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boat, on a fowling excursion to the Long THE REPOSITORY: three dioces. During the past year the

number of candidates for holy orders were Island coast, opposite Now London, and

NEW-LONDON, CONN. two hundred and eigbty one; ordained, had four companions with him, viz., Capt's. Melally and Angel, both veterans

sevenly deacons and ninety three priests : BY STARR.

baptized, forty thousand and twenty three; of the sea, Ebenezer Way and William

Thursday, October 23. 1860. Clark. On the return home, Mr. Shaw

confirmed, fifteen thousand five hundred wishing to place a luaded musket that lay CONNECTICUT STATE TEACHER'S and ninety six; communicants added,

ASSOCIATION.

fourtecn thousand seven hundred And in the boat in a position of greater securi. ty, took bold of it by the muzzle and

ninety seven :; marriages, seven thousand

The Convention held its annual meet- and fifty nine; burials, twelve thousand was laying it aside, when it went off.

churches charged with large shot and discharged ing at Bridgeport, in connection with the four búndred 'aud forty two;

Fairfield County Institute, commencing consecrated, sixty-nine. its fatal contents into his right side. Ter

Thursday, Oct. 17th, and continuing The Sunday School teachers number rible was the bavoc made: it carried away through Friday,

fourteen thousand and ninety one, scholars, the muscular part, broke three of the ribs and pierced the lungs. Some of

The meeting was large and of unusual one hundred and eighteen thousand and

interest. Every city, and nearly every sixty nine. Amount of contributions tor the shot, `passing through his body and clothes, wounded two others of the party, town was well represented.

missionary and charitable purposes, $1,

The exercises consisted of lectures and 627,183,12, and one of them in the breast and

discussions upon subjects pertaining to the the other in the head. This was at teacher's vocation. An excellent and

MUSIC AND FLOWERS. 4 o'clock, P. M., the wind blowing fresh

barmonious spirit prevailed during the enahead, and the boat in great distress.

The Rev. E, H. Chapin very eloquently tire sessions, which afforded most gratify- remarks Little could be done to relieve the chief sufferer. His companions wrapped cloths ing and conclusive proof that the Associa

“Two gifts God has bestowed on us around his body to keep the gaping

tion is accomplishing much for the cause that have in themselves no guilty trait, wounds from the cold, which bled but litof popular education.

and show an essential divineness. Music tle being seared with the blaze of the ex. the necessity of inculcating good morals as the gross, or sad, or doubting heart

, to inThe lectures were of a high order, and is one of them, which breathes over plosion. Capt. Melally placed himself in the bottom of the buat ard took him in faculties of the child was deeply impressed mysterious affinities, and to touch the

well as the cultivation of the intellectual spire it with a consciousness of its most his arms, while the others spread over him their outer garments. By great exupon the teachers.

cord of its undevoted, unsuspected life.ertions they made out to land at night be er's of our city and county took an active which though born of earth, we may well

It is gratifying to know that the teach. And the other gift is that of flowers low the Light House near a fisherman's hut, where they found shelter from the part in the convention.

believe if anything of eartbly soil grows cold. The next morning, Mr. Sbaw was

Mr. I. W. Allen, of the Broadway in the higher realm—if any of its methods laid gently in a large boat and towed by for the’ensuing year. Among the lectur- tical there, will live on the banks of the

School, Norwich, was elected President are continued—if any of its forms are idenother beats up to the town. "to what

ers we noticed Mr. A. A. White, (4th river of Life. Flowers that in all our heart rending work,” says the writer, to his aged mother and to me, and to call

School District,) of this city, and on the gladness, in allour sorrow, are never Inconhis friends to receive him thus.” But the Journal, Mr. William Marsh, (3rd School priate in the ehurch, as expressive of its

Buard of Editors for the Common School gruous—always appropriate. Approprosufferer himself was tranquil and resign- District) New London, Mr. Eldridge Smith, purest and most social themes

, and blend

: “He supported himself with great forti

Free Academy, and Dr. R. B. Whitemore ing their sweetness with the incense of

of Norwich. tude and patience through the whole

prayer. Approprlate in the joy of the scene, declaring that he had a discovery of

Our thanks are due to the teachers of marriage hour, in the loneliness of the the gospel plan of salvation by Jesus our own city for the deep interest which sick room, and crowning with prophecy Christ beyond what he ever knew before,

they have manifested in the cause of educa- the foreheads of the dead. They give and that he was perfectly resigned to the tion, for which as a community, we are completeness to the associations of childwill of God.” He expired three days af- deeply in their debt, and we trust the hood, and are appropriate even by the side

time is far distant when as parents and of old age, strange as their freshness conter the accident.

citizens, we shall neglect to afford them trasts with the wrinkles and grey hairs ; A massive square table stone in the that aid and encouragement which the all for still they are symbolical of the soul's Old Burial Ground bears the following in- important cause of education demands. scription.

perpetual youth, the inward blossoming of The Dust of

immortalily, the amaranthine crown. In EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN NATHANIEL SHAW Esq.

