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Urbana union. (Urbana, Ohio) 1862-1872, September 10, 1862, Image 2

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WEDSESDiY EVE.UG, SEPT. 10, I8C2.
Ttitws: One Dollar per nuuum, iu advance.
The cucpc?t and best ootiutrr jjht Iu Ohio!
J.AV. llocx, Ui taiia, Ohio.
Tan Uxion of Hearts the I'nien of Hands
Tlte Union of Sutes nune can serer ;
The Vaion of Lakes the Union of line's;
Jiai the Fi-Wi or Otr C.siox Forever!
J)
The Urban Union U ft newspaper for the
people- of Cbanii-aiii county. It is not in the
interest of any party, nor is it meant to be iden
tilled iritli the interest of any party, "because it
will not be fettered. It will not be Neutral for
that means-lime serving timidity. It will have
Tery distinct opinions on all public questions
connected with government, whether Union,
State, or County : and on the expression of opin
ions it will have bat one guide, a itriet adher
ne to bo-. It will support the Constitution
anil the Laws, without regard, to platfonaa-o to
party dogm&i. -
War and General News of Week
ENDING SEPT. 10, 1862.
' Sr'C our last issue, te war movement
has leen m me same atrociiuii wnu iuc
lnJictrons that were to le expected. ,
The Union forces vrero first concentra
ted on Washington to find complete safe
ty within the lines and to repel any pos
sible attack, ant t the same time reno
Tate the troops. JloCIellan, who had been
o vigorously decried by Politicians, and
that servile class of editors who eeek to
sTir iV.o vAri?4 of factions nartv chiefs.
was placed at the head of that armyrom
which Lis command has "been enlarged
, , , , -
until lie now ifirects im wuoia lrginia
movement. , ...
Gen. Tope who had been unduly pro
moted and vaunted has been treated with
t. . ...... 1 IninstiAs .1 . m 1 1 tt . nitlYV W 1 1 fi
fails, and1 he is withdrawn from command
fa Virginia. ' But the- Government, with
a proper appreciation of his merits have
pent him to suppress the Indian outbreak
at the North, West, aodlie has proceed
ed to his new command. He is without
doubt the best fitted of any officer in the
army for that peculiar place..
. . Ga. McDowell has lost the confidence
of his men, and is tnerelore wisely witn-
mwr Vnm mmmnnfl in Vircrinia. ''
" The rebel Forces have erosjed into Ma
ryland and occupied their ol J places near
thfl Potomac, from which they can threat
en Baltimore- aad if successful, make an
i incursion into Pennsylvania.. But they
if.t mPA wmMltr . , A Bc.tllflV M AHA V.tt
euccessful. ' Delay will be fatal to them.
flm itimAf nf thoir Trnnnc 5a tnrt rrrfiut
i V.A snstsinri from that' immediate vi-1
".against their lines of supply by Kailroad
their position will be very hazardous.
.The course of .-cvents pgint to .an early
conflict. The battle is not to the Swift,,
mnd we have a leader who knows when he
' is ready, and who gives no heed to claim
our. '.
In Kentucky, the army of Kirby Smith
i .t r " , V" . .
nas oceupiea an ue Liesington lmsiticc,
and driven out the troops in that direc
tion. Our new regiments of volunteers
lave been sacrificed and scattered bv be-
"fng rushed from fhe camp of mustering
"in to the field of actual battle, without
knowledge and without leaders. There
is growing np a deep discontent at the
mode in whichappointments are made.
This incursion into Kentucky has caus
ed a rigorous movement for the defence
r n: : j .v i
i effort has been suffieiont and successful.
Rumors reach us in various ways of
the movement of Buell'a army to inter
cept the invaders and cut off their retreat.
To Abraham Lincoln, Esq.
Sia:
, I address you after the manner of Mr
Horace Greeley, and being one of the
Twenty Millions he undertook to repre
eent, I have a word to say.
