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, A Song of the Seat
. .." K H. W. BOC.KWEI.L. , A bold brave crowi and nn ocoan blue, And a chip that loves the blast, ; With a good wind piping merrily. . . , In the tall and gallant mast!. .' Hal ha! my boys, These are tho joys, Of the noblo and the brave, ' Who love a life , -. In the tompeat'a strife, And a home on the mountain wave! When tho driving rain of the hurricane Puts the light of the light-house out, "And tho grovling thunder sounds its gong . . On tho whirl-wind's buttle rout, Ha! ha! do you think - That tho vuliant shrink ! 1 Not no! we aro bold and brave! And we lovo to fight, -.' In the wild midnight .With tho storm on tho mountain wavo! Breezes that die where the green woods sigh, To tho landsman sweet may be, , But give to the brave and broad back'd wave, And tho tempest's midnight glee! Ha! ha! the blast, . i And the rocking mast, And tho sea wind brisk and cold, And the thunder's jar On the seas afar, Are tho things that suit the bold ; 1 The timbers creak, tho sea birds shriek, " There's lightning in yon blast! Hark to tho loo ware!! mariners, For the storm is gathoring fast! Ha! ha! to-night ..- " Boys, we must fight i But the winds which o'er us yell ; Shall never scare ' The mariner In his winged citadel! Romance in Real Life. Tho melancholy fate of young Aldama, who iumncd from the roof of a building in New , York on Mouday, and killed himself has given rise to much inquiry rcspeclmg mo case. .... A New York paper furnishes the fol lowing facts, as a history of the causes, which are interestingly romantic. Senor Gonzalvo Aldama was the son of a very wealthy citizen of Havana, whoso an nual income amounts to flvo or six hundred thousand dollars. Some time previous to his arrival in New York there had existed a strong attachment between him aiid a young lady iu Havana, whoso great beauty, excel lence of disposition, and accomplishments, rnade the most profound impression upon young Aldama, but whose humble circum stances, compared with his princely prospects, proved a great obstacle to their union. His father would not hear of it, took every means to prevent their interviews, and even an interchange of letters between them, and, at last, liuditig all unavailing, banished the son from tho paternal roof, and compelled him to leave the country. Young Aldama, with sorrowful heart and dejected spirits em barked for New York, where he arrived some time 6ir.ee. The bustle, the amusements, tho novelty of (he scene had a temj6i'aiy ef fect upon him for the better. He went to the theatre, frequented the ball room, was constantly in attendance at the Italian Opera, where the delectablo strains of Borgese and Porco for a while drew his dejected thoughts from the stern realities of his position. But all these things ceased to havo power over h;m there was something moro powerful weighing down his spirits and from tint he could not emerge. Ilo travelled, attended church regularly, resorted to every moans that ingenuity could devise and money pro cure, but all to no purpose. The city had lost all its charms for him, its crowded walks were solitude in his eyes life was a burthen to him, and absent from Havana and from her in whom his hopes were centered, it was no longer endurable. Could he but get permission from his father to return, he would sacrifice all the enjoy ments of the world. For a while this thought engaged him constantly. At fust it was to .:,! l.JI.r Mfnnvillr hut liv insensible 1119 llflliu ijwiuij uituiii.