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C. H; M1TCHESER, Editor and Proprietor. Kew PhllaMpliia, Oct .23, 18C3. Jorer Host that standard sheet When bi-e'thw the foe bat falls before as, With frelora'i sol! beneath oar feet And freedom'" banner steaming o'er 01. The Mission of the Democratic Tarty. The Cincinnati Enquirer lays down the following planks Tor the Democratic parly to stand on : ' 1st. That the Democracy can never come into power as a war party. $d. That war is utterly opposed to the coatinoanco of Republican institu tions. 3d. that the Republicans are entitled to all the glory and all the discredit of ibis war. 4th. That the Demotracy bcliove In Mr. Yallandighaui's views respecting the war. 5th. That the Convention that nomi nated hiin was fur peace. We take this occasion to say that the Democratic party nerer, neither while he was in Congress nor since, endorsed Mr. Vuliandigham'a views on the war Not a single Democratic Congressman from Ohio voted with him; and of tho 100 Democratic papers in Ohio, not one ever endorsed his votes and speeches as an entirety. Like John A. Bingham ho is too .radical on tho subject, and the Democ racy nominated and supported him be cause they couldn't help it That was nil : a'.d now, having vindicated our principles and rebuked the men in pow er for striking down free speech, let us drop Mr. Vullandigham and hi 4 views, they have nothing to do with the great mission of the Democratic party, which is to crush tho rebellion, by peace if possible, by war If necessary, and re store the Union, preserve the Constitu ted uphold tho laws of tho couutry. Rulers Instead f Servants. As the smoke and fog clears away, it 4a evident that the Democratic party have been defeated in Ohio on their State ticket by the most unscrupulous means ever used by any set of men to Tetnin power. Both the National and State Admin istrations, with nil the means that the handling of hundreds of millions of dol lars of paper money could givo, were actively arrayed against ns, and the pub lic servants used this money of the peo ple's to promote their own purposes, and to prevent the ballot-boxes from rebuk ing them for their maladministration of the government, State and National. A defeat to them in Ohio and Penn sylvania would have shortened, the war, restored the Old Union, and lost the paty in power their next Presidency. That tells the whole story. Tho conn try must now further be devastated, phy sically ard Gnancially, to enable these bad men to perpetuate their ascendancy as rolers instead of as servants of the people. There is No Use to Sit Down and Itewail llio Hesull. There is no use to sit down (says the Chillicothe Advertiser,) ond .be- veil this result. If there shall come good to the nation through it if it shall hasten the war to a conclusion and reinstate the Union, and make happy and prosperous the people of all parts of what was the whole United States then we shall become participants in that good; but if there shall come evil instead of good to the country, those who helped to prodnce the result will necessarily be come sharers of that evil, and will avail themselves of the first opportunity tilt A Blow Against Liberty and Union. The ereot Dolitieal battle. savs the dolinei Couuty Farmer, bas resulted in a terrible blow egaiust liberty and Uni on: but we must not despair. We must bury our dead, bind up our wounded. and bunt up our missing; the roll of misting is fearfully numerous, but it is hoptd thry may be found alive fall buck in good order fur reiuforceoieuU, sup plies and ammunition, and go at them again. The Democracy will patiently endure thoir defeat. We will neither rebel nor secede, bat we will live in hopes that people may have better sense in a year from now. While we endure defeat philosophically, we hope the opposition will not attempt to make os confess that we like it. Here, iu little Holmes, where a white man has a show for his life, we feel pret ty sore, and the feelings of our Demo cratic lriends in other places must be awful; but we all have the consolation of knowing that Lazarus was licked by the dogs and lived, and that we, too, may still live after a hcktng from Lincoln's greenback dogs. Old Daniel was cast into the !!ou's den because he would not be a slave '9 corrupt men, and he came out with a whole" hide, TClW ? his sleeves, pinned back his ears and went at them again. Shadrac, Mashac and Abcdnego were cast into the fiery fur nace of affliction by corrupt rulers, but they camo out kicking up their heels and with colors flying and pressod on to vic tory. The Democracy have often been beaten but never subdued, and those who calculate we are wiped out now are bad ly sold. Let ns patiently wait till our general is crtosen, and then we will fall into ranks and fight over again the battle fur Con stitutional liberty. A Draft for Sixty TliouSftUd Sicn lu Ohio. John Brough was elected Governor of Ohio on the 13th mat. Within lesj than a week after that event comes the cheer ing news that forty thousand volunteers must be raised iu Ohio before the lirst of January, or a draft will be ordered for forty thousand and fifty per cent over making a total of sixty thousand Governor Tod has given notice that live thousand in en are yet required "l Uino under the old draft. Under ihe new draft for fhreo hundred thousand more, the Admirn-atlou journals put Ohio's qnoia ut thirty live thousand.