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tateamen hava labor d through centuries to sus
tain every deleterious form of monopoly and
privilege which would bindtha many to labor for
me tew. And you ea an organ 01 me wnig party
are for bank monopoly, the monopoly ot protec
tion, and the land monopoly, which have been
England'! bane and would be America', it you
and youra could work your will.
" Federal Bankino." Our correspondent, as
requested, has consented to re-examine the reso
lutions of the Columbus Convention, and we com
mend the result to the espeoial attention of our
esteemed cotemporary. There results no loss to
the democracy from extreme opinions on banking,
for the bank organs view bank reform to be the
ame with bank destruction, and in this we agree
with them; we do not believe the system admitaol
" The American Union says it is a ludicrons
mistake to charge the 4ih of July Convention
with recommending the re-enactment of the La
tham and fiartley Bunking laws.
We like a mam a bold, fearless, honest man,
who will declare his honest convictions of right,
and battle for them in the midst of all opposition
We regard the war upon the thieving monopoly of
paper money as
The holiest cause which tongue or pen
' Of mortal ever loit or coined "
We believe that cause can only triumph by a
declaration of uncompromising hostility to the
entire system. There are no banks but what are
fraudulent; none whose charters are not exclusive
ly selfish, anti-democratic, and in keeping with
the principles and feelings of federalism. Hence,
we object to the resolution, because it declares it
to be the duty of the democratic party to provide
tafe and efficient remedies against fraudulent
banking, by restoring the laws repealed by the
federalists, or enacting other efficient laws for that
If the Convention and the Union were disposed
to be honest, they would not use the word fraud
ulent banking, but declare it to be the duty of the
party to provide safe and efficient remedies against
banking, regarding the entire system as fraudu
lent; nor would they regard the Latham and Bart
ley laws or any other laws that tolerate banking,
as safe and efficient remedies against the frauds
of the system.
If the Latham and Bartley laws are not referred
to in the resolution, will the Union be so good as
to inform the benighted democracy of thia region
what are the taft and efficient laws repealed by
the federalists that are to be restored 1
The Editor of the Union in order to make our
remarks appear ridiculous, has changed the reso
lution of the Convention. There is not a word
in it about the insufficiency of the laws repealed.
They are declared to be safe and efficient; and it
is declared to be the duty of the party to reatore
them or enact other safe and efficient laws. The
Union says the men composing that convention
are opposed to federal banking; doea he mean to
ay that Judge Tappan and many more who parti
cipated in the doings of that convention, regard
any banking as democratic, or are in favor of any
banking; system, or an y kind of pnper money? If
ha does riot, then it would bo perhaps just as ho
nest to leave out the word federal, and say the
Convention was opposed to banking.
The truth ia the issue must be fairly met, bank
or no bank ; and the sooner the better. The ene
my gains strength every day by eur irresolution.
West Point Academy. We insert the follow
ing from the Mississippi Democrat, which is but
one among many instances in proof that this in
stitution is maintained as a means of educating
young men at the public expence, and placing
them in the army, not because they possess real
merit, but in consequence of their having wealthy
or powerful connexions. It is not a help to strug
gling gonitis to -ise above the frowns of poverty
and adversity, but a nest for the sons of aristoc
racy to gain instruction at the cost of the nation,
which their own families could well bestow; and
we are informed that if a cadet gets admitted who
has only merit to recommend him, he is frowned
npon by his wealthy associates, and even the in
structors are not indifferent to these distinctions.
Be this as it may, however, there is not now, if
there ever was, any necessity for such an institu
tion from motives of national policy; able engin
eers and mathematicians in abundance would qua
lify themselves, without government's being
chargeable, if so doing would facilitate their be
ing commissioned and employed by the United
States Government, instead of its selecting
from West Point Cadets; and our public works
will afford excellent training for the subsequent
sarvicoof the republic. We acknowledge that this
would be abating a job which occasionally is va
luable to members of Congress, but really eight
dollars a day should be sufficient, without the in
creased charge of pensioning their cousins and
nephews on the punlic bounty ;
The circumstances attending the appoint
ment of a boy from Philadelphia, who had
never been in this Slate, ns a cadet at the
National Academy, from Mississippi created
much excitement in the btate Convention
We are told that it was a piece of ." Nepot
ism" on the part of Hod'I R. J. Walker.
