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w YQIUME EAST HADDAM, CONN., , JUNE 1, 1«61. WHOLE NUMBER m . IIBT UTIUil mioifi IT CHARLBS S. HUNT -1 coyy a— jmt, atrieUyim uiMnn, $1 00 . . ** Meytwtovill^Mbieii-fecni dtUvBradf 1 M i«(AiivtblBff. wdM. 'i MhM^isBt laaeriimi...... ...1 00 . . . M 00 ...4 00 ...5 00 "^ItiiMn cut' yav. 8 oo . . . . ^ ^ to those year. CHARLES 8. HUNT, mad Vmpaper PaUidMr, EutHadiam, Conn. • iBigiin. rAHTHun, cuciTi.ABa, BLAXU, an •BAM, cncn, LABSLB, CABM, AC. AC. «s»eatod wHk neatoMt and dkpatdt at modeimte ptfaai. OrdM UireMid to C. & HUNT, ^ reedre y o f t att< ation. N. OLMSTED CHAPMAN, mi 9 e m t ^ mT l u t y^liyy^^ mliiiiii«fpapO>W at htoioya* WHITBY M. SMITH, MUUB til S i y Ooodi^ OsoowiM^ Frovirioiui VlMr, I M , Pfeiati^ Oa, CnekajWnn, . Fmnt, CHracnovcKT, Ae. Eait "T^*"*. Coon. Q. E. Ik W. H. QOODSPEEO, WBOLHALB MWAIL BCAUU I> JULIUS ATTWOOP, B M ^ - V M d q U ^ Boots and •ataaaiCais, MaMfafltuw aaA Boater a all km* of O A B t V ^ T F U R H I T U R E, OELSTON HOUSE. eoodipeei'a Landing, JOSH & OLDKir, Propiiolor. . TRUMBULL HOUSE, BY F . T. A J . P. OHAPMAM. tt ItateStntLKABTnmOOnr. CLMTOH HOUSE. On<hat M|i I Han, By J. W. Gore, (aadl^ Oapttallow, aopA aMe State HoMe •ii^ PtfMMin, Omni. ^jna. Vteaaiac Bom bj the DBf orVoak. Brtfalat rao—for liiiw. IjrS mAnjfljnman jm ^BAunv O n * Ml MAlir-StlBT. HAEmSD.'COIRir. •r S^ii^K Stjlea of nsirrr BROWN & GROSS, Ad StetiMcn; sis Haar stBSCt, (ooner Iqion,) HA&TFOBO, CONN. WHKN I MKAW TO MARRY. BT J0H> O. BAXg. !toi which thiEiJ eat, »which'they wear; When do I meut to marry?—WelU-TIs idle to dispute with iMM: Bat if yoa ehooae to hear me FnyliatenwhilellUther When daughters A mothei'a daily Can make the - ^dmendtht When maidens look upon a num A» m hiBself wliat they wooldimairy. And not M army soldiers scan ' A sader as a eommiswry; When gentle ladies who hare got The offer of a lovet's hand. Consent to share his ** earthly lot," And do not mean his lot of lan^ When young meehanics are allowed To find and wed the farmen^ girls. Who donU expect to be endowed With rabies, Esmonds, and with pearls; When wives, in short, shall freely give Their hearts and hands to aid their spouses. And lire as they .were wont to lire. Witlun their sire's one-atory hooses. 2%tn, madam-^f Fm not too old— B^dced to quit this loneif life. Fll brurii my bMver, cease to scold. And look aboat me for a wife.., ^ x m l l m m s . 4AMES S. SELOEN, •Mmnraa w m Stalilo landGtetiiigpto let at aU hows of the J. M P^OOiNGHAVS, ^tmujufa W A T O B B , J E 1 I ^ E I . RT CMd uA l i i l r Spoetades, SilTor and 'Fkitod Wue. ooLcHBtni. coNir. CHARLES E. PUTNAM, 94* man 8ti«e|.Bagle Han Block, Middletown. Wn^ OMiMtiaMKy u i TaiMtj Stoi^ wots AO WmOWWABS, m Tim f i M i t n Ttr""- ^ I d c B i As M i i n I^^TOTEBS. AR IMPORTART KPOCH IR THE HIS-TORY OP RAPOLIOR. Tram TUan' Uistoij of Um OonnUte udKmpin. Abont midnight having traveled at tall peed the entire day, either on horse or en vMtmn, he at length reached Fromen-tan, all-impatient to know what was go-ing on. A large number of cavalry was seen advancing, preceded l^some cers. Without hesitation he called the officers. " Who goes there V he asked. ** Gen. Belliard," replied the leader. It was in fact General Belliard, who in oompbance with the conditions of the ca-pitulation uf Paris, was going to Fontoin-bleso, to find a suitable position for" the tWjnUip of 4lf 4w» Maralial*. Napoleon •rang firom his carriage, seised G^ sUiaid by ^ arm, led him to the road-side, and overwhelmed him with so many questlonB that he had scarcely time to re-ply. " Where is the army T said he imme diatefy. ^ " Sire, the army is coming up." " Where is tlie enemy V " At the