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The Kalida venture. [volume] (Kalida, Ohio) 1841-1865, August 26, 1845, Image 1

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THE K ALID A TEST U JR. E.
Equal LawEqual RigMh and Equal Burdem-The Constitution and it, Currency.
VOL. V. -NO. 27.
BUSINESS NOTICES.
KALIDA PUTNAM COUNTY, OHIO, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1815.
WHOLE NO. 235.
HOW
7 BEN. METCALF,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
TTAVING opened an office in Kalida, will
JJ. give his attention to the ordinary buisness
of his profession, and particularly to settlement .
of claims, payment of taxes, die, for non-resi- c,are
Jan. 10th, 1845.
' dents.
203z
J. J. A.QKERMAN,
Attorney nntl Counsellor at Law.
KALIDA, PUTNAM COUNTY, OHIO.
Office on Main street, opposite T. R. McClure's
Hotel. Kalida, June 2U, 1S45.
JAMES MACKENZIE,
From Arthur's Ladies' Magazine.
A Domestic Sketch
TO CORRECT A HIJSTUNIYS
FAULTS,
BY FANNY OKAY.
" Now just look at you, Mr. Jones! I de-
1 it gives me a chill to see vou so to a
.1 I1TI . 1 .. D -
urawer. vnat ao you waut'f Tell me! and
I will get it for you."
Mrs. Jones springs to the side of her hus
band who has gone to the bureau for some
thing, and pushes him away.
" There now! Just look at the hurra's
nest you h:ive made ! What do you
Mr. Jones?1'
The hut la id throws an
want,
angrv look unnn
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, his wife, mutters something that she cannot
Kalida, Putnam County, Ohio.
May 23, 1845. 222
RICHARD C. SPEARS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Van Wert, Van Wert County, Ohio.
. freb. 1844.
JAMES G. HALY,
Attorney utit Counsellor nt Law.
Napoleon, Henry County, O.
May 23, 1845. 2
DOCTOR SOLOMON M. SHAFFER,
Phiistf.lrin A Stirtrenn.
" r - I I I i I i
T ATE of Pennsylvania, but more recently from pnssoa oeiore lie geis over hi
Rochester, Ohio, has located himselt at Kock
nort, Putnam county, Ohio, and tenders to the
public his professional services. Feb., '44.
DOCTOR P, L. COLE,
Physician Sc Surgeon,
Kalida, Putnam co., Ohio. Office in the building now and then, she ulleri, half aloud; Some
understand, and be turns away and leaves
the room.
" It is too bad !" scolds Mrs. Jones to her-
self, commencing the work of restoring to
order the drawer that her husband had
thrown topsy tnrvy. "I never saw such a
man! He has no kind of order about him:
and then, if I speak a word, he'goeS off in
a huff. But I wont have my things forever
in confusion."
In the mean time, Mr. Jones, in a net.
leaves the house, and goes to his store with
out the clean pocket handkerchief for which
he had been in search; Half the afternoon
ill humor,
and then ho does not feel happy. Mrs.
Jones is by no means comfortable in mind.
She is sorry that she spoke so roughly, al
though she does not acknowledge, even to
icrselt that she had done wrong, for evcrv
formerly occupied
American Hotel.
by Mr. Thatcher, as the
April 18, 1845.
GEORGE SKINNER,
CI ADDLE & HARNESS MAKER, Kulida,
O Putnam county, Ohio. Orders promptly exe-
ten ad Baddies, occ, constantly on mind.
FASHIONABLE
JOSEPH TINGLE
censure against the careless habits that
were annoying and inexcusable. They had
been married five years, and all lhat time
Mrs. Jones hud complained, but to no good
purpose. Sometimes the husband would get
angry, and sometimes he would laugh at his
wile; but he made no ellort to reiurm him
self.
Mr; Jones, why will you do sof" said
Mrs. Jones, on the evening of the same day.
" You are the most trying man alive."
"rity you hadn't a chance to try another,"
Y ESPECTFUI.I.Y Inform the citizens of Kolirla and
J.V the anrronnilinz country f lint he carries on the Imsi-
ni of TAILORING in nil its Viranrliea. He regulnrly AS. -,,, ;ll
. f .1.. I JTOT PC;fflV frnm PI, II .uiiso. oaii-oaumill
delphia, and is prepared to fulfil nil orders in his line of The offence given Was a Careless Over
business In a tasteful and workmanlike manner. .,.;,,- f M t.nl,.l ,!. l-.i... J t.
