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LOVE 8 SHAISPtAKB.
" Let me not to the marriage of true minds, ; Admit impediments... Love it net love. ..r,... That alters when it alteration finds, ' Or bends with the remover to remove. ' Oh! no! it is an ever-fixed mark,' , ' . That looks on tempest and is never Shaken : It is the star of every wandering hark, a ' Whose worth's unknown although its height be taken. ' Love's not Time's fool, though rosy lips and ' ' cheeks ; Withi his'bending sickle's compass come; . Love alters dot with his brief heurs and weeks, But bears it out e'en to thy edge of doom." ' From the the Ladies' National Magazine. ; THE MINIATURE; . OR, PRIDE AND PIQUE., st au MAST OCNt.tr. " So you mre coins with the Misses Scotts and their party to-night?" said Charles Hare fort, aa with hat in hand he stood taking leave of his affianced bride, Mary Beaufort. " To he sure," she said, with pretty post tiveness. -. . . - The Misses Scotts were not Jvourites with Hereford. But especially he disliked several gentlemen with whom they were moit intimate, and who he knew would ac company them on the party which had been made up for that evening, to go upon the water. Mary had been invited to the party but as Hereford's engagement with her had not yet been made public, and as he had always shunned the acquaintance of the Misses Scotts he was net one of those ask d. Afraid, however, that if he objected too positively to Mary's geing she might at tribute his opposition to the neglect, ormieht fancy him jealous of the gentleman who was to attend her, he was unwilling to tell the reason why he did not wish her to .go. And Mary was unwilling to give up a pleasant party for what she thought a mere whim on his part. . "If he has a reason," she said to herself, "he oueht to tell me: and if he can't do that I will go, just to punish him." . lieretord was an exacting lover. He wor shipped Mary with his whole soul: but. to owu the truth, he required, as a proof of her love, that she should yield to his slightest :.. I 5. ! l ir niau, incioijr uctause 11 was MM WISQ. fie was bitterly disappointed when he found that she intended going with this party aAer his intimation ot disapproval. He remained silent, looking on the floor. . Mary, toe, said nothing. Hereford . was hurt ; the beauty was piqued; and both were proud. I have a favour to ask, Mary," said he, .looking up at length, though with some cen straint. " Will you, go with me to- Riddal's .' to-night?" " - - You forget that I am engaged with the Misses Scotts," she replied, a little angry, ! " But you will break that?" -. "I cannot." ""Not for me?" w : ; . v . . ; " Not for you. It was a prior engage- .!..!-' .JJ..1 A., TT r j mem; uuuou, seeing tutu xiereioru changed colour. ,' . - "But consider our relations," said he, With a little haughtiness. " Indeed!" said Mary, ' you would play the tyrant." . ,, ' , - . " That is soon remedied," said Hereford advancing to the door. ; lie was about to pass out without further word, but he seemed to alter his mind; he stopped, and holding the knob in his hand, looked back. A flush OI nauguiy piiuo uvviBureau luary s lace r t i. ... " .. j ht p " You will not go to-night?" he said. "Certainly I will, sir," she replied. Then the blood ebbed from her cheeks, for Here- - ford had closed the door and disappeared. She Stood a moment trembling violently. " All her pride had vanished. ' Hereford w as gone, gone in anger, and she had refused liis offer of peace. She covered her face with her hands and burst into tears. The door opened softly and a well-known step entered the room. Starling from her seat, she turned her back to the light, and haughtily confronted the intruder, for a sud den revulsion had come over her feelings. Shame crimsoned her cheeks at the mere thought that Hereford had seen her weak ness. Proud, proud Mary, how much that haughty besom wars with your peace! Hereford, who thought in the hall ho heard a sob, started back at the indignant Juno who now confronted him, her cheeks burn ing, bosom heaving, her whole bearing indi' cative of haughty anger. "Let me understand you," he said at length, rallying himself from his embarrass ment. " Are you serious in saying you will go to-night r" To be sure I am, sir." " Then I have nothing more to say." " Very well, sir." Mary," said he, again looking back. "Sir?" - . ' At that cold reply-so haughty, so sting ing to his pride Hereford felt his proud cheek burn, and turning quickly on his heel "he strode from the apartment. The next moment Mary heard the hall door clanging behind him. ; i In spite of her anger, that sound struck coldly to her bosom, for she knew how high spirited Hereford was, and her heart misgave her that she would never see him again. Lhe tried, however, to shake this feeling off; and began humming a gay tune. . But it would not do :: her voice choked, her eyes filled with tears, and leaning against the mantel-piece she wept uncontrollably. As fof Hereford he left the house in a whirlwind of passion." Nothing, he thought, could have been more galling than Mary's - manner; when she rejected his last overture. He forgot that, after the tone he had as sumed, a proud woman like Mary could not be expected to reply otherwise to his almost .'imperious demand. Never again, he resolved would he cross the threshold of her house. I But time brought better reflections, and when his anger had a little cooled he saw that Mary was not wholly to blame. "I was hasty and exacting," he said. " She will be sorry for what she said, and make a tacit Bftolocv by not going to-nieht. Then, to- ' " morrow, I will call on her and all will be - well.'" w, V ; i cm act. mven inouan uor ui uui i..