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1, i,' “Equal and Exact Justice to AH.” V O L . t L N O . 3 4 : N E W M I L F O R D , G O N N - , F R I D A Y * A P R I L » « 4 , 1 8 ^ 4 , W H ( H E N O : 8 6 t h e JOtTRNAl. 18 Tke ®«8t loctt an^ News f aper 2m LitekftaU P o u a tj. p e iU A W xvUT IWIMX ii9R*o»o Hew Milford, Ct. TKBMS of BUBSCBlPnON TBABLT ^ _ I * } $ 2 .0 0 MwfHtiV iW tt till tbe ‘JOURHAt” a i M t o W « t * r i O o B n e O c i ; 8p « W « > o o ^ t a M r M m im m«*eto » ad * i^* c taM AdwttiMn. New M ilford S avings Bank ^OHABrBKED IN 1858.) R BcEIVKS deposits from one doU»r to one XbooMBd Dodats* wUicb »re free thmn TWO THI^ of. the De- *» *«l 8«irttte% l-tifM" rniM----OB SepoaiU on tbe FIRST »oa«d* to A.|irUaBd Oct of eMsbyeer. a BAMDAI.U T «kmtowl w il l iam s & TTTirS. HEW lfII<FOBD, CONK. J O I N E R S * C ontractors an d B uilders. 8 b ^ o« W«tt St, formerly occupied 84—100 l>y T. Soule & Bro. THE ADEIPffiC MSTnVTE. 0«ited Stitosnd South ▲MTiet. •»«« h»« ■«»er k«t» pap& ^tog one ^ttepBtroneof theiaacitnte.IB»o«t cbeeifoUy n ^ l£ I ! 2 Hee one of thebe«t «f tbe kind to M* Cbert** II. Detewn, Mo. U* We*t 3Mst. 5WTerk.Oet.Sl.tin. _____ H A L L i R E A D o r B&I90Z709T, u « now ezbibitiiig tfaeir s f N u w i i p a T e and offer unusual aitractioBS in C A R P E T I N G S , Englisk Body BrusselfliEoglish & American Tapestries, Splendid New S-Piya^ Venetian Stair Carpeting, Read ^ a r ^ t , Lowell & Hartford In- Cldths and Window Shades, Rugs, Ma|s and Ottomans. Co.’s In g ^ n s grains, Oil ( j AHyy ^ McH^HON, AttMM) M i CHisillor at Law, Office—Orer the Post Officc, NEW MILFORD, - CONN ^ l^ lL U A lt K^AFT, p m q M GMMlir at U « , B i n STBE£T. NEW MILFOBD. • CONN. SBJLOBS o r TOTTTH. VOM MWttV. B rernim e I>eei7 . asd ell t t o ef- W e J SM r i todHeeeUoB, iw for the Mke of hMMBity, aend free to 1^ who n c to t Mid dlrcetioa for making the aimite n M « f h f wM k he « a eared. Snffereta wia^ w to p c o S tb y th e a d v o tla e r^ e y e r ie oeecan to S W iJ i r w e f a Im. perfeat tatifldwicf. Vo Consumptive*. TkaedvertiaerhaTlofbecu permanenOy eur^ eC th t oreaddlaeeae. Coaenyptioa. brftumple a aBSkms to aiake kuowu to hia fdlow 2 S252a l£ i* i* e f« * fc ToaHwfcoMMlt kewiBaaadaeofqroCthepraaeriptloii uaed, (fM ef flhacae) with tM dtraetkma f or prn>utoc. wd 's s f i n S £ » r 8 5 r * I ! * < S ! l5 S ! ^ " DRESS GOODS DEPARTMEIIT Choice Drees Silks, Fine Striped Silks, Oranite Poplins, Camel Hair Cloths, Choice Pongees, Colored Farmers* Cloths. MOVBVZVO F O B Z P A R T M J i I N T 1 Esglish Bombazines, Barety Clothf>, Cashmere and Farmers Cloths, Black Turin Cloths, Wool Delaines, and Cr«- tones. Cambrics «md Percales. White Goods Department B. . Tek, IL e , XiAMDOV, P h o t i i ^ ^ p h e r , BANK STREET, NEW MILFORD, CONN. Um j , S tto iirf E x c k ^ StaUa, 64 SoVTH IfjlK t^TKEtT, Jteaea a Carriaffee to X«t ta re u w im ■ « — boMded Wtke * r w «Mktto«idt oMtooen. H o a s a s M B eiB E IA 6B 6 BOUGHT AXD BOLD. 5 j , n s : r S S s r ' . s 5 : 5 ^ a ^ Ho^etomc BallK»d Depot. •in SHEBWOOD, Proiucieto' H. JENNINGS, DBIlL E B IH FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC F ru its, Confectionery NUTS, ETC. 0*h^kj»»y*• CM»ed frulto nakla^Baioes. Potted Meala. KKW MUTOBD, OOKH. ^ r i c E CBEAM TO O R D E R S Is stocked with all standard goods in the way o f SheeUng ^ Linens. Conn-terpanei, Otguidies, \lc tb ria Xawnp, Swiss Goods, Bjuaburgs,, Corsets and Trimmings o f «rety“l 6rm. W M i ^ Contains a large stock of Cassimeres, Coatings, Doesluns^^ Jeans, Repellants, Ladies Cloths, S u ^ j^ r 8 tu£b. . ^ S K A W £ m r A S T i n s v T Is filled with the l a ^ « t snd most di- Tersited stock e v a BZhilnted'1b the State. Full lines of Paris Broche Shawls, Cashmere and real Camel Hair Shawls, Beantifnl Nfw