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NEW BRITAIN TIMES. VOL. m. NEW BRITAIN, CONN., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1859. NO. 82. T H E » • COKTIKUATION OF THE a s r O R - T H <Sc S O T J T H - L. M. GUERNSEY, Editor and Proprietor, Jffenj firitoin. Conn. TnicB: —$1.50 per annam, in Advance. In bandies of five or more to one address, $1.25. K«aton of Nomuil School, •abKribing in adTanee for the Term f a m i s h e d a t the annaal rate. Taavi o r AoTcnTislRe: — For mSqnue, one inaertion, 76 rente • M h additional insertion, 25 cts. For half a Square, one iaaertion, 50 cenU; each additional insertion. 16cts. •ae Sqnare for a year, SlO. Half Square. $6. Bminesi Cards, containing half square, per year, •d.OO. MERRITT BRONSON. ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW Office in Thomson's New BnUding. NE«R BRITAIN, CT. fl & C. S. ANDREWS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND COUNSELLORS, PROTECTORS AND ADVOCATES IN ADMIBALITY. OFFICE - - - - No. 130 NASSAU ST., N ew York. HOBACE ANDEEWS. CBAKLES S. ANDREWS. L . K . H U N T , B O O K S E L L E R , S T A T I O N E R, —AND— BLAWK BOOK MANUFACTURER. VO. 13 Asylum Street. HABTEOBD, COKK. Also, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kiode of n ritini; T i n u e , Colored a n d Wrapping Papers ; Binders, Straw and Card Board. j*" D E N T I S T R Y . DR. R. C. DUNHAM HAS MADE A PERMANENT LOCATION IN N E W B B I T A I NR Where he respectfully offers his services to the public and after eight years pxactice in bis profession, he feels prepared to perform any operation which may come un-der his care. Office in MiUer's block, up stairs. Second >oor. 3m AT J. G. THOMPSON'S, OLD STAND, rthe place to buy FUKNITUKE cheap and good. I don't keep the Dnionville stufEl I make a letter article for th* same price. I cannot be profitably widereold. I have as osnal as good an assortment of Coffins. •8 is k^t in the ci^, and a careful and ezperieneea I—T* V of ^ Hearse, f t fimna]^ J. G. THOMPSON. New Britain, Aug. 27,1859. The Great Ei^lsh Remedy! S I R J A M E S CLARKE'S Celebrated Female Pills. Prepared from, a prescription of SIR J. CLARKE, M. D., Physician Extraordinary to the Queen. Tn i S well known Medicine is no imposition, but a auie and n fc remedy for Female Oilficuliie« an<I Obstructions, from any caus"! whatever; and sJthuuiih a powerful remedy, it contains nothing hurtful to ttw constitution. To married ladies it is peculiarly suited. It will, in a short time, bring on the monthly period wiih reptlarity. I n all caap. of Nervous and Spinal AfiectiuDS. Pain in the Back and Limbs. Heaviness, Fatigue on slight ezertinn, Palpitation of the Heart, U>wne8s of Spirits, HyMericii. Sick Headache, Whiten, and all the painfii I diseases occasioned by a disordered syMem, these Pills will effect a cure when all other means have fhileJ Thue Pillt ka.vt nevrr bem T-ROVN to fmil tekert the dirtctiona tm the Sicomd p*^ of PamphUt are well observed. For fall pqrtieulan<. ^ t a pamphlet free, of the agent. N and six postage stHTnps enclosed to any authorised •gent, will icsnre a bottle, coataioing over SO pilla, by return mall 6 N JAMBS CLABKE'S FEMALE PILLS AKE A SciEBTmc PBEPABATIOH. NUT ABE SAR, AKD KEVEB FAIL To KENOVE ALL OBSERCCTtONSi AN> CDBE AU. FEMALE COMPLAIKTS, WDEN THE DIBECTIMRS ABB FOLLOWED. THET ABE A BLESSING AND A CUBE. A m ) CAN BE SENT BT WALL-FOB. OKE DOLLAR AND SIX POSTAOE STASIFS. 80tf Sold by H. K. HALE & Co, New Britain. Relief in Ten Mioiites!! B R Y A N ' S PULMONIC WAFERS! fj^HE moM •X'l remedy ever discomed for all Dia CHEST AND LCNQS, COCOHS, COLDS, ASTHMA, Consumption, firoochitis, Influenza, Hoarseness, Difficult Breathing, Sore Throat, Itc. These Waiers give the most instantaneous and perlect relief, and when persevered with according to dirrctionK, never fail to effect a rapid and lasting cure. Thousands have been restored to per feet health, who have triad other means in vain. To a:i c asse and all constitutions they are a blessing and a cure—none need despair, no matter how long thedisaave mav have existed, or how-ever severe it may be, provided the oiganic structure of the vital organs U not hopelessly decayed. Every one afflicted should give them an impartial trial. TO VOO vl-BTS AND PUBLIC SPEAKERS, these Wafers are pecaliarly va nable; tliey will in ONE DAY remove the moat seveiv accasional hoarseness ; and their regular use for a few days will, at all t i n e s , increase the power aad fiezitiility of the voice, greatly ImproTiog i u tone, compass and clearness, for which purpose t i t ^ are tsgnlariy used by many profeisional vocalists. JOB HOSES. Bole Pti^iietiir, Bochester. N. T. Price SS eents per box. VOCALISTS AED PUBLIC SPEAKEBS WILL FIND BBTAH'S WATEBS IMTAUTABLE TO BEMOTE HOABSENEn AND SOEE TBBOAT, Am> OITE CLEABNESS TO TBE VoiCE. THET BELIEVE IK TEH MIHTITES, CouoBS, COLDS, AKD ALL DISEASB Or THE CHEST AND LUNGS. 