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THE FREE. '
Ths wild streams leap with headlong iweep In their curbless course o'er the mountain steep; All fresh and strong they foam ttlofig, -Waking the rocki with their cataract song. ' My eye bears a glance like a beam on a lance, While I watch the' waters daeh and dance, I burn with glee, for I love to see The path of any thing that's free. " The sky-lark springs with dew on his wings, And up the arch of heaven he sings Tril-la, tril-la oh, sweeter far, Than the notes that come thro' a golden bar. The joyous bay of a hound at play, The caw of a reok on its homeward way. Oh ! these shall be the music for me, For I dearly love the voice of the free. Ths doer starts by with his antlers high, Proudly tossing his head to the sky The barb runs the plain, unbroke by the rein,. With streaming nostrils and flying mane; The clouds are stirred by the eagle bird, As the flap of his swooping pinion is heard. . Oh! these shall be the creatures for mo, For my soul was formed to love the free. The mariner brave, in his bark on the wave, May laugh at the walls round a kingly slave; Ana the one whose lot is a desert spot, Has no dread of an envious foe in his cot; The thrall and state at a palace gate Are what my spirit has learned to hate. Oh! the hills shall be a home for me. For I'd leave a throne for the hut of the free. "TOUCH. US GENTLY TIME." . BY BARRY CORNWALL ' . Touch us gently, Time : ... Let us glide a-down thy stream, Gently as we sometimes glide Through a quiet dream! ': Humble voyagers are we. Husband, wife, and children three: One is lost an angel fled , . To the azure overhead! -v Touch us gently, Time; - . T We've not proud and soaring wings; Our ambition, our content, Lies in little things, . , Humble voyagers are we O'er life's aim, unsounded sea. Seeking only some calm clime, Touch us gently, gentle Time ! , THE CONSPIRACY OF FIESCO. Besides tlie reality of this. event there is something, however brief, in the conjugal part of Fiesco's history which comes home to the bosom of familiar life; nor is the trivial ac cident by which he died without its interest, as a circumstance contradicting the histori cal grandeur of his attempt. i i Giovanni IiOdovico bi Fiesco was a wealthy, powerful, and ambitious nobleman of Genoa, which may be called the land of political experiment, as there is scarcely any form of government which it has not tried. ' -After emerging from the yoke of the Ro mans, the Lombards, and Charlemagne, it las at different times been governed by dukes, by counts, by consuls, podestas, cap tains of the people, councils of twelve and of twenty-four, and by doges; but in spite of every precaution has alternately experi enced the evils of family cabals, aristocratic usurpation, and popular, insurrection. Andrew Doria, a name still mentioned ia Genoa with reverence, seemed at length sent by heaven to rescue his country from foreign interference and domestic dissension. It was during this short interval of repose (147) that the subject of our present article en deavored to interrupt it, assisted by the in trigues of France and of Alexander Farncse, who then governed Home and the Church as Pope Paul III. Most conspiracies have originated from the grievances of an oppress ed people, or the ruined lortunes ot bold bad men and desperate individuals. But at the moment of that insurrection which I propose to give a short account of, Genoa possessed more real freedom, happiness, and peace, than it had enjoyed for several centuries, and Fiesco united in an extraordinary degree the precious gifts of fortune, fame, person, and understanding.' In the prime of life, for he had scarcely reached his twenty-seeend year, blessed with the affections of a wife whom he tenderly loved, the beautiful, the virtuous, and tender Eleanora, and enjoying the irrendship of his fellow-citizens, he was stimulated bv ambi tion to aim at supreme power.' To effect this purpose he joined an ardor, which no obstacle could resiBt, with a deep policy and premeditating coolness, which S . TT baffled or am not excite suspicion.; iiav.ng secured men,. arms, and galleys, and distri buted corn, and money under the pretence of a charitable donation, he embraced every opportunity of displaying himself to the peo pie iu spienaia auire, ana mounted on norscs . , i .. i m a I richly caparisonod, gaining the affections of all by gentle manners and gracetul lamil aritv. . On these occasions, as he conversed with the citizens he would sometimes lament the pride and oppressive conduct of the nobles, and venture to runt that a remedy was not .impossible; but, after a short pause, recom mpnrl nntinnrfi find Hiihmissinn. . " Fiesco continued to visit as usual the two T : a .i .. .. .1 t : . it.n. OUIIlv 1. U1IU U VUIIUtlll II .111.111 on all occasions with marked attention and respect. To prevent any suspicion being excited by exercising his vassals at his country-seat, he complained that he. had been insulted by the Duke of Placentia, when in fact that nrlnAA l J 4A' him Miitli (niA .thousand men, and he was able to muster the same number himself. , At the port and on board the galleys he had also many depend ants. ' To account for several of bis armed gal leys entering the harbor, he proposed cruis ing against the Turks. 