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AtiiN I A & Li A 1 1AL.U. SETII V. BRCT.VN, Editor. OGiee, OB Main Sirtet, PP- Court House V Nasser of proic'.fo, by freeaicn anfurlcil ! ),sca of hope to m waiting world! r-hinir. aW-va is the starry throng, A rift id the murky clou-.li of wrong Cloudi tint shall roll from their beams of light, Tili tha wuoU rrmad dctne i blue and bright. ' If any roan attempt! to haul down tha Ameri eaa riag. tiwut i.im on tLe spot." Jom A. Dix. J FOE PRESIDENT. A"braliam Lincoln. TOU VICE PRESIDENT. A.ndrev Johnson. . .. . OF .TENNESSEE. " " FOR CONGRESS SAT.T0XL SHELLABAEGE2.' Union State Ticket. r si-rarwr jruGE I-on; Terra LUTHER DAY,' t . . i Of Portags County. rorr rrisi' rrrtw, ' ' ' : 1VILU.U1 WHITJ:, Of Clarke County. :; i ' ' '. r!ExriREn titiw, IIO RACK WILDER, . : Of Ashtabula County. roa secretary rr st its, ' ' W. II. SMITH. ' . ; i( 0 Hamilton County. Ton.' jlTTOIttrT (TEVEBAI., W. P. RICHARDSON, , 1 I '. Of Monroe County. ' ro rorrot,Li! b, ' ,-, ...j.JIOSKS R BAILEY, . Of Fulton County, oad or rrny.ic woik Full Term. , ' PHILIP IIERZIXG, . ' Of Augtaize County.. 1 . " 'short tfrm, ' ' . ,! JAMES MOORE, Of Coshocton County. Presidential Electors gt Lare. JOHN P-HLi iIN. at iirowS County, JOHN A. GINGHAM, of Harrison Co. Notice. Feveral of oor subscribers have not yet pail, their Biibicrptiin money for this ear,' Will all such call soon and Bettle? A Black List. A blact list, or a list of black mrnes.or, better jet, a list of the .naru'S f black- Vi.efil r.ATltnrn vt.-in itlj"7rtra WJtb. the rebellion, is the flowing, which en Ohio fesession paper toils us is the one from which the Chicigi Convention will select jfacandidites f a: Presiient aad Vice President FOR PRESIDENT. Franklin Pierce, of New LTampfchire; Horatio Seymour, cf New York ; : Millard Filbuorc, of New York ; WiTlTath Allen, of Ohio ; Tiufus P. Rtnn 'y, of Oliio; (!. J-.. A'ullardigham, of Ohio; Geo. E. 1'uh, of O'uio; -Jamei A. Bayard, of Dokware; . Tbotnas II. Seymour, of Connecticut Geo. B. M.-Cldlan, of New Jersey; Geo. V?. Woodward, of Pcnnpylvjnia. Sa.h ii the delectable liat of natuos for the Presidency. Lctu3se.'who they are. Franklin' Pierce.1 A man wbo aid.d and sustained the border ruSan when they were ovsr-runuing Kansa, killing her freita!e citizeas, and burning her towns, for the purpose of establishing slavery. IloraVo Seym ur. "A tnan who has long been trying to carry New York out of the Uuion and into tbe Coo'ederaey ; a man win instructs the Julpros ia hu state to gi aalut FiJcral authority ; a man who is opposed to taxation aud tue draft , a man who denounced tliearrest of Yal landigham'; a niaa who w.iuti rebellion tosnccccJ. ' "JliliarJ Fillmore. A nun who has neTer yet said any tLiug decided ngniust the rebel!1. William Allen. A . p'ayed-out 'Ohio politisan ; man who don't expect to get any farther favors from his owu people, nd who i therefore trying to get down low enough to lick'tbc dirt f;om thj feet of Jeff Davis and General Lee. jL P. Kanncy. A man who wasn't elected Governor of Ohio, and who thinks the" Lonors of the Chicago Convection, email as (bey may be, will be about the grcat-'it be. can cviT reach. C L. YaHaudiiihaiu. A man who was bat-iibcJ as a traitor, went South as a trait T, was there received as a traitor, weul 10 ' , ' CWkasa traitor, siulkel home as traitor, an 1 has cow eauk down oiuong his kindreJthc copperhead and raitie snakes la the Miami swamps up near Dayton. Ceo. E. Pugh A man who AT asn t lected Lie.itenmt Governor of Ohio; who rai-e an army of a "hundred thout- and mea'' to'itl'jg home V!!audigham-; who wfiuted to b Colonel of a Federal regitucpt but couldn't get a commisiou; a ho' fried to make a martyr of hitu- Silf like Viland'g'i nn; but tho Govern- in nt thought be wasn't worth noticing, aril he is now ru:miug at 1 irgc with tho low fceesh iriah in Cincinnati. 'J. A. Bayard. Apn-slavery Senator who is always dunk, and froqnen t'y foun'l in the gutters around Washington. T. II. Seymour. A vile copperhead up Cjunc.-ticuf, who is in fv.T of inaug- war i:j the North 'agiiust the gov- ernuictit. G. B. MeOleloin. man who tried to eipturj Btwiiity-f jur w..odou guns ith ti li" oj iU mum m -n, bat who fail, Tort: a man who wrote a letter eleetiou of a traitor for Go v lWrf ' ernorcf Ponnsjlvaeia. j Q w Wo,dvrar J.-A JnJ-a in Peon. fjlvama rbt Las sided ihe cocs iripLion act to be ctxronstiiclK'nal : who is orpos- ed to Cgh ing "our sou lern brethren who w,u'eJ the "dividing lino" to cme onrtU of reaD'ylraiiia; vkt wacU the Htbtllinn to succeed. For Vick Pbk.-ide!t. D. W. Vo"rbf es ; S.S.Cox; - Jamrs Guihiie ; G. n. Pendleton ; Charle? A. Euckalcw ; . . James C. Alien. ' Let m see about tLe Hst. Tie bg!n with D. W. Yooihre. A mnn wlo borsts of being the "vilest of the vile" among the low cppetheaJg of Indiana; a maa who axstained A'czander Long in bis famous fpeech last winter advocating the rccg-uiti-in of the imiepcndcEcs of the Confed. eracy ; a man whr would rather see tbe Uuion destroyed for all time, than to see tie rebellion put down. S. S Cox. A wLiILt one thing one day, and another the next. No party knows where to find bira. Sometimes for war sometimes f jr peace ; sometimes for slavery some ixes t gainst it; a man who thinks he will never get back to Con gress from this district, and who is there fore anxious to serve as a tail on tbe cop perhead kite. Jamas Guthrie. A Louisville-Journal-John-?Iorg.in "Unionist' of Kentucky. G- II. PenJIcton, Charles A. Buckalew, James C. Allen Ilath?r mild-miacer-ei but yet