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The Kalida venture. [volume] (Kalida, Ohio) 1841-1865, September 16, 1845, Image 1

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Equal LawsEqual Rights, an Equal purdefi'sjThs Constitution and Us Currency.'
r- y . . - T : -r-r " T ' ' ' ; '
!tyi., j una if.-
VOL. V. NO. 30.
Xr i' i:. n ...I:' I ) ! ) ' .
' KALIDA, PUTNAM COUNTY, OHIO, TUESDY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1845.
WHOLE NO. 238.
ui cj t;;io ! ,'- . SONG. .,!-.''
. ,,, ibT T. K. HERVET, .
I Wow Aon bast gone to the home of thy reit,
Twh why should my sonl be s and '
- I knew thou haul gone where the wenry ere blest,
And the mourner looki Upend is ?lndt , ,
Where Love tins put on in the lnnd of its birth
the eharms it hath paths-red in this, , ' '
And Hope, the sweet singer that gladdened . the
uvearth ..-yt-l' "
Lies asleep on the bosom of bliss, lVi, ;
I know thoa hast gone where thy forehead is
j.. starred ; ., , ... , .. -.. .
With the beauty thnt dwelt in thy soul'
Where the light of thy lovfllnees onnnot be marred
Nor thy heart be flunjr beck from its "..
I know thou bsst drunluof the Lethe that flows.
Through a land where tfj o"o not forget,
That eheds oer memory brtly repose,
And takes from it only regret. -
fri thy faraway d welting Wherever it be,' '
I know thou hast visions of mine, 1 "
And the love that made nil things a music to me.
I have not yet learned to resiprn. .
.;. ' In the hush of the night, on the waste of the sea,
Or alorra on the breexe on the hill,' :
I have ever a presence that whispers of thoe, .-
And my spirit lies down and is still. ,
; . Mine eye must be dark that so -long has been
'.''. ' .-4..dim - '!.-.'!! -I i ...-.i..
Ere again it may gaxe upon thine, .
But my heart has revenlines of thee and thy home
In many a token and sign !
I never look up with a vow to the sky '
But a light, like thy besutv, is there;
And I heor a low murmrr like thine in reply, ,
When I pour out my spirit in prayer. '
And. though like a mourner tW sits by the
. tomb ' " ' '
I am wrapped In a manile of care.
Vet the grief of my hoom, oh l call it not gloom,
Is not the black grief of despair.
By sorrow rovealed, as the stars are by night,
Far orTa bripht vision appeorst
And Hope like the rainbow, a creature of light
Is born like the rainbow from tears.
- ; Ciiilduood. I do not think we sufficiently
sympathize with our junior in years. ! Thai
false pride, that dearly bought experience,
through which we maintain a superiority over
them, disposes us too much to overlook their
many beautiful traits of character. We do
not remember that these little people, in
their own selves, and so far ns (heir unripened
sensibilities carry them, are each of them the
centre of . a circle, the moving point round
which revoles iho whole world besides.
Neither do we think ofien enough, that there
is a freshness in these young souls which may
profitably revive our jaded hearts, and an
honesty of purpose like an atmosphere sur
tounding them, which if would be well for
sis sometimes to breathe; and that lastly, by
u, becoming as little children," we are gett
ing taught, by those who, of all instructors on
earth, are nearest heaven, for they have
ome most recently from it, and its fragrance
its still floating about them.
I envy not the man who can look on the
open countenance of the true hearted boy,
or the fair and delicate face of girlhood, with
those pensive eyes and.Iong golden hair, and
not call to mind his own by-gone years, nor
seek to read for those untried spirits what is
written for them in the book of daily life.