-j -j degrees appeared more practicable; it at least was a solitary ray of hope, and he clung to it with devotion, until at last he made an effort to return by writing to his father for his Dermission. . Dunns the interval scarce lyany thing else occupied him, and he was observed to bo remarkably silent and ab stracted. The answer came: it was unfa vorable". Not only did his father repeat his objections against all nitercoujso witn tne young lady, but told him plainly that until every idea of their intimacy wa3 banished trom nia nnno, ins uauisiiun-iu uuu .uumu. friends, and country, must continue. This was too much for Gonzalvo Aldanu lie knew the w:rst. The warm and passion- tttc, and impetuous temperament of the Spaniard could no longer suffer; and he therefore resolved to end his troubles. The remainder of the sad chapter is brief. A leap from the roof of his dwelling, in a fit of temporary insanity, clo3en h'.s mortal career, and put a period to tne pangs causoci to mm by . tho mistaken solicitude and culpable harshness of his father iu preventing a union that might have made his son a happy man through life. . Nativkw.- Judge. McLean has written a letter to tho celebrating committee of Boston Natives, -who commemorated tho birth of Washington at Faneuil Hall. Like nnny other letters of the Judge, this one is a fine specimen of what the Junior of the Gazelle would call twaddle.",.. Tho Judge witr -uV. err give up that willro-thc wisp idea of his, .l.il. :n - .i-.. i. i..,.,.:.i... !?:... among Iho Democrats in tho pursuit of the phantom then among the whigs now among the natives and after a while some -new fac tion will rise, and the shadow cf his dreams will beckon him into tiiat. Probably, how ever it is " hum:in ttuture!n Cin. Enqui rer. . Wo havo not seen the letter referred to f:bove. ,. We are astonished that Judge Mc Lean 'should have thrown himself into the haiids of such a desperate faction as the na tives', the dregs of (ho whig cauldron. That makes one less whig candidate for the Pre sidency for 1848! Ohio Statesman. Value of the Newspaper. Somebody a very sensible somebody speaks as fellows: "A child beginning to read becomes delighted with a newspaper becauso he reads of names and things that aro very familiar, and he will make a pro gress accordingly. A newspaper in one year says Mr. Weeks, is worth a quarter's schooling to a child, and every father must consider that substantial information is con nected with this advancement. Tho mother of the family being ono of its heads, and having a more immediate charge of children, ought to bo intelligent, of mind, and pure of language, and always cheerful and circum spect. As instructor of her children she should herself be instructed. A mind ac cupied becomes fortified against the ills of life, and is braced for anv emergency. Children amused by reading or study, are of couiso, considerate ana more easily go verned." Noal's Saturday Gazette says: The diffe rence between the nooole who read the newspapers diid people who do not) is strik ing. Jt may almost be seen in their faces, and it is at least made evident in two minutes ;of conversation. Wo havo indeed been al ways of opinion, that nowspapers of the proper character should be regularly placed in the hands of children, as soon as they are able to read. It will soon be to them a plea sure as well as an advantage, and its benefi cial effects in awakening the mind, would be felt throughout life. We might even, if wo had leisure just now, prove that to road the journal is an improver of beauty; an actual cosmetic, giving intelligence to the eye, expansion to tho brow, and vivacity to the expression. The aspect often indicates the soul, and if tho soul be dark and unen lightened, tho imprint will bo marked on the visacre. How often do we see children of tho most bright and intellectual look, become gradually heavy, dull and contracted in their expression, a3 they advanco towards maturity. And why is this? for want of prop'rjr mental culture. Tho best part of their nature perisiics for lack of exercise. They do not read tho newspaper. People may laugh perhaps; but if this be a jest, there is not a little truth in it. An exposure of the Managers in the iiiiqnatosts projects before the Le gislature! Mr. Van Vorlics, (whin) in his place in the Senate to-day, exposed tho way the ini quitous projects of his party are got up.