Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, : Fobryary 9t 1865,
The peace negotiationa have
cone to an untimely end; whereat
the radicals rejoice exceedingly.
More ciirnage and desolation; more
widows and orphans, together with
nil the evils attending a civil war.
We look apxiously tor Mr, Linc
oln's Message to Congress, giving
his account of the recent raoeting
with the rebel commissioner.
Up to the time of going to press,
we have not received th.B, and
have to content ourselves with giv.
ing Mr. Davis Message, and the
report of the Southern comiuisi
For Valentines of all kiiids, go
to Burnham & Unger's Drug Store,
Malu Street, Eutou.
To Editor of the Democratic Press.
February 6th, 1865.
fim: Allow me to have a few
HueB inserted in your weekly paper,
I must write multam in parvo
Well we are still on earth, but not
in Ohio. This is a land of smoke,
dirt, iron, coal, and glass. Demo
era's and Republicans are here as
in Ohio: for and against the war,
but there is a very extensive desire
for peace. IMttsburg is a large
city, and a flrstrate place for busi
ness. It is bo enveloped in emoke
day and night, that it reminds me
ot Borne descriptions I have heard
once and again ot bell. The Mo
noneahela river winds its course
from Pittsburgh to Brownsville,
through a very beautiful tract of
country; nqtuniiKe Borae parts ot
the highlands of Scotland. The
whole country is one vast field of
minerals. It is Indeed a district of
wealth unknown. It is the Shefi
field and Birmingham of America
in point of mineral wealth. The
land and timber are poor, but the
underground is rich. A man
bought a white caw in Pittsburg
the other day and in a short time
lost her, he searched the whole
neighborhood for her, but could
not fiud .her; at last, one of bis
neighbors asked him if he had not
lost his cowlf l be cow less man
renlied that he had. "There she
b," exclaimed the other man; "no'
aid tie Irishman, "that is not my
cow; "mine was a white cow, but
that is a black beast." Such ia the
effect and power of Quaker smoke
in the land of William Peun. The
river is still locked uo in ice, and
the weather is intensely cold
long tevhear from you and to see
the Press. God bless you my son,
go on and prosper. Of old friends,
I na mnv wealth, ceace and pros'
pcrily attend you. Of Eaton,
ay, with all thy faults, I love thee
THE GREAT WESTERN GROCERY.
Those desirous of selecting from
a large and well selected stock of
Family Groceries, should visit the
Store of J. F. Spats, on Main
, Bireet, Eaton. He has -now ou
hand a choioe selection of Grocer,
ies, suoh as Tea Coffee, Sugar, Spi
ces, Candles, the best brands of
chewing and Smoking Tobacco,
coil oil, 3uekets by the Gross,
Baskets, Tubs, Fish, Caudles, Soap
and a thousand other articles.
The Bakery is alto in successful
operation, and fretb Bread and
Cakes may by had erery day, Go
,. and see him.
For Men's Wear visit M. Fil
bert's Groat Western Clothing Es
,' tablishment, Main Street, Eaton
Small profits, is bU raot'.o, '
Peace and the Radicals.
easier. Thfy imagine the Peace negotia-
tioil to be a failure nd thatth" war ii ttil
; to goon, the; can ettll hvu tneiroaiiy re.
i nurti uf blood and ilanghter; there are to
' ttni of thoueandi more widowi, and huni
dredi of trousamli more orphan! made:
thrh are to be more conscription!; tnere
. m to he more Bhoddr COnt racU given out:
.i t ilht ia to be votly ioew.aie. and the
f ant to be heavier and more oppre
ejre. 1heierdo legitimate lubjepti of
For heap Coal Oil, go to
PnrnSam k Vlp? DrPg Store,
FROM THE SOUTH.
