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^ N e w s p a p e r ; to I J o lit ic s , i l l i s a t l t t g , ^ g r ic u ltm - c , auD G e n e r a l 3 t t t c U'.§tufe. W. F. & G. ft BALDWIN, Proprietors.____ DENRV VVARO, Editor.—Terms—$1,25 pjr Annom. VOLUME 3.--N0. 18. [TCHFIELD, (CONN.) OCTOBEli 25. 1849. W O L E NO. 122. i3u0inc00 vCarbs. poctvij. OLIVER A. G. TODD, Attorn ey Counsellor at Law, ^ P F iC E aex» -b«iWHig south of tlie ManiHon j 1^42 Htjuse, up stairs LitcMJield, April 5th, 1818 HENRY B. GRAVES, A T T O R N E Y AT L A W , L IT C H F IE LD , CONN. FF IC E over Dr. Burl’s Store, recentlj' occupied by 0 the late Gen’l Bacon. T H E O O O R E K E t .L .O G « , A t t o t ^ n e y & C o u n s e l l o r a l L a w , KENT, CONN. 10 h e n r y I. FULLER, Attorney & Counsellor at L aw And Commissioner of Deeds for N. i South Kent, Conn. Stale, GEORGE W. PEET A tto rn ey & Counsellor at L aw Notary Public, In the Offiec of WUiiaui M. Burriill, Esq., South Cnvaan, Cl. RANDALL & EELDEN, A - t t o r i i e v s & C o u n s e l l o r s a t L a w , Solicitors la Chanccry, Land Agents, &c. T h k y will aitend promptly to all business entrusted to their innnac:emcnt. Mihcaiikie, Wiscousiii, Dec. \ lth, 1848. D. E. Eostwick, M. D., p h y s i c i a n a n d s u r g e o n . FFlCEovor Bo1!p<'&Wells’sioi-p, in ilif ro>.m.> 0 formerly <MCU[iied by Dr. J . S. Wolcntt. .00 G. G. BISSELL, M. D., P h y s i c i a n and S u r g e o n Retftlcai, C'<. 42tf Oi'FicK ovKR THK P o s t -O f f ;c k . For the Republican T S ie R o s e a n d t h e S t a r . Ijy H. s. BALL-Witbiii a quiet home it grew— A gentle floAv’ret fa i r ; Expanding joy around it ^hrew, And grew in beauty rare. That plant ivas nursed with tender care. And to fond eyes, the rose. Shielded from each rude breath of air, Did all its sweets disclo.se. A warning Yoice—“ Nought earthly lasts, Was heard in mournful tone ; Earth's be.st and purest soonest fade— I looked—the rose was gone. I connM this lesson over well, And hud it up in i\Icm’ry’s cell. Then g-»7-ing upo srd to the light. The star-light ever gleaming, I saw upon thC'brow of night, Another s ta r was beaming. . A cloud olDSCured its softened light. And hid its cheering ray ; So to my narrow, earth-dimmed tight. I t seemed to pass away. Then o'er me crept a feeling love. As dark clouds hid that star, When a mild voice in cheering tone, S.aid, “ Still it shineth there.” Earth's shadows only intervene Between me and that s ta r sereno. Norfolk, Oct. 1th, 1849. i i l i s c c l l a u n . E D W A R D W. BLAKE, RESIDENT DENTIST. c n n a OFFICE A FE H' DOORS WEST UF THE COUNTY HOUSE. Litchfield, June 27, 1819. 1 T h e F o r e s t M u r d e r . A TALE OF INDIANA. C . M . H O O K E R , RESIDENT DENTIST Ma y bf cnnsnltnJ AT ALL TIMF.S. (unless professiiimillV absent.) ai liiit C)FF1CE OVER “ T H E -VARIETY STORE.-’ Litehfieltl, Ajiril 3, 1849. 41 J. DAYTON, M A N C F A C T U R K R OF S E G A P H IN E S & M E L O D E O N S , •\VOLCOTTVILLE, CT. N. B.—Organs,and Piano FortesS.S ^tuned a;i(l repaired. ^ Wolcottville,~Mfiy 9, 1849. 46tf Books, Periodicals, &c. r n r iE .Subscriber continues to supply I’V express j_ mail .‘Uid otherwise, all orders for Boi>ks, Peri-odic. als, Engravings, M usie, &<•,., addressed to him, m 156 Nassfvu street. New Ytnk. He fmnislies Caialo<rnes of jfiandard "Works, and ilie latest publications of the day,from whicli. selertionscan be made, and to which he will annex the prices at which he will supply tl em. I^Turh time and labor, is thus saved by purchasers, who are assured that he will furnish them at ibc Publishers' loweat rates. Orders,post paid,attended toasusual, with promptitude and dispatch. Librarians, Teachers &c., as well .-is individuals, willfiud itconvenient and to theirinterest o address W IL L IAM PATTON^ 156 Nassau street, Nerv \ork. J\/y. 22,1849. 3G F o r S a le , A DWEL.L.1KG HOUSE, om-hnildings and TWO ACRES of LAND, situate in l>KOS PF.CT S t r e k t , (half a mile north of the Court House,) in this village. Tlie buildin«rsare .aJl in good condition, having been built within 20 -y«ar«, and lately undergone a thorough repair, and vdelightfully situate in the most sightly and pleasa n t part of the town, with a clear view of both Lakes and Mountains,and within four miles of the Naugatiie Rail Road. The salubrity of the climate, and the situation ■with regard to Churches, Academy, Court House «nd Jail, make it a most desirable place for City gentleioen, to bring up and etlucate their families of children. - , . , • • i The subscriber Tjeing desirous of removing with his family into another county near his business, will sell the above property considerably less than its real .value: GARR"^ BISSELL. Litchfield—may 29 49tf The incident.