)-J KAWIE MOBBI80N.,:
XI I TV Mi BUtUAnAUll
if. '' ;'J' '- J '' ' , '" . I
;,l'r wander'd east, I've wtnder'd west,
,Uv v Throogh many weary way,
But never, never, can forget "
. ' 'mi- i t i : r '
1 1 j The fire that blawn at Baltane e'en
May wed be black gin yule; "''". '
'' "'But Mafcker fa' awaits the heart, ;',''!,' ",
jv Where, first fond luve grows cule. .'
Oh, dear, deaY Jeanie Morrlion,
'.yh'tfliochto o' by-gone year,; ,,; hl
I, .fiUll flipg their shadows ower my path,
rtAnd blind my een with tears; -1 -
They blind my eea wi' saut, fcaut teirs
! ,nd fck.I pine, .' ,
As memory idly summons up . tm . .
. 9 v The My the blinks o' lang syne,
,...!-.;?' ,, . . ..V -
ifc,' ' -... 1 !
Twas then we luv'd ilk ither weel,
Jkr.Tmt then we twa did part,' t -j
' Sweet time sad time, twa bairns at seule,
j Twa bairns and but ae heart! , . , , . ,
Twas when we sat on ae laigh bink, ,: ,
Jm-, Toleirilk ither lear,! ; .;
" And tones, and looks, and smiles were shed.
; r 1 .- - .
' Remembered ever mair. - .'. '.'.
v t',: u- - ; :
I wonder, Jeanie, alien yet, ' " ' '
When setting on that binki
Cheek, touchiu' cheek, loof locked to loof,
.-; What our wee heads could think ?
When both bent down ower ae braid page,"
Wi' ae buik on our knee, .
1,4; Thy lips were on thy lesson, but . . .
tt-i. My lesson waa in thee. : ' . -.:
f -... -' , . - '' ' .-t '
Oh.'mind ye how we hung our beads, ' t ' ,'.
How cheekj brent, red wi' shame,
Whene'er the scule weans laughin' said
'We cleck'd thegilherliamer ' '
. 'j'And mind ye o the Saturdays, ' .
y (The scule then scailt at noon,) , -V
When we ran aft to speel the braes,
J " The broomy braes o' June?
My head rins round and round about,
1 i My heatt flows like the sea,
As ane by ane the thochts rush back
'; O' scule time and o' thee! . .
i: O! mornin' life! O! mornin luve!
0! lichtsome days and lang, .
' ' When hinnie hdpes atound our hearts,
like simmer blossoms sprang!
O, mind ye, luve, how aft we left "
" " 'The deavin dinsome town,
. To wander by the greenburn side, ;
And hear its waters croon?
The simmer leaves hung ower our heads,
"' ' The flowers burst round our foet,
,,'And in the gloamin o the wood, . .
- The throssil whuaslit sweet;
The throssil whusslit in the wood,
fe; i i The burn sang in the trees, '
' 'And we wi' natnre's heart in tone, '
'''' Concerted harmonies;
t;.And on the knowe above the burn, .
- For hours thegither sat,
In the silentless o' joy, till baith
'. ..Wi' very gladness grat.
r-Ay, ty, dear Jeanie Morrison,
" ' Tears trinkled down your cheek,
Like dew beads on a rose, yet cane
. : Had ony power to speak;
V- That was a time a blessed time
When hearts were fresh and young
. ... When freely gushed all feeling forth,
- : Uosy tabled unsung! -
I marvel, Jeanie Morrison,
- Gin I hae been to thee,
;" As closely twined wi' earliest thochts,
' ". As ye hae been to me?
., Oh tell nie gin their music fills
-Thine ear, as it does mine;
Oh say gin ere your heart grows grit
. With dreamings o' lang syne?
j I've wandered cast, I've wandered west,
. I've borne a weary lot, .
But in tny wanderings far and near,
:i .Ye never were forgot;
.'" The fount that first burst frae this heart,
Still travels on its way,
. And channels deeper as it rins, ' '
. The lure o' life's young day.
Oh dear, dear Jeanie Morrison,
! Since we were sundered young, ,
I've never seen your face, nor heard
..The music o your tongue!
But I could hug all wretchedness;
:" And happy could I die,
Did I but ken your heart still dreamed.
. O' by-gone days and me I
Magmanimitt, When the Emperor
Vespasian commanded a Roman sena
tor to give his voice against the inter
ests of his country, and threatened death
if he spoke on the other side, the Roman,
conscious that the attempt to serve the
people was in his power, though the
event was ever so uncertain, answered
with a smile:! . , -
41 Did I ever tell you that I was immor
tal! 'My viTtae is at my own disposal,
my', Jife . is at. yours. Do what you
will, 1 shall do what I ought; and if 1
faljn the service of my country, I shall
have more triumph in ray death than
you in all your laurels"" . ' v
':f. ' ' ' ' ' '' i
'Sbtnebody. advertises in Brooklyn
far. boarders, but: stipulates that the
gentlemen 1 must 'hot put. their feet on
thy.'.manUe in winter, nor out of the
window in- summer, nor use spittoons
al meat time. - If sirigle,rhe must Hot
play th trombone in his room, make
love.ta- -the servants, nor, comb his
whiskers at lhe table."'Theladies must
not turn tip, their noses at things oh the
tatile: unless they. ftave , a natural pue,
aricji none of the party must 4nnk or
talis-with a month full of victuals, nor
muithey Jfghtrfor the top. buckwheat
VAXtAtl-NCl . fl '
V jit isa sore evil, that labour, so essen
tial to health, vigorjand virtue is mostly
recarded with aversion'.' ' Evei' those
who boast that they live by. straight
torward hard work are almost umiorm
ly seekina to escape from their condi
tion. .' Even the substantial, thrifty far
mer, whose life is, or might be, among
me nappiest, is apt to train ms aarung
son for a profession, or, put him into a
store! He laudably wishes so put him
forward'in the world; but he does not
il . I . I . . t ! .1 t ' ' .'
