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CHAPTER XLVIII.

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tors' meetings, to the best of your abilities : So as are shown to be necessary to render tbe The same fees nuw ailuwed to witneskes belp you God."

same a complete and perfect registry of the in crin inal cases before justices of the Sec. 2. The clerk of said board shall, at legally qualified electors of this state wbo peace

least fourteen days before the first Monday is have resided in such town the period of four To Jurors :

April, annually, and at leust fourteen days bc- months as aforesaid ; provided that the name The sum of one dollar per day : fore the next and each successive election of of no person shall be erased from the published

Which fees shall be tuxed by said jus. electors of president and vice president of the or posted list until he shall bave a fair oppur tice, who inay draw on the treasurer of the United States, make a list, as nearly perfect tunity to be beard thereon, and it requird, town for the amount of such fees, in the as practicable, of the names of all the persons such examination shall be under oatb.

And same man er as is now ug law provided for legally qualified to vote in such town, at ei- said board shall, at the request of any el. ctor of

payment of costs in criwinal cases before ther of the elections aforesaid ; which names the town, examine any person applying for the justices of the peace.

shall be arranged io alphabetical order and registry of his own naine or the names of any Sec. 5. The provisions of this act shall delivered to said board.

otber person or persous, and shall require apply to and be in force in any other town Sec. 3. The board of registration sball, at upon the request of any elector as aforesaid,, in this Stale, whenever such town shall a: least twelve days before the first Monday in the evidence, under oath, of at least one elector any legisl annual town dierling on due nutice April annually, and at least twelve daye belore of the state, beside the person so applying, given, appro.e and accept of the same, by the next and each succcessive clection of that said person or persons, whose dames are a major vote of the inhabitants of such electors of president and vice president pr:sented to be added to said. list, have or town present al said mei ting.

of the United States, deposit a list of the will have resided in the town the said period Sec. 6. All acts ar d parts of acts incon- names of electors thus prepared, authenticated of four months before the day of elec:ion, and sistent tierewith are hereby repealed. by the signatures of suid board, or a inajority at the request of any elector, the residence of Approved, Juou 21st, 1860.

of them, in the town clerk's office, for public the persou so applying. or applied lor, and the inspection; post copies of the silme, certified residence of the elector making oath to sop

by the clerk of said briard, in the town clerk's port such application, shail be recorded by An Act relating to the Outu of City Of uffice, and on all the public sign posts in the said board, by street and number, if the street Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre- tbey dem necessary; and the town clerk, street or school district.

town, and make such further publication as of such towns ere numbered, otherwise by sentativue in General Assembly convened:

upon payment of the legal fees, sbull survish Sic. 5. The board of registration shall Meie per me oath required the char. unto any one desiring it, a certified copy of give notiee of the time and place of bolding ter of any City be administered to the maj: suid lisi so deposited in bis office.

their sessions to correct and resise the reor, aiderinen, co'minon council, clerk anu sheriffs of said cit y, has been a ministered

Sec. 4. The board of registration in each gistry lists, upon the lists postrd or pubhy any ottice: authorized by the laws of towu shall mett at such convenient place as lisshed as aforesaid, and by advertising the this Siate 10 administer vatis, althougt they may appoint, on the last Monday in same in one or more newsp pers, it ang

And in nut by the officer particularl, 'derignetid Murch, untually, and on Monday of the week are published in the sine iuwn. oy the charl<s of sand city, su id oath shall next preceding any election of electors of presi- addition to the sessions of the board before ivave tne same effect, as if it bud treen ad dent and vice president of the United States, named, they shall bold a session on the day ministered by the offi er so particularly at ten o'clock in the forenoon on suid days, lo of election, at the place i here said ineeting designated, and all acts and proceedings nuin in session for that pu-ppose and for the twelve o'clock on said day, wbicb said ses

correct and revise said list ; and they shall re is held, -ut shall not be in session after of any suci city officers :o #bomb sald oath purposes heripafter prescribed, till five o'clock sion shall be sur the purpose of admitting bas been admini-tered as a foresaid, shall be as valid and effectual to all int wts and of any necessury recess during said time, and qualified to be so admitted, whose right to

in ihe afternoon of the said days, with liberty as electors those applicants, only, legally purposes us if said oath had been duinis said bvard may adjourp from time to time, but be aunde electors shall have accrued since tered by the person designated in suid cbar, shall not be in session alter Wednesday of the the last meeting of the board ; but the Approved, June 31st, 1860.

