OCR Interpretation

The Kalida venture. [volume] (Kalida, Ohio) 1841-1865, November 04, 1845, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038078/1845-11-04/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

( -. ' "ill in. iinsnn '-'
, 1UESD.I Y. NOV.. ,' 1 4 4.
DcKociuTtc Paiifcinks. The pMpl the only enures
r legitimate powor; tlis representative 10 oiwy tu in
tractions of his eomtlluenw ; the union, a confederacy,
it muit In preserved ; the freadorn, sovereignty, nnd tndt
neclenca f th mnartiv states I the constitution a IPC
rial amni of mowers llml'ed nnd definite : election nnd suf
frage universal ;. no tniation beyond the puhlle wanta; tai
ea levied in Hint mode wliicli will new admit or pubiir. geru
tinv n nntlnnnl de'it s no nntiotisl or atnte hank, or mO'
nopoliesnf any kind; no diatrlhulion of the puMie lamia
amom the states, hut low prices, permanent prospective
liberal pre-emption laws; ireeaoin 01 irnne snn commerce ;
enunl Inwa and equal rlilita: proiren and Improvement.
These are a few of the lending principle! nrbicli democracy
aims to wane weruies 01 government. .. .
The result of tha late election would lurprise
' us, confiding, as we do, in the generally sound
'judgment of the people, did we not at the same
- time remember that a party of progress must at
' lima hraiaitt iaaiiAaa fnt uiUinh tViM ntalili m n A i
sot fully prepared, or which, from being unfoith
fully presented by timid men, fail to receive
.1.-1 :.....l!l!.n ia IHL:L .X. A. at rm Anllllntl Til
this state we have suffered from both these causes,
and have had besides to contend with the strong
energy of an organised self-interest, the most
potent that exists, struggling for life; the contest
has been human liberty against momeu despotism
and money has triumphed over principle.
But even in this view the question has not been
fairly taken. But tew have presented the true is
sue of bank paper or specie for tho currency of
the state. In. Hamilton county and here in the
Northwest the full issue was made and sustained
What would have been the result had a similar
boldness prevailed over the State we will not pre'
tend to say; certainly the result would not have
been, a decision mainly upon local mat
ters, nor the indifference to the result so generally
apparent. But the bankers begged another trial;
they were now to be honest, though they had ne
ver been so before; the people were deceived into
the belief of such a possibility, and bankers have
once more permission to make the temple of lib
rty a den of thieves.
This lingering confidence in banking is tho con.
sequence of palliative tinkering legislation.
The people are taught to believe that every flue
luation can best be corrected and every depression
can be brought to a level by legislative acts.'
Well is it understood nevertheless, that parchment
or paper entctments cannot make wealth, cannot
maken'bus'icl of wheat exist where before it was
not, though ibey may change its ownership and
affect its price ; and legislation ia incompetent to
create markets tho' it may shut them out. Labor
and labor olono can add to prosperity, and laws
to force that labor into particular channels are but
means by 'which one class are plundered for the
benefit of another; as a heavy tariff, for instance.
helps the clamorous capitalist at the expence of
fewer markets to the farmer, to buy or sell in.
To give life to stsgnationond confidence to busi
ness the very systems are resorted to whose per
nicious action has clogged the one and destroyed
the other. .The failure of a system of banks may
be as safely and ,'ertainly predicted as the return
of an eclipse. Like all excessive stimulants they
cause a short lived elevation only to be followed
by a corresponding depression below the proper
level; but when their failure comes, it is attributed
10 any out uic nuo viiubc, uiiu inoirrau Ul Quicai
. . . .t- . 4 : . 1 -C ,
reform the people are induced to look forward to
the revival, with new privileges of plundor, of the
very system which has just been proved worthless.
Do states by n system of reckless extrnwgance,
which would disgrace the management of a pri
vale individual, wildly incur debts, which increase
taxation almost beyond endurance; instead of en
forcing this as a lesson for future prudence, cupi
dity is flattered by the offer of the gift of the pub
ic lands to be distributed to foster, not check and
relieve, the wsste of means. Any expedient, but
:a judicious and ssvere economy is proposed, till
society has begun to expect that it is (ho duty of
government to create prosperity, nnd ae.com
plish what industry and intelligence alone can
effect for any people.