intnK inai nan tne time ana expense
bestowed in making him' on averaj
lawyer or doctor, would suffice to make
him an eminently intelligent and scien
tific farmer a model and blessing to
the whole country. -Why will not our
trinity farmers think of this! ' lhe world
is surfeited with midling lawyers and
doctors the goige even of Iowa rises
at the prospect ot a new batch ot either;
of tolerable-clergymen there is certainly
no lack, as the " multitude ' without
societies bears witness,' And yet here
is-the oldest, the most essentinial and
noblest of employments, on which, the
full blaze of science has hardly yet
poured, and which is to-day making
more rapid strides, and affords a more
promising field for intellectual - power
than any other, compartively shunned
and neglected., . , ..; r
Of good,1 thoroughly educated, at
once scientific and practical farmers,
there is nowhere a , superabundance,
Everywhere there is need of this class,
to introduce new process and improve
eld ones, to naturalize and bring to per
fection the plants, grains, truits,&c, we
still import lrom abroad, when we might
better produce them at home to intro
duce a proper rotation and diversifica
tion ot crops to prove and teach how
to produce profitably the most grain to
the acre in short, to make agriculture
the pleasing, attractive, ennobling pur
suit it was providentially designed to
be. . There is no broader field of useful
nessno surer road to honorable emi
nence. The time will come when, of
the men of the last generation, Arthur
Young will be more widely honored
than Napoleon. - '
But while the true farmer should be
the most thoroughly educated and well
informed man in the country, there are
many of our old farmers even, who will
cheerfully spend a thousand dollars to
qualify one son for a profession, yet
grudge a hundred each to educate the
three or four less favored, who are to
be farmers. .There are farmers who
cultivate hundreds of acre sand never
look into a book on agriculture, though
they would not countenance a doctor
or clergyman who had studied no works
on medicine or theolgy. What a world
of mistakes and inconsistencies is dis
played all around us? Tribune.
From the Farmer's Cabinet.
THE MILK CELLAR.
It is a curious fact, but by no means
unaccountable, that in many parts of
the country the milk cellar is superce
des the spring house. an appendage
that has always been considered indis
pensable for the production ot good
butter, be the other qualifications of a
farm and its appurtenances what they
might. -While on a visit to Wilmington
Delaware, I had occasion to remark the
excellence of the butter atrny friend's
table, when he replied, he always se
lected the best cellar butter at market,
for the use of his family, giving it as his
firm conviction, that butter made in a
cellar, was far preferable to that made
in a spring-house, its great recommen
dation being, in keeping sweet and good
much longer, and retaining its fiine fla
vour and colourto the last, which spring
house butter would not do. And he
observed, it is customary to account for
the greater price which some dairymen
obtain for their butter in the market,
bv saying it is cellar butter', instancing
the fact, in the high character of that
made by Mr. Bryan Jackson, near
Newcastle, who never tails to obtain
the top price of the market, for butter
of the finest quality; he having a cellar
that might be taken as a pattern for all
that partot the country. , Of course, it
is readily admitted that much depends
on the mode that is adopted in the
management of the dairy, commencing
with the breed and feed of the cows,
and ending with the manipulations of
the butter; put the .idea is gaining
groundj that the best butter is to be
made in a cellar,all other circumstances
being equal; a remarkable -revolution
in public opinion, truly; , On reconrioi
tering amongst my friendsl found,
that several of them had substituted the
cellar for the spring-house; and I do not
knoW. one who is not satisfied with the
arrangment, except it be where the
cellar is dug in a damp soil, or has been
most injudiciously opened to-the well,
the evaporation from which' fills' the
room . wun constant moisture, wnicn
may be fouud adhering 4o the walls,
the ceiling and the wood-wqrk,the shel;
ves, and particularly, the, inside 'M, ihe:
door, causing a damp and clammy feel,
and a nauses, mouldy smell,' Whichthe
butter ..imbibes, , to, its' lasting injury;
indeed no good butter can be made in
such pjaces.; But another revolution 'is
taking place, even amongst the iadvor
cates for the cellar: it 11 no' longer
thought necessary to dig the cellarjvery ;
ideeporj to arcfy it oVet' with stone, or ,
brick, with! : an air passage through, it
for ventilation a vault, as it- is. more
properly then termed;1 it js .found suffi
cient, if the cellar be, sunk. a. few. feet
below the surface of the earth, with a
wide and shallow window on each, side,
the bottom of it level ; with' the ground
outside; well protected with a wire
guard to keep out vermin large flies,
&c.j and provided with a close glazed
sash, which can be opened and . closed
at pleasure,by lifting it up to the ceiling,
which oucht to be no higher than the
top of the .windows'; so. that the) air of.