week next preceding the holding of the elec- names of such electors 80 admitted shall tion aforesaid, except is is bereinafter prori pot be added to said list, unless at or be

ded. But suid board shall be in session on fore the last prior necting of said board, An ac! to provide for ine ure perfect regis. said Wednesday of the week preceding the notice shall bave been given to said hoard

tration of the Dumes of electurs of this holding of the elections, as aforesaid, from ten o cvoeir intention so to apply to be admin State.

o'clock in the forenvon until five o'clock in the t d as electors, and their names shall bare Be it oracled by the Senate and House of Representa- afternoon of suid day. Suid board shall, at b en entered on said lisi under the head of twes, in General 18 sembly condered :

such mettings, examine and decide opop all. Intendrd Applications ;" and it shall be Ssc. 1. Tbut the strecumu and town clerk applications to examine and decide u on all th. duty of the board to register on said of each town respectively, shall coustitute a applications to be admitted to the privilege of liit the names of persons soapplying under bourd of registrativli, lu a-certain, determine, an elector, und to admi. ister the oa b by law such bead. and nuke registry ul the wames of all pireuns provided, tu Thuse so found to be qualified ; legally qualified 10 vote for all the ullicers and any pe. rov claiming to be an elector in Board papers of naturalization, issued to

Sec 6. When any person (sbibits to said elected at any appual election held on the such towu shall have a right to apply to said him in due form by a court having jurisdicfirst Mouday in April

, and also of all who are board for the registration of bis name, and al. ljon, il sa'd Boaril is satisfied of the genuentitled to vule ut ile 1-Xtaud each successive su lor ihut of any other person or persons omit. ineness of such papers, and that they were election of e.extors of presid. ut and vice-presi- ted in the registry, and may also object to the issued to the persons presenting them, they dent of the United Stats; and the town registration of the rame of any person (either sba i approve them by a written endorse clerk sla I be clerk of said buurd, and in case i seried by the board, or proposed to be inser-ment thereon, with the date thereof, signed of his ubiseric., or mabinty lo perform the du- ied) on the ground that such person is not le- by the Clerk of said Board; and if such ties, said buuru may appoint ury urber elect- gaily entitled to vote in said town; but the applicant shall have the other legal qualitor clerk thereof. And ihe s. id selectmen und nanie of ne person shall be added to such list, cations of an elector, they shall admit bim Lowo cierki shall be sworn to a faithful dis. 0:1 certificate or otherwise, unless, io addition n due form, and cause his name to boidch rye of all lue duties .Inposed upon them by to proof that he is a legally qualified elector of tered on said list. virtue of this act, by having the fullowiny oath this State, he shall have resided in the town previdely auministered to tbein,to wit : “You where be claims the right to vote the period lists shall be made, one of which shall, on

Suc. 7. Duplicate copies of said corrected du sulemuiy swear,you will laithfuily discharge, of four months, immediately preceding the day or before the Wednesday of the werk &

according tu luw, the duties of the office of ex- of election. Said board shall also make such preceding any day of election as aforesaid, amivers of the qualifications of voters at elec- erasures from such list, and additions tbereto, I be lodged in the office of the town clerk,

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CHAPTER XLIX.

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DEVOTED TO TIE CAUSE OF TRUTH, VIRTUE, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE.

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BY YIXLEY JOHNSON

NUMBER FIVE.

BY Y. X, C.

BEND BENEATE THE BLAST. to the Governor of Canada at Quebec, to Two China basins and a punch bowl.

concert the exchange of prisoners, return- A violin, sword, bayonet and pistol. ed this day.”

