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T F T e •^^*■*>*8 OF 8CBSCRIPTI05. T n WiLumsTic JbrsirAL IstpaMkhed fT trr' ThniwUy at tbo OAm in Union m J i WUUmwUo. Conn., u d to fito a ribm at tin foUowing n tw , pajraUe IIAVTAKOi: ^ ^ ; ............... M *0 •» obtolnrfrtUi* OSm «r at MTatAm't ixwkatora. CAmf PMTMB Mnding n i Hr* new labwrilMn r MM/MT, with Um monej, will b« Mitittod • MV/RiMit. AMnm WSAVBE&CUBTDn.^ WiLUKAKTio B ook S io b b . JAMBS WALDBir, Boehiiller SBil flisiliww W U tai’aBriek B lo ^ BidUiag. Aim, » iM ft MMitmMit of tfu fB ia A m • Iw ^ i on hMid. J . 'A. OOBHMAB, lUai^AOTURBE AND DIAUUL W ju n u xT tc , O o n . T b bd bu ck B oobbs, M . O ., r « T « I O IA H A ND S V E a B O N . WiIUwntie,Coaik Hi K . F , PsoK, B \ O M B C «M44«HMMMatiw44«. R, H obaob H a u , M4UA ta WOCBBIBB, raoVIBIOirS. FbODB. OBAIV M B A I * . aim. Djr«4liUk.I ■,irtaiiiun«).CMnr. PiMlT-1lf-"i-r ------------ VvTUe'S JoBX a . U f e v o t, mituni ni f t lA D T • V A D B C I iO T H lI lO - v m a n m i r a ooods. SATB. CAPS. TBmnBB. VAUBB8, CABTBT u d BHAMBIiBD BAOB. t e . irrfMr SuaK. a n t «Mt a f BMMlt<li Blade. WiUiaaatfB.Cou. I ’*. iB ^ A LreCBAVCB OoVTAMT, afHaiiNA i^ABB GAipiTAI.M.~.^._^...^ ' tnO M ACAtm UMI A»0 SAIIMB Wt w a i t Aomco to t n MAMtan, Am comKtKin wim '' ^ ■ uwaoroowmiRA* Oh m i^ SaaH Bait av H A m m 'c B taw A. T . OOVTBBU, owoaraB &■» »muc« » ■n U A . garwan and Anrlwm H A B D W A B B . f.flie -A n u , HMTy Oooda. Laad , Ana, Oordaae aadShip Chand MallaaUa lion. WwAd WWoorrkk, a.nada d jrw tatiM nlif. VMAa K a u B nuaa.N a«v io «. Onw, D a t i s o h k M o v lto ji, KALaM ni f M iWCBB. HABDWABB. CBOCOBT. ^ODTLKRT, QBOCBRIBS, raOVUIOlW. BOOTS, 8H0B8, fed . JtC. A n iH T a lM a ad Ja id& m ib ^ ‘ ' AUEXAXDBB O . COTUCit tABOHlTSOT. lOSWBU. BDlI DDia. OatMT Ifafa a a l SModcat StraHi. V O L . X V I I I . WSTOBT OF ANCIENT WINDHAM. GENEALOGY. n WtLUAN L WEATEI. LXXIV. PIMMOCK. Tba nainc ii TArkraaly written, Dymoeke, Dimmoek, Dimmick, Dimmnek, Dinack, Dimodc. l a tba early reeoidiarifaaB&eld It la naaalljr writtaa Dlmranek, and in the the latar raoorda DImadc, c r Dinunlck. Diaildc la more inaooofdaaoe with the pro- BVBPlatiaB thaa a ay other apdling. I t is .O w i h w r t i l U f i I m a B M O a 41V B A B X n ^ . OOO. TUaC«HapMiTiii«niiag poUpiaa on lira a ir AdTwUgBooa tomM em b t^ thought to b« a Weldi or West of Englaad aaiaa. Itisananeientpanie,aadisgener-a^ y Mppoaed to be the same as that of DyaMiel^ the haraditaiy ehampioa of England, a s oOoa bow aboliahod, who a t mt- «MtioM«wad tteanvioo of ^ a lle i« s to all eompetitim fcr tho CHnra. L Ifcata Twnus DmiiocK was the lin t aattler ia this ooaati]r,aBd the common oatior W all the naiao In Now Sngland. Thera at* aaid to be aome faeta whidi &vor the flunily tradition, that Elder Thomas Dimmoek came lirom BamaUble in Ei«lan4, or Tieimly, and th a t his &th*rV bum was Edward. E l d u Trdnm Pinmock wm of Dordiea-ta r ia 1685, where he WM Mleetman that year, wm a fkveamn, May 25, 168iS, remor-od to Bingham in 1638, to Sdtuate the next yaar, and in 1640 to Bansuble, wya Mr. Savage, though aooording to Amn Otin, Esq., in his Historr of Barnstable, be Mt-tled in the Utter town in tbs spring of 16S9, the aaoM year that BamsUbla wm inoacpocated. Mr. Dimmoek w u the first rsprasentatiTe from the new town, in 1640, aad aetreral tim n thereafter, and wm ordained a nding elder in the cbnreh Aog.7, 1650. Mr.OtisMya,tiw hlatoy gf Mr. IMm-modc is identified with the eariy history of the town (Barastabla), and eannot ba Mp-arated. Ha WMtheleadfa|gm*n,and wm in aoMe way eomiactod with all the acta tiw first Mttlens. Be wm on* of the m-aistantjMtioMor. thoeonnlyeoart, one of oonneilorwar,aad lieatenant^ the highest rsd i thevlmown fai the local militia. I t is srident that Mr. Dimmoek wm beld by the colony, tha town and the oburrh, to b* a manot integrity and abiUty. Mr. Otis fbrth«wya that “few of the firat eettleta i|«wd a pnr*r lifs than Elder ThomM Pbnmodc. B* csbm over not to amm WMlth or acqair* honor, b a t th a t h* ■il ih t waqAip Qod aeeording to the dio-tatM of hia own conseianM; and that he and his poatari^ m i|^ t her* aqjoy the bleaalnesordfil end religioM liberty. Bto dntiM to hia flod, tphia coontty, and to hia nai^bor, ha nevar fNgot, never knowingly violated. In the tolnant viewa of hia beloved pMtor, ^ Bav. John Lothrop, he • ■tlia ly colneM*d.” There is no