Were I to try to feel like him, 1 should not
succeed, for I regard the young with an in
tense sompathy.,. Remembering most vividly,
as I do, when I was one of them, and recol
tectingthe upward feeliig where with I used
to regard the full-grown, I cannot help now
n shaping my thoughts downwards, and becom
ing one with them again. , It may be, that
we do not give in this wor'd sufficient indi
viduality with whom we mix. 1 he selhsh
feeling of making the world one thing, nnd
ourselves fhe other, closes up the heart ag
ainst all the tender sympathies; and the ap
prehension of childishness, and its imputation
,to us, prevent our entering into their feelings,
and giving them their due weight and impor
tance. " Yet who remembers not the days of his
boyhood? what traveller, even in the midst
of his toilsome and busy years, when man-
,hood had hardened his heart and disappoint
ment taught him to rojoice'no more on earth,
lid not turn bis eye backward to his father's
Wanly welcome, the tendor reception of his
.'mother, his young sister's proitrj trusting in
him, and his happy home, whither no care or
borrow could pursue him the family hearth
"Was a sanctuary, and there lie was safe.
' ' The innocence of childhood, consisting,
ks it does, in the ignorance of evil, is for me
the one Chnrm which makes it so like what
.'I dream of heaven. Alas! how ofien when
gazed on the fair hair of the young, and
eyes that looked no evil, have J in my heart
shed tears that such whiteness of soul was
'.HO longer mine own bitter tears of repon-
.tanpe, but ineffectual one? likewise, tor jney
were lbe lament for What had long since de
partedi'., The fruit had been tasted, and the
paradise of primeval harmlessiicss wandered
. from: forever, .' ..'. ., Iv,' m'."i,"-,'- : .i-
tEXEit's CoMKT.i-m the month of Juno,
'l770,: Messier observed .comet, which was
'afterward sufficiently observed to render its
course, through the system calculable.- It
" was found not to core'spond with that of any
cornet previously known. , It remained visi
ble for an ilnusual length of, limef and con
tinued observations on it proved that it mov
' 3cd not as cornets' were then' generally found
to move, in a parabola, or very elongated
.ellipse, but in an oval of very Bmall dimen-
1lts! wbit was caiciila'ted by the celebrated
'LeseJI,, and found to be an ellipsp, of which
the: greater, axis was only owl to t'""ee
'.timijs the diameter of the earth's crb'tj which
' fyiowecj that its periodical revoluihn round
'the sun would be tpmpletetl in fire ytariand
.kai. ,A -.,
With so short a period,: the comet otiehi
frequently to be sen. But here springs op
a difficuliv. This comet was never seen be.
fore, and bns nevet been sopo s'liw;! ..iWdal
then, has occome of il? and where and how
did it exist before iis discovery by Messier?
5 appoarance was too conspicuous and its
lifeht too vivid .to allow of the supposition
that it could have .been present, yet not ob
served, ' , . , , . ., ,'- ,. .. .;. ,, ...
The taw of gravitation dienovere'1 ny Newton,
and fully developed by his illuntrlnm successors.
enables us fully to explain this difficulty.- We
nan adopt tne woraaoi Aragot : c,t;,i r.i a
Why hat not the enmr.l btf.n tiea every fiveveart
and a half before 1770! -i Because the orbi t wa
then totally different from that it has tince pursu
ed. -.. ' '.
Why hat not the. comet beenie en rinee 1770? For
the reason that its passage to the point of perihel
ion in 1776 took place bv davi and before the fol
lowing return, the form of the orbit was so alter
ed, that had the comet Dr-rn visible trom the
earth it would not have been recognized,
Lexell had already remarked, acenrding to his
elemrnts of 1770. that the comet ouifht to pans In
the vicinity of Jupiter in 1767, lens than the fiftv
oiffVilh part of his distance from the sun; that in
1779, when it returned to us.it would be, near
the end of August, about five hundred tim s near
er that Same planet than to the sun: so that then
notwithstanding the immense size of the solar
globe, its attractive power on the comet was not
the two hundredth part that of Jupiter. Thus it
could not he doubted that the comet had experi
enced considers tile perturbatloriBin 1707 nnd 1779;
hut it is yet neceSsory to establish that these
perturbations were numerically strong enough to
explain the total want of observations, as well
before as after the year 1770.