Doe an individual desire the improvement of
his condition, he appeals to the legislative power
to confer upon him corporate privileges taken
from his fellow citizens; perhaps he asks gov
ernment todior a emal or open a railroad to cross
his estate; or if this is impracticable, he gets a
rrew county errcted, which will make his proper
ty a parlor the greater part of the site af the new
ly created county. Innumerable are the expedi
ents to make rnvernmcnt contribute to individual
advantage, while the great body of the people are
taxed to sustain the outlay. And to tho wide
spread influence of this special legislation, we
attribute the consent of a very considerable pro.
inrtion of tho people to the continued existence of
. . f . 1 nil
the present rianK law lor anoiner year, inure
are many who expect that in some wav it will be
nefit them though they have no definite idea of
the" means whereby this is to be accomplished
but they havo already seen ao miny fortunes
made by special and partial legislation that they
cannot but hope that they too will derive some ad
vantage from the changes incident to paper credit.
They see want, wretchedness, nnd ruin strewed
thickly around, in consequence of the convulsions
incident to banking, but the crafty hope of es
cape, makes them willing to sacrifice public wel
fare to private aggrandizement; even should
the worst come, a periodical bankrupt law can
inake repudiation too common to raise the blush
ofshame on any lice. While laws protect men
in gambling with their own and their neighbor's
fortune, one failure to arrest the destructive sys
tern need not dishearten the honest man or
slacken Tils energies, more than continued sin
should stay the preaching of righteousness.
If not before, when the present bubble bursts,
we shall be assuredly relieved from the domination
cf the "paper credit aristocracy;" then, at least,
we will be prepared to follow those ststes which
have become emancipated from the rule of the
money lords. . .
' Nkw Counties. The Wyandott Pioneer
u 1:1. m. i1.a mn i mnlra
ays: we wouiu hm " "(,-
ome more new counties if they turn out
like Wyandott apd Defiance. These coun
ties have covered themselves with glory, both
electing Democratic officers." The Pioneer
ironically adds: "Let all the new county
claims be pushed through this winter, and
the people will choose the right kind of offi
cers to manage their affairs." This is i
species of advice which we apprehend the
whig Solons will not be very hasty to follow.
Their corrupt designs of party advancement
have been nobly frustrated by the people.
And as they only wotk for fodder ibey will
not outrago the public by any innro such
bootless effort for parly aggrandizement.
A New Wat to frovk Democracy." Look on
this picture and on that" :
"The late editors of the Cincinnati Enquirer
impugned the democracy of Dr. Olds, of ficka
way. This morning, the returns ahow the Dr,
elected to the Legislature by a majority of 1 16."
unin matettian.
: The way this political Hessisn has become
whitewashed into a pure democrat is thus ex
plained just as we expected.
"Pickaway. Countt. Dr. Olds, aa we learn
from the Circleville Herald, ia indebt'd to the
Whigtai that town for his election to the Legis
lature. The town is pretty equally divided, and
on a very close poll gives a small Whig majority.
At the election on Tuesday Inst Dr. Olds received
a majority of one hundred and fifty From a pri
vate source we learn that the Dr. secured these
votes by pledging himielf againtt the Repeal of the
Banking law." U. 8. Journal.
There is a prevalent disposition to claim success
as eertain evidence of correctness of piinciple;
while convenient principles, bending to the prej
udiecs of the day, often achieves that success
which short-sighted politicians look upon as per
manent. The man who rises into notice upborne
by some local animosity may shine for a moment.
but will neither shine brightly or long, and cer
tainly the success gained by sacrificing the prin
ciples of the party with which a man is allied,
though it may succeed, should only attach infa
my to the selfish act, not sanction the doctrine
that the end justifies the means; besides it is more
manly to act the charlatan than to flatter him.
Unprincipled politicians and their abettors should
be excluded from the friendship and countenance
of the honest men of every party. To make prin
ciples subservient to the elevation of men is a fraud
upen the people; and those who do so, are a curse
to any party upon which they become hangers on.
