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BY W. H.

1860.

An eloquent eulogium which appears to wbich is eloquent with grief and lamienta- use of students designed for the ministry. have emanated from sume one who had / tion. A few passages may be quoted. She also left £100 to the poor of the South lived near him at New London, and been "How doth the whole land shake at his Church in Boston, and the same amount long acquainted with his public perfor- fall! Every heart aches at the bearing of to the poor of the town, with various othmances, speaks of bis power as an orator : it, and every eye plentifully pours out er charitable legacies. She survived her

" The agreeableness and even music of tears unto God! The heavy tidings pass- | husband about five years, and died at Bosbis voice, the strength and perspicuity of eth swiftly from place to place, astonish. ton in 1729. his reasons, the beauty and sprighileness ing all as it goes, and every man amazed The bigh encomiums pronounced upon of bis allusions, the easy coherence, genu at the news, tells it to bis trembling Governor Saltonstall render it a matter of ine relation and connection in his transi- neigb bor and all with one consent begin deep regret that none of his sermone bave tion, the choice of bis words, and if it may to say, The crown is fallen from our head, been preserved; or, if preserved, that they be so expressed the concise fulness in his wo unto us that we have sinned.

have not been given to the public. It is diction and style, the charms in bis ap- “Often have I trembled to think bow most probable that there are none extant. pearance, air and gesture, commanded the much of our glory and safety was bound The house of the Governor in New-Loneyes, the ears, the soul, the whole man, in up in him, and what a mighty blow we don, afterwards occupied by one of his all that were near him, in such a strange should be made to fuel in the day when it sons, was destroyed in the general confiaand wonderful manner, that when he has should please God to remove him from us. gration of the town by the enemy, during sometimes spoken for hours together, The melancholy hour is at length come; the Revolutionary war, and it is possible there has appeared nothing but satisfac- this wise, great and good man is fallen, that the manuscripts published by him pertion, delight and rapture, till they have with all his glories yet fresh about him as ished at that time. all coniplained that he left off and robbed if the sun should go down at noon. thein of their bappiness so soon." " Who did not admire bis consumato THE REPOSITORY: Governor Saltonstall was three times wisdom, profound learning, his dexterity

NEW.LONDON, CONN. married and had ten children, five by the in business and indefatigable application,

STARR first and five by the second marriage.- bis intimate acquaintance with men and His first wife was Jerusha Richards of things, and his superior genius ? And

Thursday, June 28, Hartford who died at Boston in 1697.- what was more than all this, his unaffect

EXISTENCE OF A GOD. The second was Elizabeth Rosewell of ed piety and love to God's house, his exBranford Ct. This lady died at New act life and exemplary conversation? In In the present age of an enlightened civ. London Sept. 12, 1710. He after ward what part of learning did he not excel !": ilization, and christian intelligence, but married the widow of William Clark of The following obituary notice is from few have the hardihood to dony the exisBoston.

the Boston News Leller, of Oct. 1, 1724. lence of a God. Even the professed skepWhen only 58 years of age, in the full "We bear from New London the very lic in regard to religious belief is very possession of bis mental and executive melancholy and surprizing news, that on careful not openly to avow a sentiment so faculties, and at the beight of reputation the 20th of September, the truly honoura- abhorrent to nature, so contrary to reason, and honor, Gov. Sultonstall, by a sudden ble Gurdon Sultonstall Esq., Governor of or so antagonistic to revealed religion.and unexpected stroke of apoplexy was the Colony of Connecticut, died very sud- Tbat there is a God is most eloquently removed to another world. The blow denly at his seat there.

