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STANZAS : r -. .
ON TH DEATH OP A BtLOVED FEIEND. J , She hath 1 0m In fli spring time of life, ,- ' ' ,. Ere her sky had beert dimmed by a cloud, .- .;j . While her heart with the rapture of lore wae jret rife, And the hopeeof her youth were unbowed , . From the lovely who loycd heir too well " From the heart that bad grown torher own Front the farrow which Inte o'er her young eptrit full, : Like a dream ef the night she hath flown; And the earth hath received to ite koto in it truat : ; Aeheatoashea, and duet to duet. . The Spring, In lta loveliness drett, '' . Will return with Its music-wimjed hours, . ; . And kieeed by the breath of the ewect eouth weet, The bods shall burst out into flowers : And the flowera her grave eod above ' Though tlie eleeper beneath lecke It not Shall thickly be atrowa by the hand of love, , . To eover with beauty the spot: ' i' Meet erableme are they of the pure one ind'brlgbt, Who faded and fell with ao early a blight, , , Ay, the aprlng will return but the blossom ; That bloomed In our presence the eweeteat, '. ft the iDOiler Is borne from the eherishimr bosom The lovelieet of all and the fleetest I ' Tne mueie of it ream and of bird t -. ' Shall eoaie back when the winter la o'er ;'.'-' But the voice that wai deareat to na ehall be heard In our deeelate chambers no more I . i The sunlight of May on the waters shall quiver " The light of aia eye hath departed forever I Ai the bird to ite eheltering neat, ' . When the storm on the hllla is abroad, ' Bo her spirit hath flown, from thia world of unrest, ' To repon on the bosom of God I ' Where the sorrows of earth never more . .. Hay fling o'er Its brightness a etain r --Where, in rapture aad !?, it shall ever adore, -. With a gladness inimingled with pain ; ,,, . And its thirst shall be slaked by the watere which spring, Like a river of light from the throne of the Kino I tThere la weeping on earth for the lost I . . .. ' There Is bowing in grief to the ground I , ' But rejoicing and praise 'mid the sanctified host, . 5 For a spirit In paradise found! Though brightness hath passed from the earth, ; Yet a star (s new born la the aky, " , And a soul hath gone home to the land of ite birth, , Where are pleasures and fulness of Joy J 'And anew harp is strung, and a new song is given ' To the breexes that float o'er the gardens of Heaven I . Romance op the past, Ths Horh Georcej Robertson, of Kentuc ky, delivered an oration at " Camp Madison," in .that State, on the hit anniversary of ur . national independence. torn its pages we . Cull the Mewing passages relative to some ' of the incidents that transpired in tne eany history of the " dark and bleedy ground." Truth is laaeed " stronger than taction." . "And io the 'Blue Lick Defeat,' on the 20tb of August, 1782, the eomorant of death fed greeelily on the flower of the first settle ment. On that most dreadful of gloomy days, every settler lost a frieady and every family a prop. " And on that sanguinary field the Colonels Todd and Trie, the chi valrous Captain Ilartland, and the gallant, mtrepid son of Boone, lay unaistinguisnea among the promiscuous victims of warrior death, all soon mangled by voracious wolves and vultures, se as net to be recognized by their friends, who, three days after the bat tle, interred the remains. A few of their crumbling feoneS, since collected by their countrymen, now lie exposed to tne Huctua- tino. iu-ath f the elements, in a cenfused pile, en the summit of the bleak and rocky plant where the heroes-tell. We cannot how , imagine, much less portray, the grief and despondency that prevaded tne land, at the intelligence of that day's catastrophe. every bosom heaved with the tremulous im pulse of saddened wo. But the survivors, though mournfully bereaved, were not to be discouraged or dismayed. They were re solved never to falter in their first and last effort, to subdue the wilderness,or die in the attempt. : Israel's God stood by, and sus tained the neble and forlorn band, for their can's waa His. On the long roll of that day's reported slain, were the names of a few who. had in fact been captured, and after surviving the ruthless ordeal of the gauntlet, had been permitted Jo live as captives had been taken by a tribe and painted black, as the signal of torture and death to all, ' " The flight aftet the. battle, these twelve ' prisoners were stripped, and ranged in a line upon a leg he to whom we have specially ' alluded,, being aVone extremity Of the devo ted phalanx. The cruel, captors. then, be ginning at the other end, slaughtered