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title: 'Urbana union. (Urbana, Ohio) 1862-1872, October 22, 1862, Page 2, Image 2',
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UKUXEiDIV EYEXJXU01T. iJ, ISCJ-
Tkrms: One Dollar per aamiiu; In advance.
The cheapest aud best country paper in OliioU
J. W. Hoi x, VrlKiun, Oliio.
Tsa L'sios of Hearts the fuiou of Ilsuib
Tha Vuloaof states none c-.in sever;
The Union of Lnkcs the Union of Lauds;
AbUUm Fnaot Ovh Uxio Forever I -
Tub Ukbaka Uxion is a -newspaper for the
Feopk of Champaign county. It is not in tha
Interest of any parly, nor is it meant to be iden
tities with the interest of any party, because it
wm not be fettered. It will not be Neutral for
that means-time serving timidity, 'it 'will have
Tery distinct opinions on all public questions
connected with government, whether Union,
Btate, or County : and on the expression of opin
ions it will have but one guide, a strict adher
nce to law. It will support the Constitution
nd the Laws, without regard to platforms or to
party dogmas.. '
War and General News of Week.
ENDING OCT, 22, 1862.
" StLE, flat and unprofitable."
taight erv withont farther detail, if our
readers could trust oar judjrment. "'
. Tlie uncertainty' which hung over
Bragg's army, whether it would escape,
has been removed, and we now have news
that he has escaped into East Tennessee
with his army and Lis train. The news
paper public are fierce and . truculent
against Buell for permitting the escape.
Certainly theeditors'ought to know ex
actly what a general ought .to do and
could do. He should run ahead, no mat
ter: whether the men could stand it or
ot; he ought not to regard so vulvar a
thing as lack of food or the capacity of
trams- to keep way with fast marching
men. Officers on horseback delighted
in double-quick" for the men, but
there- ia- no "doubIe-ruick" for mules
and .v heavy wagons over broken roads.
This impatient ignorance, and its twin
inline, loud-mouthed clamor for head
long dash, are making havoc in our
army by the wanton destruction of our
men." A druntenOScer riding in ad
vance of his men, is called " brave to a
fault, and such criminal folly is held up
to the Government as worthy of promo
tion, and unfortunately rewarded by the
Government with advancement in rank,
a8v if bravery
was a rare thing in our
TVe are norr within forty days of win
ter, and a third of that time may be set
down as a period of rain. Our military
movement will probably be this: 'Our
Potomac army , will ; advance upon the
farces under Lee, which may be cipect
d to retire before us without a battle
short of some outpost of Richmond. The
rebels havisg withdrawn from Kentucky,
we shall advance into East Tennessee by
the Cumberland Gap, reaching the rebel
railroads, and also returning to Nash
ville, leaving Alabama to the enemy.
But for the purpose of cutting the Mem
phis and Charleston communication we
shall hold Corinth :and Grand Junction.
Memphis will be retained, our river fleet
strengthened for a new attack "on Vicks
burg, and communication secured with
New Orleans. Extensive fleets will go
South, and these are expected to operate
n Charleston,' Savannah, Mobile and
Galveston. , " ' .
We have no accurate, report of the
forces drafted in Ohio, either as to the
Bumber or their organization. The Gov
ernor has had an expectation of inducing
them- ta volunteer into the three tears
service, or at any rate into the twelve
The War Department has at length
consented that officers in the older vol
unteer regiments may be appointed to
higher positions in the- new- regiments.
But the consent Las been withheld to
the proper moment to make the consent
of no value to the country or to the effi
tars for the Governor and the county
committee traps will have filled the pla
ces with incompetent men men of no
experience, and oftentimes, of no capa
city. . ...
Yallandighaji .carried his old Dis
trict, but wa3 beaten about 1,300 in the
new one. Warren county alone gave
1,860 majority for Bchenck.
-Finck is elected to Congress from the
Muskingum district by over 5,000 ma
jority. ' Every county In the' District
gives Lira a majority.
.-McELiNNEY'e majority in this District
will be in the neighborhood of 700. West
obtained 400 majority ia ; Logan, 91 in
Champaign, nd 400 in -Miami. Me
Kinney's majority in Darke was aearly
1,200, in Shelby, 400. 1
Indiana elected seven Democrats and
four Republicans to Congress. One of
the former (Gen. Dumout) was run by
the Republicans as. a War -Democrat
against the regular Democratic nominee.
