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v s& * ssse s:s^ sss MMVAra:- I jM T ..............................t l M ....... f f m a J S S f iS T ^ S ^ ' to W pM ito i « t th» OfcSw «t koakatan. A a vM nw iMUiwiMlMaMrMbMribHa •w «M T ^ «lS a 7 »M M 7 .w fllk » «tltU d AU nm 10«jOTWAfcftM. 1TBAVBR*CDBTISS. n m s O f i^ o T m is iN o . SSSSSiS?^ ••••••■ !l SI •. •.: ■ SI Om C«l«an 17«wr. . .................. ■ VOL. XVIL WILLtMANTlC, COlSN!, FRIDAY; APRIL 22, 1864. NCK 17; ssssx * ^ \ i WiLLiiUHTic Book Stoeb. iAMHWALDIK. WiOAM'lBriak BdOtfng, « ( F»ptr ■IwkjraM A iiM V k n n t TBLMMAn. Oco. W. H avotbb, IT t n TMMtiM OF FA8H10H. BUUBB ■hM f w « aii« te Di7 Ooodi. MnUMy Oopdi. ^ |OTtaKllMl>iMl.lUloaMMI. q m wlM, iOXTOM 8KBL BT 0N SKIKT. O. B. H a k u v , I — DENTIST. ■ T \MCMVrMUi» iUMinc. WiUlmnUc.Cwm. I J . E . COBHKAir, MANUFACTURER AND DEALER. W iuiHM nc, Coxx. FbbDBUCK ElklBBI, I f . D., r S T B lC IA K Al rb i t E o s o i i . N . F . P bck, H D _ e * Wm MAwmOmmmU twiWn H obacb H i i i ^ MAlXft III OB0CBIB,FB0VlBI0;ffi.FIX)CB. ORADf •bA M B A L . O n ^ VMMaN. I>7*-StaA. Patarti Mtd OOt. Mmi a tm c . W iu n inK . C«nr. J ambs O. F itch, RBBIDBHT D B K T IB I . Omik tv Atwvob BiMA, ^j:ctfc±ftsa5AJ*s2 M k m U toUwwrtmeUenelTwlh. CMxifa of SK Tidal^. " Jobs <1. K iiow n r , ^ I A D T • Mi i>B CLOTHIMO. roBinsHiNa ooodb. ■At8,CAPB,TB0»*8,VAUBE8, CABPBT gill n iAlIBiB0 iiAoS.Ae. Haw , Bbbwstbb f t Co., W. Blin W u jm b b b AHD k a i u . * tmA wm — towt terinwi iMnUy mi« CntBAi. WsAW, Kowmx. Cm *. J E tk a Ik b u ejo icb C o k p a k t, MKuM . b oM N M m o im * * C u B cn P n tn vM . — ■ « = . CtfRAL^^..-.--------------- .*l.«WOO im O K M A tm MM A»B >AIU«B BT vnK, on m A l »*rTBi* to the BASM0 , AKDCoittterRWT v m m U « « < « COHTUIM* ikoir. ^ A. B. ADAMS. Aawt flW ihlUHuUe M « Tieiiii9< ow— F— D m W i t f p rwii -OwiM- ▲ . t .C o B T n ^ nVM«SB «■ » n BA B DWA B B . l TTrtliT * * " *— ------ W TMbBMnUy. OkaMBAUiBntMW.llwwMK Cmm. D a tib o b k Uoavton, n awwriyMoM. ewMtoatly wifcMa. ■ I tha UNTMt pMiilila pricM. M n p .M n tM . U tS TO ftT OF AN C IEN T WINDHAM. GENEALOGY. ■T WtLLUM L. WE4TC*. U V . HAMPTON CLARK FAMILY. COXTIKCKB. 9. Damibl Cukk, of HuDptoD, m. Me-biti^ leStete, dao. of Enkid, of Muisfield, Oct. 19,1780; bU d. May 10,1833; be d. Manft 22,1837. ChiL: Amid, b. Avg. 28, 1781, m. ( if « • undentaad JoatUunCluk’a reeords) Sfwodj Grow and bad Speedy, b. Oct. 1,1811, all tbevceacda given; Mtkit-oU(, b. Oct 24, 1783; (19) Jame$, b. Aug. .4^ 1788: Strok, b. Jan. 15,1789; fMcft.b* May 30,1792, m. Fanny Batler, Dec. U , 1819; £ora,b. Not. 14, 1795, d. Not. 18, 1822. 10. EaciiBZBa Clakk m. Eunice Martini daa.orJoMph,F«b. 12. 1778; bed. July 17,1830, aged 76; abe d. May 20, 1833, aged 76. Cbil.: E m ^ , b. Jan. 17,1779, а . Hannab Salisbury, cfPoufret, May,1803, bad Hannab, b. May 14, 1804, Omn, b. Mai«b24, 1806, and perbapaotben; P<^ tienee, b. June 17, 1784; Etra, b. Oct 21, 1788, at. Satber Bill, dan. of Roawell, Aug. 20,1812, bad Hennione Rebecc*, K. ilarch 4,1813, OrMn Martin, b. May 19,1815, AI-IcBi fetliliMi aM d. April 16,1825, aged 36; A M t e ,b .A 0 21, 1791; Brtfqr, b. Dec- 18, 1794; I«<y, b. May 17, 1796. 11. JoH* CuuiK B. wid. Pbebe CurtiM,of Dadly, Mm.; March7,1793; be d.,being killed by lightning, July 9, 1818; she d- June 5,1845, aged 78. Chil.: PkOt, b. May 2, 1794; BtUeg and PcUy, twina, b. De& 11H 1796; Jima\ b. Feb. 26, 1781; £tMMr,b.July8,1803. 12. Tirm Cube m. Alice Putney, of Putney, Maaa., Oct. 22,1799; tod .in Cb^ain, July S, 1821; ahe d. Dec. 23,1633. Chil.: ^90) rarras b. Aug. 13( 1800; J<*n, b. Jnly 6 ,180^utd Cuaily, wo believe, but w« bBTO M record, and d. in Chaplin, Jan., 1855, aged 42; PMhuy, b. Aug. 29,1807,m. and baa bnuly, but wehaTO no particulara. Stethbii CLABh jr., of Hampton, re- ■oved to Randolph; T i , JmM>, 1804. He ■ . Dinah Preaton, ofAahfijrd, Dec. 18,1777; he d.in Randolph, Vt.,Oct 30,1820,apd68; ahe d. Jan. 1,1836. ^ Chil.: ^ b . Jan. 10, 1779, d. Sept. 11,1790; Permdia, b. May 28,1781, m. Chariee FUk; Erathu, b. M ^ б,1783, m. lit , Polly Pratt, 1804,shed, and he m; 2d, Euinoe Blodget, 1830, she d. 1854, aged 46, and he d.Fd>., 1857, aged 72, had one ton thatd:Jn inbncy; PkAe,h. April 8i 1786, n . Jonathan itriley, 1810; Atvfutu$> b. Match 20,1788, d. Nor. iO, 1790; Willard, b. 1790, d. Oct. 9, 1790; «eWer, b. June 22,179^a&mier, was living at Randolph, V t, a lew years since,m Mary Spear, 1813, no chil.; i f f , b. June 21, 1794, m- Eunice Brown, 1817; Sophia, b. Dec. 29, 1796, as. James Wiley, 1811: OrriUa, b* May 16,1799, m. Elias Spear, 1817; 0mm, b. April 25,1801, m. Huldah Ridiardsil838- 14. JoBBHi CUBK B. Martha Holt, dau. of Nebemiah,; he d. Jnly 4, 1786, aged 27 > hiawid.m. Nathan Martin. Chil.: (21) l ^ b . May 31,1783. 