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HE SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY.
EDITED BY J. R. MORRIS. WQOpSFlELD, OHIO; SATURDAY. M.1RCH 15, 1847. " A Traveller's" communication will appear next week. , The close of the third volume. With the present number expires the third year since ive commenced the publication of the "Spirit of Democra cy.", This would be a very appropri ate time to address to our patrons and the democracy of Monroe county gen erally, a few words. But indisposition will preve'nt us from so doing. This much, however, we will say. We must have more subscribers! There are one thousand democrats in this county who are able and who ought to take our paper; yet had we to depend on the actual receipts from the paper alone, for a living and for money to pay our, hands, we would not be able to publish our paper a year longer. Is not this a curious state of affairs in a county containing very nearly Jive thousand male inhabitants oyer the age of 21 years, . .... ' ' Some of our subscribers are now in debted to us for three year's subscrip tion, and according to our terms justly owe us nine dollars; but we are dispos ed to be lenient, and if any one, thus indebted, will pay us six dollars, within the next four months, we will give a receipt in full for three year's subscrip tion; or we will receive six dollars worth of merchantable produce at cash price, and give a receipt for the same length of time. We must live, and we hope our friends will not forget us. We have on our books a long list of ac counts for job work and advertising; we hope they will be paid off soon. . ; Still Later from the Army. : The latest intelligence from the ar my indicates a strong probability that there will be an action at Sahillo. Gen. Taylor has moved liis command to that place, which exceeds 6000 men. Con siderable annrehension is felt at Main- moras of an attack from Gen. Urrea. It is said that this officer is on this side of the mountain with 4000 troops. Our readers may look out for stirring news soon. Gen. Scott is moving forward for the Island of Lobos, 60 miles from Vera Cruz. St. Clairsville Gazette.1'- We have neglected to notice that Dr. Dun ham has associated with him, in the publication of the Gazette, Mr. Alex ander Patton, of St. Clairsville. They have procured new type and will, no doubt, publish a handsome sheet Ofthe merits of the Gazette, we need say nothing, as it is old enough to speak for itself. "The Citizen." This is the title of a new democratic paper just started at St. Clairsville, by Messrs. Heaton & Gressinocr, the first number of which ranched us a few davs since. t It is a large sheet, neatly executed, and deserves support. Flour is selling at $7 in New York; at $6 in Philadelphia; at $6 in Balti more; and at $4 in Pittsburgh. Wheat is worth 63 cents in Pittsburgh. i 9 For the Spirit of Democracy. Mr. Editor: i 1 have lately been on a visit to Belmont county. Jn almost every township of that county the peo ple are meeting and collecting contri butions for the relief of distiessed Ire land. Shall we not imitate such an ex ample? The Christian Scriptures speak of provoking each other to love and good works. Will the enlightened generosity of good old Monroe lag be hind! Shall we not also give testimo ny of'our commiseration for sore and unparalleled distress? Why do notour ministers ot the gospel, and, in one word, our influential citizens of every profession and occupation, take the matter up and see to it that' we act, in .this behalf, as becomes, a great, en lightened, generous and Christian com munity. Ministers of the gospel, Chris tians, need I add another word to you? Do you. believe that the judgment of ,jthe last great day, will depend upon . your conduct towards suffering human it in this life? Awake!! Arise!!! "Howard. For the Spirit of Democracy- TO THE PEOPLE OF OHIO. Friends and fellow citizens: , y , ,. In the last number, an attempt was made to show, that per fect probity and purity of intention in the election of Judges might be attribu ted to the electoral body. That cor ruption in a majority of the people is an impossibility. That the meagre few, who might cast their' votes under the guidance of wrong or sinister motives would be lost in the crowd. And that their influence would be neutralized bv inevitable differences of intention and motive amongst themselves. In the present number, we take the position that perfect purity and probity of intention cannot reasonably be ex pected in our present mode of electing Judges by the instrumentality of the General Assembly; but that on the contrary our judicial elections under our present constitution, must ordina rily be the offspring of wire-working, og-rolling, management and intrigue. It is not supposed that actual, acknowl