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Urbana union. [volume] (Urbana, Ohio) 1862-1872, October 30, 1867, Image 1

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TELL THEM TO 0 BE Y T HUE i LA WS jn D . 0 P HO L D THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED S T AT E S.""'AST Words or Stbehis a. Douglas.
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ii i i i i u ii , t nit
UEBANA, OHIO,
"WEDKESDAY,
OCTOBEE 30,
1867.
WHOLE KUMBEfi CI
URBANA UNION,
J. W . HOUX, PHOP'B.
rrfCE: Champaign National Back Bnildinp,
second and third doore.) WestiideXortbMain-
. . . " .
itreet, near the gqnare.
. ,'ius: 12 00 per inrrura, invariably in
ll.SSSror Six Month. .
IA 8? IIWIPAPEII:
. . uscriuc: t ho Jo uo( ive jxurtbfaotice
- : be . jutriijvirtiduMdcrufcat iouil!locon-
1 ae .lijn i-i triptiouh to t be paper.
1. It . uscrioert irdcr the lUcouliniiance
-T'ii'iTo-'-ae pjotUueruiaycontinueto
-1 i j a fil il ill irrear:i;ec are paid.
J. i; i i
..t ,
. .. .... r !ii.t n.t'nu in tak pt heir
f!i
: lie 'lice to liieb ihev weredi-
i.; i .;onsibie !l) un-yuave
'ri then I'BContinued.
- .-. t tiiei 'taei f wit h-
. 1 h- ! ire
... .,.,.,1(.B.,if..rt m1? re-
' L -i I
. t'j
Hid
:vi-
; j -i i " h ' - U-
ri,o v i ii
.1 r-9i!-'
J. B.
K G
UlMSTlt'J
f(J.n'R
. .
lWteffij h(.1dr
fill 1 t Jen", il-twitti-
A.JJL ..T.V
Ceral
Cu'jt r.'id je. and
'iriri'' p. ei!:eof Ear-ipe; aua dies
,fri' V-r.
-.n;ei. (ilosk,
AlMJ m WILKT, '
.lOrV) Hil l..
AUf MtXGKOVK,'
J. H. BL'isR,
OLIVER T STTR,
J. B. ARMSTKONQ.
-ly.
, . TUB '
Chanson NaticaalBani
United States Depositary
AND FINANCIAL AGENT.
Director:
p B ROS JAMES A. McLAiy,
- HSNUT WEAVER. O. T. CLNDIFK,
H. P B3PT, Cashier. P. B. ROSS. Prea'W
IIEDICAL.
01CO BEWABD
Far a medicine that will care ...
COUGHS,
INFLUENZA.
TICKLING in the THROAT, ,
yiioofiNa cocgh,
r Mil era .
CONSUMPTIVE COUGHS,'
onick at . ..
COFS COUGH BALSAM!
0VE1 GXE LIILLI3N EDTTLEs
hare been sold and not a simle instance of its failnre
known. We hive, in onr possession, any quantity
of certillcates.eoineofthem from r .
EMINENT PHYSICIANS
who have nsed it in their practice, and give it the
pre-eminence over every other compound.
It does not Dry up a Cough,
. : bot 3 -
IjOnSBTTB IT,
( o'ena'ble the patient to expectorate freely.
Twa or thr?e doses
Will Iavaritlily Care Tickling in tie
Thr j t !
hiifWtl-his often completely enred the most
.- ,r, and yer. though it i so sure ana
-; i,. -Tat .,:!, il is perfectly harmless, twing
... ..,)., it i verv ntrreaable oili-:uiste,
- v - : ' n' iit red tn "children of any age
iu?:.v
:! guarantee a cure
:v -v i!
IS
HTM H f T T T C
nib DIL JUO r u vv
TtHS PUT-T' F ATK.'N
I'OI.AN
I ,:tpT i
i- Wax-:
uf tin
:.r( ii in 'u'.
w 1 1 .
nnm;i:rlV'i:l;r:
:!-.-Miiii-t.
L!i most wor.dtTliii iiiscjverit b
It ie
The Grat Liver anil B'l'ous Taf-dy!;
whicn complet- !v throw
coveriet-in niejiciriif u
;iim mm h vrar j
oil -i!,,i:-..!):itiii
iic Tt-liout? Pi)"
fli-ation that they receive '.it
of all who have teteu lhc;u.
dera !! . i , . .
Positire Cure fr Liver Complaint!
in Its most aggravated form, and an immediate cor
rector of all
- BILIOITS DEIIA5GE1IESTS!
Excellent for HEADACHE,
CONSTIPATION,
PIMPLES, BLOTCHES,
A SALLOW SKIN. DROWSINESS,
DIZZINESS, HEARTBURN,
PALPITATION.
