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title: 'Urbana union. (Urbana, Ohio) 1862-1872, October 22, 1862, Image 3',
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If mkly ky J.ka EMMut A
Hoar, perbbl.... $A5 Oat, per bush 28
Flour, extra",... 5.00 Barley 50
Vheat-prbush.. bO VVover seed.. ... 0.00
Rje 48 Tiujoiby .... 0.00
Hay, per too 8.00 Finn " ........ 1.00
Corn, per bttkhel, 23
CmwUI Weekly ky J. C Chvm,
Beef, per pound, 5(28
lork, ' - 68
bacon. Hum, 14
Mackerel, ' 10
White Fish, 4,00
Lard, 1 5) i
Coffee, per lb 1725
Molasses, N. O. W
Potatoes, pr. bo. 40
F.inm. nr. dot 6
10 Dried Apilce,5?B, 50
Clover Seed, , .4.75rt?.5.00
Whiaiey - K,il
Xve, .... . T'JiiSJ
SANDUSKY, DAYTON CINCIN'TI R. R.
On and after May 5, 132, Trains will pass this
(Urbana) statiou, as follows: ; " '
Mail ...,.-.10.20, A.K.
Niirht Express ,10.20, p. M.
War do liondavs. Weds 4 Fridays 6.40, A. M.
TUronth Freight, every day LOU,
goixq lottl "
Mail 2 05. P.M.
MorningKxiirest 6.'', -
Way do Tdesdavs, Thurs Saturdays.. 2. 00, r. m.
Through Freight, every day, 2.10, A. X-
United States Express Mnsscmrer on the Mail
trains, culy. . i A3. ?; P LVDAR, Agent..
COLUMBUS, PIQUA AND INDIANA R. R.
On and alter May 2'J, lbo-, Trains -a ill leave Ur
bana, as follows : .
, SKHJJ4 asT.-
No 1, Express 840, A.M.
-6:15, 1 M.
Ko S, Express,..
..8:35, A. M,
2:30, 1". 31.
J AS. K. BROWS, Agent.
1st FnesMTERiA CacKm. West Court St.
Rev.-L. 1L Long, l'astor. . berviuea every Sab
bath. Honrs: 11, A. M., 7, r. H.
feabbath School at 1.45, P. M. . .
Lecture and Social Prayer Meeting on Wednes
day cveuing, at 7 o'clock. -
Ev. Lctueksk CHCBta. South-EaM corner
Omit and WaJimt Streets. Rev. J. 1. nnif-.
bans, Paator. - Services every other fcbath.f
Honrst 11, A v., S, P. M.
Sabbath School at 9, A. M.
1st Meth. E. Crtt HCH. Sonth-West rirner
Ctrarch and North Main Streets. Kev. Uavid
Waroock. Pastor. - Scnlves every Siibbath.
Honrs : II, . si.. 7, P.M. '
jjabtkitb School t P. M. " "
Geuend Class ilcctiug, iluuday Teuiug, at 7
Kegnlar Praver Meeting, Wedtiesday CTeuing,
Sd Mcth. K. Cm Krii. E;ist Water Street.
Rev. J. M. KobiiuK'U, l'astor. Services every
Sabbath, iioure: 1 1. A. X. ; 7, t'. M.
SaMatk School at 2, r. jr.
General Class Meeting, Monday evening, at 7
Baptist Cnt sca. . Court Street. Bev. J.
C. Uonhani, Pastor. Services every Sabbath.
Honrs, 11, 1 v., 7, P. M.
Sabbath 8.-boo at 9, A. V.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday evening, 7 o'clock.
Episcopal c'Bi Bcu. Corner Scioto and Kea
loa Street A Kev. Cuuiniiiu.'a, Pastor. Ser
vices every fourth Sabbath. .Hours: 11, A. M., S.
N' ew Cnmcn. North-west comer South Main
and Reynoitl streets.
Beriees every Sabbath. Hour : It, A X.
Catholic Chi:hch. John Street Kev.
Kearney, Priest. Services every Sabbath.
Honrs : II. A x.
Asex'.UT Befoumed Chx bch. West Market
Member of Contrrcsa, .
Common Pleas Jartge,
Clerk t.oitiiuou Pleas,
Proecut'mg Attorney, .
Treasurer, . . .
Recorder, . .
Coroner,- . .
Saul S. llenklc.
. A. P. Howard.
. A. F. Vance.
. Levi tieijrer.
Samson P. Talbot.
Thomas P. Bond.
C. H. W ard.
David M. Fi-lu r.
. Lnoius Tavlor.
. Thomas Cluiuce.
Samuel Williams, Benj;
Jonas Hetiges, Wul
John W. Hitt,
. Jacob Zombro.
Trastoes,- . : J. H. Patrick,
VVm. HcDonald, Eobt- R. C-olwelL
Treasurer, . . - - - Thos. II. Berry.
Clerk. ... - . - . N- Rhodes.