warm-hcarttd frienls of rebel lion. From these name, then, the democrats are to se lect their cmdiJat s. Wht lim ber ! A ticket, made np of any two of these nam-s, will be a s'euch in the nostrils of ail loyal men, or even honest ones. j Abraham Lincoln. i j i j ' suppress the latter, but not right to sup didn't j j rci-s the former. j Good Uuion men think tbe Frcmonfers ; are on the wrong track; they think the j Fremont mmcmeut is calculated to "di man vide the Union party; and so thinking, j they will condemn the movement, condemn j its leaders, denounce Fremoutfor making j personal grievances above the demutids of i patrioliMii, and will use argument. pnsiiias- j ion, and all bouoiablc means to defeat the j Fremont party. But nobody desires to 1 scud them into prison. ; When tl ey shall openly express sym in pathy for tho rebels, ns your partjis do urxting j ing every day, Mr. Democrat ; when they j shall, by all the .neiiif' in their power, cn- j dcavroed to stir up civil warin the Nnith, j as the democratic pat ty is doing every flay; j ; ! . We sippisc that tuo.-t of cur readers are familiar with tho writings of E. D. Mansfield, Commissioner 'of Statistics in Ohio. lie is a regular writer for tbe Cin cinnati Gazettt and tbe New York Timet. ITis letters are universally adaiired where read. Io a late letter written to the Times, we find the Wowing in refeienee to Mr. Lin coln, which we most heartily endorse, and which we earnestly commend to the at tention of our readers in Greene county. It is just what we Lave heretofore feebly said in reference to Mr. Liocoln unl the course he has pursued : This war has been begun, and carried on, by the pecp'e. Mr. Lincoln had the sagacity to see that this was the only way it coalJ be done. This was one reason why be has . eemed s'ow in some measures. He waited for the people. There were certain points, in relation to slavery and negroes, upon which the people bad to think ipl to form public opiui on from the necessities of the case. Public opinion has thus been formed, and is irreversible and ir resistible. If this waiting prolonged the war, is it not, on the whole, best? Is it not best to cleanse tha land by one grand effort from its great public sins and crimes? Mr. Lincoln 'has made errors, and is not that polished and educated statesman which a great country cught to have, but is he not the instrument which the LorJ has mised up to perform His will in Auiericaa reformation '( Have you, gc n td reader forgotten that beautiful story of David ? Was it the oldest, the tallest, the s.'rnngesf, whom the Lord chose ? Little David had no classical education, no cour tly manners, yet ha became the greatest Genrral aad S atesm tn that Israel ever ha)." In the above is brau'ifully expressed tha course which Mr. Lincoln has pursued, lie has not attempted to lead the people. He has rather attempted to do their will. This was the only course he could safely pursue. Any other cour?e would, have wrfcked bim in failure. The 'people here are sovereign,snpreme. They do alI,govcrn all: ' Judges, Legislators, and Presidents, are but the people's servautj. , Mr. Lincoln knew all this, ne has ever waited for the people to go ibead, and for this he has been charged with be ing too slow. He made no call for troops, until the rebels bad attacked Fort Sumter, and awoke the latent pafoiotisni of the people, n id a call been madj soDnrr, it would n. t hare been answered. So with regard to the emancipation pro ject. Mr. Lincoln vetoed Fremont, be cause he was to soon. The jeoplc were not. et ready for such a policy. It woul J then have cicated divisions. Later, when the people saw and realized the situation, Mr. Lincoln issued his famous emancipa tion proclamation, and the people were ready to sustain him. Ai d thus Abraham Lincoln is succeed ing, when other men would have failed. He is saving ourcountry,whcn other men, not less true, wculd have lost it. He who has avoided the breakers thus far, is a fit man to leave at the Ltlmv - Disloyal. Why d n't Liucola 'sup pro's' the Fremont party or s ei d it to Fort Lafayette ? Its orators and newspa pers are uttering tbe most "disloyal" set:- , ,1 'i o. j, ii T . . , . , Liucola "government in b tier terms,and re permitted to .run at large ! rCluike vouuty jemocrat. There is not a perfect similarity, Mr. Democrat, between tbe Fremont men and th copperheads. It might be rL-U to wh n they sh.ill. by ouo of their rcc 'gniz j ed leaders in Cot.gVs, opet.ly advocate! a recognition of tile iudp-ndeue-; of the ' i i - -.r ' in i TV 1 Southern Cvcf. deracy, ss Mr. Lot g did; J when they shall, desire the suece:s of the : rebellion mora thao tLe success of the Govercmen' ;hen the Trsmonters shall des-ire, and cyealy advocate, there thing, and ill of the to, a the so called democraU arc dung, fAea, yu, Mr. Demoi rat, may I ask the question, 'Why d.m t L:nculu sup press the Fremont party or seud it to Fort Laf.iyettc ?" Casualities in the 74th. Headquarters 74th O. V. V; I., ) ; Kenesavt Mountain', Georgia, July 1, 1884. ! Editor Sextixil : j Below please find Fwrpirt of Casualties io the 74th Ohio Veteran Infantry for the month of June1864. THE ROLL OF HONOR. KILLED. Corp. W. Bennett Co. E. Pri. J. Bery, K. WOUNDED. Sergt. V. C. nook, Co. A. Breast slight. Music Fifor Coonrad, " H. Scalp, ' Corp. Thos. Barton, " G. Kneq Tri. Isano R imsour, " K. Arm it 11 " Saml D. Focht, " D. Elbow '"' " Newton Denning, " G. Face severe. " Thos. Grimes, " D. Foot slight. " M. Barnhard, " H. Leg " Win. WUson, . " F. Thigh " John Ligg-tt, u G. Shoulder " . Joel