Newspaper Page Text
Our Omnibus Budget.
Oil wells are now aJJed to the
other resources of California ; they have
been lately discovered in Santa C'ruze
A monster bakery has been es
tablished at Cork with a view to selling
bread to the -poor at first cost. Cork
bread must be very light.
We see that fifteen hundred Con-
' federate hogs have been taken in Mis
souri " bound to bo a soldier in the
army of the Lard."
A fire-engineer of San Francisco,
in order to secure a re-election, attended
forty-one out of forty-three firemen's
balls, and danced himself into office.
When a man advices another not
to " make an ass of himself,'' he speaks
it is to be supposed, from a personal con
. 6ciou3ncss of how disagreeable it is to It
an ass. - - I
Trenticc doesn't believe, with the
old Wisconsin hunter, that we are to
have fjovailing wiads from the;South,
becausiTihc South ain't raise the wind.
CA man" swallowed a set of teeth
lately,- li Cleveland, and at the last ac
' countSjhe was" experiencing, as was to
-be expected, n terrible gnawing .at the
stomach. " - f
-i"Dog-sIedge3 are employed by ex
pressmca in crossing the Sierra Nevada
ridges 'Each sled weighs 50 poun ds of
freight nd the driver are easily drawn
by the-aninep. ' ,
j!TThe London' Punch says, "je
Bee there is "a "Ccnera! Wool in the
Americ-aa army." Had Punch been in
Queenstown, about Forty years agOj-it
nii"ht have felt as well as seen him.
" It is not in' brutes that we find
the most" brutality." ; Mrs. Blifkins cut
this from a paper, with remark that it
applied exactly to Blifkins, for, though
ha was. a brute there were some good
things la him., - !
Piscoveries in France lead to the
knowledge that man lived there more
than a hundred thousand years ago. Hu
man bones are found in deep caves, asso
ciated "with those of the rhinoceros and
Irish Telk. ! .
Pigs, it is said, when attacked by
an enemy, arrange themselves in a conev
shaped body, presenting the apix of the
cone to the foe. The ancient Bomans,
in drawing up their armies for battle.
. adopted this form.
England has spent $2,000,000 in
"works for making the Armstrong ' gun",
but has been compelled to admit the gun
is a failure. Others of like pretension
have also failed. They will have to
( adopt the Parrott, after aH... ...
.- . There is a woman in Glen Falls,
N. Y., who has lived three years with-
out eating and has fattened on it. " She
i lie quiet," the Messenger, at that place,
says, and people of a credulous turn think
the editor does, likewise.
, The identical pulpit occupied by
Jeremy Taylor is extant. After having
served as a dogkennel, it is now used as
a summer-house in the garden of a build
er near Warrenpoint, County of Down,
The Emperor of the French pre
sented four picked rams, from the Royal
flock at Rambouillet, to the King of the
Sandwhieh Islands. Mrs. Partington iB
very anxious to know why they were
picked, when shearing would have been
a vast deal better.
That truculent person, Peter Cart
wright, in a recent speech to some Illinois
cavalry, said :" We will fight the rebels
to the death, if for no other reason than
for breaking up the democratic party at
the Charleston and Baltimore conven
The New York Court of Appeals
has decided that a conductor, putting a
man off the ears when they are in mo
tion, is liable for an attempt to take hig
life. A passenger who was thus put off
a New York road, lately, recovered $i000
of the company.
There is a wouderful tale of a
dog in the Pittsburg papers. lie takes
great interest in regimental drills and
dress parades, but. he made a mistake
once in coming four paces in front, be-
"fore the order to " open ranks,", owing
to his having a severe cold, which affec
ted his hearing.
Heidegger, an old time opera
manager, was so hideous that his picture
was taken for its ugliness. Lord Ches
terfield backed him as the ugliest in the
world, but a woman was brought, that
risked his Lordship's wager, when tak
ing her bonnet from her head and plac
ing it on Ileiuegger's, the wager was de
termined in his favor. . .. , -,
Arctic voyagers have preserved
themselves by sleeping in snow. We
knew a case, some years since, of a fel
low who, fancying he was going to bed,
lay down beneath a fence, and was cov-
ercd by a snow bank before morning,
lie was found by his breath, which
. etreamed np from a hole where his head
was, like a chimney flue.