^ which I am about to relate, are not drawn trom imagiiiiition, but facts the form and act of the never ending drama of human villaiiy. ‘ This is indeed a wild niglil,’ said Charles Grey to his wife, as they sat Lel'ore the blazing hearth of an Indian log cabin— whilst the winds wailed around the roof, tn d went sounding through the forest. , Wilder than I ever knew,’ observed the wife; ‘ and Charles, how thankful we should be to our Maker, that he has given us this warm lire and close cabin to protect us from the rude elements.’ ‘ Thankful !’ and Charles Gray’s brow assumed a scowl, which of itself spoke the demon in his heart. ‘ ihanktul, wite ! \ 0i) mock me ! What is this cabin to the luxurious comforts of the town I'olks, whom we used to see in New York, rolling through the streets in their cushioned carriages, re-clinitig on silk sofas, and laughing at the ragged beggars that claimed their charity. 'I'liankful 1’ Mary did not reply. She feared him when in these moods, and was too judicious to irritate him, even by words which she intended to be soothing. For what are words, though breathed from seraph’s lute or syla-bled by angels’ lips, to one whose soul has become absoi bed in the unrequitted love of wealth ? , Charles Gray was a native of JNew lo r k __and had been left a handsome fortune ; but prompted by avarice, and too iiiipatient ' to continue in the safe business in which he began, joined others of an equally rapacious dispositisn in a speculation which at ill St appeared promising, but entirely failed, and left many and ardent dreamer a ruined man. Charles, in this mad affair, had embaiked his all. He was left without house or friends, for friends are often bound by golden chains alone. He determined with his wife, to emigrate to Indiana, for whose fertile soil, broad streams, genial climate, and noble forests so much was said. Wi th a bitter spirit he bade farewell to his home, and with a small amount of money, raised by the sale of his wife’s jewels, souc'ht the almost untrodden wilds of the We°t. With this small amount of cash he purchased a few acres of ground, a few miles from the spot on the Ohio river where bosom. It was like one solitary star, trying to dissipate the darkness of a storm-tossed ocean. Wilder yet roared the storm through the crashing woods, and Charles was still brooding over his imaginary ,, wxongs,.-wh^,a< ‘ holloa' was heard outside of the enclosure which surrounded thecabni. Mary sprang to tho door, and after scru-nizing the traveler, for such the intruder w'as, b^y the light of a bark torch which she had held over her head, invited him into her rustic home. In a moment a gentleman of rather a slight stature, bearing a portmanteau in his hand, entered and gave the usual salutation. Mary culled her husband to attend the traveller, but neither by word or gesture did he exhibit signs of having heard until the stranger's portmanteau, on touching the floor, spoke to his sordid soul of gold. The demon was roused, 4«it he wore a smiling face*. Welcome, stranger, welcome,’ exclaimed Gray, in so hurried and so strange a manner that the traveller started back a few paces in surprise ; but quickly recovering himself exchanged salutations, and seated himscll on a rude chair, already placed for his convenience before the lire. Conversation soon commenced, nor was it interrupted until the night had far advanced towards the dawn. George Somers was also, as he said, a native of New io r k , and fro n the neighborhood in which Charles Grey had lived. He informed Gray that he had sold his property at the east, and emigrated to the ‘ El Dorado,’ to speculate in lands, having with him large snms of money for the purpose. At last they retired to rest— the traveller to sleep—Gray to brood over the wealth of his guest. What fearful thoughts passed through the bruin of the wretch that night. How often did his eyes ^vander to the hunting knife ! Once he was about leaving the bed, when a slight motion of his wife in her slumbers deterred him from his murderous intent.— Whose but the pencil of a demon could paint the fears, the hopes, the dark resolves of the wretched Gray, while the wearied guest slept but a few paccs which virtue and \V3.'