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Volume 2,— Number 14. F I L L S V IL L A G E , CONN. S A T U R D A Y , A P R IL 3, 185& One Dollar P e r Y e a r , in Ad v a n c e , ® i ) e R e p u b l i c a n . S a tu rd a y , Ap r i l 3d, 1858. BEPCBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Governor, WILLIAM A. BUCKINGHAM, For Lieut. Governor, JULIUS CATLIN. For Secretary of State, JOHN BOYD. For Treasurer, LUCIUS J , HENDEE. For Comptroller, WILLIAM H. BUELL. F O R S E N A T O R , JOHN M. WADHAMS. AMEBICAM STATE TICKET. For Governor, WILLIAM A. BUCKINGHAM. For Lieut. Governor. JULIUS CATLIN. For Secretary of State, . WILLIAM K PECK. For Treasurer, LUCIUS J . HENDEE. For Comptroller, FRANCIS E. HARRISON. F O R S E N A T O R , JOHN. M. WADHAMS. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. For Governor, JAMES. T PRATT. For Lieut. Governor. JOHN COTTON SMITH. For Secretary, EPHRAIM WILLIAMS, J r. For Treasurer, DANIEL B. WARNER. For Comptroller, PELEG C. CHILDS. F O R S E N A T O R , ENS GN CHURCH. 17th DISTRICT S p n r i o n s T i c k e t s ! ! We are <1uly advised in fact by sample, that REPUBLICAN AND AMERICAN Tickets, with the name of Ensign Church substituted for that of John M. W adhams. are printed for circulation in this district. As those electors who would support Mr. Wadhfms, belong to a class who can read, we presume they will not be found napping, they cannot however be too wary. necticut must jjive attention to tbeJr o#ii affairs, or their interests will suflfef. oil guard when the polls open. Qualifications for Voting at the CoMiNa E lection. No person except an Elector of this State can lawfully vote. And an Elector cannot vote in any other town than the one in which he resides at the time of the election. W ho mat be Made ELECtoHS. All white male citizens of the United States (naturalized as well as native bom) who have attained the age of twenty-one years, who have resided in the town in which they shall apply to be admitted as electors, six months, and in the State one year next preceding the time of making such application, who can read any article <if the C '>nstitution or any section of the Statutes, and who sustain a good moral character, may be Electors. W ho may Vote for State Of f ic fr s . Those Electors who have resided in this State four months next preceding the day of eiection. may vote for Governor. Lieut. G^S^rnor, Treasurer, Secretary and Comptroller, in the towns in which they reside. W ho may Vote for Senators. Those Electors who shull have resided in the Sen-atoriaL^ Isteict in which they offer to vote igur SSSfBs'next preceding the day of elec-ion may vote in the towns where they rede, f*»r a Senator W h o may V o te f o r J u d g e s o f P ro - BATj5 ?.^ND R e p r e s e n t a t iv e s . Those Ele^fmr^^ho shall have resided in the town in which they offer to vote, four months next preceding the day of election, may vote for Judge of Probate and Representatives. I n what Manner the different Officers are to be Voted f o r . The Governor, Lieut Governor. Treasurer, Secretary, Comptroller, Senator, Judge of Probate, Sheriff, and Member of Congress, are to be voted for on one ballot, and Representatives on another. Each ballot must be depo'ited in a box provided by the select men for that purpose. I n what case Certificates are necessary. Electors who are not admitted in the town in which they res'de at the time of election must produce to the Selectmen and town clerk of the town in which they are entitled to vote, a certificate of their admission as Electors form the town clerk of the town where they were admitted, and have their names entered on the registration list. N EX T MONDAY, APRIL 5, ’58. Next Monday our State Election will take place. Americans and RcpMicans ! Are you organized ? Have you made every necessary preparation to get all of your voters to the polls, rain or shine ? It not there is no time to lose. PREPARE. A little arrangement, an engagement of a few teams, the appointment of several active Committfte-men, who will promise to work all day, will do much good. VOTES. There should be plenty of printed votes. See that they am in proper hands as early as next Saturday. LOOK OUT. Have men stationed at the polls to watch fraudulent tickets. BE ON HAND. See that all of your voters are st home on the day of election, especially, see that every one votes. CERTIFICATES. Be sure to procure certificates for those who have recently removed into your town, and see that all the new American and Ilepubliean freemen