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at. 5ft aft- S-.-.i i. .''" Vs: ti Vi , a fil".l-'-.,keVi)W, ro.y the Wahipg . .: y 'yi C-io-, "I .iriirtl k&ijy of Eresi . f J lTytciU putliiitied It wek from , .,;;iV; 'Uhio raportit ft i)gl$M loiroel iniclligible, " 'Th (style; bd V Wnc or iho' Adresf wilt no doubt give. eat . I - ; -faction to tha great bodjr of the people. MARCH.,. ISM. IIt. CopNTRTHEH ! It ii relief Id feel that ': . vfcert but my own can know (he peiso &$.nil regret and bitter sorrow, over whioh I i;. '; tae been borne to a position, so suitable wr others, rather than desirable for myself. F2$$ . w i". I W ciroumsiances. unuer whioo t .hve ' : oalled, for: a limited period,; to pre- 'J'--. ' ;ide over the destinies of the Republic, fill V V rne. witb' profound sense of responsibili '':.' y tfibaX with nothing like shrinking appre 1fvi;fcenion, ') repair; to- the post assigned .; ; nef not as to one sought, but in obedience ;;:t;?.V';' I10 the unsolicited expression of your will, , 'Y 0 nswersble pnly for e, fearless, faithful and V ' r diligent exercise of my best powers. V I H'n ,yioght It) beand em, truly grateful for the : jxVi'f t Wttniftstation of the RtionV.ieonfl-f;'-r:;itaoM but this, ao far from lightening my obligations, only adds to their weight.; You ' hftTsummoned me in my weakness: you must sustain me by your strength. When " looking for; the fulfillment of reasonable ' requirements, you will not be unmindful of (he .great changes which have occurred, fven within the last quarter of a oentury, .nd the consequent augmentation and i ?inplexity ";6f duties, Imposed in the ad i 1 '. '-t ministr ation both of your home and foreign fy er J'VVhether the elements of inherent force , ' In the Republic have i kept pace with its ?'npirknitled .firogreMion in territory, pop ?!f(': ulation, and. wealthy has been the subject Isgi of earnest thoaght and discussion on both ; -'aidea'of the ocean. ;. Less than 64 years U , -ft9v the father of his country made "toe.' '' l4en t'reoent accession of the important ;;,y:SMt of North Carolina to the Constitii ' irftioB ofthe United States," one'of the aub ".'Iwti'.'bMjw ehecial congratulation. At f ' that moment however, when, the agita-J fion ceasequent upon' the revolutionary atrsigjle had hardly .subsided,' when we -,1rere just emerging from the .'weakness ' and embarrassments of the confederation, i (here wu an . evident consciousness of ? '." vitfor 'ecual to the irreat mission so wise v"cly.M bravely fulfilhjdf by our fathers;---t -4 it . not a, ' presumptuous assurance, ffi ? out a calm faith, springing from a deer :!$C 5 'phf he souroes of power, in a govern- f."mn eenstitutea liKe ours. jtts no para-if-$::4oi Id aay: that although comparatively .weak, the new : born nation was intrinsi-'li-i'i- '"y 4rng. Inconsiderable irt popula- '. tlon anit anna runt rnknnmtta. it waaiinhati ' by e, bread and intelligent, comprehension r.T-.7.-- ."r . . "...77'"' -;-r .of rights, and ah. all-pervading purpose to if ;5 maintain them, stronger than armaments! iKlt oame frdm the furnance of the revolu- i v tlon,tetpered to the necessities of the times. 'a ! H - Th ..: thoughts ; of the . men of that day a Were ss practical as their sentiments were energies upon idle and delusive' speQida,- i tiohii. hilt ; with firm and fearless step Advanced the beyond governmental land marks, which had hitherto1 cifoumscribed j ' the Hsshs of jiuman freedom, and planted their standard1 where It has stood, against . dangers, which , have threatened from ' " Abroad and internal agitation, which has ' r. II , i i rni -i, , ail jinisa iBBriuny. iiieiiaueu bi uoiiie. i ney p-proved themselves equal to the solution ' -t of the ('great problem. . tQ ' understand , which their minds had been illuminated . ika Jauninflr liaKla nf Iha rvnlnl!.tn 'jfv d sfft wa s thing'realized.S Xhey had ; 2,;ieiAibhed'"tiot, only the power to achieve, .j;fbtat whrt all history affirms to be so much WXi'i mors nusual, the capaoity' to maintain. ; r"l;5;;:The oppressed throughout the jvorldf from . 'Zi li'J: 'Cx'Aiiit ivr 'lb 'the' Dresent. have turned their, ,iV syss! -hithef ward,' not to find those lights sxtiBguished, or ! to fear lest they should , wans,' but to be' constantly cheered'. by $'f$S WI steady and increasing radiance. , ouroduntrv has,in niy judgment, thus far fulfilled its highest duty to suffer-'.(;'il,'bwiHy.''