- Tenia, have five thousand on the old draft which is to tuke place on the 26th iust., and thirty-live thousand on the new draft to take place on the 5th of January making as before forty thou sand, and, with the fifty per cent, added for exemptions, isixty thousand. The only way of escaping this draft for sixty thourand men, or of reducing it, is to raise the forty thousand required by volunteering, or us many us possible. Will those able-bodied meu who hurrah ed so lustily for Brough before and since the election, see to this f Will the Loy al Leaguers, especially, take this matter in baud and set a good and loyal exam ple by first volunteering themselves? Statesman. From the L-gn Gaiette. j devils? Am I on earth? or, rather, has people receive it as troth. And I beg A DUE HI THAT WAS NOT A DKCA.1I WAR AND PEACE. A WONDEBICL VISION. What I here relate is true. That which I have seen, I have seen ; and that which I know, I know. Let oil the people read what is here written, and ponder the wonderful things which I have witnessed in a visiou. Foe much of that which I have seen in a vision, will be seen in the reality by all, in the have them do unto you. Accursed be fullness of tie evil time which is com-! the peace-makers. Christ was the Prince not the veil been removed which hides and iiuploie all who shall reud it to bo tne unseen from this vistme world : Am instructed in the things which it teaches, I not looking upou fiend already nam-: and to consider well that which they do. ar ' study the divine book. Pray without And the voice said: "Listen yet again, ceasing for heavenly guidance. And let wuile the ungodly priests ore speaking." those who have boon lured by fulse lead And I listened, and heard: "A new com ers and ungodly priests into thut infer mandmeut give 1 unto you, that ye hate j nul convocation over wh'uh the demon one another. Turn your plowshares spirit of John Brown bears rule, flee, in into swords, and your pruning hooks in- the namo of Qod, as they would avoid to spears. Thon slmlt hate thy neigh- j the just curse of heaven, resting neither bora. Do not unto others as you would -. uiiiut nor dav until thev have hm. their feet on the hallowed ground, whereon voice seest, tug, and which now is. For a hath said, "that which thon write 1" My son our first bora the obiect of our dearest love and most affection ate care whom we had reared in the ways of virtue, and educated with the view to an honored life, was amonc tho dead at Gettysburg. We brought him home to that dear hearth by which he had grown from infancy to young man hood; to the home which he bad left bat a few months ago in the glow of health and the enthusiasm of hope. We bad brought bim back a mangled corse, with o ghastly wound on his fair brow hard ly to be recognised now, even by the loving mether who had borne him, and woo failed bin) with unceasing 'amen tation. Dead 1 And my house was filled with the sad faces of neighbors and friends, who had known and loved onr boy, and who came now to condole with us iu the hour of overwhelming sorrow. He was buried. And I returned to a home which was saddened forever, to that familiar room, whore, in the years that were past, my boy had so often, from infancy to manhood, sat on my knee, or by my fide. liow dark ii seemed 1 How dolorons I Three Hundred Thousand more Ere tho quotas undir the late call are filled out, the President issues a call for three hundred thousand mure men. If the quota in any State is not filled oat by the 6 lb of January a draft is to be made. The President, in making this call, addressed himself to the ''good and loy al men" of tho several Stutes, invoking them to lend their "cheerful, willing end effective aid" in raising the men be re quires. Oi course, as those in Ohio who voted for Brough consider them selves the only "good and loyal men," thry will regard themselves as alone personally addressed by the Executive. and will at once and joyfully lend bim that "cheerful, willing and effective aid," which will not only save our State from the dishonor of a draft in October, but in January also. It is certainly not too much to expect to see both quotas more than filled up before the end of the pre sent month, Irotn the ranks of the able bodied Brough men and Loyal Leaguers. Statesman. How the offers at the ballot-bo: to make atone ment for having contributed, to