.ri:i J3? alone can give ! The morning came, and glowing from his ocean couch, arose the sun. gliding the distant bluffs and surrounding forests with colors drawn alone from the pallette of heaven His beams shone down upo n the cottai yet unstained with blood, and arotissd the sleeper. Did the evil spirit slumber Gray’s bosom ? The simple breakfast was over, and Somers asked Gray to set him on the nearest road to M-----------With a blandness wor-one cared fer the emigrant in the country from which h«"Come. Years rolled away. Villages arose on the ruins of that mighty forest. The steamer was h e a i ^ ^ t h iis-|>erpetual thunder and lightniifg, ascending and desbending the beautiful > Ohio, and lovely residences like gems summoned up by rhe enchanter’s wand from the earth’s bosom, studded the bonks of the silvery river, The suspicious mind of Gray (for the wickd are always suspicious.) rendered him fearful of discovery, emigrants were crowding iiito the State and entering the land in the most unfrequented spots. The bones of Somers were still exposed—if they were found by any one ramblhig through the bluffs, the dark affair might be investigated, and he meet with his ju s t deserts. Sallying forth one evening, he sought the precipice, and de-sended by the aid of ropes to the spot where lay his victim. The moon burned in the midnight sky with the lustre which she only wears on a winter night when the snow reflects her brightness, and earth seemed to wear the perly robes of angels. A young o-entleman named Wilson, who was return-fng foom a visit to his lady love, passed by the precipice and observed the ropes attached to a tree which stood by his path, endeavored to trac3 the spot where they ended.— after a narrow search, he save them hanging against a rock that formed the base of the chasm around which tjie waters swept their crystal current. • - In a few moments the young man perceived the form of one whom he immediately recognized as Grey, by his tall and muscular figure. He was gathering up some white substance in a bag. At last, he seemed to have concluded his task, and throwing the bag over his shoulders, attaching the strings to his neck and body, he commenced his ascent. By grasping the rock with his hands whenever they afforded a sufficient protruding surface, and planting his foot firmly in the fissures. Gray had succeeded in climbing half way up the chasm, when stopping to rest, the shelly rock crumbled under his f e e t ! The murderer made violent struggles to sustain his position, but losing his balance, he plunged headlong into the gulf! One wild shriek told that the soul of the wretch had gone to its judgment! And there lay the withered skeleton of his vic tim! Retribution had pealed forth from the throne of the avenging God. and the spirit of Gray stood before its Maker! “ White Man” in a Board iH e . Night before last the weather perspired a little ! ju s t enough to drive the loafers to drive the loafers to some snug corner—perhaps an old barrel, dry goods box, or some thy of the days when he stood a respectable merchant behind a city desk, he informed Sommers that he would accompany him a part of his journey, an d under pretence of killing some game, he led the wav. For some time they walked together whilst rene’ving boyhood remembrances, which called to mind many a spot hallowed by children’s sports add parental affection. the splendid and beautiful town of now standing. For a short period he labored assiduously on his small farm, and cheered by the smiles of a lovely and devoted wife, seemed to forget his misfortunes * F a r m f o r S a l e , C O N TA IN IN G about One Hundred and Twenty Acre* of good lanJ, with good buildings i »itu-atein 'LhAfield. (Northfeld society.) theroar tir tlars enquire premise*, f^AAC TUTTLE. »f36 A For fur-short time before our Charles had visited L flat-boat, the only narrative opened, as a hand on a species of water-craft then used to convey goods and produce down the river. Whilst he was there he met several of those who had failed in the same speculation which had ruined himself . But whilst ha had remained poor, they, by some means, had received their fortunes and settled on the Ohio, where they were carrying on a brisk business. Charles returned home an,altered man. Fo r whole days he w'ould s i t ^ l e and discontented.