record of i3b» anffiag* of Elder Thosau Dunmodc, bnt Mr. Otis ^inka he married Ann Bam moad, daa. of William, of Watertown, be- Cmheaettled a t Barnstable. Be d. in 1658 or 1659, aad in his nmicapativ* wUI, attMted to by Anthony Annable and John Sasith, they atate that “when he wm dck lMtaammer[1658J he Mid what Uttlehe bad he would giv* to his wife, for the children were hen m well m hia.” Bk widow M living in 1683, bat probably d. 16S6. Be |ta4 a t Barnstable the foliowlng chU.: Ttmatkg, bap. by Mr. La-ihrap Jan. U , 1639-40, and wm the first of the Eagliah whod. in Bamatable, aad wm bnried June 17,1640; ifetitaUr.bap. April U , 1642, m. Richard CUId of Watertown, and had a ftmily; (2) SkAad, Up. Sept. 15,1644. 2. Dka. SaraAai, Dihmdck, (w* follow th*. apelltac hi Manafidd recorda.) wm called Endgn in Barnstable records. Mr. Otis Mya of him that h* *^natdned the ahafaeter and rapnUtion of his father. lii 1609, he wMarMidvntor Yarmonth, but did not raaiain long. Infiamatable hewM awch employed in town bnsinsM. B* on* «r th* Mleetmen in 1685 and 6, a depo- ^ to «h* Catoay Gonrt in the aama years, aad again in 1689. BewM eodgn of the adlitfa oompanyj and wm called in the racarda Ensign Shnbael Dimmodc. Ahont th*y*ar 1603 b* removed to In Ltfetnsnrtne^**’^ ! ^ s p ^ ottha y will rommaiiieate intomistion and Airandsa r s n u B N T ; jo b n s . b io e . 8AMUEL E. EUlOEE DIBBCT0B8, irf%iirdk in«Mah«. p. M. Haatlni|s.M.D. s t i r D . K . T U C K C I I , MALBBDT m n n u n s lD B O 900M. BATS ft CAW l u r i n . YAUiBB. tbavbujw} BAOS. LADIB8 SATCIIBIA PANCTftTQUJtTABII. cLBs.FnnmB»T. ___d_a____ahwra Peat Oaea. Main sliMt fratotyniCana.- ______________ « ii«B aY . IMA.ABHUT, rnmm «f :WUUmantle k a fa lta a i^ a r MMBB MHUNBBY. Witt fmateatA ‘ ^ akTafhniw WILLIMANTIO. CONN., MAT 4.1865. K a 18. TKBua n » AnvwawMiim “S ^ 's rgW 2 .r ! r r .« Baeh anlMMqnent iiiMrtipn, ..................V I S te«SqnaM«moiilha,................. ... , Om Sqaai* Ijrvar. (^ q n a ^ rC o ium a S m w it^ • » « » • Jtt « 5 r i a S S 5 'S U C ' - . - . / . - . ; : 'S | On*Colnauiljrtwr. ...................... M M 11m abova fates. m 4 Onardiana’ ItottL TraaalMitailvsrti rdH Conn.” Wa find BO maord oT his firat porchaM in MHHfield,wher* h* MtUed, whidi then a part of Windham. I t wm probably aoBWfrhat latar, w* think, than 1693 that ha laMtad In th* town. Th* f in t nmntion madaoT Umin Wladham nw o t^ia Da*. SI; 1697, when h*wM dMaan f n t oa the *ommitiMtoaidth*ap|(MtmaalB a*tdii« thatmboBBdariw. Be wm admitted an tahaUtaatar Windham Dec. 22,1699, aad dwaenqaecf thaariaotmentha samed»y. Be WM a member of th* first Windham Ghardi and afterward* a member of the fiiat dwrdi ofMaaaMd, oiisniasd Oct 18, 1710,crwhidi ha wm deacon. Bis stands fln t in th* list of inhaUtanta to whom the patent of the town of Mansfiald W M ^ tedO o t.2 0 ^ 1703, and fim( aftar EavJfr.Williaass in the list of th* nineorig-inal male mambcfa of the Mansfield charcb. Be WM the third deacon, being diaam aad omainad ia 1717. The ieeid#noe of Dea. Dimmoek WM a t what is ^1 * 4 the *«Center,” being tha aon^ oMterly part of the town which wm first settled. In 1706 Che towii meeting wm held a t bis hooM. B* WM *rid*atly cn* of th* first men of th* town. B* m. Joanna Bvrsley, dan. of Joha, April, 1663, Sh* d. in Manafiald May 8,1727, aged 83; h*d. in Manafield Oct. 2 9 ,1 7 ^ **in his 91at year, onjw Sab- V th day, about 9 o’dock,” uy a the bnt if th* datoof hia baptism inahrtSS- fW r €Ul ■ jwoao-m Bamatoble were: (3) Ihomat, b. April, 1664; (4)Jafta,b. Jan,1666^ (5) n » o - % ,b . March, 1668; (6) ShtAael, b. Feb., 1672; (7) Jotepk, b. Sept.,1675; MAUMt, b .l677; (8) b. M«Kb, 1680; Joamma, b. Mardi, 1682, m. Jcaiah Oonant, of Windham, and had onlyaon8hnbMl,wbo Mttled in Mansfield and wm one of the moat prominent and diatingnish^ men of that town; TkmOfO, b. Nov., 1684, m- Dea. Edward Waldo, of Windham, had a fiunily, and WM th* aaeeatreM b fa !l the Waldo iamiUea originating fai Windham. Among her deecendanta are Jndge Loren P. Waldo of this Stote, and the lato Rev. Daniel Waldo, of Syracuse, N. T., who died iMt summer, aged nearly 102 years. FMtkaJaWMl. AP08TR0PBE TO TBE SUN. thMglariMiOAartViU nalUgiiln*: Whm Ikw hMt «iMM« th* aliht FMa nrth, Ikjr kMM w Miht WUknaiMM*, dlaw mj alilit, BMtetliMiaw. n. Tlqr <lnl* MkM aw day, Bulh Mtu thy adfhtjr m y rkMBiMle topola. Kom «u Ibjr mim Mmjr; tkj painr Uw iplMm otojr. NoTMUitlMijr cvwilny naathjrvNitnil m, tipring own her Tmuil Uoom. Aad Mmawr herpMfuuM, TothrMiMt; While Aataaia, SUel with gleaiii, BRainiUngortlwtoBik, ' ADdWiuier’alieHddehoaM, Bjr thee atadrauwl. nr. WMe o’er the fleaili« lawn, Thj heat aiatana the cen Wlth*%or«ttei«. ABdattheeaiijrdawB, TIhw driakeat the dev of BNIB, WhOeplMtrSlbherhom, Thy t^raaann(. V. BatthfcebOaewhtilt VhgM(loc]ralbtheiiky, Wha Bade Uiae bt%ht.