15. Jbbbmub Cukk, jr., lived in Hampton, where We believe all his chil. were b., ben he removed to Randolph, Vt. He Hannah Flint, Feb. 18,1773; he d In Randolph, 1820, aged69; shed, there, 1822, 4 66. Chil.: Bannak, b. Aug. 20, 1774, d. Feb., 1845, aged 70; Jtrtmiak, b. Nov. 15,1776, m. Maiy Kidder, Match 12,1801, left Hampton, 1803, d. in Darien, Green Co., N. Y.,F«b. 14,1813, aged 36; Poa>,b.May 26,1779, d. Nov. 24,1854, aged 75; David, b< April 26,1781, m. Lney Toping, of Galloway, N. Y4^ d. Oct. 30, 1837, aged 56 Sail), b. Feb. 2,1783, d. Feb. 18,1799, aged 16; Be»rf,h. March 31, 1785; Betuy, b April 4,1787, d. Jan., 1837, age I 49; &s»- «er,b.0ct.31, 1789, d. 1825; CkttUr, b. Sept. 13.1792, B. BUiabeth Rupra, a Ger- FROM NEW ORLEANS. . New Oblxum, April 7,1864. Ed. JovBMAt: The CenstitutiontI Con-ventian is now in seasion, anditaproeeediBgi wili attlaet the grtateat attention through-ont the Union. Tha Conventiaa bavo a clear field befen then, and iHll no doubt fiame anch an orgaue law far the State o f Louisiana as w ill secure to the people all the blessings of civil and religious liberty. It is BOW a BM>raI certainqr that alavery win be excluded. The sul^eet of capital punishment is also bdng dlsensssd, and it rifTI«IAPNIIIQ! 8 o m e < l^ g N e w ; m u s i v i m ir a o to o iA P H B iO B O ii» X DOUiAR. m u n u v n o m n o o K A n iB O O M S ■ o ro .w m im s lla .o t 16. Db*. Amma C l4BK. of Hampton, 1st, Eleanor Fuller, June 27, 1788; she d Nov. 12, 1833, aged OS; m. 2d, Hani (Moeeley) Clatk, relict of John, of Ashford Dec. 3,1834; he d. July 12, 1847, aged 82. Chil.: £buM,b. April25,1789; ( 22)r t o » - 4$, br. Feb. 1^ 1791; Amanda, b. Mar^ 81,1793, m. Jenmtah HalU o f MaMfieM (23) Jeremiah, b. Sept. 23,1795; (M) Har-vtpih. Sept. 1797; Sattf, b. Aiv. 21,-1799, d. Dec. 2,1846, aged 47; (25) Grifa, b. Sept. 28,1801; William, b. May 4,1804, Hannah Denison, dsa of Capt. Daniel (26) Damd, b. Oct 12,1806; Leeler, b.Oct. 31,1808, d. Oct 13,1829, aged 20. Another article will be necesssrr to com-pletii the records of this family. Meantime, we should be glad to obtain any additions or diances in the records of the later fami laesdumgtiie lest ten or a dozen years, since Jonathan Clark nthered Us records. To be of aervice th ^ snonld be sent soon. MnoBT.—‘How many mingled Memories a n bidden away in every eeul,memories of good and ill, of ^ and aomw,, th at wait the wooing of the will to spring into vivid and glowing lifa before us start unbidden into our preeence, in the qmethonrsof lone- Unees and aoMlitation. m w the eoul can aweep badnrard o r e t tbe hlttery of its being, and bnik Maelf itt the golden sunshine oftW long ago, and listen to the sweetmel- -odisk th at make eterinl eoncoM intitlieotors inntr temple. Hw sweet intonations meeongthat thrilled n> with a mystic j c f yaata ago, eooM floating into oar eon-acMMsneas with a dreamy r a ^ r o and n paaea like O at of "The m u t A a n f ao, toou woBmd ovcrthe dear faiDta th a t have baaa hallowod b« the tcndeMM meoeiat i o i of onr livosf with ar quiet itfngled, pe^- Aaneo^ with i tiflftefsadMM that all ttey Itan a sn t and a o g ^ t to ns is irrevocably •oMsavolnitsKMulto and tnflnencern^o# oar plaatie hearts. A e woitd knowMb not t iM .b ^ l i f e * i th i i i :« , Baa'tbo rtftnger iirtMwddlotb not viith our jtfy f f t t who M y td ltk o potMtaway tbeee BMtooMea hBTCbeldia WMddlHBad developiBg ow ^ M tM l a a t v M * * ^ ! ^ b e tte rb ti nrlhijNiML A N N I E M A I . I. »*•. S«M frMi thtkMrti IM Im iMr, about forty ycygrs.of age I ofiheshibPetenham. Shf It, and had seen full as much Saat, is k « «UUI* taMlf. Om lito tb* aM d ^ h tt 0«M Uto tktJVMM fktOM Of i»winto—. tkk ivMfi «f 0MM«iM4nr«tam; Om* lik* th( mgi at* IWu-tkt<tarM4k«B. Otmr-MM^anran: WbM* can arnftsw I a : ttkdiralkaii •■akM B*ntbttlinM«rM ; b pniM to him who lalMik Hw ifirit &Mi tiM m4. For tiM Joan*!. atilEffiltfiirf •riMatoeu dsr, Tkj dMtliwu iMtaat, lib wm taM; Ibf famta, Waili, aaia MliagiW; That IMal •!»>» gava Ihaa a |ai»— la Haataa wa hopa to wat agala. Fannta, Ueadi, fea maMibd; Jataa larad Ihjr darlioc thOd. Wa larad thca, Aaaia, lore tnkk Tat; Thydnrhna wa’llM^arfafiat; Thrbea thciadakarihaadad;! Th7 taaaper, fcatla, aUU aa< kfait Batfnatk«MaickMaa,caiaaadpaia, Iha* and thiaa ahaD aaat aiaia. Fteeatadnr, baiaaaadM; Ttaat tba8a*iar with thj chOd. North WMhaa. ----------------------------- I 'a: Oona lafthaJaanaL THE CAPTAIN’S STORY.. to|^.c^mand of the shij was an old.cralt, |i|K serviM as sho wu. Cs^ble of seeing with safety. bwners were willwg. to trust a valuablii cargo in her,ao I W^.uld hot refiise to trust m ys^ We were bound to | Liverpool, and nothing unusual happened until about the eighth day ont, when we ran fo«d of a email iceberg. It was early in the morning, before snnnse, and not above six or eight feet of ice was above the water, it having nearly all been melted ia the warm r e | ^ of the gulf stream. I did not think wo had sustained much injury, for the shock was light; but I was veiy angry, and n ve the look-«at a severe punishment, without stopping to inquire whether he could have eeen the berg m time to escape i t My cabin-boy was named Jack Withers. He was fourteen years of sge, and this was his first voysM. I had taken him from his widowed motMr, and had promised her that I would see him well treated, that wss, if be behaved himself. He was a bright, quick, intelligent lad. I soon made myielf believe he had an awAil di^meition. 1 fancied he was the most stubborn piece of humsnity I hsd ever come across. 