edged corruption often enters into the elections made by the General Assem bly. Gross intentional corruption is not the evil, which we have to fear. It is of rare occurrence. Nor is it by such means that the institutions of n free and generous people are under mined overthrown and destroyed. Vice is odious. Her features are for bidding and deformed. Men do not like to gaze upon her horrid face. Nor do they like to become conscious to themselves of acting upon base and sor did motives. The malaria which rises from a stagnant marsh, and scatters di sease and death far and near, is imper ceptible to all the senses. So a bad system of government may produce the most deleterious effects upon the affairs of a great people, without any one of their public servants being knowingly guilty of turpitude and treachery. It is an insidious but pestilential influence which in the opinion of wise and good men, now vitiates and degrades our le gislative elections. Let us suppose the case of a candidate for a seat on the bench of the Court of Common Pleas of one of our eastern counties or dis tricts. He is either known to a major ity of the General Assembly, by charac ter and reputation, or he is unknown. If known, he may be known as a faith ful advocate of eastern interests as a determined friend of a light and cheap government, and above all, as a reso lute and untiring enemy of that vast and colossal system of fraud and spec ulation, which, under a specious and imposing name, has bestowed millions and millions of the people's treasure upon a set of unprincipled adventurers. If so, his doom is sealed. No enquiry will be made as to his qualifications. Whether he is learned, grave, discreet, mild, patient and determined. Wheth er he is bland of manners, kind of heart, and indefatigable in labor. Whether . a the interests of the eastern people would be promoted by his election or not. On the contrary the virtues of Vv ashing ton, the learning and talents of Mar shall, the genius of Jefferson and Ham ilton united in his person, if such a bright assemblage were possible, would be of no avail. His election would be impossible and his rejection certain. Or rather his friends despairing of ever obtaining forgiveness for his offences would refuse to propose him. But on the other hand, suppose the candidate to be known for his subservi ency to the central power which has its throne at Columbus. Suppose that he has voted for schemes of miscalled internal improvement; that he has been forward to smooth the path of sharp and unconscientious speculators to tire public treasury; that he has helped to unbar its doors and let them in to the work of plunder; why then his election will be easy, but he has betrayed his trust and is unworthy to be elected!!! But the candidate may be almost un known to the General Assembly, or known only to three or four members. Then must not the remainder make up their opinions of him upon trust? Must they not rely upon the represen tations of a little squad of their own members, or of other persons who take an interest in the. matter? What a door u here opened for log-rolling, wire-working, intrigue, and manage ment ? Where is the man bold enough to contend that the electoral tody ought to be ignorant of the personal qualifica tions of the individual proposed to be elected? Yet this is often the most favorable state of things in our legisla tive elections! . The next number will be devoted to the further consideration of this subject of legislative elections. It is too ex tensive to be compressed within the bounds of one of these essays. Fellow Citizens, if there is truth in mathema tics, it is true, that our institutions are in many respects defective. We can a- mend them. Then, unless we can sit down .contented under the operation of admitted evils, unless we deny the truth of the maxim, that advancement and improvement are laws of human nature, instituted by Heaven, we must have a Convention to amend our Con stitution. Most respectfully, &c. EDWARD ARCHBOLD. March 10, 1847. No. 4. IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON, Three Million Bill Passed, Senate, Monday, March I . The Senate resumed the considera tion of the Three Million Bill, and con tinued in session until 2 o'clock, A. M., of the 2d. Mr. Pearce, of Aid., opened the de bate in a lengthy speech. Messrs. Dix and Corwin followed. Mr. Johnson of Lousiana, was in fa vor of acquiring the ports of San Fran cisco and Monterey on the Pacific, and was altogether opposed to the with drawal of our troops till Mexico had yielded to our just claims. The question was further debated by Messrs. Butler, Colquitt, Dayton aud Westcolt. Air. Upham then rose and in u length ened speech moved an additional sec tion, substantially the same as the Wil mot proviso. The proviso was