..- You are called on to emancipate all the
Slaves of the Insurgents now in arms at
the South, and you are told that you have
authority to do this under the War pow
er, as a high military necessity. If this
be so. and I will for the present suppose
that it is so, I submit to you that it would
be eruel to leave them pent up at the
South subject to warfare and destruction
hy their late masters. You must go one
step further and remove the impediments
You must abrogate those clauses in the
Constitution of Indiana and the Consti
tution of 'Illinois which forbid the en
trance of blacks and mulattoes into those
States. And- you must prohibit the State
of Ohio from passing laws which she
threatens to pass, prohibiting the en
trance and settlement of negroes within
terTorders. The same power will cover
it all. If you abrogate the laws of South
ern States you can abrogate the laws of
Northern States, and compel the people
to receive among them 6uch population
as you please ; and as you incline to col
onizing, you will, at the same time, please
order and direct that the Four Millions
ef " freedmen" and freedwomen and free
pickaninnies be distributed, pro rata,
among all the wards, cities, towns and
townships in the United States. Bcmem
her the immortal words of the renowned
Sam Patcb : : Some things oan he done as
well as others ;" an-d when- yon draw
yom mighty sword in the came of high
military necessity, swing it olesn round.
and let noue complain of not feeling the
ennobling touch of the lle-sed accolade.
Yours truly,
"THOMAS SMITH."
Observance of the Constitution.
1
It has become quite common among a
class of people who would he thought ex
tra zealous in their . love of country, to
taltof ustrttchinj the Constitution,1' and
of "laying aside the Constitution until
the war is over ;" and if any one reminds
them of the Constitution, the ready ans
wer is,'lIiatt7iey!To lalt'oTtlie Consti
tution must have sympathy with Rebel
lion ! Teople who never read a page of
law in their lives, and lawyers so-called,
who never saw a book on the public law
of Nations and cannot even prato of the
names of Grotius, Barbeyrac, and PufTen
dorf, can lay you down the law of War,
and talk of the ' War Power" as coming
in aid of the Constitution. Any favorite
outrage which their f tssions would de
light . to see inflicted on the Insurgent
States, finds its justification in the "war
power." And while they tell you in one
breath, that the Insurgents have no Con
stitutional right to withdraw from us.
they teTTyott in the next, that they have
withdrawn and that we may deny them
alt benefit of the Constitution: that a
failure in loyalty is a renunciation of pro
tection. Wc lave the same ready opposition to
lawless talk against the Constitution that
we have to lawless war against it, and we
are but too likely to have frequent occa
eion to express our dissent from the doc
trines cf those who claim to be released
from Law.
The Night Before the Battle.
When all is ready on the night before
the battle, and the soldier is about to re
new his strength with sleep, he cannot
but turn his thoughts to his wife and
children at home. And if he is admon
ished, as soldiers often are, and as sol
diers believe, the morrow will be the end
of his life here, he will send them his last
message, if occasion permit. In such a
time and in such a feeling, was the follo
wing letter written by an officer of the
Connecticut volunteers (Lt.-Col. Stone,
of the 5th Regiment.) Religion, pure
and undefilcd, does ever command and
ever will command the instant respect of
all men, and for a- moment the bad and
indifferent feel abashed before it. The
good angels sat by the writer ef this let
ter as he wrote, and his family have a
priceless legacy in his jewelled words.
Lt.-Col.Stone fell in the battle of Slaugh
ter Mountain, fought the next day. The
wish he expressed for the education of his
son at West Point may be the means of
achieving the end, even in the face of the
low spirit of office bargaining which marks
all our high' placed men, and' all who ho
ver around them'! which would be sure to ,
make his wish hopeless if he had lived :
Cakp Nsae Culpepper Court House. V., )
. Monday, July 20, 18C2. J
Mr Deab Wife I expect that the time
has nearly arrived when we shall have
bloody battle, aa I understand to night that
the enemy are crossing the Rap-dan with
twenty-five or thirty thousand men, and ad
vancing towards us. If so, probably bfore
you receive tlii we shall have fought one of
the severest battles of the war. I have set
down to tell you what to do if I should be
so unlortucate as to fall on the field of battle.
If I am killed, I wish to have Mr. William
Montgomery settle my affairs, pay all my
debts, and with the remainder buy a small
place for you and my children, where you
could live comparatively comfortable with
the pension you would receive from the Gov
ernment. The children are now old enough
to assist you some about the house, and in a
few yevg, if they live, they will be grown
to manhood, when I trust they will not for
get their mother. I hare endeavored", so far,
to rear them to usefulness, and I cf.nnot but
believe they will be a comfort to yon. and an
honor to society, living in" the fear of God ;
if they are guided by His holy law, they n
not go atray.
If I should fall; my body would probably
be sent home ; I shall wish to be laid iu the
cemetery at Danbury, in a lot selected for my
family.