His election is therefore a triumph to
them. . '" ,
: : -k 1
It is a burning disgrace to the 10th
District that it elected Ashley, the un
principled speculator, to Congress. As
an evidence of tow his own neighbors,
who know the man, appreciate him, the
city of Toledo, where he resides, gave
1,297 majority against him. " Every ward
went heavily for Waite, an honest man.
The Union Convention held at Colum
bus in ScpWuileV; "itSCI, by th "people
of Ohio, us J which Boinlnatcl David
Tod as Governor, well deserved thsnanie
it bose. It was everywhere a matter of
regret that the Democrats maintained a
separate organization under their Con
vention held ou the 4th of July, partic
ularly as Mr. Jewett's letter of accept
ance was in full accord with true Union
principles. The fact of this accord at
that time is the principles of the two
parties, perhaps gave to the Democrats a
reason why they might with honor per
severe in their own nominations.4 '
The action of the Union State Con
vention "seemed to reach the counties and
to rule the nominations made for the
Legislature and for county offices. The
next session of the Legislature showed a
steady decline in the Union action, and
before that session ended, the Union men
so-called, began to see one another as
Democrats and Republicans, and to re
tort on each other the charge of desert
ing the Union party, and of going back
to the parties that owned them before.
In the session of Congress there seemed
to bo scarcely a pretence of Union action,
as a Union party, but from the outset
the members were Democrats aud Repub
licans. The secarato r.artv action find
the divergence of the nartv lines, became
more aud more marked. The Republi
cans seemed to become more prone to
yield to the guidence of extreme men,
and as it yielded to them to become more
exacting in its policy and in the demand
of submission to it, and the Democrats
resolute In their resistance as the major
ity measure became more extreme.
So matters stood, and so they appear
ed, when the Union Convention of 1S62
met at Columbus. J It was of a character
and composition wholly different from
that of last year, and its nominations
were in accordance with the change.
Although the Supreme Court is compos
ed entirely of Republicans, it could find
no place on their ticket for Judge Ran
ney, while it was spontaneously dropping
the incumbent Mr. Sutleff. During all
this time the Government itself was tread
ing on the confiue of doubtful powers,
and sometimes usurping powers not
doubtful, nntil the ranks of opposition
were recruited Xrom the steady advocates
of law and the conservative supporters of
Government. We sec the results of the
late elections. In the States of Indiana,
Ohio and Pennsylvania, the Democratic
tickets for State officers have prevailed,
with an increased number of Congress
men from each the increase in Ohio
being so strong and positive as to give
them the control of the delegation. The
result is a complete surprise to the Re
publicans, and it is perhaps no less a
surprise to the Democrats themselves.
The Democrats knew that they were not
strong enough of themselves to work out
6uch a result, and they expected some
help, but not in the full measure that
they Lave received it.
. The result will be valuable to the
country. The Administration will be
taught moderation, and the opposition
will see that the same steady support of
true constitutional rule which gained
them supporters, will be needful to pre
serve them and retain them. Extreme
men have been everywhere rejected Mr.
Bingham of the Republican side is beat
en by a large majority Mr. Vallandig
hain on the other side is defeated, and
Mr. Tendleton though elected, falls sev
eral hundred below the vote of Judge
Ranncy, while Mr. Long is elected in the
same county by a small majority. The
consistent Democrats have increased their
majorities. The results are significant
and instructive, and the supporters of
Constitutional Union, in opposition to
military .abolition will find there true
desires, and to be maintained only by the
support of men who are at once resolute
and moderate men devoted to the pres
ervation of the Union in all its integrity
by means of the Constitution, which is
The Elections. New Rule in Voting.-Look to the Wives.
''King. Have yon beard the argument
Is there no otTense in it ?
HtmiUL No, bo, they do but Jest : no offense
i' the world.'.
At a late meeting of the Democratic
party held in New York, Mr. John Van
Buren made a speech, and in speaking of
the candidates- Governor Seymour and
General Wadsworth said this, which is
well worth thinking of, considering what
sometimes happens in the highest official
" Let us look for a few moments at the
merits of these two candidates. They
are both gentleman in the prime of life ;
they are fortunately in independent cir
cumstances that place them beyond the
reach of temptation in official position ;
they are very likely both competent to
discharge the strictly official duties that
belong to them ; they have the good for
tune, Loth of them, to have wives who
could govern the women as well as they
could covern the men. ( Laughter.) If
I were to select between the two, I should
of course, prefer the lady of Governor
Seymout to be in that position. But
whichever of these gentlemen is elected,
I conceive this a matter of some impor
tance. : The executive mansion will have
in it a lady who will prove that the peo
ple of the State of New York have a
proper sense and desire to exhibit to
their fellow-citizens of other States, as
well as to strangers who mny visit us,
what they consider a fit companion to
the chief magistrate of the American
Lieut.-Gov. Stanton and Gen. Sherman.