When the estate was settled and the The lofty oak, the mountain pine,

He was subsequently promoted to the debts all paid, the residue was less than So stately in their pride;

rank of Lieut. Colonel, and took an active £100. His homestead farm and other Must bend below the bowling storms

part in various expeditions against the lands appear to have stood either in the That on the night winds ride; While the meek willow lowly stoops

French and Indians. In the concerns of name of his wife or that of her mother, Before the raging blast,

the Mohegan Indians he manifested a deep Madam Knight. The precise location of And lifts its head in beauty decked,

interest, was a personal friend of the Sa- his residence is not known, but it is supWhen storms and clonds are past.

chem, and speculated largely in their posed to have been upon high ground So, thou, n, man, must lowly bend,

lands. He bad a farm upon Saw.mill near Uncasville. Hempsted in his jour. When sorrowo round thee press,

Brook, which was a part of the paternal nal under the date of Oct. 1, 1729, speaks They may be angels in disguise To lead to happiness;

inheritance of his wife, where he erected of “ Mrs. Livingston great house,” at 0, trust to him who rules abovo,

a saw.mill and a fulling-mill. Large Mohegan, where, in company with Capt. And bend beneath the blastin

farms also, at Massapeag and Pawmechaug, Wadsworth and Mr. Green he had stayed And He will raise thy drooping soul When storms of life are past.

were at different periods in his possession, all night.
or passed through his hands. In 1710, he

The second Madam Livingston died in BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES. was one of the four purchasers of the whole New. London, (probably at the house of Mohegan territory, reserving only the

Christopher Christophers Esq., whose wife -rights of the Indians.

was a relative,) on the 17th of March COL, JOHN LIVINGSTOX. His wife, Mrs. Mary Livingston, died

1736, and was interred on the 19th, her at the farm upon Saw-mill Brook, about

pall-bearers being six of the most respecsix miles from town, on the 8th of Janua- table gentlemen in the place, viz : Messrs. Among the officers from New York

ry, 1713. She was brought into town and that had accompanied General Winthrop interred on the 16th, having been kept till ward Hallam, John Curtis, Daniel Hub

Jeremiah Miller, Timothy Green, Edin the unfortunate expedition against Can that time on account of the severity of the bard and Joshua Hempsted. The invenada in 1690, were Robert and John Llv.weather and a great depth of snow. The

tory of her estate amounted to £2193 ingston of Albany. As they were mem- age of this lady is unknown ; no date of her

5s 5d. Among the items are the silver bers of the council, and had concurred in birth or her marriage has been recovered, all the measures of the commander-in- nor is the period of her father's marriage probably her husband's, three slaves and

plate, cabinet and pictures that were chief, they shared in the odium attached ascertained.

a variety of curious articles, indicatire of to the fuilure of the expedition, and to Col. Livingston married for his second the owner's taste and wealth, such as : avoid a vindictive prosecution at home, wife, Elizabeth, the only child of Mrs. took 'refuge in Connecticut. The death Sarah Knight. In November, 1718, he

A diamond ring with five diamonds £30. of Leisler, soon delivered them from the went to England upon some business, and

A pair of gold buttons with stones 40s. fear of molestation, but John Livingston while there was taken ill and died. He

A stoned ring 40s.

A pair of gold buttons 1s. having become attached to Winthrop, en-left a will, which was authenticated in the tered into the service of the Colony, and Prerogative Court of Canterbury, Great

A red stone for a locket 78. ever afterward made Connecticut his home. Britain,-dated Feb. 17. 1719-20. The

Stone ear-rings 60s. At first he dwelt in Hartford, but after his executors, named were his wife Elizabeth

Stone drop for the neck. marriage with Mary, the only child of Livingston, of New London, Ct., and

4 gold rings, 1 silver ring. Winthrop, his usual residence was at New James Douglass, of London, G. B.

A magnifying glass 5s. London, or upon the Indian lands between Mrs. Livington was tben residing with

A tryangle glass 2s. this place and Norwich.

2 ostritch egg shells 4s. her mother, Mis. Knight, at Norwich, and

Damask table-cloth 80s. The following items are from the nows the inventory of his effects was taken at papers of the day :that place. It consisted of a few articles

A table-stone erected to her memory “New London, 9 Aug. 1704. On Thurs- of household furniture, and the following in the old Burial Ground bas the followday last marched from hence Capt. John items :

ing inscription : Livingston, with a brave company of vol- 103 ounces of wrought silver at 10s 6d

INTER'D UNDER THIS STONE

IS THE BODY OF M'DM ELIZABETH unteers, English and Indians to reinforce per ounce.

LIVINGSTONE RELICT OF the frontiers." A parcel of printed pictures.

COL. JOHN LIVINGSTONE

OF NEW-LONDON WHO "Boston, Juno 11, 1705, Capt. John A japanned cabinet.

DEPARTED THIS LIFE

MARCH 17TH A. D, 1735-6 Livingston with the other messengers sent A field tent.