And we commend those of either party
who deny Dr. Olds a place in the Whig ranks, to
the acknowledgment of the Journal that it is to a
dirty Whig bargain that this political leper holds
a placo among thoso he is pledged to betray.
We have already devoted too much space
to this individual but it is due to principle, not
to the man.
Pennsylvania Election. This old democratic
State has rolled up her old fashioned majori ty of
20,000 for Js. Burns, the Democratic candidate
for Canal Commissioner, and a democratic majori
ty in both Branches of the Legislature. The ma
jority on joint ballot about 39.
In Philadelphia county, which gave a federal
majority last fall, the democratic ticket is elected
by a handsome majority.
Accident. A few days since at Glan
dorf, in this countj, while auctioning off some
property belonging to a widow in that town
a pistol was handed out to be sold, when
man by the name of Klinkhammcr snapped
t to try it. The pistol proved to be loaded
and went off, the ball entering the side of
bystander of the name of Hcardley, and pass
ing through his lungs. He fell instantly and
in a short time expired. It is strange that
notwithstanding so many acccidents occur
from carelessly handling firearms no warning
is taken. Heardley who was killed was i
man of family who are thus suddenly depriv
ed of a protector; and we are informed that
whiskey as usual had a hand in causing the
carelessness which produced this casually.
(7- Messrs Brough & Robinson have
disposed of their interest in the Cincinnati
Enquirer to Eliphalct Caso &. Co. Mr,
Case refers to his past history as an earliest
of his future lie wisely concludes there is
little originality in promising. With the
course of the Enquirer we have had but n
six month's acquaintance, but during thai
period it has proved an independent and able
expositor of democracy, advocating sound
principles and good men with an earnestness
that tended to give double force to the score li
ng rebukes it bestowed upon tho fawning
sycophants whose party principles are an ex
clusive attachment to official gifts and favor
no matter from what source. We shall be
atisfied if the new editor fills his place equal
to his predecessors.
Georgia Election. Crawford, whig, is
elected by about 1500 maj. The whigs will
have from six to eight maj. in the House.
The democrats have a maj. of three in the
" I am not a bank man. Once in my life
was, and then they cheated me out. of every
dollar I placed in tlieir hands." Gen. liar
rison's speech at Dayton.
The next governor. We see that several
of our cotemporaries have placed the name
of David Tod at the head of tlieir editorial
columns, as a candidate for our next Gover
nor. We have not seen fit to do so, although
we have not been aware that any other can
didate would be brought forward. But we
notice that two of the late numbers of the
Cincinnati Enquirer, contains articles from
two different correspondents, each of whom
seem to perfer a different man. One of them
recommends Mr. Richard Warner of Medina
Co., and the other prefers, Dowty Utter, of
Clermont county. Cleveland JtMt,
..-.,. - From tha Cleveland Times. "
No attentive observer of tho progress of
events for the last twenty-five or thirty years,
or who has read the history of tho banking
operations in this country, during that period,
can look upon such institutions with the least
approbation, or consider them in any other
light than as engines of fraud and corruption,
unless he is in some way directly or indirect
ly interested in them. , Wo speak of banks
as they have ben and are generally organiz
ed banks of discount, having a chartered
rii'lit to issuo notes to three times the amount
of llieir, moans to pny.' It is certainly ono of
tho most rid.vulous 1 lungs in the world, that
any legislative body professing to be governed
by Djinocnilic principles, should have ever
granted a charter for a bank with such privi
leges. It can be accounted for on no ollioi
principle than that npplici ions for such
chatters are always presented iiiid:;r the fdsc
and hypocritical pretonsloiis that the publ'c
good requires their existence; when in lict,
they are de?igir:d expressly for the bun. -fit
of a few spucul itois ami wlriveH. And no far
as our observation extends, there is not a
bank in existence which, in its operations,
does not carry out that des'gn, and instead
of bcnefiiing the public, prove sooner or lator
to bo a curse to the mass of the people
Their influence, both in regard to tho busi
ness and the politics of the coumy, is of the
most deleterious character, rendering every
thing over which they have any control, un
stable and uncertain: and like the Upas tree,
poison every thing that comes within the
reach of its power. They corrupt the mo
rals of tho people by holding out induce
ments for the accumulation of wealth without
labor, and by placing it in the power tttlheir
particular favorities, to filch from 1 1(61. j&of
industry the fruits ot their toil. va"
Their dispensation of favors is but another
name for bribery, by which they control the
political affairs of the State. Look at the re
sult of the late election in this Slate. Not a
Senator or Representative has been elected
on the Reserve this fall, who is not pledged
to eXert his influence in favor of bunks.