W-AsliTSGTON, February U. The
Richmond Whig, of the 7th, Rays:
' The, following documents were
laid before Congress this morning:
"To the Senate and Ilouso of Rep
resentatives ot the tjontcderaie
StutcB of America:
"Ilhuvinff recently received writ
ten notification, which satisfied me
that the President of the United
States was disponed to confer infor.
mally with unofficial agents, that
might be sunt by mo, with the view
to the rostorutiou ot peace, 1 ret
Quested Hon. Alexander 11. Ste
tihens, Hon. R. M. T. Hunter, anil
lion. John A. Campbell, to pro
cecd through our hnei to hold
conference with Air. Lincoln,
such persons as he might depute to
1 herewith submit for the infor
matlon of Congress a report of the
eminent citizens aboved named,
showing that the enemy refused to
enter into negotiations with the
Confederate States or any one
them separately, or give our people
any other terms or quarters than
those which a conqueror may grant
or to permit us to have peace on
any other terms than ao uncondi
tional submission to their rule,
complin! with the acceptance
theii recent legislation, Including
an ameudinent to the Constitution
tor the emancipation ot pegro
slaves, and with the right, on the
part of the Federal CongresB,
legislate on the subject ot the rclai
tious between the white and black
population, of each State. Such
us I understand the effect of the a
mendment to the Constitution,
which has been adopted by the
Congress of the United States.
RICHMOND, Feb. 5, 1865.
To the President of the Confederate States;
Sir Under your letter of ap
pointment, ot the 28th ult., we pro
ceeded to seek an informal confer
ence with Abraham IincoJn, Presi
dent of the United States, upon
the suhiect mentioned in your let
ter. The conference was granted
and took place on the 80th ult.,on
hoard asieamer anchored in Ilamp
ton lit ma, where we met i resi
dent Lincoln and the Uou. Mr,
Seward, Secretary of State, t the
United fixates. It continue foro
several hours, and was bot fulld
and explicit. We learned from
them that the message of President
Lincoln, to the Congress cf tb
United States in. December last, exi
plains clearly and distinctly bis
sentiments as to terms, conditions,
and method of proceeding, by
which peace can bo secured to the
people, and we were not informed
that they would be modined or al.
teted to obtain that end. We un.
derstood from him that no terms
or proposals of any treaty or agree
ment, looking to an ultimate settle
ment, would be entertained or
made by bim wish the authorities
of the Confederate States, because
that would be the recognition of
their existence as a separate pow
er, which under no circumstances
would be done, and for like reasons
that no such terms would be enter,
tained by him trom Statee sepai
rately. No extended truce or ar-
mietice as at present advised would
he granted or allowed, without
satisfactory assurance, in advance,
of the complete restoration of the
authority of the Constitution and
laws of the Uuited States over all
places within the States of the
Confederacy; that whatever conse.
quences may follow lrotu the rces
tablishment of that authority must
be accepted, but that individuals
subject to pains and penalties, un-
dcr the laws o; the united
mlgct rely upon very liberal use
of the powor confided to him to te
mit those pains and penalties,
peace be restored. During the
conference the proposed amead
nient to the Constitution or the
United State, adopted by Con.
gress on the Slst nit., was brought
to our notice. TLia amendment
provides that neither slavery nor
involuntary servitude, except for
crime, should ex'ut within their
jurisdiction, and that Congress
should have power to enforce this
amendment by appropriate legis'a
Hon, Of all the conference herein
mentioned, and leading to the
you have been heretofore inform'
Very respeolfully, your obedient
ALEX H. STEPHENS.
E. M. T. HUNTER.
JNO. A. CAMPBELL.
Tus Matiokai, iiKBT. lueiiunton Herald
an jibottiod caper, begin! to realiie the fi
nancial litnation: Itia?a, Junoary 25.
It ii not to bo denied (hat the national
debt ia rapidly increasing; apd that it will
amount by July to narW thrti thoutand
million! odollart, On the top of ils will
enrae up for settlement claim! for property
dextroyed, amounting to nearly at mueh
more. If one half of theae claim! are al
lowed, t will awell the indcbtednesi of the
nation to four thousand Jive hundred mil
lion! of dollari with ao annual expendi
ture of at leaat two hundred million! to sup
port the Oovernment in timoof peaoe.be
ude! payine the intereat on the public
debt, Tbeie figurea are startling, and ahould
claim the attention of atateimen, ai they
till the attention of the people when the
tax-gather comei kn1 eking at their doora.