eleven, one by one, but when-they came to the only survivor, though they raised, him up, also, and drew their bloody knives to-strike under . each uplifted arm, they paused, and, after a foigVfjowwow, spared his life why he never .knew. .. (.' For about one year, pone of his friends, except his devoted Hvife. doubted his death She, hoping against reason, still insisted that he lived, and would return to her. , Wooed by another, srie from time to time postponed dhe , nuptials, declaring that she could net . divest herself of the belief that bar husband survived. Her expostulating friends finally succeeded in their enorts to stifle ner aflec rionate instinct she reluctantly yielded, and the nuptial day was fixed. But just before K dawned, the cracK ox a nils was heard near her lonely cabin, and at the familiar sound, she leaped out like a liberated fawn, ejacu lating as she sprang, " That's Jahn's gunP It was John's gun, sure enough ; and in an instant, she was once more in her lost hus band's arms. . But nine years afterwards that same husband fell in St. Glair's defeat ; and the same disappointed but presevering lover renewed bis suit, and at "last, the widow be came his wife. The scene of these roman tic incidents was within gun-shot of my natal homestead;, and with that neble wife and matron I was myself well acquainted." . 03" tester in his work on the condition and fate of England says: The machinery of England does the work and puts forth the power of six hundred millions of men, ,. exceeding by one-third the entire number of i nen in the world. is estimated that $17,723,411 are in ' in American Whale Fisheries in the ; Shall these be subjected to foreign t i by the surrender of Oregon to the , THE BLACK ARMY. - ! We yesterday noticed the sailing of an expedition from Jamaica, under the com mand of Herrard, the ex-Jf resident or llayti, and the Black Army furnished him by the British Government to overturn 'the liberties of the Hay tiait Republic. For the last fifty years the Island of St. Domingo has had no enemy more implacable and revengeful than bngland. It was a pesscssion belonging to trance, and the flower other nobility during the reign of Louis 10th, held plantations in that Island, and tho revenues were immense. The soil was rich and productive, yielding abundance of sugar, coffee. ' and tropical fruits the climate in the interior mild and salubrious the Island was covered with rich plantations, owned and cultivated by an en lightened and elegant people. . Slavery ex isted, it is true, but the slaves were more like members of a happy family than emi gTHRlSjirotrr Atyca. They had great and pe culiar "privileges each lumily their cornier- table cottage nd garden Iht fruits, vegeta bies. and flowers and poultry which they raised were their own, which they sold to their masters and were paid by them for all the produce ot their gardens. Dressed always in muslin of snowy whiteness- strangely contrasted with the polished ebony of their shins the moment their tasks were done, they repaired to the green to dance to their African instrument, in presence of indulgent and attached masters and mistresses, as happy, and as much protected as mortals Could be. No spot of ground en earth en joyed more fransquillity, comfort and happi ness, or produced greater wealth and luxu ries than San Domingo. England cast her eye on that happy spet and determined to destroy it. Under the pretext of ameliora ting the condition of the blacks they create a'society under the name of the Wilberforce Association and sent Abolitionists to that Is land to educate the blacks and provide for their temporal happiness and religious creed. These ageats soon secretly imbued the leading negroes with discontent towards their situation, and hatred to their masters the spark secretly struck was soon blown into a flame, and the quiet, happy, unsus pecting French inhabitants were suddenly overwhelmed with a revolution, incited by the English agents, and the .whole Island was in flames. Every sea-port town was destroyed, every plantation burnt: women, children, the aged and the young fell alike under the butchering knife of the blacks. Few were allowed to escape. The few who sought shelter on board of American ves sels, arrived in this country houseless and pennyless, and pursued their accomplish ments for the means of earning their bread. The fairest spot on earth was turned into a howling wilderness, and England covered her political objects by professions of hu manity. The Island was subsequently go verned by Ckristophe, and various black, ferocious chiefs, until revolution after