— His sleep was disturbed by dreams of gold in vain did that beautiful, uncomplaining wife endeavor to frighten the fiend from his They had thus proceeded about three miles, and arrived among those beautiful bluffs’ on the Ohio, since celebrated by a deed which dashes over a precipice some hundred feet deep. A bird swept over their heads, and wheeling on its light wings lit on the bough of a majestic oak, which bears the name o f m a n y an ardent lover of nature. Gray asked the traveler to move onward, while he attempted to bringdown his game Somers complied and unsuspectingly left Gray behind. A sharp rifle crack rang through the woods, and a shriek mingled in its echoes ! The host was a murderer—for money I— Blood may be shed for revenge, and our sympathies may be excited for the assassin but who can find a chord in his heart from which pity may draw a note of feeling for him who with blood-stained finger, holds the glittering coin before his eager eyes ? Gray soon disposed of the body by hurling it over the precipice. As it went lumbering through the shrubs and jagged rocks the lined the chasm, ho perhap^ felt remorse, but it Avas for a moment, With eager hands he opened the portmanteau and rolling out the shining coin ubon the leaves, for some minutes gloated over his wealth, for the country was almost uninhabited, and his demon spirit could rejoice in its richest undisurbed. On returnig home, deposited his illgotten gold in the chest. His wife heard the ringing of the coin, and her quick mi^nd told he r that Charles Gray, her husband, he to whom her very heart had confided, was a murderer. She fainted the wretch heeded her not, but gloomily seated himself before the fire’ From the floor on which she had fallen, Mary arose an altered woman. ^ '1 he rose fled from her cheeks, and a grave in the forest, marked by a simple stone, tells you where lies the broken-hearted wife ! Peace to her memory ! She has gone whe re the blue streams w'ere never crimsoned with blood—where the dagger never flashes over the wayfarer! Charles Gray became a rich man. His lands broad and fertile, both luxuriant har-vesets. A tall mansion arose among those old woods, to shelter the murder’s head ! Strange to tell, he lived unsuspected. No Horse Cliarming. The Boston Post has the following card signed by five gentlemen of that city : We the undersigned, have witnessed a somewhat novel and interesting performance upon a young and unbroken horse, owned in this city. The performance took pbco at Nims’ riding school, on W'^ednes-day evening, by Mr. O. H. P. Fancher, who is stopping in this city a short time, for the purpose of teaching this art. Mr. F. compcllerl the horse to lie down, when he handled him with as much ease as he w'ould a kitten. He laid down with the horse be-tw'een his legs and on his neck, ^gtood on his side, knocked his fore and hind feet together, and then caused him to rise half ay up. He then stood upon his bac^, i th one foot resting upon the h e ^ of the horse. Then the horse was permitted to get up. The horse was then seized by the tail, when he stood perpendicularly upon his hind legs. During all this ceremony, the horse did not offer to kick or exhibit any signs of uneasiness, but appeared to be perfectly under the control of his keep- Ofiicers Allen and Flannery, on coming down 6th street, after depositing a customer in the watch house, found a covey nicely stowed away under the pile of lumber of the Galt House. He had found a dry spot, yet he had the wherewith to moisten the clay, or a sort of anti-catch cold on the stomach, to keep out the damps, and of this he had taken rather freely. Instinct, or some other cause, had driven an old sow and her pigs to seek the same quarters, and they looked upon the biped customer as an intruder. When the officers came up, they heard a person talking, and as it was dark, they listened awhile.— How long the interesting confab had gone on, they could not tell, but it appeared that the loafer fancied himself a doctor, and also fancied the sow and pigs his patients. Think you’ve got the cholera, hey ?’ said the loafar. ‘ U g h !’ replied the sow. ‘ Well, then—that’ll do: don’t come too close ; it ain’t clear, but it ’s catchin/ yet.’ By this time the old sow had found a place that suited, and lay down, with her head close to the doctor. ^ ^ 1 don’t know what kind of practke yoli like, but 1 don’t use no calcmel— ’cause it makes the mouth too sore to taste whiskey right good, and they say it loosens the teeth. In fact, I ain’t for none of the ’pa-thys. I don’t go in for pepper ’pathy ; it ain’t pleasant to take ; besides, it’s a pity to spile good whiskey with red pepper. No, I ’m agin making a lime-kiln of a feller’s stomach, ju s t ’cause he feels a little sick or bad—hain’t no use for them Tomsonians. What do you say ?’ ‘ Ugh,’ replied the old sow'. ‘ Gest as 1 thought. 1 know’d you’d agree with me on that. Then, there’s another ’p a th y ; it ’s called Ho-mo-pathy. I don’t know much about it, no how, but I ’spose it means what they can’t hoe up, they mow down. They go in for small doses, which won’t agree with my stomach.— Then there’s the Hydrant-pathy, and the Alley-pathy, and a dozen other difierent ’pathies—all no account. Whiskey ’pathy is the only one tha t’ll do, any w’ay.— Now, 1 don’t practice for pay, but gest does i t to be a philanthropist, and if you want any of my medicine, here it is. I’ll take a little myself, je s t to keep the ozone and the animalcules out— there’s nothing better it’s equal to sulphnr pills, any how. They say glass is a non-eonductor. W ell, now try this ; it ’ll help, keep the electricity in. Take a horn ?—horns are non-conductors, too.’ ‘ All this time he had been holding out his bottle for the patient to drink, and had been spilling it on the old sow and the pigs. Finally, some was poured into the old sow’s eye, and she began to move, and the pigs to squeal. ‘ There, there, that’ll d o ; don’t let the children cry. Your father will get well, children! 'Ta in’t nothin’ but the first symptoms, no how ; ’taint dangerous.— ^ e l l , I think i t ’s time to take a little myself, now.’ Jus t then, as he was about to take a little more, Alfa Allen pulled him out from his nest, and made him march to the watch-house, notwithstanding the glasses and horns had made his legs bad conductors. Cincinnati Commercial. The Musquito Monarch. A Nicaragua correspondent of the N. Y . Tribune gives the following description of the ntMv “ kingdom of Musquitia” and its uioniu-c'h:— “ it is well known that a few years since, the English Govomment, with a view to get control of the Isthmus, set up a farcical kingdom upon the eastern coast of Honduras, called the “ Kingdom of Musquitia.” The material of this “ kingdom,” is a small tribe of squalid Indians and Samboes, who have hitherto obtained a precarious subsistence by turtle-fishing. The King” of this famous people is a little negro boy, who has a taste for the “ ardent,” worthy of a veteran toper ; and his sister, who in the official correspondence and in the documents transferring certain rights to E n g land, calls Victoria her “ beloved sister,” is a dowdy negress quite promiscuous in her intercourse with drunken sailors, and well qualified to shine at the Five Points ! The “ K in" of the Musquitos” is the ally, and the “ Kingdom of Musquito,” is under the protection of Great Britain—that is to say, that dignified power is pushing its encroachments upon the territories of tha distracted States of Central .America, hoping thus to divert the attention of the world from her selfish design. The boundaries of the Kingdom of Mus-qnitia are flexible, and may be sJtered at any titytp- to suit the conscience of the English Court.” Useful Receipts. Camphine for Polishing.— Ladies are very fond of keeping the door-knobs, spoons, plates, &c., in brilliant order. Now, i f in stead of water »»d chalk, and such prep; tions, ladies will use camphine and rotten stone, a far brighter, quicker, and more d rable polish can be obtained than in any other way. Camphine is the article used for producing the exquisite polish of daguerreotype plates, and nothing has y e t been found to equal it. So aays an exchange, and it is worthy of a t r i^ . To Remove Stains and Marks from jBooA-s.—A solution of an oxalic acid, nitric acid, or tartario acid, is attended with the least risk, and may be applied upon the paper and prints without fear of damage. These acids take out the writing ink, and not touching the printing, can be used for restoring books, where the margins have been written upon, without attacking the text. To Clean Oil Paints.—The best thing for cleaning oU paint is a sponge dipped in ammonia which has been copiously diluted with water. Soap dissolves the turpentine, as w’ell as the linseed oil, and not only destroys the smooth and shiny surface, but exposes also the lead to the influence of the water and air, and is, therefore, not practical. An ox’s gall will set any color— silk, cotton or wollen, I have seen the colors of calico, which faded at one washing, fixed by it. A w arming-pan full of coals, or a shovel of coals held over vanished fumitur, will take out white spots. The place should be rubbed with flannel while warm. Those who moke candles will find it a great improvement to steep the wicks in lime-water and saltpeter, and dry them.