* n i fo««r caa BOM dcQr; Be doaiaed thee aaoa to die, W|MB natave’e tlaw eomeBl^ Teeiidt||i|i%bt. Waetratt, N.T.,AkO, 1 who projected and have ao cnielly prolonged this wicked lebdlion; and, fhitheinnoi*, in-ara iu chM ^b irth p la c a a^ nunoiyofth* apirit whici iMpirad tbaaasasaiB io plaa and dohiadMdly work, cannot ha mialahaa. I believe that th* Alton pdicycfih* Gov*m-mem will, and must ofneeaMity ba, duly to tMnpermeicywiihjnstic*. Prsaidant John-on is holding daily recepiioiM, and dalega* tiona from all parts of the couBtiy a n prcaont-ing asaunncM of cordial co-opantion and aupport. His responsea a n all deemod highly aatisfactoiy. I have met him aeveial times, and alwaya ■ccompanicd by hia iatioate and worthy friend, Hon. Preston King, of N. Y. Hia appeannca indicatM laiga nativa atnngth,finnn*Mand good habits, and I be-li* v*itiaw*|lacc*ptednow, ihath*hM|ht ability and puipcMao to occupy Ua asallsd office, M boat to dmr*hip*th* parity aad powaroroarbaaafieaBt govarmamB. Moadiy, P. Mi,'ia company with a paity of Ccnnaclicut gantlcman, I Viailad FM*a th*- ator, and private bos when tha hto Fnei-dent nceivad tha assaMin!* blew. .H«n w* MW the bloodstained chain; in poaition u when last occupied, the f i ^ aM caipet lantby tb*mufd«OTMh*vanlt*d ftomthe boi, and theacene of hia diabolical djw4. BootllV ready and uninteinipt*d ^ bim the tbMler, may appearqukammarinbi* toa artanger, who would moat likdy loM hiowelf in thofonat of sceneiy. Bnthis perftct &- miliarity with thepremiae8,andatage manner, aflbrded him every advantage, and hishorM at the tear door, we Mwhow ||* mad* hi* preMnteacape. Atth* tiuMofoarvlait, th* theater wm guarded by about fifty “Veteran Reserves* among whom, I met young Rull, of yuur village. He, with other “boy^* wm juat taking bis ‘•ratioM* in the "dreM cinle” which ap- ‘peandtobenooffiniw to thei& For pm. dential reasons, this, and all other placM of amusement in tha city a n cloaed. We alao VMited thefgom whore the Preaideiit wm taken from the thnter, and wliatp he died. Hen w*nshown ua th* bedand piUow,all aatnrated with th* blood and teainof tha dying, patriot cUef; and hera, for th* vivid ramembrancacfhia nobla manhood inliib. LETTER FROM WASHINGTON. Fntniib W iAvsn: I know that you a n well aad (tally ^viaed in ngard totha principal fiieta relating to the sad events which havatnn^irad in this city during th« paat week. Y ^ becauM of what mine qrM have aean^and tocomj^y with yonrrepMted n - quest I will v*ntun a fow words. On Friday night, 14th iMt, ao ftr m the aasaasin^ work wm known, the moat intensa-pr* vail*d. Bnt on Satuiday moining, tha deeds of daiknaMeariy came to light; aadaochaaennorbofrorand gloom M aettled down npon tha entin city of Washington, yon can hardly conceive o ( much IcM can I describe. TheplacM ofbusinen wenatonceckMcd,and the uaual aign of BMBrning WM immediatdy thrown out in an abnoat unbroken line^'fkoni building to building, and atnat to atnat. Tha Departmental derks, and Government ampltqreMleft their deaka aad placMoClahor,andnungled with the citiun*, going to and fro, aeeming hardly to know whither, or for what purpoae. Men gadiered in liitl* groupa all along the grMt avenue, looked at each other, perhapa listened tob or spoke a few words, and t|)iia,8atorday wore alowly away. Sunday the churchca,deeply diap^ in blackt filltd with mourning congregationa. Both pTMeher and peopleaeemedoppreasi*e|y sad and thoughtrul,becauM of the audden and awltal d«ath oT "F i^ r Abraham.” It appean to m* that yon at anch a d»- t a n ^ can hardly tealin the near and parant-relation which the p e ^ e of thia cityeapecially, had, by common CQUMnt, CMnetoputtowarda.and accord to.o u r|4 h good R o d e n t Lincoln, Qere, wen we ac. cnatosB^ more freqoeqtly to aee hia distin-gniahedperaoninour midst; to look upon hiaarar 4 o*t ban wnUnt countanance, and to baarki* kindly voicaapMking forth peace aad good will to aII, iB atlMlation iff the overflowing goodncM of