If we add to the above an equally large
aum for Stale and town debt!, and an enor
mom pension li't, we iball aee abundant
cane t !tr(la any one who expect! to
a ptrty in tfc? pajmoiit of tUn debt We
are (lad the Herald begin! to realise lb
horrible conditio it baa done ao much
From Army of the Potomac.
HEADQ'RT'S ARMY OF THE POTO,
MAC, February 6.
The result of Yesterday's engage
ment appears this morulng in our
advanced lines bevond llatcher
Run; the capture of about 200 pris
oners, a train of wapons and mules
with the drivers, and considerable
loss iu flic ted on the enemy In kill
ed and wounded.
Theoavalry aider General Gregg
captured the train at Dinwiddee
Court house, while ou the way to
North Carolina lor supplies, the
trip taking sixteen days for its aci
From this place scouting parties
were sept in ditterent directions;
one of which went up the Boyd
town Roads, where they found
camps which had been deserted
only a short time previous, and
wnero tne cant urea a iew wagons
of Pcgrams division. In the mean,'
time the rebel cavalry were order
ed up to meet Ungg or reintorje,
but found they were not strong
enough consequently fell bacR,
JNo tight took place. About iuu
barrels of whisky was destroyed
in the viclnitv but no armv stores
were found at aiiy place which our
troops bud reached.
An order was found posted up
at Diuwiddie Courthouse, appeali
ing to the people to come forward,
and give all the supplies they
could pORRibly spare to the Govern
ment, as both men and horses were
suffering very much.
1 he loss in the division was on
ly two or three duriug the duy.
In the engagement ot the za
Corps, yestoreay, at Hatcher's Run
the loss was about seventy altogeth
er, while that of the enemy is estii
mated at about 800.
Later. February 6, 10 P. M.
Quite a severe engagement took
place this arteinoou between the
5th Corps and the enemy, on the
Dabuey's Mill, west of Hatcher's
Run, the result of which, was not
favorable to us as far as position
concerned, but the enemy paid
dearly tor the ground ho gained.
Great Fire in Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Feb. 8. The fire
here this morning, originated
Blackburn & Co's sheds for restor
ing refined oil in bund. 2.000 bar
rels have been destroyed It was
insured mostly in New York.
Forty-seven dwellings, mostly
three stories, are burned, the oi
that escaped from the burning bar
rels poured over into Ninth Street
and dOAin to federal, tilling the en
tire street with a lake of fare, and
igniting the houses upon both
sides of Ninth for two squares, and
Carrying devastation into Wfsh
ingtop, Ellsworth and Federal
streets, both above and below
JNintn street. xuly live squares
at houses, had tncy been placed
a row, were on fire at once. The
scence was one to make the stout
est- heart tail. Men, women and
children were literally roasted alive
in the streets. Capt. Jos, II. Ware,
who occupied a dwelling in th
vicinity, with his wife, five daugh
tern and two sons, met with a
misfortune, They all succeeded!
getting Into the street front
house, just as they left their beds
but, mournful to relate, found
themselves in a river of fire. Th
family became scattered. Mrs
Ware had her youdgest child,
Deaumui mtie gin, in her arms,
and was endeavoring to save uer.
She fell, when herself, the little
child and another daughter about
fifteen years of age were burned
death in the street, ana their bod
scs wereBQ horribly mutilated,
they oan only be icentified by
peculiar circumstances surround
ing them. Captain Ware aud
of his sons escaped, but
daughters are missing. Six bod
ies in all have thus far been recovi
ered; three ot them have been
cognized as belonging to the Ware
tauuiy. Another one ot the bod
ies is supposed to be that of James
Uibbons. there is also the
of a boy not yet recognized,
that of a nreman. it is though
that several other persons
perished, and that there are bodies
still under the ruins. .
War to Go On with Renewed Energy.
Washington, February 6 Th
Natioual Jntelltyenctr of this morn
ing, says u is , now clear enoug
that was must go on with renewed
energy, ibere can be no excuse
now for holding back men or mon
ey to the uttermost.