Perkics, " C. Side " Total, killed and wounded, Tlrrtccn. Total casualities during the campaign : Killed, Four: Wounded, thirty eight ; Killed and Wounded Forty -two; one, Sergt. Halley Co. I., died in hospital, of wound received, at Buzzard Boost. Respectfully, ROBERT HUNTER, ROBERT HUNTER, Adjt 7th O. V. I. Letter from "Fogy." The Fourth of July at Jameston. Jamestown, Ohio, July 11th, 1864. Editor Sentinel : To illustrate my situation I propose to submit an anecdote, ala mode Abe Lincoln which, is about a3 follows : Two gentlemen once reciieved invita tions to a call. One of them at tended the ball very promptly, while the other was compelled to forego the pleasure . by urgent business. A few days after the ball, the prompt attendant met tho delinquent, when the following Conversation ensued: "My dear Friend, (said the delinquent gentleman,) I was prevented by a press of business from attending the ball, and I hardlyjknow bow to apologize to the Ladies and Gentlemen for my non-attendance." 'I . can tell you bow you can arrange the whole matter, (said bi3 Friend.) ; Just say nothing about it to any one, for to tell you the truth, the ball went on very well not withstanding your absence which I think was not noticed by any one in attendance." Now the correspon dence of tho undersigned with the "Sentinel" Las for some time been interrupted by urgent business, and absence from home. He ielt that an explanation is due the Editor, and readers of that paper, yet he feels at the same time that the Editor and readers aforesaid, may be disposed to console bim by uttering one sen tence of truth as " follows: 'Say NOTHING ABOUT IT MY DEAR FELLOW. YoCR CORRESPOXDEX'CE WAS SEVEH MISSED." THE FOURTH OF JULY AT JAMESTOWN. On the morning of the fourth inst., the citizens of Jamestown andvrcmity collected at the fair - grounds of the "Uiion Agricultural Society," for the purpose of celebrating the 83th anniversary of our national inde pendence. At ten o'clock A. M. the boys "got off" some tremendous reports by means of a canister of powder, a heated iron rod and two anvils. The forenoon was passed in social conversation, and athletic sports. At noon the crowd gathered in groups, in tbe friendly shade of the grove, andnaving .emptied jtheir baskets partook of a delicious repast. At two o'clock P. M, the audience ha v ing assembled at the speaker's stand, business commenced by the appoint ment of Hon. C. II. Spahr to the chair as President of the meeting, and B. F. Shickley, Secy. After tbe organization a choir of excellent singers led by Major T. C. Bell sung in a most im pressive manner the Marsaillcs Hymn, after which a very appropriate prayer was offered up by Rev. Mr. Longfell ow. The Declaration of Independence was then read in a masterly manner by Hev. F. M. Clemens. Major T. C Bell was then called to the stand and delivered an eloquent and very pertin ent iddrcss, which I hope to obtain for f jture publication, as it was too goo'l to be lost without being heard or read by a greater number of per sons than Lad .gathered together at on obscure Fourth of July pic-nic. Mr. Morris Sharp was next called to the stand and addressed the. audience briefly in his usual Sensible, pleasing and animated style. The speaking exercises were then concluded by a brief, address by B. F. Shichley, after whichch the choir sang-Just before the battle" and closed by singing the "Star spangled Banner," when the assembly disperscdhighly pleased with the good fw-eling, good dinner, and exercises of tbe day. FOGY. Seren war vessels mounting in tl e no. grecate 5G guu, have b-cn dinpatcheJin 1 pursuit of tho Florida, aud others are to ' . 1 ' , follow. ' ' Letter from the 154th. j New Creek. Station; W. Ya 1 . 1 J:Cj 6, 18t4. j - ...Editor Sentinel i t Ou Monday, about 4 o'eloek, our regi ment receive 1 marching orders, and in ten minutes tie were on the way to this point; and by taking a round-about way,we-tuau-ged to accomplish the march, a distance of. 32 miles, in about eighteen boars. The object, I suppose, was to prepare for Ew cll, who was expected to call this way, on his big raid ; but I gec-ss the sc:re is all over; at all events we expe:t to stirt back to the gap this evening. With tbe excep tion of ti re 1 bodies, and sore feet, the boys stand it like oil ve'erans. That illaudable, illogical, ilinaturel ar ticle, written by one "Miles" of the 74th, is hardly deserving of notice, and would hi treated with silent contempt, as tbe in significant flings, he makes at his superiors, mcrit; but for thj gratification of our fiiends at hom', and to correct his numer ous mistake, I will examine biiefly bis ungenerous article. He speaks very contemptuously of the patriotism of the National Guards says they are called by oil soldiers "National Greenhorns" "Cowards" fcc., and are coming out at the eleventh hour to lie in the shade, whilo fhey are doing the work. The 0. N. G's have done more hard duty, than the 74th did in 7ie whole of their first year in the "service.- As to the charge of "grcenies," we have nothing much to say, except it he this: we know our business, do our duty, and Joa't com pluiu. But as for the charge of "coward ice," we of the 154t!i have and intend hereafter, to let our conduct refute all such charts. As to our easy times in the shade, the lollh has mirched as far as 150 miles in three days. When did your regiment beat that Mr. Miles? If there is any esay time in the shade for the National Guards, wo bavn't seen it. . "Miles," in his abortive attempt to rid icule the correspondent of the Sentinel, pays no regard to tha truth. He reads "tedious and t'resomo trio " thus. "Ion" - . ' o and tiresome march.'