hia groat heart Here^ w* had coma to appHqpriate him in a peculiar' MUM aad forca, m our fother; therefore, while mourning in common with the people of this grMt Nation eveiywhere, we, ofthmcity, grieve Mchildren at home; and. M it wan annndth* bodside of th* lov*d and bonond dead. But, wiOal, I may My fiuther, that bere^ aoeiamptioawiU be claimed to tiw geoaifl Ibaliagof what is daamsd a righHona i n ^ - Bation; and,yon sMy ba aasnred Oat any aadallmHMinth* power of Govamment toaMMMnd,wiUb*bnioghtinto r*qnisition toonrtakaand bring to jtislic* and punish-m* Bt,tha miaeiabl* wretchM whohavapa^ petrsiadsnchlMtribl* crimes^ IthM*verb**n well known that many hypocritical traitors having their domicile in tois cantnl city, concealing tha while their trna aantimenta by sundry machinations and pnleBeM:and,it is equally wall known now, thattheMMme miscreants, dan to um the liahiliinento of mourning to aorer the accumulated depravity of their aoub, if notto bide Booth tha murderer, and his accomplices. ThahooMofthe Sunatt family ia amply trimmed; but recently, the amiable occupants^ inoiher and daughtem as I learn, hecamp suddenly imprsased with the value ofQovernment securities, aad hastily took lodgings in lb* e*lebrat*d boarding bouaa^ ftmiliarly known tomaiqr of lik*c|iaracleristi«ss, Mth*H)ld Capitol.” Whplher volunUrijy or otherwise, deponent Mys not But not one word have 1 beard uttered, whiah could by fair interpretation, be mad* to indicate a spirit of revenge. Yet, who can doubt sn iMkiable laSactive ioflueace upon tba Imde ^ t l i a e e we wept aiiain. Tneaday, tha body lajrinalato at tbaman-aion; attteappointed hour of three o^clock P.M.,the heada of Bureaus andderka of Traaa- Dry Departiaent, were admitted. We left Iba TreaMiy building in proceaaiontwo by two^ dividing in single line on either sidoM we appreacbod th* cata&lqa*. Th* contrast M compared with other and npMted occa-aiona, when many of ua had met PrMident Lincoln and family, with great companinof thnrfiienda.inthataame "EastRoom,'* wm severe^ conq^eto, and most solemnly suggest-ive. In keeping widi the measured tread ofthe wldieis^ guard, we passed; taking ourfiure-wdl, and departed the house with emolioM w hi^ I am sure w:ill never be forgotten, Th* fiin*ral ceramonira on Wednoday w*r* very imposing. The procession waa aaid to be the giandest ever aeen in Washington. Conqiicuous above all, WM the funeral car, built eiptesdy for the oecMion, and drawn by aiz grqr botaea. Uponittliacoflin WM raised entirely above all othercarriagw and fully exposed to view. Th* hug* Diplomatic corps, msiileqt near thia Government, appeared in full court dren, and with their auper abundant gold andailvertrimnungs,&«, attracted rauchattention. The colored troops^ ordered from City Point expreatly, and their SqcietiM of Masons and SomoI Temperance, made a marked feature of the pitqcqssion Tbeir bearing eUeitedumveml commendation. Thniaday, the body lay in elate in the rotunda of the Cqiitol. and wm viewed hyM inany m conid paw it in the time allotted. Tbe cdored people were finely adnuttcd, and fully reprcMnted, This morning, I went to the depot n ily to witnm the placing of the body in the magnificent car prepared to convey it bencn. Thus, a large assemblage of sddten and cit-iiens with uncovered head, paid a lart mark ofreapect and affection to our hOePieaident Adieu, McCall TBE BEGGAR-WOMAN OF LOCARNO. At the foot of tbe Alp*, near Locarno, was sn old CMtle belonring to the Marquis of Como, the ruiM of nhich a n still vialDle to the traveler, m he comes from S t Goth-ard— a CMtle with lofty and roomy nMrt-menta. high towen and narrow winooifa. In one of theae ruuma an old sick woman WM depMiied upon aome straw, which bad been shaken down for her by tbe houMkeep-er ofthe marquia, who had found bar begging before the gate. Th* marquia who WM aecnstom*d toKo into th* room on his return nmmshuotiqg, to b y M|d* his gun, ordered th« ni or wretch to n t up immcA-atelv out of^er comer and he gone. The creature arose, but slipping with her crutch upon the smooth fioor, she fell, and iiHnred her back so much that it wm with dimculty ahe got up; and movingacroMthe room M she had been desired, maniqgand dying Mdly, sank down behind th* onim-ney. After a while ah* nwe again, dragnd herself painfully out of th* mad*, and died neglected in an a^acent v|lUge. Several yean altorwarda, when the