J. P.'s, ' . ... JT. Rhodes, Win. Patrick.
Constable, . . ' . . Jacob Zombro,
J. C Jones, John Thomas, John C. Tabor.
' " " ' ' CITY-
Mayor, . ' - William Patrick.
Council, . . . George B. Coulter, tiriflith
Ellis,. James P. PiDdar, Georp;e W. Collins,
Recorder, .... John Russell.
Marshal ,2 .- : . : ? . - i i - Jacob C. Jones.
Street Commissioner, . . J. C Jones.
Board of Edneation, . J. H. Tonng, Pres.
J. P. Pindar, W. T. Busser, E. B. Patrick, A. J.
Guthridge, John Russell, Secretary.
Wilis. . :.
Sotrrmas Min, rut Cincinnati, Lonisville, St
Loais, Ac Closes at 1.4",r. su; arrives at 10 JOa.
All Letters, &c., for Sonthcrn, Sonth-Eastern
and South-Western Oiiio. Sontbern Indiana and
Illinois, Soutb-Western States, and the Territo
ries, with Letters(ouly) for California, &c, via O
verland Route, co in this mail.
Northerw Mad, r.Vi Toledo and Cleveland.
Closes at 10 00, . r. ; arrives at 2:05, r. St., daily.
All Letters, 4c. for Northern and North-Western
Ohio, North-Western States, New York, New
Jersey, the New England States, Canada, &c,
Foreura Conntrics. and California, jcc, eta Pana
mas, go in this mail.
Eastzrs Mail fia Colnmbns. Closes at 1:45,
r. -; arrives at 8:30, A. u. daily.
Letters for Central and Eastern Ohio,. Pennsyl
vania, Maryland. Virginia, Washington, and the
Southern Atlantic States, co In this Diail.
Wbstebu Mail via Indianapolis. Closes at 8:
00, A Jt ; arrives at 2, P. - daily.
Letters for Western Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Io
wa, ate., go in this mail. .
Mttcal MAnv-wr Mutual, Rosedale and Dar
ty Plains (and Mechanicsburg, on days mention
ed). Arrives Tuesday; departs Mondays.
N. AMBROSE, Postmsster;
M- Riiodes, Deputy.
DVBBTIPK ES TEE
uebaha -vxrxozr, .
IT yon wish to
lrospcr in your Business.
URBANA UNION. CITY AND COUNTY.
Tai question has been askod, whether
tha Urbana Union will be a permanent
paper. We answer that it is no tempor
arj thing ; it is meant to be permanent.
It makes no debts, bat pays as it goes.
Those who wish to be subscribers must
pay in advance else they cannot be sub
scribers. Customers for job work must
pay oa delivery, or they cannot be cus
tomers. The publisher wishes to be ex
plicit the Urbana Ukion will da its
duty, and will keep good its word.
Wood. Will our friends bring in a Wint
er's supply of wood, as soon as possible) and
See Lloyd's call for 600,000 mora ,.
Tiik 113th regiment is at Camp' Chase.
Capt Eiker's company is in good condition.
Episoor-AL Skrvk-k. There will be service
in the Episcopal Church on next Sabbath at
the usual hours.
Ma. IImkls's majority for Senator irom
this District is about 1,000. That if, Clark
gave him about that much. . .
Gzs. Jeff. C. Davis, ho shot Gen. Nel
son, has been released from arrest and order
ed to report for duty at Cincinnati.
It is reported that all the roosters in the 7th
District crowed the entire night after election
in honor of the triumph of their great name
BtEi.t and Bragg are said to be brothers-in-law.
This will scarcely prevent the 6rt B
from stinging the other B in the rear, if he
catches up with him. .
Persohsw Jos. C. Brand, Esq., Quarter
master of the CGlh P.eg't, arrived at home
Monday, where he will remain until his health
is restored to itg wonted vigor.
Ali. the Democratic papers of the State
cam out as pictorials last week. A s cjuick as
ike wrappers were torn off he papers the
roosters in them began to crow.
Tiif majority for Shellaharger in Clarke was
003; in Greene, 9G3 total, 19G1. Franklin
e;av Cox 2210 majority ; . Madison gave him
9 and SI cllabarjer's sun was set for the next
Tint new State Scliool Commissioner, Mr.
Caihc;irtK was" formerly of this place, and hi
psrenta reside here. He is a gentleman o
vcellent enpacities for , the position to which
he has been elected.
The Fall session of tlie Court of Common
Pleas opened yesterday. Several prominent
lesral pent'emen are in attendance, including
Lieut. Gov. Stanton, Judge Lawrence, lions.
Shellaharger, West and Jas. Keruan, Esq.
At the kite Oiiio Slate Fair, Miss' Caslin, s
young lady of 78, had on exhibition a quill
composed of C.832 pieces! Still another,
made by a Miss Murry, was composed of 10.
032 pieces I Somebody ought to marry those
gals, just f r their quilts.
Paroled men of the 95lh Ohio, belonging
to Madison county, broke guard at Camp
Chase, on the night before election, and walk
ed to their respective homes in order to vote
for S. S. Cox, whose sun set very brilliantly
and encouragingly last Tuesday.