are admitted. THE TEA IMIS. If it rains, or if the roads are bad on election day. be very par tiealar to provide conveyances for voter's who reside at a distance from the polls. BE UNITED. Americans and Repub- Koans. it is always fair and just that indi-vidaal preferences should be surrendered in noininations. Do not defeat yourselves by divisions. Select good, reliable, and popular men, as your candidates, and then vote for tfaejn, to a man. This is the way to Mcure • victory. b e ON YOUR GUARD. False stories wiU be circulated on the eve of the election. Fay no heed to them. Y o o b iNTeRESTS. The interests of Con-nttAeai V involved, "pe freemen of Con-believe that he will also secure a support which will not fail to elect him as Representative to the next Legislature. Of Charles Kellogg, we feel to say, that he will do honor to the position of Judge of Probate for the District of Canaan, and that there is bulf little if any doub^ of election. Americans and Republicans of Canaan, there is no doubt but that you have a decided majority if you will only get out the voters to the polls, will you not lend all your efforts for the remaining time, to secure a full vote next Monday—depend upon it your opponents are at work to defeat you. T ick ets and Nominees. There are many fr&udulent votes about this year and we would have every one on tliPii guard respecting the Tickets; we have seen the regular Republican Ticket, and an Union Ticket with the Republican names upon it, we did not expect that the Republicans proper would have triftd to secure the American vote by any such means as this, and now they must not com| lain if the Americans issue Republican Tickets with the American names upon them. We have «een the regular Republican Ticket with Ensign Church’s name upon it and we also have seen a regular American Ticket with the name of Ensign Chu’ch attached as Senator of the 17th district. Can it be that the Democratic party will stoop to this split to elect the candidate they consid-so sure of an election, I hope n o t ; it may be the work of a Republican that is disappointed in his aspirations. We must say that it would not be surprising if other split tickets should be issued by all parties, for when one party commences the game, all are apt more or less to participate in it, for the sake of counteracting the others. We had hoped that all parties would feel to tike a straight forward course this spring and let it be known what the real strength of all parties were, but such hopes are blasted by these disgraceful splits. We -re informed upon reliable authority that what ever may ba done by the Americans in that way will be in self-defence. Freemen of the l7th district, it matters not so much wl.ich of the two (Republican or American) tickets you vote this spring but it does matter how you vote f»r the Senators and Representatives. Look well to "your Tickets S h a r o n has nominated Calvin P. Chafee and J\tilo Prindle fov Representatives, and Charles F. Sedgwick for Judge of Probate. C a n a a n has nominated John A- Beckley and Henry A. Botsford for Representatives and Charles Kellogg forjudge of Probate Of John Beckley we need say nothing all know him to be an honest and straight forward Republican and one who has the united respect of nearly all the citizens of Canaan who will delight to do him the honor of an election next Monday. Of Henry A. Botsford w« will say that as an upright and honorable politician wh< is willing to waive all preferances for the best good of the party he has nr t an equal io the town of Canaan, and we are led to WORKING-MEN READ! Senator Hammond of South Carolina, now one of the leading aiistocrats of the South, whose father tfas an honest, hardworking Yankee, thtis cracks his plantation whip over Northern workmen: “In all social systems, there must be a class to d j the mean duties, to perform the drudgery of life—that is a class requiring but a low order of intellect and but little skill. Its requisites are vigor, docility, fidelity. Such a class you must have or you would not have that other class which leads to progress, refinement and civilization.