the cellar can be ventilated Dy opening
the windows of the twoopposite sides,
according to the way. the .wind sets at
the time, shutting them quickly when
necessary : for in cold wealher,' the soon
er the windows are again closed, the:
better.' Indeed,' to the . management
of the cellar in this particular, much of
the success of dairying is to be attribu
ted:' cold and damp air being unfriendly
to the secretion of .cream, and its free
proper and entire separation from the
milk. Hence, thereforei'it is a 'bad
practice to set the pans on the brick
floor of the cellar, they . ought always
to be placed around on she! vs, about
three feet in height, and these, after
being well ' washed witlv hot ' water,
should be wiped quite dry, that no
mouldv evaporation might take place
to spoil the butter. ;The air:. hear the
floor of a dairy is always impure, being
loaded with acid vapours and putrid
exhalations, the density of which con
fines it to the lowest part of the room;
hence it is, that the doors, of some dai
ries are made with lattice .'work, that
the air near the floor, as well as that
near ceiling, might be ventilated at the
same time; these lattices being furnish
ed with sliding pannels,to be kept close
m bad weather. The milk cellar ought
always to have a northern aspect, and
be well shaded by, trees, not growing
too near the windows, so as to impede
a dry current of air or to create a moist
atmosphere; this consideration being
of mote importance, than would readily
be imagined. : '' ' .
Cellars thus constructed and carefully
attended, will, no doubt, supercede the
use of spring-houses generally, before
many years have passed away; by
which the business of the dairy will be
rendered more agreeable, less labour
ious, and far less inimical to the health
of thosej partculary of females, whose
occupation it is to attend to its never
ceasing duties. ' ; T. Millkk. :
Take Notice. ' ' '
' i . l ' : ' , f . .."., .
THE subscriber oners for sale, for cash, the
noted Corn Farm, on which he now resides,
containing about 78 acres, situated on Suntish
Creek, within one quarter of a mile west or James
town through which the Mate Koad passes, hav
ing truit trees, meaaow, pasture, scone coal ana
water. Apply to the subscriber.
march 13-4w-$lp JOHN ADAMS.
THE summer term of the MONROE ACAD
EMY willcommence on Uie second Monday
of May, to continue twenty weeks.
Tuition lrom live to ten aouars per term, as
follows: . -
Geography, Arithmetic, Grammar,
Elocution, or Philosophy, ,. . (5 00 .
Astronomy, Chemistry, Practical Ge-
dmetry or First Lessons in Algebra, ,: 6 00
Algebra, Legendre, or Surveying, 7 00
Moral or Mental Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Logic, Latin, or German, 8 On
French, Greek, or Hebrew, 10 00
Daees' Mathematical course, viz: Davies' Arith
metic, Davies' First Lessons in Algebra, Davie's
Elementary or Practical Geometry, Davies' Bour
don's Algebra, Davies' Legendre's Geometry, and
Davies' Surveying. ' v, ,
Grammar By Lectures.' , - .
Elocution Porter's Rhetorical Reader. ,
Geography Mitchell's. '
Philosophy and Chemistry Comstock's.
Astronomy Olmstead'g. , .
Botany 'Mrs. Lincoln's. ' ' ' "
Geology Hitchcock's .-
Moral or Mental Philosophy Wayland's. '
Rhetoric or ogt Whateley's.
iam Andrews' Lai in Series.
ATTENTION ! All members of the rifle com
pany known as the " Woodslield Greys," who
are yet indebted for their Caps,' or trimings, are
requested to call at the proper place and make pay
ment immediately. - i .M ''"''"'. '
STATE OF OHIO, MONROE COUNTY, ss:
Charles Wells, ' ,
vs. ' ,
Cause pending in the
Court of Common Pleas
of' Monroe county, O.,
IN. CHANCERY, ,
To the Respondents.
You will take notice that
Charles Wells of said
county, on the 81st day
of October, A. D. 1846,
filed in the Court. Com
mon Pleas of said coun
ty, his Bill in Chancery,
piaying to be quieted In
his title and possession
Id the following describ
real estate, to wit ;-- one
hundred , and - fifty-five
acres of land in section
2L, township 1, & range
8 in said couty , begining
'for the same at the north
west corner 'of section
21, of township No. 1, in
range S, of said county
and running thence east
164 pales to a large Syc
am ore tree on the bank
ol the Ohio river, thenee
Samuel Stokejy,, Isaiah
Steen, Elizabeth Scott,
Stephen Scott, James
Scott, John Scolt, Sarah
Stuart, and the unknown
heirs of Philander B S tu
art, deceased, Frances
Hoskins, Joseph Hos
kins, Thomas Hoskins,
Scott Hoskins, Sarah
Hoskins. Malessa" De-
lashman and Butler De
lashman, her husband,
Elizabeth Baily and: I
saac Baily, her husband,
Mary Carr, Elisha Carr
her tiusoaua, oiiag me
heirs at law, and legal
representatives of Steph.