revo lution placed the mulattoes in power, who with President Boyer at their head, govern ed that country calmly but not prosperously for twenty years. Finding that France was gradually gaining its influence in Hayti, new insurrections were got up, and Beyer, was deposed, then Herrard who was banished to Jamaica, and now England Apprehensive of tranquility under- the new "order of things, and that France may again revive its influ ence in that Island, despatches Herrard with a black regiment from Jamaica to overthrow the new government, and fan the flames of another revolution. Ureal Britain had for many years been gradually adding to the black soldiers of her West Iudia possessions, in general commanded by white officers. Originally contemplating an attack upon the Island of Cuba, and compelled to' abandon that jroject by the position of this country and France, her black army has held in re serve for further revolutions, and an eye, Keen and determined has been kept on our Southern States the foundation of the re volution held by tho abolitionists of the North and East, who, insensibly, and proba bly unknowingly, have become partners in the compact and aiders and abbetters in the designs of England. It may, and will be urged, that no aid was afforded by the au thorities of Jamaica to Herrard, and that he had only his own followers with him. Why did not the authorities of that Island arrest' him and put a stop to his expedition, know ing its object? How was it that when the agent of Texas attempted to purchase arms 'in London, to defend themselves against Mexico, he was told that he could purchase no arms in London far that purpose, and yet England was building war steamers and furnishing arms, munitions of war, to Mexi co at the same time f Wo are approaching a crisis in this country to which we must not close our eyes, and admonished as we have been by the past, we must as soen as pos sible become a united people in defence of our rights and sovereignty, and not be insen sible to what is passing around us, until aroused from our lethargy by a severe and overwhelming blow. v. Y. News. . The Scotch Thistli. The origin of this national badge is thus handed down by tradition. . . Ofe . . . . " When the Danes invaded Scotland, it was deemed uawarlike to attack an enemv in the pitch darkness of the night, instead of pitched battle by day, but, on one occasion, the invaders resolved to avail themselves of the stratagem; and in order to prevent their tramp from being heard, they marched bare footed. They had thus neared the Scottish force unobsorved, when a Dane unluckily stepped upon a superbly pricked thistle find instinctively uttered a cry of palu, which dis vovercd the assailants to the Scots, who ran to their arms, and defeated the fee with great slaughter. The thistlo was immedi ately adopted as the insignia of Scotland." A person who has been travelling in the Western States says, there is not a lady west of the Alleghanies over the age of fifteetn, who is net either married or spoken for. Tub Phinombna op the Biuii.--One of the most inconceivable things in the nature of the brain is, thaMhe organ of sensation should of itself be insensible To cut the brain gives no pain, yet in the brain alone resides the power of feeling pain in any other part of the body. If the nerve which leads to it from the injured part be divided we become instantly unconscious ot suiier ing. - ' ' II is only by communication wun me Drain that any kind of sensation is produced; yet the organ itself is insensible. But there is a circumstance more wonderful still. Tne brain itself may be removed, mtny bo cut away down to the corposcaUsum, without destroying life. ' The animal lives and per forms all the functions which are necessary to simple vitality, but has no longer a mind ; it cannot think or feel, and it requires that the food should be pushed into its stomach; once there it is digested, and the animal will even thrive and erow fat. We infer there fore, that the part of the brain called the convolutions, is simply intended for the ex ercise of the intellect and taculties, whether of the low decree called instinct, or of that exalted kind bestowed on man, the gift of reason. Wigan on the Lu amity ef the mind. - The Lion's "Strength. Of this noble animal, two varieties, (the yellow and th brown or black) exist in South Africa, both however, retreating before the progress of European colonization the dark colored is the strongest and fiercest; their strength is prodigious. Well authenticated , accounts prove that a lion will carry off an ox or a horse with nearly