— I t constitues the very mud-sills of society and of political government, and you might as well attempt to build a house in the air as to build either the one or the other, except on the mud sills. Fortunately for the South she found a i ace adapted to that purpose to her hand. We use them for the purpose, and call them slaves." “ The man who lives by daily labor and who has to put out bis labor in the market and take the best he can get for it, in short your whole class of manual laborers and operatives of the North are s l a v e s . The dif ferences between us is that our slaves are hired for life and well compensated ; while your slaves are hired by the day, not cared tor, and scantily compensated. • * Our slaves are black, of another and an in ferior race • * • YOUR SLAVES ARE WHITE, of your own race; you are brothers of one blood.” Working men, note this statement! The following is the language used by Senator Wade of Ohio, in reply to Senator Hummond of S. C , who charged the workingmen of the North with being white slates} • But the Senator spoke about a degraded class in our commercial cities. I have to confess that there is some truth in that. We have a d«*gradel class in the cities. They are the offscourings generally of the Old World—m=n who come here reduced to bpggary by their ignorance ; reduced to beggary by their vice; ignorant, vicious, dangerous. I do not deny it. They are incident to all largo cities ; but the Senator should not complain of them. They are the chief corner stone of your political strength in the North.— Find me the vicious ward of any city that Iieoomptonj Reports have been circalated that because we advocate the American cause or (more properly the Union of the Americans and Republicans } therefore, we were favorable to Lecompton. All such charges are groundless, &nd are made only by some competitors and agents. We detest the Lecompton schemes as much as the best and most ultra Republican. We have advocated UNION at all times and in all ways, because we knew that by UNION alone, could the Opposition succeed against the Administration forces. What we published on Wednesday was dictated by the desire to let all know the real feelings of the ultras, who, we know had taken the unfair course of issuing Republican Ticket with the false head of UNION TICKET on them, and that they were doing all they could to suppress the real American vote. We wish the real strengh of all parties shown at this election. We wish for tbff election of Wm. A. Buckingham, and we confidently predict his election, providing the Opposition forces will turn out. Let then^ no one stay away from the Polls. The Republican party in this Sisle is now thoroughly abolitioni^ed. £^very man who had a spark of national feeling in him' has been driven from their ranks. John Boyd, one of the nominees on their State Ticket, has long been known as one of the old Abolition firm of Francis Gillette & Co., and for several years was a standing candidate on the Abolition Ticket. He is the same John Boyd whom James F. Babcock so lovingly embraced in 1854,when he and other managers had decided to aboli-tionize the old VVhig Bridgeport Farmer. If the Farmer means by the above that the honest Republicans are Abolitionists of the old Gillette h Co. school, it is mistaken, but if it means that they are for letting Slavery remain as it is, and confine it to Southern territory then it may be that they are such. All know however that the present Republican Ticket is made up in part ot old Abolition material, and we are inclined to believe that the Republican party will not endorse the said part on the first Monday of April next. The union of the old school Abolition party, by certain wire pullers with the Whig party, killed said VVhig party^ and placed it where it is past praying for, and now the.se same political schemers are trying to induce the mass to endorse the union of old Abolitionism and Republicanism, hoping thereby to secure to themselves the loaves and fishes. They utter the same cry of “give us your hand John Boyd,” as did the old bargain clique, but it cannot be that any such schemes can does not uphold your system of slavery, c \ ^ • i.- vote for Its candidates, support its meas- succeed, toi the mass ot electors in this ures, and labor for its men. No, sir, you should not complain of this vicious population. In truth and in fact they are about the only stay and support you have there now, and you ought not to traduce them.