en Scott, deceased, late
of Monroe county, O.i
and the- heirs of Earl
Sprout, deceased, whoe
Dames are to1 the comr
plaint unknown, and to
the heirs at law of James
Johnston, dee'd,, whose
down the river with the
meanderings (hereof 10S
names ar unknown.'
poles to stake on the bans: ot the river,' thence
west 65 north 117 pole to a stoce, thence north
114 poles to the place of beginning, containing 155
acres more or less. urn t- - rtn 'c' .: 1m
The said respondents will' also take notice that
unless they appear within sixty days from the rh-
ing of the next term ot saia uourt, ana plead,' an-'
swer or demur to ssid Bill, that at the June term
ot said Court the said complaint wMI take said -bill
as confessed and saek a decree accordingly against
the said respondents. jhaklk wglln,
March , WI4w " . ' ' f5 60
Master ComtiftAaaVotit'ft 6aeR
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By
tiitue of a decretal order Jo me directed
from the court of Common Pleas of Monroe coun
ty, and state ol Ohio, in the case of Robert Boyd
against J. & A. Sinclair and Others, there will be
offered for s.ale at public outcry at the frontdoor pt
the court house in the town of . Woodsfield in suid
county ,on Monday the 12th day of April, 1847, be
tween the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4 o'clock p
m of said day, the .following described tracts or
parcels of land, situate, lying and being in the coun-,
1 ty and state aforesaid, and in the district of lands
sold at Marietta, Ohio, to wit: The east half of the
south east quarter of section tliirty-one, Township
four and Range four, containiug seventy three
acres and thirty-nine hundredths of an acre Also
the west half of tha south east quarter of section
thirty-one, Township four and Range four, contain
ing seventy-three acres and thirty-nine hundredths
of en acre Also the west half of the north east
quarter ef section thirty-one, Township four and
Range four, containing seventy-three acres and
thirty-nme hundredths of an acre, except 13 acres
sold to Archibald Barcus out of the north east cor
ner of said half quarter Also the south east quar
ter ofsection thirty-six, Township three and Range
four, containing one hundred and fifty-six acres
and thirty-nine hundredths of an acre, (except seventy-four
acres and thirty-seven hundredths of an
acre sold thereon" by Philip Noland aud wile to
William Alexander,) bounded as follows to wit:
Beginning at the south east corner of said quarter,
thence west tone hundred and sixty poles to a black
ORk; thence north one hundf ed and sixty poles to a
stake near a white oak; thence east fifty-five and
one half poles to a stake; thence south three de
grees west fourteen poles to a stake; thence south
eight degrees east forty-two poles to a stake; thence
south twenty-two and three-fourths degrees east
twenty poles; thence south-eleven degrees east
thirty-five poles; thence south thirty degrees east
thirteen poles and five links td the Siinlish' road;
thence south fifty-nine and one half degrees east
twenty-five poles and eleven links; thence soujh
seventy-five degrees east, fifty-five poles; thence
north eighty-four and one-fourlh degrees east sev
enteen poles and three links to. the section line;
thence south fourteen poles and eleven links to the
place of begining, containing, eighty-two acres,
which said above described premises will be sold
in parcels as described and for cash in hand or so
much thereof as will be sufficient to discharge the
claim due to the Ohio Lile Insurance aud Trust
Company secured by said premises.-. .,
Also, by virtue of said order in naid case will be
offered lor sale at the same time and place in man
ner aforesaid the following described tracts of
land Ivina- in the county aforesaid, to wit: The
south west quarter of the north west quarter of
section thirty; Township three. and Range four,
containing forty acres; and twenty-eight acres in
the south east quarter of the north west quarter
of section thirty, Township three and Range four,
Also eight and three-fourths acres of land in the
east half of the north east quarter of section thirty
one, Township four and Range four Also the
south hall of the north east quarter of section
thirty-six, Township three and Range lour, con
taining seventy-eight acres AUo sixty-eight acres
ot land in the west half of the north east quarter
ofsection thirty, Township three and Range four
with all and singular the appurtenances belonging
to said premises; which said last mentioned tracts
of land, with all that may remain of (be first de
scribed tracts alter paying the said claim of the
Ohio Life Insurance and Trust Company, will be
sold on the following terms to wit: One-fourlh
cash in hand, one-fourth in six months, one-fourth
in twelve months and one-fourth in eighteen
months; the extended payments to be secured by
approved security m; i i
. I 1 Wm: OKEY, Mas. Com.
: March 6, 1847. - - $9 02
ASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By
virtue of a decretal order to me directed from
the court of Common Pleas of Monroe county, and
State of Ohio in the case of the State of Ohio for
the use of the Fund Commissioners of Monroe
county, against Alexander Ferrel and wife, there
will be otlered for sale at publio outcry at the front
door of the court house in the town of Woodsfield
in said county, on Monday the 12th day of April,
1847, between the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4
o'clock p m of said day, the following described
real estate, as the property of the defendants to
wit: The north east quarter ot the south west quar
ter ot section 8, township 4, and range 4, contain;
ing 40 acres of land, be the same more or less; also
the north west quarter of the south west quarter
ofsection, township and range aforesaid contain
ing 40 acres of land, be the same more or less, ly
ing and being in the County and state aforesaid. '
Wm. OKEY, Mas. Cam.