- He said the first, he ever beard ot striking two townships from Athens county, and put- tniir them on to Morgan county, was in tne streets of Columbus last November on his arrival here ! It seems, then, that this divi ding of counties is tho concoction of scqpe graces in this city, and man from distant parts of tho Slate aro made tho puppets, to do the dirty work; while the poop!:, 61V Ibsir farms and at their firesides, aro mado the foot balls of these despots turned in and turned out of counties, knowing nothing of the act till after it is over. Who is sate? Who Can trust a momeut to constitutional protection, if such infamy is not at once put down? Wo;;d has just reached tho people of the danger they aro in, and hundreds of re monstrances aro pouring in, to let them alone to let them remain where they are; but doaf to the proanings of the people deaf i to justice and honor, tho bill is pushed on without notice being given, with the Repre sentatives from tho counties of both Athoii3 and Morgan opposing it, who should at least bo presumed to know as much about the in terests of Athens and Morgan, as men living in tho most distant pans of the Slate! What ha3 our Slate cotno to? To what depths of p.irly madness are wo sunk? lo what revo liilionary measures havo the people got to submit, until the ballot boxes give them re lief? We wish the whelo people could have heard the indignant voices of the democratic Senators, many of whom sat indignantly si lent when the votes were taken, both to-day and yesterday, and bado tho Netoes of des potism and villainy, dcaancc! Seldom did such deep and indignant eloquence ever fill from the lips ot any one, as fell from Mr D'saey on yesterday and to-day but Mr. D.'s feeling warmth was but tho commence ment of a storm of popular vengeance that will sweep over the Slate and whirl the cor ruption nom power mat now disgraces our otherwise beautiful State. Ohio Statesman. The War goes ox. The war between the late brothers of the coon and native press goes on bravely! When rogues tall out, honest men get their duos. Tne Journal shown that p. tJje first trial for Miyor of Bos ton, the vote stood. lvmve. LOon. nam. 1st trial, Dec. 0, 1844,' 4,017 4,457 3,115 Last, tral, Feb. 2145, 4,872 4,573 none It will be seen by this, that the democrats of Boston, being largely in the minority, with drew from the fight and let the wool fly, and tliewliigclivlsionotcooncrygot licked byabout 500 votes. It was a bear fight in which hon est men cared but a little how it terminated Ohio Statesman. How it Wokks! Tho schemers are al- r-??.'Jy alarmed at their Bank daring, and a writer, unit otncial m 1 lie Journal, is prepa ring tho public mind for harder times ahead, and gives the Bank Bill as tho reason, but thinks when the right limes are over, then a better day will como! Had it not been bet tor to let things alone then, and escape the harder times? Tho truth is, a rumbling in iiie distance that all the bank bursting is not over, mere w:;s quite a blow a day or so since, about tin Fanner's and Mcchmic's B ink of Detroit, a whig concern that has been in a cteppnrato caso for a long time. Wo shall sre tin bottom sdiho day porhap?. Ohio Statesman. Look orr for jtoitri Koo.vs. Gen. Konn, of Newbury District, S. C, has married Ik Mirv Cannon. BANK NOTE LIST, Corrected weekly for the Yeturc. OHIO. ... Bank of exchange, Cincinnati, failed Bank of .Cincinnati, failod Bank of the United States branch,-.-, failed Cincinnati & White Water canal co., failed Cincinnati banking and loan office,---, failed Consolidated banking company, failed Farmers' and mechanics' bank, failed Miami exporting company, failed Ohio and Cincinnati loan office,-failed Otis, Arnold & co's. checks, failed Piatt (3. IU & co's. bank, failed Bank of Circleville, (new bank) in Cir- cleville, chartered in 1818, failed Sauk of Hamilton, Hamilton, failed Bank of Gallipolis, Gallipolis, failed Bank of Steubenvillo, Steubenville,.. failed Bank of Mansfield, Mansfield, failed Bank of Sandusky bay, Lower Sandus ky, failod Western banking company, failed Bank of West Union, West