1111 r ii . I - . 1 J L ids ratal, tne guiuy secret naa as yet been communicated to three 'persons only, Calcagno, Sacco, and Verrina three of his most confidential tnends in this unwarranta ble proceeding: the two first deliberate, can tions, but determined; the last haughty, fu rious, and bloody-minded; each ot them :j 1 1 i . i i . i cvuBiueruig mo pior. in wnicn mey were en gaged as a means of gratifying envy and private revenge, more than the probability of its success, but all devoted to their leader by strong personal attachment and considerable pecuniary obligation, ft , ; " : -; t , After many consultations, the conspirators considered the means they possessed as ful ly adequate to the object in view, and deter mined if possible to dispatch the two Dorias without further delay, as the vigilance, abili ties, and patriotism of this family were ' the chief obstacles to their dcsigni i or this purpose they were invited to a public entertainment at the Fiesco palace: thus a man of rank, education, and consider able moral rectitude, who a few months be fore would have started at injuring a fellow creature in the slightest degree, was stimu lated by thirst for power to stain his threshold with the blood of the venerable fathers of his country, and under the guise of hospital ity to commit assassination. A sudden ill ness of Andrew prevented the execution of this part of their plan. Fiesco thought it necessary to discover the conspiracy to Paul Pansa, the friend and tu tor of his youth, respectable for his age, his learning, and integrityhoping that he would join and assist their counsels. Pansa replied that from the alteration in his looks, manners, and mode of speaking, and from his associating with persons of in ferior rank and doubtlul reputation, he had long suspected that a dangerous enterprise was in agitation; that he had foreborne, from delicacy, friendship, and respect, to enter on tho subject, but although he will not betray, he could not participate in the undertakeng. The good old man conjured him by the honors of his house, by his friendship, by his belief in that holy religion whose maxims it had been the business of his life to inculcate and impress on his mind, by those locks which were gray in the service of his family, and lastly by his love for Eleanora, not to throw away the real and certain happiness be possessed for chimerical and hazardous expectations, which if they succeeded, could not elevate him to a situation more splendid, honorable, and happy than that in which he was already placed, but if they fuiled would be productive of death, iufamy, and confisca tion to all concerned. ,That, to many of his associates, bankrupts in fame as well as fortune, and looking only to what thoy could get in a general plunder, massacre, and confusion, such cosideratious were useless; but that men like himself and a few others, who had something to lose, would do well coolly to weigh the conse quences and hazard of so momentous and irretrievable a step. Neither argument nor entreaty could prevail on Fiesco, and the worthy veteran departed from his palace in tears. The evening of the next day was fixed for executing their purpose, and a cannon fired in the harbor by Verrina was to be the signal that he was ready to co-operate. An entertainment having been announced, many guests repaired to the palace, which they found crowded with strangers and arm ed soldiers. The persons invited being con ducted to a spacious saloon in a remote part of the building, found the leader and princi pal conspirators assembled, when Fiesco thus addressed them ; " The hour at length approaches when you have it in your power to relieve Genoa from the yoke of a tyrannic and haughty nobility: in less than an hour our portion will be hon orable death, or the recovery and establish ment of our freedom on a glorious and eter nal basis. . This is the feast to which I have invited you. " The younger Doria has for several years been endeavoring to secure to himself and family absolute power. In order more com pletely to deceive, and that your chains may be indissolubly riveted, he would establish despotism under the form of a republic. Considering me as one determined