proclaimed by all animate creation. This vibrated through the colony, and a great “On the 19th be dined well, and con- great truth is glowingly portrayed in ali assemblage of people gathered at bis func- tinued till about 4 P.M., when he seemed the beauties of nature. It breathes in the ral. He was interred with a solemn re- something indisposed and quickly com- gentle zephyr, is displayed in the exquisligous service and imposing military cere- plained of a pain in bis head, about 6 he ite beauty of the fragrant flower, is manimonies in a tomb wbich he had prepared betook himself to bis bed, bis pain and ill-fest in the myriad wonders of the forest in the Burial Ground after the death of ness increasing be then said, See what and the field, exhibited in all the mighty his second wife. Many of the descend- need we have to be always ready! At phenomena of the universe, sbines in the ants have since been laid in the same re- twelve the next day be expircd, to the al- countless orbs of the celestial world, and ceptacle. The table stone upon the sum- most unexampled sorrow of all that saw reverberates in the sublime echocs of demit, has a hatchment of the family arms- or since bave heard of it, not only through parted ages! All-all proclaim in langtwo eagles with wings displayed, and the all that government, but the whole land. uage too expressive to be misunderstood crest, a pelican wounding her own breast

"His mosi accomplished and virtuoue even by the simple child of nature himUnderneath is this inscription.

lady survives.

He left seven children, self. There is a God! In the language HERE LYETH THE BODY OF

three sons and four daughters, and to each of the eloquent Chateaubriand we cannot THE HONOURABLE GURDON of them a plentiful fortune."

but exclaini, There is a God!" The berbs SALTONSTALL ESQUIRE Madam Saltonstall, the relict of the of the valley, the cedars of the mountain, GOVERNOUR OF CONNECTICUT Governor, was distinguished for many no

bless him—the insects sport in his beamsWHO DIED SEPTEMBER THE ble qualities, and especially for her gener

the elephant salutes him with the rising orb 20TH IN THE 59TH YEAR ous donations to literary and religous in- of day—the bird sings him in the foliage OF HIS AGE, 1724.

stitutions. Before the death of the Gover-1-the thunder proclaims him in the heavThe Rev. Elipbalet Adams, the success-nor, she gave to Yale and Harvard Col. ens—the ocean declares bis immensity

man alone has said, “ There is no God ?" or of Mr. Saltonstall in the ministry de. legrs, £100 each, and in her will bequeathlivered at his funeral an elegiac discourse ed £1,000 to the latter institution for the Unite in thought, at the same instant, the

our

most beautiful objects in nature ; suppose

A MOST EXTENSIVE AND IMPORTANT dazzling brilliancy, a single jet being equal that you see af once all the bours of the LITIGATION TERMINATED.—We bave to to forty argand, or eighty fish-tail gas day, and all the seasons of the year; a record the termination of one of the most burners, or as many as four hundred war morning of spring and a morning of au. vexatious and fiercely contested law suits candles, while its brilliancy may be in. tumn; a night hespangled with stars, and of the present generation. The “ever-creased by augmenting the quantity a night covered with clouds and meadows lasting Indis Rubber litigation” that has of gasses supplied in the manufacturo. enameled with flowers, forests hoary with existed for so many years and employed It was understood, when the invention snow; fields gilded by the tints of autumn; some of the highest and most distinguished was first discovered, that the gas would be then alone you will have a just conception legal talent in the whole country, has at cheapər than that now in use, but at presof the universe. Whlle you are gazing last been brought to a peaceful termina- ent the only thing stated of it is, that it is on that sun which is plungid under the lion. Mr. Horace H. Day of New Yorkiimmensely superior to the ordinary form vault of the west, another observer ad- bas sold out bis establishment, and retires of gaslights. mires him emerging from the gilded gates from the India Rubber business. The of the east. By what inconceivable mag. sale includes all the Rubber Patents and WHAT WE NEED.--Dr. Hamilton of ic does that aged star, which is sinking fa- Rights, his Factory Estate at New Bruns- Buffalo, very plainly and tersely remarks: tigued and burning in the shade of the wick, New Jersey, and most of his goods. We need for our dwellings more ventila, evening, re-appear at the same instant, The amount realized therefrom exceeds tion and less heat; we need more out door fresh and humid with the rosy dew of the $500,000. The purchasers are Mr. Wil exercise, more sunlight, more monly, athmorning? At every instant of the day liam Judson, Conrad Poppenhusen, and letic and rude sports; we need more the glorious orb is at once rising-resplen others of New York, and Henry L. Dag- amusements, more holidays, more frolic dent at noonday, and settirg in the west; get and Charles Rice, of Boston, who and noisy boisterous mirth. Our infants or rather our senses deceive us, and there have organized a new company under the need better nourishment than colorless is properly speaking, no east, cr south, or laws of New York, with a paid-up capital mothers can ever furnish, purer milk than north, or west in the world. Everything of $600,000. All the former litigations vur distilleries can manufacture ; reluces itself 10 ono single point, from between all the parties have been stopped children need more romping and less study. whence the King of day sends forth at and receipts passed, and Mr. Day has Our old men need more quiet and earlier once a triple light in one single substance. leased his store in Courtland Street to the relaxation from the labors of life. All The bright splendor is perlaps that which new company. This suit was first brought men, both young and old, need less medi