-It has spoken, and, will '.Mnttns;b speak,'' not oply by its woirds, r ; ; tsjl by hs Sets, the language of sympathy, 1 ' !':''' raetfuragement, and hope, to those, . who retty .listen to tones, which pronounoe :.'V i' t iCi largest rational litortyvv- But, after tiJt'hi ,motv animating .encouragement potent appeal for freedom,' will be its V''.;-.;''.fJowii-hialoy.iU'tKale end its triumphs. Wifr rrs-srhently; the power of our adyoca. ; . Ojr 'repes in our example, butnoj exam ' 'iV.V, be it remembered, can be powerful for kv u;Jnggood,whateverapparent advantages ,3.;"t:ty Cs-ftinsd.' whioh is not jbased upon e- ; terntl principles of right and justice. Our ;vV fai'ars decided for themselves, both upon .."'' iths hour to declare and the hour to strike. ': ;'."' . Tt?y re their own judges of the ciroum '''::;';i'.st2.J under which it becanis neoeseary ' f t' f ' - -s, to esoh other "their lives, their 7 i iLrt .es ' and their ': sacred honor,'' for ? 5 7ths ii;usitiA of . the priceless vinherit ;,tru'' tfsnsmitled to us, . : The .energy with . v whl S that great conflict was opened, andy guidance of a manifest and ben 7.1 r ovidenoe. the uncomplaining en with whioh it was prosecuted to -mraation. were only .surpassed r !iom and patriotic spirit of co- t -' c , v l.lch characterised til the coiia r " uMht r V -fttherv ''.'-jj."; 'f th j,; moat impressive sv! ' noes i . " iom is to ts fauni in the fact, (" "'I rorkinj of Cur system hat .' --9cfsolio!:v."jr,!oh,8ttls tar- . r-re: ly thrsefol) thsir original number, your dsnsely. potu!atd possessions skirt the) shores of the two great oceans, and yt this vast increase of people and territory hai not only shown itself compatible with the i harmonious action of ,tbe States (.and Federal Governm-nt, in tbeii respective constitutional spheres, but hat afforded kn additional guaranty of ths strength and iiii (egrity'of 'bbth;.';!;v;,S : - vi"; With an experience thus suggestive and cheering, the policy of my administration will not be controlled by any timid ' fore bodihgi of evil from expansion. . Indeed, it is not to.be disguised that our attitude as ti nation, and our position On the globe; render -ths acquisition 61 certain posses sions not within our jurisdiction, eminent ly important for our protection, if hot,, in the future, essential for the preservation of the , rights' or uommeroe snd the peace ot the" world, ' Should ' they be obtained, it wilj be through ho grasping spirit, but with a view to obvious national interest and se curity, and in a manner entirely consist ent with the strictest observance of nation al faith. We have nothing in our history or position to invite aggression; we have everything to beckon us to the cultivation of relations of peace and amity with all na tions.' Purposes, therefore, at once just and pacific, will be significantly marked in the conduct of our foreign affairs. ! ' I in tend that my administration shall leave no blot upon our fair .record, and trust, I may safely give assurance that no set within the legitimate scope of my constitutional control, will be tolerated, on the part of any fiortion of our citizens, which cannot chaf enge a ready justification before the tri bunal of the civilized world. ' Ah 'admin istration would be unworthy of confidence at homeror respect abroad, should it cease to be influenced by the conviction that no apparent advantage can be purchased at a price so dear as that of national wrong or dishonor. It is not your privilege, ae a nation, to speak of a distant past. The striking incidents of your history,' replete with instruction, and furnishing abundant grounds for hopeful confidence, are com prised . in a period comparatively brief. But if your past is limitea,'Our future is boundless. ' Its obligations throng the un explored pathway of advancement, and will be limitless as duration, - Hence a sound and comprehensive policy should embrace, hot less the distant future than the urgent present." ', ";-': ;' '., . ,,The g'reat objects . of our pursuit, as a people, are best to be attained by peace, and are entirely consistent with the tran quility and interests of the rest of man kind. ' With the neighboring nations upon our continent, we should cultivate kindly and fraternal relations.' We can desire nothing in regard to them so much as to see them consolidate their strength and pursue the paths ot prosperity; and happi ness. If, in the course of their growth, we should open new channels of trade, and create additional facilities for friendly in tercourse, the "benefits realized will ; be equal and mutual. Of the complicated European systems of national policy,' we have heretofore been independent.' From their wars, their tumults and anxieties, we have been ' happily, almost . entirely exempt. . -' While these are confined to the nations which gave them existence, and within their legitimate jurisdiction, they cannot affect us, except as they appeal to our