The stripling had the good luck to be " a re
lative of Bob Walker's wife," hence his pre
ference, although livincj in another State
over the youth of our own State, whocannol
boast the distinguished good fortune of such
' French History. The National Pilot, which
takes generally very oorrect and original view of
Erench history, makes the following charge
against F. Shoberl, the translator for Messrs. Ca'
rey & Hart, the publishers of Thiers' History of
the French Revolution. We regret that publish
era of such high character should permit works
to be garbled in the manner spoken of; they owe
duty to the public not to falsify through preju
dice, or worse motives, the authors from whom
we expect truth upon an era of history not ex
eeeded in interest and importance by any other
vent than our own revolution. Publishers who
disregard this rule should find their booka held
in the aame estimation by the public aa spurious
money; and indeed the utterer of counterfeit coin
in our eyes commits the most venial offence.
Thiers' continuation, " the Consulate and Em
pire" is by other tranalatora, and i not adulter
ated with the running commentary of notes from
Allison. Of histories, the Pilot says:
" As a whole, Thiers is the best we have
in English; but he has been carefully and in
dustriously distorted by the translator, in va
rious ways. Passages have been omitted,
chapters divided, and others united, by which
the sense is broken and confused; his lan
guage has been perverted; and the whole
work loaded with notes from such putrid
sources as Allison, Scott, and numerous
trench royalists, the more effectually to nrs
lead and bewilder the reader, who. fur the
most part, would not be supposed to have the
original at hand, for comparison and correc
Protection. " Do not Mr. Calhoun and
Mr. McDuflie know that there has always ex
isted an uninfluential and very diminutive
free parly in England, which would be put
dtwn at once, but for the hope t'lat its work
will nave influence out of Ureat JSritain 7 INo
matter who talks about free trade in Great
Britain, Great Britain will nlwiys repudiate
it." Cor. of the National Intelligencer.
Thia is the kind of information given to the
people by the leading organ of the Whig party in
the United States. In looking over the League
of June 25, the free trade organ in Loudon, Eng
land, we find the following statement:
" Summary of the League Fund from the
commencement of the 100,000 in 1S44,
independent of the past 0,000:
"Dec. 31, 1844. Amount s. d.
received to this (Jute as
per ndvertised statement, 61.009 7 3
Jan. 17, 1845. Receipts to
this d ue as per ledger 5,012 5 2
Bazaar receipts, as per state
ment, 25,040 0 11
Total, 116,087 IS 4"
So that thia party so "diminutive" as to be lia
ble to be crushed at the will of Sir Robert Peel's
government raises for political agitation against
that government the sum of 807,768 in little
more than eighteen months, and numberain its
ranks several millions! And though so "uninflu
ential" the English ministry have within the last
two yeara lessened the duties on grains, and also
on sugars, in obedience to us demands! Such
statements as the InlelligenctrU to aid a protective
tariff shows the rottenness of the interest which
EriTAPii on A Wins Editor. We take the fol
lowing from the Newark Advocate, and without
individual specification, will recommend it as a fit
epitaph for any one of the advocates of paper mo
ney and sound banking throughout the State the
trifling difference of name will easily be obviated
and ita appropriateness otherwise will not be
" In life and death his fate the same,
Here lieth lieinjr Jake;
In life well earned, his proper name
Shall not his tomb forsake.
The body-snatchers may not try
A subject hence to take.
Body and soul was such a lie.
They'll d ig in vain for Jake.
To tub Point. The following resolution
was passed by the Democracy of St. Miry's,
ft r . . . .
iviercer county, on me via insr. it is
wit bout equivocation, to the point, and do
se ves to be taken as a model in drawing re
solutions to express genuine Ohio Demo
Resolved, That in the opinion f this
meeting the banking law and the tax law
enacted by tire late whig legislature ought to
he repealed, and a pure tnetalic currency
OT The last St. M iry's Sentinel gives a
lengthy report of the trial of Diniel Mugrath
for the murder f Michael Connr?!, had be
fore the Supreme Court at Van Wert. The
Jury after an absence of about an hour re
turned with a verdict of murder in the first
degree. It appears 1o have been an act of
unrelieved atrocity. The defonco tried tosof-
len the case by pleading intoxication, but
even this docs not appear lo have been made
out, and, of course, was no defi.nco if it had.
