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sball fail to perform the duty of his appoint- censed pilot, and such pilot is ready and PASSED MAY SESSION, 1860.
ment, or shall tail to collect and pay over the willing to take charge of said vessel, shall, taxes entrusted to him for collection witbiu a upon conviction thereof, forfeit and pay a reasonable time after the same shall become tine of not more than thirty, and not less
due and payable, or shall fail to give a bond than five collars, or be imprisoned in a An Act in addition to and in alteration of an wbich shall be satisfactory to the proper offi- common jail not more than chirty days, or
Act entitled “An Act conceruing Lards." cers whose duty it is to receive and bold the both, at ihe discretion of the court baving
a'derwen of any incorporated city, or the sed nothing herein contained shall be construed er conveyances of real estate, beretofore made tion, or committee of any school society, or piloring his vessel into eitber of said ,ports. and acknowledged before any justice of the school district, to make application to any peace of this state, out of the county in which judge of the superior court, setting forth the sistent here with are hereby repealed.
Sec. 2. All acts and parts of acts inconthe person asking such acknowledgment was facts aforesaid, of which application such reaa justice of the peace, sball be held good and sonable notice as such judge way direct, sball day of its passa ze.
Sec. 3. This act sball take effect from the valid to convey the estate therein described; be given to such collector, and at the time approvided, that the same shall have been made pointed for the bearing of such application,
Approved, June 21st, 1860. and executed in all other respects according to suco judge shall proceed to enquire into the law.
SEC. 2. This act shall not affect any suit trath of the facts set forth in sand application An Act in addition to "An Act in addition new pending. and upon finding the same to be true, suid judge
to and in aiteration of an Actforming Approved, June 21, 1860.
shall bave power to remove such collector from
and conducting the military Force." claring the same, the office of such collector
sentatives in General Assembly convened : sball be deemed to be vacaut from the time oi An Act to confirm the doings of Guardians, such order and decree.
Sec. 1. Tnat the compe isation of assess
essors and collectors of commutation tax, in certain cases.
SEC. 2. The office of any collector declared as provided in Section 9 of "An Act in adBe it enacted by the Senate and House of Represen to be vacant under the provisions of this act, dition to and in alteration of an Act for talides in General Assembly - vened :
Tbat all applications of guardians of mi- shall be filled in the manner provided by law forming and conducting the Military nors for the sale of the real estate of such mi- in the case of vacancies iv the office of collec- Furce," approved, June 24th, 1859, nors, heretofore made to the court of probate tor as aforesaid.
shall be paid at the timne said collectors in the district where such minors belong, and
Sec. 3. Nothing in this act contained shall shall pay the sums by them collected, into all proceedings under such applications, shall affect any bond given by any collector for the the town treasury, and the sums 80 paid be dreined valid as if made to the court of faitblul performance of his duty, or discharge shall be deducted by the town treasurer probate in the district where such gnardians or in any way affect any surety to the bonds from the amount of such coinputation tax, were appointed; provided, that such applica- of such collector.
and the balance be returned lo the treasur. tions and proceedings are in all other respects
Sec. 4. This act shall take effect from and er of the State, as now by law provided. according to law; and provided further, that after its passage.
Sec. 2. All acts and parts of acts inconthis act shall not affect any suit now pending. Approved, June 21, 1860.
sistent herewith are hereby repealed. Approved, June 21, 1860.
Approved, June 22, 1860.
Crimes and Punishmeots."
An Act in addition to "An Act relating to Mortgages and other Conveyances. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa
Salaries and Fees," Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa
lives, in General Assembly convened :
"Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre. tives, in General Assembly convened :
Sec. 1. That the mayor, aldermen and com- sentatives, in General Assembly convened : Sec. 1. Tbat all deeds, mortgages and con- mon council of any city, and the warden and The fees of each sheritt's deputy attendygeauces of real or personal estate, now made: burgesses of any borough, or a majority of ing the General Assembly, the Supreme by or to any person or persons, and attested them, and the selectmen of any town, shall court of errors or the Superior court, shall by a witness or witnesses interested in such bave power to allow and regulate, under such be tvro dollars per day, real or personal estate, or acknowledged before terms and conditions as they shall see fit to Approved June 223, 1860. a justice of the peace, notary pablic or other prescribe, any theatrical or other exhibitions, officer baving power to take acknowledge witbin their respective cities, boroughs and ments of deeds, wbo was, at the time of such towns,any law to the contrary notwithstanding: An Act in addition to “An Act_for the attestation or acknowledgment, interested in Provided, that the selcctmen of any towu shall
protection of Indians and the Preservasuch real or personal estate, by having a lien uot allow or license any such exhibition withopon such real or personal estaie, or otherwise in the limits of any borough or city included Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre
iion of their property. interested tberein, sball be deemed to be good within the limits of their respective towns. sentatives in General Assembly convened : and valid to convey tbe estate tbereia describ- Sec. 3. All acts and parts of acts icconsis- Sec. 1. That three Commissioners be aped. Proviled, the same shall bave been made tent herewith, are hereby repealed.