Union,-. failed Oanal bank, Middletown, failed Commercial bank of Lake line, Cleve land. failed Commercial bank of Scioto, Ports mouth, failed Farmers' bank of Canton, Canton, failed Farmers' bank of New Salem, New Salem, failed Farmers' and mechanics' bank, Cnilli- cothe, failed Franklin silk company, failed German bank of Wooster, Wooster,- failed Geauga insurance co., Painesville, failed Granville Alexandrian society Gran ville, failed Goshen, Wilmington and Columbus turnpike company, failed Hamilton and Rossville manufac. co., failed Jefferson, bank, New Salem, failed Ivirtland safely society bank,lurlland, tailed Letvanon Miami b'king co., Lebanon, failed Lancaster Ohio bank, Lancaster, failed Maumee insurance company, failed Manhattan bank, Manhattan, failed Monroe Falls manufacturing company, failed Miami exporting co. branch, Conncaut, failed Owl creek bank, Mount Vernon, failed Orphans' institute bank, Fulton, failed Ohio rail road company, Richmond,. failed Urbana banking company, Urbana,--.- failed Washington bank, Miamisburg, failed Western Reserve farmers' banking co., in Brighton, failed Zancsville canal & manufacturing co., Zancsville, failed Consolidated banking co., Cincinnati, failed Savings bank, Cincinnati, failed Bmk of Cleveland, Cleveland, failed Mechanics' and traders' bank, Cin.," failed Ohio land company, Medina, failed Cuyahoga Falls real estate association, failed Newton, r alls manufacturing company, Newton lulls, Portage county, failed Cuyahoga steam furnace co., Ohio city, failed Irankliu bank, Cincinnati dead Belmont bank, St. Clairsville, dead Columbiana bank, New Lisbon, dead Dayton bank, Dayton, dead Muskingum bank, Putnam, dead Ohio life and trust company, dead Western Reserve bank, Warren, dead Farmers' and mechanics' bank, Steu benville, dead Franklin bank of Columbus, dead Bank of Marietta, Marietta, dead Bank of Mt. Pleasant, Mt. Pleasant,., dead Bank of Zanesvillc, Zancsville, dead Bank of Chillicothe, Chilhcothe, dead Commercial Bank of Cincinnati, dead Bank of Geauga, Painesville, dead The following banks were paying specie at the last accounts: Lafayetle bank of Cin cinnati, Clinton bank of Columbus, bank of Circleville, bank ot Massillon, bank of Nor- walk, bank ct Sandusky, bank ot Wooster, hank of Xenia. ANNUAL STATEMENT of tho Fund Commissioner!! of Ilotiry County, Ohio, exhibiting the condition of the surplus revenue. Amount received from State, 421 1 Amount loaned to individual nnd secured hy hond nud mortgage, 7 per ct. on Real Estate, Mill Amount collected, 8.50. ...4211 Amount loaned In each township, vit: Richland, 477 Riikeville 200 Flat Rock, 700 Nnpiilcon, 1S59 Adnms 400 PemnsciiSj .... , 425 FroilBnin 500 Amount collected hy suit, 250 4211 Amount now in suit, 1073 Due nnd not in suit U50 Amount in nc't, 24C1 Aniiunl incomo, 294,77 Deduct for nrincinal collected 17,50 4211 277,27 Expcnccsmcureu in managing said tuna, as lonovvs: Amount paid E. B llodil, agent 15.C0 Amount paid Jacob Sivlirtzcl 4,00 1). D. ABEL, Fund Agent, Napoleon, Jnn. 8th 1815. SHERIFF'S SALE. (Jordnn C. Coit, (i. Clark nrk,i rill, f f VENDI EXl'ON :nl.) and Gcorso VY . Merrill, UNAS. Mnthew Clianmera, ot BV virtue of a Vendi Exponns to me directed, from the Court of Common Pleas of the county of Erie, and State of Ohio, I will offer for snlc ot the house of Matthew Chntnhers, in (iillion. on Monday, tho 31st day of March hctu'oen the hours nf 1ft o'clock, A. M. nnd 4 o'clock, p. MM ol said day, tho followine property, to wit: 3 eight day Brass Clocks; one set of lllacksmith tools; one yoke of Ox en, Red nnd White; one Sore! Horse; ono Gmy Horsc; one Day Stud Morse; one Durham Heifer; one Horse Huzgy, nnd ono two horso Wnjion. Taken ns tho properly of Matthew Chambers, W. Ackley, Stnnhorry Sutton nnd Millon C. Ewirur, to satisfy nn Execution in favor of Cor don C. Goit Grotomor Chirk, nnd (leorco W. Merrill. T. R. McCLL'RE, Sheriff. SHERIFF'S OFFICE, ) Kalida, March 21, 1845. j 2w213 ' PETITION FOR DIVORCE. Robert Hakes, ) Orntino Hakes.) rpiIE said Caroliae Unites, Will tnke notice, that the X rn:iiMhii:iniit. on the "citli dnv or 1 cITunrv, A. I). 