cir-cumstfinecs of the inaroqia had been reduced by the war itnd the piilum of bia cnspa, a Flurontin* gent(oman visited tli* cMti^ with the intention of pqrebsdng it, in con-sequeuM ofthe beauty of tho situation. The marquis, who wm anxioua to have the baigain concluded, gave hia wife direciiuns to lodge the a tr a i^ r in tho same upper room in which tbe old woman bad died, it having, in the m*antimu, been very handsomely fitted u p ; but I r their cofiHterna-tion, in tbe middle of tlie night the ii(ran);er entered ibrir own room, pale and agitated, protesting loudly that tbe cbambor wsk haimted by im e invisible beinp, for he had beard something tine in tho corner m if it had been IuI h among straw, more over' the d ia a b e P p b tu ttc r in y s tf^ and sink down, gnianing aad cryfam asar the chimney. " ^ The marquis, terrified, thongh ha scarcely knew why, endeavored to put a fair fece on the matter, and to laagh off the Iban of hia visitor, tollbighimhe wonld rlM hlm- Mlfand spimd the n s t of th* n l ^ t with him ia hia owa ream; bnt th* atningcr bagged that h* would rather allow him to occupy a couch in tha adjoining mom; and Msoon as the moraiM broke, h* and-died hia hors^ took hia leave and departed. This occurrence, which occasieaed much notice, made ao nnpleaaant an fanpreasiaa upon intending purehasen that a r t another inquiry WM made; and a t iMt avra the servanta in the bouM baeomlng possessed with the notion that tbsfa waa MW*tbing dreadful in the afihir, the marquis, with tho view of Mtting the report to rMt, determined to investigate the a u tte r hlnwair next n ight Accordingly, In the twilight, he caused his bed toli* bronghtlntothnMaft-stemation whan oa t|w atiukt oT aldiright, ha actnally heard aoaM ineonoaivable nolM in the apartnMBt, m If some person had risen up from among tbe stMif, which r |» tied beneath them, WlUl*4 alflwlyDver t te flour, and sank, ajgbing and groaning, behind th* chimney. When h* cam* down th* n*zt aMtnfaig; th* marcbioncM aaked'him how th* Inve*- tigation bad gone on; and he, after gulng about him with wunderingglances, and bolting the door, and tu|d her that th* ttofy ot the chamber’a being kanntfd wm trne. Sh* WM terrified'out^ber Mns*s,bnt bsned him before making anjr pabllc disdMure, once more to sMka the expefiment coolly in her company. Aceqmpanied bv a tmity servant, they accordingly repeatsdthdr visit next n i^ t , aad agdn hsard, m th* marquia bad done bdbre, thssam* |hos«ly andincim-celveable noiM; and nothing but tha anxious wish to get rid of tha castle, qak what it would, enabled them to auppran tk d r tm rora in presence of the servanta, aM tu ascribe the sound to some acodental cauM. On the evening of the third ix r, wh*n both, determined to probe tb* matter to the bottom, wen aacending With bMting hearto tbe ataira leading to the etranger^i apartment, it chanced u a t tha hooM dog, who had been let ioom Ikon hi* diain, wm lyfaig directly before the door of the room; and willing, perhapa, to have th* company of any other living thing ia the amterioM apartment, they took the dot mta tke foom almg with them. The h a sS f^ and wife then seated thenMlvM on the eench^the marquis with his sword and pistols bsdd* him;and whilatbey endeivored, th* bMt way they could, to amore thcmMlve* with conversation, the dog, cowering down a t their fintrfell asleep. Again, witk tke stroke of midnight the nolM wm fenawpd. Something—though what they eonldnot discover, raised itsel|( as if with cmtebes, m the comer; the straw rustled M before. 4 t the sound ofthe first fopt-fel) th* dog »wokf, routed itself, pricked up ite care, and growl- i..n..g.. .a..n..d.. .b..a..r.k..in:,gM^ if advancing tow am him, n t r e i ^ in the direction of th* chimncy. At this sight, th* msrchioness rushed o a t of th* roomner hair standing on end; and whil* th* marquia seixed his swQr^*xcbam*d,t'Who ia thcwT* and, receiving no anawer, threat like a madman in all directiona, ah* haatthr packed up afewarticlM ofdress,and maos tba beat of her way towards the town. Scarcely, however, had ahe pnipeeded a fliw atepa wh«n sh* discovcrsa f litt th* castle wm oa fire, The marquia had, in hie dietractlon, overtnmad th e tepere, and the room wm iMtantly in fiames, R v e i/e ftir t wm mad* to aa.va th a nabapny mihlemsa, bnt fai vafas; he periahed in th* u tm « t to r tn m ; and hia holies, M the traveler may be aware^ s till