pointed by the Governor of this state, who and executed in all other respects according to Approved, June 21, 1860.
shall proceed to make a new distribution of
all the "common"lands (except the fort hill Sec. 2. This act shall not affect any suit
farm) or Mohegan tribe of Indians, lying in now pending ; but shall take effect from and An Act in addition to and in alteration of the town of Montville, in tbe county of New after the day of its passage.
an Aci entitled "An Act relating to London, in such n anner ay shall to them Approved, June 21, 1860.
appear to be just and proper, having refers Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre.ence however to the necessities, condition,
sentutives, in General Assembly convenied : and cbaracters of be several members of An Act in addition to an Act entitled “Ap
Sec. 1. Every person not duly licensed, the tribe, and report their doings to the Act for the Assessment and Collection of who shall act as pilot on board any vessel in, next general asscmbly of this state. Taxes.
or coming into either of the ports of New Sec. 2. It shall be the duty of said comDe it enacted by the Senate and House of Represent tires in General Assembly conden ed :
London, Saybrook, New Haven, Bridge missioners to make a careful survey of all Sec. 1. That in case the collector of any port and Norwalk, in this Stale, after said the lands included in said new distribution, city, town, school society, or school district vessel sball bave been spoken by a duly lie and fix and establisha permanent bounds to
the same ; and to make an accurate map the treasurer of this state, the sum of fifty officer serving such writ of attachment or e or plan of the same, with the names of dollars for each day's neglect ; said peralty to cution ; or whenever a bond sball be su bsti those families or persons to whom they be recovered in an actioс of debt on this sta- ted for said property so attached or les sball distribute said land, written thereon; tute.
opon; and whenever, before said attachm one copy of which ipap or plan shall be by Approved, June 22, 1860.
lien, or the lien created by the levy of a them deposited at the office of secretary of
writ of execution, shall become a preferred a State, at Hartford, and a like copy in the An Act in alteration of an act concerning permanent liep op said property so attack office of the clerk of the couits of the couns
Education, passed May Session, 1859.
or levied upon, the defendaut or delerdanis ty of New London, at Norwich.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa- any such writ of attachment or execution sh Sec. 3. The fees of said commissioners tides, in General Assembly convened :
go into insolvency, either voluntarily or shall be threo dol'ars each per day and
All rate bills, or assessments for tuition, baving proceedings commenced against him their necessary expenses incurred by vir- made by any school district, in accordance them, to put him or them into insolvency ; tue of this act, and they shall report a bill with chapter 43, sectiou 1, of the acts of 1859, of said property so attached and levied up of their said fees and expenses to the comp. shall be made out and delivered to the district sball, in all cases, be delivered to the trustee troller of public accounts, who is hereby collector, within one week from the close of trustces in insolvency; and said attacbmen directed to audit the same, and if he finds the term; and said collector shall have the and levies sball, in no case, be disolved, on the same to be correct, to draw an order on same power and authority in the collection of said property so attached or levied upon, the treasurer of this state, in favor of said such rate bills as collectors of town taxes have. the toll valu: of the same, shall have been d commissioners for the amount thereof.
Approved June 22, 1860.
livered to the said trustee or trustees of sai Approved, June 221, 1860.
insolvent delendant or detecdants; and ti An Act in addition to and in alteration of trustee or trustees of any insolvent's estas
sball cause to be delivered to him, or them, a An Act repealing an Act therein mentioned. “An Act concerning Education.” Be it encted by the Senate and Tlouse of Repre. Be il enacted by the Senate and House of Represent- such estate as has been attached or levied up sentatives in General Asseindly convened :
alives in General Assembly convened:
ou, belonging to said insolvent debtor or deb That "An Act in relation to conveyan.