' It has been my desire and intention to have
Theodore educated as a soldier at West Point,
if it were possible and fF practicable I wish
it to be so. He is or will be well calculated
for a soldier, having the right temperament
and constitution. Melly is active, and will
succeed anywhere, if rightly directed and
watched over. Seymour, the dear little fel
low, I hope will outgrow bis misfortune, and
if possible should have a good education, that
will fit hirn for any kind of business. If I
judge rightly he will acquire knowledge fast
er than either of the others. All of them
are so constituted that they will be easier and
better governed by kindness than by harsh
treatment. Every care should be taken m
rearing our litllo girl, as her future hrtppine3s
depends more npon her disposition and amia
bleness of character than does that of men ;
women are more dependent than the other
sex
Yotr mm rot think strange that I write
yon thus, for it is my duty to tell you all;
and as it could cot be done after I am killed,
it is quite proper, and but justice to you that
I should do it now, while the opportunity of
fers. '
And now, my dear wife, be of good cheer.
If it should please the Lord to take me from
you, He has promised to be the widow s God,
and Father to the fatherless. His promises
are sure 1 And if we meet no more on earth,
I hope to meet in heaver, where there shall
be no more wars or rumors of wars, and the
weary shall be at rest. No man could lose
his life in" a better cause; and although it
would be a great pleasure to me to spend the
remainder of my life in the midst of my fam
ily, and assist in rearing our dear children
and prepare them to fight the battle of life,
still I should detest myself if I could quietly
look on and refrain from lending a helping
hfrid in tW our co'iytry' emergency. As
.ir IIe.v:j'; Ftl.oi c.i no: fjjpie! ns
with means to astist pecuniarily, I must use
what ho has given me my good right arm 1
And now, my dear wife may God in His
Infinite mercy protect yon, and assist you to
rear up our dear children in the fear of His
holy mime.
My Dkr Childkks. Thin may be the lat
time 1 shall ever address you, and I wish to
give a little advice, which will be of great
benefit to you in your intercourse with your
fellnw-iueu through life. First of all obey
die will of youf heavenly Father; by doing
this you will always 'enjoy his favor. One
of His commandment is to honor aud obey
your parents. I kuow you all love your
kind mother," aud would not willfully grieve
her, but you will do it many times carelessly,
if you do not try to avoid it; therefore be
careful at all times to do nothing that she
Mould jiol approve of. , Yon, Molly, aro the
eldest and the younger ones will naturally
look to you for example ; be cjiret'ul what
examples you set before them, and always be
kind to all, and watch over your brotheis
and sisters with a careful eye; in this way
you can assist your mother very much. You
are all very dear to me, and it would bo one
of the happiest moments of my lile if I could
see and converse with you a few moments
this evening. That my Heavenly Father will
grant me that privilege again, is my sincere
prayer. Into bis hands, my dear children, I
commit you all. With many kisses I remain
H. B. STONE.
Federal Licences due First September.
So.vs of the newspapei s are reminding their
readers that on the first day of September li
cences money will be due in the sums named
below from the lollowing described persons to
die General Government:
Apothecaries. - - - - -$10
Auctioneers - - 20
Bankers - - - - - 100
Billiard tables, (each) - 5
Cattle brokers 10
Claim agents - - - 10
Coal oil distillers - - - - 50
Commercial brokers , - - 50
Confectioners - - - - . - 10
Circusses - - 50
Dentists - - - . .- - 10
Eating houses - - - 10
Horse dealers - - - - - 10
Theaters 100
Tallow candlers - - - - 10
Jugglers - - - - - 30
Lawyers - . - . - - - 10
Livery stable keepers - - - 10
Manufacturers- - - - ; - 10
Peddlers from 5 to - - - 20
Photographers - .... - 10
Pawnbrokers - . - - . 50
Physicians ... - . 10
Retail dealers - - - 10
Retail liquor dealers - - - 20
Surgeons - - - - . r .10
Tobacconists - - . . - - - 10
Soap-makers . - - - 10
Wholesale dealers - . - - - 50
WhoIesal dealers in liquor - . - 100
Rectifiers, for each license to rectify
spiritous . liquors, iu quantities not
exceeding 500 barrels of 40 gallons
each ...... - -25
For each additional 500 barrels, or any
fraction ihereof . - - - 25
In addition to this, hotels must pay
from $5 to $200 license, and steam- -.
ers 03 which passengers are fed and
lodged - - - - 25
. These licences are annual, and they embrace
nearly all industrial and professional interests.
Where a person is engaged in more than one
he will be require to pay accordingly..