to oppose his deisgns he has resolved to assassinate me, but I have hitherto been preserved by Providence from his stiletto, for the purpose of restoring you to liberty.. " You are grievously oppressed by arro gant task-masters, whose pride and hardness of heart will increase, should tho Doria fa mily succeed in their wishes. . f " If we succeed in the undertaking to which you are called, I will immediately re store the popular , government. So well planned are our precautions, and so effective the means we have taken, that success and easy victory may be pronounced as certain. The city guards and artificers are whol ly devoted to my will : their number is near ly three thousand. These, with two thou sand of my own vassals, and the same num ber from the Duke of Placentia, wait only for my orders. ' " Our designs are a profound secret, the enemy is off bis guard, the danger, tho dif ficulty, the expense and anxiety have been mine; to share in the glory, to rescue your selves from slavery, and enjoy the blessings I offer, is your portion. " But as I wish no man to engage who cannot cheerfully cooperate with haud and heart, should any person present be averse to the business in question, let them retire to a tower which adjoins to my palace, where they shall remain in safety till the short struggle is concluded, when I pledge my honor that they shall return unmolested to their families." ' The guests who had been invited, as they imagined to an entertuinment, were motion less and silent ; but when they had recover ed from the surprise naturally excited by so unexpected a proposal, they deciared, with the exception of only two citizens, that they would support tho count with their lives and fortunes. The company then partook of a hasty repast, whife to each of them his post and duty was assigned. A hard, a painful task, still remained for Fiesco: tho fevor of ambition had not ex tinguished love: ho repaired to the apart ment of Eleanora, to which he had invited his friend Pansa for the evening, hoping that his interesting conversation and agreeable manners would prevent her from observing what passed; for with a degree of cruel kind ness he had not yet given her any intimation of the conspiracy. Supporting as far as he was able tho agi tation in his breast, he communicated in a few words to the trembling Eleanora the bu siness of the night. Terrified and distract ed she rushed into his arms, conjuring him by every tender tie to abandon his enter prise. " .' " The thunder of the cannon fired by Ver rina shook the palace and prevented further words. Tearing himself from the friend he loved, and from the wife he adored, Fiesco. returned precipitately, exclaiming, " lore treat, or even to deliberate, is now too late: success alone can prevent death and destruc tion: in a few minutes you will be mistress or a widow of Genoa." Placing himself nt the head of his companions they instantly sallied forth, the city gates were immediate ly taken possession of "the galleries of the Dorias secured, and the populace in rms crying out "Fiesco and liberty l" crowded through the streets: the wishes of the in surgents were accomplished. Jeanetin had rushed at the first alarm toward the harbor, but fell a sacrifice to popular fury; the ven erable Andrew, sinking under age and in firmity, was safely conveyed by his domes tics through a postern to his villa, a few miles from the city. The senate assembled to know their fate, but Fiesco, for whom everything had been in motion, was no more. In attempting to get on board a galley, a plank on wh'ch he trod being insecurely placed, he fell headlong into the water; the tide was low, but the weight of his armor, the mud, and the darkness of the night, pre vented his extricating himself. Thus, by an unexpected accident, which a little care would have prevented, perished an extraordinary man, at once the ornament and enemy of his country, and his designs perished with him. His brothers endeavored to take his place; but when the people heard that their favorite was dead, they re tired in sullen melancholy to their houses, and tranquillity was immediately restored. The senate proclaimed a general pardon by sound of a trumpet; and the friends of the republic mingling their tears witli those of Andrew Doria for his nephew, and Paul Pansa for his friend, soothed hy every means in their power the soirows of the widowed Eleanora. Links. " Honest industry lias brought that man to the scaffold," said a wag, as he observed a carpenter upon the staging. , Speaking of wags, what is more waggish than a dog's tail when he is pleased? Speaking of talcs, we always like those that end well Hogg's for instance. Speaking of hogs we saw one of them laying in the gutter the other day, and in