bring about that result. In the meanwhile, Our Soldiers Enjoy tight ol Suffrage. Tho following is from the Louisville Democrat of the 14th inst. It needs no comment; the bare statement of such an act of tyranny should mako the cheek of every Ohio citizen mantle with shame and indignation: Yesterday being the day of the elec tion of Governor of Ohio, the vote of the Ohio soldier stationed in this city was taken, there were two polls open ed, oue at Exchange barracks' and the other at Camp Joe Uolt. - We under stand that at the LxcUnnge Barracks 310 votes were cast, only two of wbicfe were for Vallaudighani, The two that voted ft;: Vallandigham w;r; immedi ately arrested iud placed under guard. And sleep had fled from me. My eyes, which hud refused to weep, seemed as if they were sered, and blessed slum ber came not. All through the dreary hours hours which seemed ages! of that awful night I waited nnd watched, and knew not re pose. That long night wore away at last, and a day of fasting succeeded it ; and the dolorous dismal night came As I looked out of the window to the North, a great light, neither of the sun, nor moon, nor stars, hut brighter and clearer than mid-day, illuminated what seemed a vast plain, upon which the minutes', object inighi readily be discern ed, with a clearness which was wonder ful. And as I looked, I beheld the coming of a great host, marching to the sorrow ful sound of a muffled drum. As they came nearer, and glided past, I remark ed that there was uo sound of footsteps where they trod. Then I knew they were spectres, the shadows of the count less dead, fallen in battle. Their gar ments were soiled and torn. And I ob served, with a shudder which thrilled horribly through me, that the death wound was upon every form, and that each ghastly face was the face of a corse, Great God 1 Here was an arm shot awav, and there was a gash on tho fore head; again, an eyeball bunted with u shot; and yet again a temple crushed as by o blow ol a gun barrel. And ns tho spectrebost glided by, J heard a voice saying; "Weary, indeed, wilt thou be gazing ; for days and days must elapse, marching at tins forced march which thou beholdest, ere this vast army of the dead can pass.' I turned away in ho" ror, and proved that I might be spared a spectacle which seemed to freeze the very blood in my veins. But now I know, as I had not known before what a multitude of beings had fallen in bat la. When I looked again, the vision had changed, and lo I in place of those grizzly shadows, I beheld a great pool of blood. It was so large that ships might ride on its crimson billows And congregated, by the hundred thousand all around the wide circumference of its margin, women, pallid and tearful, each clad in robes of sombre blackness, and having little children by the hands, who wept incessantly, and gazing into thei mothers' faces, called upon those who could make no response, for their blood was in the pool at their feet. And far beyond this horrible pool, my gaze ex tended to houses made desolate and families impoverished. I beheld these widows in their struggle for bread. could see them chilled and shivering, and crouching, in scant clothing, over wretch ed embers, which imparted no warmth, but which were all that they could pro cure. And I beheld those orphan chil dren, squall id and wretched, nncared for and uneducated, going down into the haunts of vice, swept into the vortex of crime, for the wants of the fathers' gmd ing and restraining hand. And I cried of War. Tuou shalt lie; thou shall steal ; thou shalt bear false witness against thy neighbor; thou shalt kill 1 Glory te John Brown I Glory to the new Savior! Hozannobs to the new Redeemer ! " But I could endure the impious blas phemy no more. Turning away, I be held, flitting about beneath the unclean birds, yet over tbe beads of the demo niao 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 be gets the idolatry, the blasphemy, the fraud, the rapine and the crime which thou hast witnessed." And as I looked, I beheld many fa m'Hur faces, though they seemed dis turbed wit!.' CTil passions, such as ava rice, hatred,' ."CTengo, -o. One whom I saw was diminutive in Stature 6,?A ap pearance, but he held a big bobs u2dcr his arm, and on the cover of the book was inscribed, "3,000 per annum." Av arice was his passion, and be had bar tered his soul fot gold. And I beheld an elderly man, with marked features and lineaments, and iron-gray hair, and a look which betokened intellectual power, who, with strong speech, was ondin; the fifttitic multitude to vet greater excesses. He had bartered his ul at the shrine of Ambition. And yet another, younger in appearance, w th a beard prematurely white, who a sold himself for naught, una who nrsued the giLzly phantom, grasping and clutching ut what was at last shad- wy and unreal. And many I beheld, who looked sad, and gave signs of re