Mograth was sentenced by Judge Wood to
be executed on the first Friday in October
n.ext, who cautioned him that his case was
such a cold-blooded transaction that there was
no probability of executive interference to
prevent the full penalty of the law.
The Rrvenue of the Postoffice De
partment. We learn by an article in the
Washitr'gton Constitulionist that the revenue
of the Pos"toffice DepartWerit, under the new
law, has greatly fallen off, ns compared wilh
the Corresponding periods of 1844. In few
of the offices heard from, has the dimination
in receipts been less than one third; at
Charleston, one half; and at New Or
leans, two thirds. The opponents of the in
crease are pointing to the facts as a proof
that the new scheme will not answer.
In the Northern States the decrease is
much less than in the South; as a much
larger proportion of the population avail
themselves of Post -office facilities. In
judging, however, of the Working of a meas
ure of this character a few months or a year
are not sufficient to determine its permanent
consequences. At all events we cannot go
back lo the old plan; if modifications are
required, they must be made in very liber
Or-We learn from the Defiance Democrat
that, on the 2d instant, the store of Mr. Ed
gorton,of Ilicksville township, Defiance coun
ty, was broken open and a large quantity of
goods taken. Mr.: Edgerton immediately
offered every liberal reward iof the apprehen
sion of the thieves, which toon started quite
a number in pursuit of them. On Sunday
afternoon Mr, Henry Brubacher met ono of
them on the taw-path, a few miles south of
this placei and demanded him to show his
goods, Which he reluctantly did and while
examining said goods and producing the
handbill to see whether the goods answered
the description giver! of them, the thief made
tracks for the woods, and escaped. The
other one, (as it appears there were two con
cerned in il) with the remainder of the goods,
was taken on Sunday night, while in the nc
of crossing the Defiance bridge, and lodged
in eur jail.
It nppoars to be supposed1 that thos'o men
are part of a gang of thieves infesting the
counties bordering on Indiana) Michigan and
Ohio, and perhaps m ire widely extended.
T. W. Dorr. We make ihe following ex
tract from the reply of Mr, Dorr to a letter
from a committee, appointed on behalf of ll e
Democracy of New York, to congratulate
him on his rel?as3 from confinement, nnd
invite him to visit that city. In judging of
Mr. T. W. Dorr's position and sacrifices, we
must recollect that he has encountered all
the obloquy and suffering he has undjrgon?,
to assert the right of tho people to adopt
that system of government which they con
sider best in other worJ, for therijhtof
Revolution, asserted and vindicated by tho
Patriots of '7G:
Whatever may be your estimile of the
manner in which the ctusa of popular sover
eignty was hero supported, and lost is no
man can justly nttrtlmte to me that loss, and
the Subsequent and present dograd ition of
our fallen and unhappy State I can cheer
fully and freely meet you lace to I ich, sliouM
it ever be my fortune to enter again tho por
tal of tiih Hall which is, everywhere, as
sociated with the stpport, early and lite, of
sound principle, in good and bad times, and
at all times, and from which Ilia healthful im
pulses of mi iit'eirgui', vigorous, and "un
terrifiiul" Democracy are seat forth, to stimu
late the action ofour whole political system.
It would give me pleasuro to ilniU upon
the top"cs of your K;ttcr; and I slioul 1 be
unwilling to forego the occasion now offered,
of recurring to several subjects conmcteJ
with the history of the l ites:nig;;l i in Rhode
Island, and of thu past year, if I did not iti
tcn 1, as early as strength will permit, to pass
them in review, in the form of a general ad
dress. The three last years have disclosed
the spirit and tendency of ihe Federal or
Tory parly, as they have never before been
exhibited. And the lesson must not be piss
ed over, if we are determined to fulfil the
duly of traus nitting genuine American prin
ciples and institutions to our successors.