Sec. 1. Each towu sball bave power to ors, and upon wbich the lien created by suc ces and Devices of personal and Real Es form, alter and dissolve school districts within attachments and levies has not become pre tate for Religious purposes,”, passed May form school districts of adjoining portions of or trustees to demand and receive, from th
its limits, and any two or more towns may ferred ; aud it sball be tbe duty of such truste sessior., 1855, and approved June 25th 1855, be, and the same is hereby repealed their several towns, and may alter und dissolve officer serving any such writ of attachmento
the same. Provided, that no new district execution, all such property so attached o Approved, June 22d, 1860.
shall be formed which shall contain less than i levied upon them in the hands of such officer
forty persons between the ages of four avd or which has been receipted for, and the re An Act in addition to "do Act concerning sixteen years : and the jurisdic:ion of towus ceipts for the same; and said trustee or trus Crimes and Punishment."
for such purposes shull extend :o districts spe- less eball bare the same right to sue for in the Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre- cially incorporated by act of the General As- name of such officer, and may recover the vat sentatives in General Assembly convened :
sembly, in the same manner as 10 otbers. ue of snch property from any person receipt Sec. 1, Every person who shall willfully
Sec. 2. Whenever it shall be proposed to ing the same, in the same manner as said offand without permission of the owner or his autborized agent, take, drive, or ride the district and apnex tbe same to apother district, remove persons or taxable property from oue cer might do in his own right.
Sec. 2. This act sball take effect from the borse er borses of any other person or per sons, or who shall be present and aid, abet, perty are to be removed shall be notifica ol berewith are hereby repealed.
the district from which such persons or pro- day of its passage, and all acts inconsistent or assist in such taking, driving or riding such proposed alteration, by having a copy of such horse or horses, shall be deemed guil; the same lodged with the clerk of ibe districi,
Approved June 23, 1860. ty of misdemeanor, and sball be punished, at least fifteen days before the towo is called An Act in addition to and in alteration of upon conviction thereof by a fine not ex- to act upon said alteration. ceeding fifty dollars, or imprisonment in common jail, for a period not exceeding Act in addition to and io alteration of an Act
Sec. 3. Section first, chapter tbird, of “An
an Act eulitled “An Act authorizing the
establishment of Savings and Building three months, or by such fine and impris concerning Education,” passed, May session, Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre.
Associations." onment both, at the discretion of the court, 1856, and the act passed, May session before which conviction shall be bad.
sentatives in Generol Assembly conuened' Sec. 2, Every person w bo shall willfully "Ad Act in alteration of an Act entitled "Ao cordance with the previsions of this act, 1858, and approved June 17, 1858, entitled
Sec. I. That no association formed in acand without the permission of the owner Act in addition to ani in alteration of an Act shall, from and after the first day of Janor bis autborized agent, take and use ang conceruing Education," passed, May session, vary, 1862, receive from any person of boat in any of the barbors, bays, rivers, A. D. 1856 :" also, tbe act passed, May sts. persons any deposit or deposits of money creeks and waters in this State, or who sion, 1859, and approved, Juue 14th, 1859, whatever. sball aid, abet aod assist in the taking or entitled, “An Act in alteration of an Act enusing any boat as aforesaid, shall be deem- titled au Act in addition to and in alteration tion whose officers or directors sball koom
Sx.c. 2. Any savings and building associaed guilty of a misdem cancr, and upon con- of an Act concerning Education, passed, May ingly violate, or permit to be violated, the viction thereof shall be liable to the
same session, 1856," and all other acts and parts of provisions of this act, sball forfeit a od pay penalties, and may be punished in tbo same acts inconsistent herewith, be, and the same to the treasurer of this state, a sum not manner as provided in the first section of are berehy repealed. tbis act.
less than one bundred dollars for each and
Sec. 4. This act shall take from the effect every vivl:tion thereof. It shall be the duApproved, June 221, 1860.
day of its passage, but sball affect oo suit powty of the attorney for the state, in pending
each of the several counties of the An Act in addition to an Act entitled “Ap Approved, June 22, 1860.
state, to prosecute cyery violation of tbis Act to prevent injuries and destruction of
act, in their respective counties ; and ary life upon Railroads, and by Railroad Trains.