After reciting, in a very lugubri
ous way, the horrid present and prospec
tive suffering of the North under its bur
den of debt and poverty, the N. O. Bee
'. nays, " A retributive God will do the
rest," and asks the question, in prospec
tive of this, " Why ought we not to feel
r cheerful, grateful, blessed ?" It strikes
' that the South must feel about as blest
as a man would who had murdered his
parents, set fire to the old homestead,
and was warming his hands at tht blaze
SUBSTITUTES FOR COFFEE.
The high price of tea and cofieo has
caused many to adopt substitutes for
morning beverage. Go where you will
you hear the subject discussed, and step
ping into houses you are regaled, with
the odor of burning peas, rye, barley,
or whatever is designed for a substitute.
That some of these articles will make
very palatable and wholesome beverage
we think no one will deny. We give be
low some of the receipts that are float
ing around, and have been commended:
Wheat Coffee. Wheat coffee, made
of a mixture of eight quarts of wheat
to one pound of real coffee, is s-aid to af
ford a beverage quite as agreeable as the
unadulterated Fiio, besides being much
more-wholesome. - - -- - -- . .
Rte Coffee. Take a peck of ryo
and cover it with water, let it steep or
boil until -the grain swell or -commences
to burst, then drain or dry it. Boast to
a deep brown color and prepare as other
coffee, allowing twice the-iime for boil
ing. .Served with boiled milk. )Vkeqt
coffee probably ;cow!d be. made the same
Another. Take "some rye; 1st scald
it; 2nd,-dry it; 3rd, brown it, and then
mix it with one-third coffee and two
thirds rye, and then you will have as
good a enp of coffee as yon ever drank.
Sweet Potato Coffee. Another
writer, in one of our exchanges, gives the
following receipt of the preparation of
a substitute for coffee. We give it for
what it" is worth,, never; having seen it
" Take sweet potatoes, cut them fine
enough to dry " conveniently,' and when
dried, grind in a coffee-mill, dry them
by the fire or stove, at this season of the
year, or by the sun, w hen that will do it ;
grind and use, mixed with coffee in such
proportions as you like. - Some of my
neighbors omit half of the coffee; some
Barley Coffee. It is probably
known to many that a very large per
cent.- of the ground, coffee sold at the
stores is common field peas roasted and
ground with the coffee. There arc hun
dreds of thousands of bushels of peas
annually used for that purpose. Those
who are in the habit of purchasing
ground coffee can do better to buy their
own peas, burn and grind them, and mix
to suit themselves.
Carrot CorrF.E. Is recommended
by an exchange. Cut up, dry and grind,
and mix with coffee in -quantities to suit
. . Chestnut Coffee. Chestnut also are
said to make excellent coffee.
- Doubtless it is best, in all the receipts,
to mix the original coffee with the substitute.
The Farm and Garden.
POISONOUS PROPERTIES OF BRINE.
It may not be known to all that brine,
in which meat or fish have been salted,
is poisonous to domestic animals. If
left in their way they will partake freely
of it, as they will of pure salt, when it
very often proves fatal. The Union
Medical, a French publication, gives an
account of the researches of M. Heynal in
regard to the poisonous prop'ties of brine.
From a series of experiments detailed,
he draws the following conclusions:
First That three or four months
after its preparation, it acquires poison
Second That - the mean poisonous
dose for a horse is four pints; for the
hog, one pint; and for a dog, four or five
Third That in less doses it produces
vomiting in ihe dog and hog. .
Fourth That the employment of this
substance, mixed with the food, continu
ed for a certain time, even in small
quantities, nay be fatal.
We know from experience, that brine,
if swallowed by hogs and other animals,
will prove fatal, yet we doubt if the
subject is susceptible of the defined
results as stated by M. Reynal, for the
degree of the poisonous properties of
the brine depends on various circum
stances. We have known a much less
quantity to prove fatal than that - stated
above. VaUry Farmer,.
Never fioh for praise it is not worth the
Fanny Fein's failing She's iu-Fernally
. The Abolitionist's Oplithaltnis.-C'olor-blind-ness.
Advice to Skaters. Fasten your skates
with a slip-knot.
Brushed out The Secesh vermin from
The most contemptible of all Times Eervers.
W. H. Russell.
A good plane for repairing ragged regi
Why is a thriving tradesman like ice? Be
cause ha is solvent.
" Aromatic Tineger." Rhine Wine," with
The Chivalry naturally make a poor show
now their Pomps are departing.
What word may be pronounced quicker
by adding a syllable to it? Quick.