The losses of Co. B, (from Mechanicsburg
-Capt. r aimer) 32ud Reg't, at Hart e;'s Ferry,
were as follows:
Killed, E. Webb ; severely wounded, J.
VWbster, T. Cowan, D. Eose, William Ilill
and G. McTosh 5 ; slightly wounded, i
Goi.n declined in New York, Satnrdny, to
130, tterling to 1-10 and 114. Silver te 121
and 12-IJ. and Demand Xoles to 124 and 125.
The result was a farther material depres-iou
in the prices of all speculative commodities,
and a more hopeful feeliugjn financial circlo.
OrnrtAL Vote. We give in another place
the Vote tor the most important offices at the
recent election. The " Union" Supreme Judge
and School Commissioner ran behind then
ticket, receiving 108 majority; the Attorney
General and Member Board Public Works ob
tained 11" majority.
. Nctwood Course. An interesting trotting
race is promised at Nutwood to-morrow after
noon. The nags ate Independence of Spring
field and Bluoher of Cincinnati to be driven
by Jim Rockey and O. W. Dimmick, two of
the Queen City's crack " whips." Mile heats,
best three in five. Purse, $400.
; Nat. We End in some papers an enumer
ation of drafted men in -camps, in which
Champaign county Is put down at 75 at
Camp Chase. Now this is all a mistake.
There are no drafted men from this county.
Will the Ohio State Journal, which is the or
iginator of the " error," please correct
Champakjs county is ait-Wade. Let that
fact be remembered. The issue upon which
the candidates for Senator stood was, Wade
or anii-Wade. Mr. Young was only beaten
eight votes ; and would not have been beat
en had his name not been scratched in a cer
tain township for personal motive. Cham
paign county is anti-Wade ; and if Mr. IJenkle
voles for the Bull Run Senator he will not
Neither will he represent Madison. That
patriotic little county gave Mr. Young a ma
Vak Ahburgh Coming. The great moral
exhibition known as Amburgb's Menagerie
will be exhibited in Urbana, on Saturday,
Not. 1st The name f Van Amburgh is
sufficient in itself to draw admiring crowds;
while his present Menagerie is much more ex
tensive than any he has Vefore presented on
exhibition in America. One in readiDg the
list of animals can Gnd almost every wild
denizen of the jungle and forest ; and yet
the majerity ef them are willing subjects to
the great lion tamer's will a perfect evidence
of man's superiority over the lower animals.
We trust the citizens of the county will
manifest a due appreciation of this exhibition
by a general atteudence, which it really do-
Defence of Poor Criminals.
. At the term of the Common Pleas now In
session for Champaign county, we had an in
cident which, showed the value of the law
passed last winter prohibiting the allowance
of pay from the county treasury for the pay
of lawyers appointed to defend prisoners un
der indictment. On old man had been in
dieted for larceny and on being inquired of
by the Court, replied that he had no counsel
and Wat unable to employ one. The court
said it had no power to appoint The Bar
interposed and expressed the hope that the
Court would not forbear to exercise its power
of appointment in consequence of the treasury
pay being abolished that they would be al
ways ready to assist the Court in the per
formance of its duty of being counsel for
poor prisoners. The Court thereupon ap
pointed John A. Corwin, Esq., and Cyrus
Snyder, Esq a senior and a junior -and
they entered at once upon the defence. The
speech of Mr. Corwin, was masterly and the
spirit which animated the elder bar of thirty
years ago, brought oat a defence which money
could not have bought. The bar will now
retrieve its proper honors and no really poor
prisoners will ever suffer for lack of counsel,
nor for the lack ol earnest effort in their
behalf to ensure them a fuir trial.
TllE Court House people are said not
to like the notice taken of them last
week, that one of them had forged a
libellous hand-bill in the name of the
Union Central Committee. They do not
reckon Tooly as one of their number, and
insist that he is only Tooly to the Coun
ty Leech. - The forgery has had the
good effect of not only making the Com
mittee disclaim all knowledge of the
libel, but to break up the Committee
itself. The Union Central is done for,
and the members generally are ashamed
to admit that they ever belonged to it.
If the surviving relatives of deceased
soldiers, who have claims on the Govern
ment for arrears of pay and for bouuty,
should ' receive a message from lawyers
in Urbana that they have been appoint
ed to attend to such business, and that
the parties can have the bounty at once
by deducting ten dollars, let them be
ware. No 6uch appointments have been
made, and any such messages are meant
to pillage the unwary.
U. S. Tax. Under the Internal Revenue
laws of the United States, Champaign, Logan.
M'ami, Darke and Shelby cotmties firm the
Fourth collection district F. M. Wright ot
this place has been appointed and commis
sioned Collecter. Mr. Wright has rented the
office aud vault in Urbana, formerly occupied
by "Urbana and Champaign Mutual Insur
ance Company'' where the principal business
of the district will be transacted. Since hi
appointment he has divided the district intn
ftir Col'ection districts, and appointed depu
ties in each, as lollows :
1. Champaign and Logan ; the collection
under the control of Collector, with L. IT.