morse, and who seemed anxious to escape Iroin the damned beings who surrounded them. And the voice said: ''Look now to the right, and see that which is to bi seen." And I looked, and lo I a great assem blage uf men, many of whom hud scrolls ii their hands, uud many were bearing banners. Of the scrolls, some were in scribed in golden letters: "The Consti tution;" others, "Christ's Sermon on the Mount ;" others, " The Golden Rule " On the banners I read, "Constitutional Liberty;" "The Union ns our fathers made it;" "Blessed are the Peuce-muk- ers;" "Compromise-agree with thine adversary while thou art in the way with ntm." 1 observed that the eyes of the assemblages were turned toward heaven, and, looking up, I saw against the sky a origin cross, bearing tlia inscription which greeted the eyes of the first Chris tian Emperor of Rome: "By this sign shall thou conquer." And I thought I beheld the heavens opening, and the spir it descending like a dove. Tho shades of departed statesman and patriots and of murdered martyrs were lioverinir in the air. There were Washington, and Webster, and Clay, and Jackson, and Douglas ; and as they gazed upon the left, their countenances evinced sor row atid indignation. There, too, were tbe twelve innocent men slain by the monster AieNcil, and Mumford, who was hanged by Butler, ike beast, and Boll- meyer, witb the sad smile uuon his face, which be wore when dvinor. And I they stood wh-ju the blessings of Christ rested upou us all. Amen. Pror.liiiniilion by the President. Washington, October 17. The fol lowing proclamation has been issued by President Lincoln : By the President of the United States, A Proclamation : Whereas, The term of service of part of the volunteer forces of the United States will expire during the coming yaar, and whereas in addition to the men raised by the present draft, it is deemed expedioutto call out three hundred thou sand volunteers to serve for three years or tbe war, not, however, exceeding three years. diow, therefore, I, Abraham Lincoln, sident of the United States and Commander-in-Chief of .the army and navy thereof, and of the several States when called into active service, do issue this, my proclamation, calling upon the Governors cf the different States to raise and have enlisted into the United States service for the varions companies and regiments in tho field from their respec tive States, their quotas of three hun dred thousand men. I further proclaim that nil tho volun teers that are colled out and arc duly enlisted shall receivo advance pay, pen sion and bounty as heretofore commu nicated to the Governors of the Siates by the War Department, through the Provost Marshal General's office, by special letters. I further proclaim that all volunteers received under this call, as well as all others not heretofore credited shall be duly credited and deducted from the quo. t is established for the next draft. I further proclaim that if any State shall fail to raise the quota assigned to it hy the Wnr Uepartmeut nndcr tin call, then a draft for the deffcif ncy in S'vid quota 6hnll be made in said State or in the districts nf said Slate for their duo proportion of said quota, and the dralt shall commence on the 5th day of January, Islit. 1 further proclaim that nothing in this proclamation shall interfere with exist ing orders, or with those which may be issued for the present draft in the States where it is now in progress, or where it has not yet been commenced tnre upon all sorts of pranks with him. Meanwhile, Meade is unable' to tell where Lee's army is, or what it Is about, or what is intended. At the same time the rebels are tearing up railroads, burn ing the ties and destroying his transpor tation almost unmolested, and doii g just about as they please on the R ipp iliuu uock, and are probably pushing towards Harper's Ferry to liivadi) Maryland once more. But neither the strength nor po sition of Lee's army is kuwu to those wiseacres 'yclept "militery authorities" at Washington; some of whom conjec ture that Lee intends another invasion of the North, others that he is retiring to the Rapidan and others agui-t that he is simply amusing and intimidating Meade while he sends reinforcements to Bragg. The sum of all this is that they know nothing about it. All this is a burning shame to the commanders of the Potomac Army. Aud accompanying all this exhibition of weakness in that quarter, comes the statement that Ilosecrans is removed from tbe command of the Army of the Cumberland. This is inexplicable. There is no other solution of this pro cedure than that the weak Generals are to be retained and the energetic ones rimoved. And this is so utterly re pugnant to common sense that we can hardly credit the statement, unless it be that Rosecraps is to be taken from the Cumberland and put in command of the Potomac army in place of Meade. And even this we would deem