The " deep and abiding impression" lo
which you allude, ns having been made by
the question of Popular Sovereignty, which
has so recently stirred " the hearts of the
people," is ominous of good to the country
and :o free government; and it is a source of
unspeakable sattsf iction to me lo know that,
as the case has declined here, it has been
caught wilh open arms, and pressed by hard
hands to warm nnd honest hearts by the great
brotherhood of our common Democracy,
throughout the land. The calamities of this
State, which too easily abandoned a free
constitution, and has passed, with too slight a
sense of humiliation, under the Algerine
yoke of tho Tory party, have thus been
made conducive to the common welfare,
by rivetting the attention of the whole peo
plo on fund imental truths, which were in
danger of being lost s'ght of in the pursuit
of gain, through the increasa of prosparity,
by ihe inroads of luxury, and by the growth
among us of foreign opinions and habits,
which have no natural congeniality witn
American society, and popular institutions,
In this view of the subject, the wrongs
and hardships mfl ctnd on individuals, how-
over they mny draw down on the dastardly
perpetrators a well earned nitr.my, are com
paratively unimportant, and are compensated
to the sulL'rers by the sitisf iction of h iving
done something for freedom, in amusing
their countrymen to a juster senses of the
origin, nature, and value of their politic il
rights, and to the duty of vindicating them
at all tirnis, and at every hazard.
Tho fivourablo judgment of my Demo
cratic brethren (second only to the satisfac
tion which attends a conscientious discharge
of public duty) far outweighs all injuries and
privavions; and will furn'sh the ground of
honest satisfaction, in the retrospect ot re
cent events, to the latest diy ot Ufa. While
ihe bankers, manufacturers, monopolists, and
the money power generally, in this State, are
filled with exultation from having (as they
regard it) degraded me to the rank and con
dition of a mcchtiivc, by imprisonment, un
der sentence for life at hard labor, I can only
regard trfyself ns brought still nearer, by this
outrage, to the feelings nnd interests or tne
more valuable mrtion of the community, lor
whose rights I have contended, and who are
the authors of the prosperity in which others
exult, nnd which they have perverted to pur
noses of iniitstice and oppression. ;
In respect to tny liberation, I would add
that it vvas a compulsory discharge, or thrust
ing out, without a restoration of political
rights. These I am invited to re-acquire by
takino- a special oath of allegiance, and
thorebv confessing a breach of allegiance by
ncliiio- as Governor und r the People's Con-
aiitntion. Honor, duty, consistency and
self-respect forbid such an act ; and my friends
rln not need to be assured that no such oath
Will ever be taken. I hive asked nothing of
the Algerine fiction. Public opinion abroad
and at home has- opened the doors' of their
Bastilof and the' samte potent agency1 will
compel what has been omitted,' at no distant
day ' : r
Divisions op Manufacturing Companies
Dividends of manufacturing corporations con
tinue good, and the reservations in some
cases better. The Amesbury Co. divide 5
per cent for six months, and the James Steam
Mills at Newburyport4 for (he time in opera
lion. A dividend of 10 per cent for 6 months
has been declared by the Boott Mills Com
pany at Lowell, payable on the 15th of Au
gust; and me pronis reservea are unaouoieu
ly liirge, as its stock is worth about 20 per
Cent HUVaiHiC, umuuiiu uu. uvotuit a w.
But a short time ngo we published a list
of heavy dividends mad by manufacturing
companies in those states which are the
gainers by the ptesent tariff, yt we receive
continual accounts of reduction of the wages
of operatives. Lei our farmers look to the
r .suits' arising from the employment oT their
cvpiiiland labor and See if they will compile
with those which these speculators derive, by
tho aid ;f protection at the expence of the
Democratic Nominations. In Louisiana.-
Isaac Johnson is the nominee for Go
vernor and Trusimoude Landry for Lieut.Go
veruor. In Mississippi. A democratic conventien
assembled at Jackson, nominated the follow
ing State and Congressional ticket:
For Governor. Albert G. Brown; for Se
cretary of S.ate, Wilson Hemmingway; for
Auditor, J. E. Matthews; for Treasurer, Wm.