Bat-Chun, Assistant 2. Miami; Stephen John
ston of Pipi, Deputy. 3. D.irke; Jam Mc
Khan, Deputy. 4. Shelby couuty; Samuel
McCullough, Deputy collector.
Tlte Collector has also appointed George
W. Young, of Piqua, Inspector of Spirits
and Oils in the district All the foregoing ap
pointments have been approved by the Com
missioner of In'ernal Revenue; and they have
been qualified by taking the oath of office
and allegiance prescribed by the department
at Washington. - -
We understand that each ef the deputie?
above named have executed to the satisfac
tion of the Collector a bond in the sum of
20,000 each ; and are required te make
weekly reports of collections to the office at
James Walker, Esq., of Bcllefountaine, the
Assessor of the 4th District, has sub-divided
this county into four Assessment district?
and made the following appointments:
' 1st District. Urbana, Union and Goshen
Tps. E. L. Small, Assessor.
2d District Salem, Wayne and Rush Tps.
Ilenry ITagenbach, Assessor. "
3d District. Madriver, Concord and Har
rison Tps. J. L. Wilson, Assessor.
4th District Jackson, Johnson and Adams
Tps. S. G. Breconnt, Assessor.
Wockpkd or the 95th. Dr. Silsbee, who
had been dispatched to Richmond, Ky., with
an ambulance train, to bring the remairing
wounded of the Richmond battle, home, re
turned to Cincinnati last Wednesday evening.
In the Doctor's report we find the names of
but two from this county : "George Huntley,
co. E, 95th Ohio, wounded in leg; died Sept.
30. Corp. S. E. Hutchinson, co. G, 95th Ohio,
wounded in shoulder."
Here let us remark, that Dr. Silsbce is a
most commendable Quartermaster indeed he
a whole one in comparison with ethers. He
drew from the Departi jent 40 ambulances and
90 horses. He made three trips to Richmond,
and reports 5 horses dead, 2 left sick, and re
turns 91 horses, 40 ambulances, 1 army wagni
on, and 4 mules, besides a lot ol edibles, tools,
saddles, harness, &c. A pretty good Q. M.,
operation for Uncle Sam. The Dr. must have
learned some rebel dodges in Secessia, during
month's travel in Jeff's gvasi dominion.
Tn wounded of Co. A, 2nd Ohio, at the
Perrysville fight are at Louisville, with the
exception of Sergeant Sifers, who is at Hos
pital No 1, New Albany, Indiana. ne was
wounded in the neck. Geo. B. Hunter was
shot in the middle finger of left hand which
(the ficger) has since been amputated.
We understood last week that the wound
ed were to be permitted to come home. This
is very likely, as LouisTille is full to overflow
ing with the sick and wounded of Buell's ar
The 12th Congressional District in Penn
sylvania will not Grow any more,
Mr. Thing'em Bingham of the loth District
will stay at home during the next session of
Congress. A White man will take his place.
W suppose Rev. Bull Run Gurley does
not believe so much in universal salvation as
he used to, since his defeat for Congress. He
ought to. He will be universally saved from
Sam. Cox's ' sun-sets," which must be what
the old lady styles a " pow'ful cono'lation."
Captain A. S. Berryhill.
Alexander 3. Bekrvhiix is no more! The
intelligence comes to us in reliable form, and
hundreds of hearts will be saddened to hear
that the bravo leader of as gallant boy as
Champalgu cau boast of now " sleeps the sleep
that knows no waking." The commander of
Champaign's first soldiers on the bloody field
of Bull Run ; the active and unequalled re
cruiting officer smong ns; and the head of
our brave men in the 2d Ohio a sharer in
all their glories, dangers and privations: in
all of these, he was alike honored and respect
ed by his comrades and the people of this
county. . -
Enlisting as a private soldier at the first call
of the conn try "to arms," he became the
commanding officer of a company before the
expiration of the three mouths' service, and
returned with' it to find an unanimous appre
ciation from our people. Feeling that he had
not served his country enough as he was
able to do he immediately commenced the
work of recruiting, and no officer ever receiv
ed a heartier response ; men came Unsolicited;
and he took into the Second Ohio over two
full companies from the county.
In that Regiment his merits were known
to its Colonel ; and his abilities and qualities
as a soldier were soon realized by all who
knew him in Brigade, Division, or Depart
ment. To him General Mitchel confided and
entrusted many exploits of a responsible and
important nature, which were only given to
be failhfully and promptly executed.
He was offored a Majority and then a Lieu
tenant Colonelcy, but he had told his boys
when ho enlisted them that he would be their
Caplain Until thj taid "No," and Alex. Ber
ryhill was a gentleman and kept his word.
Chaplain Gaddis said of him : " There is not a
better Captain in the service than Aleck
Berryhill;'' he was honorably mentioned on
all occasions; and his men wrote home: "he
is like a father to us." Such was the man,
the soldier and the patriot for whose loss,
those who knew him and to know, was to
love and honor, him stand with heavy and
saddened hearls at his early grave.