Designs am Striped Shawls, El^^tLaceB haw ls. N o f i n D u m b M i t t T Embraces a moltiplidty of articles andl contains every^ing a lady could desire. "'•* r Fo r the JomutAik AF&IIi DATS* BT UES. I . H . SHARPE. In my own land the flowrets strew the ground, And singing birds appear; But chilly and coquetish to my view, Is harbinger of Spring sent here. Changing skies in their transient hue, Have a dark repellant way, Hiding the sunshine in the dew Of the falling clouds each day. In my own land the coppice wood Is bright with fragrant flowers; But time will change this northern mood To swifter, fleeter hours; Make burial pageant of the snow, The gloom about our way, Scatter tbe winds that gusty blow On each successive day. ^ Sometimes, as a sweeping cloud veals, Thoughts shadowy, passing away; And with the winds, one feels Onward borne is destiny. Flitting, flitting, ’tween the winter and the spring, - c O, yearn not for the weary past, But with nature’s newness let us sing, Joy to spring from winter’s blast! re «h« CKrl tbr a Wife. _ t S S f S S « S .K a ! ^ S ^ A aaed eMo c ta e at of Pipea, CHgar ■o U o l ^ T<*aoeo Pouehea, and Brno- _ _ the p^bUc im Ihdr past CaTOrs I ml tQsia.sSMDfcwta prtaw. on hand wMoon mom BOILERS, heicbt, w raiatiW—*• —t — *A4ima, OEM CB06BMT * eo*. Him. Oss Fitter and Mwber Itl ViMr MMtfi BBIOEP(«t.OO!ni. H all & R ead! Ask special attention to their makes of Black Silks, which are among the most celehiited in the w4»rUl^d hare beem-sold h f them with great suqpesBfor.t|w last seventeen years. UTe make special mention of the-REAL'^ GUIHET ) Sn.KS !! Which we are selling at $1.50 1.76 and 1.90 cents per yard. AIm, to our t ^ < D N N ± r r s i l j I C S At $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. We also ask « t t ^ o n W ^ c j ^ e ty of B E S T K ID (SfLO T E S, Consisting of Jotivini, Seamless Alex-anders and Ju lie ^ t^ / 'Wfe. repommend the Jou^ns and Saunlett as the ' B e s t i z i t l i e w o r l d ; As4 a t ttds tin * «fEer 0 | m Homdrad l^ozen In ihe ne #*^ colors.' When first I met Isabella, With her rare charms I was straclc, And I thought if I could win hier, Tcertainly were in luck; For she really seemed perfection— iieaotiful in form and face. Modest, v tle s s and accomplished. The embodiment of grace. But there still was one condition I bad cherished all my life, As a prime eonsideration In the choosing of a wife. Namely: that with grace and culture Which adorns a woman, she Shmild in all domestic duties Just as much accompUshed be. As tQ whether Isabella Was thus skilled I sought to find, , And accordipgiy proceeded -Ol» W-olwWj So I called one morning, early. And I found to my suipnse, My acoomplished Isabella In kitchen making pies. II had seen her in the parlor, In her costly silks arrayed; Seen her, too, at tbe piano, She so exquisitely played; At the opeia,..at parties, The.admir^ of all eyes; But she never looked so charming ^ that morning making pies. Then the way that she received me— So unlike most girls we see— Raised her In my estimation, And increi^sed her charms lor me; For she did not blush and stammer, And in shame a^logize. But, with B “ Good-morning, Harry,” Kept right on making pies. - From tiiat aoment I decided Isabella should be mine. And ^ t night I popped the question, ineeling at love’s holy d in n e ; Then I tola her, as I fondly Qmed in|o her lovely eyes, How she won my heart that morning In the kitchen making pies. Boys, take my advice choosing You a wife. Let not the gay, Foolish devotees of fashion Lore you; for it will not pay;. (plished,)* But choose one who, though accem- .Ne’-er in shame and hmrror flies If she’s caught, l^ e Isabella, In the kitchen m i^ n g pies. *‘My heart aches,” said, the 4 <uring, dying Aspasia, and this same' heartache, this