1H4, filed in tlio office of the Clerk of the Court of Common I'lens, fur thn county of Paulding tind State of Ohio, his netition. nrnvin'' that the nir.rrince cniifrnrt now existing between them ho dissolved, nnd tnnt he lie lorever airorced from bur: ennyes ti caen, adultery and cross nosicci oi au the above cr.use by the complainant, nt tlio house of Peter tv' nnrl n'so iinnOSHIOnS Of WltilCSSeS Will OO IBKen In Mvo'. in tl'O township 01 rnrry, in iiic ruiiiuy ui ruuinm ami State of Ohio, nn the Hiiiu nay 01 niarcii, n. if. irna, I ctween the hours of 0 o'ciock a. hi., nnn u o ciuck, r. j. Februr.ry 23d, 1845. 0w21I L.ANK SUBPffiNAS, fur Justices, just print ed, and lor sale at tins ollice. B LANK executiuns just printed and for sale at tuts oiuce. THE WESTERN L1TEBARR JOURNAL ' AND MONTHLY REVIEW. 1 A MONTHLY Literary Mogazine, containing 60 large octavo pages entirely original matter, emanating from western writers, will be issued regularly from the first of November, 1844. Il will be divided into two volumes per year, of 300 pages each, or 720 pages ot the end of the year, E. Z. C. Jupson and L. A. Hine Editors. Robin son & Jones, 109 Main street, Cincinnati, Pub lishers. Price $3 per annum, in advance, or within the first quorter. frt" Newspapers giving this a fow insertions wilTroceivo a magazine regularly. CAUTJON TO ALL!! Let all the world take notice, aud be careful not to buy the (suoah coated) IMPROVED INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS, unless every box has on it the written signature of tho original inventor and patentee, O. BENJAMIN SMITH M. D. These pleasant Pills possess powers to open all the natural drains of the system viz: the LUNGS, KIDNEYS, SKIN and BOWELS-hi-thcrto unknown in the uractice of medicine: nnd so completo has been their triumph over all other medicines, tnat many navo Dcen lea 10 suppose they contain some powerful mineral; but upon examination by Drs. Chilton, Randolph, Hunt ington, nnd others, this supposition is at once proved groundless. Sold in New York at 179 GnEENWicn Street, also by Rushton & Co., 10 Astor House. Panmlilcts to be had of ononis sratiB. N. B. Persons will also notice on tho top label an engraved Indian figure, eroescd with fine red mint. The genuine may also by bought with safely nt Dr. Guion's, corner of Bowery and Grand street, and Mrs. Hays, 199 Fulton street, Brooklyn, nnd at respectable stores throughout the United Suites Pay llic Iri liter, T B. STEEDMAN & CO. hav f settled business pertaining to tlio North western in my hands to bo ndjustd,'thosi' iiulrl.l ed for advertising or on subscription will pknt'O call and ecttlc. WILLIAM CARTER. Defiance, February 2!lth, 1845. RICHARD C. SPEARS, Attorney at Law, Van Wert, Van Wort county, Uhio. rcb., M l DOCTOR SOLOMON M. SHAFFER, Physician fr Surgeon, X ATE of Pennsylvania, but inorercccntlv from IJ Rochester, Ohio, has located himself nt Rock- port, Putnam county, Ohio, and tenders to the public his Ttmoiss profenerviccs. Full., '44. RIS LEYS' EXCHANGE. rrIIE subscribers conlinuo at tho old I stand, in tho brick building difect- lv onnosite tho Court House, in the town t of Jiiilids, Putnam count', Ohio. They i tDjbi.ii uii j cujtvu u VUIU1UUU11I.U unit in crease of patronage of tho public promising, in return, to snare' no pains on their part, in provi ding every necessary comtort lor their guests. W. ci U. Knlida, Fobruary 23, 1C14. J- J. ACKERMAN, Attorney and Counsellors at Law. KALIDA, PUTNAM COUNTV, OHIO. WILL practice in i.io Z".'.Z C. vommon Pleas and Supremo Courts in the Thir teenth Judicial Circuit. All business entrusted to him will be attended to with zeal and fidelity. Ho will also act ns agent for tho payment of taxes, and tho sale of lands, for non-re sidents. Office on Main street, opposite T. R. McCluru's Hotol. Kalida, November 1, 1844. NEW GOODS JACOB J. GREENE, in Defiance, is receiving a new and splendid stock of cheap fall and winter Goods, suitable for this region, to which he invites the attention of tho citizons of Putnam county who may visit Defiance for trade. Ho in vites all such to give him a call before trading elsewhere, as he is determined not to be unde sold by any responsible houno in the place. 