Their nominations were dictated by the bank
ers, and wo venture to say mat no it lug
could have been nominated who was known
even to be in favor of making bankers liable
in their individual capacity, for tha piymcnl
of their notes. Such things Speak a lan
guage not to be misunderstood
1 he timo has bnen when men of pure De
mocratic principles favored the establishment
of banks, and there are sorfte, even at the
present day, who profess to be DeineCrats,
and yet shut their eyes against the light of
experience, wink at the corruptions and des
tructive tendency of banks, and succumb to
the views and selfish designs of the Wings in
regard to these soulless corporations. But
no enlightened, honest Democrat, who has
witnessed the swindling operations of banks
for a few years pist, can favor their establish
ment, ot countenance their doings.
For ourselves, we unhesitatingly declare
our eternal and uncompromising hostilily t
all banks of discount under any form. We
sincerely deprecate the creation of any more
new oucs, and should rejoice to see the day
when no such institution should be found in
this or any other country. We should then
have such a currency as the framers of the
constitution established consisting of gold
and silver; which would be subject to neither
expansion, contraction or depreciation. This
would give stability and safety to all tho pur
suits of life, and compel thousands, nay hun
dreds of thousands, who now live upon the
hard earnings of others, to seek a livelihood
by honest industry. We hold th s to be the
only true and genuine system of Democratic
principles, which secures to all equal rights
and equal privileges. And ho who pretends
to be a Democrat in principle, be Ins party
name what it may, and advocates any other
doctrine, is in practice, inconsistent with his
nrotessions, and should be looked upon with
distrust, as giving countenance to the most
palpable system of fraud and corruption, with
which mankiud have ever been cursed, the
pestiferous and poisonous influence of which
is felt throughout the country. Me shall siy
more on this subject is our next, and explain
why we am opposed to the conservative or
" soft" course, which some people seem dis
posed to pursue.
As we predicted yesterday, Sarah Decker,
the unlnppy girl who was induced by Virgil
Knappp to take oil of tanzy in order to pro
duce abortion, died last night her carcet
closed about 9 o'clock P. M. Lest nuy one
may suppose that it requires much suavity ol
manner, or polished address to induce weak
I'irls (o follow bad coutses, we cannot refrain
from saying that the criminal in this case is
a rude looking tustx, of the mos' clownish
manner and siolid ignorance. Fortunatclv
for the ends of justice, the depositionsof the
poor unfortunate girl were taken by the Coro
ner and Justice Taylor, so' that this crime
which is becoming so prevalent in this coun
try, may not escape unpunished. N. Y. Ga
The Wooster BankIts circulation
m Michigan. The Free Press some days
since announced the fact that the Wooster
Bank had a large circulation in this city, and
that some dealers were so flush with it, that
they willingly paid one or two cents mora for
flour in the paper of that institution than in
that of any other batik. Iho IN lies repub
lican gives us the startling fact that nlmost
the entire circulation of that part of Michigan
is mada up of Wonstcr promises. , In Ohio,
the paper of that Bank when taken nt all, is
Dusscd off as scon as possible, for but few
seem to havo any confidence in tho solvency
of the institution, and but little in the hones
ty of its conductors. The flooding of Michi
gan with its paper, is the premonitory symp-
toms ot a bunt up. i ne arposues oi ine
L'cneral Government have lately been remov
ed from the Bank, the holders of their tiotes
are running them home for redemption and
we warn the people if they do receive the
paper of thnt Bank to do so with the'utmost
caution. Ditroit Free Press.
Echope. This part of the globe was
formerly called by the Romans as it is at pre
sent by the Spaniards and Italians, by the
name of Europe; but from whence that ap
pellation originated has not been determined.