IN THE 48TH YEAR OF HER AGE.

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BY

W. H.

THE REPOSITORY: tory almost illimitable, bordered with tion in the matter, notwithstanding every

magnificent cities and teeming with mil. necessary accommodation is offered to be VEW-LONDON, CONN. lions on millions of bappy freemen !- provided for passengers without any ex

Then, a few frail barks unfurled the stan-d pense to the town. It certainly is a matter STARR.

ard of our country to the ocean breeze; of deep regret, an: should be one of mor. Thursday, July 12, 1860. now it waves over thousands af magnifi. tification to our citizens, that such a want

cent floating palaces that traverse every of attention to the comfort and necessities INDEPENDENCE,

ocean , visit every clime and are found in of the public should continue to exist.

every part of tho civilized world. That Are we willing to go back to the old flat « The Glorious Fourth,” the anniversa. banner which once led the forlorn bope in ecow system of conveyance, when men, ry of our nation's independence-the birth- the darkest hour of danger and deadly women and children were all tumbled today of our country's freedom, brings with conflict with our enemies, now waves its gether in the same open barge to be rowed it the noblest and most patriotic associa- peaceful folds, the glorious symbol of our across the Thames? If so, we might distions. Whether ushered in with the boom-country's freedom, and it is greeted on pense with passenger houses; but if not, ing of cannon, the sound of the drum and other shores and in distant lands, as the if we mean to conform at all to the presthe roar of artillery, or simply the “mu- emblem of freedom and the welcome ban- ent: age of improvement, let us have at sic of the merry bells,” pealing their glad ner of liberty.

least the shelter that a good farmer would notes in sweetest cbimes, and mingling This is the result of the wisdom, the give to his cattle, for those who have occatheir joyous melody with the tuneful valor, and the patriotism of our fathers, sion to cross the New-LONDON FERRY. songs of nature, the day with tts past me who achieved the liberties of our country For the sake of decency, the public acmentoes comes to us commernorative of and erected this fair fabric---the “ Temple commodation, and for our own reputation the most glorious epoch of liberty in the of Freedom” in this western clime, and as a civilized community, we trust meashistory of nations,

we repeat the words of one of its most ures may be taken speedily to have suitaIt is ever pleasant to recall the grateful gallant defenders, the noble Lafayette ble ferry houses erected at each landing. memories of the day which gave to our whicb wo exclaim, “May this immense If we do not do it, or rather permit it, we country its independence. It is a day hal- Temple of Freedom ever stand, a lesson shall be justly worthy of public censure, lowed in its associations and glorious in its to oppressors, an example to the oppressed, and exposed to public scorn. interests. God, who gave to his ancient a sanctuary for the right of mankind ! and people a jubilee—an annual day of rejoic- may these happy United States attain that AMERICAN NEWS TOROUGH ENGLISH ing over their deliverance from cruel bond- complete splendor and prosperity which Papers. Our transatlantic brethren of age, ha conferred on us a boon no less pre- will illustrate the blessings of their Gor- the press, frequently make curious blun. cious-a jubilee of our nation, in wbich we ernment, and for ages to come to rejoice ders, and publish queer articles in regard hail our deliverance from the yoke of tyr- the departed souls its founders.”

to American affairs. rany and oppression. In token of this, the

The editor of the Gardener's Chronicle glad symbol of our triumph--the banner of GROTON FERRY ACCOMMODATIONS. of June 2, for instance under the head of our country is unfurled to the breeze in ev- The forry accommodations between this UNITED States," giving his readers the ery city, town, village and hamlet through- city and Groton, in the bands of the pres- intelligence that the Republican Convenout the entire extent of our territory. And ent enterprising proprietor, we are pleased tion at Chicago had nominated Mr. Linas we look upon the flag of our liberties, our to observe, are in good condition, and the coln of Illinois for the Presidency and Mr. thoughts invuluntarily revert to the time facilities for crossing the ferry certainly Hamlin of Maine as Vice President, states when it was first raised over the tried and cannot be complained of. But there is that “the Republicans of Chicago had feeble but faithful few, who in the strength now, and has long been, a sad want of nominated Mr. Lincoln for the Presidenof Honven firmly resolved to defend it

passenger accommodations at the landings cy. The filinois Convention had nomiperish. And nobly thoy performod the on each side of the river, and and an al. nated Mr. Hamlin as President, and solemn duty-faithfully they executed the most unaccountable neglect on the part of Mr. Maine as Vice President. Great ensacred trust. They nobly braved the ter- the town owning and leasing the ferry to thusiasm prevailed!” rors of those fearful times tried the souls provide proper houses for passengers while of men, and amid the horrors of desolation waiting for the boat. It matters not how