— From their very natures, they attach themselves to you. and I do not think by any treatment you will be able to drive them off. They are naturally with you; they were slaves in their own countries ; they do not know anything else than to be the understrappers of somebody ; and when they hear that here are slaveholders contending with freemen, you find them with the former all the time. THE DUTY OF VOTING. Reader, are you an Elector 1 Have you been too busy, in times past, to deposit your ballot ? Are you too much occupied in other matters now, to permit yourself to fhink of your obligations as a citizens ? Stop, then, a moment, and reflect that to vote is a Duty, just as much a D uty as to provide for your family, to be kind to your neighbor, to be reverent toward God —differing, indeed, from these, in degree, but still ranking in the broad scale of D uty. Reflect, too, that nof to vote now, is to acquiesce in all the violence, the fraud, the forgery, the iniquity of the L ecompton scheme ; a scheme more fraught with injustice toward man, and insult toward God, than any that has ever disgraced this na-tion. We have seen men that were too good Christians to vote, and so yielded up the administration of public affairs, for which, in this Republic, they were equally responsible before God and man, with every other portion of the community, to the vile, the selfish, und the unprincipled, We ask such to consider, at this time, the nature of that oath once taken by them : “ You do solemnly swear that * * whenever you shall be called upon to give your vole or suffrage touching any matter that concerns this State, or the United States, you wil l give it as you shall judge will conduce io the best good of the tame, * so help tour God !” • • Christian Elector of Connecticut! every time that you abstain from voting, without cause, you violate that oath ! state, not only contend for the rights of themselves or the North, but for the proper rights of the South, and they will not consent that the old doctrine of entire emancipation shall be incorporated in their creed. We have this week worked two half sheets instead of one whole one, and if there should be any who do get but a half sheet* they will pardon us for the omission, as this is the first time in over one year, that we have failed to issue a regular sheet, and we promise them that we will not do the like again until we get in as tight a place, or till another election comes around. ONE OX DARTS, Iron Axle, fitted to pipe box es, well made. For sale by N O T I C E ! ! Al l Persons having unsettled accounts with H. Henry & Co., are requested to call an<T Settle them, before the first day of April, or they will be' left with an oflScer for collection. H. HENRY & CO. F Us Village, March 23, 1858. 4wU N O T I C E ! I Th e Inhabitants of the 2d societj » f Tanaan, liable to pay a tax, on list of 1857 are hereby notified that the taxes are in my hands for collection, and that I will meet them at the store of Ror-aback & Crofot, on Monday, the 12th day of Apr.l next, at 9 o’clock in the forenoon, and at Wm *^ims hotel, on Tuesday the 13th day of April, at 9 o’clock in the forenoon, and on Wednesday the 14th day of April at my platfe of residence in said Canaan. All chose nho neglect to pay their taxes on the days specified, miw expect to pay legal fees. 4wl3 I . P STEVENS, Collector. D R E S S M A K I N G . MISS STURGES & MISS LEAVENWORTH. Be g leave to in*‘orm the ladies of Falls Village and vicinity, that they have taken rooms over Brewster & Kelly’s store, and that all oiders in the line of Dress Making, will be executed in the most prompt and efficient manner. A trial is solicited. Palls Village, April 1st, 1858. 2ml3 J O H N G. R E I D , A tto rn e y & Counselor a t L aw , KENT, CONNECTICUT. 12yl NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS! rHE Rate Bills for Taxes, in the town of Canaan, on list of 1857, are now duie, anu have been placed in my hands for collection. Payment of the same is hereby demanded. I will be at PecK’s Hotel, Falls Village, on Monday April 12th, 1858, and at H. E. Wetherell’s tore, Huntsville oil Tuesday April 13th, 185H, to receive said taxes. EDWARD P. HUNT, Collector. March 11, 1858. 12w3 T h e w o n d e r of I h c A g e 1 IF Dr.Tobias’ celebrated Venetian Llntment does not cure Cholera, Dysentary, Croup, Cholio, Coughs,Dyspepsia, Vomiting, Mumps, Toothache, Headache, Chapped hands, Cold Feet, Mosquito Bites, Insect Stings, Chronic Rheumatism, Swellings, Old Sores, Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Pains or Weakness in the. Limbs, Back and Chest. N O H U M B U G — T R Y I T . Dr. Tobias has warranted his Liniment for eigh* years without ever having a demand of the ruturr of the money—ail that is asked is to use it accord \ng to directions. NO ONE WILL EVER LIVE WITHOUT IT After once using it. I f you do not find it bet than any thing you have ever used before. G E T VO U R M O N E ^ R E T U R N E D ! Thousands of certificates have been