We have received a; cfpy of a letter
fron the Hon. Thomas- Ewing to his
Excellency Lieutenant-Governor S,'Caa
ton, reviewing the publications of that
distinguished gentlerrrnn'ori the battle of
Pittsburg Landing, and his letter to
To Fay this publication is able, is no
more than to say it is written by Mr.
Ewing, and to soy the evidence it pre
sents is a perfectly conclusive vindication
of General Sherman from the charge of
negligence at the timo so freely made by
others, as well as Governor Stanton, is
no more than doing simple justice to a
brave and skillful officer, who did so
much "on that memorable occasion to
snatch victory from the very jaws of dis
aster and defeat.
That Mr. Stanton had the remotest
purpose of doing any one injustice by his
original statements we do not for a mo
ment believe ; but that he did do Gen
eral Sherman injustice we think he can
hardly fail to be himself convinced by
the evidence presented in Mr. Ewing's
General Sherman, however, in his cool
er moments can himself hardly be sur
prised that his very tarl letter to Gover
nor Stanton provoked an equally tarl re
pty, each being perhaps a little too warm
te do justice to the other.
This whole matter shows the srreat
impropriety of much of the public criti
cism of our Generals, when from the very
nature of the case of the public is pre
cluded from a full knowledge cf the facts
on which they so unsparingly pronounce
judgment, as well as the impropriety of
a General stepping out of the strict line
of his duty to defend his conduct when
. The Rev. Dr. Bellows, a most pirtic
ular Bull of Bashan, a christianistic
minister of the' Unitarian line, and who
does lectures in big cities, and illustri
fies himself in words, generally, has late
ly made a speech in Brooklyn, N. Y., on
the new Edict of Emancipation. In that
speech he uttered these profanations :
" That God means not to let us off with
half work I am now convinced, and I
consider it the most humane and states
manlike policy now, to take the most
radical ground possible to assume that
this is a war of subjugation or of exter
mination of all persons who wish to main
tain the slave power." "The policy of the
utter destruction of slavery and the slave
power once avowed, the next is to
CASHIER EVERY OFFICER who dares to
question or disregard it to dismiss every
Cabinet officer who disputes or discredits
it, and to silence every tress that
lifts its guilty columns against it." If
the Reverend Doctor was possessed of
courage in a degree equal to his pious
venom he would make an admirable
tirate. If the President should, un
der further "pressure," and as a " mili
tary necessity," adopt that amiable pur
suit in addition to his other philanthro
pic measures, it is hoped that he will not
lose sight of the renowned Sanitary
Chief and transcendaut christian and
humanitarian by profession the Rev.
Ohio in the Next Congress.
The State will be represented in the
next Congress by the following as far as
heard from :
1st District Geo. II. Pendleton, (D.)
2d. Alex. Long, (D.)
3d. Robt. C. Schenck, (R.)
4th. J. F. McKinncy, (D.)
5th. F. C. LeBlond, (D.)
6th. C. A. White, (D.)
7th. Samuel S. Cox, (D.)
8th. Wm. Johnson, (D ) -
9th. W. P. Noble, (D.)
10th. J. M. Ashley, (R.)
11th. W.' A. Hutchins, (D.)
12th. W. E. Finck, (D.)
13th; John O'Neill, (D.)
14th. George Bliss, (D.)
15th. James R. Morris, (D.)
16th. J. W. White, (D.)
17th. E. R. Eckley, (R.)
18th. R. P. Spaulding, (R.)
19th. John A. Garfield, (11.)
Democrats, 14 ; Republicans, 5 . In
the last House, Republicans 13, Demo
Pennsylvania, as far as heard from,
has elected thirteen Republicans and
eleven Democrats to Congress. The
Democratic State ticket is said to have
triumphed, although the contest is very
close. The Republicans have a small
majority in the Legislature.
Iowa elected the entire Republican
State ticket, and six Republicans to Con
gress. The Ohio Cox can make the biggest
crow over the late elections.