A promising young man may do very well,
perhaps a paying one much better.
Why ought Taupers to be ingenious? Be
cause Necessity is the motLcr of Invention.
The good man's lite, like the mountiou top,
looks beautiful because it is near heaven.
Jeff. Davis will get his dessert before he
takes dinner at the White House in Washington.
POISONOUS PROPERTIES OF BRINE. Sabbath Miscellany.
If you want to see confusion apparently
worse confusion, go hito a general post office.
Bushels of letters re tumbled around the
great center table. The nimble hands of the
men catch tliein tip faster than you or I can
follow them, and every letter is turned the
right way. After going through certain pro
cesses thsy are thrown into leather bags that
are scattered all about the room, according
to their respective destinations. The morn
ing come, and the mails go out, and each
one of the , enormous pile that seemed so
tangled aud confused having a special mess
age and diioction, takes its own course.
Though it seemed imposible that they cou'.J
reach the places for which they were intended
to north, and south, and east, and west,
through streams and over railroads, and one
is dropped in tliis hsmVt, another in that
village, and another in some 'other place, till
they are all properly distributed. A million
letters go forth from this single pom, and
not one fails to reach the person to whom it
is addressed. " " -Now
the world is God's great post-office,
where every thing is turmoil and apparent dis
order; but there sis a distributive hand of
FroTiJence by which all things are disentan
gled. The issue and results show that in the
midst of tKis tumult and disorder there is a
fniidiucr power. When a man really believes
that, it is a wonderful comfort to him while
passing through the varied experiences of
Religion comes to tesch us that above every
man's widom there is a divine 1'rovidence;
that men are in this life not nn watched nor
nncared for, but under a Father's eye and
protection ; that they are provided for by a
Frovidence that takes account even of the
very hairs of their head. Ikechir. .
" Take hold of my hand, " falters the moth
er feeling that she is all too weak for the great
responsibilities that throng her path. Where
shall she learn the greatness of die missiou
the importance of the field that has been
assigned to her ? And learning it, - how shall
she fulfill it, if she have not the sustaining,
constant presence of - One who loves His
"Take hold of my hand," whispers the
aged one, tottering on through the shadows
and snows of many years. As the lights of
earth grow dimmer in tho distance, and as
the darkning eye looks forward to see if he
can discern the first glimmer of the heavenly
home the weary pilgrim cries out, even as
the child besides its mother for the Saviour's
O Jesusl-Friend and elder Brother, when
the night comet h, when the feet are w eary,
when the eyes are dim, "take hold of my
hand." Ci'ris'Uin Treasury.
Prentice on a Bender.
Since tne fall of Fort Douelson. the Louis
ville Journal has fairly bristled with sharp
things. We' copy the following " specimen
bricks:" : j
It is hard to say whether Gen. Floyd is
more nimble with hie fingers or his heels.
Perhaps the rebels were more reconciled
to leaving Kentucky and Missouri because
these are hv-mp States.
Our gunboats were a sort of craft that
very much disconcerted all the craft of Floyd
The rebels can't pretend that they didn't
have fair warning.- President Lincoln read
the riot act to thorn last April.
It is to be hoped that the Southern States
will be whirled out of the rebellion as rapidly
as they whirled in.
The rebels have lost a large amount of mil
itary stores in Tennessee. They make poor
The good blows of the Cirion are struck
by strong right arms; the loud blows of the
Southern Confederacy issuer for the most part
from brazn lungs.
Burnsidi is striking hard blows at the front
of the . Southern Confederacy, whilst our
Foote is vigorously at work at its rear. With
Foote, the scat of attack is the seat of honor.
The thin-ribbed and starving rebel soldiers
call our s'.sck and well-provisioned soldiers
the Feds. We suppose then that ours is the
falarmy and theirs the un-fid arm-.
If the rebels conclude that the most promi
nent among them are to be hung, it will have
a decided tendency to make them modest
and u'.ias.iming. Each will try to be thought
of the least possible importance.
A friend suggests an amendment to Hu
dibras, which lias the merit of being truthful
as well as poetical in referenco to the rebels:
He who fights and runs away
May live to light another day,
But, not to be in battle taken
Is the sure way to save j our bacon.
The Southern Confederacy is on its last
pair of legs, and it has the inflammatory
rheumatism, gout, dropsy, and several other
maladies iu them.
Roger Hansom wes onco for the Union
"without ifs or buts. " Humphrey Marshall
is against the Union, not without a butt.