debated at some length by Alessrs. Cass, Miller, Dick inson, Cameron and Johnson of Mary land. The question on the additional sec tion was then taken by yeas and nays, as follows: YEAS Alessrs. Allen, Atherton, Cameron, Cilley, John AI. Clayton, Corwin, Davis, Dayton, Dix, Kvans, Fairfield, Greene, Huntington, Miller, Niles, Phelps, Simmons, Sturjjeon, Up ham, Webster and Woodbridge 21. JMAlts Messrs. Archer, Ashley, Atchison, Badger, Bugby, Benton, Ber rien, Breese, Bright, Butler, Calhoun, Cass, Chalmers, Colquitt, Crittenden, Dickinson, Ilannegan, Houston. Jurna- gin, Johnson of Alaryland, Johnson of Lousiana, Lewis, Mangum, Mason, Morehcad, Pearce, Rusk, Sevier, Soule, lurney and Westcott 31 So the amendment was not agreed to. The question being then on the pas sage of tho bill, After a few remarks from Mr. Web ster (who was suffering from indisposi tion) on the resolutions of the Massa chusetts Legislature, on the subject matter ot the "Wilmot proviso," and the language of which resolutions, like those of the other free stales, in his judgment, afforded no loop-holes of es cape. Air. Archer addressed the Senate, stating his position and the constitu tional rights of the bouth. and then The question on the final passage was taken bv veas and nays, as follows YEAS Alessrs. Allen, Ashley .Atch ison, Bagby, Benton, Breese, Bright, Butler, Calhoun, Cass, Chalmers, Col quitt, Dickinson, Dix, Fairfield, Han negan, Houston, Johnson of Louisiana, Lewis, Alason, Niles, Rusk, Sevier, Soule, Sturgeon, Turney, Westcolt and Yulee 29. NAYS Alessrs. Archer, Badger, Berrien, Cameron, Cilley, John AI. Clayton, Corwin, Crittenden, Davis, Dayton, Evans, Greene, Huntington, Jarnagin, Johnson of Maryland, Man gum, AIiller, Aloreliead, Pearce, Phelps, .Simmons, Upham, Webster and Wood bridge 24. The Senate then adjourned. A number of unimportant bills were passed in the Senate. The Oregon Territorial Bill was then taken up, and after a brief debate, Air. Wescott moved to lay it on the table, and his motion prevailed by a majority of six votes. The River ond Harbor Bill was then passed. ... The Senate passed a resolution em ploying Dr. Houston to report their proceedings. Air. Allen offered a resolution re- Ciealing the resolution expelling Air. titchie from the floor of the Senate chamber. The Senate then took a recess.' The civil and diplomatic bill passed the Senate and House. The 'Senate disagreed in regard to the Lieut. General, and another com mittee of conference was asked. AIarch 3d. The House of Repre sentatives went into commute of the whole on the Three Million Bill, and the committee adhered to the " Wilmot Proviso." . V;V' T,' : The Committee then . rose jind re ported the bill to the House, and the Wilmot Proviso was rejected by 7 ma- jo rity. A motion was made to lav it on the table, which was lost. The bill from the Senate then passed by tfma iority of thirty-four votes. The House refused ,to suspend the rules in order to enable the Committee of Ways and Aleans to report the Irish Relief Bill. Air. M'Kav, from the Committee of Ways and Aleans, reported the Pension Bilfwith the Three Million Bill as ji mended. This was decided to bo out of order. The Senate's amendment to the Pension Bill was then agreed to. ' The House disagreed to the Senate's amendment to the bill tor ofheering the Ten Regiments, and insisted on the Lieutenant General by a majority of twenty. A committee of Conference was asked. The House went into committee of the YYhele on the Sub-Treasury Bill. The amendments were referred. The committee rose without final action, and the House adjourned. The bill providing lor building tne new War Steamer was passed. The bill for the New York Mint pas sed. ' The bill allowing the ships Alacedo- nia and Jamestown to carry provisions to Ireland was passed. Later from the Army. We have received the New Orleans Delta of the 22d ult., from which we gather the following important particu lars, relative to the Louisiana volun teers, under command of Col. De Rus- sey: FROM BRAZOS SAJNT1AUU. Later. The schr. Wm Bryan, Capt. Ryan, arrived at an early hour this morning from Tampico, whence she sailed on the 12th inst. We are in debted to the officers for late numbers of theTanipico Sentinel. From that paper of the 10th we copy the subjoin ed account of the wreck of the Ondia- ka, and the safe arrival of the Louisiana Volunteers at fumpico. A portion of the New xork regi ment, on board the St. Catherine, was still off Tampico. The soldiers are not allowed to land, the original plan, ot keeping all the volunteers on shipboard until ready to attack Vera Cruz, will doubtless bo adhered to. Lieut. Da vid Gibson, of the 2d Regiment U. S. Artillery, died at Tampico on the 6th inst. The deceased was a native of Virginia, and graduated at the U. S. Military