8 ( » S BT ALL DBUOOIBTS A T 2 5 CENTS A BOX. Sold by H. K. HALE tc CO. New Britain, Conn THERE'S NO SUCH THINC AS DEATH. "There's no such thing as death;" To those who think aright, •Tis but the racer casting off What most impedes his flight; 'Tis but one little act. Life's drama must contain; One struggle keener than the rest. And then an end of pain. "There's no such thing as death;" That which is thus miscalled. Is life escaping the chains That have so long enthraled; *Tis a once hidden star. Piercing through the night. To shine in gentle radiance foith Amid its kindred light ••There's no such thing as death;" In nature nothing dies! From each sad remnant of decay Some forms of life arise; The faded leaf that fells. All sere and brown to earth. Ere long shall mingle with the shapes That gave the floweret birth. "There's no such thing as death;" 'Tis but the blossom spray. Sinking before the coming fimit That seeks the Summer's ray; 'Tis but the bud displaced, As comes the perfect flower; 'Tis faith exchanged for sight. And weariness for power. S N O W - F L A K E S . See those snow-flakes how they flutter. Flutter through the quiet air. Floating hither, floating thither. Slowly sailing everywhere; Dark the cloud from which they quiver. Drear each spot on which they fell. City, forest, frozen river. Whiten 'neath their spotless palL No deep wind the stillnes rendeth. Moaning 'mid the branches bare; Twig and treetop slowly bendeth 'Neath the snow-flakes felling there. As they shiver, as they quiver Through the cold and quiet air. Thus is life's each moment measured By some blessing from above. And with each descends its treasured Token of Our Father's love. Though its skies be dark and dreary. Rough the paths our feet must t r ^ . And life's work be hard and weary. Lightly be its labors sped. Clouds of sorrow, o'er ns bending. Darkling shades around may spread, Hopes, with silent flight descending. Rest on every toil-bent head; Blessings whiten, blessings brighten Eveiy path our feet must tread. - < , K - » B E T T Y - - A man is born a betty, as he is a genius, me-chanician, nasician, poet or financier. The bet-ty may adore his wife and children, be an hon-orabl man of business, and acquit himself of all those daties which society imposes, bat his home will still be disagreeable. Breakfast is served. The wife takes up the morning paper while she sips her coflTee, and our domestic gentleman amuses himself by making toast. For a few moments he is absorbed in si-lent contemplation of the glowing embers, but in a short time he calls the attention of hia wife, and says, "Did you put a stick of wood on the fire last evening, after I went out?" "A stick of wood, my dear ? What did you say? " I was not talking Hebrew, I believe* When I went out last evening, at nine o'clock, there were two sticks on the fire, a large and a small one—enough to last till bed-time. I don't want to prevent your having as much fire as you please, but I want to keep an exact account; for this morning I foond three brands. Now, how could there be three brands if you did not burn a third stick ?" "Ah! my dear, how fexatious you are, some-times. I may or may not have pat on more wood. I am trying to read an article which in-terests me, and you must needs interrupt me about a paltry stick of wood!" The domestic gentleman is Ei!ent,and contents himself with whistling to himself in a low tone —^a thing which he is in the habit of doing, when he is dissatisfied with a reply. At breakfast the butter arrests his attention. "How much did you pay for this butter ?" he asks. " I don't know, I'm sore." "Don't know! What do you mean V "The servant purchased it." "You learned the price from her, of coarse ?" "Yes, yes—I remember: it was thirty-six cents, I believe." "You beUeve ! Here ! Sally, Sally !'