1 had made up my mind that he had never been ptbperly governed, and had resolved to break him in. I told him I ’d curb his temper before Fd done with him. In reply he told m t I might kill hiin if I liked ;^and I flogged him with the end of the niizsen top-gsllant halliards till he could hardly stand 1 asked him if he’d got enough, and he told me I might flog him more if 1 wished to. 1 felt a strong inclina-tion to throw the boy overboard,but at that moment he staggered back against-the mis-ten mast from absolute weakness, and I left him to himself. When I ressoned calmly aboQt the boy’s disposition, I was forced to acknowledge that lie was one of the smartest and moat intelligent and faithful lads I had ever seen. When I asked him to do anything, be would be oiflikea rocket; but when I roD^ly ordered him to do it, then catta tho ttspoaition with which I found fault Ont day, when It waa veiy near noon, spoke to him to bring up my quadrant 1 waa looking over the quarter nil, andl knew he «lid not hear me; the next time I sd * ■BdMBtood that n mi^rity of the dela-gatoa' u « favorable to ita pcohibition. They aaost, however, notuadertako tore-fcrmtoo fliuch, at it nay endanger tho whole adieme. Wo have newa ftom lUlM up to tho 3d inst T iii news ia not Important Itaj. Gen. Dana baa been rolieved from his command at hia own rsqneat, «id ia auceaeded by Brig. Gen. Warren, of lowiL I t la un-dentood that a conMderable portfam of Ma-grudeHs force has ^ e t(i the north^tem partoftheStete tooppcae the advaiice of onrtroopain that direction. They will probably meetmore than tbeir match. An ovent tendiag somewhat to break the dull tenor of life on tho Texas aand-flato occurred on the 2d hiat, about 11 o’chwk at nig^t The watch oa the gnn-bont Es-tnlla, Lieut Commander I'ooko, discoversd a achncner asaking her way out of Pasa Ga-vallo. The night waa too dark, and she was altogether proceeding too atealtUly for an honest cra^ and chaae waa immediately given. Her erew,finding a safe trip or retreat impoa^ble, fired and abandoned her, and,teking iKi boat,made good their escape, landing at Debnw^ Pmnt Tho Estrella boarded the achooner, pnt out the fire, took off her cargo, wUch eoneiated of forty baka of Sea Island cotton, aiid again fired the vessel. Miy. Breddnridge,oficbel notoriety,came down on the 3d irith a flag o f truce, bring uig a number of women aitd children ftom Texana and Indianola down the Bay. He brmcbtHooston papetsof the 22dnlt, filled vrith aocounto of ih« evncnation of In-dianoU and tho pnteble return of our troopa to this dty. Wo notice that Brig. Gen. George F. Shepley, Ute Military Governor; Capt James F. Miller, late Acting Mayor; and C. C. G. Tbomton, the Secretary to the Military Governor, left tho city for the North yesterday evening per eteamer Olive Bnnck. Gen. Sb^ley baa been prominently before our d t i* o i for neariy two years, during w hi^ «mo he baa oecnpied ftfe p». shiMl ofColond and Acting Brigadier General, and afterwards Military Governor, with thearank of Brigadier General. He has always taken a lively interest in the welfare of Louisiana, and leaves behind many fiiends who will long remember, with pleasurable feelings, their connection, eocial and olficial, with our first Military Governor. Capts. Miller and Thornton have also many friends in New Orleans, who will rin-cerely respond to our wishes for their future nroaneritv and bannii The weather is delightful, and the levees preeent an animated appearance. Trade is is getting on ita legs aa fast aa it can, and wo may reasonilMy indulge the hope that ere kag New Orieans will resume her former prood podtion among the commerdri dtieaofthoUnioB. Yours, 0. jiYelvMlttlWoaB with a Providence merchant to sell a load of brooma, the payment to bo made half in caah and half m gooda from the Prov-ideace Baa*satai«ateaat prfcto. The bibeoa w H ib ra i^ t inaad thocaah Whhlf drthea paid o«or. “Now whnt wiO ^ hni^ foi« tho reamiader of yonr b illl" aaked the ■sereihaat “ Yon ProtMMaeefollere are cute DM thf slowrt^lyj7MjMlIatent.'prstty ainch aU 0Tyofe, akd amko B O T ;f don't seohoirtCik deao. Nboir, I M ’ t know aboot y ^ g o o ^ but oat «rtide, M»: sesitf aait won’t mako aModdsfrtth yob, f n M ru taka brooM. Fka6W thWa liko a boA aadcaa'BW«u>^<b'J«iieillbhl yo(i p4id W fm r A a d a o a a t i% A «# ^ .n lo a d iB f n la rV n M w tg ^ iaaddravn'tK Hi . 1 siw the pluk must bnuit tbe mo-nt the sjtr^n wav removed from it’, so t I waited to hear no more, but hurried on deck as soon as possible, and returned with a lantern an4 three men. I leaped down M d o Ui* hPjr, 90“W scarccly believe theevldenceof uiy own senses; Three of the timbers were completely wohn-eaten to the very heart, and one of tbe outer planto had bera broken, and would burst in sny moment the b<9 might leave it, whose feet were braced against tho plank before him. Half a dozen little jets of water were streaming in ab«i<t hini, and he was wet to tbe skin meni made my men brace themselves against it before Uifked him np. Other men were called dowi) with planks, spikes and idnes, and, with i^ cb care and trouble, we finally aucceeded in stopping the leak and averting the danger. Tbe plank which had been stove in Wi|s.six feet long by eight inches widei And would let in a stre&m of water of that capacity. It would have been