.' lie undoubtedly made the alteration to snrt Lis own con venience. He makes a treraend:os blow about my Camp Dennison "Elephant." The elephant I referred to was intended to represent awkwardness and inexperience. If those rieSciences prevail so alarmingly in the ranks of tbe 74tG, "Miles" certainly has seen a big elephant. ' ' Hereafter when "Miles" desires to review "simple hearted and unsophisticated com munications;" let bim adhere to the truth, and he is welcome to comment, tp his heart's content. , . . - . I H. C. E. Speech of Hon. Samuel Shellabarger. In onrlast issue we made a brief reference to the speech delivered by Hon. Samuel Shel labarger, before the London Convention. We find the speech reported in full in the Spring field Republic, and we think we can not do better than to give it to our readers. And we bespeak for it a calm, careful reading, by every voter in tho county. We are this fall to vote upon questions of the mightiest magnitude. It is the crisis of our covern- meut. ' In such an hour, it is the part of every voter to be fully aroused to a sensa of the awful responsibilities resting upon him. m But here is the speech fn full. Mr. Shel labarger said : GZX-TLEHEX OF TOE CoXVKSTIOS t Totl know well how one, placed in my condition before you might be inclined, as a matter of taste, to omit the formal returning of thanks to the Convention for tho favor you have just conferred. It has come to be so much a matter of course, and of form, that one is rather made to feel like omitting it. But still, I would not only be violating the pro prieties of the occasion, but would do gross injustice to myself, did I not eiprcss to you my thanks for this renewed expression of your kindness, bestowed in such a way as to make it peculiarly gratifying. Gentle men, I trust hat I dj not wholly underesti mate the importance and responsibility ofthe position to which your nomination points. To be the representative of a great and tree people at anytime, is responsibility enoujrh for tbe ablest and the best to assume. But to be the representative of this people now seems to be a dignity from which the wisest might well shrink; and of which I may without any affectation of modesty, say that I am nu worthy. Having most cordially tendered to the Convention my thanks for this new kind ness, I ought perhaps here to stop. But will you gentlemen, pardon ine tor detaining you a moment, for the purpose of making Io you a suggestion or two ! Whatldesiro to say has become perhaps common-place, bv its frequent repetition, and yet I venture to repeat it. It is that tbe great and transcend ent obligation of patriotism to-day is to rightly realize and apprehend the obligations and duties which are upon us as citizens, and to realize the magnitude of the interests which are involved in the conflicts in which we are now involved. And one ofthe most imminent perils upon us now, I think, comes from the growing familiarity of the people with the idea of the ultimate wreck of the Government, nud the proportionati lessening of their realization of the magni tude of such a disaster. Why, gentlemen, we are in daily and familiar contact with events which, if read about to-day, in his tories a thousand years old, would startle the world; and the story of these events will startle the generations of men a thousand years to come. InGod's providence it bas occurred to ns to live in the age which is to be the heroic ngo ot the world's civilization.' I mean it is to be this if the patriotism of thiB ago shall be found adeq uate to tho comprehen sion of the events which are upon it, and to the enacting of tbe part which is set for it lo act. It is this I want to tell the Convention. This is what I want you to tell to those you represent hero. I do not want to say to you that somebody's party is in danger, nor that somebody's candidate is in danger, nor that somebody's State, even, is in danger. What I want to say is that everybody's Govern ment is iu danger. I want to impress upon you that the terrible duty of tho hour nny, of the age is to arise to the sublime appre hension of the stupendous fact that Liberty Free Institutions amongst men, arc on trial, and that God has uinde ine aud you the triers. The duties of patriotism to-day nrc stronger, new, startling t This, gentlemen ofthe Convention is a weak and inadequate etiitement of the fact. Let us, let the men of the North realize it ns a fact, and then let the earnestness, Ihc endurance, and the dp. terminntiou of our actions in behalf of tho 1 Government show that ir have arisen to I the apprehension of this fact in all , its vast-j ncss of magnitude. ! Another suggestion I make, which ia a re- 1 suit of the one 1 have made. It is" that the! nlrgril of tho Union organizations of tho i loyal State, as the means of their retaining j in loyal hands, I lie Administration ot the n -r.i.