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TL las uI rarktio mij V faml ft! 0 ILS, VaraUbas, S.vea, T atty, etc, W the but eaaiitj u4 at the lutat prvavf ' at PATI&S'S. TOILET SO&PS, -TJIRICMIRT, IztrMta. Halvrrwing, ?7 1 Am4i, ul S.Uaae , aU luaai at YIOLINS. B OWS. Strinx, BridrM, and tvervthin j in that ' 1 1 T- T V ILATwliZPS,, LAMPS. v 4 FIX I aseartaaat f Cal 03 Lamp. very , low at fuu.i o. GLASS. TLA K artaBt at rtrr it, alwavt oo thaal at ' PATTO.N'S. UBUTHEBS S CARSON, L WHOLr-SALE AND RETAIL G It O C S . TOW WAST TEAS, CO TO CARKtJTHEKJ A CARSON. If TOC WAKT 1 h r t n T! s fiO TO CAKKUTBIRS A CARSO"!?. 'ALSO: QTJEEIISWARE, GLASSWAJRE. LARGS ASSORTMENT Of goal oil iios, AKD . . COAL OIL. ALL FOR SALE CHEAP 0R CASH OR COUNTRY PRODUCE. PLKAfl SIVB CI A CALL. BEPTE5SES 14, 1S61. GREAT DECLINE Gr o'L D ! KEERICK MCCLCRE t CO. HAVE NOW IX STORE A LARGE and CHOICE STOCK . - - ' OF . GOODS. OfR DOMESTIC STOCK WAS PURCHASED IN MAT, PREVIOUS TO THE ADVANCE. OUR SPLENDID STOCK . - op FOREIGN GOODS Hf Wa pnrcbau4 nine tht Large Decline in Gold, Xnablinf te afar these foods much sadar Present Uarket Prices. GASH POSSESS CAN SAVE f A Handsome Per Centage By Examining our Stock and Comparing Prices. HLHct Co. July, 12, 1864-nol6 BOOKS, STATIOXEXT, & LOOK HERE! IF 70a waul any thing in th way of fine Jewelry, Watches or Gold Pena, go to FLEMING As DEAN S, ' No. t- ZNIain Otreet, , - XENIA, OHIO. you want Pocket Bibles, Paalra Books, -nmsntaries on the Holt Scripture. 0 te Fleming & Dean's. - IF yon want Wall Paper, Gilt Framei, fine Perfumery, or the very beat of Stationery, go to Fleming A Dean's. IF yon want any V!nd of School Books need In the Fnblio Schoolf, or Seminaries, go to flaming & Dean's.. IF you want Theological Book, Catechisms , or fine Photo Albumi, go to Fleming & Dean'f . IF yon want Walking Canea. Band-boxei, or any of the popular Periodicals of tht day, go to Fleming & Dean's. . IF yon want a copy ef the Minnies of the General Assembly of the V. P. Church, ge to Fleming It Dean's.. IF you wanlMethodiit Hymn Books, Bap tiat Uymn Books, 0r Presbyterian Hymn Books, yo wUl find them at Fleming & Dean's. IF yon here any good clean Linen or CnU ton Rags, and want the highest price for them, take taem to- '"' No 4 Main Street, t iA, OHIO. 8ETH VT. EROvTW, EDITOB. Fridav. Nov, 18, 1864. t r jy The tiiae for th arrival ana aepartare of the different tralni liaa rjeen changed. The time-table embodying all such changes will b, found ia another column. 2T"Tb sentence of Joe baa Monroe, eonvicr ted of'murder in the Second" degree" at the present term of Court, was read to him on Friday morning last. He was sentenced to the Penitentiary for life." J ait before hear ing his sentence he read to the Court an ad dress. THE SENTINEL. This number closes ths first year our pa per. . rTe hops all oar subscribers will come up promptly and pay for the second year. On do other than eash-in-advance terms can we continue tie paper. ...... ty The time af the Court for the past wek has been entirely Uken up in bearing evidas.ee ia tfea Cosa AHrorco Case.--Some startling jerelations jf a family eJiaracier have been made, all baring a tendency 10 show that some one has been guilty of a gross violation of what ahould torero the actions of all, if they would esaspe the miaery ana woo always consequent upon mis-spent liyes. This Session of the Court is tedious and exciting." Some important eases hare already beea disposed of. leoTing eaoagh 'yet lo hold the Court ia session some days hanger; New and Cheep Goods. Bibzkock k Beal hare just received the best and finest selected stock of Goods that it has been the good fortune of the iti- sens of the county to hart offered them. Hav ing purchased their goods before the late rise n prices they can afford to sell them cheaper than the cheapest. To ay who are in need of goods this is a Tare chance. Don't fail to give them a call, for by calling you can save mon ey, as they can and will give bargains. Xenia Tp. Meeting. The Citixens of Xenia Township are re quested to meet at Firemen's pall on(Saturdsy the 19th inst. at 3 o'clock P. M. for the pur pose of attending to soma unfinished busi ness in relation to the Township private boun ty fund. The several Financial Committees are re quested to make full and accurate reports to the meeting, of the condition of the finances ia their respective localities. . By Order of the ... EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Returned Soldiers. During the past week' we have noticed, the presence among us of many of our returned Greene county volunteers. Having perform ed their duty to their conatry they are re turning home to receive the greeting their long and faithful service to keep back from our doors the sadness and misery consequent upon the issues of war, so richly merit. Like a wall of fire they have stood between S and those who are seeking to destroy everything we hold near and dear on earth. That they will find friends to greet them with warm hearts and' great joy we have no doubt; we hope they will know that though far away, their names avid deeds were engraved upon the tablets of enduring memory. Mr. Editos: Ia yonr issue of Vast week, in noticing the Fee-Bill adopted by the Physicians of Greene County, you say the list of names does not embrace all of the Physicians of the County; some have been "left out in the cold." In jus tice to Dr. Lafever,! take pleasure in saying, he-did -authorise the use of his name in this connection; but in the preparation of a copy for the printer it was inadvertently left out Now if there are any others in the County, who claim to be'reyuZort, exoept one who has made the diseases of the eye a specialty, and is therefore a little more than a regular, and one who ttandt by the month or year, I am not aware of the fact. MEDICUS. Peterson's Magazine. We are in receipt of this popular Lady's Mag azine, for December. It is a splendid number, with a superb title-page for 1804.- Notwith standing the enormously increased price of paper, and the rise in all printing materials, "Peterson" will still be furnished at two dol lars a year. No Magazine of similar merit approaches it in cheapness. Its stories and novelettes are by the best writers.' In 1865, Four Original Copyright Novelettes will be given. Its Fashions are always tht latest and prettiest. Every neighborhood ought to make np a club. It is the Magaxine for the times. Its terms to clubs are exceedingly liberal, vix: 8-copioe for $12.00, or 14 copies for $20.00. To every person getting up club, (at these rates,) the Publisher will send as a jtremium, that superb engraving for framing, size, 27 inches by 20 inches, "WASHINGTON PARTING FROM HIS GENERALS," or an extra copy of the Magazine for 1865. ' Addrcu, - CHARLES J. PETERSON. 306 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. About the Mayor's Office—The Lucas Family Demoralized. On last Monday morning,'. Mayor Wright had brought before him the persons of Al fred E. Lucas and Joe Henry Williams, of the colored persuasion, charged with lar ceny. They both plead guilty to the charge and were bound over in the sum of four hundred dollars each, to answer the charge st the next term of the Court, of Common Fleas, ia default of which they were pro vided with rooms in the "Barnes Hotel." It appears that within the last month Alfred and Joseph have been doing a rush ing business in the wheat trade on a very "small capital." During this time they have made their flying visits to the various farms around the neighborhood at least once ia every twenty-four hours, at every visit takiog -aa much as "Old Blindy ' could carry. . At one of our Mills they had made arrangements for delivering two hundred bushels and bad succeeded in furnishing them to the amount of one hundred and twenty-five dollars, getting $1.50 per bushel. This seems to be the largest amount contracted for at any one place; but they were found to have made smaller sales at various other places, always receiving cash.' ' ' Suspicion soon became prevalent that Al fred and Joe Henry were suddenly wonder fully industrious, and perhaps were doing mora kinds ftf business than the law allowed. Upon Alfred being questioned- he ,"fnstd,'' but wished it distinctly understood that he waa not alone, nor doing business oo his own hook. "Joe nenry Williams is my pard." Joe Save no sign of chagrin at this revelation, , fcut tckaoasleflgtd the exieUa.t of the firm o-r verieunaa suaip e. WBgSi- T t- It hM sot beea one week age tjnrllfre ad-Gearg Lucas and several istheca were en gaged at a game c f Old Sledge, and in ths exi citement of the play it-was announced by Al fred thai some "paason'-tad -atelea his pocket-book and thirty-six dollars ia money, ana that some one in the ng had it. Suspicion was immediately Xastsn'ect by Alfred upon George for he knew his weakness. They succeeded in