sixteen nature can present that is most beautiful;

years ago, and the amount paid in cine and more good counsel. Our cities for it gives us an idea of the perpetual counsel sees hus exceeded half a million need cleansing, paving and draining.magnificence and resistless power of God. of dollars.

The Asiatic cholera, the yellow fever, the

plague, and many other fearful epidemics, BEAUTIFUL THOUGHT.-Emerson, very

GROWTH OF New Haven. The New are called the approbria of our art, and beautifully remarks,—" Grief and Joy- Haven Courier, in an article on the our fellow citizens upbraid us with the Hope and Fear-Tears and Smiles --Pain growth and wealth of that city shows that feebleness and inefficiency of our resources and Pleasure-are all twins, children of it has increased three hundred per cent in in staying their fatal progress. When the same mother, linked together through thirteen years. The total assessed value will they learn that, although we do not ou t the whole of humanity. No lot, no of property after deducting indebtedness fail to cure these maladies, the more precountry, no climate, no sceno, no condi- and adding polls, was, in 1857, $20,818,- cious secret of prevention is in our possesstion may claim the enjoyment of one, 611; in 1858, $21, 516,253, being an in-ion and has been for theso many years. without the rebuking companionship of crease of $1.696,642. In the same year the other. No cloud, however is without the numbor of dwelling houses had in- No TIME FOR HATRED." A few more its inner light. The blue sky still bar- creased from 3986 to 4118; stores from smiles, a few more tears, some pleasures, bors behind the gloomy canopy, ready 456 to 469, and manufactories from 212 much pain, a little longer hurrying through with sunshine, and keeping the sad soil to 229. The assessed value of dwelling the world, some hasty greetings and abfrom being entirely delivered to despair. houses has been increased $432,000, the rupt furewells, and our play will be "playNo condition is so lowly, as to be without value of stores has been increased $37,000 ed out," and the injurer and the injured hope ; ro sorrow so poignant and opppres. and the value of factories has been reduced will be laid away, and ere long forgotten. sive, as not to permit the consolation of over $20,000. The "item monoy at in. Is it worth while to hate each other.” some sweet minister, interposing at the terest” has been increased from $1,503,

MARRIED. right moment, with compensation and 469 to $1,933,679 The amount invested perhaps delight. There is no such thing in trade, manufactories and commerce, is WRIGHT-CAYWOOD.-In this city, 18th inst.

by Rev. Wm. Reid, Mr. William 8. Wright and as unmitigated evil; as there is no such set down at $3,327.957, against $3,379,

Miss Adelaide Caywood, all of this city.

HEDGE-SCHENCK.-In Norwich, on the 20th thing as pleasures and joy, without cloud 827 in 1857.

inst., by Rev. Dr. Bond, Washington L. Hedge of or qualification. We have only to open

Norwich, and Mrs. Elizabeth S. Schenck, or Presour hearts to the smile and sunshine; not

A NEW LIGHT.--We learn from a CLARK-PALMER.–At Greenville, 19th inst., by

Rev. F. P. Stanton, Warren W. Clark, of Mans turn our backs, or shut our eyes to the an- London paper that the new

field, Ohio, and Hattie Palmer of Norwich. gelic visitor, who is always sure to stand light,” which was promised to supersede

DIED. pon the threshold, whenever we deserve the present mode of gas lighting, has been Dost need and are willing to give him tried on the new bridge of Westminster, MAMNING -In this city 18th inst., George B. only relcome,” and with great success. The light is of a

child of H. W.Jr., and Louisa Manning, ayod 1 year and 5 days .