The formularies in the fourth volume of the
Mccanique Celette give the analytical solution of
this problem: the actual elliptic orbit el a comet
hcin; known, whatwositspreviousorbit? What
will it be hereafter, taking into account in both
cases the perturbating effects caused by the plan
ets of our system?
Well, then, by putting these formularies into
numbers by substituting, for its component inde
terminate letters, the particular elemrnm of the
comet f 1770 it will first be found that in 1767,
previous to the approach of that body to Jupiter,
the ellptc orbit which it described corresponds.
not to bve but to mty years ot revolution lonnd
the sun: alterward. that in 1779, on its departure
out of the attraction of the same planet, the orbit
of the comet could not be completed in less than
twenty vears. From the samo researches it re
sults that, before 1767, during the whole progress
of its revolutions, the shortest distance of the
comet from the sun was one hundred and ninety
nine millions of leagues (five hundred and ninety
seven millions of miles,) and that after 1779 the
minimum ot distance became one hundred and
thirty-one millions of leagues (three hundred and
ninety-three millions of miles!) This was still
too tnr removed ior mo comei iu ue percepuoie
from the earth. . . - ' ,
However singulor it may appear, we sfei then.
fully authorized to soy of the comet of 1770,- that
the action ot jupitor orougut u to us in 1.7b'. and
that the same action, producing an inverse enact,
removed it from us in the year 1779. " ' ,' k .
A Practical Joke. ' How , use doth
breed a habit in man." ; Every Dbdy has no
ticed the truth and point of this exclamation.
Wo remember an instance. ' :
A gentleman of considerable talent as an
orator, became the member of a lerjislaiive
body in one of the eastern states. In speak
ing, he was addxted to an odd habit of hand
ling bis spectacles, first pi icing them on his
nose, suffering them to remain a minute or
two throwiug them up on his forehead, and
finally folding them up and laying them be
fore him upou the desk. .
One day, a very important question came
up for consideration; he commenced a speech
in opposition. A friend to the proposed
measure, who was a: most incorrigible, wag
withal, determined to spoil the effect of the
honorable member's remarks, and according
ly before he entered the House, provided
h'mself with a. .dozen puir of spectacles.-1-
Tlie member commenced his speech, with
his usual ability. . But a few minutes hud
elapsed before he was at work with Irs spec
tacles, and finally got them up on his fore
head. At this juncture, our wng, who stood
ready, laid another pair on the desk before
6 speaker. 1 hese were taken up, ano uy
reaular gradations gamed a place on his tore
head, by tho side of the others. A third,
fourth and fifth pair was disposed ot in Hie
same manner. A smile settled on the coun
tenances of the .honorable members which
gradually lengthened into a grin, and at last,
when the speaker had warmed into one of
the most patriotic and most eloquent snnten
cp he dnnosited a sixth oair with the others.
and there was one long and loud peal of
laughter, from all quarters of the hall pre
sidents, clerks, measengers and members,
joined in olio chorus... Tho speaker himself
looked around in astonlhment at lhiscuriotiv
interruption: but accidently raising his hand
he grasped his spectacles, and the whole
force of the joke rushed upon his mind. He
dashed the glasses upon: the floor,r look up
his hat and left the hall. Tho bill pissed bv
a triumphant .majority, -probably in conSB
rii"Tice of the gentleman's silly and useless
habit.'-" - ' -''-.. , : - .-
r Some one oj?served '.to Henry, prince of
f russin, mat it was rare to nun genius, wu,
memory ano jungmeni uuiicu in uiu s.iiih
person. - " Surely there is nothing astonish
in in this, replied the prince, "uenius
(akes'his daring flight towards, heaven he
isf tbya'gle: wit moves: along by fits and
Marts- he is '.the 1 grasshopperi memory
marches backwards ho is the crab J judg
ment creep9 slowly along- ho is the tortoise.
How absurd to expect all these animals to
move in unison!" ' ' '
Do your own Thinking. Tn all agss of
the world, had men done their own th nkmi
"called no man master," the Alexanders and
Caisars of antiquity urould not have deluged
the' earth with blood
Farmer's CBranu-VVo believe in small
(iirms and thorough cultivation.