as great ease as a fox would a cooso. A vouns lion has been known to carry a cood sized horse a mile frem the spot where he killed it, and an in stance occured in Sneuburgh where a lion carried off a two year old heifer, and when his track or spoor was followed by the hun ters for five hours on horseback, throughout the whole distance the carcass only once or twice was discovered to have touched the ground.' Spearman says he 'sawa lion at the Cape take a heifer in his mouth, and thoush the lees trailed on the ground, he carried it off as a cat would a rat, and leap ed a broad dike without the least difficulty Like all the feline tribe, the lion 1 ies in wait for his prey, crouching among the grass and reeds nar the pools and fountains, or in narrow ravines; he will spring from nine to twelve vards at a bound, and can repeat the spring for a short time. Denied, however, the fleetness of the hound or wolf the lion by a few quick and amazing bounds, can seize even the tall giraffe or camelcopard by SDrineinff on the haunches of the latter. Instances have been known of the giraffe thus carrying a lion twenty miles before sinking under the attacks of the destroyer. On Sows Devouring theib Offspring, Seme have supposed that this is caused by a desive for meat, and they have fed pork to their sows.to remedy the evil. But it is a mis taken view of the case. When they are con fined to a sty or small pen, they aro deprived of pure earth, and various condiments that - 4 . J cenduce to their Health, consequently a feve rish habit is induced, which causes an appe tite unnatural, and the unfortunate animal in her frenzied state attempts to satisfy it by eating her own offspring. It has been found that when hogs run at large, seeking various condiments as they please, they do not deyour their young. Allow the sow as much room in the yard as convenient, and throw in fresh, pure earth, if there be not a supply; and if she be.linn ted to shall space, where there are no green vegetables, give her weeds and grass sods, also charcoal and rotten wood. BostonCul- tivator. i Case of Peacii Tubes. Take a light hoe, remove the earth from the trunk of your tree. If there are worms there, you may detect them from the gum which has exuded, or by the channels which they make in the bark, or it by neither ot those, by the disco loratien of the bark in spots. Scrape the bark eently with the back of a knife, and you can easily detect the traces of worms if there are any there. Cut freely and boldly both 'ways along their track, so as to "lay bare the channel in its whole length remove the worm, and the bark will very soon heal Sometimes four, six and even more will be found in one tree. The ashes of stone coal, blacksmith's cinders, weed ashes, lime, the refuse stems of tobacco, planting tansey around tho trunk: these, and dozens of otfiers remedies are propssed. Fer our own part, we rely solely on our jack-knife. In March or April, and then again in August or September, according to the season, we search the trunk thoroughly. Wo can at tend to twenty trees in an hour or two; and when eating freely of delicious peaches, we never had a qualm of regret for having so spent the time. We have practised sewing salt under the fruit trees with decided advantage. It one pound of saltpetre be added to every six pounds of salt, it will be yet better. We sow enough to make the greuid leek moderately white, and prefer to do it in het weather. Indiana Farmer and Gardener. , . Depth of Roots. In light subsoils, the roots of trees, have been found at a depth of 10 or 12 feet roots of the Canada thistle have been traced 6 or 7 feet below the sur face. Wheat, in a rich mellow soil, will strike roo's 3 feot downwards, and much fur ther horizontally. ' The roots of oats have been discovered 18 inches from the stem, and the long throad-like roots of grass, still further. The fine roots of the onion, , boing white, and easily traced in black soil, have in trenched soil been followed two feet deep, The importance of a mellow soil for the so fine roots to penetrate, is obvious. Worldly Wisdom. " Do you take a newspaper?" "Yes." What one?" "Any one I can lay my hands on," ..: . From Neal'i Saturday Gagotto; i , , NEW .RECEIPTS by Mils iusuK. A . Avstbian Cak. Take, a large sponge cake of a circular shape (an almond sponge, cake will be best,) and cut it horizontally into round slices, the ' whole' breadth, of the cake. Spread each slice thickly and smooth ly, with marmalade of peach, raspberry, strawberry, or all three alternately; or any other "very .nice marmaiaao or nuit-jeiiy. Lav the shoes one upon