* The servant makes her appearance, and is ar-raigned before the domestic man. "How much was this butter, Sally ?" "Thirty-six cents, sir." "Thirty-six cents a pound ?" "Of course—it wasn't thirty-six cents a fir-kin," replied the young lady, with a disdainful and rather daring curl of the lip; and as she leaves the room, she indulges herself with the housemaid's luxury of elamming the door behind her. "Thirty-six cents a pound !" repeats the do-mestic man. "Thirty-six cents! It is truly frightful to think of! I ate some capital batter at Bilson's, the other morning, and ho only paid thirty-two cents. Bilson's butter was the better of the two." When the housemaid commences the daily task of sweeping the room—a duty which would seem to carry its reward with it, to judge by the cheerful zeal with which it is commonly perfor-med, the domestic husband is always before the servant's broom, peering into every comer, solici-tous to detect cobwebs, and pushing his scrutiny into every hole and comer. Some time before the dinner tour be is accustomed to make a sol-emn hour of the kitchen. He is an habitual lift-er of pot-lids, and inqui.Mtor of tin-kitdiens and reflecting bakers. If the old fashion of roasting meat is still honored in his family, he draws his stool to the chimney-corner, and baEes tho crown of his head as he bends over the fire, and whips up the turnspit into a full gallop. He hovers over an unknown dish, in doubt awhile, and then summons the cook. "What have you here ?" "Fricasseed chicken, sir." "Have you put in any mushrooms?" "Certainly, sir." " I t is very singular—I can't find any. Ah! here I have one—^yes, yes, it's.ull right. Do we have soup to-day?" "Don't you see the pot on ti||r€it; ?" "Very true. But let me te^'you, yon spoil your soups by patting too mafiv v^etables in them. Now how many carrots have you put in ?" "I'm sure I don't remember. Must I count them now ?" ''It will be as well. Stop—ill do it for you. I shouldn't b« surprised if there were half a doz-en." And the gentleman comniences a painful search for the orange-colored vegetables, in the course of which he receives sundry splashes from the unctuous and savory soap, and finally, in tasting a spoonful of the compoond rather prema-turely. be scalds his mouth ^verely, without, however, receiving the least sympathy from the cook, to whom such an occurrence seems to give peculiar esatisfactioo- An accUlent of this kind usually puts an end to his quest, a ^ be leaves the kitchen with diminished di^iii^. The betty is the peculiar aversion of t ^ cook.. Indeed your cook seldom remains longin the setvi^ of your domestic man—she soOn demands her wa-ge. s and quits her roof—but the lady of the house is debarred the enjoyment of the servant's privi-lege— for such the scandalous world asserts that she considers it. z FRICTION MATCHES. The commou friction match, now almost as indispensable as light and water, originated in Scotland, and was the result of accident. Its inventor. Jt/hn Walker, a chemist by profession, died only a few months ago. While experimen-ting with chlorate of potash an^sulphuret of an-timony, he discovered the art of making friction matehes. For a long time the,matches so pro-duced were sold only in his o ^ i neighborhood of Stockton; yet, as he got -IfrlMfper box, be real-ized a handsome sum from his ^discovery. But Prof. Faraday, having his atteittion directed to it. visited the inventor, at his h.lwratory, obtained a b<vc. ajQd made /or^his^ lectures. From this beginning'^fbe matter went into the newspapers and scientific journals, where it attracted the attention of enterprising men, who simplified and cheapened the process, and pushed it into great commercial importance. It is now, and for years past has been, a vast busi-ness in England, employing many workmen, con-suming tons of chemicals and whole cargoes of American pine; it-s products being exported to foreign countries, in many of which, even in ad-vance of steam and railroads, it is invading the dominion of the tinder-box. From England it came to us, and we were glad to have it even at a shilling a box- Perhaps the earliest manufactuier here was Dr. Abiel Cooley of Hartford. Connecticut. By some he is supposed to have been the inventor, but this is probably in consequence of the early day at which be embarked in the business. He was also the first who patented a medicine in this coantry, and thus threw open the door to what has since grown up into an immense traffic, ma-king some men sick, curing others, but probably killing more than the doctors, at the same time giving life to the newspapers by an enormous outlay for advertising. No sooner bad friction matches been imported here, than American in-genuity was invoked to improve and cheapen them. So long as foreigners held possession of our market, they compelled us to pay them a shilling a box. But machines were