Clark; for Attorney General, John D. Freeman.
For Congress: Jacob Thompson, rc-nomt-
nated; Robert V. Roberts do; Siephen
Adams, of Monroe co.; Jcfforsun Davis, of
Territory of Wisconsin. Gen. Henry
Dodae bavins been re-appointed Governor ol
thu Territory, from which he had beeu "so
- . . i. .i i . . . .
inglonously ejected atier mo election i
1840. by his politic il opponents, his valuable
services" have ceased us a member of Cou-
gress. It became necessary, of course, to
elect another delegate. To choose n candi
date for this office, a democratic convention
w:is held at the capilol, in Madison, on the
2th June Horatio N. Wells, of Milwaukie,
was elected president; 18 ballots were taken
before any one obtained a majority of the
votes. Mr. Morgan L. Martin finally recei
ved 49; D. A. J. Uphnm 20; sea tering 10.
Mr. Martin acccpls the nomination.
The nonulation of Rusia, according to
the last census, is 02,500,000, of whom 2,-
00!,180 ftre M ihomotans and 188,01)0 Jews
MARRIED On Tuesday evening, August 19, 1845. at the
Pnvl'lon House, Defiance, Ohio, by the Rnv. ti. R. Tucker,
JAMES O. HALV. Esq. Attorney nt Lnw, to Miu MARY
B. CO.N'KLING, bath of Nupoleon, Henry County,
BANK NOTE TABLE.
CORRECTED WEEKLY FROM THE N. V. EVENING POST.
Melinant of St. Cliiirevitle. .21
Bnnk of Cincinnati.. ..hro'ie
Ci-ricville old bank..lirn:ie
Clinton . of ColumMii. ... "
Conimerriiil h.ofCinclnnati "
Cnininerrinl h. of Scioto... 2r
rommArr.iul h. of L. Erie.. A
FarnieV h. of Canton 50
F. & M. h. Rten' enville. . .81
Fronklinh. ofCincinnntl.. "
Frnnklln h. of (Vunibui.. "
fiermnn b. of VVooster. broke
KiTM OF B1I.IH lit KCW YORK.
t.ebnnonMlnnii Okirrojiro' e
l.nfnye'te b. Cincinnati. ...21
M. A. T. I. Cincinnati ...10
Mount Pleasant Si
Miami Exporting ro u
O io Rnfl ord ro frr.ud
n io Life and Trust io.... Si
jPanduskv .... "
IV ana bks; co.- do
iWeat Union do
Western Reserve... 2f
riiuiuli-ipiila ....par a f am.
nnltimore par a t dii.
Virginia 4 a 1 d'S.
N'ortb Carina.... a 1 dts.
Cliarles'on a 1 din.
Savannah 1 a 1 di.
Columnus U a it uls.
Mo' lie a It dls.
New Orleans. ...I ft U dis-
Nosi'viMe Ha St dis.
r,ouivil!e 1 a U dis.
St. Lonii 1 a 11 dis.
Cincinnati.. 1 a 11 dim
Anpnlacbi-o'a. ...11 a 3 dis.
Alabama State notes, 6 la 7
PRICES CURRENT, ' .
CORRECTED WEEKLY FROM THE TIFFIN ADVERTISER,
TOLEDO BLADE AND CINCINNATI ENQUIRER.
The Democracy of the Representative)
District composed of the counties of Henry,
Defiance, Williams, Paulding and Putnam
are requested to met at the Court House in
Charloe on Wednesday, the 27th day of
August next at 11 o'clock A. M. for tho pur
pose of nominating a suitable person to b
supported at the next election, for Reprien
tative iri the slate Legislature.
E. II. LELAND,
II. S. KNAPP.
. Dcm. Legislative Committet.
29th July, 1845.