- it. ...j i uuioiuiiifiii oi mi; i uiieu amies, nnu ot the several States is obviously and absolute ly vital to our continued existence as a free Government. This is the simple stntotuent. of a plaiu fact, without exaggeration. I leuvc toyoutodraw the inference nu to what our duties are in picorving tho inteiiiitv n"J ''arnwny of 'ho tbo. lo,y",1 Am Iippo lil in n L uiou organization ol And hero let me roniiiml you of what, in substance, you Uuvw. The oiganiz itiuu ju the North of those in sympathy with the re- bellion (and I do not apply this to any party as sucb) is about complete. It in not only complete as a civu rui niso as a military or gani:tion. It has its guns as well at its 'or ganized men; and it is ready, when Vhtt it decides- to be sufficient pnetesfshall tf?5se, to raise in arms agtiinst the Government. Such are some of the facts laid before yoar GovemiEciU. uitliia perhaps ten days; and it is with such facts that we, as Union men, bare to deal. Let us apprehend them and meet tb'etd. B not orcr confident of success ia these coming elections. Permit not the one hundred thousand majority of last year to seduce yon into over confidence or apathy this year. I may b unnecessarily apprehen sive, butl am oppressed with the apprehen sion that' we are tleclining' into a dangerous apath v. Remember that whit w.is true when your Government was mado, gnd before it was made, and what has been true ever since, has startling emphasis now, that "eternal vigilance is the price of liberty." Is it not for a party not for a candidate not .for some poor ' local or temporary tri umph, but for- the Government for our Government and for the sake of all that Govrrnment involves and means, that I ab jure you I pray you to see to it that our government is saved. These may be the gloomy and forbidding Tiews of our condition. There is a brighter ons; let us look at both. Tho brighter one is Hint we. may save the Government The jgraat body ofthe people love it yet. Dear as it was before, oh ! how dearer to the people now, when the blood is yet warm upon her altars,' where it ran out from the hearts of our broihera and sons. To save the government all that is needed is that we shall realize its tlangers,and shall meet them with the . determination, the per sistence and the devotion, which a realiza tion of the interest involved will inspire. Again thanking you, Gentlemen, and promising, if elected, to try, in the for of Him from whom we receive the blessings of a good government, and guided by a proper regard to the will of an enlightened nud loyal constituency, to dischargs my duties to the government and the people, I take leave of you to-day. News. The Gisette of Yesterday bad th.3 fol -lowing in reference to the raid in Kentucky. Nothing new from Sherman or Grant: Another invasion of Kentucky is now on the carpet. There is no doubt that a reb el force lias entered the State through Pound Gap, and at List accounts the rebels were in Floyd county. Tho' invaders are variously estimated at five to fifteen thou sand, but wc presume their strength does not exceed the inside number. The ob ject is to affect Sherman's operations, but in thu it will fail as the Maryland raid foiled to interfere withGen. Grant's plans. Gen. Burbrile is gathering re. nforceaients and is vigoronly preparing for the contest. There are intimations that Forrest is ex pected to form a junction with Bnckncr, who is believed to be in command of the rebels coming into Kentucky from the East, but it will be recollected that Gen. A. J. Smith is looking after Forrest in Wtst Tennessee, and we presume th .t he will have enough to do to take care of himself in that quarter, besides there are other movements in progre-s ia (hat di rection which will keep ail the rebels ac tively employed. ' Upon the whole we do not thiuk 'For: est will co-operate wi:h Buekuer, and from the laiter no trouble is to be apprehended except the recessity for tbe concentration of a force sufficiently large to whip him. Rumors of Sherman's occupancy of Atlnnta continue to circulate, but they are premature. When that event.takes place the country will be promptly advised of it through official sources. The rebels in Gen. Grant's front exhibited some uneasiness on Thursday. Getting sus picious that some movement was contempla ted, for which they, might be unprepared, skirmishing was briskly inaugurated. Be yond this nothing ' important transpirej Sheridan is off on another important ex ,i; tion. ' P The stamcrs AVelcome, Glasgow, Sunshine, Cherokee, Northerner and E. F. Dix wero burned at tho St. Louis levee yesterday, and are supposed to. bave been set on fire by an incendiary. The loss is estimated at SoOO.OOO, partially covered by insurance in St. Louis and Cincinnati oHices. Our Cairo dispatch gives an account of the late expedition which left Vicksliurg for Jackson, under command of Gen. Dennis. The expedition was about 2,000 strong. It reached Jackson on the Gth, and after des troying the bridge over Pearl river, and beating the enemy in several skirmishes, returned with but trifling losses,. It is stated that Gov. Morton ha3 dispatch ed agents into rebellious States lo secure recruits towards the quota of Indiana. The Eastern States have been gleaning with more or less success in this field and are prepar ing to renew their efforts undr thejnutbori ty of the Government which they lacked bc i'ore. Geu'l. Sherman, however, as wc learn, has forbidden the entrance of any of these agents within his lines. The Governor of Maine is apprehensive of a rebel raid from New. Brunswick upon Castine and Eastport, two towns on the Eastern frontier of the State. He has asked the President to send two gunboats to these places, and it is understood that the request has been granted. There are a good many rebel refugees in New Brunswick, and many of the inhabitants of the revolutiona ry lories from whom a hatred of our go il ment has been handed down. The New York militia regiments arc being rapidly recruited to the maximum, and several of them will go to Washington by the end of the present week. . Ine Massachu setts hundred days' men are enlisting satisfactorily, and