.

ton.

u lime gas

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COMMUNICATIONS.

idea of it, it is so unique, so unlike any. It is the milestone of Japan. Boats and TO MY PUPILS OF NEW LONDON,

thing except itself, and so impossible as junks, by means of those rivers and canals,

you will think. I have seen several places permeate all parts of the city. There is BY FROP. C. C. BENNETT,

of interest, and maintained a coul head, nothing magnificent in architecture; most (These suggestions are published through the but I was bewildered and confounded when of the houses being of one story only, kindness of tbe Editor of the Repository, and are in answer to questions addressed me in private letters.]

I sa

saw this. It is situated on the western though some are of two, and are plain VARIETY OF COLOR IN FOLIAGE,

shore of this charming gulf, twenty miles and always neat, both within and without. wide by twenty-four long, to which the

Some of the palaces over the Daimais, You all are very likely to paint too lake of Tiberias is nothing, except in the or bereditary Princess, however, are an much green foliage in your pieces. Now memory of the sacred feet which trod its exception; one wbich I happened to see that spring is just coming on, it is true shores. It stretches for twenty miles or being of exquisite beauty in the structures, that you not only perceive much green but more, along a beach of a semi circular in the spacious court before it, and in the observe closely, it is of a most beautiful form, with its horns turns outwards, along gateways, and trimmed and trained bushand delicate shade-in this consists its pe. which a street extends, crowded with es which made the hedge, and the dwarfed culiarity over all other lessons, (I speak blocks of stores and houses, and teeming trees planted in front to adoro it. The more of Spring in the temperate zone, my with moving crowds, while shop keepers, Imperial quarters occupy the centre of West Indian and Southern students that artisans, women and children seemed equal city, and are situated on an elevation, bave not witnessed a Northern spring ly numerous within doors and at the doors. from which you have a distinct view of a time will hardly appreciate my meaning.) Indeed, a dozen or fifteen miles might be great part of the city. These quarters To paint these masses of tender foliage as added to the city in this direction, since are called the citadel, and are surrounded they just burst forth, gradually thicken- there is nothing but an unbroken succes- by a deep and wide mont, and a massive ing and deepening in slade from day to sion of towns and villages for this distance. wall

, whose circumference is eight or ten day, you will need to use your lightest which are as populous and well built asiniles. No one is admitted, unless a digand livelicst browns of various tints, in the city itself. In crossing the city from nitary or bigh minister, or a foreign amtensifying the sbade with the dark tints of the shore to the western outskirts, I have bassador

. One gate was open, through the same color, touching on toward the walked two miles and a half, and then which I could look within, but saw nothlight your lightest soft green, tinging the proceeded on horseback for ten miles more, ing but houses. Tall cedars spread abroad points of light with the Grecian yellow making twelve and a half in the whole, their branches, giving all the signs of life, and delicate reds. You will perceive an while in other places it may be wider still. which were to be seen in this Imperial exceeding great variety of tint in a Spring According to the lowest estimate, covers solitude and prison.

But the whole was woodland scene, on close observation-- an area equal to seven of the New En- massive and imposing, evincieg a high and some of you may be much surprised gland farming towns, which were usually degree of art and civilization. No walls to ind nearly if not quite as green varie six miles square. And all is traversed by surrounded the city, no towers and forty of absolute color and perhaps more va- stroets

, usually wide, well constructed, tresses rise up within; nor did I see so riety of delicate tintings than found in perfectly neat, and crossing each other much as a gun or a solitary soldier. brilliant autumn woods-scenes. Remem- at right gles-streets lined with houses The striking peculiarity of the city is ber that your most delicate foliage tints, and stores as compactly as they can be its numerous tall trees with luxuriant and those in the smallest quantities must built, crowded with moving and stationa- branches

, and groves, sometimes of acres, be used to produce the fine aerial transpar- ry masses, as thick as in our Washington which gives to the entire city at many ent effect.