An Act relating to Insolvent Debtors. person residing in this state may prosecute Be reenacted by the Senate and House of Representa Be it enacted by the senate and House of Representa any such violation, in his own name ; 000 tives in General Assembly convened :
lives, in General Assembly convened: That whenever any railroad company in this Sec. 1. That wheperer any property shall
balf of which forfeiture sball bo for the state shall neglect or refus: to place signals or be attached by virtue of any writ" ot attach
use of the state, and the other half for the flagmen at points on their road as may be re- ment; and whenever any property shall be
prosecutor, commended by the generel railroad commis- levied upon by virtue ut any writ of execution, sisteot bere with are bereby repealed.
Sec. 3. All acts and parts of acts inconsioners, said company shall förleit and pay to and the same shall be receipted for to the
Approred, June 231, 1860.
DEVOTED TO THE CAUSE OF TRUTI, VIRTUE, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE.
BY W. H. STARR
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
BY 1. N, C.
neglected the call of the people of Farm-gaged in its interests. In 1724 the Recington,
torship of that institution was tendered to The heart-the heart! oh let it be
his acceptance. The situation was one A true and bounteous thing ;.
For several years subsequent to this, he
appears to have exercised his sacred func- for which he was eminently qualified by As eagle's nestling wing.
tions in or near Boston, a part of the time native talents, agreeable vivacity of dispoOh! keep it not like miser's gold, 'as an assistant to the Rev. Dr. Colman.
sition, great experience and studious culShut in from all beside;
tivation. His scholarship was proverbial: But its precious store unfold,
Both as a scholar and a preacher, his rank
one of his cotemporaries, bimself a man
of learning styles him the great Hebrician; BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES. London being left without a minister, by efficiency ns a teacher. His house might
and he was celebrated for his tact and the resignation of the Rev. Mr. Saltonstall, deacon William Douglass, and dea
have been styled a private college, for he con John Plumbe were sent to Boston, to
generally bad in his family several pupils ask the advice of the reverend clergy pursuing an academic course, and others there, in regard to a fitting candidate. In
more mature, preparing for the ministry.
When he received the call to the Rectorparticular they were charged to make en
ship, the Rev. Mr. Woodbridgo of Hart
Mr. Rev. Eliphalet Adams, the successor of quiries respecting the reverend
ford, and the Rev. Mr. Russell of BranAdams who now preacbes in Boston." Governor Saltonstall in the ministry at
The deacons returned with Mr. Adams ford, were appointed to wait upon him New London, was a native of Derham,
and urge his acceptance. They presented Mass., and the son of the Rev. William in company, who, after a probation much shorter than usual in those days (from six he should make it a point of duty to altend
without doubt, many forcible reasons why Adams, an early minister of that place.
months to a year, being gencrally considHe graduated at Harvard College in 1694
to the summons, but Mr. Adams, while and began to preach in 1696. ered necessary to test the qualifications of a
these gentlemen were still with him, bad A few fačts respecting his early life preacher) was invited to settle, and ac
a town meeting called April 16, 1714, and cepting the call, was ordained Feb. 9, 17may be gathered from a record in his own
laid the whole matter before the people, 09. The Rev. Samuel Wbiting of Wind. hand writing, as follows :
leaving the question of duty and pro“ Anno 1677, March 26, I was born a ham, who had married the sister of Mr.
priety wholly with them, and declaring sinner unto an evil world. Adams, preached the sermon.
himself prepared to abide by their decis. 1679, June 24, My mother died.
His ministry in New London was of
ion. They voted that they could not let 1686, Aug. 17, My father left this evil nearly 40 years duration. It was at an him go, and he declined the appointmont, world, and left me an orphan to God's exciting period in the history of the town.
It should be observed that at this peprovidence and a wide world. The Rogerene Quakers gave him much
riod the whole town formed but one eccle1696, Nov. 20th, I came to Little disturbance, the Baptists in his time found. siastical society and Mr. Adams was the .
ed their first church in New London (in only minister having been settled townCompton to .preach. 1698, July 12, I was put in to be an that part of the town which is now Wa
wise. Indian preacher by the Gentlemen who terford) and an Episcopal Society was
Another sphere of usefulness in which have the oversight of that work,
formed out of his congregation in connec-MrAdams was deeply interested, was the
tion with some English residents, in the instruction and civilization of the natives 1699, May, I preached my first sermon to the Indians in their own language, year 1725. During all these commotions in his vicinity. His former experience with fears lest I should be à Barbarian to Mr. Adams remained faithful to his trust.