indefinable soul-lon^ng which early in Hfe bad been i-«pressed by the sternest of discipline, was as awfully present in the dying home as it bad been during the w^ole of her eventful life. It id probilbly very difficult for a certain class 6f moralists to sympathize with a womam of thifi tcm perament, ,. ^ Lola Aspasia played with men’s hearts with as much redclesisness' and abandon as young Grimalkin practices with the tiny mouse she hasi caught. A deep, strangely^beif^liyfttl; l^ye nan ture. crushed in ita glorious budding by obdurate parents, and a consequent uncongenial married life, was this terrible madness. Her whole cry was ‘‘ love! lovpl;’’ and yet no love came to fill her. God a loe knows the living aud,dying hear^. ache of such a woman. ' ^ ‘ ' ' The false and wicked > Mlation that womien hold to society is ;tiie primary cause of a large amount, of flirtation among the sex. Taught before they leave the nursery that m^rriiBge is thk chief ium of their existences, and thsit numerous gentlemen acqtudntance^are necessary in order.n to fe^ct' the on^ most suiuble for a huslWd, not a few commence early in life ^ becke.ii on admirers, and by the advice of p » ^ to ,. too, in order to test marit^ qualifiea< tions, Which, in such ifstanees^; mean> n ot* man’s mental and spi^ti^ji ness for tbe position ' but his ^ c u n i ^ respondbility, and <he probability %f an estabUshment. Medf nnfoitonately,'^ with, of course, a few «xceptionSj do not develop this flirtii^ propensity until after marriage. . . . ,, . , The very worst fllriJf’ ftnibD^ 'inidi»| are those ran^ng aU‘ file Wf^^'feotii thirty-five to sixty, and' maixisdhat that. .< . I ' '1 f.rj »•? il M e r t h a j t i g Axe inviied to examine oar Stack. M a n u k i h g V i n e s .—We are fully jcon-vinced of a fact regarding the fertilization of the grape, wMch is of the highest imppr^iioe; Ai^mal e x c rem ^ or stable ^an«M we regaM as nfasBited to itd s^c06^sful cultivation, or at leMt it is far bettw to employ the fertilizing iBfts which are so largely found in tU nr L- u-it. f- it.i ^ni,re and in the fruit. PotMh, phosphoric acid and lime, are the grwt fobd staples which the grap« demands, and it cannot flourish uiUess t h ^ elements are abundantly supplied. WeferUU^e our vineywd and grape bwr^rs with nnleached ashes B^l^^lxme?, and obtain most abund-. ant return.—Dr, Nichols. Am Oswego woman says she cannot pmy in the sbLoobs, but will shoot the. first man who 9ells her husband liquor. BOW TO TSBAT A LOVE-MAmaEDITOR How can they expect to be satisfied with ^ i^po^tments in Canada, when the Queen herself put a Duffer in. ThdllltAois Central railroad advertises 4 runaway clerk who pronounces “ put” like the first syllable of ‘‘p u ttr ’V:- • ■ iVwtal'iwdS'are .ooming into such general n ie that letter-carriers and fandlk^es lOrVe aU they can do to kiiep up. , A Ca^Mn^ remarked that steerage passengeri o u |^ t to be very well be-naved, thsy have .10 much deck-o*er-em. A suspicious wife, on being askefr where hi^ hupband was, replied thift she was verjr moch afraid he was Missing. You need not laugh u d shake, ypur heads incredulously, ^cailtie this is the truth, aiid I call ^ Said a friend to tne a few daysr:^pv' who like many another woman, is compelled to earn>her b ^ d and butter, by. the exercise of lite r a l talent':' ' - “ What do *^ou 'tm fit? * You have seen Mr, ----- <3ftllin|f him by namjs^ Well, h§ wanted an article written on. » certain subject, and one day when I was in the office, to sav^ m6 the double of coming so far to haild i t ita, asked me to leave it at hu, hpuae, which is ^nfen u ed "^^ her & e ey ^ glwtcnifig, I finished it of an ev'enidg and tookf it aiound to his lordship’s residened the next morning, directly after breakfast. I was shown into the parlor, and iind directly after my editor appeared, rare and radiant in dressing-gown and slippers. I did not mind the dishabiUe, but placed the article in his hands, and prepared to leave the room. ‘•Do not hurry. Miss,’ he ^aid. *I have been long wanting to talk with you, but nevfer could find a' suitable opportunity in the ofiloe. Sit down a moment.’ ! v' Nothing loth, su ppling i t concerned otirDUslness relations, I seated myself, and'Sit^hat do you think?- 'The old fool actually commenced making love to me. f ‘Why, sir,’ said I, ‘ I do_ not understand you. You are a married man.’ “ « What' difference does^that maker he rej^edy 'laughing h ea^ly. i I always knew; you were ridiculously ^in- -k t^ ^ d perhaps it is this very qusSity of your nature that so' charms me.’^’ “ What on earth do you do?’, I asked, imsurpriae. ? “ This is what!” she repU^.while h » cheeks grew scarlet. “ I gave him whizzing slw on his face, which, I reckoh, he win remember to his dy&ig; day.” ‘ . > , . “ Unwomanly / ” says the reader. Not a bit of it. llia t young l^dy, struggling with the hard realities of life, had neither father nor brother to protect or defeind her. ■ I t would have been refreshingly ladylike, w om ^y , bad the victim of this impertinence bur&t into tears, and sob-bingly asked him how he dareid treat her in suoh a manner? Men have become accustomed to the “ mating mood.” That weapon, as the ^ boys say, is about “ played out,” and 1 am delighted to welcome any improvement upon tbis old manner of resenting an ' insult, even though the pugilistic is substituted for the lachrymal. llie vexation and real niisery suth mis^nstriwtion causes women who are compelled to mingle frequently in the different departments of ti^ e ,;is indescribable ; and, so far as my observation extends, it proceeds i^._nine cases out of ten, from a certain olass of superannuated old married fogies,' whose vanity and assurance invariably increase as thsir powers of fasc^ation diminish. One bitter cold morning a few days ago, I had Occasiwi to crosi WAll street ferry. Directly in front of tee, standing, of course, for ahnost eveay seat in the ladies’ cabin wi^s occupied by species of the genua homo, or rather ^ a u i ncino, were two young ladles of genteel appearance and modest manners. Hankerchiefs that morning were in great demand. Noses were red with the sudden zero of the.fitmosphere, and eyes, all unused to weeping, swam with tears. I noticed a middle-ag6d. gray-whkkered man, who seemed determined to keep near them, and who kept bis eyes constantly fixed on their f a c e s , using bis hand. They were evidently annoyed, but kept very quiet Presentiy I saw him tear a leaf ftom a memorandum-book, write a tew words hurriedly, and as the dense crowd.,were passing off tbe boat, he folded.it and ,-laid It on t■'h ■e m■ u*■ ff of one of the young'■ ^ladies. * , i “ Read it,” said her companion.' She unfolded the tiny billet, uid ■there was written: ‘‘ Meet me at the parlor o t the - — —■ Hotel at eleven ojclopk tbisA^ M. I ' ‘‘ One Who A d o b B s You.” “ The old rascal I” iaid she; “ if it Were.only * womanly * to resent an in- «ult, i ’d put my marki on him.” , After looking back once or twio^ lOwingW, tbe rascal went bis w ay.' There ft no disputing the fact that we live in a progressive age. , Women may not now, under penalty of being considered what they are not, wipe ^their noses on a street car, stage or fer.