The rebel leaders insist upon
dismemberment of the Government
KB sine qua non to any negotiation
We almost state by authorit
when we say that the rebel leaders
who attended the recent conferonce
declared that civil war would fol
low in tho South were a uronoa
tion of restoration to the Uulon
submitted to the people. Now
this statement is either wanton
misrepresentation; or H means that
there is a tormidable Union oenti
meut in the Southern States, ready
to take up arms for the old flag;
for certainly we can not suppose
that these men meant, by suoh a
declaration, that they would be
glad to hazard the proposition for
reunion, U they were not fearful
that the unpopularity of such a
step might lead to revolt against
War to Go On with Renewed Energy. Report of the Committee on the Conduct
of the War—The Miscarriage
WABB1NP.TON, rTeb, 6. The Ooim
mittee ou the Conduct of the War
made their report toiday relative
to the. attack on the enemy's lines
before Petersburg. It appears
that the explosion under the ene
my's battery was a suggestion of
Lieut. Col. PleasaDts, ot the 48th
Pennsylvania, and the miuing was
mainly the work of his regiment.
The plan of attack was submitted
to Uenerat ' Meade by uenerai
Burnside, who proposed to place
two brigadeg of colored troops,
who had been drilling with refer
ence to an attack some weeks in
advance at the attacking column.
Uen. Meade objected because
they had not beeu under fire The
matter was then referred to Gen.
Grant, who decided that white
troops should lead the assault. He
said, iq the evidence to Gen, Burn
side, to put his colored division in
front, and I believe if he had done
so, it would have been a success;
Btill I agreed with Gen. Meade in
his objection to that plan, because.
it they tai'ed, it would be said that
the colored troops were put there
tone killed? The order for the
springing of tho mine was given
by Gen. Maue. uou. iiarpside
received a peromptory order, at
45 A. M., to withdraw.
Burnside labored to induce
Meade to rescinu the order, bei
ieviug that succoss would crown
he effort, There is a difference
between the testimony of the two
Generals. Meade testifying that
Burnside was authorized to exer
oie his judgment in withdrawing
Colonel Fleadants testifies that
Gen. Meade and the Chief Engi
neer had no faith in the success of
The Committee are of opinion
that the cause of the disastrous re
suit was the change of Burnside's
plan to put the colored troops in
advance, the conduct ot the col
ored troopa: when they were pu
into action, would seem to tully
lustify the confidence Gen. Bum
side reposed in them, uen lirant
attributes the disastrous result part
y to tho troops being unaccom
panied by any of the .Division
General R. E. Lee.
Pollard, the .lebel historian, says
"No one has ever accusea Gen
eral Lee of 'genius. A sedate,
methodical man; putting duty be
fore every thing else, illustrating
the unselfish and Christians order?
of virtue, almost sublime in its
magnanimity, and uniting with
these qualities a fair Intellectual
ability and an excellent practical
judgment, this modern copy
Washington vas nothing to dazzle
mankind, but.nmh with which to
win its sober admiration. It haa
otten been remarked how entirely
limited hy professional routine wao.
the circle ot intellectual accouu
plishments in the old army of the
United States. Thirty yeara
this school had not made General
Lee an 'Admiral Crichton.' Out
side of his profession, hia con ver.
eation was limited to a few com
mon places, he knew nothing
iterature, and never attempted
draw an Illustration from history.
Liut the stranger who was at first
shocked at such poverty of aocom.
plisnmeuta iu one so famous, was
soou woq to admiration by the
charming simplicity of a man who
knew but little outside of the line
pf his duty, but in that was pre
eminently able and thoroughly he
roic. It may be said of him that
he was ono of those few self-deprei
dating men whose macrnanimitv
was not sentimental, aud whose
modesty was not unmanly"
Webster and Everett.
Daniel Webster was born Janu
ary 18, 1782, and died October
1852, aged seventy years; nine
months, and six days: Edward Ev(
erett was born April 11, 1794, and
died January la, 1805, aged seven
tv years; nine months, and four
days The difference between their
ages at the time of death was,
therefore, only two days. Tbe
most fraternal selation of those
great men for so many years, dur
ing which either might have been
proud of tho other's position
tor his own, was ot a soYt not often
seen in publio life, uninterrupted,
and never ohilled by selhsh jeal
osies. It is beautifully referred
by Air. Webster in one of his let
ters to Mr. Everett:
'!V7e now and then see ' stretch
ing auross the beavens a -clear,
blue, cerulean sky, without cloud,
or mist, or haze. And such
pears to me our acquaintance, from
the time when I heard you for
week reoite your lessons in tho
tie. school -house in Short street
the date hereof."