The majority of the voters in the 4th
District didn't go West-ward.
The Democracy are certainly in favor
of White men. They elected two of that
name to Congress from Ohio.
Darke county gave too light a vote for
West. That's why he didn't go to Con
gress. ' '
It is supposed that Mr. West will not
" use all the means which God and Na
ture have put in my hands to put down
this rebellion" in the next Congress.
It is now ascertained that a majority
of the people of Ohio are " traitors."
We expect Cassiua Micawber Clay and
Horace Greely along in a day or two,
with their " Twenty Millions," to take
ua all to Fort Warrun.
Comments on the President's Proclamation.
- It will be in Vain to contend against
the dividing effect which the proclama
tion will produce at the North. - The
President dc-m not expect his new policy
to be supported by the conservative men
f the country, who believe it to be- sn
eoBstitutional and wrong. lie therefore
looks to the radicul wing of the Re-publicans
for the sole support of the Admin
istration. While all the loyal men of the
nation will sustain with heart and hand,
with blood and treasure,, the Government
of the United States, those who sustain
the Administration in this course now
marked out will be only the one party
which is now known as the radical party,
and all others mnst necessarily co-operate
against it. The war is indefinitely
prolonged already by radical demonstra
tions, and it may be by this new policy
extended into years of darkness and
blood. All who believe the proclama
tion to be disastrous iu its necessary ef
fects will unite in the elections which
are approaching, to proclaim, by a loud
er voice than the voice of a President,
namely, by the great voice of the people
at the ballot box, that this is not their
wisdom, not their policy, not their meth
od of ti eating the Constitution. In view
of the certainty of this opposition party
being strong in the field, the radical men
will have to bring up all their forces to
sustain the Administration. It would be
little more than a fiasco, a terrible one
in history, an awful one for the good old
land in which we live, if the proclama
tion should prove to be vox et prcterca
nihil, and the people should vote in large
majority that the President had exceed
ed his powers and met their disapproval,
and if at the same timo the rebellion
should not be damaged by it. The re
sponsibility of radicalism now is becom
ing great. Meantime, conservative men
have a duty to perform which is more
onerous, moie holy, more binding on
them than ever before. The responsi
bility which radicalism has assumed we
all know well it can never sustain. We
may well look with infinite anxiety into
the future while they make the experi
ment.. But we must not turn our heads
back. We must not falter. We must
not betray the trust confided in us, by
God, for as surely as ne reigns the hope
of America to-day is, under nim, only
in the conservative men of the North;
and our duty to Him demands that we
stand firm to sustain the great respousi- j
bility when radicalism, failing, sinks
crushed, as it will now within a brief
period. Stand by the Government ofi
the United States. At-ic York Journal
We protest against the proclamation,
in the name of the Constitution, in be
half of good faith to the conservative
millions of the Northern and Border
States, and for the sake of the only means
by which it has at any time been possi
ble to restore the Union. We protest
against it as a monstrous usurpation, a
criminal wrong, and an act of national
Nevertheless, Democrats and other
conservative people will not withdraw
from the war. They will fight in it and
support it as before, not to preserve the
Government, for that is subverted, but
to maintain a Government. To do other
wise is to invite internal revolution, an
archy, and confusion, and to sink into
disgrace as a people in the eyes of Chris
tendom. The Southern rebellion is not
a whit more tolerable because of this
most untoward proclamation. That must
be resisted, whatever shall come; and as
to what shall come, we can only watch
and wait. Chicago Times.
The New Congress.
The result of the elections just held
renders it almost certain that the oppo
sition will have a majority in the next
House of Representatives. In this op
position we of course include nearly all
the members from the border states.
Should the Union not be restored by the
next presidential election, and three can
didates are run, so as to throw the elec
tion into the House, the composition of
that body will probably be as follows:
Thirteen in all.
Eight in all.
This list may vary somewhat. New
Hampshire, Michigan, and Minnesota
may be added to the conservative column,
and Rhode Island, New York, and Penn
sylvania to the radical, but in any event
the conservatives will have a majority of
States should the House ever be called
upon to elect a President. We have
omitted Western Virginia from this list,
as it is not yet recognized as a State, but
if it should be its representatives would
undoubtedly be opposed to the abolition
candidate. Hence the conservatives are
assured of the future if the contingency
should occur. There is in fact no hope
for the radicals. The same want of ca
pacity to govern the country decently
which has lost them the Congress will
lose them the next presidential election.