05- Cash paid for wheat and skins. Dcfinnco, Sept. 2G, 1044. 187 GEORGE SKINNER, SADDLE & HARNESS MAKER, Knlida, Putnam county, Ohio. Orders promptly exe cuted. Saddles, &c, constantly on hand. MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Enoch Stevenson, vi. t Putnnm Court of Com. riecs. IN Anthony Eitrlcy & CHANCERY. Willhiin Em-ley. ) TY yi.tue of nn alius decretnl order in this cni3e, to me M.. and four o'clock, P. M.. of snhl A :iv. tbn fnllnwinir .In. scribed lands nnd tenements, siiuated in said county of Putnam, and State of Ohio, to wit: The north cast nunrtcr of the north east quarter, and tho cast f raction of the nortli west nucrtcr of section twen ty six In township one south, of runjo seven cast. Con taining forty-six acres of land anmaisc,-; yiiue rsnvu. liisu. i,. um;i.ins, Master Com'r, in Chancer. February 28, 1845. 5w216 LAND AGENCY. riHE subscriber linn cstabKsIied a Land A gen X cv nt Kulida, Ohio, for ific purchase and sulo of Real Estate, payment of Taxas, &e.. in tho Counties of Putnam, Paulding and Van Wert. Being connected with the American Associated Agency, which extends throughout tho United States nnd tho principal States of Europe, he expects to bo of essential benefit to nil who may cngngo his services. GEO. SKINNER. Kalida, Ohio, Feb. 24, 1 044. 209tf METCALF ft UVBE?., Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. HAVING opened on office in Kalida, will givo thoir attention to the ordinary buisness ui Hum iMuiuumuii, hiju particularly 10 scinement of claims, payment of taxes, &c, for non-residents. Jan. 10th, 2845. 203tf NOTICE. AT my instance an attachment was this day issued by John Dbfi'enbauch a iyslico of the POOCO f;V Suirnr lr.-,L nain1,in P,,rnnn1 ,,, . ", t., x ...... u.i.i., 1 -'!lQi r.inst thn lirnnrrtv nml nflprtta nf A n.lrnw uinsmoro, a nonresident ot said countv. THOMAS DEKEN. January 15th, A. D., 1045. 6w204 ATTACHMENT NOTICE. AT my instance nn attachment was thin dnv issued by Wiiiiam ISombargee, n Justice of tho Peace of Nnpolcon township, Henry county, Ohio, ajrainst the property and cd'eots of William McWilliams, n non-resident of said county. EBENEZER LATHROP. Dated, February 10, A. D., I!i4.j. Sw20!) ARRANTY DEEDS for sale at this office. LD nowspapers for sale at ihip office, for one dollar per hundred. mon pleas. I shall offer for sulc pt the door of tho Court lions.! in Kalidy, : in said Count v, qr, iiomlav, tho 9th di.y. V! .'t uctWOen tlio hours nf ipn nVln..fc A xiib- .1.11 tiiui ui iivuick. i?:uieii (linn mi rmir nr.... KALIDA HOTEL-JUlida, Onio. THE undersigned, having taken the above .establishment, is now pre SjTjY pared to furnish the traveling community l" Si with accoinmodattions not exceeded by a&Many other liotol in this portion of Ohio. T. It. MeCLURE. Kalida, Fobruary 20, 1844. ' . , 'eT WESTERN HOTEL, (Gilboa.) CHRISTIAN HESl 1 HAS purchased the well known tavern stand in Gilboa, Put nam county, Ohio, lately ooauuied itVfll I1DIIB8 by John E. Creighton, and has fitted the same up for the accommodation; of the public. He hopes, bv a strict attention to the wants and cocvenisncs of those who may favor him with their patronage, to merit a continuonco of the same. Gilboa, Feb., '44. Please to Read Tliis. . GREAT NATIONAL MAGAZINE. INFORMATION FOR THE PEOPLE. ' ' PROSPECTUS FOR 1815. The January Number is Now Heady, 03- Periodical Agents and other will please lo scud iu llieir orders, (post paid.) The Best aud Cheapest Family Periodical iu llie United Slates Edited nnd Published by Robert Sears, No. 114 Fulton Street, New York City. Seara' Nt.w P'ciorial Family Magazine second Volume, New Scries for the year 1.845, cslalilisliL'd for the Difl'usiou of