IfcFor the latest periodicals,
and works of all kinds, go to Burn
ham te Unger's Book and Drag
Store, ilain Street, Euton.
A.Why is a .blush like a little
a nine girl. Ans- secKuae u
comes a woman. '
Why is a tight shoe like a
summer? Because it makd
PROCLAMATION FROM JEFF. DAVIS
—A DAY OF FASTING AND
THANKSGIVING A PROCLAMATION BY THE PRESIDENT.
The Congress of the Confederate State,
bare, by joint resolution, invited me to ap
point a Jay ot publie failing, hi miliaiion,
and prayer, with thanksgiving to Almighty
God: i i our eolcmn duty at all times,
and more especially in leason ot puolio
trial ana eaversity to acmowieage our ae-
pendence on Un mercy; and to bow in bum
tile tubaVMion before Hi foot-atoo L con
fessing our manifo d lins, lupplirating Hii
gracioni pardon, Imploring His Divino
help, and devoutly rendering thanks for the
many and great blesaingi which he has
vouchnafed to ua. Let the heart of onr
Staple turn contentedly and trustfully onto
od. Let q! rt cognise in hi chMtentng
hand the correction of a father, and ub
mjisively pray that the trial and. inhering!
which have so long borne beavilr upon ui
maybe tamed away by hi merciful love.
That hi luitaining grace be given to onr
people; and hii divine wisdom im Darted to
our ruler. That the I ore of Mont will
be with Cvur arnjie. and fight for ni against
a - . . i . i 1 1 1 - i
our euemie, ana wai an win graciously
take our cause into His own hand and men
ci ully eatuhliih. for ui a lacing just and
hon irable peace and independence, and let
ni no, forget to render qnto H,ii holy name
the thank! aud praiae which are so justly
dun fur Hi kreat goodneei, and for the
manymercies which He bee ex ten led to u!
amid the trial and suuaring oi 4 protract
ed and bloody war
Now therefore, I, Jefforaon Davil, Presi
dent of the Confederete 8tntei of America;
o issue tins, mv nroclamation. appointing
Friday, the lOthdavnf Marnh next, as
day of publio fasting, humiliation end
er, with thanksgiving for invoking the
ana Guidance of Almighty God, ana Id
earnestly invite all soldiers and citizen
ebierve the same in a spirit ot reverence
penitence, and prayer, (iiven nnder
hand and lea! er the Confederate State
Richmond; this 25 day of January, in
year of our Lord one thousand eight hun-
dred and sixty-five
By the President.
J. P. BENJAMIN, Secretary of State.
[From the Cin. Comi Feb. 9. 1865.]
FLOUR $S ?59 00.
nHEAT 1 902 20.
CORN , , ,.. 1 00l 05.
OATS , , 85
RYE , ....,.-. 1 33.
BARLEY 1 6fil 6&
NESS PORK 38( 40.
LARD 21 22.
McApow & Son, have now on
hand, at their Waller , over Al.
Filbert's Store, Main Street, .Eaton,
a choice selection of FhotOgraphic
Albums; also, a large number of
' , .
T)l,H4nM.nV.ln iiA Pi M lira a
An Elegant Novelty in Watches.
The cases of this wat, h. are an entirely
new invention, composed of six different
metals combined, rolled togetLer and plan
iihed, producing an exact imitation oJf 18
carat goid, called Arcana, which will al
ways, keep its color. They are m beautiful
and. durable as lolid go'd, and are afforded
at one eighth the oast. 1 ho case n beauti
fully dei.gned, with Panel and shield for
name, with Patent rash, Put. and esgraved
in the exret style of the celebrated Gold
Hunting Levers and are really handsome
and desirable, and so exact an Imitation of
gold, as to defy detection. The movement
is manufactured by the veil known St Jim
er Watch Uompaav of fc-urope, and are su
perbly haisned, engrveq.pUeli; tanev carv
ed bridges, adjusting regulator, with gold
balanced, and tho imnroved ruby jewelled
action with line dial and nkelaton handst
and is warranted a gcod time Keeper. These
watches are oi three diSerent sizes, the
smallest being tor ladie and are all
ng uases A cap ot six., will be sen
mail or Express for $125,00r . A single one
in an elegant Morocco Uaie- for $Z&00;
will readily sell for three tinei the r cost.