March 6, 1847. 2 20
ASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By
virtue of a decretal order to me directed
from the court of Common Pleas of Monroe count
ty, and state of Ohio, in the case of William Steel
& Benjamin Hughs Executors of David Person
deceased, against Nimrod Henthorn and others,
there will be ottered for sale at public outcry at
the front door of tho courthouse, in the town ol
Woodsfield in said County, on Monday the 12lh
day of April 1847, between the hours of 10 o'clock
a m and 4 o'clock p in of said day, the following
described lot of land, lying and being in the town
of Clarington in said county and numbered on the
plat of said town seventy-eight, with the improve
ments thereon; Wat. OKEY, Mas. Com. :
Morch6,1847. " ;- $l 65 .-
ASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By
virtue of a decretal order to me directed from
the court of Common Pleas of Monroe county and
State of Ohio, in.the case of John Wyley against
Jacob Calvert et al., there will be offered for sale
at public outcry at the front door of the court
house in the town of Woodsfield in said county,
on Monday the 12th day ot April 1817 between
the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4 o'clock p m of
said day, the following real estate as the property
of the defendants Calverts, to wit: The south half
of the south east quarter bt section No. .9,' town
ship No. 6 and range No- 5; also the nbrth west
auarter of the south east quarter of section, town-'
ship, and range aforesaid, lying and being in the
county and state aforesaid. ' ' ' ' ' ' i " .'
" "' : 1 WM. OKEY, Mas. Cora.'
' March 6, 1847. ' . " ' " ' $1 87 ' "; .
ASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By
virtue of a decretal order to medlrected from
the court of Common Pleas of Monroe county and
State of Ohio, 1 will otter Tor sale st public outcry
at the front door of the court house in Woodsfield
in said county on Monday the 12th day' of April
1847, between the hours of 10 o'clock a m and 4
o'clock p mof said day, the following real -estate
to wit: north west quarter of section No. 8, in
township No. 3, of range No. 5r containing -one
hundred acres, more or less lying end being in
said cefunty of Monroe, and ordered to be sold as
the property or William Ullom at the suit Jtitntaoeio
Wells' executors. ''' '''''
I . ,.r i i Wm. OKEYi Mas.'Com-"
- March 6, 1847, - -r. . . : , $1 W
COMMISSIONER'S ' SAl-E.-i
Tto virtue of a decretal order to me directed
from the court of Common Pleas bf Monroe comi
ty Ohio in the case ef Isaac Askewf against John
McMahon there Will be offered for sale at public
outcry at the front door of the court house m he
town ot wooosneia in saia eounxy onvnwiaoy ine
12thdayof AprH 'next between the hours bflO
n'r.lnck.-a m and four o'clock b m the foDowins'
described tracts of land, situated m said county, to
wits the. west half or the northeast quarter or see
tiort nine;- township four, tanee five.' coWalnlnj
80 21-100 acres bf land; also the east half of the
north (vest quarter of the same section, township
and range, containing 80 21-100 acres of land; al
so the southeast quarter ot the southwest quarter
ofsection ten; township four; and range' five, con
tamine1 40 86-100 acres Of landr and also' the' east
halfofthe south west quarter of the northwest quar
ter or section nine, township ior; ana range hve,
containing 20 HOO acres of land. i. '!-
i j J A Wm. OKEY,- Mart. Cora
March 6,1847. 92 42
, . ' ...v
1Q TASTER 5 COMMlSSIOJNf-K-s Zt -
J.TA By virraetit wcretai oraer wb"
ted from .the fp,m;t of Common Pleas of Monroe
county .and State efOhlo.-lnthe cs oflsaac Hoi
loway against Jonathan Esily thers will be offered
for sale at putrid tmtcry st' the front door of 4he
court house in tha town, of Woodslield in said
county, on Monday the J2th day, of April net,
hi ih hour! of 10 e'clbcka.muid 4 o'clock
p m of said day, the following, described tracts of
land situated in sam couuiy.iu wh; iikjuuki
rmart nf the southeast quarler of sectioo 11 .town
ship 4, of range B.'cbnta iniilg 86 acrei arid seventy-
one hundredths ui an aero nuumo oumu wrai
quarter 6f the south west quarter 6f section five
township four range ..six containing -thirty nine
acres aud thirty three1 hdndredths of an acre of
. j i(7, nrw M." r.nm.
land. . .!". ....
ASTER COMMISSIONER'S. .SALE..
s deeretal order to me directed
from the court ol Common Pleas of Moproe Coin
ty Ohio in the esse ol Ignatus Tillet against Hen
ry Willoby et al there will be offered for 'sale
at public outcry at the frontdoor of the courthouse
. -... II ..71 . . .. . ITnn.
in the town oi vrooajiicia in saia i,uum un juvir
day the 12th day of April next between the hours
f hi nV.lnck a m and 4 o'clock p m the following
described tracts of land, to wit: The south east
quarter of the north ea3t quarter of section nine
teeri, township four, range five, containing thirty
nine acres and eighty-four hundredths of an acre.