In pursuance of an order of f-e Court of Common Plea
for the county of Putnam, and State of Ohio, at their Mat
Term A. D. 1845, t' e undersigned, Administrntor De Honii
Not of tiie estate of Allen C. M.'Ciurn, Inteof anid county
deceseed, wi'l oTt-r for anient the door, of tha Court MpuM
In snld countv, o-i tiie sixth dcy of October A. D. 1645, tba
following- diei-rl' ed real estate o'said de-edent, tl'uato in
said county of Putnam, to wit. The nojtli west quarter, ot
the south west quarter, of section mini' .orell, of Township
niim' er one north of Rtinie number, six east, cOntnininf
forty tir.res of land; (lie real estate aforesaid is apnralsed at
170.00. and will I e sold fur one hull' tbe appraised value
thereof, for cash Id l and.su jeet to tbe dower estate there
in, of the Widow or sunt ne-etent.
, . CALVIN T. POMEROT,
August ft'i, 1B5. .Sm't lit honis Aea, tft.,
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S BALE. ,
Pursuant to an alias decretal order issued but of trio
'.'outt of Common plettsof Putnuin -ounty to me directed
and delivered. I s mlloTer for sale to V e liluhcst bidder, at
tl edno-of the Conn Hiuisn in KnlHa. In said county Of
Putnam, on the sixth dny of O-to'ier, A.D.I845, between tho
I ours often o' lo-K. A. M. nnd four o'cln-.k. P. M. the fol-
lowinii deacrf ed lands nnd tenements, to wit. The north
east n-inrter and the east fraction of ti e north west quarter
of tiie north east quarter of section Twenty alt In Town
ship one south of Range siven eist lontnlninj forty sx
acrrs of land to i itisfv a decree in favor of Enoch Steven
son and nrolntt Auti.ony Early k. William Early; appraised
Aurust 9th 1R45- Master Com. in C'.
BY vltue of an order from the Coirt of Common Pleae
of tl e "Ounty of Putnam and Stale of Ohio, 1 will oner
lor ante on the Sth dry of O to' er next, be'ween the boura
often o'clo-k, A. M.. and four o'clock P. M., nt the Court
House ill Kulidn, the following described prope ty, l-e'ong-Inp
to the estate or Morgan Lippintott, deceased, to wit:
The west half of the north-west quarter of sert ion number
fouteen (14) Township niun'er two (9) south, of rang
number six 6 enst. A'so the north-i st quarter of the
north-etst quarter of section num'-er fifteen 15 same
Towns! Ip and ranpe all situated In tbe said county of
Putnam; containing in the wl.ole, one hundred and twenty
acres of land.
TieaMS. One-third In hand; one-tl ird In one year, and
one-tl ird in two years f rom t-e time of said side the de
ferred payments to be se-ured ' y nior'giice on the premises,
All to be sold subject to the widow's dower.
Mm'r sstatt of Morgan Lippincott.
!9th Ail-nist, 1845. awM
Treasurer's Notice. .
THE amount of Taxes levied on each I nndred dollar
valuation of Inxni If. property In tbe County of Put
nam for the year 1845, is ra fo'lows, vii.: For State and
Cimnl purposes, seventy cents; for road purposes eiility
rents; for county purposes, fifty cents; and for eel ool pur
poses, twenty rents; making In tbe wl o'e, tw o do'lursnnd
twenty cents. In Union township there is levied ten rents;
Ottawa, fifteen cents; Greens' urg. fifteen cents; Riley, ten
eanrs; Monroe, twenty rents, nnd Richland, five cents,
lor Towns' ln purposes! In Piipnr Creek, fifteen cents art
levied lo- P lor purposes, Ti e townships of Rlnnrhnrd,
Ottawa, Jnckson, and Van lluren have each levied
twenty cents fo' Scl ool purposes-
I will attend elMier In person or by Deputy, In the several
towns' Ins, at the places of I o'dlnt elections, for the pur
pone, of receiving Taxes, in tbe following o-der, to wit:
Terry, September 111;
Jackson, " 1";
Jenniims " 38;
Pu-ar Creek, " 19;
Monroe " S0.
Richland " SI;
Greensi-urg, ' 83,'
Ottawa " 84!
1,1'ertv " S;
Van Htircn " 26;
B'anrl.ard " ST,
Jti'ev " S9;
Pleasant " Mi i
And at mv office in Kalidn, the balance of the time until
the 2(Jtli of December.
