eU over whelming sorrow. Uc was bmied. Ard I returned lo a home which was saddened lorever, to that familiar room, wh.fe;"'n tiie years that were ta-t, my boy bad so often, from Infancy to manhood, sut on my knee, or by my sije. llow d.ii k it. seemed! llow dolorous! And sleep hud tied horn iue. My eyes, which had relused to weep seemea as il they were seied, anil blcsttd slumber came i ot. All Uirongn the aiemy r.ours Dours h ch seemed agi s! of that awful night. I wuiied nud watchid, nnd ki tw rot ie pose That long liight wore away ut last, and a day of fuling ducccudvd H; and the dolorous diSnml nifihi came again. As 1 lok;d out ol the window to the Noi t h, a gnat light, nei her ol the sun, nor moon, Dor stars, hut brighicr and cleaier than mid day, illuminated vil.ut feemtd a vust pi tin, upon which the jiiir.utet ol j -ct might readily be discerned with a clearness which was wondertul. And ss I locked, I beheld the coming of a cieat host, marching lo Ihe sorrowful sound of a mi.fll.d drum As they came .iietrer, and glided pas-t, 1 lemmkel that there was no found ol lootsteps where they trod, iiicn l Knew they were t pectus, the shadows ol the countless dead, falltn in batilj. their gaimenls were soiled and tin. And 1 eLsei ved, wiih a shudder Which thtilled hotribly through me, tht :l;e oea.c r.uuuu as upon every iuim,anri iiimi each ((has ly fnoe was Ihe lace ol a corse. (iieul Uod! Hero was an aim shot away, si. it there wa a gaah on the lorchead; again an el) ill buisud with a flioij and yet aiidn a temple ciusl.ed as by a blow ol a gun barrel. And as the spectre-host glulrd by, 1 heated a voice Baying: "Weary, indeed i a pool of blood; and demons are there cruing will thou be gazing; ft r diys and day munt ! for carnage and lor vetigeau.ee; and there, too, elupse, mir.hmg ai this Inrccd march which ' is a gieat host, like unto that which th 'u thou beholdest, ere ibis vast arihy of i ho sei st on ihe rght. Legging Jeff, tipion, lor dead can pass." I irjined away in honor, I Teare, for Compromise, for Constitution. and piayed that 1 might be spared a sptcta- But look again, and ihoti wilt see tho terri cle veticb sc'imd to ireczr the very blood in j hie judgments which are in store fur a peo iny vein--. Hut now 1 Know, as 1 had not pie who violate the commands of ihe Al known telore, what a multitude ot beinga ; ungh yi" , bad fallen i tattle. j And I b'i'eld a brazarj 'sky; aitd glaring When 1 luok d a.ain, the vision hr.el j sun, hud vegetation patched ve'ith dre utb hh3 changed, and lo! in place of tho.-e grizzly 'spiings whoso fountains hsd failed, channel shadows, 1 behtli a great pool ol blood. eotky and dry. And 1 saw great mnliildea It was so large thor s: ips might ride on its of men, women and children lurrying With ciimson billows. And congregated, by the ' parched tongues aril luebii) (Cejtsteus 10 (ha hundred ttou and, all a ound lha wide cir comference ol ils margin, women, pallid and tearful, each cl-id in lobes ol sombic black ness, and having little children by the hands who wepi ii.cfssunily, and gazing into their muthcis' iacbs; called upon those who couid inke hi responso, for their blood was in the pool at the ir leet. And far hejohd this horiible pool, my grzs extended lo houses made desolate and taiuilies impoverished. I beheld th se widows in their struggle fur bread. I could see them chilled and shiver ing, and ciotiching, iu tcant cio'hing, over wretched tu bets, which imparled no warmth hut which weie all that they could procure. And i b.heM those orphan children, fquallid and wretched, u cared lor nnd uneducated, gi.iin; do n into the haunts of vic, swept into the vi.rex ol ciime, lor the wants of the 'alher ' guiding and restraining hahd. And 1 cried out in tbe bit'.ethi!!-S of my heart, "llow long, eh! Loid, how long? And wbet shall we oh:ain which will repay Us lor all thes? horrible! sacr.flee?'' A d the voice answered, ' Liok to Ihe left of the pt ol nhiih i- Le cie the, and sec whul thou be he 1 'est.'