CUTTING done to order on the shortest notice. Prices "'"5 " "'i mm mo
to siittlie times. Shop next house above T. Coulter's scattering of IlCedleS, COttOll, SCISSOrS. Wax
n.M.uu, - "J I ---I J-r. tnntn- 1 . I, a
I 1I..U u UW&VII bl.blDI03 UU1S111 .1113 JJU1 Jl .
S. E. IIOLIIiAUuH. The renlv of Mr. Jones, hiirt hi wif Tt
Boot and (Shoe Maker. seemed undeservedl He had brought home
AS just received a first rate stock of Lcath- a new book, which hs intended reading, but
r : .: I .t t. i r ...
er irom lnuuiiittii. ii)e tace ol Mrs. Jones looked so Bravo after
H
Readv made work constantly on hand.
Kalida, July 15, 1845. 229ebw
THE LIKE NEVER BEFORE KNOWN
TIN SHOP IN KALIDA.
RICE BASSETT,
"t TAVE commenced l uslness and will he rendy to supply
XX the citizens of this and tlio adjoining counties with
rtry variety ot
Tin, Copper, and Sheet Iron Ware,
kt prices as low as enn be had In this section of country.
NOW IS THE TIME,
If vou want first rnte articles, and the cheapest which can
be had, give us a call end we assure you tliut you shall not
go away ulsnppoiniefi.
As soon ns nrrungrmeut cr.n he mr.de, we slmll be pre
nnreil to sell at tVliblemle. and supply Trailers and Mer-
rhnnts with any quantity Hint moy he wanted. Shop over
C H. Ricc" Store. 2?.0zw Kalida. July 2S, 1845.
the overturning of the work basket, that he
felt no disposition to read to her, but content
ed himself with enjoying the book to himself.
It must be said, that Mr. Jones was a very
trying marl iiideed, as his wife had alleged.
He could open closets and drawers as handy
as any one, but a thought of shutting either
never entered his mind. The frequent re
proof of his wife, such as
" Had yoil any doors in the house where
you were raised f" or
"Please to shut that drawer, will you Mr.
Jones?" or
"You are the most disorderly man in exist-
"If you know, Henry," sho said in a voice
mat touched her husband's feelings, as she
laid aside the dressj " how touch trouble you
give me sometimes, I am sure you would be
more particular,"
" Do I really give Vou much trouble. Janet'
Mr. Jones asked, as if a new idea had bro
ken in upon his mind. " I am sure I am sor
ry for it."
" Indeed you do. If you would bhly be
more inougiiitui, you would save me a great
aeai. i snail have to wash out the dress my
sen, now the washer woman is gone, and
can't trust Sally with it. I spent nearly half
an nour in ironing it to-day hot as it is'
" I am very sorry indeed. Jane. It was
careless trick in me, I must confess: and i
you will forgive mo, I will promise not to of-
lend you agaiu."
All this was new. Both Mr. and Mrs
Jones felt surprized at themselves and a
each oilier. He had offended and die did
not get angry; she had been annoyed and
he was really sorry for what he had done.
Light broke into both their minds, and both
made an instant resolution to be more careful
in future of their words and actions towards
each other: and thov were more careful..
When Mri Jones offended, as he still tnn
otten did, his wife checked the instant im
pulse she felt to upbraid him. He nerceiv-
i . . . . .
ea mis, and, appreciating her self-denial,
compelled himself, in consequence to be
more orderly in his habits. A few years
wrought so great a change in Mr. Jones that,
to use a hyperbole, he hardly knew himself.
tie could shut a closet door as well as open
it could get a handkerchief, or any thing
else from a drawer, without turning it upside
down could hailg his hat upon the rack,
ana put nis Doots away when he took them
on. it tact, could be as orderly as any one,
ana wunour leelmg that it involved
great self-denial to do sot.
any
1
"You are enough to try the patience of a
saint, Mr. Jones," produced no good effect.
In fact, Mr. Jones seemed to prow worse
every day, instead ot Detter. i ne natural
RISLEYS' EXCHANGE.