The impassioned appeals of the Confederate
authorities to their people in this crisis are as
stirring as tea-spoons.
Napoleon, after hi3 fall, was confined on
St. Helena. Let Jeff. Davis be banished to
Goose Island, opposite our city.
Ladies under garments are iu greit demand
in the Southern army for ' fixed ammuni
tion. " We wonder if the Confederates thitik
th.it our brave iellows will shrink from march
ing right up to the batteries that fire petti
coats at them? They never ran fiom the
article in their lives.
As Englishman and Yankee being in a
promuicous company, the latter was so much
struck with somo bold air song by the former,
that he asked the name of it.
'Oh, nothing but the tune the old cow died
on, ' was the response.
Jonathan itruck up Yankee Doodle.
'Whatia that?' asked his companion.
'That is the tune old bctx died on I ' was
tha very prompt reply.
No more questions were asked.
The most appropriate craft for brinjrinj off
the South Carolina contrabands. Serf boats,
The rebels are down on their natural broth
ers, having lately robbed a lunatic asylum in
Poetry for the Four.
THE SOLDIER'S LITTLE DAUGHTER.
BY MRS. M. A. DENISON.
night was stormy,
My way led through the city,
Where wretched buildings, gray and old,
Scerneiletruuied with tears of pity.
Few were the cheerful sounds I heard,
No laughter wild and free ;
But once ths sweet voice of a bird
Piped up and plained to me.
A little -bird unblessed with wings,
Her dark, sad ey all tearfhl ;
Ah God !to see such tender things
Out in the storm, is fearful.
And thus she plained" Oh! stranger here ;
I never becgcd before ;
But mother has been dead a year,
And father's one to war.
And yesterday the work gave out
By which I earned a penny ;
Last niht I bad a crust of bread;
To-night I haven't any.
And I am very hungry, sir ;
I brought her bread to spare
Then np into the old gray house
Climbed by the broken stair.
A tremulous light threw shadows loDg
Over the cheerless room ;
O ! childhood shrined in deathless song,
Are such your spots of bloom ?
" My name is Nelly Grover, sir ;
My father loved Die dearly ;
And is it true as people say
Tho. war is ended nearly ?"
'Twos strange, but as she spoke, I chanced
To look my paper over ;
And there I read, "shot through the heart
A private, William Groeer."
O ! awful honr! can I forget
Lter tears, her broken 6obbing
The little heart I pressed to mine
With bitter anguish throbbing!
And as the light grew dimmer
And the wild cries fainter fell.
Unto my soul there came a voice,
I marked its cadence wclL
" I sleep beneath the traitor's sod
I died for Liberty ;'
I give my spirit unto God
My little child to thee.
Teach her to hold as sacred trust,
Her patriot father's doom ;
Teach her to pray that frcm his dust
Freedom's fair flowers may bloom."
Thus to my home, most tenderly,
With loving words I brought her;
Ah ! only death conld tear from me
That Soldier's little (laughter.
GIVING THE MITTEN.
She gave him the mitten, the villagers said,
And that they alleged was the reason
Why Ray Allis went as a private last spring,
lo fight for suppression of treason.
Whether gossip spake idly or wisely, 'twas true
That his glauces grew calmer and colder,
And smiles nevermore to his lips came again
Since the day he enlisted a soldier.
And June Dashaway what said she the while ?
She smiled, but she trembled all over,
And tore the pale rose to flowery snow
When they spoke of her wandering lover.
Listened, pressing hor bodies tight over her heart
When the wire thrilled the grim battle story.
Of Lexington lost, of its heroes laid low,
Meeting death on the field of glory.
Then winter cams on, and pitying hearts
'fold of soldiers wan, weary, frost-bitten ;
And June stole away to her grandmother's side
To ask " Couldn't I knit a mitten ?'
Eny Allis is coming on sick soldier's leave
How quickly the bright needles quiver !
" I'll soon have them done, and one mau the less
On gurrd shall not tremble and shiver.
" But Ray must not know this heart, turning
Takes back all those hasty words spoken :
I said I would never be his if he went
I must keep the rash promise unbroken.
" 111 take them to him, to see if they fit,
Or, if needs be, some stitches to alter,
And if he is better and happy at heart, -I
know that my speech will not falter.
But if he should be very sorry, or sick,
Or look very wen ft and lonely
Stay, am I quite sure I can meet him again ?
Courage, June, for a brief moment only."