Wo belitne Ijiat-tlie soil loyes ,;o, onr, as
we.ll as its owner, and ought, .tnereiere, to
be manured."." 'I ' V ? ;i !:".','
Wo believe in large crops winch leave tnn
land belter ilmh tlvv found it miking doiii
iIia frm rich at once, -
Wo helieve in going, to the bottom ot
things, nnd, therefore, in deep ploughing and
enough of it. All '.he better if with A sub
soil plow.' ' ."" ' :i :':'i''
Wo believe that every farm should own
H good fanner. : .' " ; :.' '."'"'..
We believo that the best fertilizer of any
soil is a spirit of industry, enterprise nnd in
telligence without tins, lime and gypsum,
hones and green manure, marl and guano,
will be of little use. '
1 We believe in good fences, good barns,
good firm house's, god stock, good orchards,
and chil Iten enough to gather iho fruif.
. Wo .bebevo in a clean kilchi n, a neat wife
!n it, a sp'nning p'ano, a clenn cupboard, a
clean dnirv.and a clean conscience. ' '
We disbelieve m larmeis mat win not im
prove in farms thai grow poorer every year
starving cattle farmers noys turning into
clerks and merchants in f irmer's daughters
unwilling lo work nnd in all farmers ashamed
of their vocation, or who drink whiskey till
honest men are ashamed of them. i
Moreover we believe in taking a Newspn
ner in caving for it, and reading it. Such
hints as these are worth at least a yeiu's
p:iv.
Thusendelh this chapter of the articles
of our creed. , ,; .,- ?
How formidable are the enemies of im
provement, in whatever depigment attempt
ed'. A rail-road or a canalr however , bene
ficial when completed, is sure to meet with
opposition when first proposed; and even the
most splendid discoveries of science have
been treated with contempt, and their au
thors held up to the public execration. Need
wo here mention tho names of Galileo, of
Bicon. of Harvey, and of Priestley men.
who, though now enrolled in tho annals of
fame, were in Iheir day, exposed lo scorn
and persecution? Galileo was cist" into a
dungeon for teaching the rue theory of the
universe. Bicon's philosophy was consider
ed no. better than a dangerous 'innovation-
Harvey durst not mention Ins d scovsry tor
fears; lest he should wjtnt bread' and Priest
ley, to escape the rage of an infuriated mob.
was forced to seek a grave in a foreign land!
And if it be said, these lived in times differ
ent from the preseut,' may we not mention
the illustrious name of B ickland, whose sub
lime discoveries in Geology were withheld
from the world for years, through the fearof
incurring the high displeasure of his palrons?
and is it asked from whom does rII this op
position to improvement proceed? the ans
wer is easy it is from the priest. It will be
read;ly granted that it was priests who threw
Galileo into the dungeons of the inquisition ;
but. it is as true that it was priests who goad
ed on the infuriated mob to pull down
Priestley's house, and, if poss'ble, to take
liis life; and it may be affirmed, with equal
confidence, that it wis priests at Oxford who
deterred Btickland from giving, for a time, the
world the benefit of bis discoveries. Star in
the East. '
Fulfilment of Propiikcy. In one of
the letters which the senior editor of the Sa
vannah Republican is writing to his piper.
descriptive of scenes and events on his tour
v. . . 1 T.li!
to Europe, ligypt, oyria ami raiesiiiic,
find the following extract, giving an account
of his visit to Tyroi nnd showing the bJew
fulfilment of one of God's prophecies.-,
Rec. -.'. . . ... ! '..-; :.;
We arrived at Tyre early in the afternoon,
nnd surely nc pi ce can better correspond lo
the description of it. Formerly insular, il has
been connected with the mam land since the
conquest of Alexander the Great, and the
isthmus is still narrower than the site of ihe
town notwithstanding the .accumulation of
centuries. Of the ancient town not a vestige
remains. All is buried beneath the sand,
nnd several excivntions expose to view the
substructions of ancient bu'lil'ngs, tho piers
and arches of ait rfqilfedlict, but eveii
these remains are doubtless long posterior to
the era of the first Tyre. The present town
is a nvsernblo place foil of filth and wret
chedness, file only thing of interest wilhin
th" walls is the remains of a very fin church,
which has been identified as the one in which
Euseb'tis used to prench in the third century.