And a most wonderfnl
(BREAKS FBEVEITIVi OF FEVE8 AlS ACCE!
' (W. adviae all who ara troubled with 4hi tearful
maiadv to always keep the Powders on baud ready lor
immediate use.)
Here are a few importaut particulars :
1t. -They are the Great Specific for all Billions Af
fections. Id. They are the only known remedy that will cure
Liver Complaint. ,
d. They are the only known remedy that will cure
Consumption.
- 4th. the Powders are eothnrerorrtoln therr opera
tion that one package will be all that the majority of
those using tnem will reonire to effect a cure.
6th. Thev are a mild and n'.easant ret the most ef
fectual cathartic known.
6th. They are the cheapest and best medicine ex
tant, as they can be sent uy mail to any part of the
globe for the price, 60 cents.
Circular, containing oertifieat!. Information, Ac,
aent to aav part of the world free of charye.
SOLD ii' ALLiJitLOi.UIo, orby mail on ap
plication to
C. O. CLARK CO.. Genera! Agento.
NEW n.WEN. CONNECTICUT.
PRICK GO CKNT8 PER DOT.
PRINTING.
J. W. IIOUX,
Job Printer, Union Office,
W"l xcuv all -work -ritrust' d'lim, with
isj .inesf and iispatcL, in tho
Lateitand Most Attractive Stylet.
d
znee. ol
I
'
a
pnoTOGaArnic.
E. A H. T. A5TH0HY CO.,
Manufacturers of Photographic Material
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Ol SBOABWAy, H.Y.
j J" 5" ! ? ""T-' i1,,
It: MATLKIALa we are iieadquanera of LaefoUow-
I4n ,
ing, vl.
STEREOSCOPES 4 STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS
Of America and Foreign Citiea ana Landscape,
tirovpt. Liaary. etc
tTiRrsscofie vsews of the war,
From negatives made in Uie Tarionn campaigns and
forming a eompleie Photographic history of ine great
contest.
Bter-eoeoopio "View on Olaas,
Adapted for either the Masric Lantern or the Stereo
'receipt of Mamp.
scope. - ur C'aulone will be aent to any address
PH00GEAPHIC ALETJM3.
We mannftfcture more largely than anyotherhonso,
about i t varieties Trum 5 cents to fho each, our
ALBl'MS have the reptitAtion of heing superior
beanty and durability to any others.
Cjrd P io o jraphs of Generals, Statesmen,
Ar'ors, tc, etc.
'llrr;
t:'i5rj c eir.bii-r ? ve
-tr .:i:C.u.i.J? r.-;.
L-tJ 1.; iv.: . t s.ni'i
:e thofsanIi
: m.o! iii'-rt
-: et?, etc. CatM-
i.t c:i rr.'..(: .f ;ai:ip.
;:-.:',i!i'.-rs rtl;a ot:lcl ci.ieril r irood C. O. D
r.niii t;D per c-.-tit cl th liiuuUlil villi ttieir
.it pr;
jt aud qualitv of ouroodtcannot fai
niiT-ly
?o Consumptives.
t THE Advertiser, Gavi;ig been restored to health
1 1 a few weeics. by a very simple remedy, alter hav-
iuc uffor-d itvcral rear wiih severe lunjr atfectioc,
iiud tliar drsad dirwape, Cont-omptkB- is tuiXKn
mnke known to hie fellow-sufferer trie mewni of cure.
To all wbo desire il, he will tend a copy oi the pre
rriptin ostd. ffree o( charge), with tbe direction
for prertttin? and iifinir ttetame. which they will and
a 9ur Vvrt for Uonvmpturt AstJima, BronchUit, tie.
The only object o the dvertifer in vending the Pre
criptiofi. 10 to beoetit the afflicted, and spread infor
mation which he conceive to oe invaluable ; and
hopes every sufferer will try bis remedy, a it will cost
there not hi n?. and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the" prescription, will please ad
dress Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON,
William t burgh. Kings Connty, New York.
B239-1J. -
groceries;
HMSNSK EXCITEMENT! I
AND STILL ANOTHER
TsC
H. G J D. W. HAPPERSETT
Have placed their VETO on the oM method of con
ducting basineaa.
QUICK SALES
AND READY PAY
IS THEIR MOTTO.
The idea of selling Goods on Ions credits and im
mense profit is disastrous to both buyer and seller.
The undersigned have purchased the Cincinnati
Grocery" stand, and opened out a
Large and
Choice
-of
Stock
FAMILY GROCERIES,
direct from the Eastern market, and which will be
sold lower thau the lowest for cacfu
They have everything belorgrng to the stock of a well
supplied and well regulated
PROVISION STORE,
Flour and Meal, Yankee Notions 4c.