TFE WYOMING MASSACRE.-A Harris. and the sanguinary condict on the battle- cruel * the pelting of the pitiless storm,” burgh, Pa., paper has intelligence of the field and on the ocean, acbiered the liber how bitter or bow rough the cold blasts of death of Mrs. P. Weeden, the last surrities of the nation,

winter, or how oppressive the fierce heat vor vf the Wyoming massacre. She wag Only eighty-five years since, and the of the summer, the unfortunate pedestrian twelve years old at the time, and she reglad shout of a few, comparatively, went passenger must;stand exposed to all this, – tained a vivid recollection of the massaup to heaven, as the thirteen stars and and for gentlemen, ladies or children, cro until her death, She was a prisoner stripes were first raised over the then thir.

even to the tender infant, there is no re- with her sister in the fort where every teen States, embracing a few Atlantic cit- lief. It is, we repeat it, an unaccountable male was put to death by the tomahawk. ies, and the scattered towns and villages and a culpable neglect, of which the pub. The sisters left the valley with their that skirted our inland forests. Now the lic do right to complain. The call for a father and mother, and traveled with a triumphant pæans of exulting millions moeting of our citizens, to take measures flag of truce through the dense forest, till swell in thunder tones upon a thousand to remedy the evil, we regret to learn, re- within forty miles of the Connecticut rivbills and amid the verdant valleys of aterri- sulted in an ignoble failure to take any ac

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WASHINGTON'S AUTOGRAPH, “At a terize the Ladies' Home Magazine. Its talentod Table” is, as usual, a rich melange for the reader.sale of Autograph letters recently held editress, Virginia F. Townsend, is one of our most The Horticulturist occupies a noble position, and is in London, a lelter of George Washing. The July number commences a new volume, a suffi- Saxton, Barker & Co. 25 Park Row, New York.“

gifted writers, as all who read her articles can attest. an honor both to its editor and publ ishers. C. M. ton, the first President of the United cient hint fir our readers. Published by T. S. Ar- $2.00 per annum. States, written when a subultern in the thur & Co., Philadelphia, at $2.00 per annum..

THE SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR.-This noble auxilservice in the Colonial Government to the

THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY.-This well known lit- liary in the cause of southern Agriculture is one of governor of Virginia, sold at £15 10s., erary monthly has become an indispensable com- our most regular exchanges, and richly deserves the equal to about $75.

panion. The high character of the work in regard high reputation it enjoys as one of the first of its to literary merit and originality is most admirably class published at the South. Devoted as it is to

sustained, and its enterprising publishers have reason southern Agriculture, Horticulture, and Plantation VALUABLE SALT-CELLAR.-A salt-cel...

to congratulate themselves on the success that they and Domestic Economy, its value to our southern lar of the Henry II, pottery-of which so richly deserve. Among the many magazines of friends eannot be over estimated. It is of the superware only thirty-two pieces exist-was the present day, the Atlantic sustains an enviable royal octavo form and size, neatly printed on beau

reputation, and conimends itself to “ earnest think tiful paper, with thirty-two pages of reading matter lately sold in Paris for $2,529.

ers" and independent writers in every portion of the each month, and published at Augusta, Geo, by

country. Published by Ticknor & Fields, Boston, at Wm. S. Jones, at $1.00 per annum.
MARRIED.
$3.00 per annum.