gatM of Paris." " And who occupies Paris f " Nobody ; it is evacuated." " What^ evacuated 1 and my sou, my ^nfe. my government, where are they V " On the Loire." ^ On the Loire I Who counseled such a proceeding V* But, sire, it was said to be in obedi-ence to your orders." My c.'ters had no su JoMiph. Clark> M has beconw of ^ o eT L^ "^Siie, we have n&t seen W Ciariw tlic entire day. and Mortier, they have behaved like hpn- ^vaien. troo]^ h f ^ aicted admira-bly. Even the National Guards whenev-er they were exposed to fire^ vied with ^ soldiers. They bravely dimnded the heights of Belleville as well a» the oppo-site declivity, looking towards Yillette. They even defended MontjUMtre, where there were only afew pfai^ of cannon, and the enemy, beUevinj^^e place lo be better ddend^ sent a^ixAumn along the Bevolte route, to tu^'ttontmartre, thus running the risk of being driven into the Seine. Ah, sire, had we had a reserve of ten thousand men—^aa you had been here, w^ would hafe Hiro^n the allies in-to the &ine, savM Paris, and avenged the honorof our country !" " Undoubtedly, bad I been here ; but I «tnnot be eveiy where ! A^d Clarke and where are they ? And my two hundred Tincennes cannon, whf^ has been vdone with them f Aiid my brave Paris-ians, why were they not called into mo-tion?" " We do not know, sire, we alone, and we did our best. The enemy lost at least twelve thousand men." I qimfat to it^ave azpacted it," cried Napofik»n; Joseph. Inst me Spain, aud DOW he loses me France. I ought to hear my voice, and they Will rise and drive the barbarians beyond the walls." " Ah, sire, it is too late ; the infantry is even now following me-r-besides, we have signed a capit^ation that forbids our leturn." " A capitulation 1 and who was so cowardly to assign one?" " H^est men, sire, who had no alterna-tive." During the colloquy, Napoleon is still advaacing, refusing to listen to any re-monstrance, and calling for his carriage, which Caulaincourt does not bring, when an infantry officer is seen advancing. It< was Oari4i. Napoleon calls him and 1 learns that the infantry is qn the spot, that is to say, three or four leagues dis-tant from Paris, and that the time for re-turning to the capital is past. Conquer-ed by facts, by the explanation he re-ceives, Napoieon pauses at the two foua-tsunii that rise on the Juvisy route, sits beside the waters, covers bis face with bis bands, and remains sometime plunged in profound reflection. All present are silent, they look at each other, they wait anxiously the result of the Emperoi-'s re-flections. At length be rises, and asks to be shown some place where he can find a few moments' shelter. He had traveled ^without cessation thirty-leagnes m voUwt, and, thirty on - hor6ebai'.k ; he was worn out with fatigue, but he seemed uncon-scious of exhaustion. He asked for a ta-ble aud lights : he wanted to look at his maps, and ive orders. A messenger*is despatched to the neighboring po^pnas-ter ; a light is brought, aud the ^ p e - rot's face becomes visible. His features exhibit some traces of bis late emotion, but no disturbance oi mind—^the prevail-ing expression is in iuvincible ener>^y. The maps are spread, he examines them, he reflects, and then says : " If 1 hud the army here all would be set right I Alexander is goii^ to show himself to the Parisians. He is not bad-ly inclined ; he has no desire to burn Pa-ris ; he only wishes to show himself in this great city. To-morrow he will have one portion of his troops on the right of the Seine, another on the left. Some will be in Paris, some outside, and in thatpo^ sition, if I had my army, I would crush them. all. The people yoald. join l^ey would liiugj|^rp^ifable ' ^dlki