THE their presence, we feel that when the body

UNITED STATES. Who died April 15. A. D., 1782,

shall drop as a withered calyx, the soul Aged 47 years. The most recent statistics of this large

shall go forth as a winged seed." and flourishing denomination of christians And of bis wife,

A VENERABLE RELIC.- The Chronicle give two thousand one hundred and ten Lucretia, parishes, two thousand and thirty priests,

states that the ship Bowditch which te. Who died Dec. 11, A. D, 1781 and deacons, forty-three bishops, provis- from the Sandwich Islands a large

cently arrived at this port, brought Aged 44 years.

ional and assistant bishops, and thirty

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brass cannon,

which is a curiosity CITY ITEMS. land. The talented and devoted Author both un account of its age and various in

speaks from tbe.experience of almost half a seriptions, and from its good preservation

City Bond SUIT.—The decision of the century, and bis letters abound with a and superior finish.

Superior Court, recently held at Hartford, deep and pervading interest, peculiar to the How it ever reached the fort at Hono- in favor of the Hartford Savings Bank, subject which he treats. Originally adlula, or was landed there, we cannot say, against the city of New London, to se dressed as a series of letters to a friend but for many years it lay an incumbrance cover interest due on the bonds issued by who was the Superintendent of a Sunday within the enclosure, having been dis- the N. L. W. & Palmer Railroad, has re- School at his own request, and afteru ards mounted and spiked by the French when sulted in the issue of an execution by the

published in the Independent, their repubthey attempted the subjugation of the Ha- court on the application of the Bank, to lication in a more compact form was most waiian kingdom years ago.

levy at once on the property of our citi- urgently solicited by many who felt that Some six or seven years since, a black- zens to the full satisfaction of the judg- their excellence and great usefulnees resmith attempted to bore out the vent and inent given, the whole amount of which quired it. Hence their appearance in the while performing the work the bit struck is, we learn, about one thousand dollars.

present neat and convenient form. To fire inside the gun and blew out an ola Sheriff Goodrich came to this city last superintendents, teachers and the friends charge of powder that had been in the week, for the purpose of serving process, of Sunday Schools - everywhere, Dr. piece for many years. The explosion previous to which, however, he had an in- Tyng's "Forty Years Experience” is indrove the bit up from the vent, and it terview with Mayor Harris at whose sug- valuable.

Every family should possess passed through the workman's neck, in- gestion he consented to stay proceedings, this work. For sale by Starr & Co., No. flicting a severe flesb wound. until the citizens can be fully apprised of

4, Main Street. This gun is believed to be of a superior the wbole matter, and by their voto at a quality of metal, and gives evidence in city meeting to be held on Saturday next,

GODEY'S LADY Book for November, its appearance and perfect workmanship decide what shall be done in the emergen- abounds with even more than its usually of the skill of its founders. Being too cy. We trust the matter will receive, due numerous beautiful embolishments. large tor use at the Islands it was so!d by attention,

contains in the present number, more than the government for old metal, . and was

ACCIDENT FROM BURNING FLUID. On twenty full pages of steel engravings, colbrought here to be made into ordnance or Thursday evening of last week, a serious ored fashion plates, fine wood cuts and church bells, as it may happen when melt- accident occurred from the too careless use

original music besides numerous othed ed.

of Burning Fluid, by which a domestic in fine illustrations of cottage designs, &c., Its size is as follows-whole length the family of one of our up town citizens &c. Its long list of excellent literary areleven feet eight inches, diameter at muz

came near losing her life. We understand ticles from the pens of some of the best lazle fourteen inches, at the breech twenty she was attempting to fill the lamp while dy writers in the country commend it two inches, bore six inches. Weight

one of the wicks was burning, which caus. most highly, and its valuable Household 6210 pounds. Each end is adorned with ed a sudden ignition of the contents, from bints, Receipts, and instructions in Drawelaborate fancy work, and on the top are which her dress caught ire. It was ex- ing, &c., make it an almost indispensable the following inscriptions and devices in tinguished with great difficulty, after family companion. Terms $3 per annum. order. LE-DIVERTISSANT

severely burning the affrighted girl. Two copies one year $5, three copies $6. VLTIMA

More than four fifths of burning fluid acci- For sale by Starr & Co., No. 4, Main
RATIO-REGVM

dents result from filling the lamps while Street.
Le
burning.