" Friend Kay, will you try them ? I knit them for
A smile lit his face sad and sober,
While holding His hand lightly over her own,
The kneciing form trembled all over.
" This fits very well, the other please try,
To make them both right I'll endeavor."
He threw back his cloak " June Dashaway, dear,
One mitten henceforth and forever !
And now couldn't I such a sweet story fell?
How the girl, with her eyes softly shining,
Crept closer beside the arm lonely for aye,
Around it her slight lingers twining.
And murmured some words in a womanish way,
Something all about soldiers and glory ;
And then that the mitten might not want a hand,
She gave him her own. That's the story.
VnAT 13 a Ration. For the information of
ov.r readers we live the following list of arti
cles constituting a ration from the army reg
20 02. frorh and salt beef or 12 oz. of pork.
IS oz soft bread or ftuur, or 12 oz. of hard
2 J oz beans or 3 to 5 oz rice.
1 o-G oz s'igar.
1 oz ground coffee.
i gill of vinegar.
J oz candles.
I 07. soap.
The rations for a company of seventy-seven
men abrogate as follows :
9GJ lbs fresh and salt beef, or 57J lbs pork.
SC lbs soft bread or Hour, or 571 lbs hard
11J lbs beans, or Ti lbs rice.
S' lbs sugar.
4 1 lbs ground coffee.
3' quarts vinegar.
3 peck potatoes.
1 3-lti lbs candies.
1 quart salt.
3 pints soft oap.
Yancey's Speech at Fishmongers' Hall
Ajhmuhriilj affair without a shaihler of
truth in it. ..
Stupid people may eat but shouldn't talk.
Their mouths will do v-ell enough as banks of
deposit, but not of issue. ...
Five hundred dollars reward is offered by
Yankee Notions for a newspaper correspond
ent who corresponds with the truth.
t oca gjtouw gairtr.
nrDEPETDKST OH ALL SUBJECTS,
Foreign and Domestic Keira, literature,
Science, Agriculture, Mechanic,
Education, Matters of
Every Wednesday Ev'ag;
Wast Side North Main street, Near the Square,
JOHN W. IIOTJX.
ONE DOLLAR, PER ANNUM!
IN- ADVANCE ;
Two Dollars, if not paid in Advance.
The Urbaxa Union will be a com
plete Familj Paper, second in merit and
interest to no other country journal in
Will bear in mind :
FOR A-DVZRTISINa. '
TVe have all the facilities, in the way
of Presses and Printing Material, to do
any and all kinds of
BOOK AMD JOB PRINTINGS
Very Shortest Notice !
THE MOST EEASOXABLE TEHSS !
The war is destined to a speedy close,
and the business of the country must he
revived. Itfoncy is more abundant than
it has ever been known in the loyal states,
and we propose to go in and earx our
share to make a respectable livelihood.
If you want a Eeliahle Newspaper,
or hare any kind of Easiness
to Advertise, or any
kind of a Job
CALL AT THE
URBANA UNION OFFICE!
JHEY GO BIGHT TO THE SPOT!!
STOP YOUII COTIQII!
PURITY TOTJB BEIATH 1
STRESGTIIEjr YOUR VOICE t
GOOD FOR CT.JTR.TSTMITX,
GOOD FOR LECTURERS,
GOOD FOR FTJBLIC SPEAKERS,
GOOD FOR SINGERS,
GOOr FOE COXSUXPTIYES.
SPALDING'S TRSOAT COXFECTION'S.
LADII9 IU DIUOMXD WITS
SPALDING'S THROAT CO T iECXw
CHTLDREX CRT FOB
SPALDING'S TIIHOAT COSFETIB.
They reliere a Coueh instantly.
They clcur the Throst.
They gre tfenth and volume to the voice.
They hnpart ddie:oti9 nrotas to the breath.
They re delijitful to Fhe tlfte.
They are nude of simple herbs and cannot harm any
I advise erery one who ha a Congh or a Husky
Yoica or a B:td Breath, or any difficulty of the Throat
to get a pek:ie of my Throat Confections; they win
relieve you intantly, and you will airree with me
that "ihey co right to the pot." You will and them
very useful an4 pleasant while traveling or attending
public met-tiiurs for stiliiutr yonr t'oiiyh or allaying
your thirst. If yoa try one rru-kage, I am fe in say
ing that you wiil ever afterwards consider thi-m indis
pensable. Yon will find them at the Druggists and
Dealers in Uedkincs.