sympathy in the cause of human free dom and universal advancement But the vast interests 'of commerce sre common to ail mankind, and . the advantages of trade and international, intercourse must always present a noble field for the moral influence of a great people. With these views,, firmly and honestly carried out, we have a Wht to expect, and shall ; under ell ; circumstances, require, prompt reciprocity, The rights which be long to us, as a nation, are not alone to be regarded, but those .which pertain to every citizen in his individual capacity, at home and abroad, must be sacredly maintained. So long as he can discern every star in its place upon that ensign, without wealth to purohase for him prefer ment or title toseoure for him place, it will be his privilege, and must be his acknowl edged right, to stand unabashed even in the presence of Princes, ' with a proud con sciousness ' that' he, is himself, one, of a nation of sovereigns, and that he cannot, in legitimate pursuit, wander so far from home that the agent whom ha shall leave behind in the place, which ,1 now occupy, will not see that no rude hand of power or tyrannical passion is laid upon him with impunity. He must realize that upon every sea and on every soil.-where our enterprise may rightfully seek the protection of our flag, 'American citizenship is an inviolable panoply for the security of American rights. And, in this connection, it can hardly be necessary1 to re-affirm a prinoiple which should now be regarded as fundamental. The fights, seburity,, snd repose of this confederacy reject the idea of interference or colonization en this; side of the ocean by any foreign'power beyond present ju risdiction, a Mtterly inadmissible. Ui v ' ' The opportunities of observation furnish ed by my brier experience as a soldier, confirmed in my own 'mind the opinion, entertained and acted upon by others from tbejormafion of die' government, that ths maintenance r of targe standing armies id our country would is not only dangerous, but .unnecessary. ', -'rtvav also illustrated the importance, 1 mighrwell say, the ab solute ' necessity , of the military '.-science and practical, skill furnished, in such an .pnt degree, by the iostitutionr whioh 1 -1 made your army what it is, under the Cisciplin and instruction of officers not more, dis'J-uished fortheir solid altainf manta gallantry,. and. devotion to the pub lie sor- ;oe, than ' for unobtrusive bearing an ' !.' p-fal tone. . The" army, as tor - :!t.( . - ' hi'',""iaro,7Td whioh, tveryt!' ' tre-; h cl your j I ' . -Ijrr.': js-r : t ' ; ' ftolent ! organization.. And: ths skill and self-devotion of the navy assure you that ydu may take the performance of the past as a pledge for the future,' and. may con fidently sxpeot that ; ths flag -which has waved its untarnished folds over every sea will still float id undiminished honor. But these, like .many other subjects, will be appropriately brought, at a future time, to the attention of the co-ordinate branches of the government, to which I shall always look with profound respect, and with trust ful confidence that they will aocord to tne the aid and support which, I ahall so much need, and, which their experience and wis dom will readily suggest. ; - ,. ' - In" the administration of domestic af fairs; you expect a devoted integrity in the publio service, and an observance of fig id economy in all departments, so marked as never justly o be questioned.' If this reasonable expectation be not realized,; I frankly confess that one' of your leading hopes is doomed to disappointment, and that my efforts, in a very important partic ular, must result in a humiliating failure. Offices can be properly regarded only in the, light of aids for the accomplishment of these objects; and as occupancy can confer no prerogative, nor importunate de sire for preferment any claim, the publio interest imperitively demands. that they be considered with sole reference to the du ties to be performed. Good citizens may well claim the protection of good laws and the benign influence of good govern ment; but the claim for office is what the people of a Republio should never recog nize. 