- rf-boat. Beam Swilt«iie« ashed? . t ' “ What arethe youth of the present generation cpm i^ to?” I wonder what he would say now, could he taike a good look at the gn^f. headed old idmpletons of this nineteenth century. i • His worst anticipations in r e i^ d to his sex would be re a lia ^ I fear. Young men behave much better than their elders! btit,' aftier all, there is little comfort in the knowledge when we remember that such' scandalous per-fp^ manc^ are seldom practiced until .the foolishness of second childhood is and that this dotage com- Jo n lor to Sate -SoUirTfto— - ' I “What?” ■ ' “ ^ “EM” ■ yon love Kate Sullivan I” j ^Indeed I do with all my heart. ” “ I always thought you were a fool “Eh?” “ I say you are a fool, and you had better go home. Your mother wants you—you stupid I” excUdined the mor tified Maria, in a shrill treble; and she gave poor John such a slap in tbe face that it sent him reeling.” '* - Unhappy M aria-^“ the course of trot love nerer did ran smooth.” "SLUE JXK.’ lences very much earUer in some than ot;hers, is a well-known fact, for I am iuaint^.with oldgentleiiiw of sixty ana seventy, who are even more sensi-ble in these respects than theilr ciBdren bf forty. “Anything.but an old^” ia the iipoQ^ expression of all mankinds Fopfimg th e qgnftMm, “Why don’t yon get married!” said a bouncing gjftl, tHth a laughing eje^ to a smooth-fac«d, innooent lookuig ybuth. “Well, I—” saJd^ the youth, stopping sport with a g u p , and fixing his eyes pn yac|incy with a puzzled and fooUsh expression. • ' ^ i ‘^‘Well, go on,” said she fair cross-qUestioner to the young man. “Now just tell right out—you what?” •‘Wby^lr-rpshaw, I don’t know,” ‘•■j^^budo know—Isay you do; now come, J 6h ^ I want to know.” ‘>Ohj I can’t tell you.” ; “Isay yoa can. Why, you know I ’ll never mention i t ; and you may tell me, of course you know, for haven’t I always been yoUr fnend?” Well, you hsiVe,” repSed the poor ybuiliksd n e ,” went on. the maiden, in :ksn(W find mellow accents. “Oh, I do, upon -my word; yes, indeed I do, Maria,” said the unsophisticated y oQ ^ very warmly; and he fotamd tl^^ Maria had unconsciously placed h e rj^ n d ia his open palm. There was silence. “And then—well!” whispered Maria, dropping her eyes upon the ground. “Eht Oh,.welU” said John, dropping his eyes and Mana’s hand at the same time.. ‘Tm prdtty sure you love somebody. fact,’^isaid Maria, assuming a tone of raillery, “I know you are in love, and, John, why don’t you tell me all about it at once?” “W cll-I*' ‘ ^ **^Well, 1 oh,-you silly mortal! What is there to be afoiid of I” “Oh! it ain’t because I’ln afr|dd of anything at a ll; Bud I ’ll—well, now, Maria, I ’ll teU you.” ^<WclL iiotr, John?” “ Yes.” ' ■■ ' " *^*r^lamin toyd Now don’t tell; you won’t, wpl you?” aak;ed jp h ^ yi<^ lently seizing Ma^a by the hand, to d looking it her in theface with most imply in g expvessioa.^ “Why, of course you hnow, John, r i l never breathe a word about it; ypp know I won’t, don’t you, John?” This Wfo^pokeii in a low whisper, and the cheny Ups of Muia; were so near John’s e«r when she spoke, that when he turned his bead to look at her there might have occurred a dangerous collision, • “Well, Mariaj” said John, ‘Tve told you now, and«o> you shall know all about it. I haye always thought a great deal of you, and—” “Yes, John ” . am surq you would do anything for me you could. ” “Yei, Johuj ;^ou know I would.” » “Well, I thought so; and you don’t knOw how I ’ve'Wanted to tidk about it.” / “I d ^lare,: J 0^ 1—j 0H might have told me long ^ince, if you wanted to; for I never was angry with you in my life,” “I know you ^wasn’t, and I’ve often h ^ ft.great mju^d to v-but----- ” “I t is not too laie now, you know, John.” ' - ‘•Well; no#;* Maria, do you think I aoa^o young^ to get married?” Vihdeed I dp not, John; and I know it would he a good thing for you, for everybody says the ^ n e r yogpg* people get married the better, irtien they are prudent and inclined to love one another.” • “ That’s Juist what I think; andnoW, Maria, I do want to get married, and you’U ^—” ^‘Indeed I will, John, for you know I was always