another, nve or bix high. - Then make thick icing of white of egg and powdered sugar beaten well together; and spread it smoothly over the top ana sides of the cake; beginning at the centre, and frequently dipping your icihe-knife into cold water. ' When tho icing is halt dry, you may ornament it ' with sugar flowers. hit it in a warm place to harden; but it too warm, it will melt. ., . Cake Svixabub. Lay some slices of sponge cake or almond cake in a glass bowl, enough to halt-fill it. Peur on sufficient white wine to dissolve the cake. Then rub off the yellow rind of a lemon or two upon pieces ef loaf-sugar; and dissolve the sugar in a dish of rich cream. Squeezo tho juice ot the lemons upon some powdered loaf- sugar, and then mix it gradually with the cream.'' Whip the cream to a stiff froth, and then pile it on the dissolved cake in the glass bowl. It should rise high abovo the edge of'tho bowl. You may ornament Iho top of tho frothed cream with a circle ofreal roses, or other fragrant flowers. : I'or this cake you may use tresh ripe strawberries or raspberries, mashed smooth and sweetened with white sugar. Wine Fritters. Beat six eggs till very light and smooth, and then boat into them gradually, six tablespoenfuls of sweet Malaga or JLisbon wine.;,. Have ready a sufficient number of large milk biscuits, split, in two and soaked in wine about five minutes, and drained on a sieve. Put somo lard into a . frying pan over the fire ; and when it boils dip each piece of biscuit into the batter of wine and eggs, and fry them a light brown When done, sift powdered sugar over them The first Locomotive which was used for drawin a heavy load on a railroad, was made in Leeds, England, and the first trial with it has made in June lol. Jt was constmcted by Messrs. Fenlon, Murray and Wood, under the direction of Mr. John Blenkensop, the patentee, " for the purpose of substituting the agency of steam for the usb of horses, in the conveyance of coals, on the iron railway from the mmos of J. C Brandling. Esq., at Middleton, to Leeds." Oir The amount of iron annually pro duced m the Unites States is 200.000 tons. all which, and much, more is consumed in this country. Tho amount ef nails alone is supposed to bo fifty thousand tons. Forty thousand casks (or four million pounds) are annually made by the Boston-company on the mill dam. If we suppose that the nails will average one hundred and sixty to pound, the number hero produced each working day would bo nearly two millions. This is supposed to be but the twenty-fifth part of the nail manufacture of the United States. It seems incredible that about fifty millions of nails aro made, beunht, sold and used every day in tho United State, yet such seems to be the fact. A Legal Fiction. At a lat term of tho Court of Common Pleas in this county, two ef the Attornies having some altercation.com menced bacdying epithets, by no means complimentary (o each other, (as these good men do occasionally.) when his honor the Presiding Judge, interfered, and remarked that " it was presumed the members of the bar were gentlemen, and that they should treat each ether as such." " Yes, your Honer." said one of them. "I understand, but it is one of those legal fictions not al ways borne out in practice.'1'' Maumce Times. (T The people of all nations are blindly attached to their ancient customs. The greatest eaemies reformers ever had, or ever will have, is their ancestors. : Reprint, Op Chambers' Edinburgh Journal, pub lished at the Albion office 3 Barclay street, N. York. The first year of our reprint of Chambers' Edinburgh Journal boing about te expire, we avail ourselves of the opportunity to say, that it has received a support com mensurate with the intrinsic merit of the work, and that its continued republication is therefore established on firm basis. We shall feel indebted to subscribers who will make the Journal known in their respective neighborhoods, as well as give currency te the annexed terms ot publication. In order to put this work within the reach ot all classes of the public, we have deter mined to issue it at the very low price of on dollar and a half per annum.', and also to furnish it to agents at a discount from this price, of thirty-three and a third per cent. And in order to disseminate the publication still more extensively, we have determined to give individuals or companies of indivi duals who may order five copies tho advan tages possessed by ngentsi and to extend to them also the benefit of the discount. A remitance of five dollars, then, provided it be in funds at par in the city of New York, or not more than five per cent, discount, will command five annual copies. .;:The publica tion is weekly, contains eight-pages, and is printed in the quarto form, with neat type and on good paper. ; It is scarcely necessary to state that the low price at which wo offer the work, will oblige us to adhere to the cash system without any deviation whatever. ..Editors throughout the country-inserting this Prospectus four successive weeks, and sonding a copy containing it to the Albion office, will be entitled to a free copy for one year. !' m- .t i,, ,.