Also the east thalf of the south east quarter of sec
tion nineteen,' township four; range five; lying and
being in the county aforesaid. -.
; ,Wm. OKEY, Mast; Com.1"
march 6th 1847. "-$187!
. .; 'j Notice i r
Ary Dye widow of John Dye dec, and Bazalecl
1W. Isaac Dife. Boniamine Dve, Joshua Dye, A-
,mos Dye.Elam Dye & MaJilon Dye, minor heirs of
the said John vye der.isusanna Beouynuun
Beony her husband, Abigal Dye, Elam-Dye, Ro
somus Trago,. Elizabeth Amos and Robert Amos
her hushand, Amelia Guiton. and Isaac Guiton
her husband, and Elizabeth Dye widow of James
Dye late dec Will take notice that a petition was
filed against them on the 29th day of January A
D, 1847, in the Court of Common Pleas of Mon
roe county and state of Ohio, by George W. Dye,
and is now pending, wherein -the said George W.
Dye demands 'partition of the following real estate
aiinaiR in said couhtve-f Monroe and state of Ohio,
.Wrihorl a (allows... The South East .quarter of
No. nine in Township No. Three of
Range No, Five, containing one hundred and
sixty acres. '' Also the East halfofthe South West
quaiter of section No. nine in TownshiR No. three
of range No., five, containing Eighty acres, and
that at the next term of said court application will
be made by the said George W. Dy e for an order
that partition may be made of said premises.
''" GEORGE W. DYE.
By WILLIAM C: WALTON, his Attorney.
Dated February 6lh 1847 6cons'v w:
0 r, I1EBUEW PLASTER.
: READ AND RECEIVE INSTRUCTION,
WE wsuld call the attention of our readers to
the advertisemeut of the Hebrew Platter
and the Persian Pill in to-day's paper, and would
also state, in connection with this, that we are well
acquainted with Hebrew Plaster, having made use
of it at the East for a severe pain in our Side and
Breast, which atone time threatened, to entirely
disable us from attending to our business. Two or
three applications of the Plaster entirely cured us.
Loganport Telegraph'. '" ' !
' For removing all seated pains, such as Rheuma
tism, pain in the Back; Side, or Breast,' it has no
equal in the world. ' It is efficacious in removing
Wens, Tumors, Corns, &c. We do not design to
pulT this medicine with old, fictitious certificates,
but will simply mention a few recent cases, where
it has effected cures." '"
- Mr. Sloan, of Zanesville," after having suffered
with Rheumatism for nine years, was cured by us
ing the Heu.ew blaster.-
Mr. Anderson, pi Jrtitnara, was troubled lor a
long time with a lame back, occasioned by o verlift-
ing, and was cured by using this blaster. - i
A man (name not recollected) of Gratiot, in
Licking county, was entirely cured df Rheuma
tism by using this Plaster. '
The following certificate from Mr. Worstell, ed
itor of the Massilon Gazette, was furnished us a
few days since; ,.- . .... v. ,
: Messrs. Comstock& Co During last winter and
spring, I was so troubled with a pain in. my breast,
as to render me unfit for the duties of the olIice;and
hearing your Jew David's or Htbretp Plaster high
ly recommended for similar cases, I .was induced
to give it a trial. - I had worn a plaster on my
breast but a short time, when all pain left me, and I
wasi enabled again to engage in the duties of the
office. , My sister .residing at Stevbenville, has also
received much benefit from its use. . ..
j Nov, 12, 1843.,. J. P., WORSTELL.
, ,,, , .. Lcgansport, Indiana, Jan, 16, 1844. i
Messrs. Comstock &. Co. i , i ; . , ,. ,
Gents, About two years since I received a hurt
which, brpke two of my ribs; since which time I
have been most of the time unable to do soy work
lrom a severe pain in my side and, breast I, had
despaired of ever being cured, hfvj'ng already paid
enough to doctors to pay for a good farm and re
ceived no benefit. But thauka to the genius , who
first compounded the, 'Htfrew Plaster, through,
its effects I ani well!,'., About six weeks since , in
Logarisport I heard an agent of yours recommend
the 'Hebrew Plaster,' and was .induced ,'to buy s
box. and tne result was -as i nave stated... l would
also state that I have a' daughter who for two years
has been unable to do any work from a pain in her
side and.a general prostration of strength, who also
applied a plaster to her side, and at the same time
made ine of tbe 'Persian PiHs.'u8be, is p,ow ,ner-
The box of Plaster contains sufficient to spread
( or 8 plasters price 50 cents'. ' Pill 25 cents per
box, containing 35 pills.
,SeM wholesale nd retail by Davis St Wilmer,
Columbus, Ohio; and pyii, r-t ,.i .-, it U5 1.