We are the sole agents for this watch in
the united btatei. and none are genuine
vruicn oo nol bear our Trade Mai.
DEVAUGH k 00 .Importer,
IS Maiden Lane, New York,
Feb 9, 1865 3 moi.
James Fudge's Estate.
VTOTlCfci hereby given that tho under-
11 signed D8B been cely appointed and
qualified as Administrator of the mate of
flumes Fudge, late oi Preble county, Ohio,
loos. 4 Stephen!, Aty .
D.ayton Western Turnpike Road.
maE STOCKHOLDERS IN SAID ROAD
JL are hereby notified that a dividend of
fifty cent per share will be paid by tbe
treasurer at wuinvor (Jnmpljell otnee,
in Baton, on Wednesday the Second day ot
O. O. SH1VELT, Treas.
f eD. Z, 1H6S 4t
Ob Friday, Feb, 11th. Ira K; Place will
offer for 'ate at hii residence in fstrnden:
the fol lew ing property: Horses, Cattle, Hogs
and many other article
ticulars, se Bill,
For further par
Michael Filbert offer at private Sale,
good Farm of Sixty aores, situated 1 mild
East ot Eaton' For full particulars, tee
Bills, or apply toil Filbert. Main Street.
For School Books of all
, . t i. tt
k.iuus, go to urniiam uugers
Book and Drujr Store. Main Street
RICHMOND STEAM BAKERY
We take pleasure in calling the
attention of the public to the a
bove establishment, situated on
Sixth Street, Richmond. The
proprietors are gentlemen, and
are bound to give satisfaction to
their customers. Crackers by the
barrtl. or ia any anantitT to suit
, PgoYQKiNO. To dream that you
hare lots of money, andi them vake
Bp ftoa find yourself jj editor, i
TiUiam A. Long, pl'ff.
Margaret E. Long and
of Common Plea
Petition for Par
tition and Assign
ment of Dower.
Mnriraret Lone, widow, and Marearet E
Long, John W. Long and Naney U. Long,
heir and legal representative oi uuu
Lane, late of Preble county, UUio, deceaieo.
and Silas D. Long. James B. Long, Albert
A. Long, and William 1. B Long, minor
children and heir at law of Jacob B. Long-,
late oi laid oounty, decaied, who was ao
km and Wal renresentativa of said John
Loni. deoeased, will, take notio that the
plaintiff, on the ilia day of December, A.
Q. 1R(U. filed his netitien atrainit them in
the office of the clerk of the Conrt of Com
mon Pleai of the said oounty of Preble, in
which laid petition, raid plaintiff demand!
nartiiion of 165 acre of land aitusted in
r . ... it , , . , ,
MiO county, na oeing an ui i
quarter (except two aer In the ioutb-est
corner thereof,) of eeetion 30. in towmhip
i. of rani'e 3. eait. of which the laid John
Long died ceiied- and that dower be asiign.
ed therein to the laid Jfargaret Long.
And the laid defendant are also further
notified that at the laid court of Common
Pleaa next to be holden in and for the laid
rnnnt of Preble, tho plaintiff will aak an
order of partition of laid land, and that
dower be aisigned therein pursuant to the
statute, and for luoh otner oraers ana ecu
of laid court a he may be legally eatitled
10 in tne premise!.
Bv Fooi & Stkpheni. hii Att'y
Attest: Hibah Shank, Clerk,
. Deo. 29, 1864-7W.