on the heads of t | M | f i * l^e greatness of France woalc^B^^tored. If I had tue arms I But troops will not ai^ rive for three or four days, Ah 1 why did cot Paris hold out some hours longer?" as he uttered'these ^.words,Napo-iing; but " ir, what have they roo ingly irate at this boast, and it thftt he would let him know that ihusetts men had more pluck tfaisn "-"•Ited them by the "Chivalry." is a large four-sto^ building, filled with Secession troops. Mr. little _adr( it management, had a ~ him in the main building, fron^l^ roof of which the flagstaff ran up t rough an open scuttle. After tea he g :>ped his way toward the roof, and foun the upper doors locked. He then dim ed the neaitst window, eight or ten feetiabove the stairway, and found - it He bought a hammer at a rstbre, went back and drew the .l^ing a perfect gymnast, and ac-tiv#& a cat, he expected to climb to'thc roof by the spout but this proved riAten as. paper, and compelled him to abandon the attempt. He next searched about the i room. ige | i ^ s t a nd :ed up a: wfiicTwas scarcel him as^ihe few ' scene. order, aincourt said: " But, sire, the four days your Majesty would to-day." Napoleon, who, up 4 seem^ neither to heai what was said to him, iffildjenlj^raiBed his head, and walked stfS^ttii* to M. de Caulaincourt, and he, who peared to admit the lution, exclaimed: % " Ah ! Caulaincourt, you diS^t know , , Mucn. Three days ; two di ;r Joseph what may doneTn tbafc'short Marmontiji^ You know not aU the intrigues that will be plotted >i^inst me. You know iK)t libw mai^llMm are who will abandon me. 'x^ulft name them for you if you wish." 4Mf JL^ C. K. PUTir AM. i ^ . Ik H. I^LTON. D E I ^ ' T I S T S •M dMT Si^^GoaiC HMM. ' A YARKEE IR AL RIA. CAPIURB OF A SECESSION FLAO. Corre^ndenee the V. T. Tribnn*. Washington, May 23. 1861. I have already apprised you by the tel* egraph of the leading features of the bold and dangerous achievements of a Boston banker, which^r(^tt)ted in the taking ol a " Confederate" found big hi; On Tuesday, companied b;^ ler, a promine the day in look^ wha>< inia The details will be iting and exciting, arles E. Fuller, ac-r. W. J. A. Ful-lawyer, spent Alexandria, hav-curiosity to see looked like. They and residence, men imm dty and found a locksmilb, whom he told that he wanted a bunch of keys to open a closet. The man offered to go with him and ^t the lock, but Mr. F." did not see it" in that light; He said he would not not trouble him to go, but would take a bunch of keys, and leave five dollars de-posit for their return. ^med with ten keys, he returned to the' hotel, watched like a cat for his op-portunity^ and when the coast was clear ascended the upper story and tried his km. Six of them were tried unsucc^ss-fuily, and the seventh had turned the lock, when he was nearly surprised by a party of soldiers who came up the stairs He rusheiy^to a sort of dark closet ad-joining, secreted himself under a mat-tress, and waited with breathless anxiety until they passed into the next room, where they soon became absorbed in a livdy game of " poker," at five cents *' iiite." sUe then went bM^ unlocked the door, felt his way in the dark to the fiajpr-staff, tried the signal halyards, found that everything jrorked beautifully,, and that he was sure, at least, of hauling doKa the flag. He mounted to the roof, and took a general survey of the premi-ses This was about eight o'clock in the evening. The streets were full of citi-zens and troopers, and the full moon Sli^bs bright as day. He was again alarmed by a party of soldieis mounting tfllftR^"'—fi^v^ ^at the sH^tlow-' T^and raisii^ of the flag, made when he>as trying the hsfyards, had been ob-ed from the streets. He stood be-hin^ he door, determined to jump by the firat^xun^.