THE subscribers continue at the old
.nnrl ;n tl.i Urtnlr Kitililinrr HirpcU
! illv opposite the Court House, in the town habits of order and regularity which his wife
I of Kalida. Putnam county. Ohio. Thev possessed, were not resneded in tho least
respectfully solicit a continuance and in- der,vee. He drew his boots' in the parlor
erease of patronage of the publicpromising, in
return, to spare no pains on tlieir part, in provi
ding every necessary comfort for their guests.
W. R1SLEY,
Kalida, May, 1845. G. L. HIGGINS.
Ba
and left them in the middle of the floor
put his hat upon the piano, instead of hang
ing it on the rack in the pnssnge tumbled
her drawers whenever he went to them
left his shaving apparatus on the dressing
table or bureau splashed the water about
and soiled the wall paper in washing, and
KALIDA HOTEL Kamda, Ohio.
THE undersigned, having take the
above establishment, is now pre-
j . e :-u .i. . a: l .. n i-iL- ;j.-t.! iji
uti Pureu to lurniBii me uuvcmig "- spue oi an uiai couiu oe saiu to mm, wouin
ll iy wim uccomiiiuu.uuu.io i.ui norrlort tn (n in I in unnn nut Of im has ri.
spattered every thing around him with black'
ing when he brushed his boots and did
hundred 6ther careless thing9, that gave his
wife a world of trouble, annoyed her sorely,
and kept her scolding at him nearly all the
time. 'This scolding worried him a good
deal, but it never for a single moment made
his bad
by any other hotel in this portion of Ohio.
11 T U M-PT.TinFV
Kalida February 20, 1645. 157tf
WESTERN HOTEL, (Gilboa.)
CHRISTIAN 1IESZ
AS purchased the well known
tavern stand in liilDoa, rut'
a"-l"""l nnm niintv. Ohio, lntelv occunied
by John E. Creiirhton,and has fitted
the same up for the accommodation
of the public. He hopes, by a strict
attention to the wants and convenience ol those
who may favor him with their patronage, Jto merit
continuance ot the same, uunoa, r en., '44
I'LiAIlV AND FANCY
ALL DESCRIPTIONS OF PRINTING NEAT
LY EXECUTED AT THIS OFFICE.
LAW BLANKS,
BUSINESS CARDS,
Placards, Show-Bills,
PAMPHLETS, CIRCULARS
AND ALL pUNDS OF LETTERTRESS PRINTING
I DONE TO ORDER.
1 .... ! H11
Orders for Printing will be prompuy iiiinii
ed, at renslonable prices. We cannot print for
ss thancost," nor at fifty per cent, lees than
others. Su'ch promises have a good deal ol the
Usven of hulmbuz; but we will do our work well,
.y,A .vmii p-rltortion in our charges. . Give us a
.rial. Kalid a, July 8, 1845
LANK StoBPffiNAS, for Justices, just print-
d. and (Vr sale at this omce
B
h'm think seriously about reforming
habits,
One day he came to dinner. It was a hot
day. He went up into the chamber where
his wife was sitting, and threw himself into
a large rocking chair; took off his hat and
tossed it over the bed right, in the midst of
half a dozen lace collars newly done up, and
kicked off his boots with such energy that
one of them landed upon the bureau, and
the other in the clothes basket, soiling a
whilo dress iust from the ironing lablp.---
Poor Mrs. Jones was grievously tried. Her
husband expected a slorm, hut no storm
broke. He looked nt his wife, she lifted his
hat from the bed and put it on the mantle-
niece took his hoots and put them in the
closet from which she brought out his slip
pers and placed them beside htfri, but he did
not understand tho expression of her fiice,
exactly, nor feel comfortable about it. Mr.
Jones did not seem angry but hurt. After
she had handed him his slippers, sho took
the soiled dress from the clothes bnsketyover
which she had spent nearly a half an hodr
nt the ironing table, and attempted to move
the dirt which the boot had left upon it.
But she tried in vain. The pure white mus
lin was hopelessly soiled, and would have to
go to the washing tub before it would be
again fit to wear.