! And 1 looked, and beheld a vait grove of Fjcs, whtch were laiitlass and dead; and on the blanches ol the noes were huddled my raids of unclean birds, lazily tapping their w ins and wiping what seemed to bj blood frum their beaks. And underneath was a multitude of men, crying "Blood! blood! mure blood!" And the Vtiie said: "These are the shoddy contractors, and place holders and the ungodly among the piiesihoed. Lis ton attentively, that thou mayest hear." And 1 lit aid in hud and demoniac shiieks: "Prosecute the wail Down with the peace scoundrel-! No c inpromise! No adjust ment! No settl'mtnt! The war must go on! Djwn with the Constitution it is a league with lull! Down with Liberty ex eepi for ncgtoe.-i'! Arm the blacks! Kiie the torch! Whet the blade! liuen cities, depopulate villages) wasi plantations; take Die liretid horn fau.Uhihg childieh! drive weeping women from the ruo's that shelter ibein! Ste el bin ks; slnl picture-; steal precious plato. Uod is asleep th.ru is no hell, neither is ihcie' a judgment! . Andaslgized, I cried out: "Merciful heavens! are these men, or are they deviisY Am I on earth? or, rather, has not the veil been'remuved which hides the unseen Irotn th;S visible world? Am I noi looking tipbn fiends alieady pained?!' , And the voice said; "Listen yet again, while ihe ungodly priests ate sp-aking." Audi listened, aud beaid: A new command ment give 1 urto jolt, tlut te ha'.e one an other. Turn your plowshares into swords, and your proonmg books intu spearse Thou shall hate thy neighbors. Lj riot unto others as you would have them do unto you.. accuifea ue me peace mtiiters. jurist was the Piince of War.' Thou shalt lie) , thou shall steal; thou shalt b:ar raise wub'hss a gainst thy neighbor; ihou shall kill! Glory to John Urownl j lory to tbe new bavior! llozinnas to Ihe now ltudeemer!" But 1 could endure the impious blasphemy ! nn innra. 1 Lrniner awa V. 1 hnlinhl tl llinr about beneath th) unclean b rds, yet over,t,n, the beads ol ihe demomao crowd, a phantom figure, with a long, grizzly beard and a rope about his neck. . And the voice said; "The phantom which thou seest is the spirit which begots the idol airy, the blasphemy, tht fraud, the rap nt and tne crime wnicn enou nasi wrnesi?e." And as 1 looked, 1 beheld many .mil ar faces, though they seemed d'Kliie el with nil passions, each as avarice, hatred, r verge, it-c. One whcm.I iir ws di r.iru A ; live in stxtira ml apperpce, but he helt I a hig book under hie arm, n-i on tha c.ver of ine nook kh insci:bed, "sJ.OUU per an num Avauce was hi pastion, iiki be nil bartered hie soul (orgorj. .And I beheld an elderly man, with Liaised Ira'.uret an 1 ' linenuents, and irjngray bir, and a Jo lc hich betokened intellectual power, who, i with strong )eech, was goading the (Van lis multitude to yet gieat:r ex:esse8. He bad bartered his soul at the shrine of Ambition.. And yet another younger ;d Appoaranre, witn i a beaid prtmuturely wln'e, .who t ad. sol i hiinstll mid who pursued the erizzlv uhantcm f taspin? and clutching at what was at list nhadowy and unreal. And many I beheld. who locked sad, and cavi signs of remorse, and who seemed anxious to escape from the Ami the voice caid:. 'Liujc.njw te the right, and see that which is to be seen " j And 1 hoked, aud lo! a great aasemUttg ' of nwin. Iflftnv nf u'tmfn tini4 Krnlla in il.ii j liaridh, aud many were bearing banners Of M).; hcioI.s, some were inscribed in pol .tu loners: "Tho Constiiutior;" oilicifl, "Cnrist's Sermon on the Mount;1' others, "The tioldcn Uule " O i the banner I read. "Constitutional Liberty;" "Th Union as our fathers- made it;" ' Blessed are the Peaca tnnkcrs;" ' ompromise agree whh thine adversary while thou art inihe.way wiilt him." 1 obseried that the eyes ct the as semblages wera turnad toward heaven, and looking up, 1 saw against the say a bright cro&s, bearing the inscription which gieeitd the eyes of the first Chiistisn Empecor of Home: "liy this sign thou shilt conquer." ana i. inougnt 1 beheld the heavens open.- ing, end the spirit descending hke dove The shades o! departed s'alesmin and pal riots and o! niurdered mir yrsweie hover ma; in the air. Thoro weie Washington nhJ U ebster, abd Clay, and Jackson, and l)ou- las; and as u,ey gaze i upon tin left, it.eir , countenam es eTincod Sorrow and indignation j '1 huie, too, weie' the .twelve innocent men jiduin by the monster Jic-Teil, nnd ilutoford, , who was handed bv Butlen the beast, and Boliir.ei or, whh the ssd u,j!e iipon. hit' face. which he wore when clj itig. And I looked j again to the left, HNd I saw that as olteh us j any one sought lo get out ol the internal ! circle, its ileuizjn yelled after him n-i'h bit ter imprecations of "Traitor," "dislovnl;! 