And in fact everything generally kept for saleina
No. 1 Grocery and Provision Store.
tr butter. i,em. imtc. Apples. cnicKen ana ev-
erv thine of the produce ki
Groceries. The HIGHEST .MARKET PRICE
in ilice.
The patronage of aliheral public i solicited.
no ianen in exenange tor
paid
3" Doa't
Place!
n-?i
P.'hlir C
qu.ire, Ur-
3. Ohio.
&. !). W
li. G
fiArrrESETT.
BUILDING.
ioiin" orriN.
CHAS. ACEF-RMA.
K f'MiT?0n
:i. i.-uiijjLu
Ccutractors 233 Build
AD MASCrACTUEEHS or
j ' t;
Wia.Iow "3c' Door 'Frames,
URDANA, O.
0FF!CE--At the Old Urbana Machine Shop.
With the newest and
3 tost Improved : Machinery
we are prepared to mnnnfacrnre and pnt np the neat
eat, the moat ornamental and most complicated
BRACKETS, SCROLL WORK,
Carving and Verandahs.
We will also make
PLANS OF HOUSES,
give seen rate estimates of their cost, (free of chat js to
those for whom we build.) and bnild them oa thelow
est terms, finished and completed at the time sped-
nee.
Onr facilities for doing the best workers canal to
those ot aav Binders in the Mate, and we ask all who
maydesiraa HOUbB BUII.T. or any work in our
line, to can on as. yuwn a AnnaiA .
Urbana, May 23, 1H67. 207-3m.
HEATS.
MEAT MARKET!
The niirtrrslrmod has opened a Meat Market In Ur
bana at Hau l 01 onuor's Grocery, on
Tuesday, August 27th, 1SG7.
fie respecttully snliefts a shnre of the pnhlfe patron
age: and will keep an arlinent of meats of the best
qmilitv. call and see for youri't'lve.
SW-tf. DUNNIS CASET.
Select Poetry.
AUTUMN.
BY ALBERT PIER.
on
in
in
to
be
It Is the evfntm oft pWwint dar,
hi these old wood. The san profbtely Q'ng
His golden light through every iiarr w way
That winds imonc the trees. His spirit cling
In orang mint arotind the snowy wings
Of many a patient cloud that sow since noon
Over the western mountain idly swines.
Waiting when night sh&llcome, eVas! too soon.
To veil the timid olushea of the virgLn moon.
The trees with crimson rohea are garmented.
Clad with frail brilliance by the winkling lrot;
For the yonng leaves that Spring with beanty fed,
Their greennew and Jnieriunce have lott,
Gflinine new boantv at too erest a eot
Unnatural beauty, e&secce of decay.
Too won upon the harrh wind wildlv tossed,
Ieaving the naked trees ghost-like gray.
These leaf-lock, like vain hopes, will" racial! quite
away.
How dews yonr sad. yet calm, contented guise,
Ye melnicboly autumn Molitudca.
With nr own feeline tnftly harmonize!
For 1hon?h I love the honr nn ?olemn woods
In nl! Thlr Tiinnifnfrt ard rharm'nr: mo ds,
Tn '.'V-om nr.d ftnh;ne. torm and onietne,
Bt d-.y. and when tlie dim nicht on ihm brood,
Th-'ir l'Thtsrme glides, their deep, dark myfprics
Yet a sad heart best loves a etili cairn scene like this.
Pon will the var, Hkt this weet day, have fled.
I
iiu ewiie ieei ytuinsr nowiesMy ann xasi,
A a ghot snewis to Join i's kindred dead.
In the dark realm o; that rovterioun Vast.
The shadow-peopled, vstme and infinite Past.
LlfVn current downward flows a rapid stream.
With clond" and shadows often overcast,
Yet lithtpd by full many a sunnv beam
Of happiness," like sweet thought In a gloomy dream.
Like the brown leaves, onr loved one; drop away,
One after on into the dark ahvps
Of sleer and death ; the fri stf of" tronble lny
Their withering tonch upon onr happiness
: Even as the bor-frosts of the Antnmn kisa f
The cren life frra the anorTnding leaves ; - "
And Love, and Hope, and Youth's warm cheerful
ness -
Flit from the heart : so lonely sits and grieves.
Or sadly miles, while Youth his day dream fondly
weaves.
Dav draweth to its close; Night coraeth on :
Death, a dim nhnDe. stands on lifes western ven?e
Casting hiphadow on the startled snn,
A deeper gloom that seemeth to emerge
From endless night. Forward he bends, to nrge
HI eyeless steeda, fleet a the tempest's hlaftt:
Hark ! hear we not Eternity's grave surge.
Thundering near? At the dread sound aghast
Time, pale with frantic terror, hurries headloDg past.