Street, or New York Broadway, at least points the air of a forest. There are also The flowers and spring forth and the for considerable distances. The popula- in so large a territory swells and eren conblades of grass, you will scarcely know tion is estimated generally at three mil- siderable bills, perched on the summit of how, and so wonder upen wonder will be lions, which Mr. Harris, our Minister, which, and baf buried in the solemn spread boundless to your view in the glo- thinks is no exaggeration. For my part, trees in which it is em bowered a fine Budries of the spring time.

judging from what I have seen, when í dhist teinple is sure to peer out, the fairest

have crossed the river from side to side, I spots in creation being selected for the THE CITY OF JEDDO.

should be willing to add as many millions worship of the devil. An American oficer on the Powhattan, more; for the living, moving masses, seen

TO CORRESPONDENTS. yrites to the Boston Courier, from Jeddo, from sunrise to sunset, and everywhere Japan, Oct 8th, 1859, as follows: the same, fairly seemed beyond computa

“J. D. S.”—By the last accounts, the Great Eastern “ But what shall I say of this greatest tion. One city, as large as seven fine was expected to sail on the Brd inst. The authoriand must singular of all cities ? A vol-towns in Berkshire County, and contain the North River docks to be dredged to a depth ume is reeded to describe it, without at- ing a population three times as large as sufficient to permit her to come to the whars. She tempting to give its history. I have read that of the whole Stute of Massacbusetts ! will not, probably, visit our city. That is enough to think of for a moment.

“Civility."-Your suggestion is admirable. If of Nineveh and Babylon below the ground,

Several streams run through the city. - straint, and exhibit a little less impertinence and

“ Young America" cannot put on a little more reand seen and handled the works of art which have been disinterred and created I counted five, though one or two might rowdyism at our public lectures, tban was seen on a so much admiration on both sides of the be canals. The largest is about twenty recent occasion, the public have a right to require Atlantic: but one living Jeddo, above the rods wide, over which a well constructed that guardians shan be appointed over them.

“ANNIE.”—The passage occurs in "The Lay of the ground, is worth a hundred and fifty old bridge is thrown, from which distances fogy cities below it. I cannot give you an are measured to all parts of the empire.- ural feeling.

Last Minstrel.” It is a beautiful exposition of dat

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REGISTER OF METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, AT EAST NEW LONDON,
FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1860. REPORTED BY H. E. CHITTY.

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62 6

64 6

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Day of the Day of Temperature above zero *; below - Direction of the wind. State of the Weather. General remarks, week. Month.

observations, &c. &c. Sunrise. I 12 o'cl'k. (10 P. M. Im'n temp./ Morn. | Noon. | Eve. Morn. | Noon. Eve. Sunday, ... June 23 64 76 * 68 * 69 * S. W. S, W. 1S. W.

foggy clear clear Hot all day. Monday,.. 24 64

S, W.

S.E N. W, cloudy rain clear Showery.
Tuesday,
25 58

80
60

66 6 S. W. S. W. West, cloudy cloudy cloudy Pleasaot,
Wednesday,
26 64
70
63 64 S. E. S, E. East. cloudy rain

lain Heavy rain at night. Thursday, 27 54

67
53 66 58

N. E. N.E. N. E. cloudy cloudy cloudy
Friday,
28 47

Pleasant. 75 6

North. N. E. N. W. clear clear clear Saturday,.. 29 53

80

N. W 8. W. S. W clear clear ruin Thunder storm at night. HORTICULTURAL. isters. The rule is that the Emperor sball exactly neutralized, and then added from

plow three furrows, the princes five, and eight to twelve measures of water. The AGRICULTURE IN CHINA.

the high ministers nine. The ceremony time of steeping varied from fifty to nineYUNG-CHING, the Chinese Emperor, finished, the Emperor retires with his minty-four hours, at a temperature of sixty wbose reign commenced A. D. 1723, says: isters to a terrace for inspection, while a degrees Farenheit. I found, however, "Of old time the Emperors themselves husbandman finishes the field.

