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Volume 2.—Number 30. FALLS VILLAGE, CONN., SATURDAY JULY 24, 1858; One Dollar Per Year, in Advance, B u 0 i u t 0 0 C a r i i s . CLARK & STRIET, IMPORTERS OF Wines, Segars. &c.. &c-, NO, 68 Wa T ^E STREER. NEW YORK. Andrew D. Clakk, John L. Steeit. N. B. Particul#r a ttention paid to the orders o Pfttg/fists and Town Agents. 12yl n £ w s p r i n g — A N D — SUMMER GOODS! T*" HE Sabscriber has rented the Mills at Aphley Falls, Hass, and is prepared to do all kinas of Milling upon the most favorable terms. Particalar attention will be paid to custom work. A fall supply »f feed and corn will be kept constantly OQ hand *nd the first and second best qualities of flour. Flour will be warranted and can be retorned if i i does not give satisfaction. JOHN M. MILLEN. Ashlev Falls. April 11.1858. 6ml5 — AT THE— PEOPLE’S S T O R E ! ATTEN1I0N ALL!! THE LARGEST AND BEST SELECTED A S K E T C H . BY C. ft. COWLES. — STOCK OP— NEW GOODS, DENTAL N O T I C E ! DR. J. S. SMITH WOULD respectfully inform his friends and patrons in Palls Villape and vicinity, that he bas again established himself at his former residence, where he will be happy to see p iy who may desire his professional services. Having spent the past year in New York, he is able to furnish his customers with all the latest inipiovements in the afi: Thankful for past favors, he hopes to merit a continuance of the same. All operations performed in a Skillful and workmanlike manner. Palls Village, May 1,1858. 13tf Greorge W . P e et, mORNEY AND CODNSELLOR AT LAW, AND FALLS VILLAGE, CANAAN, CONN‘ Office next door to the Iron Bank. [5 JOI I JV G. R E l i ) , A t to rn e y & Counselor a t L-aw, KENT, CONNECTICUT. 12yl M A C r i l lM E R Y . Op all kinds and Mill gearings, Shafting, &c ilauufactared and fitted up in the be.st style ou reasonable terms, and at short notice by the ( i t f JBM;FJHE CO., N o r f o l k , C o n n . “ TRUSSED A Full Assortment oj PHELPS, THOMPSON’^ , & H U L L ’JS 0<m8tautly on h a n d a t th e Drug Store of C B. MALTBIE & CO P A T T E R S O N ’ S C OM PO U N D E X T R A C T OF B I T T E R A P P L E . j » “ A family remedy, tested by thousands, and foand itivahiable in all diseases arising from a disordered state of the stomach. Viz., IJispepsia, Liver Complaint, Palpitation of the Heart, Jaundice, Fever and Ague, Worms, Sick Headache, Bilious Cioomplaints, Loss of Appetite, and all general nebilitv. the use of one b >ttle is sufficient to satisfy anyone of its worth, our priie is such that all may obi.ain i t . Por sale by C. B. Maltbie, Falls Village, Ct. 15 ly r KEROS EN E OILS. DISTILLED FROM COAL (SOT EXPLOSIVF.) S E C U R E D BY L E T T E R S P A T E N T . Th e DIPPERENT grades of the celebrated Oils, suitable for Machinery of all kinds. Binnacle and family use, can be had of the authorized Local A?ent of the Company in this place, C, B. MALT-BIE. ATJSTBNS, GEKSBA.L Agents, Kerosenf Oil Ho., No. 50 Beaver Street, N. Y. Local Agencies granted on application as above* Orders should specify the description of ^m p ormacliinery for which the oil is wanted. 21 yl MESSRS. BREWSTER & KELLEY T ^O U L D Again call the attention of the ’ ^ public, to their New and Splendid Stock of Goods, un.=urpas6ed by any In Quality S T Y L E O K P R I C E . consisting of DRY GOODS, Crockery, Hard Ware, Boots & Shoes. BATS i m CAPS, Paints &: Oils, Yankee Notions, Trimmings, Clocks, Watches and Jewelry, F L O U R , Provisions, Meal, Feed and Seeds, GRO C ER IE S , Hosiery Sc Gioye.a, T«5bucco, Snuff and T E and fianly a larger assortment of Gtxids than is usuall^'^ kept in the C«rpots & Oil Cloflis, ^ Tlio.sf* l)( auiiful Cliiilla Robes, ■ Ginghams & Muslin Roltes, French & Engii^h Print?, Cloths & C.issimeres. Black Silks, Summer Stuffs, D M .R I CHARD SON • Dealer in Watchcs, Clocks and Jewelry would 'n- ^tonn the inhabitants of Ca-naan and adjoing country th a t he has op«ned a shop in Canaan, a t the Depot, adjoining the Post Office, where he h prepared to repair Clocks, Watches and Jewelry o f all kinds in the best njanner and on reasonable lerais. Watches and Clocks warranted to ran well year . t a r Accordeons repaired a t short notice. O ooo 02 N'O T I C E ! ! ^l^AKEIT np by the subscriber, on the 7th inst., I one Light Bay Colt, with star in the forehead, ^ h t hind foot white, supposed to be 3 years old.