THE Genesee Farmer.-We need not repeat the MERRITT-TREADWAY.-In Groton, on the 3rd THE HOME MONTHLY.-This excellent and attract frequent commendations bestowed upon this sterling

inst., by Rev. S. Hine, Charles Merritt to Frances ble Household Magazine comes to us with marked Agricultural Monthly. It is among the oldest and

Treadway, both of Groton.
NEFF-MARKS.-In this city on the 3rd inst., by punctuality, and ever presents pleasing evidence of most reliable of all our Agricultural exchanges, an

Rev. Dr. Hallam, Mr. Charles F. Neff and Miss decided talent on the part of its able con luctors and its cost only FIFTY CENTS A YEAR. All who sub

Melissa Marks of this city.
MURPHY-HANCOX,-At Mystic Bridge on the

its inte-ligent and gifted contributors. The July scribe for it will get twice the worth of their money. 7th inst., by Rev. W.R. Long, Enos Murphy and number commences the fourth volume of this excel. Published by Joseph Harris, Rochester, N. Y. Catharine E. Ilancox, both of Mystic Bridge. Jent Monthly, and presents a good opportu, ity to send in names as subscribers to the work. We no

THE Rural NEW-YORKER is not only one of our DIED.

tice, in addition to the strong inducements to take best Agricultural publications, but also a valuable

the Magazine on account of its own sterling merits, family paper, " the best” says a friend at our elbow, LYONS.-In this city on the 9th inst., Mr. Thomas the publishers offer valuable premiums to clubs and that I have ever read.” It is illustrated with nuM. Lyons, aged 57 years.

individuals. Published by Arey & Gildersleeves merous fine engravings, and filled with most excel

Buffalo, N. Y., and 0. D. Case & Co., Hart- lent original and contributed master. In size, emLITERARY NOTICES. ford Conn. $1,50 for one copy, $4.00 for five copies, bellishment, and the valuable intelligence contained and $10.00 for ten copies.

in its columns, the Rural New Yorker can scarcely Tue WORKS or Francis Bacon.-The first vol

be surpassed, Published by D, D. T. Moore, Roch

THE HOMESTEAD.—This most admirably conducto ester, N. Y., at $2.00 per annum. ume of the new edition of Bacon's Works, announc

ed Agricultural weekly is emphatically our own pubed to be published July 1, will not be issued until

If THE FARMER AND GARDENER.-This valuable September. The publishers, Mosers. Brown & Tag: lication, and one which is an honor to our State.

Connecticut farmers do not liberally sustain this, Horticultural and Agricultural Monthly comes to us gard, have received a letter from the English editor, their own organ, we shall be signally disappointed. in an improved form, and flled as usual with excelMr. Spedding, who has so interested himself as to

With an able editorial corps, and many talonted lent inatter. As a first class publication, the Farmer inform them that if they will deay the issue until

contributo:8, together with a wide circle of corres and Gardener is already well known to the public, September, he will furnish them with certain notes and corrections, which will add greatly to the value pondents, the Homestead occupies a lrigh position in and its numerous friends and readers will be pleased

with its improved and atiractive appearance. The of their edition. Having received this kind offer the estimation of an intelligent public. A new rolfrom Mr. Spedding, the publishers think that it is ume commences with the next number, and we trust Agricultural De partment is ably sustained by A. M due to their large list of subscribers to delay- the

our numerous Agricultural friends will not fail to Spangler, Esq., and its Horticultural pages under the issue, and thus give the American edition a furiher improve the opportunity to renew their subscrip- charge of Wm. Saunders, are replete with useful and

tions, and add a handsome array of names to the instructive matter, wbile the Vegetable Garden and superiority over the English.

subscription list. Published by M. C. Weld, 152 Home Department are well filled with valuable inTre MOVEMENT.CURE is the title of a work just Asylum Strect, Hartford, Ct., at two dollars per an- formation. The Farmer and Gardener is well printpublished by Messrs. Fowler & Wells, 308 Broad-num.

ed on fine paper, and well illustrated, and is pubway, New York, giving directions for the treatment

lished by A. M. Spanglér, No. 19 North Sixth Street, of various diseases by a scientific, common-sense

Tax GARDENER'S MONTHLY.-We have had occa. Philadelphia, at one dollar per annum. Specimcu method. We have not, personally, had an opportu- sion so frequently to refer in high terms to this ex- numbers sent free. nity of examining the work, but the author, Dr. G. cellent monthiy, that we scarcely need to speak sur

The COSMOPOLITAN ART JOURNAL for Juno is exH. Taylor, describes it as a spocialty of medical prac-ther in regard to its merits. The Gardener's Monthtice, depending entirely on physiological means, and ly for the Gardener, Horticulturist, Arboriculturist, ceedingly rich in its engravings and matter. The pointing out the means of directing the corporeal and Botanist, presents claims and attractions of the steel plato engraving of Otsego Lake with tho Resienergies into just those channels in which they are highest order. In addition to its numerous wood | dence of the late J. Fenimore Cooper is very ine, most needed, in order to por fect the balance of the engravings, the present number contains a colored although not as elaborately finished as some of the