beyond our reach long before we could have discovered it, and would have sunk in a very short time: I knew it must be where the iceberg struck Us. Jack Withers was taken to the cabin,and there he managed to tell his story. Shortj ly after I put kirn in tbe hold, be .Crawlea forward^ and when he became Used to the dim glimmer that came through the deadlights, he looked about fur a anug place in which to lie, for his liuibs were very sore. Hewcnt tonleep,and when he awoke be beard a faint sound like water streaming through a small hole. lie went to the open place in the cargo and looked down, and was sore that he saw a small jet of water springing up through the ship’s bottom. He leaped down, and in a few minutes found that the "hi a inai me timbers had given wholly away, and that ^5 J?. r tbe stream was ibcreasing in size. Hepisc-' * ed his hand uran the plank and found it broken, and discovered that the pressure of the water witbtiut was fordng it inward. He had sense tosee that If it gaiiM an inch more it must all go and the ship be lost, snd perhaps all hands perish. And he saw, too, that if he could keep the broken plank in its pface he might stop tbe iticoming Hood. So he sat himself upon it, and braced his feet against tbe cask, and then called for help. But he waa too far away; so low doira, with such a mass of cargo about him. OBMBBa LRBWS.1 Tbe sales of ten-forty bonda.exeo«d ox-pecUtions. Tharece^tdamand baaroached the full capadty of the Department to supply them. Tbe amountofsalea reported at the department Monday waa 1^066,000. Tho total amqmt reported at tho Department during Ih^ast fo ^ daya ia 97,400,0001 Five Parseo firms ia Loadoa havo eoo. tributed five hundred pounda ateriing for the relief of tho emancipated nagraaa in the United States. The Parsaea ara tho da-scendante in tho fia a tM ifs of tho flro-wor-shipen, driven out froaa Persia oa accouat of their religioa Thiy still pmarvo their andent religion, with iikmiMd parity of morals. Amoog tho cnriodtiw at tho Now York Fair will be an Indiaa wigwam ia full operation, with real savagea fpr iahabitan^ and a restaurant where tKb CiiHoua caa dino on savage dunties. Mr. Bierstadt, tho artist, fomishes the decorations and euricaitiea for the wigwam ftom his fine collection. Gens. Grant and Burnside were ia cldao consultation Thursday at Annapolis, where a Urge military ex|^ition is org^unng. The result of the ^bit df tbe former to Fortress Monrne was tbe appointment of Gen. Smith to command tbe purely military op-irations going on in that locality; thus re-iucing Gen. Butler’s fuiictiona to merely civil or Provost Marshal duties. The Virginia mud is rapidly drying up, and an advance IS likely to take placo withia a few weeks at farthest The preparations are on tbe most extensive scale ever witnessed on this continent Tho ofBcisI Nsvy Register for 1864 baa just been issued froin the government p r ^ ludilii!^ of veseels, including to be 617; among them 72 iron dads, and two rams, the Avenger and Vindicator. From December 31, li^2, to March 6, 18C4, the Navy has lost thirty-nine vessels bv capture, OMtruction, anag-ging, wreck, Ac., including dx iroa dau and thrM rams. ProfesMr Huxley, tho eminent phytio!o- ____________ * 29<lliCM» .... • t . • a g ««d iaM ' notices seeordiiig to Inti^. Tiaasieatadvartisementa 1^ paid in advaaeo An Advbbtcbii in Imbu.—Oh t how i ufgod oa my wearied charger whea 1 fln t caught dght of tho delicious, little, pnrlingi cool atr•aa^ aa it glittefediilthf rayaoftha declining aan,down ia a little verdant phiia, surrounded by a denso junglt| and what ia India ia called tiger gr 9heo,s( tiiaea growing higher thaa a tall maa. a fire of my madnesa, p^k, t »lad by the collar, I " tchway, and had the *ndidd^, a thrust him down, I coward, I c that his voice scarcely reachM other ears than his own. Some of the men heard him, but thought he was talking to bimaclf. And there he slit, with his feet braced, for four and twenty dreary honte, with waterspurt-ing all over him, and drenching him to the very akin. He had several timea thought of going to the hatchway and calling for help; but ha knew that the broken plank would be forced in ifhe left it, for he could feel it heave beneath hiin. His limbs were racked with pain, but he would nbt give up. I asked him if He should not have given up if I had ncit come to him as 1 did. He ana-wered that he could not have done it while he had any life in him. He said be thought not of himself; he was ready to die,—^but he would save tbe rest if he could,—and he had saved us, saved us all, from a watery 'grave. The bov lay sick almost unto death; but I nur»ed him with my. tfwii hands,—nursed bim all through his delerium; and when his resson ^turned, snd he could sit np and talk, I bowed myself before him and numbly asked his paraon for all the wrong I bad done him. He threw his arms around my neck, and told me if I would be good to him "n e v e r give.nie cause of offense; 1, as lie sat US again, “ I am not a could not be a dog.” I never forgot those wards; and from that hour I have never struck a blow on board my ship. I make my men feel that they are men, that I so regard them, and that I wish to make them as