Miscellany.
A LITTLE REBEL HEROINE.
Misa Scota M. Inskhep nil onr citi
lens have known as a florid and tropical
little beauty, smart as iipbtniDg am id
dependent as a man a horseback. Before
the war, and perhaps before she had
learned that ebe was "of Virginia blood,"
she was a pleasing and popular little dam
ael, loved and estoemed by everybody.
She was a favorite in her school, the
Xenia Female College, at which she
honorahly graduated. : ; '
But, on the breaking. out of the rebel
lion, she of course followed the sympa
thies of her father, an" honest but lgnn
rnnt and obstinate old farmer from Vir
ginia, who had, we believe, sold some
slaves and invested the proceeds in
Greene-eonnty land, and who was, there
fire, as ardently in faver of the slave
holdets' war against the . government as
if-he had never sold out his ehartle inter
est therein. It will be remembered that
some of us had difficulty in preserving
tbis old oenlleman from the generous
violence of the hoys in blue. Early in
'he hostilities a number of onr bar here,
whose loyal word was powerful with the
boys, stood np with him on the court
house steps and pleaded and promised
for him against the gathering wrath of
an outraged public sentiment. And la
ter, when the notorious John Morgan
came through our city a prisoner, the
writer hereof privatr ly warned him to be
ware of a repetition of sunh treasonable
m-mifpsfations and communications as he
m!idf to Mi'T"nn on that occasion. '
T'mis he escaped violence. But he
pi-mi ' never cnnpal his v'"Pitliie And
) i- d .trgl'fi-r never trcd. In the very
! thick of t'ic vv.-ir. at. a tint- when J-.hn
Mr:'-ni wt ra'dit-g and rtivngintr tie
1-ur.ler- o' Ken'tr-kv and " r I . e rcirion"
j r-'iu"d -i Tjoii r , . xlie represented tlie reliel
j fi a- ' e'i'W -tated ; and it is said the
fb no,' as below tat-d, was made in
X ti' i. nd tliaf other female hands 'han
hers had to do W'th its making. And.
after the presint ition, the prettv littlp
rebel came hack to Xetiia and boldly
b 'a-ted of it here.
Th'" rendered the alnmnal association
of l.er c'asmates in college indignnnt;
and thev called a meetina tn purge their
loval sneiety of this little taint of trea
son. They organized as a sort of court
martial, we believe, with their judgeadvo
rate, perhaps, and sent a summons to
Miss Peota to appear and how cause why
she should not be expelled. She repli
ed, in a little note by the bearer, that she
asked no favors of them ; that she had
no conduct to explain or extenuate; that
they mis-lit expel and be blessed; and
that she respectfully begged leave to sub
scribe herself theirs with supreme con
tempt. .
This was admirable and bravo. What
else could she have done and showed her
self "a girl of Virginia blood"? Wo like
that kind of grit in a man ; but in a wo
man it is calculated to excite enthusiasm.
It was a hot shot in the association. It
broke up the court-martial in a jiffy. No
farther proceedings were had; and the
public has never learned bat that the
name of Miss Scota stands among the
honored names of the society to this day.
With this onintendfdly lengthy pref
ace, we transcribe the following marriage
notice from the columns of the Lexing
ton .Observer & Reporter, a rebel news
paper of the confederate state of Ken
tucky :
" Some years ago at tho head of a com
pany of Confederate cavalry we took pos
session of Harrodsburg. ' The Southern
ladies of that generous place hurriedly
made a Doauinui ion'Cderate nag ana
presented it to the campany. The pre
sentation speech, eloquent and grnceful,
was made by a girl of Virginia blood, but
Ohio residence. She avowed her delib
erate purpose never to wed any but a
'fighting rebel.'
to
e-e-e-c-e-damned
R-a
' Some time afterward at Sneak-Creek
Gap, nearResaea, Ga., the regiment we
commanded led the brigade (Grigsby'g
brigade), when a sudden and. severe nre
caused confusion. Against terrible odds
that resitnent was holding its line, but
pressed to the utmost. Just then thirty
five men of the First Kentucky cavalry,
under its Major, charged npon the left
flank of the advancing enemy, and
throueh their line. The charge was as
handsome as any we ever saw daring our
years of Ferviee.
The Major afterwards became Colonel.
On yesterday we stood by and saw these
two become man and wife. God give
them life-long happiness.
Married at the house of Dr. A. S. Al
lan, of Lexineton. at 12 M , Sept. 3d, by
Rev. Robert G. Brinks. Colonel James
Chenowith, of Harrr.dsburs, Kentucky,
and Miss Soots M. Inskeep, of Xenia,
Ohio." Xenia Turchligld.
THE VIENNA BREWERIES.
