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History of Columbus Celebration, Franklinton Centennial
Stephen a Fitzpatrick,Ulysses S Morris
No preview available - 2015
History of Columbus Celebration, Franklinton Centennial (Classic Reprint)
Stephen A. Fitzpatrick
No preview available - 2015
Alum creek appointed army bank battle born Broad street building cabin centennial grounds cents century Chairman chief Chillicothe Christopher Ross church citizens city of Columbus Colonel Columbus command committee court house creek D. A. Clarke D. J. Clahane Daniel McAlister Deardurf Democrat east elected erected forest Frank Franklin county Franklinton centennial George Gilruth Goodale Governor Harrison Henry Hoge honor Indians interest James Kilbourne John John Dill Joseph Foos Judge labor Lake land Leatherlips lived located Lucas Sullivant lumbus Lyne Starling married Martin mayor McAlister Miami miles Miss Ohio Olentangy pioneers present president race re-elected regiment relics Republican Richard Sinclair river Samuel Sandusky Scioto Scioto river settlement stand Stewart Sullivant's territory tion took town township treaty of Greenville tribes village wagons Walcutt West Side William Worthington Wyandots young
Page 90 - ... to their pleasure or their necessities, but at the end of the season they would gather the results of their winter's hunt and proceed back to their villages. It was their custom during the hunting season to collect the fat of the beaver, the raccoon and the bear and to secure it in the paunches or entrails of large animals, which the women had prepared for that purpose; and this was transported or conveyed to their villages for future use. They also made sugar in the spring of the year when the...
Page 72 - A great part of the territory is miserably poor, especially that near Lakes Michigan and Erie, and that upon the Mississippi and the Illinois consists of extensive plains which have not had, from appearances, and will not have, a single bush on them for ages. The districts, therefore, within which these fall will never contain a sufficient number of inhabitants to entitle them to membership in the confederacy.
Page 80 - Harrison, in his address before the Historical Society of Cincinnati in 1839, speaking of the Wyandots, says: "Their bravery has never been questioned, although there was certainly a considerable difference between the several tribes in this respect. With all but the Wyandots flight in battle when meeting with unexpected resistance or obstacles brought with it no disgrace. It was considered a principle of tactics. With the Wyandots it was otherwise. Their youths were taught to consider anything that...
Page 95 - From the mouth of Ollentangy, on the east side of Sciota, up to the carrying place, there is a large body of first and second rate land, and tolerably well watered. The timber is ash, sugar-tree, walnut, locust, oak, and beech.
Page 138 - The congregation of being, on sufficient grounds, well satisfied of the ministerial qualifications of you and having good hopes, from our past experience of your labours, that your ministrations in the Gospel will be profitable to our spiritual interests, do earnestly call and desire you to undertake the pastoral office in said congregation ; promising you, in the discharge of your duty, all proper support, encouragement, and obedience in the Lord. And that you may be free from worldly cares and...
Page 92 - We cannot recollect the precise remarks that were made by the chiefs who spoke; but Tarhe (the Crane), who is the principal chief of the Wyandots, and the oldest Indian in the western wilds, appeared to represent the whole assembly and professed in the name of the friendly tribes the most indissoluble attachment for the American government and a determination to adhere to the treaty of Greenville.
Page 43 - His works have laid such a broad and complete foundation for the study of bryology in this country, and are of such recognized importance everywhere, that they must always be of classical authority ; in fact they are likely to remain for a long time unrivalled.
Page 72 - Illinois consists of extensive plains which have not had, from appearances, and will not have, a single bush on them for ages. The districts, therefore, within which these fall, will, perhaps, never contain a sufficient number of inhabitants to entitle them to membership in the confederacy (of states) and in the meantime the people w"ho may settle within them will be governed by the resolutions of Congress, in which they will not be represented.
Page 94 - Great Being! thou knowest how matters stand; thou knowest that I am a great lover of tobacco, and though I know not when I may get any more, I now make a present of the last I have unto thee, as a free burnt offering ; therefore I expect thou wilt hear and grant these requests, and I, thy servant, will return thee thanks, and love thee for thy gifts.