useful knowledge, Embellished with several Hun dred Fine Engravings lit monthly parts, of GO oclavo p-'iges. Terms, $2 a year, pay ablo on I lie delivery of tho January nnd February numbers, or 18 cents er number. Ten copies sent to ono address for one vcar for Fifteen Doll iis. (clr-No subscriptions received for a less period than one year. In ofTerinrr such a miscellany as the above pciiodical to (he public, we wish to rivike it cleaily understood what is the object pro posed to be accomplished by its publicntioir, and what will bo invariably the character of ils contents; and by no species of disguise", or form of deception, attempt, to mako an impression or guin a favor, without possess ing, a legitimate claim lo their enjoyment. " Sears1 Family Magtizino" is n pcriod'cal vhos3 object is to collect, condense, and .systematize the great mass of standard gc ueral knowledge, contained in woiks so numerous and voluminous as to bo altooc titer beyond the reach of mankind in gene ral; and thus collected and prepared, to place it, by its cheapness and also ils ccm prehcnsivciK'ss, within the ac-niisiiion of all. ' , As a sort of pabulum for rcliools. tnid a treasury or knowledge ft,,- T-miliee,- lire lead ing object of the F::::!y rviagnzinc is utility, t is intended that its morals shall bo pure, ' its information authentic, and its arrange-'' menls in good taste. And while it is tlio sincere desire of all who are engaged in its publication, that it may carry tho cheerful ness of 1: nowlcdgo and the light of truth wherever il is received, they indulge the hopo that the countenance of the community will look favorably upon them, and that its arm of suppoit will bo liberally extended in their behalf. ROBERT SEARS, Editor and Publisher, No. 114, Fulton urerti New York; 03"No letter will be taken "From the odicc, unless post paid. Elegant Premiums for Subscriber;:, A Libe ral Offer. An easy method to procure a copv or " Sears' Bible Biography," " Wonders of tho World." or "Guide of Knowledge," which sell fur $2,C0 per volume. Any person cither subscribing himself, of procuring a new subscriber to " Sears' IV mily Magazine," for one year, and remitting $3 current funds, free of all expense, to tho publisher, shall receive a copy of that pe riodical for one year, and a volume of either of the above works, to be kept subject lo his order. And $3 50 will enli'Jo l!io sub scriber to a copy of Sears' Bible History. Any person procuring five subscribers to the above work, for one year, mid remitting tho money ($10) free of exponso to tho publisher, shall receive two copies of Bio graphy, or two of the Wonders of the World, or one oi oacu, or one cony of Soars1 Now and Complete History of tho Bible, 2 vols in one, which sells for throe dollars. Any person procuring three subscribers, and re mitting $8 fiee of expense, shall be enti tled to two copies of Bible Biography, Wonders of the World, or Cuido to Know ledge. Agents Wanted. . To Clergyman, Students, Agents of news--papeis and periodicals throughout the U. Slates. Tho subscriber is prepared to treat, with such, persons ns possess the necessary qualifications for successful agents, either upon a stipulated salary or commission ou subscribers obtained, to circulate his " New Monthly Family Magnz'ne," for tho year 1845. Good references remiired. Terms liberal. ROBERT SEARS, 114 Eulton st. " Now York City.. Q3 All letters and communications from Agents must bo post paid, or they will no? be ta-ken from the Post Office. THE KALIDA VENTURE IS PUUJ.ISIIED EVERY FIIIDAY, AT KALIDA, OHIO, BV If. S. KNAPP. Terms. If pnid within six months from the timo of subscribing,--' After six months, and within the yoor, After tho expiration of the year,- Advektiriko. Fori square, 3 weeks,- Far each subsequent insertion, Yearly Advertisement! will bo charged, for one square, or less, For ono column, 'Z 50, 3 00' I 00 25 8 00 30 00 (j No unpaid letters taken from the Post Of licc,and no paper discontinued until all arrearages ate paid.