partial to you, and I ’te and so otten behind yoor back.” “ Well, I declare I havei;aU along thought you would object, and that is the reason I taye b ^ n afraid to ask you.” . “ Object I I’ll die first; so you may ask of me anything you please.” “And yoii’ll grant it?” “ I will.” ‘^Thea I want you to pop tbe ^ues- “Oh! Jim, don’t talk so to me, for my heart feels very sad. I fear something terrible is gwine to happen dis berry night. I t is so dark and gloomy, and I feels jest like I did de night befo dem terriMe Vigilantums cotched you, and come so near bangin’ you, widout judge or jury. Jim, de debbil has something on his hands dis night, and I fe a r s ’tis no good for you. Do be good, Jim—^be a better man. You know Rose lubs you. Listen! What was dat ? I ’clar dere’s something in de wind that makes me ’fraid to move.” “O, nonsense, Rose. You’re allers tryin’ to skeer dis chile. I tells you dere’s nuthin’ gwine to happen. Dey knows better den to fool wid me.” Slim Jim was a bright, active, intelligent, San Domingo negro about thirty-five years, of age, and one of the most despenle characters of the Pacific Coast. Hb was known to be guilty of almost evecy oifoise found in the criminal cal-eadar. . . His c a r ^ on Puget Sound had fin brpugbt him to the Territorial prison but finding means of escape he fled toIdiAio City, where he murdered a w l ^ man. Eluding the officers of the law, he succeeded in evading the ends of justice, and finally found himself in Walla, Walla. His conduct here iiad been no improvement his former life, and after many adventures of minor importance, he liberated a couple of his confederates from prison for which act tbe Vigilantes arrested him, held him prisoner nearlr a whole day, seemingly determined to hang him as Rose said, “ wid-oat judge or j.ury.” But for some reason, known only to tbe “Vigils,” more moderate councils prevailed, and Slim Jim was set at lib-this secret tribunal a few niglus a f t ^ doomed him to its only punishment for crime—homp d&oationi The nigfal upoa the evening of which Rose had p l ^ with Jim to lead*a better life, had been set apart for the terrible execution. Rose’s presentiments of tbe fearful tra g ^ y were but too true, and well she might feel that the air was full of whis-pe'S of < ^m ity , ^ Slim Jim had found one heart to love him throughout his career of cnme iii' the breast of faithful, patient Rose. She found even in him somethmg worthy of love and sacrifice, and with true womanly fortitude had borne much laboring through'all to reform and ennoble otM of the most desperate of men. > ] ^ t her labor of love had yielded no visible fruits, and the life of the doomed man was drawing to a fearful close. The night, as before intimated, was dark and lowering, , and seemed Bn ap-. propriate covering for the horrors of the coming ^ u r . As the noise and confusion of tbe daily village hf^ had 'died away, and the streets had become deserted and silent; suddenly there appeared as if from some invisible covering, a file of he&vily armed men, marching in line with stealthy and rapid tread. A e ^ a l glance showed they were neither soldiers nor policemen, ^ t men in citizens varied costumes, yet they moyed with a precision that indicated organized action and determined pUr-poacT Nor did they look like a vicious mob, bent on violence and bloodshed, for there was an, expression upon each face that showed aC' firin rerolve to execute what was believed to be a just sentence, though harsh and summary in its na-ture. M ... Their destination was soon reached, and a few soft raps quickly summoniBd a dusky barber to bis shop door." With a half d o » n ahot-guns presented at his breiu^ ordered in bated breath ori‘"pain bf" Instant death to neither move nor speak. Trembling with fright, he