.V. T. World.
The Emancipation Edict.
Thk Emanc'ipolion Edict is prodorkig the re
sults which every man of ordinary sense fore
saw. It is imparting to the war a ferocity of
conduct which woold shame barbarian! " The
Confederate Congress, construing it to be an
invitatiou and incitement to a servile insur
rectionan indiscriminate slaughter of men,
women, and children ii their midst by the
negro slaves, are discussing, with great ener
gy and anger, measures of retaliation. Im
prisonment at hard labor, or death by bang
ing, of captured Federal oflicers who obey the
proclamation, are among the measures sug
gested and advocated.
While the Edict is thus exasperating and
uniting the Sooth, let any man tell U3 what
compensating good it has produced? "Not
one but other evils incalculable.
It hag shaken tlie hitiierto comrtact unani
mity ot the North. The enlightened, intelli
gent, humane men, counted by hundreds of
thousands in the loyal States, who believe, as
they believe in God I Hint this Edict, if prac
tically enforced, would entail wo upon bctli
the white and the black race, do not find, in
a war for Negro Emancipation, the holy in
centive to patriotii-m which is recognized in a
war for the Constitution and the Union. Thig
is a momentous fact. It is a misfortune to the
cause which must soon or late b felt with
terrible and disastrous force. Lojan Gazette.
William Courtland Prentice.
In the Louisville Journal of the lOtli, the
editor, Georpe D. Prentice, closes a memoir
ol his ior, William, who fell in the rebel army
at Augusta, with the following paragraph :
Wm. Courtland Frentiee was proud, im
perious, passionate, and at times violent, but
he was kind, generous, honorable, humane,
charitable and loving. No weeds of bitter
ness grew in his manly bosom. He was open
hearted and open-handed. His heart was as
gentle as Mercy's own. No want that he
could relieve was ever unrelieved. His chiv
alry was unsurpassed by that of tlie best
nights of Palestine. But, alas, he is dust and
ashes now. His heart of fire ia cold. His
strong arm lies nerveless at his side. Soon
his name must be a sound unknown among
men. And, if the angels oi I113 country weeps
over his early tomb, she weeps over it as that
of a misguided and erring child, who, under
better influences, mijiht have won a place
among his land's heroes and patriots.
We lay this wreath of withered flowers
upon the tomb of the laved and lost, and turn
sadly back to desolate life.
The Campaign in Kentucky.
TnE campaign in Kentucky is virtually at
an end. It is useless -to concesl the fact that
our people are as bitterly disappointed in the
result as the rebels can be. They failed in
taking Cincinnati and Louisville, and we fail
ed in cnptuiing them. Bragg and Kirby
Smith have succeeded in escaping through
Powell's Gap into Tennessee, with their wag
on and ammunition' trains and their immense
spoils. It is said that the purs-uit was aban
doned because of the impossibility of obtain
ing subsisb nee for the army.
It is !el!eed that Bragg will make direct
for Nashville, and wc shall probably have a
portion of the army C'luntcr-inarchi.ig in that
direction to head him off. At all events, the
rebels except the guerillas under Morgan, and
a few detached squads prowling about in va
rious localities, are out of the State ; and it is
too late in the season to anticipate another in
vasion of any dimensions. Cummerciat, 3t-tcrday.
The Election in Indiana.
Indiasapolis, Oct. 10. The Democratic
State ticket is elected by from 5,000 to S.OCO
majority. The Democrats elect five Cor
gressman and the Union party four. The re
sult in the Tenth and Eleventh Districts ia
uncertain. Both partie claim them. The
Democrats elect a majority in both branches
of the Legislature, which will secure the
election of a Democratic Senator to fill the
vacancy occasioned by the expulsion of Jesse
Gen. Fremont passed through this city last
night for St. Louis.
A singular couple got married in Chester
County, Pennsylvania, the other day, merely
making the following declaration in the pres
ence of friends :
We, Orson S. Murray and Lydia P. Jacobs,
make known to these, our friends, that we
have chosen each other for conjugal compan
ionship in jirospcrity and in adversity, in
life and till death. AVe ask no license. Te
submit to no dictation. We bow to no au
thority. We recognise no God nor Almighty
power to guide or guard us. Our promises
are to ourselves and each other, and to others.
Our trust U not in others, but iu our.-lve.,
aud each other. .