exceedingly unwise. Better remove Gen. llalleck, nnd put a better man iu his place. The whole busiuess bears an exceedingly dis couraging aspect. A later dispatch announces that Gen eral Grunt itfl Louisville yesterday morning for Nashville, to assume Coin maud of the armies of the Cumberland and Kentucky. The same dispute!) al so states that Gen. Rosccrans has been ordered to leave for Cincinnati, and that General Thomas takes command of his army. O. S. Journal, 21s(tnsf. New Advertisements. SALE. - UROPEKTY F0II THE subscriber withes to sell his mill prop erty aud reveuty acres of land attached lo lbs hiiuio. The tent is on the main creek, orttle.J Sugurori-ek. There are belter than, ten feet ol full mid a never-failing Btrcara; would answer an enterprising min who would ish to dn Urge busiuess, being in ?ery publ o pi ice. Tlie reason for nulling lo sell is thut, by reason of his nge, ha is uunlilo to do justice, and does not wish to aol the dog in tbe manger, and retain tbe property when not near as valuable to him ns Ii wouli be in Ihe hands of uu enterprising yauug rain. Payments arranged to suit the purchaser. rillMP K.NAPPE.NBERGEI1. Oot. 23, '63. 8w " o o isl m TO JACOB CRATE'S Klltll Rumors or a Proposed Into Pennsylvania. rmUDEt.pniA, Oct. 20th: Rumors are -ill out that tbe military authorities here arc muking preparations for the transportation of batteries anticipating another raid in Pennsylvania: They need confirmation. Lcc Makes a StandA Battle Im minent- Washington, Oct. 21. Accounts from the Army of tho Potomac, to yes terday noon, state that Kiljiatrick's cav alry hud pushed back Stuart's rebel cav alry beyond Gaflicsville, towards War- ronton. There was considerable light ing, but little loss to us. It is positively stated that Lee was 039 SHMswira ;: AND SEE HIS NEW STOCK OF CHEAP GOODS! THE. undereigned begs leare to eall the at tention or the Publio to his large and ex tensive Stock of Goods just reoeired from Ihe Eastern oities, oompriaiiig erery variety of STAPLE AND FANGY DRY GOODS, EATS AND CAPS, BEADY MADE CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOEli, HARDWARE,- QUEENS WARE, GROCERIES. . IRON AND NAILS, dC, &C, &C, nil of which were bought before .the recent rise, nnd wilt tie sold at prices that will re oommend themselves. My thinks are due, and horebv reBOMtfullv tendered to the. ciiheis of Snancsville and vi cinity; for the liberal patronngo they have extended to me are appreciated, and no pains will he spured to repay them in the wav of CHEAP GOODS. My facilities t r buying Goods Chean. r equal to any. and by selling for CASH I am enabled to tell for email profits, and no eetib- nsnment in me oouuty shall have It to nay that they undersell me, or pay the highest prices for 1'ltODUCE. V I respectfully solioit a call from all mv old friends nnd mwkiud generally, who wish to buy Chenp Goods. JACOB CRATZ. Shancsvillo, Oct. 16, 1853. 8m ut Wnrrcntun on Monday, and hud The quotas of the States and districts fo,:d I,is li,,e of baltle- "d Postcd bis Will lin USShMinil litf Ihn Wnr nsnirlmnnl J through the Provost Marshal General's oRice, due regard being had for the mon heretofore fu-nished, whether by volun teering or drolling, and the recruiting will ue conducted in accordance with such instructions as have been or may Ue issued tiy that department. lu issuing ibis proclamation, I address Our troops are advancing. battle is considered immiuent. A great General News Ilcin. The French Mint is coining Mexican dollars for circulation in Mexico. Georgia has furnished to the rebel myself not only to the Governors of the Mmm ninety-uve inousona men. several States, but also to tho good and Coal. The price of coal in Zanes oyul people thereof, invoking them to villa has advanced to tweuty cents per lend their cheerful, willing and effective I bushel. aid to tho measures thus adopted, with a electrical liirht has been invented a view to reinforce our victorious arm- 0ne jet of which is said to equal in illn loo ,wm K..IJ l u-.-.. :i: . J . . . wie uciu, uuu uuiig our nun- ruinating power to 2,200 jets of gas itary operations to a prosperous end, thus closing forever the fountaiu of se dition and cruel war. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United btates to be affixed. Done at Jot for ten vcars has the water in the Ohio river been so low as it is now Navigation is pretty much suspended Great efforts are being made in New lork to raiso men by volunteering looked again to tho left, and I saw that i the Ca? of Washington, this 17th day Governor Seymoub is unwearied in his as often as any one sought to get out of tbe infernal circle, its denizens yelled af ter him with bitter imprecations of "Traitor," "Disloyal," and similar epi thets, or rush after with swords, or drove him back with bayonets. Yet many es caped, with great joy at their deliver- anee, and met with glad welcome from tho rapidly increasing hosts' on the right. And from the. left they incessantly called and begged for deserters from tbe right, lint lew responded, and thev only wheu promised an enormous price. And these crawled on their bellies thro' mire and ultli, from one assemblage to the other. And I noticed that vheir faces instantly became black, their feet cloven, and their tongues forked and fiery. And tbe voice said: "What thou be holdest at tbe North is but a counter part of what I might show thee at the South. Tbero marches a spectre host. or Ufiooer, a. u. taea, ana or tne in dependence of the United States the 88th. (Signed) ABRAHAM LINCOLN. By the President: Wm. II. Seward, 8ec'y of State. WAR NEWS. Returns of the casualties in the Army of the Cumberland in the battle of Chick- amnuga show an aggregate loss of about 10, UUU, killed, wounded and missing. Of these the number of officers killed is 131; officers wounded, 624; officers miss ing, 255; total of officers, 1,010; men killed, 1,525; wounded, 8 699; missing, 4,812; total of men, 15,036; grand total change, by au Abolition efforts in this behalf. The Pacific Company at Grass Val ley struck a pocket in their quartz lead of almost pure gold on Friday, August 17th, from winch about $17,000 was ta ken in a few hours. In the case of Margaret Giiniber against Orlando Ellsworth, for a breach of promise, tried befurethe Circuit Court, at Milwaukee, tne jury gave iheplaintm 50,000 dollars. Miss Dickinson. This "female Cice ro" was delivered of six speeches a week daring her recent canvas of Pennsylva nia. She was attended, say an ex- ac oucheur of losses, 16,046. Among the wounded are a great many but ilightlly hurt, by reuson of the rebels' use of buckshot. The rebel loss is perhaps 10,000 greater than ours. Bragg still remained in front of Chat tanooga last Tuesday. Jeff Davis bud A genuine Was Man Parson Brownlow announces that he will advo cate the war even to the extermination of the present r ice of men, and the con sumption ot all the means of the present age. aud there curdleth a pool of blood; and ! paid Bragg's army a visit in person. It Joseph A. Wbioht, of Indiana, is al demons are there cruing for carnage and is not believed that any troops bud been m031 unanimously spoken of by Repub- Political Proscription at Zanesville, II. & F. Blundy, last Saturday torn- it becomes the duty of every man wljo ed off some of their hands because they voted with the Democratic porty, man- "oum ',0' v roug. . . 1 Oue of them told ns that be raised the .u..y , ..u uj uw orgumaauoii im ,omewnat of lhe finn by protesting Tigilantly watcti the agents who have ; agaiiint th conduct ut tbe muchine shop been elected to administer the various on tbe day of tbe Democratic mass meet- departments of Government. The ov erwhelming majorities by wbicb the Democrats everywhere hiive been de feated, way embolden thein to the per etratiouof acts most pernicious in their nature and tendency. The mass of the people who huvegiv- large uiej rities against the iug This is the way tbe rich of that party wish to rule. It is their desire to mon opolize all tbe weltli of the country, aud then force the poor to be their slaves, to do what thry command, aud to work fur hut liny cho -se to give them. Zanttcilie Aurora, bth. out in the bitterness of tn ea.rt( "How long, oh I I-ortl, how long? Aud what, luait we obtain which will repay us for aU '.liose horrible sacrifices ?" And tbe voice answered, "Look to the left of the pool which is before thee, and see wbat thon beholdest." And I looked, and beheld a vast grove of trees, which were leafless and dead; and on the branches of tbe trees were huddled myriads of unclean birds, lazily flapping tbeir wings and wiping what seemed to be blood from their beaks. And underneath was a multitude of men, crying " Blood ! blood 1 more blood 1 " And the voice said: "These are the shoddy contractors, and place holders, for vengeance; and there, too, is a great host, like Unto that which thou seest on the right, begging for Uuion, for Peace, for Compromise, for Constitution. But look again, and thou wilt see the terri ble judgments which are in store for a people who violate tbe commands of the Almighty p And 1 beheld a brazen sky, and glar ing sun, and vegelal'on parched with drouth, and springs whose fountains had failed, channels rocky and dry. And I saw great multitudes of men, women and children hurrying with parched tongues and feeble footsteps to the great lakes and rivers, to appease tbe demands or thirst. I looked again, and beheld another curse; fur the green fields were smitten detached from Braire'd forces to the aid licans as their candidate for Governor. of Lee iu Viririnia. Mouton aspires to the Presidency, and Braitg's envnlrv. which had been sent "nts uhasc to succeed ianet as Uhier out to cut Roseerans' line of commuui- Justice. cation, had been entirely routed