Several fishing nets spread out to dry called
io mind the prophecy ' And I will cause
the no-si of thy songs to cense, and the
sound of 'hy harps shall be ho more beard."
And I w'll made ihee like the lop of a rock;
thou shall be a place to spread nets upon ;
thou shall build no more." : , '
1 v
Strong.-
Rev. Dr. Beihune, in speaking
of the measures of Jackson's administration,
says ; . .
-' If he were wrong, public, opinion has since
adopted the chief of h;s heresies, and there
is no.Jiand Birong enough or daring .enough
o lay one slnnf npou another of that, which
he threw down into ruins;,; t : .; ; ... ., ,.,',
Gen. Scott's daughter, who recently took
the veil in tho Convent at Georgetown, died
there on tho 26th nit.' jV.. , , , ...
' u FHiKNnsinp," is defined to be-tntimacy
with a mail who has plenty of money and
spends it freely. ' ."'""''' ' :" V
Aucl.vizk ' Association.41- I his is a iiew
association formed in the northwestern part
of this Siale. A meeting preparatory to us
organization was held at Si. Mary's,, last No?
veniber, nnd a partial organization ellucted.
lis first mcetiiig' was held at Lima, Aug: 15,
1815. The introductory snrmon was preached
by Eldi.Wim J'uson. Eid. IVm. Chaffee was
clios-in moderalor, and W. S. Ruso clerk.
Eleveu churches whs represented, containing
three ordained ministers, five licentiates, and
324 members. Since their pistornl organi
zation, they have employed Eld. J. French
as a missionary .in their bounds, and have
raised for his support $72 63. ... A collection
of $10 50 was taken on the Sabbaih for
their own missionary Board, and a resolution
was adopted to raiso at least $25 for the pay
ment of. tho' Foreign Mission debt. The
next meeiing will be held at Mercer, on Fri
day before the first Sabbath in September.
Cross and Journal.
Roman Catholic Missions. Tho Annals
of tho Roman Catholic " Association for the
Propagation of tho Faith," for last May, re
pons that the receipts for the preceding
year were 3,540,U03 francs, 66c. There
was appropriated to the missions in Europe
during the year ending last May, io round
numbers 660,000 francs, Asia, 970,000,
Africa, 300,000, tho South Seas, 430,-
000, North and South America, 1,130,000
The share of tho United Slates, including
Texas, wis 771,164 f. 72c; equal to S144,.
2 9,5P. According to the Catholic Almanack,
there are from 1,100,000 to 1,500,000 Ca
tholics in tho United Stales, ,'l.hey "have 21
diocesos, 675 churches, 582. oliic'r .stations;
572 clergymen otherwise employed; 22 ec-
flesiiistical establishments; 220clwic.il stu
dents; 23 'literary institutions; 53 female
academics; and o4 charitable institutions.
Tho American Railroad Journal gives the
following particulars of the railroads in oper
ation and nearly completed in the United
States., The aggregate length of Canals .is
estimated much too low at 2000 miles.
The aggregate number of miles is 3,787,
nnd Ihe uggregate cost $113,209,467. To
these thero should bo added the Columbia
(Ph.) Railroad, 821 milus, cost $1,201,069.
and the Alleghany Portage, 3t miles, cost
$1,628,481 making a total of 3,906 miles
of railroad in use or nearly completed, the
aggrcgalo cost of which amounts to $911,
24l,887.:.There,Vtarje.vnow in Hie United
States, in operation a'ntTTieaj-ly completed,
over 2000 mHes of Canal, aud if we add to
these the Railroads recently projected, we
shall have an aggregate of moro than Eight
Thousand Miles of Internal Improvements.