the State's quota of five thousand men, it is thought, will be hlleu m a lew days. There seems to be quite an influx of prominent rebels into Catada just now. George Sanders and Jacob Thompson of Mississippi, are among the number. The last named, it will be recollected, was a member of Buc hanan's Cabinet. Sanders is at the Clifton Ilohse, on the Niagara Falls. Canada side of BSTlIon. S. T. Chase, late 'Secre tary of the Treasury, is strongly sup ported for nomination as Congressman from the 1st District. There are plen ty of precedents for such a choice, among which arc the cases of John Quincy Adams and Thomas II. Benton, both of whom had served in higher positions, but became Representatives in Congress toward the close of their career, by which we do' not mean that Mr. Chase's career is drawing to a close. Mr. Chase ..will nobly and gracefully represent his district if se lected. Tho Vermont Democrats held their Convention at Montnelier on the 12th of July, to nominate State officers and electors at large. The nominees of the Convention are as follows: For Governor, lion. T. P. BedQeld, of Montnelier; Lieut.-Gov. Charles N. Davenport, of Wilmington ; Treasurer, Robert McK. Ormshy, of Bradford; Electors at Large, Ephraim Chamber lain and John J. Deavitt. The iiivtyl-rs of Maryland linve r-cross-ed the Potomac and a e rctr.atiug. Forces were s:nt tut in pursuit. Gold declined to in Xt.w York on Thursday. Tho geuciut market t ntin ue depiCi-scJ. JACOBY'S PICTURE GALLERY lSi 1 Ho. 5 fVtffcSb ........ .... .. v u :f '-K--', Is nTT pen to .the BJation Vias He is prepared to take all kinds of Picture3 and the finest ever made in this city. Don'-t forget to call and St yonr Photographs at Jacoby,s Gallery. . Persons will do well to call and examine his wor before going elsewhere. . . . ... . . ; PHOTOGRAPHER, r 1 ilaia Street, K. ' 1 BOOKS, STATIONERY, e. The nntlor?igneil, bavin- cntcreJ into partnership under the firm namo of Fleming tl Dean, will continue the Book,- Stationery, and Jewelry Business at the old stand, IS". 4 JIain Street, XEXIA, OHIO. They will keep constantly on hand a full stock o School, Theological, and . t Miscellaneous BOOKS, STATIONERY, WALL PAPER; AXD The former patroDS of ihc house, and good cash customers, are solicited to giro ns a call, and exam ine our stock, hefore purchasing elsewhere. JOUX FLEMING, JOHN P. DKAX. Xcnui, Jan. 15, ISGl.-nulD-tf DIAEISS for 1864. General Boiler in Hew. Orleans, By Parton. Muslin, $2. LETTERS TO THE JONESES, . Byiimothy Titcomb; . AMBER GODS, By Miss Prescott; 51.50. For sale by Harris &. (Jo. X SR. "O" S J. F. PATTOX, HAVKffl greatly enlarged and extended his Dm Eublishmpnt, and corrijpouding'Y in creased his stock of Goodti, is prepared U oiler Great Inducement To enstomers. lie invites Ms old customers nnd everybody else to call at the old stand, three doors west of the Post Office, and exauiinestockand prices. Prescriptions compounded with neatness and care. LAMPS, LAMPS. A FINE assortment of Cool Oil Lamps, very low, at FATTON'S. VIOLINS, BOWS, Strings, Bridges, and that lino at ererrth i PATT O DR. SRICKLAND'S mm 'llrfjAVioiS' COUGH BALSM. CURES Coughs, Col.lj, Soro Throat, Asthma and OoUMtiinntiun. It it onlv ueeessarv fnr m-.v v,o uuuu.iu wuu luesecomplaiuis to try ouo bot tle ot Striokland's Mellifluons Couerlt Balsam. ! to euuvincw Uiem that it is the but piVjmniUon ever i U!(ed. tl.nntAniv.nn.. II... ..k..... Throat and Lungs, but it cures Niu'lit S wonts and ' S(iittiiig lllooil, and is an excellent gargle fur any ! kiiululSoreTlire.it. It it pleawmt Iu take, ami a i pale medicine forinfauis. l'rieo 50 coul peibotile For talc by Druggi.tt generully. I "IVlKFrMERY, Extracts, ILiir I'reiiu? Fanc.v 1 CiKiil ami X'ntimi.. ut' all kill !? at . . t - n v t- ( ; S. 1040 BOLldS. The Bonds are issued cnJsrtbe Act of Congress of March 13lh, 1 SO J which provides that all Bonds issued naJer this Act shall be EXEMPT FUOM TAXATION . by or under any state or oiunicipnl authority. Subscriptions to these Bonds 1 nrit rfAirptl in TTnltd Sfntpjl nnti'R or notps of i. tional Banks. " They are TO ES REDEEM ED XX C01X. at the pleasare of the Government, o any period not less than ton cor mora titan fort years from dat, and until their redemption FIVE PER CENT. INTEREST WILL DEPAID IX COIN", on Bunds of not prcr one hundred dollars annual ly and on all other Bonds semi-annually, interest U payaMo on the first days of March and September in cack yfar.-. . Subscribers will rece're cither Registered or Coupon Bonds, as they may prefer. Registered Bonds are recorded on the books of the U. S. Treasurer, and can be transferred- only on tbe owner's order. Conpon Bono aro ' pauLIo to bearer, aud are wore convenient fur commercial uses. Subscribers to this Ionn will have the option of having their Bonds draw interost from March tf by paying the accrued interest in coin or in United States notes, of National Banks, adding fifty per cents, for premium, receive them draw ing interest from the date of subscription and de osiL As these Bonds are Exempt from Municipal or State Taxation, their ralae is increased from -.neto three per cent, per annum, according to the rate of tax levies in raieous ports of the country. ' i .1 At the present rata of premium on gold they pay OYER EIOIIT PEE CEXT IXTETEoT ? in currency, and aro of squat oooranieace aj permanent or temporary investment. It is believed that no. eeeomies offer great in ducements to Iendors as this description of U. S. Bonds. In all other fjrms of indebtedness, the faith or ability of