— Wie owner is requested to prove pro »erty, pay Sharon, Litchfield Co., Conn. Aharon, Hay 10th, 1858. 20tf a cc s- P l iA I N I N G M A C H IN E S . A PEW OP WOOWORTH’S CKMBRATEU PLAINING MACHINES, in | ^ d rncnin«* ord»r, for sale very low h j the , f i - t f EMPmE CO.,N o r f o l k . Cow- N O T X C £ ! ! Th e Subscriber har ing removed to Westport, Ct., would inform hi** friends and ratrons th a t a full supply <>f bis Liniment, Anti-Bil ious Pills, and Salve, can be found at ikfr. Elisha H. Deans, Bear Palls Village, Ct. ORTON BROWN. Falls Village, May 1 , 18S8^_____________ 2m20 SECRETS DISCLOSEff / / F[E Sobscribers offers for sale Receipts for making every article th a t is manuffeotufed in the Country in the line of Soaps, Hair Preparations, Colognes, and Prefumery of all kinds, and receipts for the making of all kinds of Beers, Essences, WINES, SYBUPB, MEADE. SODA — A ND— m i n e r a l t t a t e r , and also rewipts for making of many other a r t icles of great value; one for making H O N E Y wWch cannot ^ recognized from that made by either m looto e r taste, and the cost of which not exceed 44 cents per pound, and can be *• feT®in“tes. AU of which Receipts ^ be wn t by mail to any one that encloses in a l ^ r , 36 <»ato,«lthena monevor postage stamns to BEALS 4TC0., Aeblaod, Mass. Embroid*-ries. &c. Collars & Sleeves, Mttntilla Lace, Debages for I*' ot', Bleeched Linen Table Cloth, Ste l la Shawls, Lo\e Vales, White Merino, Parasols & Umbrellas, Wall Paper, vluslin Curtains Table Spreads, Merrimae Prints, French Prints, B leech’d Cottons, Unbleach’d (Cottons, White Flanels, Dotted Muslins, Swiss Muslins, Sarsanett Carabiicks, ^ Nainsooks, ? ^ Summer shawls, ^ Silk Gloves, Best Kid Gloves, b Fringes, all colors, § Dress ButtoHS, e Lile Thread Hose, Cotton Hose. Lile Gloves, Silk Vests, Embroidering Silk, Cross Cotton, Knitting Cotton, Cfijipets, &c., &c., &c. in fact we have so large an assortment, that it is almost useless to name articles.— Call at the earliest opportunity and examine for yourselves. BREWSTER & KELLEY. Falls Village, April 20, 1858. 17tf ClockSj WatcheS) Jewelry, AND P L A T E D W A R E , — AT THE--- ' People’s Store ! at prices that we defy the world to compete with. C lo c k s a n d W a t c h e s repaired by a Good and Experienced cE> E s r m s i o o . « Accozdeons Repaired at short notice. BREWSTER & KELLY. — I S — Litchfield County, is now exhibiting and for stile U. H . M IN E R ’S ! D r e s s G o o d s , Challi de Laines, Robes a Quille, Barege Robes. Challis. Barege de Laines, Brillian-tes. Muslins. Debeges, Poplins, Marseilles, Silks, Prints, &c., at U. H. MINER’S. SHAWLS. THIBET, Broche, Stella. Silk, Crape, Summer, &c„ at U. H MINER’S Parasols. NEW Styles, at U. H. MINER’S. ■ « L ■ ■ £ COLLARS, Laces Gloves, New Styles Fringes and Trimmings, at U. H. MINER’S. Ladies la bile Cotton Hose, ONLY eight cents a pair, at U. H. MINER’S. LADIES TRAVELING BASKETS, AND B*.ffs, at U II MINER’S SEW EXTENSION SKIRTS, DIFFERENT sizes, the most perfect thiogs of the kind, at u . H. MINER’S. READY MAli~CLOTHING. A large Stock of the most App r o v e d F a s h i o n s j of tl>e best materials, and warranted equal to fiustom made, cheap, at U. H. MINER’S. Gents Furnishing GoodSj OF all kinds and prices at U. H. MINER’S. BROADCLOTHS, CASSIMERES, and Vesting.^, at U. H. MINER’S. Hats and Caps, CROCKERY, Hardware and Glas.>*ware, at U. H. MINER’S. F u r n i t u r e , A Larere assortment, consisting in part of Tables. Sofas, Lounges, Chair?, Bedsteads, Stands, Bureaus, 6cc , at U. H. MINER’S. CARPETINGS, OIL CLOTHS, Matting. Mattresses, &c.. at U. H. MINER’S. at P 4 P E B U4iVGI]«GS. WINDOW CURTAINS, and i^ixtures, U. H. MINER’S. Y A N K E E N O T I O N S , TOYS, &c., at U. H. MINER’S. Books and Stationery, AT U. H MINER’S. T A B L I N G S , SHEETINGS, and Shirtipgs, at U. H. MINER’S. G R O C E R I E S Lead, Paints, Oils. Varnishes, F L O O R P«.rk. Fi.