-. j r, n th nartv. for she foresaw that her remaining at home to mile was ever ready, her Wit flashed Keen est, the joyousness of her spirit seemed to defy all bounds. ; But little did ner rascma- ted listeners dream ot tne pent-up ngui.j within her heart. She might have been .nmmrait tn riiih decked in flowers, or midnight waters, glittering on tne sunace but dark within. ' . ' . Hereford, when he heard of her going, had no loneer any deubt that her injustice was wanton and premeditated. Mis return- no- softness nassed away. Ha regaraea himself 'as trifled with, ana unwiumg v remain where his, moitification would be the subiect of remark, he left the city the ensuing day, without even a word of expla nation to Mary on a long ana perilous jour- nev. - ' . . . . ! A proud heart may conquer us passion u the object S unwonny or unas oeeu sugmeu without cause; but if its own preversity has brought about the separation, sooner or later it will melt into tenderness for the absent object. It was so with Mary now. On hearing of Hereford's departure, she resolved to cast him forever from her heart; but in a tew days her purpose began to waver, for she recollected that he had not been wholly to blame, and so she gradually began to nour ish a wish and then a hope that he would re turn. " Surely," she thought, " he will not carry his anger to extremities." But days elaosed and still he was absent, fshe re- Dented now that she had gone on the party She blamed herself for her hasty words, for her self-will, for her indomitable pride, still no Hereford came. - Weeks passed, and then months. Summer became autumn, and au tumn winter; and as the flowers drooped so did Mary; for her pride was now completely subdued, and she spent hours alone weeping vain tears of regret over her lovers absence At leneth she fell sick. Her. illnes was long, and for a while her life was despaired of; but when almost at the gates of death a favourable change occurred in her disease, and she gradually recovered. She arose from that sick-bed a different being. Indomitable pride had been the great fault of her charac ter, but that was now wholly eradicated. She had been punned in the turnace ot at- flictiou, and no one now was more gentle and lovable than Mary. Her affection for Hereford, however, still remained. In the wildest assaults of delirium his image had been present to her mind,' upbraiding her for pride and heartlessness; and now that she had recovered she found a sad pleasure in going away by uerselt and brooding over the memories of the past. Her favourite spot on such occasions was a little arbour in the garden ;and there would she sit for hours gazing on a miniature of Hereford, the only memento of him that remained to her, But where was he? For more than a year no tidings had been received of him even by his own family, except a hasty letter dated from Malta, and containing the intelligence that he was about to set forth for Egypt and Svria. For Hereford sought in travel to drown the bitter remembrances of happy davs now zone forever. From Cairo lie passed to Jerusalem, and thence over the desert to Bagdad. Wherever excitement could be found there was he; and month after month he braved the dangers of a Be douin s wandering life, hoping to discover that Lethe for which so many have sought in" vain. He stood by the ruins of Babylon, he slaked his thirst in' the broad Tigris, he passed through many a peril, and beheld many a strange land, but he could not shake from his mind the thought of Mary. There are some men who may love a dozen wo men; there are others of a more earnest mould who Can never worship but one. Hereford belonged to this latter class. The deep fountains of his heart had been broken up, and the golden cistern thereatter was never to be at rest. : At length he resolved to return to his na tive land. Net that he hoped for happiness there ; but an indefinable yearning came over him to tread once more its soil. Nor did he dream that Mary loved him still; yet, like a fascinated , bird, he longed to hear of her, though uncared for, to be near her though unseen. With him to resolve was to exe cute, and by the most rapid conveyances he reached homejust as summer was opening, It was a beautiful day in June, and the flowers were out in all their loveliness and perfume, when