that barley does not succeed so well if plowed, and their Empresses cultivated The Chinese plow has but one handle, steeped beyond sixty hours. Rye, grass, the mulberry tree. Though supremely and is all made of wood, except a small and other graniferous seeds, do with steephonorable, they disdained not to labor, in point of iron, and the furrow is in proporo ing from sixteen to twenty hours, and cloorder that, by their example, they might tion to the strength of the plowman.-vers from eight to ten, but not more; for excite the millions to lay due stress on the They. depend chiely upon the spade for being bilobate they are apt to swell too radical principles of political economy.- subsoiling, and a kind of spade-hoe, or a much and burst. The very superior spec. Suffer not a barren spot to remain in the hoe whose blade is in form and size like imens of tall oats, averaging one bundi ed wilderness, or a lazy person to abide in a large spade, with a lo::g and heavy han- and sixty grains un each stem, and eight the cities. Then the farmer will not lay dle, is used for breaking up the fallow available stems for each seed were preaside the plow and the hoe, or the bouse- ground. This instrument is raised above pared from sulphate of ammonia; they wife put away her silk worms and his head by the muscular arm of the Chic had an average of thirty-four grains to her wearing. Even the productions of nese gardener, (for his farm is but a gar. the ear, The other specimens of oats, bills and marshes, of the orchards and den in extent and culture,) and by its own which were the next most prolific, were vagetable gardens, and the propagation weigbt and the additional force given by from muriate of ammonia; and the

proof the breed of poultry, dogs, and swine, the laborer's arm, is buried ten or twelve miscvous specimens of oats were from the will be regularly cherished and used in inches in the soil. The farmer in China nitrate of soda and potash-strong, nutheir season to supply the deficiencies of ranks liigher than the mechanic or the merous in stems, (some having not less agriculture.”

merchant, since they say the fruit of his than fifty-two,) but not so so tall as either There are few things in the animal or toil is necessary to feed the world. To those from the sulphate or muriute of amvegetable kingdom not converted by the encourage and give honor to agriculture, monia.” Chinese into articles of food, such as birds' the Emperor holds the plow, and to honor nests or sharks' fins, puppies and poultry, and encourage the distaff and the loom, A VINE WORTH HAVING.-A poor snails and sea slugs, rats and radishes, oys- f the Empress cultivates the mulberry and woman in the country of Santa Barbara, ters and ants' eggs, unbatched chickens turns the wheel.— W. D. in Moore's Rural California, has but one grape vine. This and embryo lambs, betel nut and bamboo New Yorker.

bore, in 1857, five thousand bunches of roots, lettuce and leeks, garlics and guav

grapes,

each bunch weighing over a pound, ers, ginseng and ginger, lemons and lich-SOAKING SEEDS IN CHEMICAL SOLUTIONS. yielding her the handsome sum of four ees, plantains and pomegranates, mangoes The following is an extract from the thousand dollars. When a girl, on leaving and mangosteeds, maize and millet, wheat Transactions of the Highland Agricultu- Monterey for her present home, she picked and barley, pumpkins and potatoes, tur ral Society :

up a vino cutting to drive her mule.nips and taro, onions, eggs, and fish in

“I steeped the seeds of the various This cutting she planted, and after the variets for one to each day in the year.- specimens exhibited in sulphate, nitrate lapse of seven years, such is the result. The food and mode of cooking for four and muriate of ammonia, in nitrate of So says an Oregon paper. hundred millions of Chinese, would tur- soda and potash, and in combinations of nish in the description a thick volume, and these ; and in all cases the results were