— The flame is clearer, and the tallow wili not From the Christian Advote. Dilgent in Business.” Seest thou a man diligent in his bosi-s ?” says Solomon ; “ he shall stand before kings.” We have a striking illustration of this apherism in the life of Dr. Franklin, who, quoting the sentence himself, adds : “ This is true ; 1 have stood in the presence of five kings, and once had the honor of dining with one,”—and all in consequence of his having been “ diligent in business” from his earliest years. What a lesson is this for our youth and for us a l l ! 05^ It was contemplated by the old founders of the Republic, that Canada ■hoiild form a part of the United States, as appears from the following article specially inserted in the old articles of 1778. “ Art. 1. Canada according to this confederation and joining in the measures of the United States, shall be admitted into and entitled to all the advantages of this Union ; but no other colony shall be admitted into the same unless such adinis.-^ion be agreed to by the nine States."—yl/. Atlas. 0^= ’ St. Pierre, in his “ Studies of Nature,” says :—“ When human policy locks the chain round the ankles of the slave. Divine Justice rivets the other end round the neck of the tyrant,” Ame rican Generals. Washington was a surveyor, and in after life a Farmer. _ Knox was a Book-binder and Stationer Morgan, (of the Cow'pens,) was a Drover. Tarleton got from him a sound lecture on the subject. Green was a Blacksmith, and withal a Quaker, albeit through all his southern campaigns, and particularly at the Eutaw Springs, he put off the outward man. Arnold—(I ask pardon for naming him,) was a Grocer and provision store-keeper in New Haven. Gates, who opened Burgoyne’s eyes to the fact that he could not march through tke United States with 50,000 men, was a regular-built soldier, but after the revolution, a farmer. Warren, the martyr of Bunker Hill, was a physician. Marion, the “ old Fox of the South, w^as a cow-boy. Sumpter, the “ fighting cock” of South Carolina, was a shepherd-boy. T r e e of Kn owled g e .—An urchin re-marked that the principle branch of education in his school was a willow branch, the teacher having used up nearly a whole tree. [1:;7=- We have ever found, says an exchange, that blacksmiths, by conversing with them, are more or less given tolron-y, and somewhat addicted to vice. Carpenters, for the most part, speak Plane-ly ; but they will chisel when they get a chance. Not unfrequently they are bores, and often annoy one with their old saws. Printers ‘ jus tify’ their own work, have their ‘forms ‘ locked up,’ and what they say is always plane-(er) and to the ‘ point.’ Old bachelors are always respected on account of their matcK-less excellence. Antiquity.—A lawyer and a doctor were discussing the antiquity of their respective professions, and each cited authority to prove his the most ancient. “ Mine,” said the disciple of Lycurgns, “ commenced almost with the world’s era. Cain slew his brother Abel, and that was a criminal case in common law.” “ True,” rejoined Esculapius, but my profession is coeval with the creation itself. Old mother Eve was made out of a rib taken out of Adam’s body, and tha t was a surgical operation." The lawyer “ gave it up.” A Valuable Recipe for Bletding at tke Stomach.—Take a pound of Yellow Dock root, dry h thoroughly, pound it fine, boil it in a quart of sweet milk, and then strain ofl^ Drink a gill three times a day. Take also, a pill o f white turpentine, every day to heal the vessels that leak. B y “ J eems” of the Boston ^*ost.— Wh y is a daudy like a mushroom ? Because he’s a regular sap head— His waist is remarkably s le n d e r ; His growth is exceedingly rapid. And his top is uncommonly tender ! A good joke is told of a young couple riding home after their marriage.— The day had been cloudy, and the yonng man seeing the clouds break away, said— “ I hope we shall soon have a little sun. The young wife replied very honestly: “As for me, 1 should rather have a little daughter T [HF* “ Le t thy likning ripen before thcu lovest ; let thv love advise before thou makest thy choice ; and let thy choice U fixed before thou mrrryest.