Gen. McClellan Restored to Command.
Ws congratulate the nation 1
Gen. McClellan is restored to the sole com
mand, in the field, of the Army of Virginia.
Gen. Hallcck remains, of course, the General-in-Chief,
supervising from Wasliington
the movements of all our armies, and supply
ing to the President and his cabinet the mili
tary experience and skill of which they are
destitute. The army hails the return of their
old and trusted leader with exultant joy.
The nation draws a long breath after its long
suspense, and s assured that however gloomy
our affairs, however desperate the strait into
which the timidity and indecision of our rul
ers and the incompetency of their lately
chosen general have plunged them, the capi
tal is safe; the invading hordes cannot pene
trate our northern soil. There is not a man
among all our millions who does not to-day
breathe freer whom the terrible calamities
of the last month have not taught, have not
convinced, that Gen. McClellan is the safest
general to handle our grand army. He may
not have the genius of Napoleon but he at
leist is head and shoulders above all the pseu
do Napoleons who have imitated his dash and
forgotten his prudence, and never had his
genius. If he handles our armies the capital
is safe. Invasion will be met. The confed
erate armies will be overthrown. Delay in
all this is the penalty which we must pay for
past blunders, but the end is cow felt to be
secure.
Secretary Stanton, to whom we are most
indebted for these calamities which have
periled the very life of the nation who first
crippled Gen. McClellan's needful power;
who first sowed distrust in faithful minds;
who broke up the plan which might ere this
have placed the capital of the confederacy in
our power and destroyed its grand army;
who has everywhere obstructed his success
and derided his capacity, Secretary Stanton
who, not content with thus wasting the mill
ions of our treasure and watering all the hills
of Virginia with the fruitless blood of our
bravest and best, has lately been freshly ad
ding to the arts ot an intriguer the bold, au
dacious cruelty of despot, and fills the cells
ot a Bastile with guiltless royal men Secre
tary Stanton has not yet resigned. His coun
try has drained it to the bitter dregs. What
drop of anguish remains 7 Let it come speed
ily if more must come before be passes into
the privacy which, rather than have left, it
were better for him never to have been born
ST. Y. World.
' SrRGEO -What's the matter with you?
Wodld be exempt Weak back, sir, very
weak back.
S. Weak knees, you mean.
W. Yes, sir, weak knees very weak
knees, can't march.
S. Yes, I'll give you a certificate
(write :)
" Upon my honor I hereby certify that the
b.:.re", . we.'l; ii i..-: feni'-i. :t
coward who shrinks ftoni defending his coun
try. Hope he will be put in the front ranks,
where ho can't run away.
, "Surgeon," etc.
"V. (Handing the Surgeon a quarter,)
thank you, sir. I knew 1 was entitled to a
eertifi:ate. This rebellion, so wicked and
monstrous must bo put down. It has done
my heart good te see the energy of the Pres
ident in ordering a draft.
(Here he reads the certificate and faints.)
Hartford 2 ime. - .
Bounty and Premium Recruits to be Continued.
WASHINGTON, D. D., Aug. 31, 1862.
To Lt. Col W. X Greer, Columbia, O:
You are hereby authorized by the
Secretary of War to continue the pay
ment of bounty and premium to recruits
for tho old Volunteer Regiments until
further orders, Tho month's advance
will also be paid such recruits.
Please of this.
THOS M. VINCENT,
Ass't Aj't Gen.
Proclamation by the Governor.
To (lie Se veral Commissioners to Superin
tend Drajting :
By virtue of the authority given me
by the Secretary of War, I do hereby
extend the time for the commencement
of the execution of the order heretofore
given to draft militia for the army of the
United States, until the 16th day of this
month, on which day you will in the
manner heretofore directed, commence
the execution of said order. This change
of time is rendered necessary from the
failure to receive the necessary returns
from many of the counties in the State.
In the meantime you will go steadily
forward in the duty of hearing exemp
tions, passing upon claims that may be
presented arid correcting the enroll
ments. David Tod, Governor.
COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 1, 1862.
To the several Military Committees:
Finding it necessary to extend the time
the commencement of drafting the mili
tia until the 16th inst., I made applica
tion to the Secretary of War for permis
sion to extend the recruiting service for
toth the new and old regiments until that
time, and I am happy to be able to an
nounce to you that he has complied with
my request. Recruiting, therefore, for
all the new regiments now organizingand
for the old regiments iu the field, may at
once be resumed and continued until the
15th of September, onthe same terms and
conditions, including pay and bounty, as
heretofore.