The principal brewery in Austria is
at Kle'n-Schwechat. near Vienna, and
was etahlished in 1832; hut its impor
tance dates only from 1836, when the
late proprietor, Mr. Anthony Dreher,
took possession of it.
Previous to this later date the only
beer brewed there was obergahrig, a
hiehly fermented beer, which would not
keep, but was consequently drank at an
early ace. Mr. Dreher thoroughly re-
velntioniied the brewery, formed im
mense store-cellars, and introduced the
slowly fermented laser beer, which soon
grew into enormous popularity. Durins
the first year of the reign of Mr. Dre
her the quantity made at Schwechat
amounted to 330.937 gallons.
In the year 1850 the brewery became
totally inadequate to the supply requir
ed ; the premises were extended, and
machinery introduced instead of manual
labor. Soon after this Mr. Dreher pur
chased a domain near Saaz, famous for
its growth of hops. lie laid Out an ex
tensive hop plantation, and also built a
brewery there, according to the modern
system. '
In 1852 he purchased the landed pro
perty Steinruch, near Pesth, and erected
a store-brewery, answering all the mod
ern demands. He had accordingly three
laree breweries.
The Schwechat brewery is the largest
on the continent. Including malt floors,
it occupies an area of twenty-one and
one-third acres. Fourteen and a qua
ter acres are covered with vaults. The
daily consumption of mault, made in the
winter, is 1.500 bushels, requiring of
six and one-third acres of area, and
storeroom tor lo.UUU bushels , ot raw
barley, and magevines for storing 60,000
bushels of malt. Machinery js employ
ed to convey the dry melt to the bruis
ers or crackers; and thence to the boil
ing-house, in which , latter are six cop
per pans, the largest holding 6,230 gal
Ions.
During the working months the make
amounts to 47.348 gallons of beer daily
The fermenting rooms hold 1,264 vats,
holding 654,773 gallons.
In the subterranean cellars,' which to
gether occupy an area of three and three
qnarter acres, there are 4.317 barrels or
tuns, holdtn? from 500 to 2,500 gallons
each, or 5,160,866 gallons of beer in
ill.
At the side of the cellars, and in im
mediate connection with. them, there arc
icepits of more than two acres area in
which 40,000 tons of ice can be stowed
away.
In the works are employed three fix
ed anri one portable steam engine, and
ne hydraulic engine; together eighty
horse power.
Thev employ 350 hrewers and brew
ers assistants, and 350 draymen and la
borers. Rails run through the who'e
establishment, and are connected with
the railrosd. The stable contain 72
hordes and 240 Hravoxen.
From the 1st of January. 1866 to the
1st of January, 1S67. 5 979,118 gallons
were produced, yielding a revenue to the
eovernment from the single brewery of
nearly $488 000.
In the Suez brewery, built , by Mr.
Dreher according to the new system in
the year lbbl. the working is not con
fined to the winter months, but contin
ues the whole yeir round, only the sum
mer m nths are devoted to the brewing
of tapping beer (Schank-beer,) a beer
peculiar to Bohemia, while the winter
months are devoted to brewing lager
beer. To effect the summer brewing without
injury to the equality of the beer, very
effective cooling apparatus is employed.
The fermenting cellars are so abundant
ly. supplied with ice that the tempera
ture in them does not exceed forty-three
fifty degrees of Fahrenheit, even in
the hottest summer months, and in the
store cellars the temperature is constant
ly kept to about thirty-six decrees Fan-
renheit The prise for beer at the Paris
Exhibition was gained by the Schwechat
brewery.
The three breweries named yield a
yearly income to Government 8628,855.
A etctehino voter, in one of the
large Canadian cities, made his appear
ance at one of the polling places at one
minute to 5 o'clock on the second day,
and was asked by one of Mr. O'Connor's
agent if he wished to vote for that gen
tleman. " O'o-o-o-oo-oo-Connor b-e-e-
1" he slowly but ener
getically replied, lhe hands of the
clock were meanwhile steadily ndvanc
ine, and whon the poor stutterer had got
halfway throuch "I y-o-o-o o-te for
a-a a-a-n-k-k-k-in," the hourstruck,
and the poll closed, leaving Mr. Rankin
minus ono rote and his election.
WONDERFUL STORY OF THE
WONDERFUL STORY OF THE SHARE.
Ths following sea story is old, but is
as true to-day as when first given to the
public long years ago :
In the course of the voyage that dread
ful disease, the ship fever, broke out
among the crew. One of the sailors,
among the first victims was accompan
ied by his son, a lad of fourteen years,
who was strongly attached to his father,
and remained with him day and night
and never could be persuaded to leave
him for a moment.
A large shark was seen every day fol
lowing the vessel, evidently for the pur
pose of devouring any one who should
die and be committed to the deep. ' Af
ter lingering a few days, the sailor died.