among the tribes of Massachusetts gave them, but they told me they understood it His course was dignified, but progressive; him great advantages in addressing them. well, and accepted it thankfully.
showing a well balanced mind, and great He knew how to gain their attention, and “ Aug. 28, I went to Connecticut to see
stability of character. In five months of to win their hearts, and could adapt his
the year 1741, from May to September in teaching to the understanding and con« Sept. 6, I went with my brother clusive. he records the accession of 80 science of these unenlightered but acute Whiting to Hartford, where the people of members to his church; a fact which barbarians. For several years he officiated Farmington met with me and gave me an shows life, earnestness and activity, on the
as the regular missionary of thé Pequots, earnest invitation to come and exercise part of both ministers and people.
Mohegans, and Nianticks, under the di.
But the energies of Mr. Adams were rection of the Society for the propagation the work of the ministry among them. Sept. 14, I returned home with safety." | not wholly conined within bis own con of the Gospel among the Indians of New
This record was not continued any gregation. He was for many years a England. Schools were opened among further, and no reason appears why he trustee of Yale College and actively enofthem, and a few were gathered out of each
tribe whc gave evidence of being Chris-He noticed in his sermon that Mrs. Ad
THE REPOSITORY: tians, not only in name, but in heart and ams and Mr. Edgecombe had been bap
NEW LONDON, CONN. practice.
tized together 58 years previous, by the The followiug memoranda from one of Rev. Gurdon Saltonstall. “And thither BY, W. H. STARR. bis note books of the year 1738 will give it seems,” he contidued, “she must come Thursday, July 19, 1860. some idea of his Indian tours of useful- to die; and there we found a most hospit
SOCIAL EVILS, ness :
able reception and entertainment, nor “ April 5, Preached at Mohagin to 30 would they scarce bear to hear us express
NUMBER ONE, Indians. our sorrow for the trouble brought upon
Numerous and diversified are the evils April 25, At Niantick, to 20 Indians. them, by reason of the attendance upon of life, and deep and lasting the effects May 9, At Pequot: present above 20 ber, and the crowd of people that flocked
produced by, and resulting from these Indians. in to see ber day and night.”
evils. And none perhaps, are more conMay 22, At Niantick, only gave a few In less than five months after the death ducive to general unhappiness or univerrandom exhortations as most of the Indians of his wife, Mr. Adams was called to poposal suffering in the community than what were gone to a dance at Monbagin, and form the funeral rites over the remains of are denominated social evils, or such as then were to wait on the Court of Com- his only daughter, Mary the wife of
are more intimately connected with social missioners at Norwich which were to sit John Bulkley Esq., of Colchester. The life, and prevailing babits around us. To next day.
discourse which he preached on this occa- delineate some of these, and if possible to June 6, at Pequot. The Indians had sion from the passage, “ Deep calleth unto sound a note of warning to the tempted or been above a fortnight attending the Com- deep; all thy waves and thy billows are those already drawn into the “charmed mission Court at Norwich, but the Court gone over me,” is an eloquent production, circle” of the evil allurements of vanity was over and they had returned home. full of tender and mournful interest.
and vice, will be the objects of a few brief June 30, At Niantick.
Original portraits of Mr. Adams and articles under the above head in our colJuly 18, At Pequot.
bis wife well preserved in antique oval umns. And first on the list, we will menAug. 15, At Niantick. No Indians at frames are in the possession of Rev. R. A. tion the too extensive prevalence of home: heard the scholars read &c. Hallam, Kector of St James' Church New
PARENTAL INDULGENCE. Sept. 17, At Mohagin : above 30 Inds, London, who is a descendant in the fourth
It is a fact apparent to every common present. generation from Rev. Mi. Adams.
observer who can look back forty years, Oct. 6, At Mohagin: about 20."