For the new regiments there is wanted
about 2,000 men, aud for the old regi
ments about 21.000 men, or in all, about
23,000. Can this force be raised by vol
untary enlistment, and thereby save the
trouble, expense and vexation of resort
ing to drafting in Ohio? It is believed
that it can be. More than twice that
number has been raised within the past
few weeks, and surely the gallant men of
Ohio are not weary in their good work.
The events of the past lew day clearly
demonstrate the necessity of this large
demand upon the patriotism and gallant
ry of the loyal people of Ohio. Neither
wards, townships nor counties should stop
to inquire w hether or not they have fur
nished their quota or share of this na
tion's defenders but all should do all
thev aTC able to do. It may not be amiss,
however, to say in this connection that
the est! mai-e heretofore of 33 per cent,
of the enrolled militia as each district's
proportion is entirely too low. As, from
the returns made, it is that it will require
at least 40 per cent., the returns we have
will furnish the number of volunteers we
have up to this date : and that complete
justice may be done to each separate dis
trict, you are requested to turnisn the
Commissioners of your respective coun
ties with the names of all who may vol
unteer and be mustered in between this
time and the 16th. That he may give
each district due credit therefor, said
Commissioner will be furnished with the
quota due from each district, and will be
instructed to draft only such number as
will make up the deficiency. In commu
nities where there are no recruiting
officers for the regiments, the Military
Committees arc authorized to act as such
by receiving the recruit, furnishing him
subsistence, and giving him a certificate
of transportation to this city, where he
will be sworn in, equipped, and receive
his bounty, advance pay, and transporta
tion to the regiment he may wish to join
DAVID TOD, Governor.
An Appeal for Lint.
Adjutant-Genebal's Office,
Washington, Aug. 30, 1862.
To the Loyal Women and Children of the
Cnited Slates: .
The supply of lint in market is near
ly exhausted. The brave men wounded
in defense of their country will soon be
in want of it, and I appeal to you to
come to our aid in supplying us with
this necessary article. There is scarcely
a woman or child who cannot scrape lint,
and there is no way in which their assis
tance can be more usefully given than in
furnishing us the means to dress the
wounds of those who fall in defence of
their rights and their homes.
Railroads.
pINCINXATI, HAMILTON 4 DAYTON BAIL-
TniDB ran as follows, SUNDAYS excepted:
DEPART. ARRITB
D.vrton and Sandusky Mail. .GrOO A. M. :45 P.M.
Davton, Toledo and Detroit . .6:00 A M. 9:40 P.M.
C'iii. & Chicneo Air-Line Ex. 7:30 A. M. 9:40 P.M.
Davton and Rk-hmond :U0 P. M. 10:10 A.M.
D.-iy., Toledo & l)e.. Himt.ive5:20 P. M. 10:10 A.M.
tin. Chicseo Air-Line Ex. 7:() P. M. 10:10 A.M.
Hamilton Accommodation.. .7:00 P. M. 6:30 and
8:10 A.M.
Eastern Night Express 10:00 P. M. 5:40 A.M.
Tho Eastern Niirht Express leaven Sunday Night ia
nlai:e of foaturdav niirlit
terrains upon Little Miania and Cincinnati A
Xeuiaand. Cincinnati, Hamilton Dayton Kailroad
runs srvEs minutes fasteu than Cincinnati time.
Professional Cards.
CBBAXA, OHIO,
ralc In Coin and Exchange, makes temporary Lotus,
and attends to Collections.
Omct: Gim'l Block, Socth-Maei 8tkxr.
JAMES, NILES JAMES,
ATTaSIEYS S COMSEUOaS AT LAW.
TJItB XNA, O.
Office in t'rbsic Tnfurri Crip;ry BunjTng
Professional Cards. A Good Home Paper.
URBAN A UNION.
FAMILY NEWSPAPER
nfDEPEJrDEFT " 0!T ALL SUBJECTS,
DEVOTED TO
Foreign and Domestic News, Literature,
Science, Agriculture, Mechanic,
Education, Matters of
Commerce, &c.
PUBLISHED
Every Wednesday Ev'ng;
OFFICE VX
. COULSON'S BUILDING,
(Second Floor,)
West Sids North IXain street, Near the Square,
IT
JOHN W. IIOTJX,
propbietob,
AT '
ONE DOLLAR, PER ANNUMI
IN" ADVANCE;
om
Two Dollars, If not paid In Advance.