As was the eustom at sea. he was sewed
up in a blanket, and for the purpose of
sinking him, an old grindstone and
carpenter's ax were put in with him.'
The very impressive service of the Epis
copal Church was then read and the
body committed to the deep.
The poor boy watched the proceed
ings closely, plunged in after his father.
when the enormous shark swallowed
them both. The second day after this
dreadful scene as the shark continued to
follow the vessel (for there were others
sick in the ship,) one of the sailors pro
posed, as they had a hook on hand, to
make an effort to take him.
They fastened the hook to a long role,
and bating it with a piece of pork, threw
it into the sea, the shark instantly swal
lowed it. Having thus hooked him. by
means of a windlass, they hoisted him
on board. After he was dead they pre
pared to open him, when one of the
sailors, stcoping down for that purpose,
suddenly paused, and after listening a
few moments declared most solemly he
heard a low hutteral sound, which ap
peared to proceed from the shark.
The sailors, after enjoying a hearty
laugh at his expense, proceeded to lis
ten for themselves, when they beard a
similar sound. They then proceeded to
oppn the ehark, when the mystery was
explained.
It appears that the sailor was not dead
but in a trance ; and his son, on making
this discovery when inside the shark,
and by means of a knife ripped open the
blanket. Ilavinz thus liberated his fath
er, they both went to work and righted
up the old grindstone toe boy was
turning and the father was holding the
old ship carpenter's ax, sharpening it
for the purpose of cutting their way out
of their Jonahlike prison, which occa
sioned the noise heard by the sailor.
As it was the hottest season of the year,
and very little air stirring where they
were at work, they were both sweating
tremendously. ,
HON. ALLEN G. THURMAN FOR U.S.
SENATOR.
The victorious Democracy of Ohio, as
far as we can learn, point as one man
to Judge Thurman, their gallant stand
ard beaoer, to succeed Ben. Wade in the
Senate of the United States. This ac
cords with our sentiments, and, without
wishing to forestall the matter, we but
give utterance to what we believe to be
the honest sentimen's of a majority of
the Democracy of Tuscarawas county,
through the people's medium, the Dem
ocratic press. Judge Thurman had made
a gallant fight, and although defeated by
a meager majority, and that made up of
negro votes, he has earned for himself
the lasting gratitude of every true-hearted
Democrat in the State. When he was
unanimously nominated for Governor it
was with the expectation that he would
be beaten ; but he made one of the best
campaigns ever made in Ohio. We pre
dicted that ho would receive a larger
vote than any Democrat who had ever
come before us tor our suffrages. We
have not yet the means of verifying our
predictions, but the reduction of over
40,000 from the Republican majority of
last year, is of itself a record of which
he may well be proud. Aided by other
men, good and true, the white men's
standard in Ohio was never lowered.
Scores of local candidates owe their sue
cess to the indomitable energy and un
ceasinff virrilance which characterized
our friends at Columbus, whose patriot
ic and self-sacrificing efforts difftcd
confidence continually throughout the
State. As he did not seek the nomina
tion for Governor but- yielded to the
wishes of the United Democracy, and
came from his retirement to battle for
those principles which have been the
polar star ot his political life, let the
Democratic mass spontaneously do on
act of simple justice and right, and thus
strengthen themselves throughout the
State. Precedents are not wanting to
justify the Ohio Legislature in this their
plain path ot duty. 1 he people of Ohio,
n the recent election, have placed the
seal ot condemnation upon the attempt
to enforce negro suffrage npon our Estate.
either by Cot gressional or State Legis
lative enaotment, and most emphatically
opposition to such a change in their
organic law. In thii situation of affairs
then, who so fit as Allen G. Thurman to
guard. Ohio's interests as a soverign
State in that body, where, by the Con
stitution, she is entitled to equality of
representation with every other State in
the Union.
Let the word go forth, brcthcrn of
tho Democratic press, and let a united
Democracy proclaim the lion. Allen G.
Thurman Ohio's next representative in
the Senate of he United Stated. Ohio
Democrat.
We very much regret to notice the
death of Gen. E. P. Fvffe, of Urbana.
He was a brave soldier and a good citi
ren. Bury rut Forum.
A FISH STORY.
Mr. Vallandigham, in a speech de
livered at Hamilton in Butler county
since the election, tells the following fish
story, which we commend to our Repub
lican readers, Mr. V. said:
" While upon "the Island of Bermuda,
one of the most interesting group in the
world historic, because Shakespeare
made it, in part, the subject of one of
hie splendid plays in traveling from
one portion of the Island to the other, I
passed by a stone inclosare, per naps a
hundred feet id diameter. The islands
are coral in their formation. There was
pool of water, full of fish, inside the
inclosure. I paid an .hngush shilling
for admission inside, where I saw per
haps a hundred fish, thoroughly tamed,
each one answering to the name by
which he was called. One' of them, I
recollect, was called Dick. I spoke to
him, as I would to a dog, and he came
and lifted up his head and allowed me to
rub his back, just as you would a cat.