«h, Nails, &c . af J U. H. MINER’S. 22=* a CEL S i u n o A larger assoriment of articles thnn is usually found in a country stor.v, for sale CHEAP for CASH or READY PAT. at Sltf. U .H. MINER’S, A soft voice fell on my ear. A murtnur (not a compHining), like the sound of rippling waters, that always seem as if they spoke through tears, th i s sJ)oke like theih, riiorij to rdy heart than to my ear, and there was the music of song in the tones. It was like the ripple of the curling wave, wheie the agitation is only on the surface of the the bright eyed ^fraters. But a moment after an(»thfer voice was united with this whose music, soft and low as it was, came from the wants of a troubled heart, troubled to its depths. That voice asked for bread, bread for the child whom she held by the hand and whose little t^an face was that moment upturned to the mother’s with an expression of pitying and pitiful, wonder, and evident fear of refusal. Bread, that she might sustain the infant, she pressed to her bosom while she tried to shield it from a.cold November wind, with the scaaty covering that was insufficient for her own protection. The voice came not from the common mendicant. This was evident from its tones of refined cultivaticn and this' evidence was borne out by the whole ap pearance of the stranger. Had it not been for her chiidron, I believe she would have starved rather than have begged for brend. lit was evident the humiliation had cost her heart a contest with itself, a struggle with feehngs nurtured by yeirs of association withptosperiiy if not of affluence, and the victory was won, as usual, by the one great moving cause in all victorious struggles, love, and in tiiis, the love of a mc.ther for her children There was a look of intense suffoiing in her face and a beautiful face it was still, with all its lines and marks of pain and agony, and wounded piide and affection. She was tall, and graceful too, with a natural dignity and willowy grace, L^hat suffering nnddegredation could not deprive her of. I say she was beautiful, not to ad<»rwft tale or to help to make the heroine of a simple story, but because she was really so. The freshness of girlhood had jpassed.frpm her face and she had much the look of a faoed fail-blown queen of 'fiower,* rich in its faded lovHness still. Crush in your hand a full and perfect damask-rose and cast its pink leaves in their ii'.imit ible bes.uty and fragrance, crushed and torn, at your feet, and it will seem a not inapt emblem of her who stood beggiug bread at the door of an utter stranger. That face betrayed no degi'edation of character in her who wore it. There was in it, an expression of elevation of mind, of purity of heart, that poverty and beggary, 6ould not bring down to their low condition. The common beggar may be made happy by being warmed and fed. The h.gher needs of the soul, with few exceptions, are not felt by them. The sensuous is all their world, at least, till other wants are created. We pity them for their very ignorance of the better part of their being, but cannot feel for them as for those souls who hsve been fitted for a temple of higher praise and altars of higher* sweeter and purer incense. God pities us all alike, and alike forgives, and alike we need his mercy and his pardon. But it is useless to say he looks alike on the low and sensuous soul, groveling in the enjoyments i he holds in common with the brute, and on him who has received into his heart the . spirit that has tat^ght higher and purer a s - . pirations— . The love of a mother for her child, a love that begets almost an exchange of being, more than the long catalogue of wrongs she had endured and injuries she had suffered, bad induced this gentle and loving mother to take her children and turn her steps from the door of the gambler and inebriate, who, a few years before had stood up in the light of l.eaven, and promised to be her shield and protection ’till death should part them Who has said