^aud over the heads of those ;ng ai^%>and mace a run tor the five blocks oft, jump Pawnee. The Mas- 5th Regiment, who at " a man must be Charlie." Happily the droops went into another room. He then went toward the river to alter the ; of a small vessel, so that her of position might signify to his , who had concertsd his swim to- ^e Pawnee, tiat the boat could lloa<!h within hail. He was turned by sentinels at every street ap-ing the river. The whole shore u^ed. He then determined to go the hotel, haul down the fla^^ and the chapter of accidents. After ul reconnaissance, at about 10 when everybody's attention WAS by the passing of three cavalry coiiii^nies, he hauled down the flt^, cut the halyards, and made them fast to the cl^V that they might not be observed swi^ng kwsely. To his horror he dis-cover that he had caught an elephant The id^ wss over thirty feet long, an^i about fWteen feet wide. He took off his coat, l ^ t and pants, and commenced vnn^ng tiM flag abont his body To use his O«:B sf^ression, he thought he never should mtit all coiled away. He suc-ceeded, nowever, inaking a sort of Dw^l^i^bert of himself, in .tying up l^lll^Spt^d coat, so as to effectually htiie tlie piratical emblem. He marched down stairs, got out of the house, with-out excising suspicion, and started on his travels.- Critical as was. his position with tue liver bank lined with sentries and thej^ket guards extended to Long Bridge,^^ -iMiefe he knew the draw was raised, it soon became perilous in the ex-ti'eme, h/.a^general alarm, which was giv-en in C(»s(^uence of the fact that the flag was miss^ He. saw patrolmen rushing In every directfoa, so he concluded to con-ceal hiois^ in an old shed, until the moon should b& obscured by passing clouds, whec he determined to push for the back country, unike a circuit above the town'. them seized him. He grasped one by the breast and threw him to the ground with such violence that he wrenched off one of the Virginia army buttons, which he now wears on his watch guard as a tro-phy. The other sentry dropped his gun and fled ; but a third soldier, a powerful man, clinched him frcHn behind, and, af-ter a brief but fierce struggle, he was hopet^sly a prisoner. He retain^ his )r^nceof mind, and Ji>y ready wit and 'ertilitjr of invention sav^ himself from personal violence ; and ultimately, by his own stratagem and the diplomacy of his own brother, he slipped his nei^ out of the halter. He was carried back to the hotel, his captor proving to be its pr(^ri-etor and the captain.a large guerilla band of horsemen, ready to act anew the atrocities of the " Skinner^ and " Cow Boys" of ^he Revolution, when hostilities commence along the border. He was a good-natured man, and was :so pleased with the genial manner of his prisoner, and was lost in such admiration of his daring exploit, and of the sublime confi-dence expressed by him in the power d* his friends in Washington, especially of his brother, to release him, that he was treated with "distinguish^ considera-tion," and permitted to go to his room on his pavole not to escape. E v ^ seduce tive aii was tried,to induce him to be-come a Secessionist, but Mr.