private parties or stock comp anies or separate communities only is plcdgsd for payment, while for the debts of the United States tho whole property of the country is hoMen to secure the payment of both principal and interest in coin. - - ' . These Bonds may be subscribed for in sums from $50 np to any magnitude, on tbo same terms, ami are thus made equally araihibie to the small est lender and the largest capitalist They can be concerted into money at any moment, and tbe bidder will have the benefit ofthe interest. . It tn&j be nseful to state in this connection that tho total FuuJed Debt of the United States on which interest is payable in gold, on the 3d day of .uarcn, iao, was . Ba,'JtiA,ouu. The interest on this debt for the coming fiscal year will be $15,9.17 whi'.t the customs revenue in gold for the current fiscal year, ending June 3Jth, 1S61, bas been so far at tha rate of over $100,OJO.OOO per annum. It will be seen that even the present gold reven ues ofthe Government aro largely in excess of the wants of tho Treasury for the payment o goldf interest, while tho ruceut iueroase f tho tariff will doubtless raiso tha annual recoipts from customs on the- same amount of importations, to $150,0 0,000 per annum. " - - Instructions to the National Banks acting as loan agents were not Usucd from tho United States Treasury until March 25, but in tho first three weeks of April the fcnbscriptrons-trvcraged more than TliS MILLIONS A WEEK. Subscriptions will ba received by the i'ir.'t National Bank of Cii.cinnati, 0. Third National Bank of Cincinnati, 'O. Fourth National Bank of Cincinnati. 0. ' . A-"D BY ALL SATI0.YAI BAXKS which are depositaries of Public money, and all KESl'ECTABLE BANKS AND BANKERS hougliont tho country, acting as agents of the National Depositary Banks, will furnish futher information on application and AFFORD EVERT FACILITY TO "EUtSCRlE Ens. , , . i Hours for Closing- Places -'-of . Business. The undersigned Firms agree to close their houses of business at To'slockin theevcniiij, (except Saturdays,) ii and after" Monday,' 27th of June, for the purpose of allowing clerks iu tbeir employment time for recrea tion and social enjoyment. This arrangement to continue uutil the tbo 1st of October 13H4. Fleming & Dean, Chamberlain & Son. Nichols i Black, Ridcnour & Bcall. C. W. Trader, Amos Rogers, , P. S. Lauman, W. & L. Arnold, Merrick, MoClnre & Co., Moor 4 Andrew, Millcn & Jobe, . Harris & Co., J. Allisoa & Co., A. Thirkield. Cooper & Hutchison, B. W. Bruel, Geo. C. Canfield, Carrutbcrs & Csrson. Xenia, O., June 20th, 1361. ' . Clerk's lleetinj.' ' - OS TUC3DAT JCLT 12. Whereas, on the 25th day of June last, there was signed and published by the. learn ing business firms of this city a card, agree ing that 'for tha purpose of allowing tbe clerks in their employment time for recre ation and social intercourse," they would until the 1st of October next close their re spective places of business at 7 a'c'.ock in the evening, (Saturday evenings excepted:) And Wukreas, tbe laborious duties and confinement attendant upon the proper dis charge of the duties devolving upon those engaged in tho mercantile trade, are such ss to endanger health, and imperative!- '.fund such cessation as abuve agrcbd iipori, ia order to recruit tbe exhausted energies of tLe body; And Wuebeas, t;te system heretofore pur sued gave clerks neither time for mutal cul tivation or social enjoyment ; therefore Resolved, That we regard the action ofthe different firms of this city, bo made and pub lished as a. binding agreement between the:n and the clerks and the public; that the same being Tolnnury upon their part, the are ia all good faith and honor duly bound to ob serve it, nnd that recognizing its necessity and jtistico to us, wo shall not only respect fully urge its due observance.but shall act and regard it for tlin tim. .;a.i . full force, and govern our action accordingly. J. F. Pierce, D. It. Ehright, J. N. Denning, . W,,H. McWhirk, David Monroe, C. T. Black, Chas. F. Stitr, Juo. W. Gibney, A. W. Kendrick, II. D. Siar'sman, Al. E. Shearer, J- K Hannon, F. Jamison, F. T. Simmons, John Winters,. Jim E. Erown E, K. Ebrigbt, John K. Arnold, Isano Karch, David Moore, additional Resolutons were The follow in adopted : ' First, Tliat a vote of thanks be returned to those Firms who signed tho writing of agreement and stand by it. Scoond, That tbe members nf this meeting, and those favoring its object, be formtd iuto a permanent Association. J. TRADER, See. The resolution and amendments pasted al most unanimously. PAINTS, PAINTS. OILS, Varni.'hef, Dyif, Putry, etc., of Ihe b-t qujliiy aad at th. luw-jirj ilcej nlw-ivs, at r.vTfvx's. fiREEXBHKS .iRE t()3iJf b v r Robacks are Better" DR. ROBACK'S STOTIACH BITTEItSl TtM nttii-T are lot offtrcd t lie tihiie medicine taa w'U owe-all the -UIs thai Beti Is heir to," ia iney 1 are an Sontst. rcltabi?, remedial agent, I I .orf m u efideat and areeaai rega llatsr.of the system. In all sretloas of I KOSACX'S EITTE2S. he ooa(ry. especially ta the BlUan ' districts of the West aad 8ootb-wrs, I cre Act hare fccta tatredaced, they are recommended by the PbyslcUaa a beneficial If taken la proper qaaitldes la aectrdaaee with the directions, a a ' preventive aad rare fcr Fever and Igae, Uvcf Complaint, Billons Fever, Dlspep. EOEACS'S EITTXH3. r sla. Indigestion, Jaundice, Dlzziiess, V Depression of Spirits, Unjuor, and all I derangements of the digestive Inactions, i For. Debilitated Persons tacy are parcicr. j. aad strength to taevBoIecumaa I rase. ) .These Bitters are scientifically