that the setting of a bright hupp, is like the setting of the Sun But the sun may go down and stars still shine in our sky to cheer us with their meek and tearful watch. B(i^ her Hope was shivered, like a beauteous jewel she had believed as real as it was fair, but when shivered, fts atoms were but common dust. From her wond of bright hopes she had passed into one of uncei tainty and darkness with no ‘‘golden future” for herself or her children. She ate the food placed before her for the siike of anothers life and not her own. It was for others and not herselt she accepted the warmer shawl in place of the worn and folded covering that could not shield her from the chill autumn wind. Her face, with its refined and classic beauty shie concealed as much as possible by the faded veil of green gauze, and on her slender wasted hand, containing a tiny lock of flaxen hair, she woire still a ring of great beauty, the sole relic of her ■former condition. The child at her .side wore a sad, wan look in sympathy with the parent’s and the wide forehead with the wavy flaxen hair around, seemed scarcely to belong to the little attenuated cheeks and chin below it, and but for the large brown eyes with an expression beyond her years, the matured^head wonid have looked almost a deformity. But the infant in her arms, all unconscious of its sad surroundings and attendant miseries, laughed gaily as it turn-ied from my caress, and hid its face in this mother’s bosom. But the laughing lips brought no smile to the mother’s face who sat looking, more and more sad as she endeavored, while eating her own food with reluctance if not with loathing, to place some incentive before the too sympathizing child at her side. Her face seemed to say as she did so, ‘*I—I have chosen my ; ath and must walk in it. I have chosen my couch and must repose on that” But you, the innocent sufferer, for others crimes, how shall I guide in the smooth path; how shall I shield you from the tribunal your artless childhood could not evoke—How shall I bi ar for you the cross that other hands have laid upon you—how draw the thorn froEh your little feet already wounded by sins you are guiltless of.” Then, as she rose to depart on her weary hopeless way, I would have said, had her lips spoken it audibly—God knows, shorn lamb of his fold, who counts all your tears and notes all your sighs. He who so c.ires for the sparrows that not one shall fall to the ground, when its last song is sung, without his notice. He cares for you. He who has said—Blessed are they that mourn for they shall be comforted, will comfort you, and if he Las strown your wap with afflictions and tears, it is that you may not miss your birthright to that better land, but keep your feet in that straight and narrow way that leads to him who vvill wipe all tears from your eyes. Go on a little longer, wondering that your path is dark and sorrowful while others are strown with blessings ’till they forget the hand that gives them Go on a little longer an?[ learn how ‘‘ sweet are the uses of adversity,” how sorrows may be, “ blessings in disguise,” and how, when ;^oi!r weary .pilgrimage is over, and your feet stand on the green hights of everlasting beauty and veiduie, you may look back on the dark hours you are passing: through, as more iraught witk blt-s^iugS.., tban which seemed to pa-ss on angel’s wings. Go on a little longer, though yotir spirii tires and f ints, like th wearied, wounded songbird, Ho will bear you a b o e the reach of the archer, that you tire and faint no more forever _________________ The hiaioiy of some of the spiders is very curious, and, although familiar to to men of science, is not much known to the general reader. Orie of these is tne water spider, (Argy roneta Aquatica.) This little creature frequents still pools. She constructs an oval cocoon, lined with silk, and open below like a diving-bell. This is commonly sunk below the surface and anchored by threads to surrounding plants, or tiiose parts of them that grow under water. When this little dormitory is sunk beneath the surface, as it commonly