and Dividend The Directors of thn driven back across the Tennessee river, nim-inmiii ll.miit .n .nri rwi.,- nM. with the loss of 2,000 men and five piec- road have declared a semi-annual divi- es of artillery. From the Potomac army the accounts continue to be greatly mystified. It seems, however, that no general engage ment has occurred. There bad been considerable fighting, mostly in skir mishes with guerrillas, who, it is said, hud got between ' Meade's army aud Washington, aud were there prosecuting a vigorous campaign. They had evi dently caused much mischief, and had thrown Washington into great alarm. It is said that Lee had again passed down through Shenandoah Valley, for with frost in the summer time, and yield and the ungodly among tbe pri- sthood. ' ed not the harvest ; and the cattle were Listen attentively, that thou roayest, dying by the wayside; und the faces of the purpose of flauking Meade from the bear." mothers were wau and bony ; and chil-1 Potciuao. It .is also reported that Aud I heard in loud and demoniac' dren were crying for bread; and there! Meade bad declined battle, and bad ful shrieks : "Prosecute the war ! Down 1 was fiuib.e iu the laud. j leu back within the Washington forth with the peace scoundrels I AO com-1 Aud I beheld yet another curse. For .cations. This does not look favorable promise I No adjustment I AO settle-1 it grew dark, aud I heard the rushing of. fur Meade's success as against Lee. V. a. Journal, im tint. en these lurire uiei rities eiruinst Democratic party, Ueire the Pnsident rpj- We read iu Abolition papers of ellt ' The wttr mnst go on I Down heavy wings, and lo ! the Angel of the to crowd this war to a conclusion ns Bruugh jo litication meetings all overwl,n ,no constitution it is a leagne Pesitlente pasied, crying "Wo, wo, wo, speedily as possible. They were tuld the tStuie, in which large aifloilfits are wil1' hH 1 Down witb Liberty except to the people accursed." And strong bv Ibo leaders in onDosiiiuu. thut the en.en.ipii in iun-hliirhtiiruL-ea.iuiia.il- for negroes! Arm the blacks I fire the men fell dowu and died on the hiebwavs: defeat of tbo Democratio psrty was "the luminutious, music, burning powder, aud j ,orch ' het the blade I Burn cities; and plague spots came upon every cheek short way to peace," and that the de- i driuking aud carousing generally. - feat of Meade or Roseerans would not But there is uo account of auy volun be as disastrous to tbe caose of the teering at auy of these jollifications. . Union-a would be tne triumpn oi .me trough patriotism expends itself in gas. Democratie party. . These aud. other -tjtateumqn. ". ' unriifif'pi that were (riven to these D0-1 ' nn I pto must be muds good, or the leaders In tbe Cariboo region thirty claims a judgment I Later News. The movements of the Potomac army remain confused and mysterious. There has beau little or no fighting. The a-ponuiaie villages; waste plantations ; ami breast, and there was none to min take the bread from famishing children ; later to the dying, and none to bury the 1 guerrillas under Mosby bad succeeded ri .i I. a BaanlnM WAmAH fn m ( 1. ra Mnl. t li n , -1 .1 . .J ' . L. i . - r . . I I ,n al1HM I . .1 Vi una anil nam., uiilk un-v nw;iug wviuvh i, vui ,uv ivun hitnv ucBU IIIU llio TUHUrcll KTUW IU ftUU I iu ivaiiiiiii)( jiicnuBi ivui, nun vaiuv nuu Bhelier tbem I Steal .books ; steal pic-1 usurped the land, tores; steal precious plate. God its And I beard a load voice, saying: asleep I there is no hell, neither is there , " Vengeance is mine, sailh the Lord I" And that which I here relate is truth hoi lead thev have followed can not are said to be yielding $43,000 each per I And as I gazed, I cried oot: "Merci- D iu Tory essence. And I have written afc j&S B&j&t foUoMM. j month. I ful omens I art these mto, or art they it because It is troth. And let all tht in a milo of Chain Bridge at Washing ton, and had fired Into our foris there. This is perfectly amazing; and exempli fies tbe weak management of military af fairs in that quarter. The rebels have evidentlyoometodespise Meade, and Ten- dend for five per cent., payable on de mand by tbe Secretary at their depot in this city. Gen. Wool was served at his residence with notice of an action iti the Supreme Court, at the instance of Mr. Goodman, a merchant, for illegal arrest und Im prisonment in Fort Lafayette. The damages claimed are $50,000. There is neither pause nor lull in the tide of emigration, wbicb still continues to pour iu from Europe. The nnmber of emigrants landed here last week was 2 63d, making the total since January 1, 119,512, egaiust 61,465 in the corres ponding lime lust year. It is estimated that the mineral wealth of Nevada Territory will be sufficient to pay a national debt of $20,000,000, to give every returning soldier a musket of silver, and to furnish all our iron clads with a plating of silver thicker than