Are they Traitors?- Was Lincoln a trait
or on the 13th of September, when he argued
the impolicy of Emancipation with so much
force to the Chicago preachers ? Are Seward,
Blair, Bates, and Smith, ot the Cabinet, trait
ors ? They all opposed the fulmination of the
" Bull at the Comet all resisted, to the last,
the autocratic edict of impartial freedom.
Hallsck's BoDT-GiURn. Aa officer ex
pressed the wish to Mr. Stanton to be ap
pointed to command the body-guard of gome
General. The Secretary replied : "Sir, Gen
eral Halleck tells me that the only body
guard he ever had was a terrier puppy."
Roskcrans a PiEgular " Trump." Gesar
in his victor' over Pontus, and Ferry at his
victory on Lake Erie, immortalized them
selves by the brevity of their dispatches.
Ca;ser said ' I caaae, saw and conquered;
Perry said " We have met the enemy and
they are ours." But Roseerans' dispatch at
Iuka has surpassed them both. LTe said:
"I-u-kered the enemy."
Pretty good, for a Dutchmaa 1 lie's a
" right btwer."
The Democratic Stato ticket is elec
ted in Indiana by 8,000 majority.
In Ohio it triumphs by as large, if not
larger vote. The official returns are not
more than half in. We shall give the
official vote for State officers and Con
gressmen as soon as made known.
The gain of the Democratic Union
party throughout the State will reach
THE BEST IN USE.
Wo. T-7 WEST TOTTB.TB f
(TI'S , OPEILl BOUS,)
Awarded the First JPremiuia in the United
States Fairs of 1858, 1850 and I860;
mid at the Cincinnati Mechanics' Institute tut Fonr
Biicecwivo ienn, we nave taki-u the first l'rtaiium
over all competitors a Uw beat
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE.
llavlnir made, for over soven years, the mont popo
tar Family .S-wtn Machine in the ennntn, ana now
employing $1,000,000 in their business, nd ma
king lcKl Machines per pay. thev are prepared with
ucn extraordinary facilities, and esperieiK-e, to guar
antee to the purchaser, entire satisfaction- All our
Machines are made equally well, aud are
Warranted Three Years.
Bead the foil wing Testimonials:
As all parties manufacturing Sewinjr Mnrhlnes are
oblijred to pay Mr. Hon e a fee for each Sewing Ma
ciiine sold, and are also compelled to make quarterly
returns to him. stating, nniler oath, tlie number sold,
hie books give a coirect statement of the actual num
ber of Machines sold by the ditferent manufacturers.
1'rom this reliable eource we have obtained the follow
ing reliable statistics, showing the number of Sewing
Vachiues disposed of during the last year reported!
The principal companies making them are wheeler
Wilson. I. M. i-im-er & Co., and (irover Jt liker.
Of tlie -Machines sold there were sold
By WHEELER & WILSON 11 305
By I. M. Singer 4 Co., ... 10.SS3
By Grovcr & Baker, lUO
Showing the sales of Wheeler Wilson to be doable
those of any other company. .V. F. Obterrtr.
We have personally examined the various Machines
before the public, with an uniious desire to place be
fore our readers reliable information. As the result
of surh examination, wc unhesitatingly recommend
N hoclcr & Wilson's Sewing Machines as the Machine
for family nse. Watern ( Art. I'um Adroeale.
My Kttle daughter, of nine years, takes our Machine
V heeler Wilson's aparf, oils it, aud puts it in
place, easily and readily adjusts its parts, and per
forms with it all ordinary work. She can make her
own dresses, including (lemming, fathering, and set
ting in the sleeves. Four months' use iu my family
lias made it a necessity and a luxury.
. - ' Key. C. B. BoTxrmr.
e use the Vt heeler & Wilson Sewing Mm-liiae, anil
can say in regard to it. that it is without a rival. No
other machine exrceuW it in its adaptation to all unr
poscs of domestic use. ,1ci.nfij!c ArikrU-an.
Send for a circular containing spociuiena of
WILLIAM SCMXER A CO..
77 Fourth-st., C'inciiuiati.
MRS. SILAS IGOIT. Agent for Cbampaten comity,
will he In I rhana every Thursday of each wee, at
the residence of Mrs. Dr. Lee, where all orders for
Machines can be left. Oct-lu-62-ly
J. B. ARMSTRONG,
Dealer in Coin, Exchange, &c.