getting the money from George without any trouble but" this would .no suf fice for Alfred. He felt like making him snf fer. So George was brought before the May or, and plead guilty to the charge.' In his of ficiousness he seemed almost fraLtfiTwiUl joy at his discovery of what "ha had the. gmaiest of hatred for." In talkit about;the matter with his acquaintances he said: "He's glad he's eotched," "safves him right" "Why . don't he work for his money like me, and be honest, then he would have no trouble." To hear him giving "poor"' George blessings, no one would think that in one short week he wonld be found so far in advance of his victim ia ras cality. - George was saved by a writ f Habeas Car pus and we learn that he is now serving the government, very happy at being thus saved. If Alfred and Joe Henry can pass through as well, they may consider themselves lucky. This should be a warning" to farmers who keep their grain or anything of the kind lying around loose, for Alfs and' Joes are not yet all gone. chuckling trver te'ehesaalixha he Distressing Accident—Four Children badly Burned. Monday last while a number of children were exhibiting te their comrades wnom they had collected together in a corn crib of Mr. R. T. Saell a moclt fPaoorama of the War," which they had prepared, an accident oecured that has brought sorro w to the hearths of three families of our city. In representing to their audience "the fall of Sumter," powder was used to display the "terrors of "war" in the destruction of that once powerful citadel which still speaks from its black and crumb led walls defiance to the government. By some Carelessness ia applying ths match to the fuse leading to the fort, fire was commu nicated to a box used as a magazine, contain ing about a quarter of a pound of powder, which eaused an explosion fearful in Its effect. X soa of Mr.-Landeberry; two sons of Mr. R. T. Soell, Robert and Oliver; and a son of Mr. Wm. Smith, were the tnest exposed to the fearful shock. Tho child f Mr. Landsberry, and one of Mr. Snell were burned in the most shocking manner. Under tueir severe suffer ing the unfortunates are doing- well, and no fears are entertained of I heirreeeveryi' - Such things are of daily occurrence, and this is but another warning to parents to keep such things out of children's reach, and give boys a lesson not to meddle with such terri ble playthings as this has proved to be to them. Letter from the Army. Chattanooga, Tenn, Nov. 11th, 1864. Esrroa Sistixel: A few days ago there was a letter from Camp Chase in the Cincinnati Daily Commercial, giving a glowing description of the elegant ttyle of the 83th O. V. I. which ia stationed at Camp Chase to guard prisoners. .. The writer stated that the "etprit de eorpt was such that some members of the regiment had provided themselves with china tea sets and lived as well as tliough they were -at home." . -' We, of the 10th Ohio Battery, just now, boast of no such refined soldiering mm that for the etprit de eorpi here, in such that we are hap py to get plenty of bread, bacon, and coffee ia tin nit and think ourselves fortunate in get ting permission to sleep ia a.hlacksmUh's shop, for it has beea a little unpleasant sleeping un der the open thed of a blacksmith's shop or un der some warehouse during the few cold, rainy windy nights past. T , And wears thankful that "it isas well with us as it is." A soldier who has been with tht army fol lowing the rebel Hood for a few weeks past, told me that he had slept many nights which were very cold, without a blanket, and march ed during the day, living mostly on sweet po tatoes. - We congratulate the 88th on their splendid situation at Camp Chase, and -wish they may always find soldiering as comfortable. Chattanooga is a vast slush pond the streets look like canals of very muddy water; but it is not very deep perhaps not more than an average of half a foot There is solid clay beneath the mud bat it is so slippery that navigation"! dangerous. Many aftllow finds himself lying flat in the mud, and serious as it may be to him, it is just as funny to those who see him shaking the mud from his fingers and endeavoring to continue "his slippery way." . It U the opinion of the officers and soldiers arriving from the front that" 'Atlanta is soon to be evacuated and destroyed the railroad torn up, and Northera Georgia abandoned. It is stated positively that all the public buildings of the "Gate.City" are