At Ivy Mountain he received his first
wound from a rebel bullet, but this did not
prevent or deter him from his duties. At
Chaplain Hill at the head of his company, and
in the advance of his men he fell like an
American soldier with his face to the fe
in the cause of his country: His name is en
shrined in the hearts of hia comrades and
countrymen ; while it will be our pride to re
member and point to Alexander S. Berryhill
as a representative soldier of .Champaign
county iu the War for the Union.
" IIow sleep the brave, who eiuk to rest,
By all their country's wishes blest !
When Spring, with dewy fingers cold,
Kctnrns to deck their hallowed mould,
She there BDall dress a sweeter sod
. Thau Fancy's feet have ever trod.
' By Fairy hands their knell is rung,
By forms unseen their dirge Is sung;
There Honor comes, a pilgrim gray.
To bless the tnrf that wraps their clay ;
- And Freedom shall a while repair
To dwell, a weeping hermit there.
TUXBSD.YY, Oct. 10. i. w. H.
The Continental Montolt for 1SG3 will be
an interesting and able volume. It is edited
by Hons. Robert J. Walker, Fred. P. Stat -
ton, Chns. G. Leland and Edtm n 1 Kirke,
Fjqs. all gentlemen ol the first ability as
writers ; and its contributors arc the literary
stars of the land. The proprietors say :
By the accession of Hon. Robert J. Walker
and Hon F. P. Stanton to its editorial corps,
the Continental acquires a strength and a po
litical significance which, to those who are
aware of the ability and experience of these
gentk'man, must elevate it to a position far
above any previously occupied by any publi
cation of the kind in Amsrica. Preserving
all " the bolducis, vigor, and ability" which a
thousand journals have attributed to it, it will
at once greatly enlarge its circle of action,
and discuss, fearlessly and frankly, every
principle involved in the great questions of
the day. The first minds of the country,
embracing men mot familiar with its diplo
macy and most distinguished for ability, are
to become its contributors ; aud it is no mere
"flattering promise of a prospectus" to say,
that this " magazine for the times" will em
ploy the first intellect in America, under au
spices which no publication ever enjoyed be
fore in this country.
Charles Godfrey Leland, the accomplished
scholar and author, who has till now been the
sole Editor of the Magazine, will, beside his
editorial labors, continue his brilliant contrib
utions to its pages ; and Edmund Kirke, au
thor of " Among the Pines," will contribute
to each issue, having already begun a work j
on Southern Life and Society, which will be
found far more widely descriptive, and, in all
respects, superior to the first.
While the Continental will express decided
opinions on the great questions of the day, it
will not be a mere political journal : much the
larger position of its columns will be enliven
ed, as heretofore, by tales, poetry, and hu
mor. In a word, the Continental will be
feund, under its new staff of Editors, occupy
ing a position and presenting attractions nev
er before found in a magazine.
The terms of the Continental are $3, single
C0Py i tw0 copies, $5 ; three copies, $6. John
F. Trow, 50 Greene St., N. Y.
James McDonald, Q. M., of the 17th Ohio,
writes to his brother, AVm. McDonald, of this
place, of the results of the Perryville battle,
in which he was an active participant :
" The enemy left upon the field at least
1000 slaiu and probably 2500 wounded, to
the mercy of our army. All of those have
been kindly cared and provided for; but there
is probably 500 of their dead yet lying upon
the battle-field, unburicd. They built rail-
pens and threw them in by scores. None of
these have been removed at all. Our loss
did not exceed 400 killed and probably 1500
The 42d Ohio is at Portsmauth yet. By the
way, we notice that Gen. Morgan has been
deprived of his command and will be tried for
evacuating Cumberland Gap. Better court
martial those who compelled the evacuation
the " powers that be." Gen. Morgan Was
rendered no assistance whatever, or he could
have held the Gap. As it was, his safe and
successful evacuation and march have no equal
in the history of this war. Geo. W. Morgan
is a soldier, tried and worthy ; a strict Con
stitutionalist, and this may condemn him in
the eyes of the Washington M. A.'.
Official "Vote of Champaign County
OCTOBES 14, 1862.
S. JUDGE a. statb
! Adams . . . '. .
V.UUUIIUI . . ,
Harrison . . .
19S3 ! 1874,' 1983i 1S70
conch's senator suekiff acditok
Few Daniels Nowadays. Rev. Mr. War
nock said in a sermon on Daniel two Sundays
ago : ". Daniel's enemies could find nothing
against him to put him out of office but his
Christianity." This is undoubtedly true ; but
if such was the case in the present day with
our office holders we fear they would retain
their offices during life.
Ciicncit, who has not been much occupied
during the summer, painted a picture of Niag
ara Falls the other day, in five hours, for
which he received $1,500, exclusive ot copy
right The old picture of Niagara Falls,
which did so much for Church's reputation,
has also found a purchaser and a resting place,
after floating around for years from one hand
to another. N. Y. World.