^Fnller said he " Would rather swing for fi thiia:'prrove false to the Old^ Gridiron." His told him he " was a d—d sight too si fcNT a miserable Yankee," for he had doiie more than a regiment ef them could ac-complish by hauling.down his flag. Mr. F tried to bribe him, and to buy the flag, but was told that it could not be bought for $10,000—that " old Lincohi had threaten^ to take it down, and he want-ed to see him do it." After » night of anxious unrest, Mr. F. came down to breakfast, and found that eveiybody was observing him and point-ing him out as the " d - ^ Yankee," who A YARKEE OUTOORR. When at Brazos Santiago, the amy suffir^ much from heat and drough*. The water from the ^ Grande^ thougb abundant, was not very palatable, and all ing him out as the " a—a lanicee," who ^inds of ^uors were at % premium. A had hauled down the fla^. He^auntered certain hoarj headed Yankee by soma through the city, made smaU purchases of „,ean8 procured a barrel of cider, and with mc city. He says he would h«vej>led|ed his life that the " biff scare" whioWAihens, in reference to the Pawnee^ guns^ would have made all the Virginia troops take to their heels, and have left him with a big efephant on his hands in Uie sliifft of a captured city. He trusted to fincM and firmness, and neither himself nor one of his men had any doubts or ieani as to the result The nautical qmU immu of the Pawnee, however, thoiq^ that the " ai> tack on the dty would precipitate hostili* ties, irritate Vir^nia, and be an invasiou of her soil!" Lieut Lowry was very em> i^tic in his denunciatioos of " demiSr, wholiad btou^t on this war''-*' " Senators ^ing abont the ooontiy liks the Committee of the Directoiy in the Ffench Revolutisi^—" inoitiBg pie to war," and all that sort ' He added that they had brouglit this war upon us, and now they had got to go by the board, and the war be conducted by naval and military rule, etc., etc, In fjKt; he was so imperious, arrogant, and aba> sive, that these peripatetio Senators should look after him. P. S.—This letter should havs got off by last night's mail, but it was just as well, for it enables*mc to add an interests ing postscript The very man who wm Mr. Fuller's captor—^Ci^ptain Jackson, the proprietor of the hStcl—^was the coward' ly wietch whosh<R CoL SHsworth.in cold blo^ at the very door which Mr. K'open-ed with his false keys, for which act of atroci^ he was instantly riddled by the bayonets oi the Zouaves. Mr. h\ and his brother are again in Alwaaikia with the troops. T'"ey caif'^spc^^'a large number of the leading Secessionists there, and will be sure to do it tobacco, &c., in the deserted stores; aud went to a Secession meeting akniglrt. One of the speakers alluded v ^ fee^ng-ly to the imperahable glory which cover-ed the-^aca and dtrip^iu^rbkat^'i^h thrilling pathos how his father, a veteran of eighty years. Still clung to theffl.- At this point, when Mr. Fuller's: patriotic feel-ing bad overcome his pnidenoe, he clap-ped his hands loudly in applause, when the whole meeting, electrified by the speaker, applaud^ to the echa But the excitability of Mr. F, esatad the crowd to gio«e«ai him so ferociously that he a^ plauded everything which followed, and it was the rankest sort of Secession lyinj and ferocity. The audience were tol( that the troops were all Northern barbar rians, who only wanted beauty and booty. "Yes," exclaimed the QraVnr^ almost drunk with passion, " they 6nly want to ravish our wives and daughters, and steal our property;" and much more bosh of the same kind. Toward night Mr. Fuller's brotiier, thosoughly alarmed for his safe-ty, took a carriage, rode down to Alexan-dria, succeeded in laying plars that re- As by «U wfce Wv b«a J & s t O ^ . 