1 and similar epithet-, or rushed after hiin j with swords, or drove turn back wiAb l.ayon jets. Yet many efCivd, wiih gibat joy at j their deliverance, and met With gin J ve come flora the rapidly increasing hosts oa j the right. And from the lo't they Inpesfantly called and bcfrgetl lor deseiteis from tho riitht. Hut li w responded,, and they only when ! premised an enormous puce. And these rawled iJn their bellies through mire and : filth, from one assemblage to the other. And 1 noticed that their .aces instantly be came black, their feet cloven, aud their tongues foiked and fiery. i And the voice said: "What thou behold est at the North is but a counterpart ot what i might snow them at the oula. There ' marches a spectie host, and there curdleth great rivers and lakes, to oppeate the da mantis ot thirst. 1 looked again, and beheld anDth?r cu,rst; for the green tislds were smitten witli frewt in the summer tiojeaid yieldtid not tb haivist; and tlu cattle wero dying .by th wayside; and the lacas of rrjrttljrs were waa and burn ; and children were crvini; lor bread; and theie Wis (amine in tho land. And I beheld yet another curse. For it grew dirk, and 1 heard tha rushing of heavy wings, and lo! the Angel ol ths Pestilent passed, crying "Wo, wo, wo, to tha people accursed." And long men lelidonn arid died on the highways, and plague spois came upon every cheek and breast, and there wa none to bury the dead; and the vultureri grew let and usurped the land.: . And 1 heurd a hind volte, saying: Ven geance is mlnej saiih the Lird! ' And that which 1 here relate h truth In its very essence. ; And I have written it lu Cause it is tt uth. And let all the people re ceive it as truth. And 1 beg and implore all who shall read it to be instructed in tha things which it baches, and lo consider W.ell that which they db. 8:d,iy tho divine book. Pray without ceasing for heavenly guidance. And let thus.' who have been lured by false lenders nd ungodly priests into that in'emal convocation over which the demon spirit pt Mm Urowo bears rule, flee, in the name ol i Clod, as ihey would avoid the just curse of heaven, resting neither night nor diy until iheyTinTe set their feet on the hallowed ground, whereon they stood when tha h'.e-in '.ngsof Christ rested upon us all. Amen. A ttig liicliiuKf.Oit' I was. acquainted with a well disposed young gentleman of large fortune whos) only fault was the habit ot swearing suih a habit that he often declared that be would give hall ol his fortune to be rid of it. This dot.ii e ca no to the ears of a Quaker, who iheieupon had an intorviuw wiih Ihe young gentleman, and said." "1 can cure thee of tbat bad habit.", . Whereupon the youth caught hold ol the Quaker's hand and gavo it i hsarty $hakt Hiving; "llow can you perform such a miracle?" "1 can tell thee. I see thou an about my M'zej Dt.hody will kuow lr.ee; thou shilt come to tuy house, put oii tho cocked lut, ihe east wi hunt hutuns, tbe knes breeches, and shoe buckle; and thou shall find that ihe 8 rangenesi ol tha drese will have gaeb. an elfect on thee when thou art going to talk that il will restrain thee from swearing as thou terhaps knoweSt, uiy irLnd thai Qua-' kers never twear.,1' , The voting muri cheerfully onaeit'ed lo the proposal, and acCjupaiiied the Qunker lo his homo whejre, a lur changing h: clqthes, bo teiok his departure in ti.e gerb of a Qua. ker, and Went on hi j. mxy rejoiiiqliig: ' ' Tbe paiiod cjf the gcnlleinaii'M iopfe lapsed, i aLd the Quiker, all anxiety, started t met t him. llaving met him he Paid: ..;,,. "Well, ffiei.d, How hist Ihou got on?' tcry well" replitel the young man. ' 'Must thou tworn to rauci with tbat dren The young man, rublinar the ileevee of his coat, ftpiied: ,. , . s (,.. . , "Ceitainly not; but I felU great Inclina tion to lie!" ' ' ' . ;. : . ? fjT"My party, air, -ill ntrt lie In idle nes," said ao Abolitionist. ''Vry . truly, air," nrtrrted his opponent, yoor per:y neither eharg.ault with lytaf la IcKtaess. nor i,b id!.ii lit lyin't .