Just tiling of a man making 300 an hour
or $5 a minute! Sich is the reward of ge
nius and us, poor chaps, who haven't any,
are proud to know that others have. Go in,
old boy. May your Falls make you high
raises every day 1
Marios 'W. Ross, of Addison, in this county
a member of the 2d Ohio, it is feared was
hung by the rebels a short time ago. Ross
with several others were sent out by General
Mitchel last April to destroy some railroad
and telegraph communication for the rebels iu
Alabama. They effected the destruction of
the former but forgot to cut the telegraph
lines, by the use of which a force was ordered
from Chattanooga to intercept them. They
were caught and imprisoned; and General
Prentiss, who has just been released, in a
speech at Washington, said, tliat while im
prisoned at Atlanta, eight Ohio men were hung.
They were whiling away their leisure hours
in prison with a game of euchre, when the
guard led them out to be hung. Captain
Haddock, of the 12th Iowa, also, just released,
tells the same story, and says the men tipped
their hats to the other prisoners as they pass
ed along. , .
Mr. Ross is supposed to have been one of
the unfortunate number. This brutal outrage
will not go unpunished. The perpetrators
will not escape the wrath of a just God.
Chaplain Gaddis writes of Captain Berry
hill, to the Cincinnati Commercial:
" Could you have been with the regiment,
at the time they took their position on the
field, you would have seen the brave Aleck
Berryhill riding proudly at the head of his
noble Company A, his eye on fire at the pros
pect of being permitted to deal another blow
at the foes of his country. At the bittle of
Ivy Mountain, the rebels left their mark on
him, in the shape of an ugly wound in the
arm. Here it was he proposed to give them
a Roland for an Oliver. As usnal, he was as
signed a leading position, deploying his com
pany as skirmishers in advance of the brig
ade. He was mounted on a white horse, in
advance of his skirmishers, when a ball from
a gun in the hands of a rebel sharpshooter,
cut him down. Alas, poor Aleck, we had
hoped that you would be spared to realize
your hopes as a military man. He was a man
universally beloved; his company idolized
him, and it will be a long while before Com
pany A, will find another Berryhill. ne
leaves a wife and familj residing in Indiana,
also a large circle of friends in Ohio, to mourn
his untimely falL
Tbi Paroled Men of the 95th Ohio. We
paid yesterday a brief visit to the new en
campment of the 95th Ohio. It is situated
a little to the northwest of Camp Thomai
and on ground that appears in this dry weath
er very suitable for a camp. But it may not
be found so well adapted to the purpose with
out great labor in ditching and draining, if
the heavy fall rains that are now so much
needed should ever set in. The water too
we learn is not of so good a quality as would
be desirable. There are in the camp some
three or four hundred of the 95th, a small
fraction of whom are not paroled men. The
latter are used more especially as a kind of
police force, but the men are all subjected to
regular camp discipline, and the drilling pro
cess goes on daily by companies or squads
and an occasional dress parade, so far as the
same can be done without arms or equip
ments. The boys of the 95th have proved
themselves brave; we believe they are as
honorable as they are brave. If they were
now free te go ; and were ordered to an ene
my's country, there is hardly a man among
them who would ask the point of destination
or the nature of the service about to be re
quired of them, if told by their officers that
it was necessary for the success of the ex
pedition that these things should be kept a
But these young men who have been pa
roled are sensitive on one point, in which
they conceive their honor and plighted faith
are involved a sensitiveness always charac
teristic of the truly brave. They went of
feel satisfied that they are doing nought hi
violation of their parole, or at least to hear
some reasons given showing how far, if to
any extent, paroled prisoners, taken in this
war on either side, may, without a breach to
solemnly plighted faith, perform the usual
duties of soldiers. Are they wrong in this ?
In the Ohio State Journal for Satutday
there appears an order from Brig. General
Cooper, commanding all the paroled men of
the 95th absent from camp, to report at head
quarters within ten days from the issuance of
said order or be treated as deserters. " And,
if after ten days from this date, any of them
shall be found in this State or elsewhere, it is
the desire of Major General Wallace, com
manding the paroled forces at Columbus, that
all Marshals, Deputy Marshals, Police Officers
and Constables shall lend their aid in arrest
ing said deserters and sending to this Camp,
or to the next military post, or confining them
in the jail of the county in which they may
be arrested. In all cases a report of the ar
rest and disposition of the deserter should be
made to those Headquarters.
The reward authorized by law will bo ptji
to persons arresting these deserters."
Then follows a list of the absentees, in
which we find the names of 39 men of co. E
and 34 men of co. G, of this countv. The
Journal calls this a "black list" a term that
comes with ill grace from a paper which dis
courages the cause of the army by advocat
ing the emancipation scheme.
PnoKEnc Orthogbapht. The schoolmas
ter not residing in Paris, Illinois, the post
master has been endeavoring to learn the cor
rect manner of spelling the name of the town
from the directions on letters, Shakspesre'a
name is nothing to it The following is the
Parria, Parus, Paris, Pairis, Pearis, Parros,
Pawn's, Pairass, Pearlce, Pearus, Pairys, Pair
us, Paros,Payrus, Pearas, Payris, Parlss, Pa
ras, Paross, Parrase, Pearace, Parice, Pairrice.