Mr. Adams died Oct. 4, 1753, in the that during that time a marked change is Mr. Adams married 15, Dec. 1709,
His disease was a
perceptible in the deportment and babits Lydia, daughter of Alexander Pygan, an prevailing epidemic. Hempstead in his
of the youth in the community Then English trader who settled in New Lon-journal, observes : ,"He died easily, there was but very little of that spirit of don and there died in the year 1700. Slowly and willingly,”—an impressive de- affected independence and insubordination The house built by Mr. Pygan stood at scription of the decease of a peaceful,
on the part of the young of both sexes, the north end of Main Street, nearly op
of the funeral he says, that is now exhibited. A decent regard
righteous man. posite the Mill, where a single pine tree," Mr. Griswold and Mr. Johnson of Lyme for paternal counsel and paternal authorithe last of a group that once stood dear were here, and they both with Col. Sal.
ty was then entertained, and deferenthe house, still points out the spot. The tonstall, Mr, Graves, (the Episcopal mis- tial respect for those more advanced in site was elevated, and a light of stone sionary] Deacon Green, and myself were
years was manifested. The feelings of steps, steep and narrow, led up to the pall. bearers.”
parents and relations, were not outraged and front door. This place became the home
A table of red sandstone in the old Buri
even the very house of God and the boly stead of Mr. Adams, and was occupied by al Ground, bears the following inscrip. Sabbath desecrated by those whose fathers his descendants while the house remained tion :
were not only of the highest respectability, extant. Though spared by the enemy in
Here lies the Remains of
but occupying prominent political or civil the conflagration of the town Sept. 6, 1781, The Rev. Mr. Eliphalet Adams, official stations in the community. But the venerable mansion, has since been de- Who rested from his Labours now it is different, and we regret to say molished,
October 1th, A. D. 1753,
the change has been for the worse. And Mrs. Lydia Adams died 6, Sept. 1749,
In the 77tb year of his age. the question arises, Is there any good reavery suddenly, being seized with paralysis
son for this ! The words of inspiration, while spending the afternoon with her
So just the Skies
“ Train up a child in the way he should husband, at the house of Mr. Samuel Philander's Life so pain'd
go; and when he is old he will not depart
His heart so pure Edgecomb, (corner of Main and Federal
from it," are now as true as when they Streets) where she expired thirty hours that, or succeeding scenes
were first uttered ; but we have reason to afterward. “A dreadful interval of
Have Palms to give
fear they are too much disregarded, wbile time to me' said the sorrowing husband, or, ne'er had he been born.
the precocity of the present age more than " which no words of mine bare power to
ever leminiz thoir fuithful application. express.” On the next Sabbath, be de
Heb. 7: 10.
We have too much reason to fear that liyored an affecting funeral discourse from
both “the rod and reproof" which are Ezek. 24, 16, “Son of man! Behold I The publications of Mr. Adams consist said to "give wisdom,” are neglected or take away from thee, the desire of thine of 14 occasional sermons, ranging from entirely forgotten. The whole book of eyes with a stroke,"
-1706 to the death of his daughter in 1749. Proverbs does not contain a truer dec'ars
of his age.
tion, than that “a child left to bimself
-July 12th, 1860. COMMERCE OF NEW YORK. bringeth his mother to shame;" and we
Esq. might add, “bis father to sorrow and tion to the Enclosed Scheme in
Dear Sir:-We beg to call your atten- The imports of foreign produce and
merchandize at New York during the grief.”
Georgia State Lottery Class No. 83, to be
have exceeded by $13,000,000, that of any inflicted on the hearts of kind and loving ust 1860. parents by thoughtless and reckless youth!
The drawings of the Georgia State Lel- previous year: This increase has been en
tery take place in Public, and are drawn And how much of misery and wretchedness by iwo sworn Commissioners, who are du- tirely in dry goods, the amount of which
The entire in after life are being entailed upon the ly appointed for this purpose by the State. bas been $107,343,205, young of the present age in consequence This Lottery is regularly chartered by the amount of importations at New York was of their own unguarded habits, and unreLegislature of Georgia,
The Managers have given Bonds in a strained passions !. And this too often is large amount for the prompt payment of
The amount of exports for the same pethe result of a fond, yet weak parental in all Prizes, and we take this opportunity riod was $138,506,550, of which $70,249,dulgence and parental folly. Had Eli of calling your attention to the same.