: ;!..J.iR.;fc J, H.. Morris, WoodsDeldf.
i i Devenport& Hsger., iMaloga; iu ia t--i
I M. P. Miles (b Son, Somertonv.'.i d
U,: John McGltoa,.GraysyiHef rti-i ib -mmA
' R.i Mitchell, lAntioclii n; 'J -Wo 'i w i-"
;M AssbuU, Pollock!&.CowClarington..is!i
, Benjmin Red Lewisville;,,, -Mh 1 f.;.i;
1 ..Williamateel,itflord n.t k ,r. q.(...
' J.. BosemanriCarlislefc s,n-.i (.- ,.! v: , '
. i James Wthwkland, texington; UJ,iri i .
' John M. Round.iiSuwperfieldfaiii u ,,-:..:v.
: John Mallory st3p. Beallsville, r-.,; ,um
! Deo 19,1846. tjy3 ....
THE undersigned still engaged in the Colli
VBtionef frait trees it skes tliis modedftmoun
cine to the PubKe, that ha has, now, a - large ss-
sortmemol tne cnoirest mnas iai--l a live ,3,
of good eilce, iiealtby and Vigorous in growth-,
which he offers at tbe lew rate of $70 cash per
hundred; -i Glvs us a call el Loydsville Nurseries,
BelmoalcouAty'Ohitu 7tn..i!y rj v-d-,i inn j
i rdU'J'. yn...ut- v viJESSB.NlCHOLS.''
i Feb. 27,'1847.n60-8tni nT to Kr i W U
P. J.tl Would furthet say thai mjt trees were
not damaged by the Locusts. -
v.i 'NfiVT AND SUCCHSSFTJL A
Cdughi, CoUi, 'Pairu bi' ihei'WSb end lChat
Shortness a Brathtf Biting Blood,1
' v j' Asthma.Whooping Cough, and -w
Hi-t 1 an Breast and-Imk" ' ' i,
I'li -r: .iH-ii- J!Jftion'f'!! " "-'-'
i Dr. EASTMAN'S CONCEN TRATED
rr.-li Walsam fYWild Cherry iti
Used . .internally.: and Ibe free use of; hi Eit
BROCATION externally over the whole re
gion of the thest and side, have affected remarkable
L Lqcy Miser, of Putnam,Obio;sgedJ7,hadben
under the care oi a shimiui.1'uj1'p" 4U yc'
months; a council of physicians pronounced her
Case that of hopeless consumption, and reported the
melancholy tidings tolthe anxious parents, that no
thing more could be done for her with any prospect
of success.' '. ShS Was much reduced unable to
raise freiri the bed, inoessant cough, raising, as was
judged, a pint of matter daily, & accompanied with
Hectic Fever, and Night Sweats In this condi
tion she 'commenced using Eastman's' Balsam of
Cherry, and bathing the side with his Embrocation
which soon arrested' the disease, and in 3 month
was fully restored, and although two years since
"no'symptons of her complaints have returned. '
We the undefsigned cau bear witness to the cor
redness ol the above statement., i
J. Miser, John Balthis, Amo Leisure, M.
Smith. Putnam, Ohi6, July 80 48.
Robert Carter ot Springfield, was attacked with
severe pain in the side, hard dry c6ugh, nd short
ness of breath. ' These symptoms together 'with
wasting of flesh, and strength continued was fat ,
lowed with night sweats, Hectic. Fever, until he
was considered by himself and friends, as rapidly
going with consumption.-' Eastman's Balsam ef'
Wild Cherry, together with the Embrocation, per
fectly restored him in a few days. -, . .
' A daughter of Mahlon Davis, had been in de
dining state of health,, attended with pain a the
side, shortness of breath, the cough increasing
gradually for six years. She bad been attended by
skilful physicians, had taken seven bottles of Wis
tar's Wild Cherry, all to no purpose. She was in
duced to try Eastman's Balsam of Wild Cherry and)
was relieved and finally restored to health.
Mr. Starkey, who gave the following statemetif
of his case, resides in Falls township', about five
miles lrom 2anesvile. He is a respectable citizen,
whose statement may be relied upon, Should any
doubt, they are referred to Wm. '
' Ten years ago I was attacked with, pain In the
side and breast, with a slight cough. These symp
toms continued more or less severe up to last Au
gust, when from a cold or some other cause they
were Increased and become alarmingly' severer
After some weeks of severe pain in the side,' and
most distressing dry hard cough, I began to raise
large quantities of pus or matter, which was so of
fensive that a person could not stay in the room
during the time I had these paroxysms of cough
ing. Occasionally I raised considerable quantities
of blood, and was' wasting in strength and flesh
most rapidly. 1 was looked upon by my familyand
neighbors, and considered myself fast approaching
my end. My physician said I could not survive
three weeks, finding his treatment hsd no effect to)
check the rapid progress of disease, and despairing;
of hope lrom this course, and hearing of some
cures effected by ' Eastman's Concentrated Balsam
of Wild Cherry, I resolved on its use. ' v -'J
Soon after commencing its use my expectors
tian, though copious, was free and easy, and I
threw up some lumps as large as the end of my
thumb, which looked like fungusiflesh, Ihe'feator
and the appearance of the matter were soon chan
ged and gradually lessened; my cough abated and
my strength and appetite began to increase. 1 con
tinued its use with these restorative effeofs, still'
more rapidly improving, until I had used three bot
tles, at which time I was entirely cured front -the
pain iii my Side, cdUgh and every symptoni of my.
former disease: Snd I am at this time: perfectly well .
and able again to attend to my work.'- J feel eon '
fVlent that I owe my life and present health undeir
God to the use of Eastman's Concentrated BalsaraY .
of Cherry and Embrocation,' as-1 nsed no bther
medicines after I commenced Using, them, and it
was the first thing that gave me any relief and see
med to check my downward course. -V '
I do therefore with the utmost, confidence, Ne
ommeuditto the afflicted. !''