Office is Kaittman A Xfi.son's Oornic n e cor
Pnblic Square. THUS. DAVIS. Cashier.
Oct. Id. lStti-n-a-iy
Y CERTAIN REMEDY.
Temple s Compound Syrup of
Hops and Boneset.
The best remedy known for severe Colds. Soreness
of the Lungs. Hoarseness. Whooping C'ou-.'h. Croup.
Chronic l ou-rh. Asthma, aud for ail other diseases of
the Throat and Lnugs.
Hons and tlonset is pr-paredand sold by C. noTH
EN'IH SH, Hamilton, Ohio, to whom ail orders mint
he addressed, cold by all druggists and ronutrv
stores. Ott-KWiMy '
UBSCIUBE TO TUE
The Diploma of Membership of the Douglas Monu
ment Association, beautifully engraved on steel, alsmt
nine by twelve incites dimensions, is now ready for
distribution to tin subscribers to the Monument Fund.
The eugraviug cousists of two full length vhrnettea.
one a nue portrait of the departed statesman, aud the
other America olfcring a wreath ; besides a bird's eye
view of the gbavk ou the shore of Lake Michigan, a
it now appears at Cottaee (trove.
To all persons forwarding to the association one
dollar or more will be sent one of these diplomas,
with name and amount duly inserted thereon, and
signed by the President and Secretary.
Contributors in the sum of one dollar will become
life members of the Douglas Monument Association ;
in the enm of twektt ooli.aiu Honorary life mem
bers; and in the sum of one hcndbkd ikillabs Hon
orary lifemembars of Roard of Trustees.
WaltibB. States, President.
Lso.Naan W. Volk. Secretary.
N. B. Local receivers and solicitors for contribu
tions are being authorized in the loyal Suites to take
charge of the interests of the Association.
Pamphlets and circulars containing the organisa
tion. Constitution, By-laws, and the Appeal of the
Association, will be sent to all who will forward their
address. Communications should be directed to the
" Secretary of the Douglas Monument Association,
Chicago, IU." WALTER B. SUATES, President.
Leo.vabd W. Volk, Secretary. Oct-10
gOOjOOO MALE OR FEMALE AGEXTS TO SELL
Lloyd's Xtw Steel Plate Conutj Colored Sap
Of the United States, Canadas, and New BmnBwick,
from recent surveys, completed Aug. 10, lStf2; cost
$20,000 to engrave it, and one year's time. Superior
to any $10 map ever made by Colton or Mitchell, and
ells at the low price of fifty cents ; 37U.O0O names are
engraved on this map. It is not only a County Map,
but it is also a
COUNTY AJfD RAILROAD MAP
Of the United States and Canadas combined in one,
K VERY RAILROAD STATION
And the distances between.
tiuarantee an v woman or man $3 to Z) per day. and
will take back ail maps that cannot be sold and refund
the money. Send fur $1 worth and try. Printed in
structions how to canvass well, furnished all our agents.
Wanted Wholesale Agents tor our Maps m e ery
State, California, Canada, England. Fracce and Cuba.
A fortune may be made with a few huudred dollars
capital. A'o Cvmpctition. i. T. LLOTD,
So. 164 Broadway, "ew York.
The War Department uses our Map of Virginia,
Maniand. and Pennsylvania, cost Jtoo.000, on which
is marked Antietam Creek, Sharpsburg, Maryland
Heights, WiUianisport Ferry, Khorersville, Noland's i
roru, and all otbers on the fotomac. and avery otner
place in Maryland, Virginiaaad Pennsylvania, or the
Lloyd's Topogrspulea.1 Map
Or Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, and Dlinois. is the only
authority for Gen. Buell and tlie War Department.
Money refunded to any one finding an error In it.
Price 60 cents.
Lloyd's Maf of VrnonrtA. Maryland avd Peits
stlvakia. This Map is very large ; its cost ia but
cents, and it it tlie beat uViicA can iepvratOMa.A. X.
Lloyd's Great Map of the Missiserrpi RrvsH
From Actual Surveys by Capts. Bart and Wm. Bowen.
Mississippi River Pilots, of St. Louis, Mo., shows
every man's plantation and owner s name from St.
Louis to the Gulf of Mexico 1,:0 miles every sand
bar, island, town, landing, and all places 9) miles back
from the river coloied iu counties and States. Price,
$1 iu sheets. pocket form, and tiaO on linen,
with rollers. Now ready. ,
Navt Department. Wasbiwotok. Sept. 17, 113.