quickly in-vented which converted a pine board into a 'myr-iad of sticks of uniform length and thickness, without loss of material. A single machine will produce 5,000 splints per minute, each splint ma-king two matches, as each end is dipped in the paste, after which the splint is cut in two. This is equal CO a production of t>,000,000 in ten hours. Females and young children were em-ployed in handling, dipping, and packing them in cheap paper boxes, made bv other juveniles on the premises, and rival factories were estab-lished in various places, each ^riving by the su-perior quality of its wares and tne low prices at which they were sold, to command the market. In this furious contest for supremacy, the En-glish match was quickly superceded, and the price has now fallen from $15 per gross for the imported article, to $I per gross for a home-made mateh of far better quality. Their cheap-ness is astonishing, yet many manufacturers have grown wealthy at these low prices. But the consumption is even more wonderful. A Utica pa-per informs us that a manufacturer in Herkimer county has made during the last eighteen years about 6,500,000,000 matehes, using 2225,000 feet of lumber. His present annual consumption of lumber is 185,000 feet, equal to four large rafts. This produces 2,750,000 matches daily, or more than a billion annually, showing a prodigious in-crease over the first eighteen years. The daily consumption of phosphorus is as much a!> can be extract^ from the bones of a horse, thus using up the bodies of 300 horses annually to supply a single factory. But this immense production is going on at probably fifty other factories at the same time. The inventors and pioneers in this now extensive business, unlike those above ad-verted to, were generally succeisful in amassing fortunes from their labors. The friction match, insignificant itself, the offspring of accident, and having an insignificant beginning, is yet a re- RHUBABB.—If you wish to have rhubarb early, cover up the roots this fall with horse manure ; the strength of it, which will get soaked by the rains, will not hart the roots. markable monnment of how much good may be done, and how extensive a manufacturing interest may be built up in a comparatively brief period from a single invention.—N. Y. Tribune. We publish the following from the Peninsular Advertiser, Delaware, as an illustration of the condition of society there. Of course not dream* ing that it can possibly apply in these parts:— SAILSOAD HOTICE. DESTRUCTION RAILROAD. The Directors take pleasure in reas-earing their numerous friends and patrons, that the Road to Ruin is now in.good order. Within the last three months, it has carried more than THRBS HUNDRED THOUSAND passengers clear through from the town* of Temperance to the City of Destruction, while the number of way passengers is encouraging — An enormous amout of freight, such as mechan-ics' tooU, household furniture, and even whole farms have gone forward ; and the receipts of the year have been so large, that the .Directors have resolved to declare a dividend of five hund-red per cent. The track hap been much improv-ed, and relaid with Messrs. Diabolus & Go's pa-tent rail. The grades are reduced to a dead lev-el, and the switches brought to sach a perfection along the route as to jerk the carff in a moment from the main track, to avoid collision with the Total AbstineDce engine and the Temperance trains which recently occasioned go much trouble. In short we have spared no expense to make it superior to any other Road to Ruin ever estab-lished. It gives us great p l ^ u r e toieall the at-tention of the public to the improvement in oar engines and cars. The old favorite locomotive Alcohol, has a fire chamber of double capacity, and patent driving wheels, after the fashion of old Juggernaut. Our wine cars are models of luxurious conveyance after the pattern of the far famed London gin-palaces, where ladies and gen-tlemen of the first water can have all attention. To keep up with the spirit of the times our whisky, rum and brandy cars have been greatly enlarged, and fare reduced to half price. Our cider, porter and beer cars are exciting great at-tention among the children. Our experienced engineer, Mr. Belial, and our polite and gentle-manly conductor Mr. Mix, have been too long l ^ w n to the traveling public to need any com-mendation. Indeed so swift and sparkling are our trains, that some have called it. "The flying artillery of death let loose on the earth." Tick-ets must be obtained of Mr. Mix, at the