comfortable and hap-rippodout an oath, and intimated did not Bovo I ’d help bun. " I did not bear you,” ha said, with an independent tone. “ No worda,” aaid L ■* I anp^osblcaa apeak,’’ heretbrted,mov-iagslowly towards the companion way. His looks, words, and the slow, carelese manner in which he moved« fired me in a moment, and I graced him b^ tho collar. " Speiik to mo agdn like that, and Fll flog you #ithin aa inch of your I'fe,” aaid I. **100 caa ficg away,” he replied, firm and undaunted as a rock. And I did flog him. I caught npthe end ofarope,and beat him till my hrm fairly ached; but he never if^inli^ “ How’s thatt* safttL Tbore’s a little mwro life in me, you’d hotter flng it out,” was the reply. And 1 beat him again. I beat him till he aank from my hand agaiiist the rail; and I send one of my other men for the quadrant When it canie, iiiid 1 had adjusted it for observation, I found that the sun was slready «st the meridian, and that I was too late, fhia added fuel to the fire of my madness, and qnickly seizing the' ' ‘ ‘ led him to the main hatchway, hatch taken oC I then thrust him down, and awora I woold keep him there till his Btabbomness waa broken. The.hateh was then put oa, aad I went iato the cabin. I suffeiad a good deal that afternoon, not vrith any coBponctions of coosdence for what I , had dune, but with my own temper I py as possible; and I have not failed to gain aad bitterness. I t made me mad to thmk | thdr respect and confidence. I give no un- | *” gist, whp haire recently quoted m regard to die n e ^ ; in refutation of tho opiaiona of his inferioritv aa respects hia anatomy, de-clarea that the idea of mis^egenatioa aa a “pcopoeitiOTto h ^ l?sdy a b ^ ^ aatote unworthy of a senous discnssioa.’' Ho also maintuns that intermarriagaa botwoea the white and black racea "would, oo the part of tho whitea be a c.ilpablo ooaaeat to the deterioration rfth o sp e !^ ’* A tourisi sioppng at A f i ^ b hotel aaw the phrase “ freah-water ehickoa** oa tho bill of fare. Desiring to know what thia meant, he sent for a dish of watar-cbieken. He tried it, and finding it excelleat, rocom-mendedit to the rest of hia part), ladiea itndalL All liked tho dish .woadeHiilly^ so became frog^eatera without iabwiag i t Powder for tho Frei^h caniM4i ia now pressed into cylindera iff ..tho lioro of tho pieces by hydjranli^ |^i!esfaro, aad ithecoaea so hard |t will bur any amount o f jolting in the ammunition wagons, where it ia plam without any covering or envelope naaal to cartridgea. A Mormon preacher lately add: " I have forty-eight children, and I havo reason to hope that Heaven will voodMafe mo a good many more. Before a hundred j t f f m j direct descendants will exceed in hnmber the popuhttion in the State of New York, which consista of four million sonls.” Mrs. Partington expressed her appro-hension that tho people of tho gold rsgwaa will bleed td'dj»th, iw the napers aro eoa-stantlyannouS^ g t t « aifother vein. Gold goea into any gate except HMVoa’o. Water Ikom tho river Jordaa ia to bo asod at tho christening of tho royal aoa of tho had no soOne^ ahriv^ thaa I dii____ and sailed upon my tin water bottler___ nuhed, witii d l the dvperatioa of ma«Mm* iw thirat, to the water side. I waa iMd. im tlm very act of atooping to ,<U1 tho tia lighted oa aa olyeet exactly oppoait^eam other sido of the brook—a sight whieh oar-dled tho blood in aiy vpine, and mad* p » atart up again with electrie agility, aaa i f toward tho camp again aa faA aa my Ian would carry mo. Fear landa winga; aad^ hardly think a y feet could have toaehol tho ground aa I scoured back again totha camel drivera. On tbe opposite bank, juat in the act of awakeiiittg from sleepy waa * huge royal tiger, his daws distended aa ha stretchM himself, and his fearful fangs vi^ ibio m hia capacioua ja i^ lia be yawiM lily and half uiicldaed his glaring eyeo. t am certain he must have caught sight of me, short ss was tbe intervsl; but 1 hi^ ^ Ciir start, even had he pumued mel althdttgll I am assured that, in tbe terror ofthat mo* meitt, my fevered imagination pictured brute close upon my trail, andl could al^ most fancy that I felt hia sharp, unpityiag, and clawa in the veiy act of seizingma, K e ro had been, however, another uhject to divert the tiger’s attention from myself. A haplesa native wood-cutter, ruiurni ng frqaA hie day’s laUw in the jungle. «fith a bun^ offag^ta his head, unwarily emerged from thejiingleon the same side of the b (M . aa tho tigef, at the same moment, appar; ently, that 1 plunged into the thicket on th* opposite side. I had banly reached,a* party when we heard ,.tbi pdor creatunA dreadful yells and sh^eBs for asslstaacal which, hd#evei^; were rapi.lly stifled. Ia aaolher minute, we had armed ourselves and were running toward to sp«>t ^heneo these hesrt-rendingscreams proceeded; hn< beforo we wero half way there, they that I could not conquer that boy,—that I could not break down his cool, stem opposition. “ But I will do it,” I said to myself “ Fll starve him into it, or he shall die under the operation.” After supper I went to the hatchway and called ont to him, but he returned me no answer. At 1C o’clock I called agdn, and got no anawer. I might have