PRICE TWEXTY-FITE CEXTS.
3fy Bicnature is on each package. All other ore
A Package will be Bent by mail, prepaid on recent
of Thirty Cents. Address
HENRY C. SPALDrSO,
4S CEDAR STREET, XEW YORK.
tSTHy the use of these Pill the periodic attack of
tnken at the cominenr-tiiii-i.t f an nrt;u-k. !imeui:t:
relief from jttin mid irfcH9 wiil be ofc::ti.el.
They tjddoiu fail iu rtnioviBKr the Xu.-rv;i and ile.d-
ache to whk-h fcnLilcn &re-o t-uMtct.
They act gently npou the bowel rmoin Co:ive-
For Literary Hen, Students, Delicate Females ft rid
all peruana of eetlunUry hnbits they are v-lu;Me a- a
Laxative, iacprovin; the ap;etite, ivin tr.nt ud vi:
or to the digestive organs, a;id reMoria tiioir ualur.il
elasticity aud t;j-ea..rtii to the wir.de 8yt?ra.
The CEPHALIC PHILLS are the result of long in
vestigation ai:d carefully coaducttl experiments
having been iu uc many year!, during whi- a time
they have prevented and relieved a vot amonnt of
pain and tufiermg from Headache, whether orujiuat
in-,' in the nervou-13 -Hem r a derange d ttate of tka
They are entirely vegetable in their composition,
and may be taken at all limed with perfect dakty, with
out making auy change of diet, and the ahrccce of
any di-reeable tacte renders it eay to admiuister
them to children.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS I
JS"Thc genuine hove five Signatures of
HENRY C. SPALD1KC
on each box.
Sold by Dmij-ta and aTl ether dealer in Medicine-.
A box will be sent by mail, prepaid, on receipt of the
3?rice, 25 Cents.
AH orders ehould be addressed to
HENRY C. SPALDI2CO,
48 CEDAR STREET, NEW YORK.
l"A single bottle of .
S?AI2B3'S P22MH23 EIUS,
Trill Mveten times its cost.
Spalding's Prepared Glue
Spalding's Prepared Grlue
Spalding's Prepared Glue
SAVE THE PIECES.
ECONOMY ! DISPATCH !
J2"'A SiacU la Time saves !ne.'.4jj
As accideut will happen, even in well reub.tcd
families it is very d!rable to have some cueap and
convcuieut way for repairing r urmture, loys, croeii
SPALDlXffS PREPARED GLUE
Meets f ll such e:ne;encic, and no honsehold can af
ford to bo without it. It U always ready aud up to
the sticking point.
" USfFt'L TN" EVERY nOVSE.'
X. B. A Bru.-h accompanies each bottle.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
HSamT C f33eA3j3-IUi'0-,
4S CEDAR STIIEET, SEW YOPJ.
As certain unprincipled persons are attemptins to
palm off on the nusnspectinu public, imitations of n'.jr
PUKl'AUKl (iLl'E. I would caution all persons to ex
amine before purchatfiiiii. and see that the full same
SPALDING'S PREPARED GLL'E!
Is on the outt-ida wrapper all others are ewindling
EW BOOKSTORE! ESTABLISHED 151843
JOSEPH H. EI LEV,
. ' COLOIBUS, OHIO.
THK GREAT "WESTERN
ANI STATIONER'S WAREHOUSE,
Blank Book Manufactory.
BINDING OF EDITIONS OF BOOKS.
PUBLIC AND PRIVATE LIBRARIES REBOUND.
Law Book and Medical Book
Blank Books and Stationery.
. Special attention to ordera for
. DOCKETS AND RECORDS,
AND STATIONERY, o. to.
County Officers, Bankers, ice, &e.
the ; ptrio sx.s-r).Rr
SERIES OF 5S3DDL ED22S,
GOODRICH'S READERS SEX BOOK3.
CRE"NLE.VF-S ARITHMETICS FO l"R BOOKS.
TOWER & TWEED'S GRA:MMAItS-TIIREE
CORNELL'S GEOGRAPHIES FIVE BOOKS.
TOWN'S SPELLER AND TOWN'S ANALYSIS.
PAYSON & DUNTON'S COPY BOOKS AND
Importer of, and Wholesale and Retail
WALL PAPERS & SflaSSBS;
OFFERING A STOCK OF
17.000 fixicida. .
Life PiPs and Phcer.rx Bitters.