Drinker's Hotel, where yoa may see the following extract from oar charter from government: "Licens^ to~make a strong'manVeak; Licensed to lay a wise man low; Licensed a wife's fontl hf-art to break. And make her children's tears lo flow. "Licensed to do thy neighbors harm. Licensed to foster hate and strife; Licensed to nerve the robber's arm; Licensed to whet the murderer's knife. Licensed where peace and quiet dwftll. To bring disestse. and want, and woe; Licensed to make this world a hell. And banish joy and peace below. EBGDLATlOSS : The down train leaves Ciderville at 6 A. M , Porterville at 7 A. M., Beertown at 8 A. M.. Wineville at 9 A. M., Brandyborough at 10 A. M., and Whisky City at 12 A. M. Tlie speed of the train will be greatly increas-ed as it proceeds; stopping, however, to land passengers at Poorhouseville, Hospitaltown, Pris-onburgh, Gallowsville, etc. On Sunday, cs^ will be ready as usual, es-pecially for way passengers, until fuither notice." N. B.—Ail baggage at the risk of the owners, and widows and orphans are particularly request-ed not to inquire after persons or property at Rum depot, as in no case shall the directors hold them-selves liable for accidents to passengers. WM. WHOLESALE, Pres't. ROBERT RETAIL, Vice Pres't. THE USE OF QDAILS.—Wm. Norton, an intelli-gent, observing farmer boy, who makes his home in the Southern part of Illinois, has recently been studying the habits of the quail, or incorrectly partridge," and gives the following testimony to the Cincinnati Artisan: "He observed a small flock commencing at one side of the fie>d, taking about five rows, following tbern regularly t h r o n g the fields, scratching and picking about every hill, till they came to the other side of • the field; then taking another five rows on their return, and thus continuing till he thought they were certainly pulling up the corn. He shot one, and then proce^ed to examine the corn ground. On all the ground that they had been over, he found but one stalk of corn dis-turbed ; that was scratched nearly out of the ground, but the kernel was still attached to the stalk. In the crop of the quail he found but one cut-worm, twenty-one striped vine bugs, one hundred chintz bugs, that still retained their in-dividuality, a mass apparently consisting of hund-reds of chintz bugs, but not one kernel of corn." To MAKE PAPER TRANSPARENT.—Dissolve some resin in spirits of wine. Dip into it a camel's hair brush, and with it go over as much of the paper as you wish to make transparent, do-ing it on both sides. A colored drawing or en-graving may be made by this application trans-parent in those parts where moonlight or fire-light is intended to be very bright. Afterwards, they can only be seen to advantage with a light be-hind them. The same application is used for transparencies painted on linen or thick muslin stretehed on a frame. The Compass Plant of the Prairie. Among the plants orcnsionallv met with on a Western Prairie, and new to an Kistern eye, the cnmpass plant is not the least interesting, al-though its pretensions to the beautiful are not at all commanding. So much, indeed, is it like a common fern in appearance, that it has probably-been passed over by many pedestrians without any other idea being suggested than that "it is onlv a brake" The plant consists of a cluster ofyroTKff stand-ing not very compactly toffpther. from 8 to 16 in number, and from 12 to 36 inches in heiglit. The stem is about half of an inch in diameter, nearly round, and'tihoBt half the length of the frond The fmnd in length is f'onble its width, deeply indented at the edges, rough from many minute prickles on the surface, inclining to dark green in color, shinine like the leaf of the oak, and when crushed between the fingers emitting a scent similar to that from rosin, and hence it is sometimes called the "rosin plant" But its chief peculiarity lies in the manner in which the fronds arrange themselves, so as to in-dicate the meridian line ; standing face to face, on the east and west sides of the cluster, their edges point north and south like the arms of a guide post; but I have observed nothing in the plant that showed which was the north or which the sooth—nothing but its parallelism with the meridian line. But this information, meagre as it may seem, must be of great use to the bewil-dered traveller, if he has the power of reflectian. This unattractive plant has another j^aliari-ty ; it cannot endure much "fnreign interfer-ence we may walk aronnd it and learn all that it can teach us; we may handle it softly and it will not sufier; bnt if we nndertak'9 to train it —to handle it roughly—or despisingly trample it under our feet, the effect that follows, if it is not absolute physical death, is so near an approx-imation to it as to materially impair its sensibili-ty or its power to act under the unseen influence that governs it in its normal condition.