Now, as I told you, if anybody else
had told me that I wouldn't have believ
ed it. But it is neverthless true. There
is just such a pool there, and there are
fish there so intelligent that they recog
nize their names. I think they oucht
to be entitled to vote. Laughter. Al
most as much so as Sambo, at least. I
would wager you that these fish would
not forget their names. Yet the negroes
did in Richmond. That big fish knew
his name, and Sambo didn't! I will
wager you another thing, that these fish,
had they been allowed to vote, would
not have marched up to a post-office box
and voted there, as they did at Mem
phis, the other day. Langter.
A FISH STORY. A RARE OFFER-A WOMAN OF COLOR
WANTS TO MARRY A RADICAL.
A woman of color, who has had some
dealings with the Radicals, wishes to en
ter into correspondence with some Radi
cal friend, with the view of consuma
ting a matrimonial alliance. We let the
correspondence speak for itself.
Adams Station, August, 27, 1867,
Mb. Editor : -I have a freed woman
in my employment who was most griev
ously treated and flirted with last year
by one of the brave Yankees, to say
nothing of abandoning her at a time
when she most needed his services: an
now, as she has learned to write tolera
bly well, she wishes to open correspon
dence with some Radical friend more
confiding than the one spoken of.
She dictates the following advertise
ment:
G. N. P.
LOVE IN A CABIN.
I am a friend ob de yankees, of more
better, de 1'erradicals, and hear de ar
tryin' to make demselves our equals
will respond w;d any Perradical on de
subjec ob marryio'. And I gib mi prom
ise to treat him fully as mi equal, f if
he nab got a white skin,) so long as he
sticks to us eolored women. I has
nice cabin, good close, am young, twen
ty-eight, and has but one sponsibility,
whose father is one ob de full blood
Perradicals, and will answer any letters
wie a view to marryin . I will pledge
miselfto make him mt equal in all things,
if he behaves himself Address.
BETTY SPIRES.
Freed woman, Adams' station, Geor
gia, in care ob mi old boss. Sampler
(jo. L.) Jieptibucan.
Henst Ward Beecher's sermon last
Sunday evening was on matrimony. He
said : " Many men get wives, and get
with then? the itch and a cursed religion.
Canaan is now every-where where Mam
mon is God. Where there is a godless
household there is the Iaod of Canaan
When a man gets a wife he wants noth
ing more in life. Marriage is a thing
nor to be rushed into, but cautiously, re
ligiously, and discreetly performed.
Some people get married out of a bound
ing passion, but he never saw one that
was glad. The men who do so have a
wretched lime of it, but what kind of a
time must the women have f Marriarres
should be founded upon qualities thit
will last, rather than upon the mere tics
of affection. When a man founds a
household, it oucht to be done upon
moral grounds. He that marries a wo
man firat, and thinks he can change her
religion alterward, knows little of hu
man nature. Many who hang their am
bition upon those above them, thinkintr
that they will draw themselves up there
by, often find themselves mistaken. He
would recommend all. therefore, to go
back to the land of their futhers, to take
pat tiers for life from among their neigh
bors, nnd always of the same denomina
tion." The church wag crowded, and
now and then, during the sermon, there
was a suppressed tittering among the
women.
UNITED STATES SENATOR.
The Legislature of our State will be
called rpon, this winter, to clet a suc
cessor to B. F. Wade in the United States
Senato. Without disparagement to the
other leading men of our party who
have so nobly conducted our campaign,
and who may be eandieates, we think
that Judge Allen G. Thurman, if he de
sires tho position, should be made the
successor of Wade. An our standard
boarcr he has made a most glorious cam
paign, and the rosult exceods onr most
sanguine expectations. Cltnont Sun.
A letter was sent to theU. S. Treasury
from Urbana, Ohio, some tirao ago, con
taining $19,834. No name or explana
tion was appended, and knowing- of no
other disposition to make of it, the
money hasbcen added to the "consci-
ence fund." Sjiri?cld Republic.
an
"NO RETALIATION."