Odd Fellowship p En-qlaxd. -"The
weekly contributions are Iwo or three pence
from each member. . Some idea of the mag
nificence of tho association in that country
may bo formed from ihe fact that the amount
of money in the treasury of (he Order does
not fill short of $17,000,009; and tho annu
al d'stiibution in relief of the members and
other charities is $1,500,000. The number
of members is about 260.000.
The sum which Odd Fellowship annually
distributes for charitable purposes in England
alone may be estimated, as affording means
of subsistence for 15,000 faorlies; whose
maintenance has been cut off by sickness
and other afflictions. It is easy to see what
amount of sufferings is thus prevented.
Cleve. Herald. .
All for Honor. A correspondent of (he
Baltimore Patriot gives thcfollowing account
of ihe origin of the affray botweciu Elliott
nnd Kendall. i v i- i.
The quarrel bogrtn in this wayf they in
vited Elliot to go with iliom s ml roll ten
pins. He declined, because, he said, he
had. been there once and the alley was taken
away, from him before he hud finished rolling.
Kendall then told him jocosely that if bo
had not been a coward he would not have
let anybody taken tho nllpy. , Elliott there
upon called Kendall a liar! Upon this they
were about to fight, when Bailey interposed
arid prevented their doing so. , Some angry
words passed after Ibis which caused Bailey
to strike Elliott. The parties then separated,
and inet again in about, art hour afterwards,
when the fatal affray occurred.1
National Bank and Si'b-tkeasury.
" From a passage in the letter of the presi
dent, 1 observe an idea of establ'shing a
branch bank of -Iho United States, in New
Orleans; i This institulioa is one of the mos'
deadly ..'hostility existing, against the1 princi
ples of -Our constitution. J he nation is, at
this fimn, so' strong nnd united in its senti
mentf, iht it cannot be shaken at this mo
ment. I- But suppose a series of . untoward
events should occur, sufficient to bring into
doubt the competency of a republican gov
ernment to meet a crisis of great danger, or
to unhinge the confidence of. tho people iu
the public functionaries; an institution like
this, penetrating by ita branches every part
of the Union, acting 'by command and in
phalanx, may, in a critical moment, upset the
government. I deem no government safe,
which is under too vassalage of any self-con
stituted nuthbrilies, orlanyi other authority
man mat or me nation, or nreguinr func
tionaries. '1 What dm obstruction could not
this bank of the United States, with all its
branch banks, be in time. of war? .' It might
dictn'o to ns tho pence we should accept, or
withdraw its aids. Ought we then to give
further growth io as institution so powerful,
so hostile tt That it is so hostile we know, 1.
from a knowledge of the principles of the per
sons composing ihe bddy of directors in every
batik, principal or branch; and those of most
of the stock-holders 2; from their opposition
to the measures' and principles of the govern
men), and to the election of those friendly to
them; and, 3. from 'the sentiments of the
newspapers they support. Now while we
are strong, it is the greatest duty wo owe to'
the safety ot our constitmon, to bring this
powerful enemy to a perfect subordination
under its authorities, The first measure"
would bo to reduce them to an equal footing -only
with other banks, as tb the favors of the ;
government. But, in order to be able W
meet a general combination of the banks
against us, in a critical emergency, could Wd '
not make a beginning towards an independent '
use of our own money, towards holding our
own bank in all the deposits where it is rocei- -'
ved, and lotting the Treasurer give his draft '
or note for pnyment at any particular place; ;
which, in a well conducted government, ought '.
to have as much credit as any private draft, or '
bank note, or bill, and would give us the
same facilities which we derive from the !
banks?' I pray you to turn this subject in '
your mind, and give it the benefit of yoor" f
knowledge of details; whereas, I have onl
very general views of the subject." i
Tbumu Jeneraos.