Geo. H. Stuar.t Plt'ff ) Preb'e Com.
vi i-Ploai Civil Ao
TnV T3 TTuvni. a( alT)t i linn
at frigg said Joseph B. Home, Henrietta
the X Hornt, and Elisha Seymore defendants,
Rr, hereby notified that on the 25th day of
the laid H. 8tuart
January 1865, George
oi i titt. bled in tbe Uourtoi common rieai
of Preble county, Ohio, hii petition against
them which ii now pending, wherein the
praintm allege! mat ine saia 4os-pa a
Home on the 10th day of March 1853 waa
the wnerof certain real estate therein par-
ticurly described, situate in Camden, Pre
ble county, Obio, and on the same day for
the consideration of $2,000 sold to the
plaintiff part of the premises so owned by
him the said Home, which part is described
as follow to-wit: Commonoing on Main
street four roods north of the north west cor
ner of the Presbyterian Church let, at the
south west corner of what il now known and
designated on the plat of said town ai lot
number lor, tnence no. m eo eaat, o poies;
thence nor h 6 wei ... 4polei: thonce south
85s west, ' 8 poles; thence south 6s east,
poles to the place of beginning, containing
irty-two souare polea of land ia the louth
et part ot lam lot numDer ib, ana iur.
same 10th day of March 1853 intended
and attempted to convey the above describ
' ed premise! to plaintiff by a deed then duly
I r..j. i ' ::j 11 J
executed to plaintiff by laid Home and wife,
bot that through miatake said premiats
were incorrectly described in laid det'd,
hicb incorrectly diecritiiion is fully let
forth in the petition; the i etition fusther al
lege! that the laid Joseph B. Horae and
wifn on the name 10th of March 1853. sold
and conveyed by deed duly executed the
resiuue oi idb real estate in iainuen,
owned by him, excepting said above daacrib
ed lot, which had been sold to plaintiff
aforesaid, and turther alleging that laid
Seymore now claima title lo said above de
icribed lot by virtue of said conveyance
bim, and plaintiff aiki that aaid mistake
may be corrected by the order of the eurt,
and that hia title to lot above desc ibed.
may he perfected and quitted, and said
are further noti6d that' unless
they appear Dnd demur or answer to said
petition on or before the 25th day of Merch,
1sk, an order correcting laid mistake
bo taken in their absence.
Glk-MORE k CAMPBELL,
At'yi for Pl'tff.
Attest, R. Shank, Clk,
Jan. 26, l?6S-6. (prf. 116,00.
Cincinnati, Eaton & Richmond
Paisengei trains will uu,n on this Rood,
leaving the several Station! as follow:
Upward iai. Downward
WIIL L!!AII A. y. W.UI. LRAYR , If
Cincinnati 7.00 Richmond. ... 5.55
Hamilton.,. 8.25 IUW. Junction 6.02
Seven Mile.... 8.45 Westville 6 17
Italliniville 8 5A Florence....,,. 6 24
Somervilte...... 9.07 New Hope ...... 6.32
Camden 9.22 Eaton 6.45
Barnet'i 9.&0 Barnet'i,,.. 7.05
Eaton 9.41 Camden. 7.13
New Hope 10 02 8omerville.. 7 28
Florence ,10.10 Colli nsvi lie 7.39
Weatville 10J8 Seven Mile 7.60
DAW Junction 10.33 Hamilton ....... 8.10
Arr. Richmond 10.40 Arr. at Cia... 9.45
The Chieago Express Train, going west
leavei Cincinnati at 7.00 P. M., Hamilton
8.20, Cavden 9.16k Eaton 9 45, ar.rive at
Going south will leave Richmond at 9,05,
A. M , Eaton 10.02. Camden 10.20. Hamil
ton 11.20, arrive at Cincinnati 12.45.
S. C. Coxwvia, An't Sap't.
of Elisabeth C. aud Luella
Sarah C. Earhart, ct al.
OY orderof the Probate Coart duly issued
in the abve entitled caui. I wilt
On Wednesday, February 1st, 1865
on tho premises, offer fur lale at publio
vendue, betweea the houri of on and four
1 o'clock P. M, the following real eitate, (it
I . ? T LI. - . ALT. 1 1
I uaie in rrooio eminii, voiv, ina ooooaea
and decribd . follow., tswiti Situate
and being in tb norih-eait comer of th
.nKin No aaven fit of r.nr. N. thro
(3,) eait beginning at tbe northeast corner
of laid quarter, thence running south eighty
(8U1 roa; tnence wen o iar as m include
and contain fifty.thre and one third (63))
acres; being he lameland ooaveyed to Da
vid Werti to Nolomoa ilonman, deeeaied,
by deed recorded in Book Ka 48 pog
record! of Prehle county. Ohio. The laidi
to be sold free and clear of dower or other
Incumbrance. Appraised at f 2.C67 00.