the opposite one a well dressed man(?) the first had a ring in his nose the latter had a ring on his finger. Tho man was drunk the hog was sober. " A hog is known by the company he keeps," thought weso thought JMr. Porker, and oft lie went Speaking of going off puts us in mind of a gun we once owned, it went on one . i i ..:. niglit, ana we nave not seen it since. New England Schools. A writer in a Southern paper, thus describes the Free Schools of New England : " The poorest boy in the free schools feels as high and as proud as the son of the rich est. "You do not mean," said Governor Barbour of Virginia, after visiting them, " that those schools are free !" " Indeed 1 do,"' said the committee man. "You re member the boy that got tho medal iu the class we have just examined, and the boy that lost it? Tho first is the son of that woodsawyer there (pointing to a man who was sawing wood in the street,) and tho second is the scr. of John Quincy Adams, the Pre sident of the U. S." . The Virginian started in astonishment at a spectacle like this, and no longer wondered at the prosperity of New England." Beautiful Extract. " I pity the Prin ter," said Trim, laying down the paper. " He's a poor devil," quoth my Uncle To by. " Is it not wrong," continued the Corpo ral " that they, to whose trying labors the world owes so much, are so seldom reward ed here for the benefit conferred on man kind?" " It is a d d bad world," hastily rejoined my Uncle Toby. " How rare it is that we see a rich prin ter," said corporal Trim, .deprecatingly. " There is another and a better world ;" ejaculated Uncle Toby, with solemnity. " How often they are cruelly cheated and their hard earned dues withheld from them, even by those who are well able to pay up' promptly, feelingly pursued the corporal." ' " Thou art a good natured fellow, Trim," said my uncle Toby reddening, and nervous ly twiching at tho silver clasp of his wallet. " I see thy drift take this to the printer pay up for tho last volume, and my subscrip tion in advance for this. , Sam Slick says " the difference between a wife and a sweetheart, is near about as great as it is between new and hard cider a man never tires nf putting one to his lips, but makes plaguy wry faces at the other." "Now is the winter of our discontent." as the old maid said, when turned of 40, she found herself without a suitor. . ; What is it that a female frequently looks for, yet never wishes to find? A hole in her stocking. ' . , A person being askol wny he had given his daughter iu marriago to a man with whom ho was at enmity, answered, "I did it out of pure revenge" : The man who lost his eye sight by read ing a borrowed newspaper, has recovered it since he became a subscriber. " LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. TREASURERS' NOTICE 13 hereby given, that I will attend either in person or by deputy, for the purpose of re ceiving taxes, at the usual places for holding elections in the several townships in Henry coun ty, as follows, to wit I ' In Harrison, .-September 13; "Damascus " 15; "Richfield..:..'......'. " 16: " Myo " 17; "Liberty " 18; "Freedom ....,....,. " 19; " Ridgeville " 20;. " Pleasant " 22; "Flatrock , " 23: And at my office in Napoleon during the ba lance of the time until the 20th of December. The following are the rates of taxes for the present year : Siale and Canal, 7 mills on the dol lar valuation; County, 5 mills; Road 8 mills, Bridge li mills, and school 2 mills making in the whole 231 mills on the dollar valuation. In the Townships of Flntrock and Freedom, 1 mill; Napoleon, 2; Harrison i, and Liberty i mills are levied in addition for township purpo ses. ' Also, in Napoleon and Frocdom 3 mills; 1 in Flatrock; i in Harrison, and i in Liberty are lo vied for poor purposes. Also in Ridgeville, Pleasant, Harrison and Li berty 2 mills are levied for school purposes. D. HARLEY, Treasurer. Treasurer's Office, Henry co., Ohio,) Napoleon, August 1, 1845. $ 6w230 N. II. Supervisors can obtain road certificates by applying to their respective Township Clerks. NOTICE. Auditor's Office, ) rTlHE following order Henry Comity, Ohio. JL was made by the Commissioners of Henry County at their June session, 1845. Ordered, That a tax of Eighty contB be levied on each hundred dollars valuation of taxable property for the year 1845. fifty cents on the hundred dol lars valuation to be worked at one dollar per day and the remaining thirty conts at seventy-five eents per day. L. L. PATRICK, 228cw County Auditor. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. NOTICE Is liereby (tivon that the underpinned have bfln iiiinnflitpil AilminitriitarH of tho Erttnte Of Wil- hltm Mills, luto of Putnam county, Ohio, decenred, nnd have qualilieil in such administrators. All persons indebted to suid Estate will make imniedinto payment, and those Having clannii nun nt the estate will prcseiiline same legiuiy authenticated lor puynicnt. July iu, iu. CATHERINE MILLS, JOlItf V. BEEMEK, 228cw Mm'rn of taii Ettatt, ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. BY order of the Court of Common Plein for Wnrren county, tinted Mny 1st, 1845, 1 shnll offer nt puhlic role nt the Court House in the town of Kulida and county ol Putnam on Wednesday, the 30th day of July next, between the hours of HI A. M. and 4 P. M. of said day, the following property, to wit : I.nt Nn. Aft in thf town of Knliiln. Putnnm county. A tan. the niwlivtilRd hnlf of the northwest fraction of tilt south hnlf of section No. 34. town two south of rnlice five cast in the county of Putnnm, containing 58 acres, with a mm increon. I.nt n. in Knliln flnnmiepri nt SlflO. The undivided half of the 58 acre tract, with the mill thereupon, npprnised nt 8350. doth tracts tree troiu uower Onn third nf thn utirchiiKn motipv to lie naid in timid on tlmHnv nf anlp. nnn third thprpnf tn nine months tliereaf ter, and the residue in eighteen months Irom the day of sale, to be secured hy niortcnee npon me premism m pectivcly. The notes henrins interest from the day of sale DEMAS ADAMS, Jus., Ailm'r Estate of T. B. Van Horn, dee'd. Iiilv 4. 1R4.1. dw228 In consequence of nn error in tho former advertisement, the sate ot me anovo property tint not inne pnire. u uib- appointment need he apprehended in saio now navemsuu. LANDS FOR SALE IN PUTNAM COUNTY. EST half of North East quarter of Section 28, Town West half of South west uunrter of Section 29, Town I 1 HnntlK irnmrp. Ml y list. Ml ncres. South Knnne Eigiit East, bu acres. Nnrth west nunrtor. and west half of South East quarter. ami Nnrth C.nnt minrter of South East auarter, and west half of South west quarter of Section 7, Town 1 North, Kance Six East, 302 acres. North East quarter of Section 7, Town 1 North, Range Six F.nst. lliO ucres. These lands will be sold low for cash ; or for one quarter cash and the balance in one, two, ond three years, with In terest, and those having no money, enn pny by clearing land iu tliis township. A. r. nuuuinuii, Hicksvillo, Dellanco co. O.) Agent. June 1, 1845. ( 255eliw NOTICE TS hereby given that the Commissioners at their Turin anao'inn MXAT, luuin! II til V fal R Oflfl mir- poses for tho ensuing year of eight mills on each aonnr'B valuation oi, inxuuie irupeiiy m mi county of Putnam, Ohio . J. li. UKU1UUTUJN, County Auditor, Knlida, June 20, 1845. 226 T 1ST OF LETTERS in the Post Office a Kulida, July 1st, 1845. Anderson, Philip Jones, Isaac Balcntim, A. S. Jones, Isaac H. Black, W. M. Jones, Mosos Critton, James Ln riders, Abraham Dentzer, Suran Morgan, Mary Fleming, Willian Meberry, William Hubcr, Jacob F. Skinner, A. A. Gates, S. J. Smith, James Gritton, Isabce Sarbcr, John George, John Sly, Abraham Gillet, M. M. Tussing, John Gillett, f. H. " W. RISLEY, P. M. 1845. 100,000 DOLLARS WANTED! AT GILBOA, OHIO. . IB. SMITH has just received and is now opening a general assortment of spring and summer goods, suitable for this market; among his stock may be found Cloths, Calicoes, Sattin etts, Summer stufisof every description, Vrstings, Veils, Ticking, Sheetings, Shirtings, Twist, But tons, Thread. Drillings, Jeans, Cotton yarn from 6 to 10 of the best quality, Pantaloon stuffs, and Laecs, Sewing Silks and Bed Cords. Groceries Sugar, Molasses, Tea, Coffee, To bacco, Alum, Spico, Ginger, Nutmegs, Peppor, nnd Indigo. Hardware and Cutlery Bsiprhingings.Locks, Iron Butts, Shovels and Torigs, Traps, Hammers, Smoothing Irons, Patent Horseshoes, Shoe KniveB, Gunblets, Knives and Folks and Brushes. Hats and Caps Hats and Caps of all kinds shapes and sizes, from a fine Leghorn up to brush fence, and Ladies' Bonnets to match Lots of Palm leaf hats for boys. . Iron, Nails and Glass, SICKLES, SYTIIES, AND SNATHS; jjrr QUJJTTiTr of . BOOTS, SHOES AND SOLE LEATHER. Crockery Tea Setts, Plates, Mugs, Pitchers Bowls, &c. &c. Mr. Smith hos tried the High Pressure System ong enough, and henceforth Goods will be sold Cheap, and for Cash only; Bring on your money, and you shall have as many goods ns you onn carry away.. TRY and See.' The PRODUCE of (he country will not be re fused in exchonge for goods, and a high market price paid for Bcoswax, Ashes, Feathers, and Ginseng. N. B. Old Accounts must be settled. .. Gilboa, June 20, 1845. 