Academy, in the year 1S42. His brave and manly heart endeared him to his friends, and will cause his loss to be severely felt by the army. The Mexicans are making prepara tions for the defence of Vera Cruz. FROM THE BRAZOS. The schr. Heroine, Capt. Shaw from Brazos St. Jago, 15th inst., arrived at an early hour this morning. She has on board the remains ol Lis. Lslake and Shadburn, in charge of Lieut. Og den, which are to be carried to New York for interment. All the forces at the Brazos are rea dy to embark. Col. Bankhead had sailed tor iampico. Matamoras has been well fortified. Fort Brown is garrisoned by volunteers. From the gathering of the Rancheros, an attack on Matamoras is anticipated. The road between Camargo and Alonterey is in fested with robbers. The report of the capture of Alaj. Borland, of the Arkan sas Volunteers, Cassius AI. Clay,&c, is confirmed. All the vessels at the Brazos have been taken for the transportation of troops. Every thing goes to, confirm the belief that an immediate attack will be made on Vera Cruz. The U. S. steamship Massachu setts was to leave the Brazos on the evening of the 15th inst., with Gen Scott and suite, and four companies of U. S. troops. The steamers Edith and Virginia were to follow the Alassnchusetts in a few days, with troops and supplies. From the Tampico Sentinel of the 10th inst. . THE LOUISIANA VOLUNTEERS. Full particulars of the attack The valiant Gen. Cos Arrival of the troops, 8fc. Our city has been kept in consider able excitement for the last week, in consequence of the wreck of the ship Ondiaka, on which vessel it was known four companies of the Louisiana Vol unteers had embarked, being part of a regiment under the command ot Col. De Russey. The mere fact of the loss of a vessel upon the naturally danger ous eoast of Mexico, is enough of it self to enlist the sympathies of every one; but when one reflected that she was filled with troops who had embar ked in the service of their country, and that they were in an enemy's territory in the most destitute condition,, with not even arms to defend themselves, and with scant provisions ond water, or probably reduced by sickness, the thought was harrowing, and many of our citizens would gladly have hastened to theirre8cue,if Gen. Patterson had sig nified a wish that they should present themselves; but happily there was no need of this voluntary burst of benevo lence and patriotism, as the circum stances favored the commanding officer inputting into immediate requisition rnanv ways by which he could render them the most prompt and efficient succor, x,- h . , As we stated in our last, he immedi ately despatched sixty pack mules, five day's provisions, fifteen saddle , horses tor the sick, and lorty men to -act as an escort and to assist the Louisian ians in maintaining their position in case of attack. This force was sent under Lieut. Miller. The next day a company of artillery, under Capt. Ma- gruder, with one six-pound gun, and additional supplies of provisions, am munition, flints, &c, were sent in the same direction, and the schr. Ella, a very light draught vessel and well ad apted to the coasting trade, was put in requisition, (Midshipman AI. J. Smith being put in command,) and two 42 pounders belonging to the U. S. schr. Nonata, with her crew, were transfer ed to her, together with 200 artillerists, two companies of artillery, under Lieut. Anderson and Lieut. Wise, the whole commanded by Capt. Anderson, of the 3rd artillery, with a full supply of provisions, ammunition, &c. In addition to these measures, which were intended, no duubt, to act more in the light of succoring or defensive bo dies than for attack, (Jen. Pillow's brig ade was held in readiness to march, should their services be required. The cavalry under Col. Thomas, to go by the coast the 1st and 2d lennssee regiments of foot, under Cols. Camp bell and Haskill, to go via old Tampico to the end of the Lake of Taminja, thence to proceed to the relief ol the Louisianians, and to cutou the retreat of Gen. Cos, who headed the force a- gainst the wrecked volunteers, and as sail him in the rear, un onnday night one company of artillery were des patched to old I ampico to seize till ca noes that might be found in the neigh borhood, for the transportation of such of the Louisianans as might be unable to march, should such inability be oc casioned by wounds or sickness, and one company of Tennessee volunteers was sent to Lake Jamiaja upon a similar service. These canoes, it was designeJ, should be drawn by mules, after the manner of sledges. It-was likewise intended to throw the U. S. schr. Nonata, with 300 men, into the inlet of Lake Taminju, to intercept and aid in cutting off the retreat of Gen. Cos. These and other measures were in rapid preparation when the steamer James Cage