received speaking of its fare virtues. Now-a-days it is the practice to fill the papers with certificates from un known persons, or given by those who have never used the medicine—now Dr. Tobias offers to pay 1,000 Dor.LAKs to any one who will pfove that he ever pub'ished a false certificate during the time he has hnd his medicine before the public. Call on the Agent and get a pamphlet containing ‘•enuine certificates. , . As perso s envious of the large sales of the Ve netian Liniment have stated it is injurious to tak»* it iuteiually, Dr. Tobias has taken the following O A TH : I , Samuel I Tobias, of the city of New York.b-- ing duly sworn, do depose that I compound a Lin<r ment called Venetian, and that the ingredients ot which it is composed are perfectly harmless to take ir.ternally, even in double the quantity named the directions, accompanying each bottle. S. I.TOBIA**. New York, January 9th, 1855. Sworn to this day, before me FERNAHDO WOOD, Mayor. Price 25 and 50 cents, sold by the Druggists ana patent medicine Dealers throughout the United ^ * ^ ^ ' a 1so for sale. Dr. Tobias’ Horse Liniment, in pint bottles, at 50 cents, warranted superior to any other. Dr. Tobias’ office, 56 Courtlandt street New York. 12yl We have been obliged to defer several articles and advertisments this week on account of a presure of Job work, but our friends shall be attended to next week. ^ Rev. E. Hayden Watrous, of Tar-riffville, will preach at Brewster’s Hall, on Sunday, April 11th. Clover, T im o th y & Red-Top Seed. JUST Received and for sale, at astonishingly low prices by 13tf SCOVILL, GREEN & Co. Falls Village,March 26,1858. HARTLEY’S ANIMALIZED P h o s p h a t e of Lime ! ONE of the best fertilizers in use, is particularly adapted to Garden Vegetables, Tobacco, Wheat, Rye, Corn, and Oats. For sale by SCOVI. LB, GREEN & CO. IStf Agents for Manufacturers. Falls Village, March 26,1858. P L O U G H S ! ? FARMERS, look to your interest and buy Ploughs made from the best of Salisbury Iron, and selected White Oak; and where you can always eet Castings to fit. Manufactured and Sold by ^ D. JOYCE, Joyceville, Ct. D. JOYCE, A BUSHEL SPRING WHEAT, for seed, o f a superior quality, raised in ’.orthern New York. Also Grass Seed, Clover Reed and Peas. For sale by D. JOYCE. Fl o u r a n d f e e d . AIso a good stock of Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, f rockery, Boots ILOUR AND FEED. ^ ____ lardware, Trockery, ^Shoea, &o., for safe at very low prices, for Cash or Ready Pay, iwia by T H E P E C ^ P L E » S S O A P , UNSURPASSED, OB EVEK EQUALED FOB ITS Detersive, Erasive or Cleansing ftnalilies. As everything of this nature must sta ;d on i t ' merits for public p/tronage—it is Lmnecess. «ry to state any thing more than a few act s, or what it will accomplish. As a common washing or laundry SO AP i ( oes not require near as much Soap or bbor, and consequently not near as muchwiar to the c othes, in its use,as does the common washing soap. Each bar of Soap is envelope J w Ih dirjction foi’ its use. jO “1 have annalyze.l a spt i nen of Mr. Hotchkiss’ Launiry Soap, and found it a very superior art cle for wash ng purposes, and free from ad u-terations. It mak s an excellent suds, and is ex-ceedin lywell adapted for the lemovalofink and grease-spots from Cotton, Linen and Woolen Goo^s, without injury to the texture or color. SYLVESTER P. WHEELER, Chemist. Bridgeport, August 18th, 1857. MAlJUFACTURKD BY JOSIAH HOTCHKISS. Agent. BRIDGEPORT, ;ONN. Corner of Main street and South avenue, i h«re oiders will be received. The People’s Soap.—This is a new article manufactured by Mr. Josiah Hotchkiss, of Bridce-port, and has lately been introduced into families with complete success. Several adies of our acquaintance who have tested its merits tor the laundry, pronouce it equal, if not superior, to Bur-well’s or any other kind now before the put lie.