C .M. GODFREY, Treasurer,
Treasurer's Office, Knlida, Puntam co.,
Auiust 5th, 1845- 833
Mary Henderson, Andrew Zelleri. Ca
therine Zellurs, Lewis Crawris, Mary
Ann Crown's, . William Henderson,
Jnmca Itende-soi, WiHiam Cheney.
thititnrineuiianev, unvw uiineii, ninr- v
WnisiT, per bush S0.65
Cons. " " 51)
Barley, " " ....
Rv. " " ....
Ovrs, " "
Ci.ovaa, ' " ....
Timothy. " " ....
Fuhiid," " ....
Bkhs, " " ....
potitocs,'1 ' ....
Appis, dried " ....
Flour, per hbl 5.00
Pokk, clear "
Mess, ' -t
HtMs, smo'cedi per lb 18
PnOULDKTtS, " 0T
BbEF. mesa, per li'-t.j
Dried, per cwt
Lard, per lb Oof
I'niSHt, " Oft-
BoTTBI, " 8
Feathers" i -''
Tallow. " OGi
OlNSENO, " Srt
F.iiss, per dot (fit
Aug. 1. July 18.
30.TO a 75 ...... (0.1)5
..40 a 42 ..33 a TS
..f3 a 65 .. 95 a 1,CC
56 a ?0
3,00 a ?,50
..33 a 35 .1.50 a 2,53
1,10 a l.'.'O
30 a :5
50 a 6
3,73 a 3.40 .3,50 a ?rV
13,00 a 13,50
I?,50nl3,00 18,00 a 12,50
1,06 4 1,10
07 a 08
02J a 041
5,00 a 6.00
. 05 f a 0"
. 04 a 05
25 a 26
06 a 06
BY virtue of n order of the Court of Common
Pleas of the County of Putnam, made at the
May Term of snid Court, will be sold to the high
est bidder, on the 4th dny of October, 1845, be
tween the hours of ten o'clock A. M. and four o'
clock P., M., nt the house of Mitthew Chamhen.
in Gilhoa, the following real estate, as the proper
ty of Samuel Clark, deceased, to wit: The east
half of the north east quarter, and the south west
quarter of the north east quarter of section thir
teen, in town one north of range seven east; con
taining one hundred and twenty acres, subject
to the dower of the widow. Terms of sale, one
thirl in hand, anJ the balance in tw equal an
nual instalments, with interest. The deferred
payments to be secured by mortgage on the pre
CHRISTIAN HUBER, Adm'
of Samuel Clark, dee'd.
August 19. 1845 ew534,
AT our instance, an attachment wnBtliis)n
issued by John , Kuhns, a justice of tin
l'eace, of Union Township, Putnam County,
against the property and effects of Andrew Mc
Ciure, a nonresident of said County of Putnnin.
RICE & COULTER.
August 18, 1845. ew234
caret Bnrrell. Elias Henderson, Theo
nhiiiis Henderson. Andrew Reed. Nan
cy Ri-eil, JucohAxx. Jane Axx, Henry
Henderson. Jesse Henderson, James
M iitee. Hnnnnh Mnjee, Sarah Mngee,
William Henderson, Betsy Henderson,
and no art Henderson. -
In pursuance of an order of f-e Court of Common Plead
of the County of Putnam and Rtate of Ohio, at . their Hay
Term, A. 6. 1845. The a'ove named defendants are
hnreVv notified, that on the third day of July.,' A. V 1844.