'No reasonable man, of any party, will expect the administration to be so re gardless of its responsibility, and of the obvious elements of success, as to retain persons, known to be under the influence of political hostility and partizan preju dice, in positions,' which will require, not only severe labor, but cordial co-operation, Having ho 'implied engagements to rat ify, no rewards to bestow, no resentments to remember, and no personal wishes to consult in selections for official station, I shall fulfil this difficult and delicate trust, admitting bo motive as worthy either of my Character or position, which does not contemplate an efficient discharge of my duty and the best interests of my country. I acknowledge my , obligations to the masses of my countrymen, and to them a lone. Higher, objects than personal ag grandizement gave direction and energy to their, exertions in the late canvass, and they shall not be disappointed. They re quire at my hands diligence, integrity, and capacity, wherever there are duties to be performed. .' Without these qualities in their publio servants, more stringent laws, for the prevention or punishment of fraud, negligenoe and peculation, will be vain. With them, they will be unnecessary. ' But these are not the only points, to whioh you look for vigilant watchfulness. The dangers of a concentration of all pow er in the general government of a confed eracy so vast as ours, are too obvious to be disregarded. You have, a right, therefore, to expect your agents, in every department, to regard strictly, the limits imposed upon them by the Constitution of the United States.- The great scheme of our constitu tional liberty rests upon a proper distribu tion of power between the State and fed eral authorities: and experience has shown, that the: harmony and happiness of our people must depend upon a just discrim ination between the separate rights and re sponsibilities of the States, and your com mon rights and obligations under the gen eral government. And here, in my opin ion, are the' considerations, which should form the true basis of future concord in re gard to the questions, which have most se riously disturbed puhhc tranquility. If the federal government will confine itself to the exercise1' of powers clearly granted by the Constitution, it will hardly happen that Us action upon any question should endan ger the institutions of the States, or inter fere with their right to manage matters strictly domestic, according to the will of their own people. ,; ' - t.j ,-v- ' '; '' " In expressing briefly my views upon an important subject, which, has recent ly agitated ths nation to almost a fearful degree, I am moved by no other impulse than a most earnest desire for the perpet uation of that Union,, whioh has made us what we are, showering upon us blessings, and conferring a power and influence, which our fathers could hardly have antic ipated, even with their most sanguine hopes directed to a far-off future. , . The senti ments I now announce were not unknown before the expression of the voice -which called me here. Mv own position upon this subject was clear and unequivocal, upon the record of my words and my acts, and it is only reourred to at this lime be cause silence might perhaps be misconstru ed. With the Union my best and dearest earthly hopes' are entwined. ' Without it, what are we individually or collectively? What becomes of the noblest field ever opened for the advanoement of our race, in religion, In government, in. the arts, and in all that dignifies and adorns mankind! From that .radiant constellation, which both illuminates our own way and.points out to struggling nations their course, let but a single star be lost, and, if there be not Utter darkness, tne lustre oi tne whole is dimmed. Do my countrymen need any assurance that such a catastrophe is not to dvertake then! while I possess the power to stay it!, . It is wjth tne an earnest and vital belief, that as the Union has been the source, under Pro'videnoe, of our prosper ity to this time, so it is the surest pledge of a oontinuance of the blessings we have enjoyed, and which ws are sacredly bound to transmit undiminished to our children. The field of calm and free disoussiou, m bur country is open, and will always be so, but never has been and never can be traversed for good in a spirit of seotional ism and unoharitableness.. '-Ths founders cf the republio dealt with things as they rare present-i vi t.en.is a spirit of self- eaorUoinj ptJriol'.iai, snd, ss tints Jut proyedi jiwiihsi cpmpreliensiTS wisdom j which will always be safe for ot lb Consult, Every measure, tending to strengthen ths fraternal feelings of all the members of our Union, has had my heartfelt approbation. To every ' theory . of society or govern ment, whether the offspring offeverish am bition or of morbid enthusiasm calculat ed to dissolve the bonds of law and affec tion whioh anile m. I slioll inlerpose a rea dy and stem resistance. I believe that invol untary servitude, at it exists in different States of this Confederacy, is recognized by the Constitution. I believe that it stands like any oilier admitted right, and that ,the States