The vote on the State ticket oomes in slow
ly. According to the Statesman, of Saturday
the Democrats have made- a gain in sixty
counties of 44,C50 over Jewett's vote. It is
not possible that the Democratic State ticket
will have a majority of over 2,000. The
counties to be heard from are strongly Re
publican, but not enough, probably, to over
came the gains made upon them since last
Tax ox Salaries or Congressmen. The
tax ou the salaries of members of the House
of Representatives will be a handsome sum.
Each member is taxed $72 per year; the
Speaker $144. The next House will consist
of 204 members, and the aggregate sura real
ized will be $14,520 a year. The amount
derived from the employees of the House" win
One of the novelties of the Chicago Horse
Fair is twenty-four wild buffalo frem the
' Far West." They were tu be let loose on
the grounds, and a grand lasso hunt was to
Stonewall Jackson is a graduate of Miami
University, Oxford, Ohio.
yfrjtat $ ottos. ; ;
To sell goods for the Adabs Sewtsb Macdini Cob
pant. We will give a commission on all goods sold
by onr Agents, or pay wages at from $40 to $100 per
month, and pay all necessary expenses. Oar machine
1b perfect in Its mechanism. A child can learn to op
erate it by half an hour's instruction ! It Is equal to
any Family Sewing Machine in use, and we have rs
duad the price to Fifteen Dollars.
Each machine is warranted fur three years.
Address C. RUGGLES,
Octl0-ly General Agent, Detroit, Mich.
gates flf u&rrtisiitg.
TRANSIENT AND LEGAL.
One Sqnarc (10 lines or less) 1 insertion, $0.50
a u u t. jj ,t 07j
" " " " 3 " 100
" " 4 " each additional 0.25
One Sqnare, 3 months, $3.50
6 m: ,8 m:
Address, or Business Directory Card, 1 year $5.00
fclotbiniT. , .
GREAT 1II0R.1L EXDIBIIM
fZydtt Froat, nZartaeor.
Cslossal Golden Chariot
Van Ambnrli k Co- tike lnh
priiioand pleasure ia-caili&ff
th nttonrion of a clirrimiu
Mins public la .he lues tiiut
tlwy ( with a dotermi uafion ti
coi-t Oaiide 6vry opposition of -whv.iocvor
kind cr lmiuro,)
havf 7rprTided on iliir -tj.r-
to miifcfl It snrT3rs anTthiu
tho world evnr biore lav
"-piu It hoy ris pt4Titi
fiit over every com politer.
A 1 1 tho alrn.ntTKr( t hat -wft.il t h
t.Ifnt nnit rx)rirn'ft couM
ru.nhitn't, have t?eu lrottpht
imo rcquisitioti in sUiriinsc
'niM)' wliilo Jlr. Van Am
fnirrylt m l"i lorHirn eonn
iri' b, coLirrctin Aiuinals for
this Mnn:irrie, reports of hia
- tlcaiii were t u:c ulaU'ti, bnt
VAN AKtHiGH sr LL LIVX3 "
rnl will noompmy th M
ii.iferi, an J bear living uii
rn.o 7 j 1 kit lie is jtor '.e:kd. 1 ti
jLhi only one in Anrfcda f
In oitrn'trnefr aultf- ,
3Sw S!lTtr.pw,nn?f ff.irrir?i, - -
jetv S:r1na Wwn, nJ
any ordinary Circus I
fiie uftpHralittliud ami im?t
t:-i:-:.i;tt:-tn "ici'e: whirl, hr:a
attpmied liiw mm- lwntt
i": :itutior, i wiLhtiC j frr"
dont, 1 ho IVJn.ir-rif irt th
jtn.'t?ts, abomlA.n., iliorm
A Idyvljij Fiuorama ! "
in Oriental Slentlor. nearly1
OiiL' i:':h; in L-iiL:li,
tir ros TO ALL. -
lliti i;niur0 lavilioa will
aiuU o tki vrlit may delro
LIVl.XG WILD AMMAL ;
from prery climi al,ao
Tho Great Van Ajur
Tho Original Liioa aaJ Tiw hairier $
Li"" Hlo'le Tg.', Fpotttil
Th-. Afrin Panther. H-et Fm-'
7"h- f iT'v. in -.: wa ta!:n fmn
''te living nuimals
AL-rk, I..trca l.-i'.2. aad ia:-.y
h consklf red t
' A C.'uRiujr List g Axijuls.
tzr T'rph'i i T7mtr t-'frm--r
F. tfjli -.it. T prr 'ft T
lamirHk Lirpt'tmrts. F mv in
ttfl .(UJt' Jtft. n a ti-tt & Afrrrtiw
'nrk Atrisn,t Juw tr, Aff-rmt
J.;W.. J'tyt.,1 , itftr. r'd t T'cr,
ftn t" A'i't iea ) I iutss.