their present covering of irou. Late advices from the interior of Arkansas say that the crops were never known to be better. Grain of all kinds is abundant, aud cotton is doing re markably well. The forests are full of game, not having been bunted for near ly two years. The crops will, of coarse, fall into onr bands, thus Ir Ictlng a se vere blow on the rebels. Land at Public Sale! THE subscriber, os Attorney iu faot of Ssuil. M. Reynolds of th State of Penn sylvania, will oiler at Publio Sale, at New Bed- oru. On Monday, November 9lh, 1863, the following property, vis: Two tracts of LinJ, numbered 81 and 34. in the first nnro of tho seventh Township in the fifth range of .mui, u4iropruuea lor eatisrying warrants for military services, situate in tho county of Coshocton, Crawford townshio. 2 nvlp of Now Bedford, formerly improved and ocou pied by Nathnn Cordery, oontaining 200 acres, about ono-half of which is cleared and under cultivation, the balaneo in timber, with a stroom of water pnssing through it. The im provements oonsist ot a two-story log house, a log barn, with other out-houses. . Persons wishing lo view the property will call on Mr. John Luke, Now Bedford, who will show the same. A clear and indisputable ti tle will be given. Terms made known on day of salo. Sale to coinraenco at 12 o'clock M. Attendance given by NATHAN EVAN8. October 10, 1803. 8w$ TUB OLD ESTABLISHED HOSPITAL, No. 5 Beaver St , Albany, Hf. T. QUO It CURES ti LOW PRICES Over Twenty Thousand Patients Cur- td Annually. TR. J. TELLER continues to be oonfiden- 1 unity consulted on all forms of private .nanuses, at his old established Hospital, No. 5 Beaver Street, Albany, N. Y. Twenty years devoted to Ibis one particular branch of prac tice, enables him to perform oures scab, as no other Physician oan, and his facilities are such (being in correspondenoe with the most emi nent Physicians of the Old World,) of obtain ing the safest as well as the latest remedies for these diseases, offers inducements to the unfortunate of a quick and rapid cure, to be obtained at no other office in America. In Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, Oleet, Strioture, En largement or the Testioles and Spermatio Cords, Bubo, Ulcerated Throat, Bore Nose, Tender Shinboncs, Cutaneous Eruptions, Boils, -Ulcers, Abcesses, and all olhor imparities of the sys era, are perfectly under the control of tho Unctor's medicines, and have been tested in moro than 80,000 oases annually, with im mense suooess. YOUNG MEN. Toting men addietcd to aeoret habits, who have ini aired tbeir healths and destroyed the vigor of their minds, thus depriving themselve of the pleasures of Married Life, afe notified that in consulting Dr. J. Teller, they will and : a friend to oonsole and a Pbysioiniwho has cured thousands in almost every pari of the Uuited Slates, who applied to Dr. T. broken down in health, now rejoiee iatll'that makes life desirable and man hppy.'The-reader to of course aware thet the delieaev of this ob ject will prevent a more minute description of IU19 lerriuie uiseaso. Dr. Teller's Great Work. A book for everybody. Startling disolos- ures. Dr. Teller's great work for the Married i or those Contemplating Marriage 200 pages full of plates price 25 cents. Bent to all ' parts, under seal, by mail, post paid. 60,000 copies sold tho past year. The Single Married and tho Married Happy. A lecture on Lovo,. or how to Choose a Partner a oompleto work on Midwifery. It oontains hundred! of se crets, never before pnbliehed. Warranted to . be worth three times the amount SBked for It. . 25 cents in specie or postage itamps, inoloaed, will secure a copy by return mail. Dr. Tol ler has devoted a lifetime to the euro of those . diseases upon whioh his books treat. TO THE LADIES. Dr. TELLER still remains the only Agenoy in America for Ihe sale of Dr. Vichol'i Italian, Frniate Munthly Pills. The sale of more than, 20.00 boxes, establishes their reputation as a female remedy, unapproirhod, and far in ad vance of every other medicine for stoppages, irregularities, and other obstructions in females Caotioi Married ladies in oertain deli cate eitua'ions should avoid their nse. ' tor -. reasons, see directions which aocrmpany each package, fur the guidance of patients- On the-, receipt of 1, (the price per box,) these Pills will be sent by mail or express, to any part of the world, eeoure from curiosity or damage. OfBoe hours from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M., and on S induys troin 2 to 6 P. M. N. B. Persons at a distur.c-i oan bo eared at home by addressing a letter to Dr. J. Tel ler, enclosing a remittance. Medicines so ourely packed from observation, sent to any part of the world. All oases warranted. No. oharge for advice. No students of boys oai ployed. Notice this, address all letters to J. TELLER, M. D., No. 6 Beaver Stmt, Albany, N. T. October 16, 1868. ly.