mined, ready to be blown up and-as a natural consequence the; wretched inhabitants who! are left there are trying to esospe that "City of Destruc tion." The depot platforms at Atlanta and at the railroad stations are crowded. with refugees and the little property which they hope to take with them to the land of peace 'up North.' Trains goiag South ase loaded with soldiers and provisions, for it is understood here that an army is to leave Atkaata-oaa grand expe dition to some place, perhaps Mobile or Savannah. Sherman is' wide awake, and something big is on the tapis. Trains running North are loaded with ar tillery, guns, tents, &c, as well as with refu gees, negroes, and soldiers.'- . .. We left Marietta Go., on the 2nd inst.,' and were to report at Nashville Tenn., but we have been -delayed here at Chattanooga more than a week, on aooount of ths vastamount-of rail road business crowding upon the government at this time. While stopping here we have an opporluni y of seeing the unhappy condition of the southern people where the armies hare been. Every train for the North brings a crowd of refugees white and black of all ages, from the trembling grayhtaded man to the babe in its mother's arms, men, women, and children' mingle here in the muddy camp by the rail road, or on the long platforms of the depot, waiting for transportation further North. They are in most oases miserably clad, and seem to have donned the bid clothing which they had laid away as unfit to be worn any longert and which they keptas.reiios of the past, but which circumstances have made use ful to the owners. The fashions of former years are revived and here may be seen the different styles of dress which have been worn in this country for the lsst twenty years. The most unfortunate of these refugees seem to be the colored women, who are put off the train sometimes, with alittle bundle of clothes without money, wlthput friends, without a knowledgoof the country, not knowing where to go nor what to do. . . ' A few evenings since, while the raia was pouring In torrents, a nnraber of colored wo men after gettijg off the tralnslo'od'nuddled together on the jlai form, saying that Ihsson ductor h4 taken $12.00 all the mane they htl, an ! the- had nobody to tske csre of them (tad" sh pUse-to goJ ; 4c9 thutimsfac v not .CBviBtrKm 'Vherf scimAafe fcfferirje7 TheTiaftflr waf can be knowto, btft'Uifeyiann'olbe hid. We look at the desolate towns and countrfr of Tennessee Alahamai and Jeorgia, and set the terrible results of war. If the infernal Copperheads couliTonly look on the wasted fields and ruined towns -there the armies have been, they would surely pause in their mad Bess ia contemplation of such scenes of dese lation, and abandon their wicked design of bringing such ruin on the happy North. -We fcave-the joyful news that Lincoln is elected, and are encouraged to think that reb els must determine either to suffer annihila tion in the next four years, or yield to be sa ved oa ths.easy terms of the Union. Yours: O. J. Rebel Poetry. A kind friend in the army sends us a copy of the Richmond (Va.) Record. It is a very small, rusty, dirty sheet, thoroughly de- voted to the cause of the rebellion. - We give a specimen of poetry from its pages, entitled, The Guerrillas. Awake and to horsef niy brothers, For the dawn 's glimmering gray And look! in the cracking brushwood, There are feet that tread this way. Whd eometh? "A friend." What tidings?" OW God, Isicken to tell, For the earth seems earth -no longer, And its sights are sights of hell! There's rapine and fire and alaughter From the mountain down to the shore - There's blood on ths trampled harvest, J And blood on the homestead floor! . From the far off conquered cities Comes the cry of a stifled wail, And the shrieks animo(ins of the houseless Ring oiit like a dirge on the galel I've seen from the smoking village Our mothers and daughters fly Pre seen where the little children Sank down in the furrows to die.. . . Oa the banks of the battle-stained river I stood as the moonlight shone, As it glared on the face of my brother As ths sad wave swept him on. Where my home was glad are ashes; Andhorror and shame have been there - ' For I found oa the fallen lintel ' ' This tress of my wife's dark hair. ' They are turning the slave open us, And with more than a demon's art, Have -uncovered the fires of tht savage, That slept in his nntaught heart The ties to our hearth that bound