led by an irresistible impulse he rode out into the country, intending to pass by the country residanoe ot Marys father, where together they had once spent fco many happy days. As he approached the house his heart beat with quicker popula tions, for he recognized familiar objects on every hand, i he dwelling appeared to be closed, as if the family had not yet removed to it for the summer; and alighting from his saddle, he tied his horse to a paling of the fence, opened the gate and entered. - Before him was the broad carriage-walk where he had often caught the first sight of Mary as she came to welcome him on nis visits; there was the lawn where they had saunter ed arm in arm; and hard by was the clump of chestnut trees under whose . magnificent boughs they wero wont to seek shelter in the sultry noonday. He walked on, his heart melted bv the recollections these scenes called up, and listlessly turned into the gar den. , ' : Hereford had arrived from abroad but the day before, consequently he possessed no information respecting Mary. He had not ventured to ask whether she was" married or not. He did not know, therefore, that on account of her health she had preceded the rest of the family into the country, and was now residing here alone, with the exception of the servants. - But suddenly he came upon a little arbour of trellict-work, which But he little knew how a proud woman had . -i t- I.... .uu k: oeen a laveumo .. - - .it ;nntu. J.n It was completely mumii , . , . - .h.lreri in thick vines, which he was about put aside in order to enter, when he was Marv. His heart beat violently, ana ne leaned against a tree forupport. And now hi doubts no lonser perplexed him, for he i - . . . fiillv recognized the voice oi Mary, as in a tone of melting sadness she sang these lines of Moore: . As a beam oa the face ortne watera maj siow, - While the tide rum la eoldnns and dark new below; So the taee may be tinged with a warm ninny smile, Tho' the cold heart to ruin rum darkly the while, , One fatal remembrance, one sorrow whleh throws Its bleak shade alike o'er our joyi and our woes; To whleh lift nothing brighter nor darker can bring, For which Joy hath no balm and affliction no sting." The voice of the singer trembled as she proceeded, and became choked with tears as she finished the last line. Hereford put aside the vines and gazed stealthily on her. Oh! how pale was that sad, sweet tace. And could it be. he asked himself, that she had suffered all this for him. Sho drew forth a miniature from her besom, at this in- aiant. and cazed earnestly upon it. rrom where he stood the face was plainly .visible. and his brain grew dizzy with happiness as he saw it was his own. In that moment all his proud resolutions faded away, everything was forgotten but that pale, wan face, and the consciousness of Mary's love, long treasured in despite of absonce and neg lect. He sprang forward and fell at her feet. Will you fereive me?" he said. " Can you overlook my hasty anger and continued neelect? But, oh! bolieve me,Mitry, it has cost me unremitting agony." Startled, confused, vet still sensible ot her sudden happiness, Mary could only ex tend her hand to her lover and murmur his name, before she fell fainting into his arms, You may well suppose, fuir reader, they never quarreled again; and uiougn tney have now been married for years, neither Mary nor Hereford has yet exchanged i harsh word. They made an agreement be fore they were united that both should not be angry at the same time, and the contract has been religiously kept in spite of Pbide AMD Pio.uk. ' i Singular ' instance - of Ttjrkisii Eti- o.tjttb. The following circumstance may bo memtioned in proof of the rigid severity of the law which forbids men to look upon the unveiled faces of women, or even to enter the harem of their nearest connections. Emin Bey, colonel of engineers, and Dervish Effendi, professor of natural philosophy at Galata Serai, both studied in Europe and principally in England, where they laid the foundation for those acquirements that will probably raise them to high distinction in their respective departments. These two young men married two sisters, both girls of good education, daughters ot the ucKim Bashv. The two husbands not being over rich, and their young wives not having any immediate dowry, the brothers-in-law deter mined to inhabit the same house and to share expenses. This preposition being agreed to by the families, a good house was selected, containing two commodious suits of apartments. Here the two couple settled themselves and placed their establishment under the superintendence of the professor's widowed mother. Now, it might be sup posed that two such near connections, living under the some roof, uniting purses, and having almost all interests in common, would join together in domestic sociality, and form r. r r .i . i. . i as IT. wers ouo luuiuy. out wis is uui mv case. The two sisters inhabit the same sitting-room in the harem, and the two men divide the some apartment