.tt'tt-mmf If. iaii 7 rn 'f otr
Mr Vnn Amb t;h lytk - Erl ,f
'op-EttJ Vn. C-f (onv" t'
at Att.ttun ) Ji'ac.'i iMtHJ., A paru - ft " "
-hep tr Wh-e 'ami r,r- -' Y ' '"
-v IjirmK. r Vicmntt, AmerM j-yr1?
--'tuiow D-tr. , Afrrrn 1 T Jmi-
fkr Afrira Gaz Its,
lo war ) p-ur t f Tf-t Ftt-ks, tr
y Wr! k f.-f, iO"t A --Jrt
.ft-?ofa, Jrira hinrt. T'7'r Cat,
fhtol. i'-aAf. f-r Water- (( ynr
tti-d t 70Jt . Jul S'l cr. vrM"a "
Pi"trUhn tt-'-it r K-'ST '' 'fT'-ff
hlack ad kite i.at,trni 6 itX
' Ut t'--" rf f'f'h f- r rxntin-f.
parr rij A kfoita- d Cretrn t'mnr,
H.h A-ncttun i ew.r, the uvffst
Bird thri ft. -ir WkH ; ?Trttn
AjTtai t t.c r. tuft 'a, :cn j.
'fit thrre Si'r't I'kft . J T T
H itm an i hroMt!. pi'f h- gitfJi
Piitw ..(., Cain'-'e F r J It ? ott ik
American Petete, lkrt4 &pm.)i .
ku. pa-r White Cve-Lfu, Ltd
Kttt-; ' rrtitfrotn Austiai'A. iirt
J tirr' t Jrnvi Sttt'fU". juia
IWlxti-d C?fW.?o, iirry Prrtt'
j'art itts A- , n Family cf Alo
k'ttst Virls, J'tz'tm a.-J Carrier
Lovrs, JJapi'j Family tj AionkeySj
Ape. JT.Uooi:x, J, A tumo s Jj trx.
Calf, ere. ltvtX ha-mi'titottslv (j-
g'ttur. A pi'fi
Iht GliTAT VIZ AUSUSGH
Will enter the lkms ot Jtimta
Alo Yri1! bf inirodnetM" te - H
t.rtat Wur Ei phaM liuAriOol, ii JjfJ' y
K. Till K ptmt, juvforinrnt y1,, -4
Eirphattt l ppno &ab, trained Ly w &r
Vrof. ISati, 1'onies, Monlirr., ',1
jiuifi, j-c- auji t, rail to bcu
THE GoKGaVLS rBOCiSSlON.
At 10 A.M., preceded by the
Otto Horn's Cornet Sacd
At Urbana, Saturday, Nov. 1st.
Doors open at 1 and CJ, p. is. ' Ad
mission, 23 cents. No half price.
OPFOSITB THE COVSt BOCSR, VBSAXA, O.
JOBira Wmr, Proprietor. -
The "namilton"ha9 been thoroochly rcfltte4
for the accommodation of guests. We are couii
dent of rendering satisfaction to alL
T ENT. I have lent and fersnt to whom. Kanlett'a
Li Architecture- 2 vols., blue morocco back, contain
ing plans, specincationt and designs tut building. The
person having it will ulcaae return it.
Aug. nl9-tX, JOHN H. JAMES.
8. M. rETTESGiLf. Co. No. 37 Park Row,
New York, and 6 dtate Street, Boston, are onr
agents for the Union in those cities, and are
authorized to take Advertisements at our low
JSICKERBOC KE K "ST A G A Z 1 N E.
With the JUNE number the subscriber becomes th
publisher of this favorite magazine. The cditoria
department remain unchanged, and is superintended
by the ablcaud accoraplifhcd writer.
CHARLES GODFERY LELAND. "
The pnbll.-her intend that the masnzine shall be a '
it ever was: besides adding improvements (hat are
expected in the present s-je of literature: but in li-a
of making further promises, desires that the work
may be Judged of by ha own meritar It i.the inten- .
tion to carry out the origiual dertirn, and mnke it pure
ly a literary magazine, worthy patronage of an cu!tyut-;
ened and discriminating public
. One copy for one year.,,....,,,, .J3fl0
The copies for one year 5 0i
Three or more copies for mr year, (cach S H
The Knickvrboclccr and Home Journal, oue year,
Tha Kntcfcorlmctcer. and either lTarner"? Maeazlne.
thContinental Monthly the Atlantic Monthly, loWy'-'
Lady's Pook, ltlaekwo'id's, or any other $3 magaziue,
Will hc farnit-hed together, one year fur $t. -
ll.lv le :if(.li-eFert
ruttther aJid I'joprietor.
- 632 Broadway, Nc w York.
tltfema. (OMy tile i.i Aiu r cr . A?'? K
ed Htj nt. T tUna jt-ars ;
.V. p ' CtriifuTitrn a-rT ft'rr y t
J Et r.t EarkWolj. I .ai-uWof J- f V
ir m XVuif. .b a (p rt t-rl t "ct -fcaJ