The West Its National Heart The
Character of its People. There is
word, " great-hearled," in our lansuase.
which we believe has not yet travelled across
the Atlantic, but which seems oeculiarlv an-
.il . - i . r
pncaoie w one part ot our country, and thai
is the West. The recent consummation of
the annexation of Texas, has brought out
traces of popular character which an observ
er will mark and ponder over as eminently
illustrative of the different sections of our
Republic.
wnuethe Bouth have received the news
of this union wilh lively feelings of joy, the
worm with a steady soberness, and the East
with a calculation of the future commercial
and manufacturing advantages of annexing
so vast and teruie a domain as Texas, the
West seems to break out in a very madness
oi joy. " a new btate," is the cry which
sweeps across their wide plains and rich val
leys, INo tears for the future darken their
rejoicings. They look upon Annexation as
a grand and glorious national measure, in
adding another Star to Our confederacy.
The West have certainly room enough for
many more States. It contains an area for
our surplus population, for a hundred years
to come, and yet, throwing aside all selfish
fears, they rejoice wilh a perfect delight over
the addition of a new and tempting field of
emigration. May we not justly say the
"great-hearted West"?
It is frequently asked, why are the west
em people so peculiarly colossal in their no
tions of things and the future prospects of
our nation Does not tins inspiration spring
irom tneir extraordinary country? The
mighiy rivers, their vast sealike lakes, the
noble and boundless prairies, and their mag,
nificent forests, afford objects which fill the
mind to its utmost capacity, and dilate the
heart with greatness, lo live in such
splendid country, amid such scenery, expand
a man's views of everything in tho world.
It is sagaciously remarked of the settlers on
(he prairies and amid the forests of the West
"Coming to this region as they do, early
in me, incy assimilate ai once tne wanis and
circumstances of the country. Us wild in
spiration comes over them Ihey become
bold in speech, and prompt and resolute
From the (Hudson) Spirit of the Age;
MODERATE DRINKING.
Governor Briggs, of Mass., in a speech at
moany, related the following thrilling incr
dent. At a certain town meeting in Pennsyl
vania, the question came up whether any
persons should be licensed to sell ruin. The
clergyman; the deacon, and physician, slrange
as it may now appear, all favored it. One
man only spoke against ir, because of tho
mischief it did. The question was about to
bo put, when all at once there arose from
one corner of the room, a miserablo female.
she was thinly clad, and her appearance in
dicated the utmost wretchedness, and that
her mortal career was almost closed. After
a moment bf silence, and all eyes being
fixed upon her, she stretched her attenuated
body to its utmost height, and then her long
arms 10 tneir greatest length: and raising her
l.rn . i I ft i . ...
wiuu m a sunn pnciii sue caneu 10 a i to
look upon her.
"Yes!" sho said. "look unon hie: and
then hear me. AH that the last speaker has
said relative to temperate drinking, as beino-
ine iaincr oi orunKeiines, is true. All prac
tice, an experience declares its truth. Al
drinking of alcoholic poison, as a beverage in
health, is etcess. Look upon mt: You all
know me, or once did. You all know I was
once the mistress of the best farm in the
town. You all know, too, I had one of the
best the most devoted of husbands. You
all know I had fine noble-hearted, industrious
boys. Where are they now 1 Docter,
wnere are tiiey nowT You all know. You
all know they lie iu a row, side bv side, in
yonder church-yard; all every one of thern
filling the drunkard's crave! Thev were
all taught to believe that temperate drinking
was safe excess alone ought to be avoided:
and they never acknowledged excess. Thev
quoted you, and you,n pointing with her
shred of a finger to the Priest Deacon and
Doctor, " as authority; They thought them
selves safe under such teachers. But I saw
the gradual change coming over mv family
and prospects, wilh dismay and horror; I felt
we were all to be overwhelmed in one Com
mon ruin I tried to ward off the blow. I
tried to breaka tho spell, the delusive spell-
in wnicn tne idea ot the benefits of temperate
drinking had involved my husband and sons.
I begged, I prayed ; but the odds were against
mrt f:..:. ;j .i. . .1 r
mo Kiuiiaiur siiiu tne poison mat was
the representative and equivalent of gold
and silver, without the slightest control of
law. N. O. Courier.
me.
in
action. Here everything is to be establish
ea, govcrnmenis instituted, and the very
touudations ot society iisult are to bo laid.
and all its multitormed trame work fashion
ed. These things fill their lives with great
enterprise, perilous risks, and dazzling re
wards, lo the truly western men, quiet is
worse than death, his quick spirit breathes
turth in the exclamation :
One glorious hour of crowded life
Is worth an age without a name.'