The TJrbana Union will be a com-
plete Family Paper, second in merit and
interest to no other country journal in
the State.
BUSINESS HEN
Will bear in mini I
THE
TJRBANA UNION
IS AN
FOR ADTERTISINO.
We have all the facilities, in the way
of Presses and Printing Material, to do
any and all kinds of
PLAIN AND
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING!
Olf TBI
Very Shortest Notice !
AND AT
THE MOST REASONABLE TERMS
The war is destined to a speedy close,
and the business of the country must be
revived. Money is more abundant than
it has ever been known in the loyal states,
and wo propose to go in and earn our
share to make" a respectable livelihood.
If you Want a Eelialle Newspaper,
or Lave any kind of Business
to Advertise, or any
kind of a Job
to Print,
'-CALL AT TUB
OEJLNA UNI0K omCE!
Professional Cards. A Good Home Paper. Legal.
WIL ACTION PETITION FOK DIVORCE.
William Alfred, Plff, ) In Common Plea
A'.rainnr t -- of
Margaret Alfred, DefendH. j Champaign County, Ohio.
The .iid Mimirt AWi-nd will take notice that the
aid William Alfred did, on the 21 at day ol April, UK,
file hia petition in tuc Court of Common Plea of Cham
paign county. Ohio tlw object and prayer of eaid pe
tition ia, thvt the bunds of matrimonv may be dissol
ved between the said parties tor the follow ing caue
adultery and grow Brplct ot duty, aad that unless
said defendant shall appt-r. plead, answrr or demur to
said petition according to the rnles of said Court, the
same will be taken pro conwoo. The said defendant
Is further nounea mat me ucposmous ol witnes
will be taken at the office of H. C. Cearheart. in toe
town of Oallion. county of Crawford.Ohio. on the 18th,
19th and SUth davs of September, A. D. lpia, between
tk hnnn of 11 o'clock, a.m. and 4 o'cl k. .. of said
days, and the examination adjourned iJtu day to day.
thereafter, until an is T.
JJ. C. I KAUiajtl,un-' 'Jy'1 J" '
Aug. 26, 186. Attys for Petitioner.
jH) THE CREDITORS OF JOHT SNAPP, Dec d.
nr. fh. rirf rfvof .Tnlv. A. D. 183. the Probate Court
of Champaign cb. declared the estate of John Snapp,
ArrmtrA. us he orobahlv insolvent: creditor are there
fore required to present their claiuu asraiust tna estale
to tne unaeraigneu. lor auowiuite, wmim ru ''..
from the time alwve mentioned, or tbey will not be
And nil claims aeainrt Mid es
tate which have been prewrted to, and allowed br.the
former administrator of aid ectate. and not fiicd with
the nnderict.edtiuajst be so Hied within the time above
mentioned. wanu wLiTa.vuaa,
ulT-owJ Aom. ae oorus non 01 jonn snapp, aecu.
p STATE OF JOH WOODBOCRNE, Dec d.
On the fOth Seutember. 1W3 I win H at the door
or the Conn House la iroana. one nnainaeu bixiu
Mrt of th following nrooertv. beine the interest there
in of the late John Wwxibournc, and told by order of
Champaign Common Plea, for the payment of debts:
One-aixth of two-third of the property In TJrbana
Female Collegiate Institute:
One-sixth of in-Iot 14. in the fcewn of Sidney. Shelby
county. O.; and of in-lot48. except a parcel of 5 feet by
83 feet, fronting on Tourt street ;
One-sixth of of NWtf, and W ot&Wx ofwc
11, town. S, north of ranee 6. E, in Putnam couotv. O.;
And SEX of tec. 5. town. 8, N, rane 9, E, except 81
acres, off the north end in Wood county.
Terms: One-third in hand, rendue in one vear and
two yean with interest. WM. S. DALLAS,
n21-4w Adm'r of John Woodbourne, dee'd
Professional Cards. A Good Home Paper. Legal. Miscellaneous.
COMETMNQ NEWHIGHLY MPOBTANT TO
O THE LADIES 1
DOWN BUS
Patent Hemmer and Shield
TOR HAND SEWING.
If " J oat the Thing" for all who use the needle. Tola
Bemarkably Simple and Novel Invention
Pare)! 0!fS-HALF the laoor of hand-jewing, as It COM
PLETELY PKOTECTS THE FINGER FROM the
POINT OP THE NEEDLE, and make a neat and u
nilorm hem while the operator ia eewing.