The following resolutions trero adopted'
at a meeting of Farmers of Licking county,
held at Nowark a few dnys ago. The days
of bank swindling, iu Ohio, would soon bo
tiiimbered if the farmers throughout the Staid
would resolve likewise:
Resolved, That we, as Farmers and Pro-,
duccrs, of the soil, feeling ourselves aggritw.
ed, by the continued fluctuations of the cir
culating medium of the State, by the opera-
iion ot wnicn wo naveoeen vyronged of our,
hard earnings do bled''e 'ourselves to haert . .
other, that hereafter we will demand real
money for our wheat and pork, and that we
win .net sen or oispose t the same for anr
.1 ' 1..-. 1 I !
mug uui gom or silver, :. ,..
. Resolved. That wo call Onnn ilia fiirninri
and producers of Ihe Slate, to join with us
in tne gooa wont in winch we are engaged -
and to demand value for their labor and the
products of their farms, and leave them
selves no longer a prey to the often deprec'n
aled currency of the country. .
(KT we really pity the man whosayswe"
cannot do without Banks." Tn
tho democracy waged war against the issu
Of 1 .
ui" oi oiim-piasters ot denominations rrom
fiveMO tWeiltV-five CeiltS. ihntvhwra Inlrl Iharr.'
that we would be left destitute of "dhangt"
should these nhnmin.nhlf ratra Ua rl 1 1. A MHml
...... .ijfc -rw ii iiu law U
from cirrgilation. Did the DemociyJue.'
lieve what the Whigssaidf No! TheysTOt
these little filthy rag factories " wherVthey
belonged put them out of existance: For
this theJipre cursed for a time, but hnw is
it now? As lliesR hits nf nrinv x.r.( i
- .'.-'II. wUlUt
circul ilion, the bits of silver flowed in and
the whigs norparo ashamed of ihe arguments
they then used. So With bills of a larger
denomination. Druasvav with them nnrf d
soon will havo a cf utionat currency! but
not until then. Ytm shall1 wo see this eff
ected? Peo. Forum: '
TnE "Poor Clerks." We notice an ad
vertisement iifoilO of Iho Washintrtfin hnnor.
Lf a s ile at auction of one of -the oor dis-
Ctru(g series- jtiousenold eflects.
the articles we flfid," mahogany sofa,
yirble top Bijou table; mahogany
K)cig, sewing, arm, ana parlor, chairs; ma
hogany parlor writing desk and elliptic din
ing -tables? mahogany double wardrobe with
centre draws, mahogany rib bedstead, maho
gany washslands and seat9, cane seat chairs,
Wilton and tufted rugs, flue parlor, chamber
and Stairs carpets and rods, radiators, Eng
lish Hair Mattresses, chamber and bed cur
tains: ball mantle and astral lamtvs. finn Innt.
inn flasses. 8 Sltoerior oil naintinir in nVH
r.' . 3 "
frames, busts, very fine dressing bureau, ot-
. I 1 . . '
loman to niaicn, curcei, soiar, astral lamps,
in I about forty othef kinds of fine anicles.
This is the way tho poor Whig office holders
leave their places. Dont vou nitv; thnmt
Kentucky Yeontam ; ' '
Banks are supposed lo afford a safe place
of deposite for public funds. This is another
mistake Nearly two hundred of these safe
depositories have broken, failed, wilhin the
last twenty years, and how many more will
break during the same" time to come, the
wisest cannot foretell, There has been at
leasybifTy times ihe amount lost to indivi
dnnlsliy rrfaking banks a place of deposite.
. it: I. a
ttian more wouia nave oeen It the people
themselves kept their money. IT. S. Jour
nal. . -. .' ,
Ifr As green corn is now evtenoiruU
used, its deletetioug effects may be avoided
by dissolving piece of iftarlash, about the
s'zo of.a hickory nut, in.tho water in which
it is boiled. - ,. - - ....I ., - ,
i A soon reason. A person conversing a
few weeks ago, up m tho Tclafive power pos
sessed by England and America, observe J
that America would have marched an army "
into.. England, "'and taken it during tho last
war, only we did not want to assume its na- -'
tionaldebt!" , '. y.X ' ;:'. v'f v -
. Some misclrevous wags one night pullei -
down a turner's sign,, and put it over a law.
ycr's door; la the moruing it read; AH ,
sorts of turning and twisting done here. -

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