10 have believed that poor Rovigo, who told me that Clarke was a cowa^. a traitor, sod moreover, a stupid. But let us have done with complain^ we must repair the evil. CiHilainooart—my carriage." Having finii^ these words. Napoleon bM^ to w ^ Ji^ the direction of Paris, orwripg evehr^y to follow him. ''It is too bte," said Belfiard, " to go to Paris to-night; the army has been obli|ed to leave,J|piiM!my will soon ar-rivei,' if they are not there." WfUM NsMeon, " I shall lead Stmy iniaih, and the enem: Fsris ; my bnva .Parisisos wj registered tiitifr and, of course, were -marlced that moment After a thorough explorar tion of the city, they dined at the hotel, with aboutjifty officers of the Secession army, and the elder brother took the las', stage for Washington, which be reached , .. that night witboi^t^y striking adven-;and swim^.across to Ellsworth's Zouave ture. l^e young^^rother declared bia- camp, whose .fires he could plainly see. determination to bring home the only Se- He saw his b^rother's boat (with a d^taeb> cession flag that was flying in the place. He said he " could not stand itf to see the rebel bunting flaunting defiantly in full sight oi the Capitol^ -md have it he would, at any hazard, lio persuasion could make him forego the rarii attempt He took a ro< m at the~hotel—the Mar-shall House-rc^here ,the proprietor kept setts Stn), l^ing off in the middle ot t ^ river, but dared noLj^l her, for fear of causing hilM:crtaih am^t He managed to push from picl^ to picket by wa^ advances, at one time lying flat on his back for half an hour, while the guard was smoking within a ieif feet of him,until he broke Qbver In the open country, be-yond the ' the flag "bloody swearing he was "a lonist, and Lincoln could notAiake him haul it down.'! He SI strong desir^to^ser) siw • N l.T ^^ . plars that suited ih h's release' the next day. the safbty of other parties (Union men) would involved, I cannot reveal the nature of, these negotiations, other than hint that the guns of the Pa^eeandjthe movements of troops contributed largely to the result. Arrangements bad been thoroughly made to assault and burn the city had the Fullers been detained after to^ay. Several companies of the Massa-chusetts 5th took a solemn vow that they would take the city, " orders or no or-ders," and Ellsworth's " bOys" were in the " ring.''* But the orders would ha^e been giveui Last nighty Mr. F^ suie^of coope-ration by Water, again jtrM to take the flag; hot it was guard^ by two soldiers, sleeping in the attic, and watched inces-' santly by the sentinels outside. So he contents himself with taking the flag; which hung up in the hall, which ho wound roupd his person, and which he sncceeded in bringing here with him. It was exhibited at the quarters of the Mas-sachusetts troops in the . Troasury build-ing to-night, where it was receiued with immense cheering ; and the detachment which went down to aid Mr. F. last night regretted sincerely that they had not a hand in its capture. Had it not been for the red-tape and med-dling ioterferenQe of the Captain (Rowan) and First Lieutenant (Lowiy) of the Paw. nee, the larger flag would have been ta-ken the first nigbf. Tlie plan was a bold one, but with the firm nerves of those en-gaged ih it, would have aucceeded. Mr. Fuller, the elder, who copimanded the de-tachment c^ twelve sailors from Capt Wardwell^ company, undw Lucius Stod-dai^ t and WiHiams, determined to this he determinad to set op busin He raa together a loose canvass s h^ tai^pM his barrd, and prooeedcd to retMl his eider at two d i w i • glasi^ Customers flowed in by dosens ; our Yankee was making an eternal fortune at a stri(*e. Some of his patrons cooi* plained that two dimes aglssswasail outrugeous price; but the times were ha^ ss well as hot, whislty scsso^ water bad;! the - rfitailer's c-jnsciense ea^ ; he had all the dder in market, and could not ^ r d to sell any dieaper." For several hours the Yankee was ss popaler as a paymaater; crowds filled his shanty and cidter went off rapidly, aud the deep pockets of his short-l^^ pantaloow contained silver enough to start a firso bank in India. But the tide of