By the English and French it is styled Eu
roej by the Turks Alfrank or Riiuialia; by
the Georginns of Asia, Frunkoba; and by tho
Asiatics in general, Fraukistan. The four
eminent persons to whom Eoicpc is most in
debted ior discoveries, arc Columbus, who
discovered tho West Indies; Vascodu Gaum,
who d'scovered the Cape of Good Hop? nud
the Eist Indies; Atonzo Cabiol, who disco
vered Brnz 1; and Sebastian Cabot, who dis
covered North America.
Coo. How much this tiilo implies, no
tongue, human or ungePs, can ever express;
no mind conceive, .; It is a volume of nu in
fiuiio number of loaves, and every !:: f.; full
of meaning. It will Lo icad ty Mints nnd
angels, through the nes of eternity, bntthcy
will iitivor reach the last leaf nor hilly conipre
hend the mean'ns of a siiiL'le p:ic. Look
back to ill. 3 liin.) when God existed indc
pendent und (done; when there was nothing
but God; no heavens, no earth, no angels, no
men. How wretched should we, how wret
ched would any creature be, in such a silua'
tiou. But Jehovah was then infinitely hnp
py beyond all possibility of increase. Hois
an oveiflowing fountain, a bottomless, and
shoreless ocean, of beiug, perfection, and hap
piness; and wlicu this infinite ocean overflows,
suns and worlds angels nnd men, slnit into
existence. I would ask you to pause und con
template, for a moment, this wonderful be
ing. But where shall we stand to take a view
of him? when wo wish to contemplate tho
ocean, we tako our stand upon its shore.
But this infinite ocean of perfection has no
shore. There is not a place whero we can
stand to look at him, for he is in us, nround
us, above us, hi; low us. Yet in another
sense, there is no place where we rmy not
look at Inm, for he is every where. We see
nothing which he his not made :io motion
which he docs not cause; for ho is all and in
all, and above all, blessed forever. Even he
himself cannot tell us fully what he in, for our
minds cannot take it in. He can only s iy lo
us, I am that lam. I am Jehovah. Puyson.
Sixgclar A bald eiiL'le flaw on board the
U. S. Ship John Ad ims. at sea, much fa
tigued. As poultry die rapidly at s.ia, he far
ed well, not being eatable, and became veiy
tame, walking around from mess to mess, get
ting a crum here, nud a drink there. Ho is
now considered one of the crew, and attends
to the furling of the royals. He never left the
ship until the Princeton anchored at Pcns tco
lu, when he alighted on her cross jack yard,
look a searching glance, saw all was right, us
tar as Lncle Sam was concerned, and rufurn
to hisowu ship. The singular pnrt of this oc
currence IS) that three foreiiiu men of war are
at anchor near the John Adams, and (his re
publican bird Will not Visit either of them.
Povertiix England. -the "Protective
Policy." At a place called Andover. in Wilt
shire, there is a workhouse where the poor,
who cannot hud employment, or are disabled,
are placed, as indeed is thease now all over
England. The crushing of horses' and otlic r
kind of bones, is the employment of some of
the wretched inmates, and such was their
state of starvatiou,that they were driven to pick
tho gristle from, and suck the marrow of these
bones, even when in the highest state of pu
trefaction. The accounts are published at
full length in the papers.
The ' Oldest Settler.' The press upon
which the 'Post', at Perrysburg, is now printed
is said to bo the oldest west of the moun
tains. It is a wooden 'Ramage1 press, nnd
has been in use for fifty years. It was first
used at Washington, Pa. Ddf. Dem.
A Journeyman Printer in New Orleans,
recently received news while at hiscase, that
a fortune of $10,000 had been left him. He
cooly spaced out his line, laid down his stick,
and quit. Tho lucky 'dog."
Wisteh Scrap, Tho following qunini
epitaph was wtiilcu on ill:; ioiiiLmIoiio of
youth at Frith, in Derbyshire, England.
1 ho comparison is seasonable :
Our life is but winter's day,
Some only breakfast, and away !
Others lo dinner stay and are full fed!
The oldest man but sups and goes to bed!
Large is his debt; who lingers out the day ;
Ifho goes the loonesl hat the least ta payl' '
Truth from Error. By an nccidonlal
omission of a singlu letter, in an exchange
piper, the line
"Hell has no fury like a Woman scorned,'"
was made to read,
Hell has no tuty like a Woman earned,"
;This is the first time -wo ever heard so
sirikiiif? a truth boing tha offspring of error.
iV. Y. American.