him, They have rent with curses away, - And maddened him with their madness, To be almost as brutal as they. With halter and torch a bible, And hymns to the sound of the drum, They preach the gospel of murder, And pray for lust's kingdom to come. To saddle, to saddle, my brothers !. Look up to the rising sun, And ask of the God who shines there, Whether deeds like this shhll be done. Wherever the vandal comet!, -Press down to his heart with your steel, And whene'er at his bosom ye cannot, Like the serpent go strike at his heel. Through thicket and wood go hunt him, Creep to his camp's fire side, And let ten of his corpses blacken Where one of our brothers hath died. . - In his fainting foot-sore marches, : In bis flight from the stricken fray, - ' In the snsre of the lonely ambush; The debts that ws owe him pay ! In God's hand alone is vengeance, But he strikes with the hands of men, , And his blight t. su'.l wither our manhood If we smote not the smiter agaio. By the graves where our fathers slumber, By the shrines where our mothers prayed . By our homes and hopes of freedom, J . Let every man swear by his blade That he will not sheath nor stay it, Till from point to heft it glow With the flush of Almighty Justice, In the blood of the felon foe. They swore, and the answering sunlight Leapt red from their lifted swords, And the hate in their hearts made echo To the wrath in their burning words. ' There's weeping in all New England, And by Schuylkill's banks a knell, 1 And the widows there and. the orphans, How the oath was kept, can tell. Cincinnati Markets. CINCINNATI, Nov. 11th, 1864. Ebitob Sistixeu Since our last circular .there has been an aetire demand for Lard, and all the old stock in the West, has been bought up for the East ern markets, .he sales of the week comprise, 90 Tierces at Louisville at 20c, and 850 Tierc es here at 21c forold, and about 600 Tierces new at?0J21 for Head and Gut, and 22 for prime kettled, tht market closing very firm, with more buyers than sellers. New Keg Lard has been selling at 255)25J.- Greases are scarce and in demand, with sales at 13 toll for Brown, 15J16 for Yellow, 'anl 17 to 18 for White. Stearine is rather fi.rm.er,. and we quoto 17 to 20 as the ruling prices for inferi or, to strictly choice. Extra Lard Oil is very scarce, and prioes advanced to l,80f,83, with a fair demand. Star Candles are quiet but firm at 3233o for 14 oz, and 3840 for full weight; no charge for boxes. There has been a good Eastern and Western demand for Smoked Meats, With liberal sales at 19 for Shoulders, 2021 for Sides, 21 22 for clear Ribbed Sides, and 23024 for clear Sides. Hams are dull and selling at 19 (o,-0 for plain canvassed, and 20. for best brands Sugar cured. Bulkmeata are in bet ter demand, and Sides have advanced to 18 loose. No Shoulders offering, and new bulk meats are not yet ready for market Some "sparring" is going on between buyers and sellers of boxed meats for forward delivery, but we hear of no transaction yet, and their views are widely apart. Mess Pork is in good demand at 37 for old, and 3737 for choice new city, but holders are generally ask ing 5051 higher. Some 600 bbls new Mess sold for delivery next month at 38, and new Prime Mess at 35, though at the close, Prime Mess would not bring over 31. Oreenmoats are selling at 12J13 for Shoulders, 1516 for Sides, and 1617 for Hams. Hogs are In good demanl at 10 J to 11 gross, as to qual ity. The receipts thus far have been very liht, owing to the Government orders, pro hibiting the shipment of Hogs from Kentucky. We understand the Government has made am ple arrangements at Louisville for packing all the Kentucky Hogs: on Government ao oount, the Ky. Farmers to receive $8 per 100 gross, while Ohio and Indiana farmers are selling at IOJrSjll groas. . . Very Respectfully Yours, PHILLIPS, SLEDGE &CO, Provision and Produce Brokers. .'OpUE wenj down t?07 in -New York onTucadav. Provision and Produce Brokers. MARRIED. In this.city, oa the 20th af October, by G. W. WrijhUJEsq, Mr. Sacki. Baows of Indi ana, to Miss Mart Maria Haises of Greene County, Ohio. t, On the morning of the 10th inst in Alpha by the Rev. P. C. Prugh Mr.George W. Smith, from the vicinity of Dayton, and Miss Kate A. Harbine, youngest daughter of John nr bine, of Alpha. Railroad Time Table. FOR CINCINNATI: Night Kxmss, Colamboi AeeoniiBodation. . . . Mail and Aeeaanaodatioa. . ... CiseiaBati Express. .':,. . . . Lift A a 8.23 a 12.54 a a 4 iOr FOR COLUMBUS: Nirht Express, . . . . . . . Ciacionati Express. . ; . . . . Mail and Accommodation. . . " . Columbus Accommodation. . . . , 1.0 1 A 8.28 a 12.5ra 7.20p FOR DAYTON & RICHMOND: Night Express. . . .'