the s lid Jnro'i Henderson, of tbe County of Putnam filed in
snid Court, a Bill in CbRiicerv aeuinsr rbe snid defendants,
chart inn as fo"ows: That on or a' out the 22nd day of
Novem'-er, A. D. 1841. P'niiitifT, (snid JncoS Henderson,)
purc' ased of William Henderson, (his fnther)ertsln lands
and tenements, 1 ounded and descri' ed ra follows : com
mencina on ti e south bank of Blancbard River at a point
wi-ere the section line l etween sections-5 and st lntown
ship one, nonh of Range seven (") ens' intersects said river,
thence south (rO) thirly rhnins nnd (14) links to a post,tlienca
west (20) twenty chains and (t8)eiehteen links, thence south
(20) twenty chains to a post. H ence west to the state road
leadin? from Willlnmstown, in Hnnco--k county, to Ottawa
in said Putnam county, thence no'thweatcrrly atom tbe lino
of enirl road to a point where the same entries due west or
nearly so. t'ence continuinc snid southwesterly direction
to the anid river, thence up H e said river wilh the mean
dering thereof, to the place of ''elnnliur, that on or about
t' e dnv and year last rforesnid,.. William Henderson with
Mxrv Henderson bis wife, executed and delivered to tho
snid Ja-o'' Henderson a deed of general warranty, ay which
they intended io convey nnd supposed thev were conveying
to the snid Jnco' Henderson the snid Innds and tenements -That
said Wil'lam Henderson up to the time of bfs decease,
and the snid Mary Hendcsop and the said Jneoh Hender
son until very sbortiy before filing said hill, supposed and
Relieved that the said lands and fenementa so -intended far
'-e couveved, were by tbe said deed conveyed ro the anid
Jacob Henderson, arid that the same were in all respects
-orreetly bounded and descri' ed in nnd by nd deed. That
be-e was a mistake In the drnwins of said deed owing to
wWeh neither the snid land nor any part thereof was con
veyed to snid Jn'-o Henderson; thntsaid deed purports to
-onvev nltOTCther diferent lands than t' ose ' efore describ
ed and so sold and by tbe said deed intended by the snid
William and Mary to be conveyed to the said Jaco1. Rill
further charees ti-nt In tbe month of February, A. D. 1843,
or thc-enNrnts, said William Henderson died, lervinff tho
said Mary Henderson bis widow, and tho other snid defend
ants bis heirs nt law and le-ral representatives that the
said William durins bis lite time did not correct said mis
rake In snid deed ; that the said widow and heirs 1 ave re
fused to correct snid mistake since the death of the anid
Willinm: the Mil therefore piavs, that on the final bearing
of t' Is cause, the Court win order and decree, that said de
fendants convey to tbe said Jnco'- Henderson at a e' ort day
the said Innds nnd terements so to him sold and Intended to
' conveyed, or that. In default thereof the decree mad
herein operate at such conveyance, ec.
Solicitor for Comp'ninsnt.
Jil'y Igtb, 1B45. . . 31fw
Isaac Clay, )
. 5 IN CHANCERY.
Al'en EMred, )
The said Allen E'dred is bere'-v notified tbat on the
twenty-first , day of July. A. D. 1845, the wild Iaenc Clay
of Stark county, S'ate of O' lo, filed in the Court of Com
mon Pleas of the County of Putnam in snid State of Ohio,
Bill in Chancery pgninat the said Allen Bhlred, the object
and prayer of wbi'h Pill Is, that the east hair of the South
west qnarer of sert'o-i number twenty-eight, township-nnm'-er
one south, of ranee number six east, containing
elTliry acres, nnd situate in anid county of Putnam, maybei
so'd to satisfy the sum of ei-rhty dollars and interest thereonr
nnd w'-t'-h snid sum of monev'tbe said Allan E'dred secur
d to ' e paid to snid tsnnr Clay, by deed of mortgage, dated
t ocem' er6, 1844, ir-on the premises aforesaid. And tho
nld Allen Eblred ia fu'ther no'iPed that unless be appear
nnci ntentlf answer, of demur to tbe said BMI n ithln sixty '
tnvacfrer tbe next term of arid court, the said Isaac Clay at
'lie term next after the expiration of said sixty days will
annlv to said court to take the matters of said bill as con-
teased and decree thereon a ordingly.
ACKER M A V tc H1GGINS,
Solicitors for Complainant.
A' T my Instance an attachment was this day issued by
James Smith, a JuBthe of the Peace, ofRichlann town
ship, Putnam county, Ohio ataliist the property and effect
of Robert Carson, an absconding debtor.
July (, IMS.
STRAYED from the premises of the subscriber
a Merino Buck Sheep, with a small boll at
tached to his neck, about three years old, has
large horns, and ears marked. Information in re
lation to the stray (left at Risley'a Hotel) will
confer a favor on JONAS DAISH.
Kalida, Aug. IS. US