where it exeats are entitled to efficient remedies to enforce the Constitutional provisions. I hold that the laws of I860, commonly called the "Compromise meas ures," are strictly constitutional and to be unhesitatingly Carried into effect. I be lieve that the constituted authorities of this Republic are bound to regard the rights of the south in this respect, as they should view any other legal and constitutional right.and that the laws to enforce them ahould be re spected and obeyed, not with reluctance encouraged by abstract opinions as to their propriety in a different state of sooiety, but cheerfully, and according to the decisions of the tribunal to which their exposition be longs. Suoh have been and are my con victions, and upon them 1 shall act. I fervently hope that the question is at rest, and that no sectional or ambitious or. fanat ical excitement may again threaten the durability of our institutions or obscure the light of ofrr prosperity. '' " ' ' But let hot the foundation of bur 'n opes rest on man's wisdom. . It will not be suf ficient that sectional prejudices find no place in the publio deliberations,! It will not be sufficient that the rash counsels of human passions are rejected, it must bs felt that there is no national security but in the nation's humble, acknowledged de pendence upon God and his overruling Providence. 1 ' ' '; : """' We have been carried in safety through a perilous crisis) .Wise councils, like those whioh gave us the Constitution,- prevail to uphold it. Let the period be remembered as an admonition, and not as an encour agement, in any section of the Union, to make experiments where experiments are fraught with such fearful hazard. Let it be impressed upon all hearts, that beautiful as our fabrio is, no earthly power or wis dom could ever re-unite its broken frag ments. ' Standing as I do almost within view of the green slopes of Monticello, and, as it were, within reach of the tomb of Washington, with all the cherished mem' ories ofjhe past, gathering around me, like so' many eloquent voices of exhortation from Heaven, I can express no better hope for my country, than that the kind Provi dence which smiled upon our fathers may enable their children to preserve the bles sings they have inherited. . : " ; . ( FRANKLIN PIERCE. , ; ' Ahead of Any. , 4" Milo, Tales Co., N. T Dee. 26, 1850. ". ' Ma. W.B. 8loa- Sir: We are atjput out of your Ointment, sad, as we do not know when your traveling Agent will be around 'again, hive thought it bnt to raqueil you to send us a ra-sup ply as early as practicable. Plaate send it by ex press or otherwiae, to Dundee, Youretanedicinei areasytt oew witb us, but the sale is ahead of any we hare. "... --H-h ; .'' '-'''V.'v... . Yours respectfully, 1, G. BAKER i Co. , ' 09- See Agents' names at the bead ot Sloan's column. .; fv; . t, , f' ,.',. -". ..'"' - Fresh Garden Seeds, '' RECEIVED from D. LAN DRETH, Phila delphia, and for sale at - March 16.'v .'K , KIRKBRIDE'S., r. Petition for Partition. STATE OF OHIO, MONROE COUNTY, SS. COUBT OF COMMON PLEAS. ) ' ,; Mary Ann Duoawat, , : ' , ' ''.. ", ' va... " "'.-'"' , ' Mary Dunawal, William Dunawal. ' and Sarah ' ,.''' ' Elisabeth Dunawal ' , THE above ntmed defendanii wilt take notice, that the plaintiff on the lltli day of March, 1853, filed bar petition for partition iu the Court of Common Pleaa of Monroe County, against the above named defendanta, demanding partition of the norm end ol the eaat ball ..or the norm east quarter of taction ST, townahip 5, and range 4, containing 40 acres, aituate In the County afore said. And that at the next term ot said Com t in June, ao order will be made for partition of aaid premiaea, and lor auch other proceedings as are authorised by law.' vi ' '' ; v.-i i ,, MARY ANN DUNAWAL, . . By Mills PsnninotoiiV March 16, 18S3. - ', ; - Her Attorney. NOTICE There will be a petition preaeuted to the Commiaaionera oi Monroe Countv, Ohio, at their June seeio,.1953, praying for the loca tion of a county road' commencing at the eouth end of the main aireet in Jameatown, thence up the run near to Stephen Atkinaon'a reaidence a bout on mile,' thence up - the hill through the landa of Jeremiah Walton and Henry Kiget.thenee1 through the lands of Adam Biser, thence through the landa ol John Baker, thane through the landa of Joahua f)ate to intersect the graded road lead tog from WoodiBeld to Clanngton near the'reai denco of John Lineburger. - ': : - u; : March 16, Z853. . ;. ;v ';' it Sale of Real Estate. ;t ON Friday, the 15th of April, 1863, on th premiaea in' Summit townahiu, Monro Co , Ohio, a the bow of II o'clock, M., of aaid day, will be offered for eat to th