is, she iill> it with air in this way : She swims upon her back and gets her abdomen enveloped in a bubble of eir. With this she decends, and, liberating it beneath the aperture of the cocoon, the air rises into it and displaces the water. This process is repeated until the cocoon, is filled with air; then, taking her seat upon the lip of her dwelling, she watches for her prey, and as it swims unconscious under, she darts out and secures it. The constant liberation of oxygen from the neighboring plants, the absorption by the water ot the carbonic acid produced by her respiration, keeps her little atmosphere pure and Ide-supporting through all the summer long; and when the winter comes, she seals up the aperture in the bottom of her little hou.-^e. and sleeps the long sleep of winter. New Uses of Cotton.—Evtry year de-v* lopes some new use of cotton, which takes the place ot other materials, sometimes openly and as an improvement, and sometimes by fraudleiit admixture. Many of the fabrics called wool and siik contain more of cotton than ot the material of which they profess to be made, and many articles fo: which cotton was till lnfely th 'ught to be an unsuitable mat> rial, are proved to be better made frciia that than from the fabrics that were originally suppostd alone to be adapted to them. The Charleston Courier anj^uc 's that a process has been dis co v e r e*by which cotton can be compressed into a solid form, harder than wood, impervious to the elements, fire-proof an I water-poof, and capable of use for building purposes, at about one third of the cost of brick. This p r o - cess is the invention of a Soiith Carolinian named Lbgar'e. Clerkiv.g at the West.—A letter from I St, Louis in the New York Expresi gire* I the following advice to young men at ths East: “In connection with this subject, I wisH to say a word to the unemployed and disaffected clerks of Kew York with regard to the propriety of leaving New York, or any Eastern city, for this or any Western city; in search of employment. If you are get* ting a living ai home, remain there, by all means, oi, i f you have even the prospect of doing well, content yourself with it for this market is completely overrun with clerks book-keepers,salesmen, &c., in search of employment. Many familiar faces! notice frotii New York, all patiently waiting for something Micawbei-like to ‘turn up.* Thera are hundreds in the city Who iiava beeo accustomed to good salaries East, who havii immigrated with the hope of doing better: and who, having spent their littfe all, woulq gladly go to work for their board. A fiBW have been fortunate, but they are exbeptions Again, 1 savj remain at home, unless sure of a sitiiatiun as soon as you get here, fo^ although wages are, as a general thing better than in the Eastern cities, ihe thing has been over-done, and you would have to take your chances with the hungry hundreds.” The Printing Office.—An observing and discriminating writer says theprinting office has proved a better college to many a boy/ has graduated more useful and conspicuotis members of society, has brought more intellect out and turned it into practical, useful channels, awakened more minde, generated more active and elevated thoughts, thaii many of the colleges of the countf'y. A boy who commences in such a school ad thd printing office will have his talents and ideas brought out; ana if he is a careful obseviir^ experience in hid prafession nill contributt more toward an education than can be obtained in almost any other manner. Conceited papas and aristocratic mammae shook! howeVei. never think of placing tbeir promising youths at tl^e printing businese. It is a miserable business for such, and. besides members of the profesaion arjsTery frequently obliged to work.— Boston Traveller, V ^ y Old Silver Spoons.