|Title||Litchfield Republican, 1849-10-25|
|Uniform Title||Litchfield Republican (Litchfield, Conn. : 1847)|
|Subject||Litchfield (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Daily (Except Sunday); Publication dates: Vol. 7, no. 2358 (Oct. 11, 1855) -v. 21, no. 6546 (Aug. 27, 1868); Notes: Publishers Ruddock & Tibbits, 1866-1868; Published a morning edition in 1865; Weekly eds.: Weekly Democrat (New London, Conn.), 1855-<Feb. 7, 1857>, and: New London Democrat (New London, Conn.), <Feb. 8, 1862>-1868|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.N7 S73|
|Relation||Other edition: Weekly Democrat (New London, Conn.); New London Democrat (New London, Conn.: 1861); Preceding title: Daily star (New London, Conn. : 1851); Succeeding title: Daily star (New London, Conn. : 1868)|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||Issues for July 18, 1867-1868 published as New London daily star|
|CONTENTdm file name||11027.cpd|
^ N e w s p a p e r ; to I J o lit ic s , i l l i s a t l t t g , ^ g r ic u ltm - c , auD G e n e r a l 3 t t t c U'.§tufe.
W. F. & G. ft BALDWIN, Proprietors.____
DENRV VVARO, Editor.—Terms—$1,25 pjr Annom.
VOLUME 3.--N0. 18. [TCHFIELD, (CONN.) OCTOBEli 25. 1849. W O L E NO. 122.
i3u0inc00 vCarbs. poctvij.
OLIVER A. G. TODD,
Attorn ey Counsellor at Law,
^ P F iC E aex» -b«iWHig south of tlie ManiHon j
Htjuse, up stairs
LitcMJield, April 5th, 1818
HENRY B. GRAVES,
A T T O R N E Y AT L A W ,
L IT C H F IE LD , CONN.
FF IC E over Dr. Burl’s Store, recentlj' occupied
by 0 the late Gen’l Bacon.
T H E O O O R E K E t .L .O G « ,
A t t o t ^ n e y & C o u n s e l l o r a l L a w ,
KENT, CONN. 10
h e n r y I. FULLER,
Attorney & Counsellor at L aw
And Commissioner of Deeds for N. i
South Kent, Conn.
GEORGE W. PEET
A tto rn ey & Counsellor at L aw
In the Offiec of WUiiaui M. Burriill, Esq.,
South Cnvaan, Cl.
RANDALL & EELDEN,
A - t t o r i i e v s & C o u n s e l l o r s a t L a w ,
Solicitors la Chanccry, Land Agents, &c.
T h k y will aitend promptly to all business entrusted
to their innnac:emcnt.
Mihcaiikie, Wiscousiii, Dec. \ lth, 1848.
D. E. Eostwick, M. D.,
p h y s i c i a n a n d s u r g e o n .
FFlCEovor Bo1!p<'&Wells’sioi-p, in ilif ro>.m.>
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