The wood physiological processes. To the over be-drugged lithograph of the “ Wizard of the North” Strawberry, beautiful gems that have preceded it. community, suffering from the various ills that flesh showing the size that immense variety attains in cuts are numerous and admirably executed, the is heir to, and desiring relief, this work will be time- England. The Gardener's Monthly is published at drawings and life-like espressions, (we know got ly and acceptable, offering aid and good practical No. 23 North Sixth Street, Philadelphia, at one dol- how better to describe it) of the pictures is exquis

ite. advice to all its readers. The publishers' price is lar per annum. $1.25.

Our readers may not all be aware that a subscripTue HORTICULTURIST.-The July number of this ipn cf $3,00 entitles the persou paying that amount. Artaur's Ladies' Home MAGAZINE,—This ele- well known and highly popular monthly iş rich with either of the foilowing splendid engravings gant and estimable Home Magazine presents contin valuable information. The follow ing are a few of

• SHAKESPEAR AND HIS FRIENDS," 6. THE VILLAGE ued and inereasing attractions to its readers. The its valuable original articles. Flat Culture, by the BLACKSMITI" and Mayirist Destiny,” also to theJuly number is finely illustrated with a li fe like editor, Culture of the Cinneraria, Notes on New and Art Journal for one year, and a certifionte of mem steel plate, entitled " The Gleaners,” while its usual Select Plants, Floriculture, An Hour in the Vine bership en tilling the holder 10 a member's rights beautifully colored steel fashion plate, children's yard, the Madras Radish, New and Rare Plants, and privileges in the Annual Premium Lists which fashions, and numerous wood engravings are exceed- Notes on Grapes, Pears, &c., Designs in Rural Arch- are unusually valuable and attractive. Subscrigingly useful and attractive. In regard to its contents, itecture, The Single Stem, Dwarf and Renewal S98- tions received by Wm. O. Irish, Esq., Honorary brilliancy, beauty and high toned morality charac, tem of Grape Culture, &c. &c., wbile the " Editor's Member of the Association.

REGISTER OF METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, AT EAST NEW LONDON,
FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1860. REPORTED BY H. E. CHITTY.

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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. | 12 o'cl'k 110 P. M. jm'n temp. Morn. | Noon. | Eve. Morn. | Noon. / Eve. Sunday, (July 1 65 74 * 68 * 69 * N. E. N. E.

IN, E. cloudy cloudy clear Pleasant. Monday,

2 60

80
70 +6 70

N, E. N. E,

N. E. clear clear clear Hot. Tuesday, 3

68 6 N. E. S. W. South. clear clear rain Very warm. Rain at night. Wednesday, 4 68

82

71 6 N. E. South. South.cloudy clear clear Hot. Thursday,

62
64

East. East. East. rain cloudy cloudy Dull and showery.
Friday,
6 54

N. E. N. E N. E. cloudy clear

clear

Pleasant. Saturday,.. 7 50

North. N. E. East. cloudy, cloudy clear

60

78 6

66 66 63 16 69 61 57 6 60"

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72

62 16 61 16

60

736

61

3

HORTICULTURAL. early in the season, before the enemy bas ron, $3; 250 lbs apple melon. $15; 200 lbs its vantage ground taken.

beets, $6; 250 lbs parsnips, $15; 125 ids A SIMPLE CURE FOR ROSE PESTS.

This I have found to be an effective carrots, $4 15 ; 2,800 lbs cabbage and tur.

remedy, without injuring the plants.-nip leaves for cow, $20; 100 ibs wheat The editors of the Independent bare re. How it affects “Red Spider," I have had and oats, $4; straw, $5; 5,500 fos mountceived the following note from Mr. James no opportunity of testing. There is little ain peaches, $550 ; apricots, ndctarines H. Park, an experienced florist in Brook- doubt, however, that it would keep the and plums, 100 lbs. $19; fruit trees raised lyn. The simple remedy wbicli Mr. measuring-worm from our Strect trees if budded and grafted, $50 ; 20 ibs grapes, Park suggests has been amply tested by applied in good time.