It is to be borne in mind that this is not a
mere restless and roving spirit, unproductive,
like that ot the Arabians ot the past, but is
fortunately an improving civilizing spirit, pro
ductive of the most extraordinary progress
all that beautifies and adorns lite, -or
strengthens our country; The school-house
rises side by side with the earliest cabin,
while churches devoted to the service of the
living God tower up, even before the hardy
pioneers are able lo erccl comfortable dwell
ings for themselves. The busy wheel of
commerce and manufactures move on with
n increasing hum,- aided by the steamboat
and canal and railway, and every other evi-
denco of a refined and useful civilization.
Albany Argitsi
(tV Banks grow rich upon their own debts:
the more they owe the richer fhey become.
Who would not like to enjoy the same (rVivi
legct American Union.
destroying mv husband and boys was a good
creature of God; the Deacon (who sits upon
the pulpit there, and took our farm to pay
his hum bills,) sold them the poison; the
Doctor said that a little was good, and dices
ought to be avoided. My poor husband, and
my dear bot3 fell Into the snare, and thev
could not escape; and one after another was
conveyed to the Sorrowful grave of the
runkard Now look at me again. You
probably see me for the last time my sand
has almost run--I have dragged my exhausted
frame from my present home Hour ttoor-
nouse to warn you all to warn you, Dea
con! to warn you, false teacher of God's
word!" and wilh her arms high flung, and
her tall form stretched to ils utmost, and her
voice raised to an unearthly pilch she ex
claimed: 1 shall soon stand before the
judgement seat of GodT shall meet you
mere, you raise guides, ana be a witness
against you aiiy
The miserable female vanished a dead
silence pervaded the assembly the Priest,
Deacon and Physician lulng their heads
and when the President of the meeting put
the question Shall any licenses be grant
ed for the sale of spiritous liquors?" the res
ponse was unanimous " NO!"
Banking. It is fortunate for the people
of Louisiana, that the power of creating and
renewing charters for Banks, is forever taken
away trom the (ieneral Assembly. In
future the currency will be composed entirely
of coin, the rate of which is regulated accor
ding to its intrinsic value. By this means
we shall be blessed wilh an unchangeable
and invariable circulation, and consequenily
our trade will not be subject to those ruin
ous and frightful revulsions, produced in
former times by the recklessness of bank
directors, in issuing tlieir streams of naner.
Those revulsions with their principal cause
will be felt no longer; at least it is at all
times in the power of the representatives of
tho people to say to the few banks that now
drag on a weary and languid vitality, that
their paper Operations must cease. The la
bors of the convention have not been vain.
This striking of the banks out of existence
is ample recompense for all trouble of the
people in getting up the convention and all
the expense of money that attended it.
Five or six years ago. one could scarcely
take up a newspaper, without seeing an ac
count of some explosion of a paper money
nop, ii not in mis cny or its immediate vi
cinity, at least in a more remote part of the
Union. At present these accidents are rare.
The banks are greatly reduced in number,
and those that remain above ground, are so
watched by the people and their public ser
vants, that it is difficult for them to enter
upon a course leading to insolvency.
Afier two or three generations shall have
passed away, should some one write a full
and accurate history of the banking svstnm
as it flourished in this coun'fy and in these
times, posterity will find a difficulty in be
lieving that their forcfalherscoul I have been
so dull and so stupid as to permit a collec
tion of half a dozen irresponsible individuals
to usurp the sovereign privilege of manufac
turing paper nolos and passing them off as
Cuba and Liberty. The Cleveland -;
Plaindealer" gives the substance of a very :
interesting conversation had recontlv u,;.h '
one of the editors of the " Diario ," a paper
lllllllialinrl tn l- i" TT T
,.Un.,0.n.u , io cuy oi Havana. Texas,
annexation, and the signs of the times were
tho subject of conversation, and the Haban
era spoke with great warmth, a warmth
amounting to enthusiasm, of his anticipations
and those of the thousand others in his isl
and, ot the day when the power of the mo
ther country having become a mm .f .a
and her Ihrone set at nought by the King
doms of Europe she shall have fallen a prey
to their wiles and been divided beiwPPn irim'
oland was carved aud served out
piece-meal to Russia and Ansfrln r i,.4
day," said he, "tfabaneros will raise the;
"stars arid stripes" upon the walls of old
Moro Castle; and declare otir entire and un
limited independence of all European sway!