. . . . . 7.15 am Second Train. . . . . .... 8.10 a a Day Express. - ,4.10r FOR SPRINGFIELD: First Train 8.S0 A a Second Train- T. Jufm For Cincinnati, at 4.50 A. a., 8.05 A. a., 3. r. and .40 p. M. For Springfield and Saaduiky, at 8.40 a. k. and 8.10 r. a. Trains Arrive at Dayton. From. Cincinnati, at (.50 a. m., 5. r. , 7.15 r. v., and 12.25 A. a. Arrival and Departure of Mails, Arrivals. . Eastern Cotambus and Way Mail arrives 4.35 p a Western Dayton MaiL . . . " . 11.55 a Western ladianapolis Mail. " . 6.00 A a Northern Springfield! Mail . . " . 8.00 a a Northtrn Springfield and Yellow Sprins4.15 p a Southern Cincinnati . . 8.23 A a and 7.05 p a Southern Cincinnati and War Mail . 11.59 p a Departures. Eastern Columbus leaves at 8.28 A a nd 7.20 p a Eeastern Cotambus and Way Mail at 12.5-p x w astern Vijioa tnduuiapulisj at . 7.io A a Northern Springfield at 7.20 p a Northern Springfield A Yel. Spriues at 8.30 a a Southern Cincinnati at 7.18 A a Southern Cincinnati A Way Mail . at 4.40 r a Jamestown Mail, arrives dailv I except Sunday at 1V.0V a a ami leavts at 2.00 p a. 252T Letters should ba at the Office one-half hour before tha timo f WM. LEWIS P.M. COMMERCIAL. Xenia Market. Corrected weekly by B. Carey, Sr., at Harbine't Warehoute, eortur Second and Detroit Stt. XENIA, Thursday evening, Nov. 10, 1864. GRAIN MARKET. Wheat, , Cora, .'". ". . . $1 75 Buekwhaat, Rye. , -. c, Oats, ... Fall Barley. T Clover Seed,. Tiauthy,. White Beans, Potatoes, Flaxseed, ' 70 1 15 65 1 60 6 00 2 00 2 00 80 2 00 RETAIL MARKET. Butter, . . Eggs, . Lard, . Peaches, . Dried Apples, -. . Hominy, . Rice, ... Flour, per barrel, Cheese, Coffee, . . 40 . SO 28 20 12 S 20 10 25 4SfS)!10 2335 Sugar, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Greene County Probate Court The following Executors, and Guardians, have filed in the office of said Court, their ac counts for settlement with the Court, end will be for hearing on the 8th day of December, 1864, viz : - C. S. Sphar, and Phebe Sphar, Executors of the last will of Gideon Sphar, dec d. A. H. Baughman and John Snyder, Execu tors of the last will of Jonathan Snyder de ceased. William P. Huffman, Guardian of Forrest Sample. : John Mflan, Guardian of Jacob Schamer horn and Malinda Schamerhorn. T. MARSHALL, Probate Judge. Nov. 15, 1864. Attachment Notice. Reuben B. nenry, Plaintiff, Against J-Civil Action. Alexander Kenedy, Def dt J The said Alexander Kenedy is notified that the plaintiff Reuben B. Henry, on the 2-lth day of October, 1864, filed in the office of the Clerk of Greene County Court of Common Pleas, his petition', 'claiming a judgement a gainst the Defendant for $826 00 with inter est en $130 00 thereof, from June 20th 1861, and on $696 00 thereof from Sept. 11th 1864, said claim being an account for board, wash ing, clothing and lodging of defendant's two children by the p'aintiff. And that in said action the plaintiff sued out an order of at tachment against the property and effects of the defendant for said sum of $826 00 and interest, $50 00 probable costs, wbieh on ths 28th day of October 1864, was levied upon the following rea testate to-wit: Lot number nine (No. 9,) in Bennel's addition to the town, (now city) of Xenia, Greene County, Ohio as kown and designated on the recorded plat of said addition, subject to the life estate there in of Reuben B. Henry. The defendant will answer the petition on the 7th day of January, A. D. 1865. . REUBEN B. HENRY. M. Basmw, Att'y. No. 62-6t .... Greene County Probate Court. The following Executors, Administrators and Guardians have filed their account in the office of sail eourt for settlements and the same will be for hearing on the 17th day of November A. D. lSfit viz. !-.- ""Joseph J. Gibson Executor of the last will of (Mia Gibson:. Thomas Thorn Adminiatiator of the estate of Elijah Ells dec. Samuel H. Smith Executor of the Last will of William Sanders- dee. Jonathan Bales Executor of the Last will of Jonathan Bales dee. Mary Atkinson Administrator of the Estate of Robert M. Atkinson dec. Barrel Smith Guardian of Eveline St. John, Alfred W. St John, and Eliza M. Su John, "ct. 25th 1884. T. MARSHALL, Probate Judge. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the undersign ed have been appointed and qualified by the Probate Court of Greene County as Executors of the Estate of Charles Smith, deceased. JACOB C. SMITH, JOHN G. CLEMANS, Oct 4 t Petition for Divorce. Lucinda Young, t. Anthony Youug, Greene ' Common Pleas. 1 NTHONY Young Is rjwchy notified that I.u simls Young, on the 30th day of September, l&Hi filed ia the Office, of the Clerk uf the Court of C'immon Pleas, for Greene County Ohio, her peti tion against him, praying for a judgomont of di vorce upon the grounds of; wilfull absence of her faithless hnsbanil for more than three year. biua ease will be for hoanng at the Octob of said Court, 1361. Ll'CI.VDA YOITAU. ra M. BAltLOW Alt Oct 4, no4-8t. BROADWAY: HOTEL Corner Broadway and Second Street. E. .M'BtLKSELLfcCoV - Proprietor1 FANCY DRY 600DS, Ac. DBY GOOBS HARKED DOWH AT Ridenour & BealTs DRESS GOODS Prints, Delanes, BLEACHED AND BROWN 3IISLINS, cScC- WE ARE SELLING OCR ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS A.S LOW A3 THEY CAN BE BOUGHT IN ANY MARKET. . All those desirous of obtaining Good Bargains Call and See. We have now in store a nice stock of FURS & CLOAKS ALSO, , BOOTS & SHOES. HATS AND CAPS, CALL IN AT Kor 11 Main Street, Xenia, AND SEE FOR YOURSELVES. HTDEXOUH & BEALL 9-ol!y Ho! all je lovers of the Weed AT A. HEIERIT'S, You will find one of the largest and best selected stocks of T B AC? oics--A.:r,s that can be found in this State. FINE-CUT CHEWING TOBACCO Of the choicest brands. CIGARS of my own manufacture constant!; on hand. The best quality of IKIZNTISri EC I HXf KT ICK always in store, and for sale cheap. Of every variety and style, from ths Clay the Meerschaum. CIGAR-HOLDERS. In fact, everything to be found in a first-class tobacco house, will be kept on hand. and for sale very cheap. Give me a call, and satisfy yourscUes A. HERRIT, Tobacconist, Main street, 2 doors east of Post Office, Xenia. Ohio. no7 MILLINERY 6 FANCY GOOD! TOR RTC Ladies of Xenia and Vicinity, IS HUUHEMAKES'S BUILDINC, Opposite the llivliug House, Detroit Street. I call the attention of my numerons friends to th stock of SPRING AND SUITER GOODS X ain daily receiving at my establishment, consist ing ot. BOlsTlTETS, of the latest and mojt approved ftylcs. from the fashionable houses of Uroa'lwny, iew lork; ana also, a flue selection ot French Flowers, Ribbons, Ruches und BONNET SILKS of every Description kept in an estaniiyiiinrui 01 ims kiun. i can special attention to niy Colorln?, Bleachin? and Tressln?:, which can not be competed with in tho Suite. All orders will be promptly altenacii to. Thankful fur past favors, I hone for a renewal of the snme, as I propose not to be undersoil) by any, either in lJnyton or (Mncinnnti, Baring pur chased my GeoUs at a bargain, and as my faculties are such that I expect to compete with any one in my trade west of th mountains. Five Milliners Wanted; Nono but pood hands need apply. ALSO a number of apprentices wanted at unce. MISS M. J. OLDHAM. no23-6w GIFT BOOKS! ANNUALS, WRITING DE3KS, ALBUMS, A FIXE Assort TMENT Al IIAtlRTS CO'.'S. as sum Of &.C. or sent the in in will anil ican, 100 200 37j 101 250 j on turps I. DEY GOODS & EMBROIDERIES, l rJovesnbcr 8, 18G4. PRICES Greatly . Eeduced ! A. TIIIllKIELD, ZZiEJtTTJ, OHIO. SPLENDIU STOCK, OF . New Goods! JUST EECEIVED. We will not give prices ont of Stor, but come, and examine, and wa will satisfy you to ANY COMPETITION. DRESS GOODS, IN GPvEAT VARIETY. SHAYLS, CLOAKS, ANDTURS, IN GREAT VARIETY, AND CHEAP. BALMORAL SKIRTS, CLOAKING CLOTHS Black, Brown, Tan and Drab, Very Cheap.. Men and Boys' Wear, IX GREAT VARIETY. Gingham Prints, - CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST. The above Qoods, with a full stock will be sold for cash as low as can be sold any where. Shno5- A. TKIRKIELD. THt! TRAVELER'S INSURANCE CO., 310 MAIN STREET, HARTFORD, ' CAPITAL - - $250,000, is now prepared to injure persons against OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Yearly policies will be issuod for a premium of FIVE DOLLARS, granting insurance to the amount of FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS, against accidental I op a of life while traroling by any public conveyance. dollars PREJinnsi, ecu res a poucy ior r ive laousfina jjoimrs, and also twenty five dollars per week compensation for personal injury incapacitating the injured from his ordinary business. nVEXTY-FITE DOLLARS PREMIUM. secures a full policy for $5,00 and $25 per week compensation for all and every description, of accident, traveling or otherwise1. Poli cies for $;0ti, with $13 per week compensa tion, can be had for $3 per annum ; or any other between $501) and $5,000 at proportionate rates. DIRECTORS : Gustnvus F. Davis, L. Howard, Marshall Jewell, Thos. Felknap. Jr. Cornelius B. Irwin, Geo. 5. Gilnian. W. FT. D. Catleader, (ieo. W. Moore, Ebeneier Roberts, Charles White, Hugh HurMson, Jonathan B. Banco. James (1. Patterso, President, Rodvkv Dkxxis, Secretary, Hexrt A. Dver, General Agent. Applications received and policies issued, by JAMES KYLE. Ae'nL Xenia, Ohio. no51-4w. E. & II. ANTHONY, & CO., Manufacturers of "Photographic Ma terials, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. soi b:ro:d"w""2 3STE"W YORK. In addition to our main business of PHO TOGRAPHIC MATERIALS, wc are Head quarters for the following, viz : Stereoscopesyand Stereoscopic Views. these we have an immense assortment, in cluding Wnr Scenes, American and Foreign Cities and Landscapes. Groups, Statuary, sc.. Also, Revolving Stereoscopes, for public private exhibition. ' Our Catalogue will be to any address on receipt of Stamp. Photographic Albums. "Wc were the first to introduce these into United States, and we manufacture im mense quantities in great variety, ranging price from 50 cents to $-30.esch. Our AL Bl'MS have the reputation of being superior beauty and durability to any others. They be sent by mail, Free, on receipt of price. rST FINE ALBUMS MADE TO ORDER. CARD PHOTOGRAPHS. Onr ratnloTi now embraces orer Five Thonr diffarent subjects (to which additions are con tuiuiuly being mailc) ol 1 oUraiia of Liuinent Amer tc, tii: about Major-Generals, SoO Statesmen, 1.1(1 Divines, 12b Authors, 40 Artiots, llij Stape, Brig.-Generals, Colonel.!., Lieut. Colonel?, Other Officers, ISavy Officers, 50 Prominent Women, 1j0 Pro ;inent Foreign .Portrait. 3AM.0 topics of W arks of Art, inclU'lin reproductions of tho most celebrated En praviuijp, Paintings, Statues. Ac. Catalogues sent receipt of Stamp. An order for One Doien Pic from our Cataloru will be filled on the re ceiptor $1 Si), and sent bv mail, Fiiff. PhnrorrrHPhera and others ordenu rood . o. will pleasn remit twenty-five per cviit uf the amount with their order. K. A H. T. AXTUO.N'T A CO., Manufacturers of Photopmpliic Materials, 501 BROADWAY, NKW YORK. "fT. T.h ' frir's and quality of our gorft can not ail to tatisy. no'.ll?ill. DIAKEES for 1864. General Butler in Hew Orleans, Pv rarton. Muslin, S'J. LETTERS TO THE JONESES, By Timothy Titcomb; $1.2". AMBER GODS, By Miss Prc'ooti; $1.,".0. for tat ri " I hu'ris V All great he are The 1 t' MEDICiXES AND BRIGS, ; . " i . ..'',,' 1 : ' GITY DilUO S7CHE INTo. MVta.iii feti-eet, Cyp nit the Court How.; ' T "P TVT TT T? T XT J- J AiXAj. i.j DRUGS, . V- CHEMICALS. Wines, Brandies, Gins, hh - . . AND RYE "VIIISIEY. For MeJccinal Purposes. '", .. WindoW and Picture FRAME CLASS, V'b? ALL SIZE3. Oils, Faints and :, T AS NI S HBS The Eucst, largest, and best, and cheapest Stock of raIPY TDH FT ARTin FS " - " - ever bronght to this city. 1 will not endeavor to enumerate them. They consist in part of By the square-yard, in prices ranging From 25 cts. to $3.00; n n fancy aoaps, FINE AND P.EDING COMB 3, TOOTH AND NAIL BRUSHES, RAIS0R3 & POCKET KNIVES. THE BUSHEL. STRICT ATTENTION Given to Orders, and filled promptly, at th same Prices, as though you were presont in person, and delivered at either of ' our Depots. Prescriptions CAREFULLY PREPARED, At all Hours, Day or Night r ' go with yon at sny hocrs on Sundays, or at night, to fill Prescriptions, hy callinj on me at my residence, on WEST WATER STREET. UVTCTSIG 1 Violins, from $2 ta 25 Oto! Fifes from 25 cts to $2. Accordeons, Tamborines, Banjos, Drums, Flutes, Harpes, &c. ; I1 INSTRUCTORS, of the above ;mIs have been scteeted. wi.h care from the Importers & Manufac tures, al the very lowest (,'a.ih Priwr, and wi !l sold as low as they can be afforded, or Kvl elsewhere in the West indeed as low as thoy mailed in New York t'iiv. Atlanta has Fallen! .. 60. IIAViV Phota Albums,. PICTURE FRAMES, ARNOLD'S rXK, SLATES. SrilTOI. HOAVS STEM, KNGKAVlN'rtS, LITHlKiKAFH 1'H.TI KK.S. I.KTTKR PAPER, LKOAI. CAT, . . Paysoivs Copy Books, and Err . veiopes. , FALLILV! FALLEN!! FALLEN ! ! Ki'. mer we have by ia!e;raph, the I it ter al Murphj'a tra Sie.-t. Cheap, Cheaper, Cheapest ! UX AND SEE FOR YO! K.F.LV f -' N VV Cv I'