- ;t..-.: ' TLANK SUBPCENAS, for Justices,' inst Pfint ,,' Jj cd, and for sole at this office.. , y' LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS i'.tt i" ' SHERIFF'S SALE, Gordon C. Coit, ' Gosvenor Clark,' and George W I Merrill. . . VENDI EXPONAS. Mutthow Clinra- liflm. anil others IT Y- Virtue Of a writ of vendt eiponns 10 m oirocwu I will offer for salo nt tlie house of Mnltliew Cllembcrs, in aiii.no rr.,.,i.u ii.. liiti, .lav of June. 18-15, between from the Court of Common neus.oi ov"uiii;,uui, tho hmira oT tun o'rlork. A. M.. and four o'clock, P. M., Of mid nny, tlie following aoscrinea norpenr, w Thvmn niaht Aau rlnrlrm. nn. NiHnir.nl lirUIB clock. One SCt of lllactBinith tools, one yoke of oxen, one sorrel horse, one urny horse, one liny stud horse, one durlmm heller, one 1 norso nuggy, anil one two I'orse wri Tnken na tho property of Mnltliew Chnniliere, to satisfy a judgment in Civor of Gordon C Coit, Grosvencr Clark, and George VV. Merrill. ' " . - . X, ft. "uCVLiUACi, IDI.nJU,;6 SuMirr's Oi'Fics, Kolidn,) May 30th, 1845. ) - V .' bwttS ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE.' - :- IN pursuance of an order of the Court of Common Picas in and for Putnam County, Ohio, at their May Term, A. D. 1815, we will ofler for sale at tlie door of (he Court House in said County, on the first day of July, A. D. 1645, between the hours of ten o'clock A. M and two o'clock P. M., of snld day, the following described Real Estate, situate in said County, to wit: . . - Tho west half ofllie south east quarter of section num ber twenty, of Township one north of Ranee six east; containing eighty acres of land tlie north ent quarter of tho south cast qunrtor of section number twenty, of Town ship one north of Unripe six east; containing forty acres of Inml tbe north west quarter of section number twenty-one, of Township one north of Rnnge six east; containing ana hundred and sixty acres of laud and the north half of tho north east quarter of section number twenty, of Town ship one north of Range six east; containing eighty acros of land. The terms of payment will be made known on the day of sale. . JAMES CROW, . SARAH CROW, ifinr'f of tht Estate of Abraham Crow, clvc'd. Joint J AcKtaauN. Atty. for Pet. Mny 84. 1815. ' ' 4wS23 r In ATTENTION.- -- THE commissioned officers of tho second Rifle Regi mont.thlrd Brigade, seventeenth Division, Ohio Militia, nre hereby notified to meet nt the house of Capt. Fruchey at Columbus Grove, on Saturday, Juno Slat proximo, at IS o'clock, M., for the purpose of electing one Colonel for snld Regiment, to supply the vacancy caused by the death of Col. Gillctt. ,. - . : B. BELL Brig. Gen'l. x By M.C. Ewmo, i Friday, May 30, 1815. Flout. Col. of said Rigt. 3w523 ' - ' ' SHERIFF'S SALE. Alexander Hardin JuAfrmcnt in Common pleas Hancock vs. Henry Emmons, county. BY virtue ofa writ of vendl. exponas to mo directed front the Court of common pious of Hancock- county, Ohio-, I will offer for sale at tne door ol tne court House In Kalida, on Tuesday the lnt, day of July 1H45,. between the hours of ton o'clock A. M and four o'clock P. M., the follow fug described tracts of land to wit: - ' The r.orth-enst fraction of the south-wcHt qunrter, con mining fifty acres, and hIho the south part of the north east qunrter of tho north west qunrter twenty-live (ii) acres, nnd the south-east corner of the north-west quarter of the north west-quarter four (4) acres, and tlie north cast corner of the south-west qunrter of the north-west qunrter two (3) acres, and the sotith-enst qunrtor of the north-wost quarter of forty (40) acres; all in section twenty lino (BO)lownsl ip one (I) north of ranee eight (8) oust,; containing one hundred and twenty-one (121) acres. Taken as the property ofllcnry Emmons to satisfy an execution in favor of Alexander Hardin. T. R. McCMJRE, Sheriff. Mnv 30th, A. D . 1R45. 