^ A. dozen silver spoons with the assay mark of 1592 upon them, were recently sold by auction in London for $2100. The handles werfti formed of figures beautifully chased, bearing shields, the stems engraved with the names of different personages represented, vis., Our Saviour Christ. Saint Peter, J udas Maccabeus, King David, Jashnn Ou^ Hector of Troy, Julius Caesar, Carolus Magnus, Alexander Magnus, Kin^ Arthur, Guy ot Warwick, Queen Elizabeth. These very raie and interesting spoons were presented by the Corporation of London tof Sir Robert Titchbourne during his mayoralty, and passed info the pcsession of his sister.Mrs.Sarah Sharp, a schedule of whoie estate and effects accompanied them, in which the spoons are mentioned. Sir Robert was sheriff in 1650 mayor in 1657, tried for high treason and beheaded in 1660* Brother and Sis ter—A Sort of i?o-mance.— Some years ago a young roan ws« living' in New York city on a high scale. His nafiie was William Frazer. He had a large business^, good connexions, and was so much engaged by the world’s glitter anil display that he had no time to look after his sister at that time a poor teacher in one of the boarding schools of New York ; and by-and-by he forgot her entirely. Some days ago an aged man was arrested near Baltimore, and brought back to Morristown, N. J , where I e broke out of the cell be was confined in to await his sentence for counterfeiting. The once poor teacher lives now at Paris, in the Palais E^ysee Bourbon, on' the Champs Elysee and the wife of Lucien Murat. She may dream every night of kings and crowns, while hef unfortunate brother is awaiting his sentence to the state prison.' Honsac Tunfiel.~^'Mr. Haupt informs the Troy Times that tbe Troy 6 Boston Kailroad. from Troy to North Adams, wilF be cionipleted within six months from thiai time. Some 400 men are at work in the tunnel and on the line of the road. On the east side 800 feet h.is been cut through, tTiongh «ome SOO’feet of tHis requires to b« dug out. and that the work is now going on. The terms of the State loan are that on the c >mpIetion of six miles of the rtad and 1,- 000 feet of the tunnel, $100,000 is to b«‘ advanced by Massachiisetts. Thisamoant will soon be realized; and this attained, there will be no difficulty in rei^ching the renutinHer of the loan by the wccessirti steps required.
|Title||Housatonic Republican, 1858-07-24|
|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||7535.cpd|
Volume 2.—Number 30. FALLS VILLAGE, CONN., SATURDAY JULY 24, 1858; One Dollar Per Year, in Advance,
B u 0 i u t 0 0 C a r i i s .
CLARK & STRIET,
Wines, Segars. &c.. &c-,
NO, 68 Wa T ^E STREER. NEW YORK.
Andrew D. Clakk,
John L. Steeit.
N. B. Particul#r a ttention paid to the orders o
Pfttg/fists and Town Agents. 12yl
n £ w s p r i n g
— A N D —
T*" HE Sabscriber has rented the Mills at Aphley
Falls, Hass, and is prepared to do all kinas of
Milling upon the most favorable terms.
Particalar attention will be paid to custom work.
A fall supply »f feed and corn will be kept constantly
OQ hand *nd the first and second best qualities
of flour. Flour will be warranted and can be
retorned if i i does not give satisfaction.
JOHN M. MILLEN.
Ashlev Falls. April 11.1858. 6ml5
— AT THE—
PEOPLE’S S T O R E !
THE LARGEST AND BEST SELECTED
A S K E T C H .
BY C. ft. COWLES.
— STOCK OP—
DENTAL N O T I C E !
DR. J. S. SMITH
WOULD respectfully inform his friends and
patrons in Palls Villape and vicinity, that
he bas again established himself at his former residence,
where he will be happy to see p iy who may
desire his professional services. Having spent the
past year in New York, he is able to furnish his
customers with all the latest inipiovements in the
Thankful for past favors, he hopes to merit a
continuance of the same.
All operations performed in a Skillful and workmanlike
Palls Village, May 1,1858. 13tf
Greorge W . P e et,
mORNEY AND CODNSELLOR AT LAW, AND
FALLS VILLAGE, CANAAN, CONN‘
Office next door to the Iron Bank. [5
JOI I JV G. R E l i ) ,
A t to rn e y & Counselor a t L-aw,
KENT, CONNECTICUT. 12yl
M A C r i l lM E R Y .
Op all kinds and Mill gearings, Shafting, &c
ilauufactared and fitted up in the be.st style
ou reasonable terms, and at short notice by the
( i t f JBM;FJHE CO., N o r f o l k , C o n n .
A Full Assortment oj
PHELPS, THOMPSON’^ , & H U L L ’JS
|CONTENTdm file name||7531.pdfpage|