$2,50 ; 2,000 lbs potatoes, $40 ;-making him in his skillful treatment of his own I believe a chemiet might prepare from the total produce of the garden foot up the plants.

the alianthus leaves and flowers a decoc-snug sum of $1,677 19. In addition to The growers of roses in and around our tion which would be most valuable to all the garden, the dairy yielded a net profit cities bave many pests to contend with, gardeners throughout the year. The of $373, and the poultry yard, after pay. chiefly owing to the scarcity of their nat- above recipe is too valuable for any lover ing $250, was left larger than it was the ural enemies, the birds.

of flowers to reserve exclusively to birnself previous year. In all, the figures show First in the season, on the early shoots and as the remedy is cheap enough, I hope the handsome amount of $2,300 45. Mr. come myriads of the“ green fly. With those who have suffered from the insects Dunn, the proprietor, is a miner, and the young buds comes a voracious little will not fail to apply it; so that, even in makes that his business, and only works black-headed caterpillar, which weaves

tbe city, we may have good roses, and in his garden at such leisure time as he itself a retreat among the tender leaves, green leaves with them, throughout the can avail himself uf.

season and has a decided penchant for "sweet

A writer in the Tribune suggests little buds,” a bunch of wbich he can

the importation of bouse sparrows as a BUGS AND CUCUMBERS.- Mr. Bergen readily dispose of for breakfast. Then

remedy for street-worms, but these spar ! of Long Island, recently stated that some comes the “Thrip," a diminutive white rows are seed-feeding birds, and though farmers in his neighborhood plant as fly, which can easily be seen by sbaking they may vary their repasts a little, as do much as ten acres each of cucumbers, and the branches. This littie pest punctures mestic birds and animals are apt to, 1 that the way to save them from bugs, is the leaves underneath, causing them to be question after many years intimacy with to use plenty of seed at first, and then at speckled with wbite, and destroying their them, if they would touch so tough and four or five successive periods they plant vitality to a great extent. With it comes ugly a customer as the measuring worm.

on a new side of a hill a lot more of seed. the “ Strip-worm,” of late years especially

This supplies an abundance of young destructive. It is a sinall green worm,

GARDENING IN CALIFORNIA.

plants for the bugs to feed on and tbey and feeds underneath the leaves, stripping The productiveness of California is cele- leave stronger growing plants untouched. them to the scarf-skin, not only disfiguring ebrated. A San Francisco paper, noticing When well out of the way of bugs, the the plants, but destroying their growth the productiveness of a little garden of an surplus plants are dug up with the hoe.for the season.

acre and a quarter near that town, gives American Ruralist. To cure all these ills the rose is heir to,

the following items as its produce. it is only necessary to syringe the plants,

Early onions, lettuce and radishes, $15; COMMENDABLE ENTERPRIZE.-The St. say once in two weeks, with an infusion cabbago and tomato plants sold, $15; Louis Vine and Fruit Growers' Associaof ailanthus leares—which I have made green peas and beans, $30; ripe peas and tion have commenced laying out, near in the following manner, but which may beans, $6: 100 pounds ripe onions $4; 20 that city a grand horticultural park of probably be improved upon by varying pounds dry sage and sweet savory, S20; 1000 acres, to be filled with choice grapes the quantities: Take as many young 150 pounds summer squash, $8; cucum- and fruits. About 100 men are engaged leaves or shoots of alianthus as can be bers, $3 ; 300 dozen earz sweet corn, $150; in planting the first 100 acres. The lands pressed into balf the depth of a common 2,000 pounds corn fodder, $40; 4 winter thus appropriated are to the south-west of pail. Pour on boiling water until the squashes, weighing 425 pounds, $17; 650 St. Louis, upon a tract extending 150 pail is full. Let the water stand fifteen quarts strawberries, $825; 25 quarts goose- miles in that direction, all of which

peminutes, then pour it off and add to it berries, currants and raspberries, $12 50; 4 culiarly adapted to the culture of vineabout thrice the quantity of clean water, crops clover, 500lbs., $10 200 lbs. vincs yards. Such an enterprise, if judiciously which use when cold. Syringe thoroughly, of strawberries, cut for bay, $4; 500 pounds carried out and properly managed cannot particularly under the leaves, and begin of tomatoes, $15: melons $35; 50 lbs cit- fuil of being successful.

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