in the salamlyk; but each wife has her distinct chambers, into which the husband of the other never enters, so that Uervish lMtendi has never set eyes on the unveiled face of hissister-in-law, and Emin-Bey has never looked upon the uncovered . features of his brother-in-law's wife. Thus the two ladies are as complete strangers to their respective brothers-in-law as it they were living unaer aistinct roeis. Domestic manners ofth Turks in 1844. Swearing. Whatever may be made by perjury, I believe there never was a man who made a fortune by swearing. It often happens that men pay for swearing, but it seldom happens that they are paid for it. It is not easy to perceive what honor or credit is connected with it. . Does any man receive promotion because he is a notable blusterer? Or is any man advanced in dignity because he is expert in protane swearing 7 Low must be the character which such impertinence will exalt; high must be the character which such impertinence will not degrade. Inex cusable, therefore, must be the practice which has neither reason or passion to sup port it. The drunkard has. his cups; the lecher his mistress; the satirist his revenge; the ambitious mm his preferment; the mi ser his gold; but the common swearer has nothing; he sells his soul for nought, and drudges in the service of the devil gratis. Swearing is void ot all plea; it is not the offspring of the soul, not interwoven with the texture of the body; nor any how allied to our frame. For, as Tillotson expresses it, " though some men pour out oaths as if they were natural, yet no man was ever born of a swearing constitution." , ,' The Naval and Military Gazette says that an experimental squadron of ten English ships of war will very soon, on being man ned and equipped tor tear, and with lull hve months' provisions, make a " demonstration towards the shores of America;" and con cludes by saying that this demonstration " will not be for the purpose of offensive or even ostentatious display, but for the objects of exercise and experience, and for showing the world that hneland ts shu a naval pow er, and means to vindicate herself as such." n : i HAnt w viarv si iwi ALL ABOUT ' HER.'af bequest. Yes, she wi lovely she was fair, At mild at summer even; r An ansel-form, a spirit bright, ' A star that dropt from heaven' tV -Well she was. And O these bright and lustrous orbs, That deamed with holy Are; Those auburn surlt, that lovely brow, . None, none, could but admire. . Well they could'nt. 1 And 0 that light and graceful form, , Bo like a beauteous fairy. (Perhops we'd best leave out the " f " And then It would be airy.) -, .. Well it would. . j ' I knelt before her, and I swore : :. -I'd have one burning kiss; She said: " Oo wash your face before You can enjoy such bllssl" . -Well the did. I swore she was an angel too, Who'd (alien from the sky; She cried" O for a pair of wings ' Once more to aoar on high." .1 vow she did. . What, whatl" I erled, " and would you thus 1 A lover true dceert?" " O, heavensl" she cried" the clothes line's broke. There goes my brother's shirt!" Well she did LIFE IN THE WEST. Geographical differences are material in defining age; and if one could move about judiciously, lie might, perhaps, continue young until the end of his time. Here in the east, we are young folks sort o' youug as long probably as we choose to behave vounir. on the principle of handsome is that handsome does; but in some sections of the west, it appears to be different. A travelling companion of ours once was rather astonish ed on being told that he, " the old man" some thirty or thirty-five, at that period, might sleep there, the best accommodations beinu reouired for his advanced stage of ex istence; and we now see that an Iowa jour nal records the death of one of the " oldest and most respectable inhabitants" of Iowa city, what think you, reader? at the venera ble age of twenty-nine! Old, we presume, in comparison with. Iowa city; but scarcely a patriarch in any other view, unless indeed our Iowa city friends live faster than other people and get over a large expanse ot expe rience in an amazingly brief space of time. Some people do it here: but "so wise so voiinr thev sav. do ne'er live lone." Yet if life is to be measured by'events by the march ofcivilization, tho upspringing of cities and the formation of states then the stir ring inhabitant of the West lives as much in his year as the crawling man of European practice does in aseutury. J ears Satur day Gazette. ' ' Tolerably ImJroi'eh. The Editor's Table of the Knickerbocker has the following morceau: 5 -! A young gentleman, a member of our col lege, was expelled for drawing young ladies up to Ins room- at night and letting them down in the nfoming, bv means of rope and basket, arranged from his - window. 'Of course a great deal of gossiping conversation was the- consequence. 