5w2S3 SHERIFF'S SALE. Alexander Hardin 1 . vs. VVENDJ. EXPONAS. Henrv Emmons. J BY- virtue of a writ of vendl eiponns to mo directed from the Court of Common Pleas of Hanccok County, Ohio, I will oTcr for sale nt the Imrn of Henry Emmons In Hlnncltnrd township, hi Putnam County, on Tuesday the 10th ilny of June, 1845, between tlie hours of ten o'clock, A. M and four o'clock P. M,, of said day, tlie following described property, to wit: ... One mow of wheat, nnd one lot of wlicnt hi the shed, and the unilivldcd linlf of twenty acres of corn in tho ground, and ono third of three acres of corn m tho ground. Taken as tho property of Henry Emmons, to satisfy judgment in favor ol Alexander Karelin. T. R, McCLURE, Sheriff. ouKnirF s ufFir.K, ivnnua, Mny Slltli, 1845. j bn-2 ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. BY order of the Court of Common Plcns for Warren county, dated May 1st, 1845, 1 shall oSer at public sale at the Court Mouse in the town of Knlida and county of Putnam on Wednesday, the 23rd day of June next, between tho hours of 10 A.M. and 4 P.M. oi'snid day, the following properly, to wit : Lot No. 58 in the town of Knlidn, Putnam county. Also, the undivided hnlfofthe northwest fraction of thn south hnlf of section No. 34, town two south of range Ave east in tho county of Putuuni, coutiiiiiug 58 acres, with a , mill thereon. Lot No. 58 in Knlida appraised at 890. - ! The undivided half of the 58 acre tract, with the mill thereupon, appraised at $350. Both tracts free from dower. One third of the purchase money to be paid in hand on the day'nf sale, one third thereof in nine months thereaf ter, and the residue in eighteen mouths Irom the'diry of sale. To. bo secured by mortgage upon tho promises res pectively. Tlie notes hearing interest from the day of sule. UEMAS ADAMS, Jun., Adm'r Estate of T. B. Van lkrnt rc'd. Mny 53, 1B45. ew2S2 Dnvld J. Cory, Ad- " mlnistrntor of Dan iel Wait, deceased. vs. Otis Wait, rllverdo I1ENRV COMMON PLEAS. Wait, Siduov S. Wnlt.OphelinWnit, R issel Wait, Delia 8to(hlnrd John-, son, .Eliza Pens, Wiilinin Peus. PETITION TO BELL LANDS. The above Defendants nre hereby informed that, on tlie 30th day of April, A. 1). 1845, snid Administrator filed his petition in the Court of Common Pleas of Henry County, Ohio, the object nnd prayer of which petition is, to obtain an order, &r. at tho next term of sniii Court, for the sale of the following renl estate, of which the said Daniel Wait died seized, to wit. The enst half of the south west quarter and the west half of the south enst quarter of section No. 11 eleven, township No. 41 four, north of rnnge No. 0 six enst, in the Plqna Land District, in the county of Henry and State of Ohio, and containing one hundred nnd sixty acres more or less. DAVID' J. CORY, " Administrator of JJanicl Wait, deceased. ' y J. O. Haly, Bol'r for Petitioner. Dutcdllay 13tl, J845. . ... 222dw ESTRAY. WE the undersigned being called on to view and op prniso nn cstray tnken up by John Curtis, a resident of Washington township, Paulding county, Ohio, do find tho same to be a light dun Mnro, with black legs and lilack mane nnd tnil, a smell stnr In her forehead, nt out fourteen . hands high, supposed to lie fourteen years old this spring j and we do appraise said mnro to twenty dollars. WILLIAM IIARRELL, i JOSEPH MELLINGER. Sworn to and subscribed before mo, this 12th dny of Mnv, A. D, 1845. . John, Kingkhy, J. P. I certify the above to bo a true copy from my estrny book. S52cw Joim Kinhery, J. P, GEORGE SKINNER; . " SADDLE & HARNESS MAKER, ' Kulida,, Putnam county, Ohio. OrdorspVomptlyoie tenod. Saddles, &c, constantly on hand. . ,,: . . CAUTION TO ALL!! r ... . Let all the world take notice, and he careful : not to buy the (sugar coated) . . IMPROVED 'INDIAN. VEGETABLE PILS, unless every box has on it the. written- signature , , of, 'lie original inventor and potenteo, '.".; BENJAMIN SMITH, M.,D.j These plcnsant Pills, possess powers to open all tho natural drnins'of the system viz : th LUNGS, KIDNEYS, SKIN and BOWELS-hi-therto tNKNQWN in tho practice of medicine;: and SOCOmnlote has been tlinir tntnm-,!, nua. nil Ail.D. medicines, tdat many hnvo' been led to suppose they contain somo powerful mineral; but upon examination by Drs. Chilton, Randolph, Hunt ing-ton, nnn outers, tins supposition is at one ' proved groundless. -. . , , .,. , ,; Sold in Now York nt 173 finEcwwrrtt SrV alfo by Rcsiiton & Co., 10 Astor House. ' ' ! ruinpmets to be hud ol agon to gratis, n rm ' N. li. Persons, will also notice on tho ton label' an engraved Indian figure, crossed with fine red Tho ccnuinc mnv also by bouffhf with snfrtv t ' Dr. Guion's. corner.of Boworv and Grand trot.. and Mrs. Hays,. 199 Fulton street,, Brooklyn, and at respectable stores throughout the United State.. ' fen