India rubber paper is recommended as the
most suitable fur tho printing of tho laws,
that they may be stretched occasionally for
the accommodation of rich culprits.
Why is a postmaster's clerk like a man at
tacked by a highwaymen? Do you give ii
up? Because he is obliged lo stand and de
liver. -Piketonxun. ' : -
Some ladies congratulating Dr. Johnson on
having omitted all improper words in his dic
tionary." Ah said ,tho . lexicographer, then
you have been hunting for them already, my
pretty dears, have yon. '
Douglas Jcrrold Bays " Womon ore all
alike. When they're maids they're as mild
as milk. Once.mako 'em wives and they
lean their backs" against their marriage certi
ficates and defy you," ...
Whence Derived! It is said that the Ore
gon derives itsnamo fromoregano, a Spanish
word, signifying pennyroyal or hysop which
grows abundantly on the bank. Phil. Led.
" CrOno of the beauties of 'the Regidry Litu
was exhibited jesteidiiy at the 7th ward
pn!k Abraham PATMonr:, who litis resided
und voted furty-ono years in tl)9 county, nnd
is now a gray-haired old man of .70 ycatBf
age, picssnted himself with his ticke, armed
with all tiio constitutional qualifications,
but was refused ami turned away because his1
name was not on father Handy's register.
The old m:iu appealed feelingly and eloquent -ly
ngainst the injustice of this whigdevicoU
exclude democratic voles. ' Ho had looked at
iho constitution and voted under il. for mora
than forty years, and now ho dem liidad would
they refnsj Ills vote becausa those understrap
peis of ofiiccis hive not done their duly!
This case ii (lords an opporlunfiy to test the
ciuisiiiutioniliiy of ilio Registry Lnw,' which
will not bo siiflered io pass. A suit will bo
instituted against the Trustees of the 7th ward
for that ptiiposc, Immediately. Cin. JSnj.
State op Ohio. The whigs have . again
succeeded in cnriying iho Stale, as wc opprn
hend, from tho want of adequate organization
unil a complete union among the icpuulican
party. Wo look, however, for mora auspi
cious times ; and we shall again carry this pow
erful State, when our friends till rally upon
one common wise platform of principles.. It
is the bank qui'Stion,piobably,upon which they
have split-. And suiely, if ever the rDpnhli
cun party I) ul strong inducements to rally to
gether to correct tho mischievous Jiank sys
tem which iho whigs havo attempted to fas
en around ihe neck of tho Slate, the republic
ti us have lli'S motive to animate them at tho
present moment. We have received several
letters from Ohio, bearing upon tho politics of
tho Stale. One of iho last is from a corres
pondent from Sleubcnvill?, of tho 18ih inst.
Ho writes: "We havo elected our entire coun
ty ticket, except tho representative to tho
Stale legislature." lie says the republican
candidate was defeated in consequence of tho
bank question; most of iho duincCiatt-fwho ho
calls "bank democrats," or conservatives) vo
ted for the whig candid ite. Ho apprehends
that wo are beaten in the State leg'slature,
owing to th.) effect of this bank question. Ho
says, also, that some discontent has been pro
duced by "the retaining of federalists in of
fice;" and this is another element of d'stf
feclion and defeat. Our correspondent then
say, tint "io attempt to unite Ihe democratic
puny on any thing but principle is visionary,
and will, in the end, ciws?. its utter deslruc?
lion, and the find loss of our free institutions)
It is principle, nnd that alone, tliat can unita
us together, us a bund of brothers, in defeucd
of our republican institutions.
'No state in the Union presents to tho world
a purer demociacy than Ohio. Yet federal
ism has, to a small extent, crept in among us
in disguise; and, nowithstauding it is but a -tilho
of the party, yet it holds the balance of
power in a feiy comities, other than Jefferson,
and, as already rem.irked, may defeat us."
Washington Union.