lie when they w en collected by the neigh-borbood pesMnts—hi the comer of tbe apartment fhmi whieb ha had expelled the beggar-woman of Locariio. AifDBRw J acuon Ann Annnnw J ohxsom. -»The analiny betwepn a former and the present l*reaident of the ^ d te d StatM ia Komewbat peculiar, I t ia anggMted by a le tte r before m* as follow* h - “I WM laat night reading th* life of Andrew Jackson, and wm q d to n n p r ^ r e d for the analogy between tn e eariy life of Johi>son, our President, and th* picture which Partqn drawa o fthe want and auffer-in n SHrronnding the stem jMkson in bit chTldhoqd, They are both natives of North CarolbM, and it occurred to'm e th a t they do not differ In name m might a t firat ap- ■ pear. For their Christian names ‘^Andrew’* a n the Mine, also the termination of the surnames, leaving only the f ln t syllabi* “Jack” and ‘‘John” .unlike; but they ar« intercliangeabie, “ Jack'* bdng th* accepted nicliname as *Jobn.” Uow common, on tb* breaking M t nf the war, before Unooln took th« reins, and wbiiit we were writing under the iMt rninon daya of Bucliaaan’a adminiatratioa, wm tha' ex> clamation, “I f Andrew Jadiaon w e n PrMident how soon this rebellion wonM bo crushed o u t!”—referring to his summary action ii) a movenieqt headed by Calhoun. N oideaof the rMl abaracter of tha ra* hellion in ite animua or extant had than dawiwd upon w ; atill leas Qod^ grMt design, which hM been slowly worked m|t through tbeM disinal fbur yMrs. Abraham Lincoln WM the appointed agent fbrdemq|- iahing alavcry. Until this work waa don# no man wa* altowed to atop tha w a r; bnt thia being accomirf'iahad, hM Andnw Johnson eome in the spirit aad power of Andrew Jacksoa to eruah with Ms ifw hMl the iMt insurgent deawnte of th e rebi|llieiL th a t nothing ba left tohnrtornMlMtlaaUQodli holy ntauntain? . - LATaar MoaAi, Powaav—I t ia impossible to o v e r^ tin ia te tb* power that lias latent in our chnnhM, We talk of th* power latent in ateami latent till W att evoked ite apirit from the, waters, and ae-the giant to turn tb* iron arma of machinery. We talk of the power that was latent In the skiea till aei*noa clhnbed their heights, and, ^ i n g the spirit of thunder, ebained i t to our ssrvica—abolishing distance; ont-strippiog the winga of time, and fisshing our thoughto saroM rolling seM to distant continents. Yet what a n tbes* to thn marai power th a t li<>s asleep in the congra-gationa of our country, and of theOhriatian world! And why la ten t? Bcmum men and women ndtber appTMiato their indivMuai inUuence, nor estimato aright their bdivid-uai responsibMities. Nnavil CAKpuifA BAuJtooM,—"MiM, can 1 liavethe pleasure of dancing with you the next cotiUwn?” -Well, I dont hiiow -------- “E«iSf^.pe.rbsBS?" tW d I, <fy<).i must khow, 1 aintquite don* dMKtntf my ra«- ZHtu.'*______________ Why oujht the atars tobe good astiono- KB? BecauM they hive ftatMetf UiehMV-eapfor tbensaada e( y§m . Not WxAxaias,NoaycxoBMGB,Birr Jcs- TICK.—Th* h**rt of th* h^al peopi* of tha natioa wUl agrcM with the Evening Po§L i a t h a f o l l o ^ : ^ ^ «To pardon a dmiMl is eaa th ii» to let him go nntriedwqnito another. Tae armyofGenerd Lw-hM surrendered terma propased>y General Grant—t a r n which w* tUnk wIm and admiraU*. They a n dismissed to their bomea on perole not to take nparma nnlsmregnlarly exehaagad. They hav* baeome, therefor* noa-*oMbat-aata— theyanaaenredMkmgM thm n - asaia thna, aad obey tha laws of th* fawd, th*y will not b* muMttfd. But fai iheM term* now indndad the-original fbasenten of the nbellion the conspirators, nmst «T whom, with Davis m their head, ai« now Ibipg tbrongb the' Soathem State*. To thsM cnsi wretchMBothinchMbera praa-ised except a G|ir trial, aad a ri|M admia-istration of tha pnaishmeat w h i^ court aad Jury may deerM. Tq eafbr th an to wilk the s t im e f any ttmrn w km ear e d js a g r im wtong. ^ The blood of tbe Seath, m well aa of tbe N u r ^ , l ^ o i n a n iM l t ^ l l i a n , Jnatic* li l i ^ i e e , (Mil law cmitMwMhla» whik IW M d witkia reaaTof th* Ualtad StatM gov*ram*nt Th* Frvddent m a y p a r^ la em ,lfh * cimoim to do se^ after they have bera coavlelsd; hat to IK tb am N n a tia rg a ia ih* cnaatry, ao» to a m h ^ them ^ a aw in 1km to dur^ ahM where ever he caB|.tib (s ant kiw, ba* a cmtempifbr law, aad while we do|wlfbr M*ai.i-------- ---------- I t WM la th * afterBaed, | n | ^ the exhibitioa ia ih* g