pre pared, and are made of a rare eoailu EOBACK'S BITTEES. aatloa of Eoois, Plants. Herbs, Earlii, and Seels, wile Bare sera fcnid saosl I effeelnal by Ion; medical experience, . possess (he requMle Ionic properties la Ircllevln? ana carlns the above plaints.' Tarse Elftere ire Tit poerwrra's I friend, sarin? htm msaj doctor's bills. I well as the rich man's solace and 1 r BOBACIIS.EITTEES L) l comfort) tnvtsoratln; t!ie weal: and de- I kllltated, driving txsj melancholy, malt. I ing a life of misery one of anailoyed I enjoyment. These Bitters have been l- 1 1 reduced, and are being used, not enly I la the kespltals bit among the soidlcrs. las an appetizer, toxic, and regalator of ' I the system thronshoal the irrrijr of tbe EOBACK'S EITTEES. orth, by and with the consent of tbe highest sjOTcrnmcnt soihorlty. In point 1 of strength I will gnarantee mr Bit ters to contain a larger proportlos of real BetUclnal tigrrdlcnt aad virtsri than any other Stomach Bitters I the market; aad by cemparlson with ithers It will be seen at once, that they are ' EOBACffS BITTEES. I stronger, 'an I lponTrlal ni he foBB I more efficient, thaa all others; the; are rteable to the tasie, Invbxorailne; la I effcet, made of rood materials, and s I artlels that all T eastomers purchase I ttie vconi time ! eaaal satlsfaetlcii. 1 Let eTtrjbody try them, and thej will he I fully convinced of the rrath of the atove. OlIACncnWCEfflSESlLipCi I The Wine Growers of the West hare dts-1 rorercd that after the Caiawsa-grape has r jlelded theiellcious wines highly prlita, I an eireedlngly Ine flarored brandy, t- . sesslng rare mea'rlnal properties, raa be t extracted by carrtnl ahtltlatlon. ' I Being ever eager lo advance any drj- 1 covery 'hat tends to an Improvement of I iOKACOClIOiCEfflNAip he sanKarj condition of the paMle.C. W. Bohack bas ronstrsctrd large and cosily I tannic copper stills, ef a peculiar model. with which he pndneea (he Catawba ' 3rmd7, In Its greatest partly, retaining afl (hose mcile.il qualities for which It Is so mneh valued aad recommended by 1 jhyslrlans. Peach, Cherry, Swedish, aad Cognac Braadj, Eoarbon and Eve Wais- 1 kj, Holland. Gin,' Aronuutc Bchkdasi 1 Schnapps, Cherry Bounce, asd air slier I aomcstie Huron, are Banaractarea ana I illstllled by the same careful and delicate I process, and kept ronsiacrty oa hand Tor 1 - ulc, wholesale or In any desired qaaat 1 :y. S.III Calawha Wine, warranted pare, I EOSiCHCu'JlGE WISES SL!!irOM..l I proenred from the snrroandlng Ttne-1 yards, sold by (he box, gallon, or cask. I at (he lowest market price. EoDaek's I sweet Malaga Wine Is Ihe most excellent I I article t I lie hind (o be found la the Western counlry, and the Port Wise he 1 I offer far sale has io equal. - - Office snd Muanfartory oi. M, 55. B0 and I SJ East Third Street, Clnrinnatl, O. Adtrumstratris Sale of Seal Es tate. ON the 10th day of July, A. D. ISO I, be tween the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock, in tbe-af- icruuou, ui iuc uour ui ine ."uri Honor, in the cuy of Xeuia, County of Greene, in pir suance of au Order of the Probate Court for Greene County Ohio, will be sld to the high est bidder, tho following EeaK Estate as tho property of William EUshnry, late of Greene. County, dceease!, to-wit: Lots, No's twolva and thirtccu, (Numbers 12 snd IS.) in Con well's addition, to tbe town, (nm City) of Xenin, free of don er. Lot No. 12. appraised at 53. 00; No. 13, appraised at JlftJ. Terms of sale-: One-third of tbe purchase money ti be paid down onevthirj in nine, and the bal ance in eigTiteeu mouths from the dny of sale, the deferred Darments to bear interest from the day of sal, and to be secured by mort gage on the premises sold. ; SARA II ELLSCER.RY, Adm'x. of the Estate of Wm. Ellsbery, dee'd. No. 31-5t. Greene County Probate Court. T" i- ' . " t -. 1 T- - . and Guardians hanafilud their, scpersj ac counts and vouchers for settlement with tbo Court, and will be forbearing on the 6ta day of Juty, ISCi tc-wit : " Peter Gibson, Exe::tor of the last will of Alexander Reid, deceased. George A. Kciter, administrator of the es tate of Harrison Keitor, deceased. ' Eii C. Wiiituah, Guardian of David H. Whit nab... ' ' ' David Garlauh, Guardian of filiiabtk Dowucy. T. MARSHALL, Probate Judge. June U,-no25-Ct. FOB SAX I offer it private sale for a few wetks the follow ing, on i3arrott ttreet: a Uriek Ilous Id by 3d fwt, three stories biga, partial' finished, with a Lot 75 feet by 2i)' t-et Jivp ; also, a.lj.iin twa Fraina Jloascj IS by 30 feet, Luta 50 by icd . deep; also twelve Lots on tha snuie street aujoin in- tho above. 50 teet frt.ut bv 150 feet bach. Thrso houses aud lots are. well situated, bain; within one hundred yards of th passenger Utpot, and will always ba in demand when roiprvred, tor dwellings for" the employees ot tha rauroaJ, a a others wishing to rcsUe near ta-t great thnroujh fare. DAVID BARB. noUtf Conduce L. Osborn's Estate. Notice is hereby given that tba nnderwja ek have been appointed and duly quilined bp tba Probate l ourt of Greene County, a Administrators of tbe Pitato of Coud.ice L. Osborn, dee d. WM. S11EI.ET. GEO. W. OSBORN. Jnlv ."-noJS St- SeutlucJ Job Office. Wo hare Tift Lrs'itrmey ia snyiiig. that w. Bow have the fceit Juh Prinfing Oti'ae ever esrabii.l-.ol ill Nenia. We have r are.l n cx)'en.- either ir buying type and pics-.?, or iu pr.eaiing jktlitut workmen, ami we are lul'y prepared to exeeute all kinds of J 'b Work, in bsitur ; tie, and at l"wi prices, thim it can be iloueja a"y efd.o this jiiii CiB-.iunau. Pat :ivc a a ti.al.