— Waterbury American. For sale at the Drug Store of C. B. Maltbie & Co., Falls Village. R E A D I N G F O R 1 8 58. X f O W is the time to ?nbscribe. for Papers and Magazines for 1858, and atjthe office of C. B. MAL TBI E & CO. Is the pfctee te subscribe, ,as we are authorized Agents,and will take subscriptions for the various Journals published in New York, Philadelphia^ Washington, Bridgeport, New Haven, Hartford, Boston, Springfitld, Pittsfield, Albany. Buffalo, and other places, at a much lower rate than they can be procured for sin rly in any c ther way. Those wha do not believe it, have only to prove it by giving us a trial. To all we would say subscribe so as to begia with the year. C. B. Maltbie & Co. GRJEFENBURG MEDICINES. Wholesale and Retail,for New York prices, at the Drug Store. c . B. M ALTBIE. Langley's Bitters^ Hew they go from the DruoStobe , ot C.B .M A LT B IE . P L A . IN IN G M A C H IN E S . A FEW OP WOOWORTH’S CKLRBRATEb PLAINING MACHINES, in good ranmar ^ _ , order, for sole verv low by the P. JOYCE, i ft-tf EAIPIR13 C0.,NoBFOLK,Co»it A Y E R ’ S P I U S . POR A£L THE PTOPOSES OF A FAJflLT PHYSIC. T h eke hiis long existed a public demand'foi' an •^fpctive pnvw^Sve rnll which coiild be relied-on ay' ■nrp and pcrfodly safe in its operation. This ha9 )»'cn prepared to meet that demand, and an extensive Iriiil of its virtues has conclusively shown with ivhat success it acccrmplishCs the purpose designed.- 11 is easy to make a p1>ysical pi/l, but not easy to •nake the l)est of all onfe'which should have rione of :he ohjections, br?t arH' the advantages, of .;very otfcer. This has been attempted here, and with n-hat success we would fcSpectfutly submit to the public decision. I t has been unfortunate for the patient hitherto that iilmost every purgative medicine is acrimonious and irritaiin" to the bn'iv-t'ls. This is not. Many of them produce so much criping pain and re^Tilsion in the system as ibore !ian coiinterbulance the good to he derived fibiJi I hem. Tlicse pilh produce no irritation or pain, iiiless It arise from a previously e.’cisting obstrac-lion or derangement in the bowels. Being purely vei'ftaWo, no harm can arise from their use m anj luuiitity ; but it is belter that any medicine shonflcl le taken judiciously. Minute directions f»r theii ■ise in the several diseases to *hich <h6v are ap l)licable are given on th« box.. Among tlie con' plaints which have been speedily cured by them, w; may mL-ntion Liver Complain't,- in its v.irious forms ■ if .Taundice, Indigestion, Languor and Loss of Aj> petite, Listlessness, Irritability, Bilious Headache Bilious Fever, Fever and Agile, Pain in the Sifl-ind Loins; for, in truth, all these are but the cor. •equence of diseased aotion in the liver. As i; perient, they afford prompt and sure relief in C>"- tiveness, Piles, Colic, Dysentery, Humors, Sen s iihi and Scurvy, Colds with soreness of the bod) Ulcers and impurity of the blood; in short, any ind every case where a purg.;)tiye is required. They 'have also produced soide singtihtrly sn. Bessful cures in llhevrtnatisiin;'Grtut, Dft>psy, GfavtVi. Erysipelas, Palpitation of the Heart, Pains in thf Back, Stomach, and Side, lliey should be freely taken in the spring of the year, to purify the blood And prepare the system for the chiinge of seasons. •\n occasional dose siimulates the stomach anti bowels into healthy action, and restores the appt - tite and vigor. They piivify the. blood, and, by tiieir stimulant action on the circulatory system, ren(>- vate the strength of the b'Odr, and restore f?i? wasted or diseased energies of the whole organism. Hence an occasional dose is advantageous, even though no serious derangement exists; b»it unnecessary dosing should never be carried too far, as every purgative medicine reduces the stren^tii, when taken to excess. The thousand cases in whii h a physic is required cannot be enumerated here, but they suggest themselves to the reason of every body; and it is confidently believed this pill will answc^r a better purpose than any tiling which hr-, hitherto been available to manliind. When thc.r virtues are once known, the public will no longer doubt what remedy to employ when in need of a cathartic medicine. J A M f i S C . A T f f i , P ra c tic a l a n d An a ly tic a l Chemist LO\S"ELL, MASS. Price 25 Cents per Box. f iv e Soses for $1. A Y E R ’S CHERRY PECTORAL, F o r the r a p id Cure o f ro i i r .i is , COLDS, hoarseixe s s , BRO.\rilITIS, WIIOOPIIVG-COrGlI, €ROrP, ASTHMA, AlVD (OXSUWPTIOIV. T h i s remedy has won for itself sucfi notoriety from its cures of every variety o f puJmon:ury disease, tha t i t is entirely uniiecessaJ7 to recount the evidences of its virtues in any community where it has been employed. So wide, is the field of i ts usefulness, and so numerous the cases of its cures, tha t almost ever>- section of the countrj' abounds in persojis publicly known, who have been restored from alarming and even desperate diseiuses of the lungs by ifs use. When once tried its superiority over e-rery other medicine of its kind is too apparent to escape observation, and where its virtues are Known, the pu>>lic no longer he^jitate what antidote