811 was in domestic produce, and $58, We would be extremely pleased to sell properly restrained his sons in their early you a Package of Tickets, morso from 069,646 in specie ; the balance in werchanyouth, or even had he afterward in the ihe fact that we believe we can sell you a dize. The total is larger than for any exercise of his priestly authority, restrain- Prize, and if we can do so, it will redound previous years in the bistory of trade, al
We ed them when he saw their wickedness, it to our interest as well as yours. have such great confidence in our being
though exclusive of specie it is about two is not probable that the awful judgement able to do so, that we will make you this millions below the corresponding total for of the Almighty in their death, and the liberal offer. If you will send us $20, we 1856-7, which was the heaviest year on terrible heart-breaking agony that the will send you a Package of Tickets in record in movements of produce. The father experienced in consequence, would this Lucky Scheme, and if this Package principal articles of export were:- --Wheat
does not draw a Prize of $1000 we will ever have befallen them. Indulgence on send you another Package of like value,
1,399,789 bushels ; corn, 1,670,669 bushels; the part of the father, and as a conse free of cost, upon return of the first.
flour, 513,726 bbls ; cut meats, 13,251,282 quence dissipation and guilt on that of his The great object in view is to introduce ibs; butter, 3,636,838 lbs; cheese, 7,087,sons, brought with it a swift and terrible
our Lotteries in your vicinity, and the 256 lbs ; lard, 13,420,027 lbs ; tallow, 6 483
only way to do that is to sell to you a retribution.
good Prize, and if we can do so, we then 908 lbs; manufactured tobacco, 3,632,927 And as with sadness of spirit, we con- shall be able to reap a rich harvest from ibs ; cotton, 107,852 bales &c, template the subject, we cannot but feel these, for let your neighbors and acquain- The revenue derived from the imports deep solicitude or the future of the young Prize of $5000 or $1000 and have got at New York during the year was $87,
tenances know that you have drawn a around us, when we perceive such a want the money, then we should be able to 711,740, being about $3,000,000 greater of stern principle and unflinching fiun. sell all and every one more or less Tick: than ever before. ness in regard to it on the part of many in ets.
You can see that is to our interest
The Journal of Commerce in giving the the community. Will not christian pa- this operation we shall make money as that you should draw a good prize, for by
above statement, remarks ;rents, pious fathers and mothers, patriot- well at you.
We enter upon the new fiscal year suric citizens, who look forward with hope
Now as we have written you in all can- rounded by the evidences of prosperity.for the future of our country, philanthro, dor, we do hope to hear from you by repists who have the good of their fellow turn mail, as we have selected a Package The prospect of an extraordinary abund
of Tickets which we fully believe will draw ance in nearly all the crops of the country beings at heart,—all unite in an effort $ 1000 at least, if not $6000. This Pack- is brightened still more by the certainty to “ rule well their own households,” age we sball keep until we get a definite an
Do not fail to write us
of a foreign demand for a very consideraand exercise that authority and that influ: swer from you. ence which, as parents, are conferred upon specified above. by return mail, and enclose the amount as blo portion of our surplus. We do not
anticipate any such want abroad as will them by their Creator for the very pur- A waiting an early answer we are
give to our producers a very bigh prich for pose of restraining their children from that
their crops ; nor do we think the stimuwhich is evil, and guiding them in the
lous of such high rates healthful or desirpaths of virtue and godliness! On this
P. S. Please allow this letter to be able. A fair profit to the grower is better alone, in a great measure, depends their strictly confidential as we do not desire to in the long run than famine prices; for future welfare.
make this liberal offer to every one. both producer and consumer, and this
In the above specious and villainously
may be confidently expec:cd.
HOUSE STRUCK BY LIGHTNING. NARcity, has been selected as an intended vic- the wily advertisers tell the same story tim of the southern sharpers, has handed and makes the same strictly “confidential ROW ESCAPE OF THE INMATES. — During us the following splendid offer just receiv. disclosure to scores or hundreds whom they the thunder storm on Monday night a ed by him through the southern mail, with hope to dupe with the same very " liber. building in Bradley street was struck by permission to copy it. We give it as follows al offer.” We would say to our readers, lightning and somewhat kamaged--though entire, omitting the name of the firm and especially to the young men, Ventare noth- not seriously. The building is occupied address, as we believe advertizing the lot- ing: Resist the alluring bait so tempting as a shop and dwelling house by Mr. Isaac tery business is illegal in our community. I ly offered, and spurn the deep laid "scheme" | Bragaw, baker, whose family were all in Who has ten, or what is better, twenty to effect your robbery. READER, Beware the bousc at the time, but fortunately esdollars to send to- -& Co? the Ticket Swindle !