OLD COLONY, OR EVERGREEN SUGAR highly favorable. For example, seeds of Corn.-A new and distinct variety, as During the third moon, about the month wheat steeped in sulphate of ammonia on will be at once noticed by the unusual

oecurs the annual ceremony of the fifth of July, had, by the tenth of length of the kernels. It is extremely the Emperor plowing. This ceremony August, tillered nine, ten; and eleven productive, the cob small in proportion to used to be performed in person by the stems of nearly equal vigor; while seeds the size of the cars, which contain from Eraperor, but latterly it is sometimes done of the same sample, unsoaked, and sown fourteen to sixteen, eighteen, and freby proxy, the Prime Minister bolding the at the same time, and in the same soil, quently twenty rows, and is richer, sweetplow in behalf of His Imperial Majesty. had not tillered into more than two, three er, and remains longer in a 'fit state for The plow is highly ornamented and drawn and four stems. I prepared the various table use, than any other sweet oorn yet by a bullock led by one of the higu min-inixtures from the above specified salts known.

1

food for thought.

of April,

CHAPTER XXXIV.

CHAPTER XXXTIL

PUBLIC ACTS.
ation of An Act to establish the State Reform

Sec. 2. Whenever, by reason of an PASSED MAY SESSION, 1860.

School," be, and the same are hereby repealed. soch challenge, the panel shall be reduce

Sec. 2. There shall be taxed quarterly in to less than the nucuber now prescribed b OFFICE OF SECRETARY OF STATE, I each year, in the months of January, April

, law in such cases, the sheriff of the coura New Haven, May 5th, 1860. S July and October, by the comptroller of pub- ty where the trial is being had, or the deput

lic accounts, the sum of one dollar for each who has shall have the matter in charge CHAPTER XXXI.

week's board, (as well as for the clothing and shall return such number of able and judic An Act in alteration of an Act entitled " An luel) of each person committed to the state ious electors, as shall be necessary for tha

Act in addition to and in alteration of an Relorm School ; and the superintendent of purpose from any of the towns in the coun

Act concerning Education, passed in 1856." said state reform school sball make his bill iy, esript the town or towns io wbich saic Beutenacted by the Senateando Monize of Representa iberefor

, and present the saine to the comptrol- highway is situated, or in which the or Assembly Sec. 1. It shall be the duty of each of the ler, who shall tax and allow the same upon his ner of the land wbicb is to be re-assessco towns in this state annually, on or before the finding it just and correct; and the comptro- resides, which jorors being so returned first day of March, to raise by taxation such ler shall draw an order in favor of said superio- shull performftbe duty required'of them as in a sum of movey as they may deem advisable, tendent, for the amount so taxed, upon the prescribed by the irenty-fifth section o not less than three-tepths of a mill on the dol treasury of tbis state, and the treasurer shall an act relating to laying out, altering and lar, or three cents on the hundred dollars op pay said order out of said treasury.

discontinuing highways (Revised Statutes their grand list on said first of March, last Sec. 3. All acts and parts of acts ir consis- of 1854,) and on the same penalty as is made and perfected, and cause the same to be tent herewith, are bereby repealed.

inflicted un those who make default of appaid into the trea-ury of the several towns, res- Sec. 4. This act shall take effect from and pearance, and said sheriff or deputy having pectively, tor the bene-tit , support and encour- after its passage.

the matter in charge, sball, witbio forty agement of common schools; and the while Approved, June 19, 1860.

eight bours thereafter, return the names amount of money so raised shall be annually

of said persons so challenged joto the box distributed to the several school districts

or boxes whence drawn. within each town, ouder the direction of the

An Act relating to Civil Actiors.

Sec. 3. This act shall take effect from selectinen and school visitors.

and alter its passage. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Represen Sec. 2: Ifany town shail neglect to raise latives in General Assembly wante vened :

Approved, June 19th, 1860. such suit of money not less than three-lenin SEC. 2. That in each ana every execution of a mill on the dollar in the manner ang issued after the passage of this act upon judgwithin the time limited in the preceding ment rendered in this state, lawful interest An Act in alleration of An Act relating to section of this aci,or shall fail to distribuie upon the amount of the judgement upon wbich Ecclesiastical Societies, and certain Re. the same according to the provisions of such execution is issued shall form a part of ligious Denominations. said section, su be town shall furleit and the amount, to be collected by the officer to Be it enacted by the Senate and House at Repropay to the treasurer of the lat., a

sentatives in General A ssembly contened : whom such execution or executions may be suID