to employ for the distressing and dangerous affections of the pulmonary organs which are incident to our climate. And hot' only in fofniidable at-tiicks upon the lungs, but for the liiiMcr viu-ieties of Coi.DS, CoroHs, Hoarseness, &c. ; and for C h i lu u e n i t is the pleasantest and safest medicine that can be obtained. As it has long been in eonst.ant use thioughoul this section, wt need T>ot do more than assure the people its quality is kept up to the best th a t it ever nas been, and th a t the genuine article is sold by — DR. S. HARDY’S In d ia n Veg e tab le Wo rm P ow d e r , A PLEASANT, safe and< sure remedy for Woims both in adults and children. This valuable preparation for the destruction of Worms —that worst of enemies of our race—is entirely a vegetable preparation. It was procured, some years since, of the western Indians, by an eminent physician at the West, who, after having completed a regular course in the study of Medicine and obtained a diploma, spent th-ee years with tha Indians for the purpose of acquiring of the red man of the forest a knowledge of natural science, in which time he obtained a knowledge of this highly valuable preparation, and has'used it i>n an extensive practice for twenty >ears with univfi-sal and a.stonishing success for the speedy destructioi of all different kinds of Worms that afflict our race, from the Tape Worm down through the entire variety. Dr S. HAK»y,proprietor,Comi8h Flat,N. H. Sold by C, B. Ma itb ie. Pa//.v Village, and by Druggists,Merchants and Deakis everywhere. ■»ttieE 25 cents. [N7-lj44 'iH ''ill'® '''135 '''ii of the best kinds, at the DBUG STOTtK . >•' C B.MALTBIK. C L A R K & S T R i r - T . ^ IMPOUTERS OF Wines. Segarsfr &e.. \(*- NO,68 WATER STREEU. NEW YOK h A ndkkw 1). <‘i. vi'k JoUN L. .'^TKMT N .B . Particulpr attertion paid to th- Druggists and Town Agents. IJv G e o r g e W . P c e t , mOBNET m COONSElLffR XT lAW, \M F A L L S V I L L A G E , C A N A A N C 0 \ Oifice next door to the Iron Bati’.v. [ 5 M E D I C I N E S
|Title||Housatonic Republican, 1858-04-03|
|Subject||Falls Village (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Canaan (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no.1 (Jan. 10, 1857) -v. 17, no. 13 (Aug. 16, 1862); Notes: Contains numerous numbering inconsistencies; Published from the same office as the Independent (Falls Village, Conn.)|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.F3 R47|
|Relation||Preceding title: Litchfield Republican (Litchfield, Conn. : 1847); Other relationship: Independent (Falls Village, Conn.)|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|CONTENTdm file name||7468.cpd|
Volume 2,— Number 14. F I L L S V IL L A G E , CONN. S A T U R D A Y , A P R IL 3, 185& One Dollar P e r Y e a r , in Ad v a n c e ,
® i ) e R e p u b l i c a n .
S a tu rd a y , Ap r i l 3d, 1858.
BEPCBLICAN STATE TICKET.
WILLIAM A. BUCKINGHAM,
For Lieut. Governor,
For Secretary of State,
LUCIUS J , HENDEE.
WILLIAM H. BUELL.
F O R S E N A T O R ,
JOHN M. WADHAMS.
AMEBICAM STATE TICKET.
WILLIAM A. BUCKINGHAM.
For Lieut. Governor.
For Secretary of State, .
WILLIAM K PECK.
LUCIUS J . HENDEE.
FRANCIS E. HARRISON.
F O R S E N A T O R ,
JOHN. M. WADHAMS.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
JAMES. T PRATT.
For Lieut. Governor.
JOHN COTTON SMITH.
EPHRAIM WILLIAMS, J r.
DANIEL B. WARNER.
PELEG C. CHILDS.
F O R S E N A T O R ,
ENS GN CHURCH.
S p n r i o n s T i c k e t s ! !
We are <1uly advised in fact by sample,
that REPUBLICAN AND AMERICAN
Tickets, with the name of Ensign Church
substituted for that of John M. W adhams.
are printed for circulation in this district.
As those electors who would support Mr.
Wadhfms, belong to a class who can read,
we presume they will not be found napping,
they cannot however be too wary.
necticut must jjive attention to tbeJr o#ii
affairs, or their interests will suflfef. oil
guard when the polls open.
Qualifications for Voting at the
CoMiNa E lection. No person except an
Elector of this State can lawfully vote.
And an Elector cannot vote in any other
town than the one in which he resides at the
time of the election.
W ho mat be Made ELECtoHS. All
white male citizens of the United States
(naturalized as well as native bom) who
have attained the age of twenty-one years,
who have resided in the town in which they
shall apply to be admitted as electors, six
months, and in the State one year next preceding
the time of making such application,
who can read any article
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