arrived on Monday morn ing, with information that the volun teers and escort were within abou twentv miles from thiscity. This had the effect of relieving many ofunpleas ant feelings, and, of course, put a stop to all further preparation. Yesterday morning they arrived in the city, gen erally sneaking, in good health, but ve ry mucn exiiausiea oy tneir lorced marches. Seven were abandoned few miles from their first camp, being unable to march, and the men finding it impossible to carry them through the sand on litters. Une ol them overtook the main body before they reached this place. The r?mainder will prob ably tall into the hands ol the enemv The names of those left behind are Sweeny , of Company F; Colburd, of Company O; Winn, ot Company I Washburn, do.; bergeant Warner, do. and Dolke, of Company E. From information, derived from the officers of the Loiiisi ma Volunteers, we are rejoice 1 i , n.'iaounco that many ol our lear : meir saletv were gitundlpsc,.'ii)d .nutthe various rumors which fluted oout the city were most ly falsr 'iikiJ;, no doubt invented by Mexican t ngties, either for the pur pose of I'.ceplion or from a natural dispos "jn to exaggreate every thing they .-; .e or hear. It appears that the tr nh of the matter is, that early in the da on which the volunteers had taken rtluge from a watery grave, upon the sr.nd nearly opposite the wreck, they received visits from several, who came in the character of peasants, fishermen, &c., and were led to expect assistance in the way ot transportation, from the various promises voluntarily made by the scoundrels, who were, doubtless, busily employed at that time, in in forming the Alexicnn commander at Tuspan, ol the exact position ol the volunteers, the number &u. In the afternoon a flag of truce presented it self, with a demand from Gen. Cos for an immediate and unconditional surren der, and it was represented to them that the country was swarming with armed men, cutting off all retreat un less by sea, which, of course, was im possible. Cos represented the forces under his command to amount to 1800 regular troops; whereas, in reality, he can only muster about 980, all told, of which at least three fourths are said to be raw recruits, who had entered into the scheme with the hope of gain by plundering the wrecked ship and pas sengers. Cot. De Russy answered through Lieut. Ozier, under cover of the enemy's flag of truce. He was met outside the enemy's lines by Gen. Cos, who refused him admission inside, but, after some little reflection, upon the request of Col. De Russy, granted him until nine the next morning, at which time the Americans were to surrender, or an action must be hazarded. , ,, At night fall camp-fires were lighted, and orders imme iiately given to march, leaving knapsacks and all burlhensome materials which could in the least im pede, and which were not wanted for the purpose of sustenance. The first 24 hours they are said to have made 35 miles! and instead of hard fighting or continued skirmishing we ara assur ed that not an armed Mexican was seen on the way hither. We are" indebted to a gentleman, who appears to be intimate with the facts, upon whom we can place impli cit confidence, for the following items: That Gen. Cos left Tuspan in the night, in command, but little in the rear of 480 men; that he was soon joined by others at various points, until his com mand now numbers about 980, as stated above. He had stationed 80 cavalry and 250 infantry in such manner as he supposed would prevent the wrecked troops from receiving supplies or rein forcements. Most of the infantry un der Cos came in canoes fromTospnn, and landed in front of the wrecked vol unteers. He had four pieces of light artillery, and when he received Lieut. Ozier about 150 troops were drawn up in column. .. . . ... .... . . It is probable that Cos was very much gratified when he discovered that the Americans had retreated, as he, doubtless, anticipated an attack up on Tuscan before he was fully aware of. the precise cause of their presence . . . rt III . in the neighborhood, lie wouiu nave certainly resorted to precautionary measures, in view of a retreat, if he had been very anxious for a fight, and the fact of his not attempting a pursuit seems to favor the same view of this matter. ' OO-The Sentinel states that Capt. Brown, of the schr. Pioneer, arrived at Tampico on the 9th from the wreck of the Ondiaka, whither he had been sent by Gen. Patterson with succor to the volunteers, and states that uncling them gone, he had set the ship on fire and burnt her. Attachment. ' AT mv instance an attachment was thts aty ti med by William A. Willard, a Justice of the Peace of Malaga township, Monroe county, Ohio, against the property and elTects ol Hugh Wilson, a non-resident of said county. Dated this eighth day