J. T. Lloyd air: Send me yonr Map or the Missis
sippi River, with price per hundred copies. "car
Admiral Charles H. Davis, commanding the Musis- ,
sippi squadron, is authorized to purchase aa many as
are required for use of that simadron.
UdO-St Globus Waiita, Secretary of the iNavy. ;
TP TOU WANT THE CHEAPEST CXOTH1NO
N&tfHQITSS 4 FEIEUHAK',
Sd&W old Corner," Weaker' Hotel Building,
They have received and are cootiDaauy rocsirla;
GENTS' i BOIS' CLOTHING
, roa tb
Fall & Winter Trade,
comprising a fall and complete assortment of
Mini (inn mm..
which ate only kept 1b
FIRST CLASS CL0T1I1XG STORES !
Also, a One lot of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
Hatg and Caps,
India Rubber Coat,
Cents Cravat and Collars, all style.
GenU Lioaierj and Handkerchiefs, ,
Woolen Undershirts and Drawer,
Which they are determined to close oat to " " ' 1
Cash Buyers at Prices
THAT WILL SUIT THEM !
Their facilities for pnrchaslnt are equnt to those of
any Store in L'roana, and their broods are tillered at such,
low flgnres as to .
DEFY COMPETITION !
Jont IVr2t that you can buy the best juul cbespes
XEYVHOUSE & FRIEDMAN'S,
South writ corner of Public Square-,
Oct. 11, n
TECRUITS WANTED IMMEDLVTELY FOR TTTS
NINTH 0HI0 CAVALRY
TO HOR8B t X0 HOHB I
I am ftnthorizrd torecrnlt a company of cavaTrr tmm
Champaign company. All who dtmire to ehlint ia this
Brilliant and Efflrieat iru f the Serrict
ran do po hy earlr application to me. RCTnemberT
turn jm ill be the lat uppurtunitr affVrdrt run to enter
the cavalry xrvic. I'enai bounty will be giren, Ac
ttecrniting Office at If amilton House, Trhana.
Crbana. Out. 4. Frank 1'bahcs, Recr'g Officer.
1KB AX A UNIVERSITY.
The Preparatory School
FOR BCYS AND GIRLS
Win be opened on the
First Wednesday la September,
and continue three terms of fonrteen weeks each. Ta.
Boys AiMirtnieiit under tho charge of
Mr. Clisvrles Hardon;
the Girls under the care of
Mm. T. r. MoNemar.
The Term Dues will be TMve Dollars. Seven Dollar,
and Ten Dollars, according to the grade.
CHAl'lfe ET GlI.ES, 1
M. G. WitxtAMs, Committee.
BttMw John II. Jamss,
GEEAT S05O Oi THE SAT.
One Thousand Copies Sold in OiwWeek!
We are eomine. Father Abra'am,
Six hundred thonsnnd mnm
"We are coming, we are coming.
Our Union to restore.; . -
We are coming, Father Abra'am,
Six hundred thousand more.
Price, 25 cents. For sale at all Music and Book
stores. Orders from the country promptly filled.
Sent by mail on receipt of price, hj . .
. - - 8. BRAINARD & Co.,
Music Publishers, Cleveland, O.
rr-TO CONSCMPTIVES. THE ADVERTISER,
having been ret-to red to health in a few weeks by a
.ery simple remedy, after having suffered several year
with a severe lung affection, and that dread disease.
Consumption is anxioun to make known to his fel
low sufferers the means of cure.
To ail who denire it. he will send a copy of the pre
scription ued (free ofchnrs;e,) with the directions for
preparing and nsin? the same, which they will find a
!uke CtRE Fon Consumption. Asthma, BROKeHm.
Ac Toe only object of the advertiser iu sending the
Prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and spread in
formation which he conceives to be invaluable, and ho
hopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will cost
them nothing, aud may prove a blessing.
KKVlKDWAKU A. WILSON.
Wiliamsburgn, Kine,s County, New York.
Deals In Coin and Exchange, makes temporary Loans,
and attends to Collections.
Omc: Gurxn's Buxi, Sorra-YAm Stbext.
JOBS H. JAXXS....HIXHT T- OTUSV..JOB3 B JAMES, IX.
JAMES, NILES ft JAMES,
Omci In TJrbana Insurance Company Bunding
May 23, lsM-tt- " '". '