SO LADY SHOVLD BE WITHOUT IT.
It is cheap, simple, beautiful and useful. The Hem
mer and Shield will he lent free on receipt of the price
TWENTY-FIVE CENTS."
Enclose Stamp for descriptive Circular and terms.
iuo,
DOWNER'S
Metropolitan Skein-Winder,
Sewing Bird. Combined
Is an article of great merit. It 1 nsed for the purpose
winding Skeins of Thread, Silk, Cotton, Yarn, i lon.
Worsted, Ac. It is readily adjusted to the work-table,
and will be found iudfspvuBibie to all using the
above articles, betne a nseful and invaluable appea
dage to the Sewing Bird.
Price $0,50 t $1 according te style and finish.
$lSO 1'er Month
can be easily realized by an Enterprising Agents
(wanted in every town and'eounty throughout the li
nked States aud Canada.) selling the above articles, ae
ales are rapid, proflta large, ana hae no competiton,
A liberal discount made to the trade.
Address A, H. DOWNER,
1S Broadway, New York.
Patentee and Sole Proprietor.
N. B. General and exclusive Agencies will be gran
ted on the most liberal terms, nasm
Clothing.
PRING AND SUMMER TRADE, 186
USTEW GOODS!
V7E hare just received a LARGE STOCK of
Also, a full assortment of
ALL KINDS OF GOODS
MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S
Fhlch will be sold,
Either Made Cp, or By the Yard,
LOWEST PRICES FOR CASH
Our Stock of the above goods will ba found
VHUEVALL7 DESIRABLE,
Comprising the
BEST FABRICS TO BE FOOT) K
-AJCT MABKET1
tfy M n7.
GBirriTT? m.T? t co.
New'yofk". O.-. No.STrk Row,
arcnta for the Union i B".-0n' "1 onr
authorized to tute ArfL" ?hote Cltlfs Elld
bst bates 'tujen.u at our low-
NICKERBOC KB kTqj Z 1NE.
With the JUNE nnmher h .nk..L .
- ft,. r,,?t &LE9 DrEEY LELAXD.
!t vePt,,?1(ih the marine sh,,, b, .
expected in tne preient ,tmPnveinenl iiMt ,r.
of making further promuLof1,l?ram"! ; bnt "
maybe judged of by it, o""' that the work
tion to carry out Ihe'ori' i the inten
ly a literary marine, wort h , d m;ke U Pnre
ucd and tUKrmunaUng pabhe. He of el"ht-
Teixns.
One copy for one year
The copies fiM- one year '' M
Three or more copies for on yeai- VearhV
The Knickerbocker and Home JournalVoue ea
Th Knickerbocker, and either ILwDer'a M,-.,i.
the Continental Monthl.vthe Atlantic MonthVv, &?J:
"-"nM i100 ,B1-lvood'9. or any other f-i illa"tb
will be furnished togi ther. one year for $4
Ail coinniunicatious may be addreised to
' MORKIS PHILLIPS '
: . Publisher and Pjoprietor,
i ' ' : ' 3 Broadway, New York.
jRS. BROWNING'S WORKS COMPLETE. "
Eliz-leth Barrett Browning'i ?oem.
With Mem or by Theodore Tilton, and a ateel-ea-graved
Portrait, Two editions. .
Four volumes, 32mo . blue and g.jld, J oo
Foure volume. I6nio., brown cloth, 3 00
The latter edition matrhes In size Little Brows'
edition uf the "British Poets."
Just published,
LIST POEIItf
ELIZABETH BARRETT BROWNING.
With a Memoir ond Portrait, fbein? the fourth and
conclud n volume of her works.) One volume; to
match either of the above editions. Price; 74 cents.
also,
AURORA IiKIGHi
AND OTHER POEMS.
(Being the third volume.) 75 cents.
fc7"Either of the above sent bv mail on receipt of
the priee. JAlfES JOLLEE,
Successor to C. S. Francis co.
6:3 Broadway,
p ROS PECTUS FOR TEE YEAR 18,
THE NEW YORK EVENING POST
A Daily, Semi-Weekly and Weekly jTewspapMV
for ttu Cnion and tht War.
No Compromiaa 01 Sympathy With Traitor.