U.tder this Lead, onr old friend Pat
nam, of the Chillicothe Advertiser, thus
hits the nail fairly on the head, la spa,
ing of the coarse to be parsuei by tit
Democracy:
" Our Radical friends are making 412
gent inquiries as to what we will do will,
our victories. In answer, we I!1 msl.l.
er hang nor threaten to bang cr isprii
on, or mob, or ioaalt there forhariar-aa
opinion different from our owa. - fi
majority in our Legislature, will let re
fuse admission to the members fro a taa
Reserve because they represent a sectloa
antagonistic to us ia politics, li wlU
not, for the purpose of gsUio? a twa
thirds vote turn enough RiuictU out ta
secure it; neither will it appoint a com
m it tee to inquire whether Ash taba!a aal
Lorain counties have a republican foras
of government to secure a pretext for elf
priving them of representation. Ta
liberties and rights of Radicals, aier
Democratic rule, will be as sacred.!
guarded and protected as those of Deae
crats. -
Democrats will use moderation sal eea
ciliation. They desire a return of fra
ternal feeling in our local eamaeBsties
as well as through the Union at large,
Tbey will practice the religion ef for
giveness and charity instead of that ef
hate and revonge, and seek to speeilly
heal the wounds of the war, and restore
good feelings and prosperity to all parts
of the country."
THE 15TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
The four counties comprising the Die
trict which Columbus Delano claims to
represent in Congress, have gtvei a meet
glorious account of themselves at the
election just past. ' .
1. Old Licking rolls up the marnifi.
eent majority of 1,300.
Z. Coshocton gives Tbnrmaa near!
500 majority a gain of 100.
3. Knox is completely redeemed; Ga
Banning defeated for the Leiislatore t
glorious Bob Miller elected Treasurer,
and the entire Democratie ticltt elected
by majorites raagiog from ftj to three
hundred. ...
4. Muskingum elects Jewett aal s!s
to the Legislature, and gives Thar me a
450 majority. She also electa the whole
Democratie county ticket, and along wita
Perry sends Hon. D. B. Liaa back, to
the Senate. . .- .
This is a glorious result in a district
fur which Delano has the impudence to
set up a claim to a seat ia Congress.
Newark Advertiser.
A correspondent, fir out on the
Plains, writes as follows: "Abont 1
o,clock I patroled the camp and listeaed
to the whispers of the men in the pits.
Two of them were discuisine the iubiestt
of drinks ; No. 1 said : Whal would
you give for an eight-inch thirrj eob
bler? No. 2 : 'I would eive one dollar
an inch, and then double the price for
a foot.' No. 1 : 'Do you think there is
aoy whisky in camp, and, if so, where V
I heard Jo. 2 say emphatically. Tea
bet I' then in a whisper, the toot eC
which bespoke indignation. I eanght
the words, 'Two ten gallons, 'boxes,'
'kegs,"know the wagon, augtr ain't M
good.' When he had concluded No. I
mentioned a place in St, Louis where he
assorod ro. Z they kept nothia but
eood whisky, 'uood whisk
W.' reseated
No. 2, why I tell too, Wallace, there)
is no such thing as bad whisky. Soma
whisky may be better than other, but
there is no such thing as bad whisky.-
Remember that, old feller.
Prediction Aboctthb Wiste.
We see it generally stated that Europ
ean meteorologists are predicting an earW
and hard winter this year, for the rea
son that the birds of passage have be
gun their emigrations southward at least
month earlier than nsual. Storks.
wild ducks and other birds are reported
to be passing southward over Fraaee
and Belgium in large numbers. Similar
signs of a severe winter have, from time
to time, been noted in onr owa eoantry,
na wo are inclined to attach more. im.
porta nee to them than weather prophe
sies usually deserve.
The Chicogo Times Publishes a
lengthy statement to the effect that lira.
Lincoln has been in the habit, for
more than a year past, of frequently
visiting and dealing largely wUh a pawn
broker named Doyle, located at No. 89
South Wells street. During the time
named, the has received over thirteen
hundred dollars from the pawnbroker, aa
articles pledged worth fur or five times
that amount. The articles pawned em
braced cradle qnilts, china acta, drcsse',
ko. She visited the shop for ame tinta
tncTOn&, bat her name was finally ex
posed by her colored servants.
Till six thousand dollars aaiJ to htve
been paid John A. Locan for election
eering services in Ohio, is now consider
ed a bad investment by onr Radical
friends. It is an ill wind that blows
nobody any good, and bad as tie Invest
ment was for the Negro Suffa2itee. it
was good for the Democracy, sad, there
fore, good for the country. The Radi
cal loss in the counties in which Logan
made speeches, gave us the Legislature,
defeated Ben. Wade for the Senate, and
will elect a Democrat to the place. Call
again, Johnny 1
Deacon, the sculptor, has produced
exceedingly clever illustration of 'onr
national game' a statuette of a base
ball player. Tho ficure is about fif'eea
inches high, and represents the "ilee'
with eye intent, body poised a ad mne.
rlcs lenao, ia ("he act uf hurling tho ball,

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