Thrne MiVoitips hve bow b?en before the pnblfc for
the lit TfliR TV KAKS, nd dnrio? fth&t (me bare
m;iir.rtn d a hiph c hwa i-T in :ir -.-vt every f-art of the
!o!-e. fr,r lh-'ir i.Ttraurdinr.rr and immrd aie powtrof
re-jiorin-r prfvtt h-airh f pcr-.T:sr:iTenri: urot-r nrr
ly erry of dirtsy tr which the harri:w: frame i ii
aMe 1 h'- fcimwir. ,xni the diclruin variety
of huaian dist-a.-K- a which the
Vegetable Life 2edicine3
are well known to he iii fallible.
TYcrF:i-SIA. hj thomii'-hly cl(-anin2 the flirt Tiii
t?Ciufi s:i)(TU!rth; cT'ali:i T'-jw (if t-iri. hf-nlihy
b' in?.'. -ad of t.i ..1 .tord kJr.d : r LA V. I -.
. Lf-.- of .-;.fK-fit". Ui -uri '-rn. H.:lm1;:cp. f?--i:-n-n
. I!!-f(Tiji'r, Aisxi'.-ry. Lanci'or and Melancholy,
-f tht L't Tit r.tl -y.r'pri m- ru Iiy-p.-p-ia, will
itli. !i a n;iur:ii on-v i-r.nife of its cmtl.
('(' i'T v h . nv c! -:iii-if'c the w Dslo length of the
intcji iuie with a ?"lv !ir pro f.-. i.c-d virbrut violence;
ail mI n r..ii. I";ivu thf UiwcN cf-rive iu two d:iy.
'EYM(-Mf a!l kmd, hr r romr the the- blood to a
rp'-'ithir circiiiiiri'-.j;. r!ir"!:'l: thf jr-ri.v .'- cf rcpiry.t-oa
in ich en . "Will rhf thoifouIi i-uiutiou of all inlebli
Urt! 0';-rru' M-n in ortu 7?.
Tuv I.ikr Maun r-- h-ive N-en known to cure KIT-Efrf-'iTlM
p-T"r.-inntiv in rhr-e week?, and GOUT
in h.!Ttl..il t.im: i-t remoTirr; !rci infl;mm:it;tn trow
Ihn iua-:I'i ?uid ! jrunefi of t he jomr.
fKOi'-lKsof ft fciMK hy fre-ioe and treTnrthen
inc the ksiiH-ys miA fcrtjt-T ;" They opmte miwt d-jli't-fuliv
on ttu :-e iurt;utt ovm-.! -nd hc-nci h::ve ever
hVn ouud a ct-rtaiii romedjf for the veO wor-t cases ot
AUu wjffMS. hy d:iodirine foro the tnrnin-r of the
how tU the Aiimy na:tcr u wtUch tnce crwuarea &u-
hest;rRT, rxrrRS a rwirrrft ate sorets. hy
tht- j-rt-it purirf -F-b-vV i'-.- Liy Medki- i-,tvt
Utv r.lo'.il, ;i'.-d a" ilf h'.mors. - "
t( 'iHiM'TU EKl'fTI' PrrVxlor,
hy t:i.ir;tT-?i'.e cr.V.-! i.pn tu- tlu t; th ti f"t d ;ho
I lif -uu, jy:d c.r;;Ul -.Jute of v.huh o.-:'.-;-tt nil
t r'i-.tl-.t-ct'tnv-xr.t-. ?ui:uiv, tivLuy, aj:d other a, -aLrre-ahli-
The u.-c of rlt-e "rM:I- fr a vpry ?hort lime will effect
. . t .... 1 a ,- U 1M
pnr. L-aii'Li in t-i.'-irm-- ui mi.- r.m. v. .u-mvi
COL1S z::d INt'J.V K.NA will aya be cored oy one
dn-. or hv t'.vy in tU-j wor-t c;i
11 LrS. Th- oritfirai proyrirfor of thep Medicfnes
curvd i-t VWr. bUioduig. by the use of
FEVKH itu A.; K. Kor this sconnre of th? wept
crw (MUtfrv ihf Mi ii:cii:f will iie ftmnd a afe. peed
y and.ceriam r-Hn-dy. Other medicines leave the y
t.m HnintM to a iv turn of tbc dioac a cure hy thve
iedic:a.: is piTLneiit-TKX TiiiiAI, BE SATXSt l
EL, AXJ hh i i ilLD.