higheal. bidder, Ui following rl sut, to wiu. Theaouth st quar ter of tha north wat quarter of Sectioa number weniy-lhrte(23), in Townahip number fiv (8). In Rang aumbor ala (6). couitining torty (A9) aerra, mora or less, aa th properly of William White, deceatad; aubjc to Ui dowr estat here tofor therein anlaiid, and appralaad, aubiact to. aaid dower, at2 00; Trmi of te on third' In band, enthird in I month, and the residue in It month, with tntnt on th deferred payment and to be aecurted to the aetitfactioe of the under s?rd. ' v MARY AN HHITB, ' Admr'a of William 1 . , dcd , i . Karth 1, 18:. ':'.; , . . i' htos. i fiPElNO GOODSI 1863. geoege f, sunn t vo: J la 94, WOOD 8T PJTTSBb'Kan, RElPECTr ULLY mivii the attmlioo of Mar ehanta to the vary lars tocb of '. ; . Foreign and Dometlie Dry Goodt. f which lby no ffr tor eat a large proportioa of which wat pnrchaaed ta-l fall,' before the ad vance in pricei nd with our. aew tyle of SPRING FABRICS, will be ohVad at ha email advaoc a can ba bought mi any market.. ! , i ,y ' oua AaaoBTMCKT'coatpaMH-T' PRINTS--Of evry nuk audprke; . ,'. ' GINGHAMS Domettic and Imported; ; LAWNS French, Scotch and Amrkan ' DELAINES Do. , do - do., Beret Delainea, D Begra, Mounlaiiia; , Turkey rd Plate, aod 6nrd Red,! . , ':, Orleana' ALPACAS AH prie and colore; Lama, Coburg, Mohair CLOTHS, ,. . . ; ' Plain and figured DRESS KILK8; , j ' Satin, Marcellin, 6rudiea . ' ' Poplinee, ailk and enliou and linen Luatrea; . . V: Iriah Linena, plaid Linerw, ' and every variety of Linen Goods, all f enr own impoi latinn; , ; . RIBBONS Bonnet, Neck, Manlua, hc. a targ and full an aafortmant e kept in Silk Houaea; SUMMER STUrrS-M'iiV and Boya' wear, , very large stock and vrity.-Twetla, Caali v''f 't marette, Cottonade. ' Jana and SUintU r ,' all pricea', colon, and grades; , ',' ,, CA88IMERES Newett atyle. laocy and plain;: VESTINGS Silk, Woolen .,mI Maraetllei; . BROAD CLOTHS-Bel)iu and Domestic, btack . and fancy colon; . i . - Linen Drill, 8erge, Padding , tc; ,' . : . Laces, Veil, White Good. Embroideries, Gr , . man and Englith Hoaiery, Liale lluead and ' silk Glove, and Mitts; , :, Every kind of Notion and Variety Gooda; BROWN SHEETINGS-AU widths snd qualf ; tie; . , .' ... . .., BLEACHED SHIRTINGS-AII widths and , qualities; " Cotton and Woolen FLANNELS; , , ! Ticking, Diapen, Drillings, Osnaburgs. 8hirting, ' , Stripes, IJenimi.etc. Jtx. .. , '' - ' "We shall keep our saaortment freah and full throughout the aeaaon, and solicit sa esamioalkin from any one disposed to purchaaa.. . . j, i Pittaburgb, March 16, 1858. . . '. Valuable Farms for Sale. A VERY deairable tract of 190 aoree, ia Green Townahip, on the Slate Road laadiug from Woodafiald to Fishing Creek. 80 acre cleared and under cultivation, with ao orchard, log dwelling, barn, fee. . . . v. ';..,., ... ALBO ACRES in Jackaon Townahip within two milea of the Ohio River, . i'- -v 120 -ALSO rfj ACRE8 in Ohio Townihip. en the River Ov bottom, under a good atate of cultivation - ,At.sn 7 ACRES' in Ohio Townihip within IX F .miles of the OLio River -rwell improved; - . I ALSO Q)k 7 ACRES in Ohio Townihip within . 1 ' ' i-ALSO- " OA ACRES in Section 3, Townahip 5, Range uw 7, in iseuiei rownaliip, near Jacob L.inde- OlOOd'a - ' . ' ' ti 4 ' -. -H - ' I 1- . Apply to . ... . .... JOHN B. NOLL, Real Eatate Aee(, ' Woodafield, Monroe Co , 0 Sale of Real Estate. ON Saturday, tha 9th day of April, 1853, on the premises in Jackaon townahip, Monroe county, Ohio, at the hour ot two o'clock, P. Mm ol aaid day, 1 will offer for sate to the higheat bidder, the lollowing real eatate, to wit: The south half of th aorth-eaat quarter ol Section 27, In Townahip S, of Range 4, containing 80 and 60 hundredth acre; also fire acrea ol land off from the eaat aide of the north-wett quarter of the sonth-eaat quar ter of aaid aection 27, in townahip t, of range 4; aa the property of Jacob Sill, deceased, aubject to the dower eatate heretofore therein assign id. Term One-third cash in hand, one-third in 6 months, and the reaidue in nit year with kitereat from th day of sale, to be eecured to the eatUlac lion of the undersigned. .... THOMAS MITCHELL, ,.: . Adm'r of Jacob Sill.dec'd. March 9, 1853. ;. y Partition. ., Jacob Kastner and Baibart Ksataer. ., y'i ., ,; - ... Catharine PfeilTerAdam Pfriffer, Miry Pain and her husband 'Isaiah Pain. Frcderica Pfeiffer, iEmila Pfeiffer and Joseph Pfeifler. fTIHE aaid delendinla will take noiica hal a na. X tilion was filed against them on the 2nd day of March, 1BD3, In tha Clerk's office nf the Court of Common Pleas, Monroe County, Ohio, and ia now pending, wheiein the said Jacob Keatner and Bar bara Kastner demand partition nf lha followina- Real Estate, o wic The anuth-eaat quarter nf tne nortn-east quarter ot aection 38, townahip 6, range O, containing lorty acre more or leaa. Alao the north-west quarter of the north-weat quarter, of section 19, township 8, range 8,nnlainiug lorty acres more or leas. And thai at the June Term of aaid Court applecallon will he made by the aaid Jacob Eaitner and Barbara Kastner for an order that Partition may be made of said premises. Solicitor for Petitioner. March 9. 