thought that i;he flogging had takenaway his senses, had not aome of the mefi tNuiM me that they beard him, not an hour befo^ talking to himalC I did not trouble him again until morning. After breakfast I went to tbe hatehwar and called to him once mere. I heard nothing frtmi him, nor could I see him, —Ihad not seen him since I pnt him down there. I cdled out several timee, but he would make no reply,—and yet the same told BO they hM heard Urn talking that very morning. He seemed to be calling for help, but be would not ask for I meant to break him into i t lie’ ll beg before he’ll starve, I thought; and so determined to let him stay there. I supposed that be had crawled forward to the ibre-castlo bulkhead, in order to make the adl-on hear him. Soma ofthe men uked leave to go down and look for him, but I refused, and threatened to punish the first man that dared to go down. A t noon I went agaliK and aa ho did not anawer me this time, I resolved that he should come to the hatehway and ask for BO cri I went any aore. The day passsd away, and Wh«n eVening came again, I began to be startled. I thought of the many good qnalities the boy had, and of his widowed mother. He had been in the hold tbirty^ix hours,'and all of forty hours without &oi or drink. He must m too weak to cry out now. It was hard fur me to give up, but if ho died there from actusil stsirva-th> n,itaightg6'bardei^vrtth' me still. So at length I made up my mind to go and see him. It vras n6t quitesundown wheni had the hatches token off, and I iump^ down upon the boxes alone. A Httle way forward I saw a space where Jack might eanly have gone down, and to this pdnt I crawkd on a y hands aad k n ^ I called oiit there, but coiild get no answer. A shoi^t. distance fiirtber watfa wide space, which I had endue license f but make itty creira llel that they have a friend and superior in the aame person. For nine yesrs I have sailed in three different ships, with tbe ssme crew. A man could not be hired to leave me save for an officer’s berth. And Jack Withers remamed with me thirteen years. He was my cabin boy; one of my foremast hands; my secondmate; and the last time he sailed with me, he refused the command of a new barque because be would not l>e separated from me. But he is a captain now, and one of the best the country ever afforded. Such,- gefrtteiAen,* is my ex^rience in Kovernment and discipline on shipboard.— liev. & W. Hank*. tirely forrotten, but which I now remem- ___ ^ ^ _________ bored had been left open on account of a I ^ ie r ity be' bTott^ from the memory break in tbe flooring of the hold, which mankind.” T h e Lovb or H o n b .—^The following noble sOntiments were uttered by Daniel Webster. They an, indeed^ pearla of the rareat value. We place thenS here in order that mothen may see them and read them to their children: “ It ia only shallow minded prctendeia who make either diatinguisbed origin a matter of personal merit, or o'jscure origin a matter oi personal reproach. A man who is not ashsmed of himself need not be ssbanfed dT his early condition. It did not happata to me to be bom to A I6g cabfn, raised among thesnow-dn>ta of New Hampehire at a period so early that when the smoke first rose fi«m its rude chimney and curled over the frozen hills, then was no similar evidence of a white man’s habitation between it and the rivers of Canada. Its remains stfti exist. 1 make it an annual visit I cariy my children te it to teach them the hanuhips endured by the generation beforo me. I love to dwcH on the tender r»colectioii8,tbe kindred ties, tbe early affections and the narration o f incidents which mingle vnfb all I know of this primitive family abode: I weep to think that none o f thoM whoinhab:',. ited it a^ now anton^ the living; and if ever I fail in affectionate veneration for him who raised it, and defended it against sav-sge violence and destruction, cherished all domestic coinforts beneath ite' i*oof, and through the fin and blood of seven years’ nvolutionaiy war, shrunk from eo toil,, no s a c r i^ to‘serve his Country, and to nise his* childnn to a condition better than his own,'may my name and the name of my ■ ................... ....... ‘ of Miss JsM. B. G9«,,oi)a of thosnfferonof the late explosion in Springflold, diwl oa Friday, making the ninu victim. A large portion of Bdtimon waa floodsd by the storm of Saturday night, aad i^nsMt* erable damage was done. , . Hudson’s B a t ssn rrs rvrfS.—LittlO did Chajles II.' tlvnl^ and as little did ho can, rhen, in 1670, he^ve a charter to tho Hudson’s Bay Company; how l^ t ^ . aad import taut would become tbe commerdal and political consequences of such a g ift Royal personages seldom look far into tho liitnn when they exercise this kind of perogative. Sufficient for them if they caa buy tho anp-port— and pferchance obtain a aonoy coa-aideratiop into' tbiif b'ltfgaia—of eoartiom aad aenhanta by an act of-graco whieh eoate nothing. Tha charter ia qotatha gavo to the eoapany of dealers, eetablishad ia Loa-don, the exdusive right to trade with the Indians for furs and other miiaoditisa, throupfhout b v a t ntrion of Nora America. Whether HiiglanU posseaed a right or sovereignty over those regions ia not altogether clear; but there wss no oao to dia-pttte the ^ght, m d to this day tho company msintein the vdidity of tho trn a ^ io n ; lAv, mon, they chtinf AHb' a certafa right of political power, which thay oxereiao to discourage free settlen ia thosa laada. As to the area of country known aa tho Hudson’s Bay Territories, it considerably exceeds 1,000^000 squara ndlos...