I.ll.lift s FFA'fllAsn l.TYT.n COrlPLATVTS.
General IMniitv. Lo?. of Anvtirf. and Dia-? of Fe-nird'-i
the ilt-dit-iue Lave "neon ucd with the moat
1 eiu ticbi resiiits iu ciw of this di script i on : Kira:
Kvil. aiid ScruiuUi in its wowt form?, yit'id to the miid
vel powi-rful at lion of these n-ranrkAole Medicinct.
N i;ht Sweats. Icrvo;u Jwiillity. ScrvonR t'oniplajnts,
of ail kiudA. Palp.tatiou of the ileart, Taiuter' Cholic,
are ntedily CairctL
XEiHTKIAL DISK ASF?. Persons whoec conati
tutioi ha vi becoine iuipairr-d hy the injudicious c-e of
M'-rt urv, wiilHru iae:-it- :! Ucine a perfect carets-thy
never tUil ro epid'iiite froai the t-Tntem. ail the t-ffi cts
of Mert ury, iuti:;ittiy stMiBor than the most powerful
preparutious of SurapariUa.- -
Prepared and HoWby
-W. B. MOFFAT,
385 Broadway, sw-York.
FOE SALE BY ALL DErGGISTS. py
A Benevolent Institution established by special E
. dowmcnt. for the ltelief of the Sick and Dioeaiwd. af
fixed wirh Virulent and Epidemic DiKacs, and -pvrally
for the C ure of Diseases of the Suxual Or
gans. Medical Advice
eiven trratis. dv the Actiair Surreon. to all who af.ply
bv letter, wit ha devrlption ofcheir condition, tan-a,
oi-cnitti'n. liahit of life. Jte..l and in cxiw of cltrtiua
poverty, Medicine. furiiiHhed free of charge.
on Pnermatorrhiva. ard flter di"eae of the Sexnal
dnrans, and on the N EV KEMKD1ES emnloycd in tua
DisitiiKi.-v. wilt to the atiecled. iu m-sled envelope.,
free ufenitrvu. Two or thre Siarnps for poitiige wul
Address DR. J. SKIT.i.TNT nOFGHTON'. ActirS
Sttni-on, Howard A-s0. iutuin. No. 4 Smith Js'inth ai.
PluTadelplua, I'a. Hv oitiix of the IHreetors.
OK"). K.MKl i!!I.I). Secretarr.
nl-ly EZKA D. ilE-VIti'WKLL, -' -icWm.
JJARl'EK'S MiW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
One Conv for One year, f M
Two (..'pie ' " J 00
Three or more copies, one year, each S 00
And an cstra copy, ghatis, for everj Club of ten sub
scriber. Harper's Weekly and Harper's Magazine, together
one year. 4 00.
Te l)"ta:re upon rpcT Mairazirc mnst be paid
at tbe oftTe 'j-h're it is reetivt'I.
The Postage is jfAtr-
fii.i-r -eiiTi a war.
" iiAKPES BROTirEHS. Putw
Franklin Suaie, $. Y.
i ' '"LW 10EK
A LIVE, LOCAL PAPER, DEVOTEQ TO TOWN TOPICS AND
HATTERS OP 6ESEUAL INTEREST.
St"!el-.e of W.-ll Knt-wn I'ui i'leon Broadway. Th
Old Siorts of N-,-v V.irt. Greeii-Kuoul Sketches.
Drift!..--. Aroniid Town.
Ai.d a host ol oil.er luterestinj Hatter will be found
r very Week
Ofllee 113 Xvsau street.
JuuN C L.VXCY, Editor.
rT ALL'S JOURNAL OI HEALTH,
42 Irving PI ice. New York.
Among the subjects tre.ited this year are Dyspec. .
Sirk Headache, Constipation, Curiiu; Colds, Debuity,
Cold Feet. ete. No medii-intf is ever advized. Thirty
two llfiltb Tracts, on various snhje:t, lli cents the
set. Hii:h aud Diie, Constunption, Bronehitia
and Kindred D:sea.e, 9ih ediaon, aeh Ona Doilaa.
- HAMILTON. HOUSE, -
OTPOSITE THE COURT IIOVSE, URB&XA, O.
Joseph Willi, Proprietor.
The " Hamilton" ha3 been thoronchly refitted
for the accomnwxhit ion of iruests. Vv e xe C9H&
rleut of icnderiBg eatisfactioB W Br