Sec. 1. Tbat in all cases when the mem. equal to the amount which it was the duty directed and delivered ; and a direction shall of such town to raise, as a foresaid to be re- be inserted in every such execution, also, the bers of any religious society or congregas covered by said treasurer in an action update of the judgement requiring such officer to tion in this state shall not exceed ewentson the case under the statuts.

collect such interest from ibe date of surh jadg. live in number, a special meeting of such Sec. 3 The seventeenth and eighteenth ment, to the time when such execution shall be religious society or congregation shall be

warned by the committee of such society, sections of the act to which this is io alter: paid or satisfied. a tion, are hereby repeated.

Sec. 3. This act stall take effect from and or if there be no committee, by the clerk, Approved, June 16.1860. alter the day of its passage.

at any time when application in writing Approved, June 19, 1860.

for that purpose is made, to sucb commit

lee or clerk, by five members of such soCHAPTER XXXII. An Act in addition to "An Act for the reg.

ciety or congregation. ulation of Civil drtions." An Act in addition to An Act in alteration inconsistent herewith, are hereby repealed.

Sec. 2. Tiat all acts and parts of acts Be it enacted by the Senute and finuse of Repre- of An Act entitied "An Act for the pro. sentatives, in General Assembly con vened : tection of lodians and the preservation

Approved, June 19th, 1860. Sec.1. That in all casei in Wojeto personal

of their property." property liable to depreciation, or which it

COAPTER XXXVIII. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre. An Act in addition and alteration of "An shall be expeosive or difficult to keep in a pro

sentatives, in General Assembly convened : per state oi preservation shall bave been at

That the overseer of each tribe of In.

Act for the due observance of the Sabo Lached the same proceedings may be hud for dians having within the limits of this Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre.

bath, or Lord's day." the sale of the same, and with regard to the State, in addition to his report to the sus procerds of such sale, that are now provided perior court, as now by law provided, sba!

sentatives, in General Assembly contened: in the case of the attachment of live stock and file in the town clerk's office a copy of his hours of twelve o'clock Saturday night and

Sec. 1. That no person, between the perishable property by the 231, 24th, 25ıb, report, so allowed by said couit, in the twelve o'clock of the Sunday night next 26th, 27th, 28th and 29th sctions of the Acrown or towns in which such tribe statedly following, shall keep open any shop, bouse, for the rrgulatiou of civil actions.

resides ; and said duplicate shall be kept store,saloon, or other building, in which it Sec. 2. That the provisions of the 20th on file by said town clerk. and 181h sections of said act be, and tbe same

is reputed that spirituous or intoxicating

Approved June 19th, 1860. are bereby applied to the levy of an attacb

liquors, ale, Inger beer,are exposed for sale.

Sec. 2. No person shall kerp open, witbment or execution upon volbresbed graio situated in an: building.

CHAPTER XXXVI.

in the period of time mentioned in Ibe Approved, June 19, 1860.

An Act in addition to "An Act relating to dirst section of this act, any house, store, or
Civil Actions."

other buildings, in wbich it is reputed that Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre- any sports or games of chance are carried Ad Act in alteration of an Act in addition to

rentatives in General Assembly convened : on or allowed. and in alteratiou of "An Act to establish ors in civil actions, as it now exists by the any provision of ibis act shall pay a fine

Sec. 1. That the right to challenge jur. Sec. 3. Every person who shall violate the State Relorm School,” Be it enaited by the Senate and House of Representa- lis extended to all'applications for a jury the counts jail'ibirty days, or pay such

laws of this Slate, be, and the same hereby of forty dollars, or suffer imprisonment in twes, in General Assembly convened :

SEC. 1. That sections four, five and six, of for the re-assessment of damages to per- tine and suit' r such imprisonment buth. the act of 1857, “in addition to and in alter sons by the laying out of highways.

approved, June 19th, 1860.

CHAPTER XXXV.

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CHAPTER XXXIII.

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