This well-known Journal is now In th .ivtv.ffrat
year of its existence. It few alwavs been a leading
journal of the city, taking part in- ail the discussions ol
we uuy sun iiiicnii us sentiments with candor, fear
lessness, and independence. Freedom now and froeT
er. has been and will continue to be its motto.
The Principles by which it is guided are: A Strict
Construction of the Constitution, Economy in Govern
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The Suppression of the Slave Power, Free Soil and
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treason until the last rebel has laid down his arms.
But the Evening Post, while it is tearless in the ex
pression of its opinions, aims chieflvat beging a good
newspaper. It w ill contain full accounts of all the in
teresting occurrences of the dav, embracing.
1st. A Complete History of the War.
lid. Political Documents. Reports of Meetings, Speeh
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In short, it is the design of the editors to make th
Evening Post.
The Best Hewspaper ia the Country.
No paint of labor and no expense in money will b
spared to accompli.h this end.
The Weekly Evening Post, published every Thurs
day, is ed:tcd with especial reference, to the wants e
country readers, and besides all the articles of general
interest published in the Dailv Evening Po!. contain
a complete digest of the news of the Uav, and an Ay
neuitvral Column, devoted to the interest and instruc
tion of (inner. It contains forty lung coi'tmnt of
reading matter every week, making it
AN ADMIRABLE FAMILY PAPEE.
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Single Copy One Year, In advance. tj 09
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Five Capies..,. ".".'w.'.V-.'.'J.'.';.".'.'; CO
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gymen are supplied at the lowest club rates. Money
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Evening Post will be sent fret to all w ho desire it.
WM. C. BRYANT A CO
OtBce of the Evening Post,
r-assau street, corner Liberty, New York.
n7.
Clothing. Newspapers.
TIIE BEST. CHEAPEST. AND MOST SUCCESS
I Fl'L FAJILLlf PAPER LN THE WORLD."
Complete Pictorial History af tS Tines.
HARPER'S WEEKLY,
SPLENDIDLY ILLUSTRATED.
Price Six Cents a Numbsr $2.C0 a Tear.
CRITICAL NOTICES OF THE PRESS.
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that reafou, and that alone, w c dvsire to see it under
mine and root out a certain kiid of Literature too prev
alent, which btunts ihe morals of its readtrs, vitiate
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efiects. Sew Lon ion Adverlixr.
Its fresh leaves, its clear type, its enterta'niag varie
ty, its severe but just criticisms npon the follies of the
tiroes, its elegantly written and instructive articles,
and its able correspondence, all com bine to make ittn-modt-1
newspaper of the country, and on that every
family must prize. Its condensed weekly summary of
Foreign and Domestic Intelligence and is altogether
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ing published in a lorra for preservation and binding,
if taken care of as it deserves to be. it will oe found m
fnture years as welcome a coinpuuion for the family
and Fireside, as the diy en which it was first perused.
-V. Y. Uiening I'ott. ,
TERMS:
One copy for one year, 1 50
One copy for two years, . . .. 4 00
Twentv copies for'one vear, 18 00
J3TAn Extra Cony will 'be allowed for every Clnfc
Or TEN SCBSCKIBSB. -
llARTEn's Weekly is electrotyed, and back number
can lie had at any time.
Vols. I, IL III. and IV, for the rears 1R37, 185S, 1869.
and ldeo, of "HARPER'S WEEKLY," handsomely
bound in Cloth Extra. Price t3 5ti each are now ready.
HARPEH 4 BROTHERS,
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JHE WORLD. DAILY MORNES'O EDITION.
An ImperlaU quarto sheet, lerger than any other of
the New York two cent dailies; containing' the Tele
graphic and other news np to tbe moment of going to
press, with all Reports of the Markets, and a copious
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telligence. Terms per annum, $ti; four copies $'29.
To clergymen, $5 per year.
. THE WEEKLY WORLD.
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daily matter of most importance to the country at larg
special attention is paid to Agricultural, Horticultural,
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refs $.). twenty copies $i0. Clergymen can receiv
the Weeklv, single copy, at One Dollar year. Singl
copies Five cents, published on Thursday.
TBE SEMI- WEEKLY WORLD,
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A AND AMERICA.
Worcester Seriea of XHctiozxariecv
CONSISTING 0
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moet eminent literary men, both in England and
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tbe standard work in most of the literary institutions
in the country ; wbile the smaller works, especially the
Comprehensive and the Primary School Dictionaries,
have been extensively introduced into the best acade
mies and common schools in the United States.
Copies sent bv mail on receipt of the prce.
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