r e « 4 'l a » l ^ a t a tlMM whea tbonaaadk a f .IflM all sgM and natiwiallttse^ $1*1 every o fthe bmldlag. Tkp ^ m a ^ whtf ia alwaya arsaaat, pafMg I* th* w ^ Q f hie la tn p i th a t MrJI., weU-knowK m oBO w e a l t ^ m«i to Ainertee, ^ aad that h* appMrmi to haiMrii aMrebofsamaune wh«Mh*«aakl i As h* WM a frequent vldtiie |a isnppc ithePreddeat act aalawfirily, w* do not kaow kow ferbi* kiad tw ^ aiMl merciful dkpodtioBa any **l7onM voa kaag Davie, aad Campbair, and HnatfR Mid B e i l i n , and Jtrockia-ridga. M dim il.aniitheM nranehm idN d other hwden aad originaton ef the nheU lh»,then?sooM i^ e rw U I eak. Well, If you Mk tbe quMtion of th* poor fellows who hav*Just come^ WMted sketetons, siarv-e d , f t ^ , a n d ia ev e ^ way inhumanely niMd, ftwn »he priaona in which thr*fHienre nr hundred traitnn confined them, they will probably nply, *H;ertainly, haariiw b tog for them.” I f you Mk thaeonthera le g is ts , who hav* b * n , by order of th*M rewl haidsrs, huntsd with blundbnnnds, shat Ilk* th* wild baMte, rnbbed Md im-priaotied bi ktatheoBM d4llgeaa% tkw too WillMy W I f y o a ^ S t i a p ^ ef mdwaend who w en bsanlMe ky the eupenrogate^ barbarism of Brechinridge, in Mtlbig fin to the d ty bafon h* and Ua ^SThSItSSL”"" But thia ia th e voIm of pasaioa. Then what Mya the g rsat heart e f th * eeantry? I t Mys, try them if they fell into our kaaib; le t them g et away, out of th a coantry, if tb»y Mn, and we will, with skaple Uogber- 8, thank Gud we a»a rid oTm) many knavusc It let then undentand plainly, ahd a t once, that if they atay hen they muaa be tried, and punMhed, nnlcM the Preaid«ll takes th* mponaiblHty to perdoa theaa, condithmal upon'thdrlMving th* country furcver. Tbia ia not only the jM t bntjudi-ciou* coura* in rnpect to tfien peraon*. I t ia abaolntely nt'oeamry to tb* padficatiun of the country that they shall ia soina way be got rid ot. Brfaig bat oa* of them to the bar ofjustfce, and the othen wtti qnidi-ly take wamhig; but every day tkatPsmp' bell, Hunter and tb d r i^ w a i* walk the atraeta of RicbnMnd ^vm Davie and hia runaway crew new coaraga far fiieek enter-prieM aad Infhmiaa.” Tgicn oa THB TKACHaa’s,—Thar* a r t Mhoob which we have aeveral tfaaM visifc' ad, hi which w* hav* ao r«eul|**lian of bar* hq( haardareguhur redtatioa hi tk* ary roatineordnty. A elenymaq, oa r*- Mlving to ckange hie preliMSlaa to that of teaching hM temarkad tkal, oa fieitfaig schools Rr the pnrpoM, are suppose, uf pn>> coring infbrmatlon in regard |io tha daties of bis new profeisian.be ttomi it kapomilile to learn what was th* m l and ofdinafy mode of pn>cee£ng. A fri*nd »f nun encp inform^ ns that aaartloMlitila girt who hadleftaneighbc«ingsdiool,and^ad entered ben, innoeeutiy requcstad. that in h*rn*w school, m ki her old on*, sn* might belong to “th* cissa th^t redtM when company conM* in,” The prindpal o l ^ tion to th* diahunmt pnmtiw in quMtion would b* rsmoyed if tb* taachor would honestly addicM hie visiton m fidfowe: “B en is a chua with which | have taken a grMt dMi ofpafaM. Tbe leseoa which they are ahont to rpdie WM learned thrM mon-tbeago, hM beeq often rfcitad, end ia k n t an hand like th* old woman’a cakp, for spedal occasions. I t alforJs no da* to oar uaual perfurmariaeB,aad I oalr present it to bflodwinkanddeceivoyou. 1 *xp*ct yoa to compliment i t and hereafter to hold a higher Hpiniun of my meritoM » teacher.” Tbia would be trutbfiil,feir aad honcat. It would show th* teacher to be a feol, knl not a knave.—ifast. TMcArr. Tmr Exraamiox or Daam. .Soma wamr en are like the modMt daicM and rioleta— they never look better tb«n when dressed in a BMraiag wrapper. Otkeiaara nqt tbpm-mIvm unlcM they can fianwoat in gorgeuua dyM,like tbe tulip and tha blush ruM. Who hM not seen wmnan Jnal lik* wMto IIHmI W* kiww MVanl dSable marignida and poppiea, There ai* woaiea f)t oaly fbr yelvete Uk* tb* dakliaa jothatofmMfiil aad ■by, Hka th* anelaee. Now aad I b s ^ o a see hollyhock^ an4 annf|ow*to> womeaanftM to d rfM ie tkay like, nn-controllad by a t k ^ »nd not limited by their cirenmatanem they 4 ) not fUl to ex* ptem their trm* Pharacters, aad drcM ^ comM a ftmn of psprjeeba very geanine a a d a e ^ l, The l48f Inaqgural nf Pnaldeat Uacoln mada a atnmg impresaion in Kngland. Th* firilUk Sfaudanl spsaka of it m **ike Imuet remarkable thing of the eort ev*r ponouncr ad by any Prsaident of tb* United States from the fln t until now. Its Alpha and Omega is Jlmtgklf God, th* Gud til jMtice and the Father or mereiea, whn is working put tbe wiriHwea of hia hive. It j.