-ino^ thaa twenty oimea that of Grert Britdni; nay, sotae anthoritiea carry it greatly bqrond 3,000.100; so ignorant are wa of tho aterilo region between Labrailor on tho e a t and Rocky Afottntains cii the west' Tnr. Gikls—The English girl spends more than half her waking houra in physical amusements,' which tend to dovelope, invigorate and ripen the bi^ily pawera. She rides, walks, drives,’and T&in upon the the entiralv, and. aa we got nearer the spot, w^ cool.1 distmctly hear tho hungry monatar craaching the dead a ^ n ’a bonea. Oar a ^ paaranco c a u a ^ the t ’ger to decamp intotb^ denm t part of th<| jui!««i, .oirryldg a m r ith him what remaiiien of the uiifartunaMf wood.catter, which ho flung over, hia baeh with tho a ^ facility a stNog a n a wooM a a o a p ty aack. AajiT L iin i^T h * Rev. Henry Cby Traa3 b u lL o f th o l^ C . V -onoofthebestctK ^^ huaa ia tha wh<^ ioHice, speaka th r i i» i recaat letter to a friend in StanilbrJ, of “tho elevating influencea of army bfe.** Theso words, from one thorouglily q,uali9eA to judgo, will bo a source of much ooalfll to Chriatiaa ..faialiea having buaband* iM aona hi ,tlfo arin.y. Mir. Trumbull says: “I do believe there ia a wide spread oa this subject in our home communities. My positive conviction is, that tho ao ra l s ta n ^ rd ia far, far higher in tho army tba« ont of it, th a t each soldier is lirte^ hw correspand>*nt fellow outside, tlie lowoK snd the highest l>eing relatively elevated by tho very nature of tSsir service, and th a t i t will be a bright, glad day for our couatiy* when the disbanded army throws, back m soldier miaionariw tfbr. tho evrtimlizatiaia of our bnd. I dtead fii'r the m'eii I love; th a toaptatioas of honte, rad of Connwtieni aodal hfe,whaa tb^conM aorth on f tir lo a ^ aad 1 long fbr their retnm to th e pure at* aoapl^err .of camp and field. I f l h ^ * son or brother f>>r wbna* soul I was anxiotua I would sooner put him in the array thanelso* where to-day, in tl^a hope of hia imp^ovo^ ment and convefncii. I c u n o t gd jnto thia matter in such a letter as this. I only ann nounco to you my radicalism, belieiving 1 could prove tbecorrectneaaAf niy viiim if I with you to talk i t over.” Fvtobb Existciicb.—I t is bard to thlal^ when the ties of kindred and firiendship ara linksd iif th'ij.heart;-,when .intellect h ^ achieved ita lofty triumphs and haa woven ita power into song, and left it in sculptured boanty—when the noble, tbe good, the lov-e i thebeantiful, have passed tothegravo—; it M hard to think that we shall never be-hdd thea agdn; rad we cling to the hopea which spring up aaid these dark thoughti, aad tell ua theso things are sa We Ipolf for anaiMM in nature, to eonflrni.tVeaa hopaa. Wo behold the mean, grovoUpg wora of to-day tranaforaed, on tho abr-, row, to a thing of glory, that fluttera in tha boanty o f a aaw and bright-winged exiat^ saco,,aad wo w , “ thua sbdl mandio sM Hvo again.” We behold tbe sesKUa of .tha sere leaf md falling frn“— * snow-wreath' ed hill anit, thO . ice-boniid stream—anq whoa they pM, arid when tife gIM tartti r d i ^ a g ^ a n d the streams break thdr fetters, and the trees put fijrth t.hdr Ipvoli^ new, aiid the ^Wera lool^up. and smile at ua. wo exddm, “Thus shall man, who fadaa away like tho summer flower, or the utnnn leaf; break from tha bonds of death, aad oa> nitia a new being, in a new clime„ whoi# tte srni never set^ and where all ia bri^fe IbreverP’— A«i»»a. wonld let everything that might have been atored there r<st directly upoh‘ the thin planking of tfih ship. To this plsce I msde ta f way, and looked down. 1 heard the qifaabing of water, and thought I could detect A ataiid like the incoming of a tiny jet oratream. A t fintleould aetf nothing; botaaaobfraa T bkcaniV vkiS to' tha dim' light, rooidd dtettntatiOi'tb^ fidnk oMiaea oftha boj At aoM distaaee beh>w nth. He dfeaM to bo dicitBi; oh the broken’ floor, linth hia feet atiatched ont ajniMt a cuk. I caIIM dht to U a, and tiimght'liti locAod op. “ Jacl^'ara you th M '^ HoanawoiM ao'|a'-Afaibt,ii^(y toho,— •nr«l bolpoio! Db bdp aihV Bring aOn a ^ l|^ ( ^A ‘lAiitimi,i-tbd sh^ baa spitof] ih itoHat aA aad ho added in aaore eager MBh, "Baka la a to r-l wilt try aad h « it tiRjabooMback:” this without'baving it pressed^lMever upon her mind:thatsheis thero. VMtbg her time. She does this every day,' until it becomes a habit which she will follow up through life. Her framii as a natnnd. coi^uence, is large, her muscular system ia in better aubordina'tion,' he^ atnngth nbra endnring and the whole tone of her voico hedthier. Girls, think of thb. IIhb Pbivatb Sc^dibb.