Termt of 5afr. One third cash ia hand
nri fh MsiffaA in 1 mn Itiinai uniu
meats, with interest, to b et,urd by wort
JOHN D NISWONOER,Quardia.
ffiuioa 4 CiPtl.L, Att'yi.
DM. 23, U64-51 ... . Pvf
A pet rolt with the pqbUe--Pet
' H -
FANCY GOOD SI
h The itook of WATCFE9 eonsiit In far
of fine Gold and Silver Etrlish Level
Duplex, and Cylinder Escapement, and tbe
AMERICAN WATCHES t
A iflendid assortment of
Of oil tho varioni style and price, hum
the most celebrated; manufactories.
Tooth nicki, guard books, gold, silver
and wooden pencils, ladies' and gentlt meo'l
shawl pins, willow and leather work bket!,
faucy, glass, and wcoden boxes, toy watcbei.
TEA AND TABLE Sl'OOHS,
Gold and jet crosses, eleeve button, cc at
links, butter knives, sealing wax, toysmomr
ing ironi, POCKET KNIVES, razors, gun'
capscorjl, amber, jet, glasi, satin,
and wax BEADS, china, sine, and wooden
TO I DISHES, india rubber, tin and willow
rattier, atillettoei, cipar cases, india rub .
ber dolls and doll beads, toboceo aud'niulr'
boxes, match boxei, crotchet needles, culf
m pocket book,
The, largest and best xir.itly
.POCKET KNIVES net
Pocket yard stick, speying needle, Dutch, '
pipes, slate pencil!, ana cnims vaiei h
RBXCn LZTH0GRAPDI0 PRINTS;
Gilt Molding for Picture Frme9
Key ring &py glasses. gng2lMel,acofH.
ipcotaclrf -veloieh, Kils:ii and com.
meruial htir ei Hshing roda, reels, in e
and '-aoks; wafera, a splond d vi iety of
RAZORS; curtain bands and knobsv
rfadjr reference file, bankers'' nll"t,
money bel'i, sha,ing b. raxor itropi
wutcb cheius and kev to; knivea and fork
upr tonK, ipnone. bntton-kiie scimoH.
tweezers, lamp Scissor!, ateel peni, hoWr!t
bnik walleti, shaving soap, indi rulb.'.
bulls ther .ometers,
Ouitars. Banioei. Accordeons, ILutinas.
Music Boxes, Taaborinea, Flulea, Pioialot
Fifes, Clarionet, Preceptor, Tuning.
Fork, Guitar String, GUN TRIMMING
bullet ladle, ramrods, wads, tips, ihot
chargers, tube wrenches, ihot. Mt iron,
stands, beef-steak pounders, lajterns, 'al
turner!, tea belle, sleigh bell, door bellk
cow and sheep bell, bird cage; block n
k'nah', wad cutter; mill io meat auttei-
dust pan, rl and mouse traps, thirabl"!,
cocoa dippers, waiter, (laten, ipool Jtan 1,
Masonie emO'ema, wuiiaer yrutnns, m.w
cuttsn, ihovel and toug, clot:iea piul
hand broomfc pepper and ,pio boxe,
pring balance, m'tch boxei. paper doll,
padlock, nmoreiiA, arums, nuga, f'
per, carpet tacke, and a bort ot other oo
tions, which, he ha not time or ni lo,
enumerate here. Alio 1AU Dialling,
LQTuEB'S WRITING FLUIQ,
Coffeb Mills, criy Dwvsrs,
SI RINGS! AND BREAST PUMPS (
Bed asd Tablk Castors;
TU A C AMI STBRS
PAPER FURNITURE, fur Children.
F loliclt all those who are n March qf
anything in hi line, to gif him call
Eaton, Dec, 15, l3U-3m. '