-* inyrsltttl with a dignity and patbua, whicb lifi it high allure pvcrylbing of the kind, wlwth. «r in the Old World or th* new. 1%* wiiulo ihinic pntt usin mindof tb* bei^f men ol tlie Knglfaih Commonwealth; them i«i in fact mi|cb of the old prophet about |t.” To those who iim kerosep* lamps Ins; never blow out the light fniw the top. There ia daniivr that the flaini» will gothtwn into the gaa iii flu* lamp, explode, ami liill someitody, if tin* Idaae la blown down. Tho less oil tu rn is in the lamp^ the greater the danger. ___ The New York L ^ a tu r e adjownad«iM« (fM S a titfflr night, , 4 ^ a i , no particular attea tk ia wm. th* fiMt a t tb* fim*. fibaw w a ^ , however, Mr. Bamwa aa agalB, la am itheriart of th* maeai r a moia thaa a a konr k m U iT i ^ lH n ^ ^ Bostoakl hav* ssnrehsd y*a»'-*> ” thnMgh s ^ e tq e i^ fmm. kaa * ^ k n ls mitbbig mei* e for,” replied Mr. BMraaai, » d aee I n t something worth aeeta Ll?^ ik«»wn,tbaHllwa gal ny way. 1 don't b e l i e ^ a adw ■M t a to v u r y litife^ bm i*^aadth*M y«!a may b « . change y e a r ndad oa th a t pakM.* w in g , Bamuni Stepfed ta Mto ^ ^ Ifp tn ra nM M a . Mkiweir » Infroat WMasea of m m t* ioealy awaiting the h Sm of I T m ^ the eoeunencemeM efth* fk n . jl Mr, A. WM woaderiiw hi WktMnv tidng «nnld.be ^ t o h m i X VAboa or ABvaBTniiBa.«aOBBallfe»tMk illmtratioM of tb* Unefite iTlidNeliMl which we bav* noticed latdy WW few d a ^ rince h^Barhnm'a -■V. 5 5 5 I will vhHgama k j cmaiagtkie m a r Iaa au th * rm w n * a ta a n a a n a ^ M l Hiienc* aad mad* Mf w*y iw Hto •^H.»w,” *ald Bfvmm, •yoa mmUkmmrm Ing th e e e ew l and chsapsel way, w * tbe roaadakmitaBdetoi^rwi^. |t«M ik itt v|«r yoa waat aaythiagltt tkananpiMmM it,a n d if itia to b * h r iy « s w iC a w K S yowdM I sntyoQsanviaeedr Taa Gbbat CoaMrtaAer.-*' htMtgnetr Mya: 1f*eai| h%heat authority tim tlr hM I aasM o fth e ^aawtiil^_, AM* W# aftar arc*«M lavaatlgathMfet pabHriMd, th*publl*willkaiaH«h>i< I the devehipaMlenntts. FhMaa»iH*MariMl laterMt w* f*(kain that rmck na, J*eC Davie tenneedd*om s a a ^ tM i l k » be to th e ad v an ta tse fth o laM aMM H flvin, up R ichm .^ m t k a M tB f i « > » m a * w i i r 5 r 8 ^9lN| ommmIImI toMft can now taite aa tbdtViisiniaabnil be . ^ ____ andqopeanevertoka«i>4»Wllk vadam, B* kiteada to elaad ^ tft* aHM totha last, aad appMki to th a |M to l a « » tain him. ^Be hM prukably k s t i # | ^ before thie. I t ie sometkina; n*w to ka*« a Ikgfll Legislatun in mwmki hi Temmssaa^ a a i (Aa NashvillapaiieraaM laUbig tk* apfaitw li ly ofatarting «>wi*i uH>mU...r oa kbar n to wa ordlwpabliskhis in brief tka UsNM e a c h i^ la to r. IK thu iwenty-ftar MMs tora, twent« • mean* HatIreTfn*Masa*nB^aa4 ef tkos«vent>Mix Keprn^ativaak sfa tyHim ara nalive» of th* Stale, tw w tk ir iia la i tha memiMm hatre itern aKtvvhuMNai kiN it will lH).rv«i)ihrftrd that ihvir vety l i i l oflcial act M « h>gi«la't«* b>id|y wa« tonNi* 1^ the UtHMiiinthmal AmantimaataknlMhlf of l l e a t Gen. Great Withual M^(ilag|,«r pretenaioa of rhatorie, witk BBaaatlk# e » temal aigM of eMray aad hitiipidlty, a g l^ ibn«c BnOo paarnaddae oLl jilkwo ImeMeahh iM M k iron nerve, and H|enl^ behind a cigar, m P re d d s aV lia S iK la it axiiakM tbe iii|si|bMtBiitii|l vapor WMakMi^ fiea tbe lailitioian's prnmM^ WhMe pu« an^ wtMMlering what kind ‘if a aaaa tka creature tviilMtui a la. ym at* sad* deni.v i>|i><-iriti««l a I'll »tie newa vt m m «|)luH<liii vimiiry,p»'ii«iim th a t haMaat tk * oiKar, Mit'l ilio tinnt tijirksif i d u i l i | te|l-lale i Imi beat brakU|u flmt and th* sihHigi-st heart lu d a ia a M g tAa generals of the Ki'pnblic. I bead wad* airy the age, deatk and burial *f m n woiaa*,8arah,ll|* wifeof At tinutly noted. Woman’s as* % pean nottnhav* baen a snhjMt iaM daqf or diacussion. >, Thneventoartbsp'Mtlbitmgblgin* am* signiflcance and e.nphMie to thaaaaiiAhf |<*ngfeilo»: ^ “We arelUlna. w*m4«*Ui«||'' la a snart aad aofWI ilma ^ TsksMviaia
|Title||Willimantic journal, 1865-05-04|
|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||4031.cpd|
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T n WiLumsTic JbrsirAL IstpaMkhed
fT trr' ThniwUy at tbo OAm in Union
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|CONTENTdm file name||4027.pdfpage|