1 he following collo quy occurred between two young ladies " Jane, do you really think that students draw girls up to their rooms?" ') Certainly, my dear; more than that, know that they do." "How?". "Well, was going by the eollege one morning; was just before light; 'twas very early in the morning, and I heard a noise in the direc tion of one of the college buildings. I looked that way and as plain as 1 see you now, I saw a girl in a basket, about halfway from three story window from the ground; and just then the rope broke, and down I came."" Oh! Jane! Different Colors of , Mourning. In Europe black is worn, because it represents darkness, which death is like unto. In China white is used, because they hope that the dead are in heaven. ,. In Egypt yellow is used, because it represents the decaying of trees and flowers. In Ethiopia brown is used, because it denotes the color of tho earth from whence we camej-WKlld which we return. -In some parts of Turkey blue is used, because it represents the sky, where they hope the dead have gone; bRtJn other parts purple and violet becausVbeing a mix ture ot black nnd blue, it represents, as it were sorrow on the onesidi and hop on the other. ' ' - - V Flowers " What is the use of flowers" exclaims a thrifty hoflse -keeper, ' meanwhile 1 polishing her fire It'bnJt" Vhat is the use of bright hre-irons, say we, in reply, or ot any tire irons at all; could not you make a fare on two stones, that would keep you quite as warm? What s the use of handsome table cloths and bed spreads? one might eat on beard, and sleep under a . buflulo skin, and not really starve either! " - When you see a house standing all alone bare of shrub or flower, except perhaps some volunteer bunches of thistle and pigweed, what do you infer ef its inmates? And when you have passed even a log cabin, where the sweetbrier is carefully trained around the door, while veils ef morning glories and of scarlet beans, shaded the windows, did you not immediately think of the dwsrflers there, as neat, cheerful and agreeable 7", . This is more especially the case in regard to the homes ef the poor. The credit of the rich man's ground may belong to his gardener, but they who keep no garden, and whose simple flower garden' springs eut of moments stolen from necessary labor, possess a genuine and cordial lovo for the beautiful, to render even an humble dwelling so fra grant anj fair. :. it ' , . Quick Motion. As an accompaniment to cheap postage a scheme is in progress of forwarding the whole rjirul at the rate ot sixty miles per hooExuerimcnta .are soon .to be made which the Jdrtriial of Commerce says ..will dcinoustrate its entire , feasibility. -It- wtii ue encaper man ine present mode and superior to the English Atmospheric Railway. Verily we live in an age ot improvement. 05-Orders 1iave Peen given to all the for tresses on the Eastern coasts, to have all the cannon ,inthe forts mounted immediately. " uiear ine aeens ior-sxiion : . . , , SNOW r-Tlie Argus, of Monday las t, says that snow fell on the previous day, t (ath May,) on the. Hoildorbergs, in th e vicinity of Albany, and that their tops were,' stiu wnite with it, in the afternoon.! . . .-. e; The work of building a Marine Hospital at Cleveland has been commenced. - Three British war steamers are building at Kingstop, Canada.' ' ' 7 1 LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. "ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. ' ' IN puranance of an order of the Court of Common Pleis in and for Putnam County, Ohio, at their May Term A. D 1845. we will offer for sale at the door of the Cour Home In aaid County, on the first day of July, A. D. 184S between the hours of ten o'clock A. M and two o'clock P. M., of said day, the following described Heal Estate, situate in said County, to wit: ' The west half of the south east quarter of section num ber twenty, of Township one north ef Range six east; containing eighty acres of land the north east quarter of the south east quarter of section number twenty, of Town ship one north of Range six east; containing forty acres of ana tne norm west quarter oi section number twenty-one, of Township one north of Range six east; containing one hundred and sixty acres of land and the north half of the north eruit quarter of section number twenty, of Town ship one north of Range six east; containing eighty acres oi lann. Tiie terms of payment will be made known on (lie dav of sole. JAMES CROW, - J SARAH CROW, ' Mmr't ttkt Ettatt of Abraham Crox. die'd. John J AexraMiK, Atty, for Pet. May 84. 1845. . - j . 4w2M - ATTENTION. TUB commissioned officers of the second Rifle Regi ment.third Brlgnde. seventeenth Division. Ohio Mliiu. are hereby notified to meet at the house of Cant. Fruchey n rnl..nhlta flrnva nwt U., f ..-.!-.. T .. II . . ' , . . ... U,.....UUD ul u.,..aJ,, 4uiib am proximo, at IS o'clock, M., for the purpose of electing ono Colontl for said Regiment, to supply the vacancy caused by the death ui uui. uiiieit. B. BELL Brig. Gen 'I. By M. O. Ewmo, Lieut. Col. of sold Rigt. Friday, May 30, 1845. 