fortune unfortunately begon fo end befbie the ci> der was half sold; his patrons grsdually fell off, and in the middle of the afternoon Jonathan was alone upon his barvel to whittle and cogitate upon the nnstnbil* ity of trade. Towards evening a casto> mer appeared in the tent and cwled for a glass of cider. The retailer hastened to get the desired potation. The eusto mer, after drinking, took his poise and enquired the price ? **Two dimes," said the Yankee^ " Two what V cxckumed the cnstoner. Two dimes," coolly replisd Joaathaa. ''Why," snarled the customer, "I ran get good dder here for five cento a glsse.* "Noyoa can't,"drawled theYvAf. " There aint a pint of cider 'cep what I've got in that barrel, this side of 0^ leans." - " I kno«r better,^ retorted the ser; " 1 Ifonght a gitss »el half so ^ago, and paid five cento for it" "I'd like to know where yoaeflbetod that small transaoiioivr inqniM the Ta»> kee. " Right round here,*^ was the answer. " I guess it wss right ronnd here ; rif^i • round where, I'd like to know," continued the cider seller. "Why, close by here, eomewhers. Just back of yonr plaee^" regoined the customer. " I wiH bet you ten drinks yon didn^*^ said the Yankee^ "and will go right round and see." "Done !" responded the eostomer, Sind off they started. round th^Pawnee, and then pull strai^ to shore, answering angr hail wi^i—^"boat from the Pawnee." ^ kmm the fears .of the city, tr3ope.-and«iiall, thiA her guns could level the place . in flirty minut^ the moon shone He intended to take half his men, swie lip*fbnud himself sud the sentries^ nuurch q^ei^y to the hotel, by l^o sentries. He demand the flag,-his hrotbw, thewo^fh Sure enough, « right ronnd theie^" th«7 found another estoblishment in full clsshi A second Yankee had rigged an awning behind the first Yankee's shed—and tap^ pedthe rear end of the aforesaid dder barrel through a board, aod was retailini^ it at five cents a glass» to a perfect rush of customers. them, when both ofjditional soxrender of the troops At a dinner party Erskins was stistsd neitf>Miss Henrietto commonly caB. ed Miss Hsasie, who had been celehratsd for her beauty, hot was then somewhat past the meridiaa.of lil^ "Thqr saw yfMtn a great m a a ^ making paaa* said Miss Hsanie to the wit; "coald yoa make apanea mrf" Jftiiik* was the crasl^I^Biadar, " ye are IK> slkfi» d t d i
|Title||East Haddam journal, 1861-06-01|
|Subject||East Hadam (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no.1 (Apr. 9, 1859) -v. 3, no. 24 (Sept. 28, 1861)|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut Libraries|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.E15 J68|
|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/|
|CONTENTdm file name||12943.cpd|
YQIUME EAST HADDAM, CONN., , JUNE 1, 1«61. WHOLE NUMBER m .
IIBT UTIUil mioifi IT
CHARLBS S. HUNT
-1 coyy a— jmt, atrieUyim uiMnn, $1 00
. . ** Meytwtovill^Mbieii-fecni
dtUvBradf 1 M
'i MhM^isBt laaeriimi......
. . . M
"^ItiiMn cut' yav. 8 oo
. . . . ^ ^ to those
CHARLES 8. HUNT,
mad Vmpaper PaUidMr,
• iBigiin. rAHTHun, cuciTi.ABa, BLAXU, an
•BAM, cncn, LABSLB, CABM, AC. AC.
«s»eatod wHk neatoMt and dkpatdt at modeimte
OrdM UireMid to C. & HUNT, ^ reedre
y o f t att< ation.
N. OLMSTED CHAPMAN,
mi 9 e m t ^ mT
l u t
y^liyy^^ mliiiiii«fpapO>W at htoioya*
WHITBY M. SMITH,
S i y Ooodi^ OsoowiM^ Frovirioiui
VlMr, I M , Pfeiati^ Oa, CnekajWnn,
. Fmnt, CHracnovcKT, Ae.
Eait "T^*"*. Coon.
Q. E. Ik W. H. QOODSPEEO,
WBOLHALB MWAIL BCAUU I>
B M ^ - V M d q U ^ Boots and
MaMfafltuw aaA Boater a all km* of
O A B t V ^ T F U R H I T U R E,
JOSH & OLDKir, Propiiolor.
. TRUMBULL HOUSE,
BY F . T. A J . P. OHAPMAM.
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