of March, A. D. 1847. march 13-30d-$Ip JOHIM UAVIS. Sheriff's Sale. . ; By virtue of a writ of ti. fa et lev. fa. from the court of Common Pleas of Belmont county, Qhio, to me directed, I will olTer furaale at publicoutcry, at the front door of the courthouse in the town of Wooriafield, in the county of Monroe and state of Ohio, on Monday the 12th day of April, 1847, between the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4 o'clock pin of said day, the following real estate, to wit: The nnrtlin est quarter of the northwest quarter of section 25 township 7, and range 7, containing 40 acres, more or less, lying and being in said county of Mouroc, and taken in execution as the property of James Culland at the suit f John M- Knwnd. march 13-$1 63 Wm. D. PATTON, Sheriff. Sheriff's Sale. Bv virtue of a venditioni exponas to me directed from the court of Common Pleas of Monroe coun ty, Ohio, I will offer for sale at public outcry it the front door of the court house in the town at Woodstield in said county, on Monday the. 12th day of April, 1847, between the hours ot 10 e'cloclc a m and 4 oclock p in of said day, the following described real estate, to wit: 25 acres of land lying on the northeast side of Little Muskingum creek, in section 5, towmhip 4, and range 6, lying and being in said county. Taken in execution as tha properly of William Daugherty at the suit ol Ed win P. Morril. march 13-81 65 Wm. D. PATTON', Sheriff. Sheriff's Sale. ' V Bv virtue oft writol fi- ia. et lev. fa, to me di rected from the court ot Common Pleas of Moo roe county, Ohio, I will ofier for sale at public outcry, at the front door of the court bouse ia Woodslield in said county, on Monday the 12th day of April, 1847, between the hours ol 10 o'clock a m and 4 o'clock p m of said day, the following real estate, to wit: The southeast quarter ol the southwest quarter of section 10, township 4, and range 5, containing 40 acres, more or less, lying and being in the county aforesaid, anil taken in execution as the property of John M'Mahon nt the suit of Richard Gray, administrator of James Gray, dee'd. march 13-$1 76 Wm. D. PATTON, Sheriff. Sheiiff's Side. Er virtue of a writ of venditioni exponas to me directed from the court of Common Pleas of Mon roe county, Ohio, I will offer for sale at publicout cry, on the premises of Emanuel Cisne, in Perry township, on Wednesday the 24th day of March, 1947, between the houis of 10 o'clock m and 4 o'clock p m ol said day, the following desctibed personal property, to wit: One two horse wagon, 4 spring calves, 1 red and white muley cow, 1 black and white cow, 1 red and white yearling heifer, 4 black and white hogs, 1 red and white cow.' And on Thursday the 25th day of March. 1847, between the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4 o'clock p m, I will offer for sale, at the house ot John Eggard in Centre township, the following property, to wit: One apple mill and nutt, I large coppel still and cap, 2 sull worms, 1 carriage bed. 2 worm tubs, 6 still tubs, 1 large gum, 2 still tub covers , end one spout and cock. And on the same day between the hours of 10 o'clock id and 4 o'clock p m, at the house of Joseph Coates in said township of Centre, the following property, to wit: One four horse wagon aud the running gears, the two fore wheels having no tire; 1 lot of chair boh torn stuff, two inch boards; 16 Windsor chair bot toms, blocked out; 1 frame for a cuttine box and steel for the same, 1 lot of bolting chest boards, 1 grist mill hopper, 3 washing tubs, 1 fat can, 1 oil can, 1 pair ot broken carryall shafts and irons, 1 lot of four incb scantling bed dead stuff. 1 small red bench, 9 rolling pins, 2 old sickles, I scythe sneed, nibs and heel rings, 1 cradle sneer), heel ring, wedges, and one nib, 1 lot Of inch poplar ' boards, 1 hand-saw, I frow. ena broken not tram. mel, 1 jug with the handle broke oft", 2 old staples., 1 old Ueg.l big wheel rim, 1 bolting cloth fratue and irons , 1 small meat tub, 2 bed stead railings; taken aa the property of Emmanuel, Cisne, at the suit of the State of Ohio for the use of Daniel L. Uoble. march 13-$3 00 W. D. PATTON, Sheriff. ... , Sheriff's Sale.:.-. .. Br virtue of a writ of fi. fa. L lev. fa. tn directed from the court of Common Plea of Mon roe county, Ohio, I will offer for sile at public oufy cry at the front door ot tha court boose in Woods- field in aaid county, on Monday the ISibday oA pril, 1847, between the hours ol 10 o'clock a m and 4 o clock p m of said day, the following real estate,' te wit: One hundred and forty-six acres of bad im fi actional section 22, township 1, and range 8, ly ing and being in the countv aforesaid, and taken' in execution as the pioperty of Charlea Wells at uie suk oi jomt mill ei ai. .-" .1. j ::! ; march 13-ffl M Wm. p. PATTff, Sheri A