1853. SALE OF REAL ESTATE RY ORDER OF THE PROBATE COUHTO11 Kri day, tha 8lh day of April, I85S, at 10 o'clock A M of said day, on the tallowing premises, will b aold to the highest bidder, the loltowitig estate as the property of John Kropfr, deceased, to wit: The east hall of the north east quarter of sec tiou No. 9, township 4, and range 4. . Also a small tract in theaouth end. of the east half of the south east quarter of seclioo No. 10, township No. 4, range No. 4, beginning 6 and 0110 tenth rods east of the south west corner, running thence east 27 and 2 tenths perches, thence north 26 degreea west 8 and 75 hundredths perches, theuce nmth 42 de. greea west S and S tenth perches, thence north 50 degree west 14 and t tenths perches, thence smith 18 degreea weat 14 perches, thence an'.ith 43 de glees west 7 and on tenth perches', thence 60 de grees,' wast S and 9 tenth perches, containing in all 83 aeiea more or lets, all in Monroe enmity, Ohio, subject to tha widlow's dower. The pur. chape money IQ be paid: two-thirds hi band and the balance in twetve months from said sale, witb interest, to b secured to the alMtntiun of tha undenigned. ' . . . ; ,J i r .' DANIEL CLARK,' AdmY. of John K(opls, deceased ; ." March 9,' 1853,; .', !; Notice in Partition- 9 ? HENRY HUGH 8, Mary Ami Hughs, Margaret Hughs and Charles Hughs, th chihtren and heir at la w of .Francis Hugh; Elleanoe McGahn, Isabella, McGahan, and Patrick McGahau, the,: children and hairs at law of Mary McGahan, de ceaaed; Michael Hughs, John Hughe, Edmuud Gallagher and Nancy Gallagher hi wife, tud James Hugha, Will take notice that a Petition was filed-against them on the 4th day ol . February, 1853, in the court nl Common Plea ol Mown county, by Michael Brown aud Bridget Prow his wile, and is. now pending, wherein the aaid Michael Brown and Bridget hia wife demands par tition of the following real tala, tying and be ing in lha county ot Monroe and State of Ohio, and described aa follow to wilt, The north hall ot the north eaat quarter of eeeliba 18, tusmahifi 7, and rang 7, containing 87 acre mnr or !. And at the June Term of aaid court ptkcation will be mad by th said Miohael Brown md Bridget hie wil for an order that partition arwj be made of aaid premise. V V," ' - MICHAEL BROWN Jk. V '..,;,. BRJE2ET EXOWN. ' ; Loii"-Ya,Oaat,Hoi,i.iSTtttCiav. V.i,9,K.J. .V'j' ... v jm x r Ja. jl Ja r . Off Monday viiiiig, Jhai I40 Wist,, a V seriber waa on hi way bonie front W to bis residence in Ohio lowoliipr, s bay r that he was leaditig. broke Sta'ay front JfmS t 2) milea east of WooJafield, and h wi , hean beard of Said mare is nrp"" to be a 10 years old this spring, carries high head" sin. very tender in the mouth, about 16) hand hi sow white rn tier fer, with one whil U'mtit, shrnl all roond, snd had a rojto avmnd hef sm wlMit she broke a way. '. I r mire ttwra will., pawl lo any parson who will frlan, tcU mar' ' the aubscriber. MICHAEL PFENDEK: ' Feb. 33. 1858, r v, 'v'.'-. .,, .:,'". , , v' ,ValqabIe? lianfj Cor Suls- : NEAR BKALLSYILLEm t r . ' I WIS 1 1 to aril my lri. -bout half a mils trpw BrslUville. Mnnroe eirnnty, Otiio, contasnin- 100 acres.' all laying well, and of eav ttivataa Said tract, contains about, 70 acrrs of cleared) (od, and 80 wuuil land; is writ walrrod, of . g'Kd soil, and baa a two atmy d (veiling rtoUse, good urchard. fence, barn, UA. I erm e isy ' r or partMMlar apply w.":.y , : f, I.EWI.1 iiBATlG.NY, gr. JteallsrUle, b Wr18M. r '; ; Pa uj).f Pa up!! THE auhscriher intending titv his lr ut of bi'fur (he first da'v of April neat, dcslrn at those basing unsettled acrinrnt witb Mm to cat, and mad immediate settlement V His buine muat be closed by that time, or his rlaime - wilt W left in the-bauds of proper officer for roltei-lino Woodsfield, Feb 23, '53 " i NOTICE.--A II person interested will take ins lice, thai on 8nunl.. the 2Sih day of March 1453. the undersigned sa Ihe adiuiiiiatrator of tW Estate of Samuel Landhacb, dre'd, will make f plication In th Prubate C.-nrt in snd lr Moarw county, Ohio, fur an order lor leave tu file in af Court, th insolvent and doubtful claims in taa of aaid eatate uicnlleeied,'iii the hand of th Seal administrators. -'; " J ,v , . ; FREDERICK KEU LE R, . AdaaW 5 February 23, 1853 A TTACHMRNT.