3wS23 SHERIFFS SALE. Alexander Hardin ) . . , . , . , Judgment f Common pleat Hancock Henry Emmons. S i BV virtue of a writ of vendl. exponas to me directed from the Court of common pleas of Hancock county, Ohio, I will offer for sale at the door of the court house in Kalida, on Tuesday the 1st, dBy of July 1845. between the hours of ten o'clock A. M and four o'clock P. M the follow ing described tracts of land to wit: The north-east fraction of the south-west quarter, con tnlning fifty acres, and also the south part of the north eaat quarter of the north-west quarter twenty-five (25) acres, and the south-east corner of the north-west quarter of the north west-quarter four (4) acres, and the north east corner oi ine souin-weat quarter or Hie north-west quarter two (S) acres, and the south-east quarter of the north-west quarter of forty (40) acres; all in section twenty nine (S(l)townshlp one (1) north of rantre eight (8) east,; contulnlng one hundred nnd twenty-one (121) ncrea. Taken bb me pruiuriy ui nenry emmons to satisiy on execution in favor of Alexander Hardin. T. R. McCLURE, Sheriff. May aoth, A.D.1R45. 5wS33 ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. BY order of the Court of Oommon Pleas for Warren county, dated Mny 1st, 1845, 1 shall offer at public sale nt the Court House in the town of Kalida and county of Putnam on Wednesday, the 33rd dav of June next, between the hours of 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. of said day, the following property, to wit : Lot No. 58 in the town of Knlida, Putnam county. Also, the undivided half of the northwest fraction of the south half of section No. 34, town two south of range five east in the county of Putnam, containing 58 acres, with a mill thereon. - r Lot No. 58 in Kalida appraised at $90. The undivided half of the 58 acre tract, with the mill thereupon, npprnised at 350. Both tracts free from dower. One third of the purchase money to be paid in hand on the day' of sale, one third thereof in nine months thereaf ter, ana tne rcsiuue in eighteen months from thefday of sale. pectively. iv uewtmeu y mnriKaoo upon ino premises res- The notes hearing interest from tl;e day of sale. mmio adams, Jun., Aifm'r Ei tale of T. B. Von Hon, dei'd. e52 Mny 21, 1845. David J. Cory, Ad ministrator of Dan iel Wait, deceased. vs. Otis Wait, Alverdo Walt, Sidnov S. Walt, Ophelia Walt, Risael Wait, Delia M.Wnit.PattvJolin- HENRY COMMON PLEAS. PETITION TO SELL LANDS. son, Stoddard John son, JSIlza Teas, William Tens. The above Defendants nre hereby Informed that, on the 30th day of April, A. D. 1845, snid Administrator filed his petition in the Conrt of Common Picas of Henry County, Ohio, the ohiecland nraverof which nelitlon is. to obtain an order, arc. at the next term of said Court, for the sale or the following real estate, or which the snid Daniel W-lt died seized, to wit. The east half of tho south west quarter and the west half of the Fouth east quarter of section No. 11 eleven, township No. 4 four, north of range No. fl six east. In the Piqua Land District, In the county of Henry and State of Ohio, and containing one hundred and sixty acres more or less. DAVID J. CORT, - Adminietrator of Daniel Wait, deceased, y J. G. Halt, Sol'r for Petitioner. DntodSay 13th, 1845. ' S22dw ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. NOTICE is hereby given that the undorsigned has been duly appointed Administrator of the estate of Thomas Anderson, deceased, late of Tullv township. Van Wert county, Ohio. All persons indebted to said estateare here by requested to mnke immediate payment; nnd all those naving equuame claims against snid estate ore desired to present them, legally authenticated, for settlement, within ono year. MICHAEL ANDERSON, Adm'r. June l, 1845. 224dw ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed Administrator de bonis non, of the estate of Allen C. McCIure, late of Putnam County, deceased, aud has qualified as such administrator. Ottnwn, June 13, 1845 225cw Adm'r de bonie non. Reprint, Of Chambers' Edinburoii Journal, pub lished at the Albion office 3 Barclay street, N. York. The first year of our reprint, of Chambers1 Edinburgh Journal being about to expire, we avail ourselves of the opportunity to say, that it has received a support com mensurate with the intrinsic . morit 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 to the annexed terms of publication. . In order to put this work within the reach f all classes of the public, we have, deter mined to issue it at the very low price of ont 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 the advan tages possessed by agents, 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 vyeekly, contains eight pages, and is printpd6inythe quarto form, with neat type and 4jn goodjpaper. It is scarcely necessary to startef-hat the low price at which we oner 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 sending a copy containing it to the Albion office, will be entitled to a free copy for one year. : BLANK SUBPCENAS, for Jnstia ffSj ed, and for sule at this offiKjt)' ust print- $4