—Friends* Review. landlord and Tenant. The Duke of Portland foond that one of hfs tenants, a small farmer, was falling year after year into arrears of rent. The steward wished to know what was to be done. The Duke rode to the farm, saw that it was rapidly deteriorating, and the man, who was really an experienced an^ industrious farmer, totally unable to manage it, through poverty. In fact, all that was on the farm was not enough to pay the arrears.— "Jf^n," says the D'llce, as ffe^'Rrrm^ "tefinis to~ meet him, as he rode up to the hou«e, "1 want to look over the farm a little." As they went along, "Really," said he, "everythi.ior is in a very bad case. T^is won't do. I see you are quite under it. All your stock and crops won't pay the rent inarrear. I will tell yoa what I must do. I must take the farm into my own hands. You shall look after it for me, and I will pay you your wages." Of course, there was no say-ing nay—the poor man bowing assent. Present-ly there came a reinforcement of stock, then loads of manure, at the proper time seed, and wood from the plantations for repairing gates and build-ings. The Duke rode over frequently. The man exerted himself, and seemed really quite rplieved from a load of care by the change,— Crops and stocks flourished, fences and outbuild-ings were put into order. In two or three rent days it was seen by the steward's books that the farm was paying its way. The Duke on his next visit said : "Well, John, I think the farm does very well now. We will change again. You shall be tenant rgain, and, as yoa have now your head fairly above water, I hope you will be able to keep it there." The Duke then rode oflf at his usual rapid rate. The man stood in astonishment; but a happy fellow he was, when, on applying to the stewarid, he found that be was actually re-entered as tenant to the farm, just as it stood in its restored condition. 1 will ventare to say. however, that the Duke was the happier man of the two. How TO MAKE PASTE.—Too numerous to men-tion are the little conveniences of having a little flour paste always at hand, as those made of any of the gums impart a glaze to printed matter, and make it rather difficult to read. Dissolve a tablespoonful of alum in a quart of warm water, and when cold stir in as much flour as will give it the consistency of thick cream, being particular to beat up all the lumps, then stir in as much powdered resin as will stand on a dime, then throw in half a dozen cloves, merely to give a pleasant odor. Next have a vessel on the fire which has a teacupful or more ot boiling water, pour the flour mixture on boiling water, stir it well all the time ; in a very few minutes it will be of the consistence of mush ; pour it out into an earthen or china ves^l; let it cool ; lay a cover on it, and put in a cool place. It will keep for months. When needed for use, take out a portion and soften it with warm water. We keep ours cov-ered an inch or two in water to prevent the sur-face from drying up. Paste handled in this way will last for twelve months.—HaWs Journal of Health. To SOFTEN OLD PUTRR.—In removing old bro-ken panes from a window, it is generally very difl5cult to get off the hard, dry putty that sticks round the glass and its frame. Dip a small brush in a little nitric or muri itic acid.—to be obtained at the drug<iists,— nid go over the put-ty with it- Let it rest a while and it will soon bk'ome so sofl that you can remove it with ease. An indirect way of getting a drink of water at a boarding house is to ask for a third cup of t^.
|Title||New Britain times, 1859-12-03|
|Uniform Title||New Britain times (New Britain, Conn. : 1859)|
|Subject||New Britain (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 3, no. 71 (Sept. 17, 1859) -|
|Contributors||Guernsey, Lucius M|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.N5 N67|
|Relation||Preceding title: North and South, and New Britain journal|
|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||13280.cpd|
NEW BRITAIN TIMES.
VOL. m. NEW BRITAIN, CONN., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1859. NO. 82.
T H E
• COKTIKUATION OF THE
a s r O R - T H |
|CONTENTdm file name||13276.pdfpage|