226x The Swinish nunneries enntain .in.D., thousand seven hundred and seventy-two UU1I3, . The Farmers' library. More than half the first number of Thjb Farmers1 Liberar? and Monthly Journal of Agriculture is already stereotyped, and the remaining will rapidly follow. We bare-. ly hope, however, to issue the work promp tly on the 1st of July, as some of the Illus trations require more time than we had es timated, and cannot be hurried. A fine Por trait on Steel of the late Hon. Stephen Van Rensselaer will face the title-page,, while an original Memoir of that illustrious man, with especial reference to his labors in and services to the cause of American Agricul ture anu that ot 1'opular Education, will open the Journal of Agriculture. We design this as the commencement of a series of portraits and biographical sketches of early and emi nent champions ot Agricultural Improvement. particularly but not exclusively those of our own country. It is high time that the fame and honors hitherto monopolized by Warriors, politicians and statesmen oe bestowed in at least equal measure on those noiseless bene factors of our race whose tearless triumphs are won in the domain of rugged Nature, and ot which " the spoils" are enjoyed by the whole Human 1'amily. The Farmers' Library will open with Petz- holdt's Agricultural CiiEMisTRY,originally piiunsnea in i,ouuon last year, ana now nrst printed in this country. This work is less profound and dazzling than the justly cele brated treatise of Prof. Liebig on the same subject, but it is far simpler, less abstruse, and more readily understood by those who have little or no prior acquaintance with the science of Chemistry. It will be completed in two numbers of the Library (July and August,) and may be bound up by itsolf if any desire it. It will be found complete, concise, lucid and a signal help to every practical farmer. We have, on mature con sideration, decided to open with this rather than " Stephens's Book of the Farm' an ex cellent work, but very voluminous, and requir ing extensive and continual alterations to adapt it to the wants of Farmers in this coun try. Pelzholdt's Chemistry will cover less than 100 pages of the Library. . . Among the contents of the Monthly Jour nal, will be found a full and clear account of the application of Electricity to Agriculture in England, its cost and its wonderful results. Also, of the application of Guano the most approved methods and the effect, &c. &o. This will be by far the largest, and we hope the best Agricultural work ever published in this country. The Editor, Mr. J. S. Srlnnbr, devotes himself unremittingly and joyously to his duties, and is determined to show that the projector and conductor of the first Far mer's periodical ever printed in this country has not fallen behind the times. We do not expect many to pay for such a work as the Farmers' Library till they have seen and approved it; we do not expect to receive immediately any adequate return for our heavy outlay in this enterprise; but we are grateful for every intimation of sympa thy with and good will to this publication. Subscriptions and suggestions will be grate fully received by GREELEY &. M'ELRATII, 158 Nassau street, New York. Editors, who would like to receive the Library, will oblige us by noticing tho above. 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 being about to 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 to the annexed terms of publication. In order to put this work within the reach of all classes of the public, we have deter mined to issue it at the very low price of one dollar and a half per annum; and also to furnish it to agents at a discount from this price, of thirty-three and a Hdrd 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 Jive 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 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 we offer the work, will oblige us to adhere to the cash system without any deviation whatever. Lditors throughout the country insertinff 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. " LAND Af5RNf!Y. THE subscriber has established a Land Agen CV nt KnliHfl fltiln. fnr ihn nnrnkoa. ..r. of Real Estate, payment of Taxes, &c, in .the Counties of Putnam, Paulding and Van Wert. TJ : . . i . i . i . . uuuig conneciea wun ine American Associated Atrencv. wtiieh ATrnnHn tKrnmvhni, yt:..j States and the principal States of Europe, he exnects to be of essential hetiAfit tn nil n.iA engage his services. GEO. SKINNER. iiauua, Uhio, ieb. 24, 1844. 209tf THE KALIDA VENTURE, ; is published every Tuesday morning, by . JAMES (MACKENZIE. . Terms. If paid within six months from the time of subscribing, -$2 00 After six months, and within the year, 2 50 After the expiration of the year, 3 00 advertising. x1 or 1 square i weeks,. 1 00 For each subsequent insertion, ... 0 25 Yearly AdverlitcmenU will be charged,'for one square, or loss, " 8 00 For one column, i ..an 00 ifr- No unpaid letters taken from the Post Of. fico. and no paper discontinued until all arraarairaa aro paid. .