. ZEBULON STARKEY' :v
Falls township, Nov.. 10, 1844. .----. ,-.' f.
James Hunter, of Washington, had been in de-
cline for five years, which he attributed to the ef1
feet of Measles. He had been under tbe care of
a number ol physicians, but still continued to de
cline, with a severe cough, pain in the side, and'
all the usual symptoms of Consumption. Altho"
his case was considered hopeless, 5 bottles of East-
man's Balsam of Cherry and Embrocation cured'
him perfectly, i , f v;- .
A cough, pain in.the side and breast.with a short
ness of breath, and weakness ensued. Unable to
find relief by the. ordinary treatment she resorted'
to Eastman's Cherry and Embrocation by which
she was cured in Bhort time. .i
Mary Ann Caclow of Winchester, had been for'
years afflicted with Asthma, and Bt times so severe'
that for months she was unable to lie down.-1 Four
bottles of Eastman's Balsam of Cherry 'bade aV
perfect cure.' 1 i'r -. X
Richard Lane of Springfield.'aged twenty-five,
was for some years troubled With hard dry cough;
pain in the side. Last spring a hemorrhage of the
lungs occurred, which was repeated two or thrfe
times every week with an increase, of all the other
symptoms denoting Consumption. ' By the use el .
6 bottles of Eastman's' Cherry- and bathing' the'
chest and tides with the Embrocation he was res-'
tored to sound health which he had.been deprivedl
of for six years. '' V;.' -'.' , .
Susannah Wiles, from an untimely cold lost her
health,' continued to decline; finally ' a pain In' the
side and breast with a cough ensued, continued to"
increase, notwithstanding she' made use -ef the or
dinary remedies for 6 months.' .She wss induced1
to try Eastmans Balsam 'of Cherry andEmbroca-t
tion, which has finally restored her to health.' i j
, . Hundreds ol other cases equally striking might
be given proving the remarkable effioacy of East-
man's Concentrated Balsam of Wild Cherry and.
the great utility Of his Embrocation in all affections)
of the chest ndlUOgs.,'.S ,X M ii' oo:'
ESTMAN'S CELEBRATED MEDICINES; .
i The following Family Medicines, prepared foy
Specific diseased have been long .in use and havi
proved signally successful and are with confidence-',
recommended to the publics For a full deicrip. ;
tion and testimonials, see Eastman's Medical Dm
fectory, which ui for gratuitous distribution at the
Storeof the Agent "M "'..'; i,!'-
! All the following Medicines hear the name of
tlrrproprietor, whose, written signature is attached -to
each packager's a caiitioi against counterfeits. ;
. Zanesville Oct. 1846. t m H. EASTMAN. 3 1
1 WORM .TEA.-T-A pleasant remedy lhat may
be relisd upon for expelling. Worms from tbesysil
tern. It is the cheapest, as well as the best remedy-
only twelve and a half cents-wHin a.ma'i t. ty.hu
ful mediclnein the world a sure remedy f or Rheu- f
' matism, all seated-and local pain.1' Ague in' the 1
face or breasts. Tooth.Aehs, Weak or lame Bscfc.
' Sprains, Bruise, Burns, Scalds,' Frosted feet; ChH
blainsiNumbness.Cbntracted Cords, TUDotomar
and all other painful aflectiops. yhat renders it stllf
more valuable is the fact that it is the best known
remedy for al I injuries to tbe borne such, as strains,
sprains, galls, scratches, a wjmey.fcx 7 : ;
1 SUGAR COATED CATHARTIC
Most petsohs are aware bf the advantage and impof
tance of a good Anti-Bilioos Physic, as thsir timely'
use in the first Symptoms of'disease,' will usuallyi
by cleansingjthe stomach and bowels.prevehf sfcku
ness.thereby saving much pain snd expense as wefT
as of life. ,These.PfUsare a good Family Medicine
a remedy in all cases of fevers, bjlipus sttacks, a .
other diseases' arising fiom foul stomach or derange-
ment of the Liver. (See bilis'for foil Instructions
. RHEUMATIC DROPS.Wbich in onnee
tion with the Embrocation is sure remedy for.
Hneumatism, .,t'or tale at :the Propnetoref Dru n
Store. Main street, ZaneTille.OJuo.i.f,:.-,r
X - .t'-j-.:- !- EASTMAN 4. BIGELOW. X
j And by F. ROEHLER , Woodsfield, f tlr.W
novl9nC6. . -
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