—I f there ia a being in the world w1io is deserving of private af^tion and public gratitnte^ it is the soldier who miircbes ss a pnVate in this ranks ofthe aray.to' ffebt H hia country, and oifera his bbMd s d life m a saeriflee for tho niaintraance ofthe Unionand theCcaatita-tion. ..Ind yet how sel(|oiB ia It that thay get the honor and reward’ their aervieaa ea-titlo them to. It ia the prfvafa who carriaa tho gun, it is the private y im ^ a w ^ oa wamma^wm v. w ^ r we™ I* ^Mnwiu|§ . I foot tlUOngh BUd, frOBt Blld OaOW. It IB ths Evei^aim tolila duty! the wavm private who erects bn^lM am awiftttraaaw ripe and d ^ apinst the abipl , ThO air is and mih .the lofty fortiga|tticm, and it is daik I Thi‘ tempat rages'! Our ipasto are tbe private whoj wiih bayoiAt a ^ charm nne I Tbe ahu ia on her beaa ends 1 oa tM deadly rifle-pita rad agdnat the What next 1” The unsuspecting tan snd-I aqnarad colnana of tho onoay; aad TOt deal/ roaa aad oxelaimed, •Take to tho I how aaUoMiitttlnt karaodvaa tha km-hoots !•> w> aad tho rowal* ^MaaoMa w U a$L ..Thb Powba ob Elooitbiicb.—^When Whitefield preached befoiw the seamen at New o r l^ e used tbe following hold apos-tn^ be: “Well, my bms, vfe have a dear sky,’and an making f i^ headway over snttm sea, befon a light breeze and we ahall soisgf'loso aight o( land., lint what a nM thia sudden lowering ofthe heavens, and that dark cloud ariaim firom beneath tho WMtenf horixonl Hark! dch’t yon hear diatmtuuddcrl don’t yonsm those flashwofl^tning? A s to g iis gathering! Lovblinbib.—What coiMtitatestitelovr* lineal Not the polished.brow, the gaudy dnss, nor the show nl par^e of fasbionabla life. A .woman may have all tbe outwardi marics of beauty, and yet not possess a lovely temperament. It is the benevolent dio> position, the kind acts and Christian deportment It is to tho heart when meohaaa% truth, affectioi^ and humility an fouad» that wa look for lovelinlMs, nor do wo loo^ in vdn. The woman that cm soothe tha aching heart, smooth tbe aching brow, dl*-, viate the anguish of the mind, airf poor tha babn of consolation in the wtonndedbroaat,^ possesses, in 'u sminent & gm , true lovelir nesa of chariMter. She ia the r ^ l coapa*- ion of nun, and dbm the work of an anjpl..' It ia such a oharacter that blesMO withi, warmth fn^ ranabine,:and miiketh earth't^ reaeakiietho Paradiao ^God.' Mora thaa one-half tbe diseaseaofthoi«h man m em are caused from the n ^ o^ ^ pure Breaijstafls;; and as Saleratqa ray Sw* da are tbe fssential properties for idritagi It becomss doubly necessary tob ^ ^ teh fiiL Herrick Allra’a Gold Medal; iSaleratna ia tho only perfectly healthy article tobo r^ lied upon. Tiy one p ^ r , aad yoa will ha convinced what wo jiay ia true. Nova naa Soda if yon can procure this articio. G» to your grocer anil get a paper. Depot I n L ih ^ Str#et,'New York A aciMaaater in Obw advortiaaa tliat ha will keep a Sundny school twioo a wooh —Tnssdaya and SaturdayA I f A few crVil worda will render a ■■■ happy, ho aost bo a wretdi ia4M4 wha i^ n o t i^va them to hha. Let aaolhar
|Title||Willimantic journal, 1864-04-22|
|Subject||Willimantic (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Windham (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Windham County (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Daily ed.: Willimantic evening journal, <Feb. 1-3, 1896>; Notes: Ceased Jan. 27, 1911; Notes: Published as: Willimantic evening journal, Nov. 16-27, 1878; Published as: Willimantic weekly journal, <Dec. 2, 1870>; Published daily: <Sept. 4>-7, 1872, Daily Camp Meeting ed., and: Nov. 16-27, 1878, during the Catholic Fair; "Independent, <1859-1876>; Republican." Cf. Ayer, 1910; Description based on: Vol. 10, no. 5 (Jan. 31, 1857); Supplements accompany some issues|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.W46 J68|
|Relation||Other edition: Willimantic evening journal; Preceding title: Public medium; Succeeding title: Windham County observer|
|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 Reproducation and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/ ; 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||The Willimantic journal|
|CONTENTdm file name||3766.cpd|
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VOL. XVIL WILLtMANTlC, COlSN!, FRIDAY; APRIL 22, 1864. NCK 17;
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HAMPTON CLARK FAMILY.
9. Damibl Cukk, of HuDptoD, m. Me-biti^
leStete, dao. of Enkid, of Muisfield,
Oct. 19,1780; bU d. May 10,1833; be d.
Manft 22,1837. ChiL: Amid, b. Avg. 28,
1781, m. ( if « • undentaad JoatUunCluk’a
reeords) Sfwodj Grow and bad Speedy, b.
Oct. 1,1811, all tbevceacda given; Mtkit-oU(,
b. Oct 24, 1783; (19) Jame$, b. Aug.
.4^ 1788: Strok, b. Jan. 15,1789; fMcft.b*
May 30,1792, m. Fanny Batler, Dec. U ,
1819; £ora,b. Not. 14, 1795, d. Not. 18,
10. EaciiBZBa Clakk m. Eunice Martini
daa.orJoMph,F«b. 12. 1778; bed. July
17,1830, aged 76; abe d. May 20, 1833,
aged 76. Cbil.: E m ^ , b. Jan. 17,1779,
а . Hannab Salisbury, cfPoufret, May,1803,
bad Hannab, b. May 14, 1804, Omn, b.
Mai«b24, 1806, and perbapaotben; P<^
tienee, b. June 17, 1784; Etra, b. Oct 21,
1788, at. Satber Bill, dan. of Roawell, Aug.
20,1812, bad Hennione Rebecc*, K. ilarch
4,1813, OrMn Martin, b. May 19,1815, AI-IcBi
fetliliMi aM d. April 16,1825, aged 36;
A M t e ,b .A 0 21, 1791; Brtfqr, b. Dec-
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|CONTENTdm file name||3762.pdfpage|