could but obey, and woa told to quickly and quietiy show tiie rffom i|i which was to be found the object of their search ^ In a moment a bi^vjr band was upon the sleeping man,'< but^witb a-botoid Slim Jim leaped to tbeikx>r,and aaakch-ing a shot-gun^om wall. Ievek4f it at one of his assailants, but too late,^ as he was instantly f died to the ground by the Mows of his captors, and after a, fearful struggle was compelled to yield to his fate. , . Hurriedly he was conveyed from the town through a lle ^ and unfrequented streets. Earnestly did he plead for his life, protestivg his innooeooe and then promising to r^orm and be a good citizen. But all in'vain, and with each failure of his entreaties a desperate struggle for liberty would follow. A mile had thus been passed, when a short turn to the. right, brought the exciting mareh to a terminus, under the wide-spreading branches of a l^^g® balm tree that stood like a lone sentinel upon the plains. \ Speedily was prepared the noose of Permission w$s given him to his last suppUcationa to the Merey, fl®d after b f « r v ^ fprglveness, he Bpraag to Ids /b ^ b t with tbe^ energy of dearo^r. i sin could be no longe/cnie«tedt^ its reward, and the last apt im-the life dranu of Slim Jhn of Wan&'WilK^waiS expressed in that terrible senteaoe: ' : “Hung by the Vigilantes.’’------ --- AOSICUI^TUBE andHOnSEKOLD. CHEJir H othoqsws—I ^ ^ e n said both in England and in this cpuQtry in favor of the great Yellowstone region, aa an immense national p^k,; but there is one advantage npt._ ~etj;nentioned, namely, employmg t)Te ~ ot springs and geysets towards maSn-taining a perpetnal heat hi xmmense hot houses, on a s ^ le of theAlei^andria Sydenham palaces, where anthracite and steam boilers would be entirely ob- ^ viated, and the attendance of gsrdanen and other expenses be greatly le ssen ed ' and the wonderful attractions* ol tho . flora of the west and south m ^ emin- „ en^y available. We. have heard of in-“ stances where the owners of spriM-*^’ houses St the east have wintered t k ^ < greenhouse plants in then^ a suffieiw^i: warmth being kept by the modezater,_. temperature of common spring water. We can easily see how much more ' fective a few geysers would be. CHUKNINtt MIlX I notice in the Pioughtnan of the T4th ~ of March the inquiry of 7ames W. Cowles, of Northfleld, Mass.; whether ' milk can be churned' suecesifally oc.^,, not; you refer to the Hon. Harris Lew- My name is not Lewi^ but I pr^ 3 to answer the qtiestion, that ^ be done, and that it-is a very good ^ y to do, under some Guttunutences. have practiced it for the past year. ^ . churned twelve hundred pounds of milk yesterday, and knew whereof t affirm. I t requires a httie skilled et" ])erience to do it sucoessfuUy, and dii^ ferent management from the oxdinaiy chumiag of cream, and makes, coasid-erable CDuming to do by hand; some kind of power is necettary, ind tb» chums that are in common use I would • not like to chum milk in.;. what I know of Jersey milk by r ^ f t (no ex-: perience with it), I should certainly churn the milk. Milk sh(rald b>e ' soured before churning, bat not kept to get old. I have hakil^ written. th« above, and if you should think that further statements from' me would be of use to you, I will try and furnish T r t r y jw -M y P1ani^._^ , _ Critical TiScm fob verJr o f t» happens that in die tU rd year o i— colt’s life it lalk. off in conditioi^.... stops grewuiKL and becomes myste^-. ouidy poor tmd emaciated. IMsease is suspected, Various nostroniB and absurd specifics for imaginary nomplainifs are-administered, wMch is^ of effect 99^ t. it is only after a lapse of time that measure of improvement takes place,' which, however leavesrthe colt pefma-’ nently injured and with an' impaired •' constitution. At this - peripd ,erf-the ^ colt’s existence an impor^nt dental change is going on. The centred tem-jorary milk nippers, or cutting teeCh, ' • n the front of its mouth at# shod, aadf the permanent teeth take theitLplace* If the colt ia ^ grass it is a lm ^im p o ^-^ ^ ble for it to graze, and it suffers" P/roaT*' starvation. Tills is the whole'secrtf many'»-colt’s sufferings. The trooblo in such cases would 1» aveided h f .PA*. - casionally «»;Tftminin£r the month, and when the temporary absence of the nippers is obwrved, to roppfy cut f i ^ Of^ tender hay, with ground oats or aott niashes or cut green foddeii This p ^ viinon would tide o v a tiie n e c e n a r^ occurring period of difab^iy, and v en t'th e otherwise inevitable faiBi^ f and poverty Of com^tioai Witk- - its disastrous results.*Hy.vK-2yAiw.v-.:: Facts IN F attening * singault estimates that ait Weighiac. per dieni, will increase in weight a l^ ^ ^ ^ two pounds daily. According to Low, an ox weighing 7T0 p<>nm^ ; A d consuiMhg ?23 pounds of turm]pa per n week, if he thrives; wUl ® » in th a * time nearly fourteen pounds m ^ ig h t . Allowing 100 poUhdf M W worth seVenty-six pounds c* tu ru ^UM uicrease IS'still about two ptwiadB* a . day. •''< - ^ ’Bsiif Mr. Dubois says the q u an ti^ o ijg i^ i^ . fodder consulted by an ox dfiurog wte. , eight months when he is fafcteim^g, 'is '* equivalent to 6600 pounds 01 dry h a j^ ; The average ration o£.gre^ foiag^ lVF diem, he calculates, therefore, ^s m ^ - ^ alent to about twenty-seven ]^ u n * of hay. ‘ • Mr. Stephenson estimates th a t ^ cent, of the whole animid^will he bnlchr. >er’# meat; 8 per c^nt. cent, hide ; and 29 pelr c«nt„ entrail^ ^ ^ This of course dependif upon the con-* dition c t the beef-ni ft* will jMA a greafer per cent.. than: a lean. j Others give the per .«ent,^of .Bieat f t fifty three t# sjxty-two per cent . ' To Destboy LicB.r-Tl»e'^I*®fi?*'., ations for the remoyid of bceirom ^ ^ tie, young or old, is 'a salve of ireSn lard ground up with fine sn^>b«r<aaa ounce of sulphur to fowounces o£lai>^ raw hnseed m ix ^ with k e r ^ , sene o ^ in the proportion of four p m , of linseed to one of kerosene. 'Thes6 ‘ should be rubbed from betweentiM east:- all around the backbone to the xo«k tbe tail, about twice a i f e ^ ^ T w o ^ plications, are generally s u ^ ie n t. They are not in any degree httttfhl i f 'Aaj^ are* licked by the cattie. Lk» have been placed im contact witih^^ small quantity o f: either of these mix* tores were immediately killed, while theYanffman’s rope, and the prijwnerl mercurial hutm ent and caAflfic add orderisd to prepare f^r his dooin. ‘ failed to k ill them' in several hovrs^^
|Title||New Milford journal, 1874-04-24|
|Subject||New Milford (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Began in 1872; -vol. 3, no.14 (Dec. 3, 1874)|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.N73 J68|
|Relation||Succeeding title: Housatonic ray|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||The New Milford journal|
|CONTENTdm file name||6563.cpd|
“Equal and Exact Justice to AH.”
V O L . t L N O . 3 4 : N E W M I L F O R D , G O N N - , F R I D A Y * A P R I L » « 4 , 1 8 ^ 4 , W H ( H E N O : 8 6
t h e JOtTRNAl.
Tke ®«8t loctt an^ News f aper
2m LitekftaU P o u a tj.
p e iU A W xvUT IWIMX ii9R*o»o
Hew Milford, Ct.
TKBMS of BUBSCBlPnON
TBABLT ^ _
I * } $ 2 .0 0
MwfHtiV iW tt till
a i M t o W « t * r i O o B n e O c i ; 8p « W « > o o ^
t a M r M m im m«*eto » ad * i^* c taM
New M ilford S avings Bank
^OHABrBKED IN 1858.)
R BcEIVKS deposits from one doU»r to one
XbooMBd Dodats* wUicb »re free
thmn TWO THI^ of. the De-
*» *«l 8«irttte%
l-tifM" rniM----OB SepoaiU on tbe FIRST
»oa«d* to A.|irUaBd Oct of eMsbyeer.
a BAMDAI.U T «kmtowl
w il l iam s & TTTirS.
|CONTENTdm file name||6559.pdfpage|