-r At, my intanen a attseh- IXment waa this day ned tiy Joel t ..KandoliSi. s Justice of tbe Peace in and. for the townahip of Centre, Monroe couuty , Ohio. agaJust th prove'. ty snd affects of Wnv Cumiiugham, a nuw-rldaat of said county ;., ,'.; ,m,,-. . l,- I Dated this Slat day oi Fi-hniary. I83- -f ' k .;, '; SELEY Y.:,MASOM..';; Agency FOR the sale of DR. S. S. Vl l'CH'3 clsVa ted Instruments and medicines, via- Patent Silver Plated Abdominal Supporters. Patent ft- spring Shoulder Braces,1 silver Enlisting Tube, Pulmonary Balsam, Pectoral Expectorant, Pure and Medicinal Cod Liver Oil, Pulmonary Lini ment, heart Corrector, Huuinr Corrector, LwpajL ralive Syrup, Auti Dysprutic Mixture. Cathartht Pilla, Cholera and Cholic Specific. Verniifug.aW. ' ' r ine soove lorm ut. r iteir treatment ot nu mmary Contumplion, Asthma, Heart Disease Jte , which baa been h rmiiianity succesaliil in ; :, relieving and curing those dises . A1I the abovf . remedies are prepared by Dr. F, for hia practice, ' and warranted good. His reputation, founded osi success, will recommena them- to the amirted, wht will find Dr. Fitch "Guide In th Inval ids" a' valuable book. It 1 given away at the. tare of the ageuta ., Thn suftering frmn falling ' of the bowel or womb will find Dr. K."supi.ri '' er light and pleasant, and fitting perfectly, and at '"' lha same time most fTicient. The slinuldrrhrac, alio, is light and efficient. The artii'lea altme, or taken together, are unstirpaaned hy any article ever made. All tn he hurt -f tha a?ent . ,'' '-.: ' WatUM Steeu. Stafiord, Ohio ":?K n. 12. 18S. ghhat nm: CELEBRATED FAMILY OOTKETT J Mild, Saft, Thmufh and l mat I Krtrmar ' Jbassdy sr nssd. U It esmpsscd of Vtgtlmtilt Eurmu&f ndsMsssssssosawrnnaynaMttt' tn (asaouaols Afaatiain " it ts nivrsally kcknowledgad ta ba an tnfmtlrblsi ramntr. i wnsi ra it has been taiihrullr appliad aa lb A romoiinr InssnaHil Peraniratioa, asst. , " teaaea o( tbe Amh., OhsUnsui lllDSt,. i; hnnan avauna, for r IsinraluablsuiaMd Old Soraa, Chilblaius, Sore Throat, Barns, Cuts, Cstansa Kruptiotts, Sore Nipple, 8ora Braast, Diaeaaaaar th Eva,' " . Agtss in th Face, tlheamaiie Pains, Cootraclssl Cotsn,' Pain tn tha Side, Back and other parts a th syswsa, Scald lead, Brums, Freah Wounds, Pitas, and vr kind of sore containing lha least fwticle af lullainnaaiian . " an psrmanenUr cursd by this groat remady. ... .. HTFIAT.TWQ VXRTnES.''".'.').- ' H as a fact, antbenticated ban, as well sasll vr !'' '' ' Stata, sua iodised Um wbola western states, that Staaa , llsdieins bars obtainad a wide spread ealsbrity. an r, ,: p station, to which they an justly enUtlcd by their "Wanna- . . trfs,1 and powers. We are not amon ihoas waa arar . V. prone so aadoraa svsrr patent kumbof that cams aaM and in this instance has delayed our endorsement anus . we save been abls to asak assuranes doubls sure, not sjaly ' '' ay testing them psrsonally oureelrea, bat from tbe leeil -Beany af aummeroua portion of tbe camatiaiiy Uraag , sreaBQ ns. luuaoia wiusn, sipnt ia, low.- SLOAN'S I!otc3 & Cattle tlediciti 'He Medic tne ia has arsnplislnt w wewr SSatr nasnsry Onss, and given so IMreraal SI'iiitrHn In avast sssiet and stag of dim-aae. or that u-eu eiMaeere saar :-,V'-vf:-v tsswiniv stiiierrwlins ell vmTtHi,taiea ,v,;i . and Unuacnta fbr the cure or Freeh Wouiuts, i.'ail. of at ' , . k -ts, Sprains, Braises, Cnx-ked Heeta. Bhigriona, vVteel 't ;.. . , Poll Kvit, Callous. Spavins, Rwarney. Krewtfa. aast.it ." f: Stralsa, Lansmess. baud Cracks, ruunitetad fea, . wsratcne or Greens, Mange aod Korea IHsteuiner. " t Tas QweVHrei iewsrr will reawvwaM hiSsmntaaaa sss r .. ' Wvsr.iwrifY tbe Mood, looeen tbe ekin, else mat th sasao.T, ' '." tad strssupase every ran of the body V and uasinissS,. ) ' mmJu Cnr uu, sSllnarii ril, rwnoer, instentpev, tiwie notiea, nam n nnmna, n -arard Strains, Yet tow Wawr. lnAsmaMttoaW uat Kvas, ' ' Fattgoe from hard nerciset alao Eheutnaosm, (coaaasoa , SaiW SOO CVWfem. J Wlie-n prove mr lew, uumimuj ,- rssasdy Cc Sttal itlisaisw I 111 utm ewuntrv. i l m mmi m mm mi. . Coughs and UXita, which swasraaj s inssa) t". . Tnas sevacdles as, . Mlm. mm SnllMrlia. risqa, and srnsss OSra, T th C Far further narOenlar and a riSna af (MyiMSasc' asar4as I Cssm set fssasSfssi of ae-ents. . . ;. tsrssstlnsn, S I U , C 1 FOR SALE BY V; Sryyr-V: . J, A, & Gi H. Davennort. .Vefl Armstrong, Mooney & Co., C.r.l-'v.""; Johu KoonizMalajja; , . I s ;'-. ' Milen & Son, Somerton; ' v .. AV, P. Sloan; Genesee lilock,' VtCM V William Duchannn, jr Lewisvl".-; - W W. (innU, Traveling Vrv?t'.c'. " Oct, rr,r:j. . V:.-. C'. 4 -r !