Wi: Second that Motion. The Wash
ington correspondontof the Boston Post says:
"And now thai the President has his hand
in, why not go on and remove all our agents
abroad, who, in 1840, so Shamelessly vilified
and tradnced the democracy? Tho contin
uance of such men in the most lucrative sta
lions of the government tinder a republican
administration, is an act of crying injustice to
the hundreds of tried and capthlo democrat
who would gladly accept of tlieir stations.
" He that is merciful unto tho bad
Is cruel to tho good.
lie is a poor surgeon who, for fits, spares "
The part corrupted, until the gangrene spreads.
And all tho body perishes." ;
Friday, Oct. 31, 1845.
Mr. Mackenzie
At tho session of the Legislative Club
this day, the following Resolutions wero
adopted to wit: ''
Resolved, That tho ladies of Kalida bo and
they arc hereby invited lo attend tho meet
ings of the Kalida Legislative Club. :
Resolved, That the Clerk couse the fore
going resolution to be published in tho Ka
lida Venture.
Will you, sir, bo kin 1 cnoug'i to carry into
effect the intentions of said Club by publish
;ng the foregoing resolutions ill tho Kalida
Venture. Yours Respectfully,
John J. Ackerman, Clerk
Tho rutnani County Temperance Association
will meet at the school house in Kalida, on Tuesday
evening the 11 th inat. Several addresses may b
expected. Cixr.cK Skinkeh, Secretary.
October 4, 1845. -
Samuel S. Hanlilns,
The Commissioners of Prulilinj County,
Levi Sterling, Elian Siilrlcv. John Hudson,
iiimnnn uoivyur, James Kislicr, lilunliefli ! PAULDINO
van norne, iviinmn A. van liorne. Clans- COMMON
sa v an tiorno, ii:iza"cin Von Home, Jr., I PLEAS.
Mary Van Home, Cutlinrinc Van Home. I
Drains Adams, j'., Sophia Adams, Susan 1 .,. , . v
Adams, Harriet French, und Trench. I 1
lier Itllahniifl. J . ;." - , .f
Tho lion-rrsiilfllit defendant to this suit are hrliViti: i
find that the said romplninnnt on the 14th day of August, i
1841, filed I. is till in tire court ol'ronunnn picas nf Pnulilinc "'a
county, s'atlngtint Iter Ji.min F. Unllister, Elias SI irlry. i
TI onus B. Vi n Home, James Fisl er. on helinlfnf Rnnmh
llowyor, nnd Jaro'i Deivws nu liel.nlf of Lerl Htnriin .... '
ruled certain I onils to the State nf ol;in. rn,,rf;t;n.,i ,-.n
tho doTintlnij of ccrti.in lands to the use of said county of
Paiildlns for the erection of puUlc I uildinps in the event of t
the sent of justice hcin? lo-stcd at Clarion in said Pmldiii
rnnnty, that said seat of justice was orcordinplv located at ' 1
saidCl.nrlOR and Hint the said I onds together with all equi
ty pertaining thereto were trnnsl'oried to said comileinnnt
hy s::id rommifsionersfnr tho l-iiiMiui. nr a cmtrt i-nitnn
jail for said county nnd that fomptr.liioht l-.uirti.iiid Jtil and
.i. i.uic i riiiriting ib n)(j roairan ami n at lie satd
iiinmasu. van norne iicprrinil this Jil Having tie said)
rj.iAtM.iuii t.ui rr.i-jur, imwr'mv, nnn it i:;u,m rK Van,-,
Home, (Jlnrissn Van Ho'ne, E imheth Van Horne, l-.Mtry T
Van Hornev(;r.thcriiie Van Homo, Dennis Adcit.s, lr; EgY i
phia Adams. Susan Adi.ui!, Haniet F'cnel'.and Frtar )
i'or linshnnrt, Ms r.cirs at Ir.w. And said till nr.
Conn to perfect title In the said romp'r.innnt far aid lanrl ' j
the same lying in said I'mihling county, tio.v, ttarafor It
the said defendants si tllrnt appear leforeseid Coartatih "
next term and answer said till the mem win -, i r .
confessed ajainst then). . .'. ,
... r . A.J. TAYLOR, Clerlr,
Ortoher S5, 1845. W
A. Comnrai, Bol, for complainant. . .

xml | txt