We cannot be Spanish colonists long we
can bo colonists of any other power 'never
veu w-aay, we would become United
Stales citizens if wo were strong enough
But the Home Department has quartered'an
army of tens of thousands of soldiers upon
us. We are under martial law. Our
are paid because the payment is enforced by
the bayonets which our own piastres mini
support. Our revenues are all farmed out
to monopolists, our privileges of trade sold
by the crown to the highest hirhlor .nj
colonial government; the bitterest n-.a
ever suffered by an enduring people. But
the time will come when the arm of ihe on
vcrnment will be shortened, and we shall be
free to act alone, or like Tnvaa .eb r.r.-L
, - ' "J Ml WlUlVV"
tion from the American flag."
BUSINESS ON THE MIAMI CANAL:
UUICK CONVEYANCE OF GoODS.
This new channel of transportation of
merchandize, between the Lakes and the
Ohio River, bids fair to more than realize the
ant.cipat.ons of the business community:
even at this early stage of its existence.
We have n several occasions, noticed the
amval of boats full freighted from Toledo:
for Cincinnati and ports south of this city:
On Friday, one of the Troy and Erie Line
of boats, brought 42, 411 lbs. merchandize,
consigned to the Agent, Mr. J.D. Walbridge,
which were shipped at New York on the 16th
July ; consequently, were only sixteen day,
to Cincinnati! A part of these grjods hve
about eighteen hundred miles yet to be trans
ported, previous to reaching tholr Jo.-r,..u-
at Lake St. Cro.x and Lake Pepin: in the
territory of Wisconsin.
Through the Rivers and Canals of New
York, the public improvements of Ohio, and
me great iresn water highways of the West
a part of this merchandize will have peN
formed a trip in its extent equal to one across1
the Atlantic, viz:
From New York to poy, 140 miles.
i roy to Uutlalo, 383
Buffalo to Toledo, 300
Toledo to Cincinnati, 247
Cincinnati to St. Louis,-:....800
St. Louis to Lake Pepin.&c.iOOO
M
II
II
It
ii
ii
ii
it
... ,. 2853 miiei
A longer distance, quicker time, and
cheaper conveyance, than can be found in
comparison with any olher channels of con
veyance in the Union. Cin. Atlas.
Buckeye. Although it is only 43 years
since the first state government was formed
out of the great territory north-west of the
Ohio, yet it is not known, or is forgotten, that
i..0 u ocal oi mis territory was a Buck
eye Tree, with Jogs in the foreground cut u
in preparation for btirnino- Ti,; '
. ... , o naa ilia
origin of the name of Buckeye bein" applied
to the people of Ohio. Now a state of near
two millions of inhabitants, proud of the ap
pellation of Buckeye, few of whom know
its origin. Compared with her sisters a
full share of intelligence, more enterprise,
abounding in commercial cities. r.nnnU ;i
and other roads, and all the substantial cha
ractenslics of high civilization. We are ad
vancing with such rapidity that wo do not
look back to the starting point, although it
was but this morning. We are indebted to
a highly intelligent corresDondent nf tt.;.
city for the above welcome explanation of
the origin of Buckeye, as applied to our citi
zens. Toledo Blade.
"Ma! Ma! Cousin Bill, he's in the par
lor with sesler Sal, and he keeps a biting
her." 8
" Cousin Bill biting our Sal!"
"Yes'm I seed him do it ever so many
times; bite her right on the mouth and the
tamal gal didn't holler a bit, mother."
"Oh ah never mind Ned, I guess he
didn't hurt her much."
"Hurt her! by gosh she loves it cos she
kept a letting him, and didn't say nothing,
but just smacked her lips as though 'twas
good she did. 1 seed it all through the key
hole. I'll fire taters at him, by gosh."
Profanity. There are no oaths in the
Choctaw tongue. When an Indian swears
he can only employ English expressions of
profanity.
The small pox is in Cleveland. Several
cases have occured, and the authorities are
taking such measures as will probably pre '
vent the pestilence from spreading. ' '4
y

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