THE ATLANTIC MONTALY for Novem-
Mare Schal

SALES OF REAL ESTATE.—Mr. John R. ber has been received. The following is Dehomieres

“ Thomas Hood," Bolles has sold a building lot at the north its table of contents. Coat of arms,

". Midsumend of Main street to Mr. Lewis Crandall, “ Fayal and the Portuguse." Shield, and for $400.

mer and May,” “Gone," “ Expression," Mr. Bol!es. bas also sold a building lot

“ Italian Experiments in collecting .Old PLVRIBVS

Masters, near the same, lo Mr. F, C. Payn, for

Tenty Scran,'" " Recollec. • NEC IMPAR

tions of Irving,” “ Irene Anadromene," $750. (Faco encircled by rays.)

« The Professor's Story," “Röviews and Mr. George Dyer has purchased a small {coat of Warms.}

“ Recent American

Literary Notices," cottage and grounds of W. H. Starr, at

Publications." It is decidedly a rich and Kelleritigrro Helvetii-f. Dvaca, 1680. East New London, for $775.

interesting number. The inscriptions seem to imply that this piece came originally from France. The LITERARY NOTICES.

ARTHUR'S HOME MAGAZINE.-In resecond motto, “ The last reasoning of

FORTY YEARS EXPERIENCE IN SUNDAY gard to this beautiful and attractive conthkings" was ordered to be inscribed on his

SCHOOLS —By Stephen H. Tyng. D. D. ly, we can only speak in unqualified praise, cannon, by Louis XIV.

Rector of St. George's Church, New York. As a beautiful, chaste, highly moral, real. As a relic of the olden time, this piece New York: Sheldon & Company. Bos-ly instructive, and deeply interesting pubof ordnance is an interesting object for ton: Gould & Lincoln, 1860.

lication, it will scarcely find a rival in the inspection of antiquarians, and in the This excelleat little volume commends the country. We can cordially comprend present age of collecting mementos of the itself most warmly to every parent, teacb. it to all. For sale by Starr & Co., N., 4 past, ought to be preserved.

er and friend of Sabbath Schools in the Main St.

5

Crown

her pen.

LADIES DEPARTMENT.

in white merino, trimmed with silver round in the waist, One point is allowa:

gimp, and white and silver tassels. ble for evening toiletts, but more. The THE FALL AND WINTER FASH. Small flounces, that were so indispensa- Zouave jacket has been a brilliant success IONS.

ble to full toilettes last summer, have been in this country, and is made up in every

mercilessly consigned to oblivion. Not a conceivable fabric. Modistes are at a loss BY MRS. GEORGE WASHINGTON WYLLIS.

dress of this style bas been imported.- to tell wbich sleeve is more fashionable

For evening costume it will propably be the flowing drapery, or the closely fitting We copy for the benefit of the lady

worn for sometime longer, but to all in- coat sleove. The old ladies will be gratireaders of the Repository, the following tents and purposes it is obsolete. Double-fied to learn that the days of the leg-ofspicy article from our excellent cotempo

skirts, we regret to say, share the same mution sleeve are coming back again. rary, Life Illustrated.

The writer is one

fate. Plain skirts reign universally.-- We saw the identical pattern thereof of its regular and most accomplished con- Black or dark grounds

, “illuminated,” as among tho Parisan repertoire of one of tributors, and her productions are always the term is, with small set sprigs of bro- our Broadway leaders of fashion. We fresh and vigorous, and evince a full

caded flowers in rainbow celors, are pre- rubbed our eyes, and looked again, fearknowledge of the subject which engrosses eminently the mode. Changeable silks, ing lest our vision were incorrect, but

in different shades of the same color, and there it was the genuine leg-of-mutton as The Fall Fashions are fairly inaugura- watered silks, are very fashionable, but large as life ! ted. Ever since the inevitable rain al- moire-antiquo will not be worn. The su- To give a general description of trim. ways damps the ladies' dresses, but not perb corded Ottoman and “reps” silks are mings, we cannot better express ourselves their enthusiasm, on “ Opening Day,” it popular among those who can afford to than in Hood's famous line, “Gold, gold, has been regarded as one of the seven dress expensively, but the Bayadere styles gold, gold, gold!" Your mantles are deadly sins to appear in old-style garments may be regarded as decisively dethroned. edged with gold cable cord—your dress is or “ coal-scuttle bonnets.” So get out

The most sensible of our fall-dress goods trimmed with black and gold gimpyour lead pencils, reader, and prepare to is the Ottoman velours, a rich, durable your belt is of gold, with golden claspstake notes of the Fall Fashions. After fabric, with a raised cord, not unlike Irish your slippers are not slippers without gold you have done that, take a note of the poplin, but much cheaper. It comes in buckles! Let not our readers suppose tbat length of your purse and see if the two three varieties, suited to the varying pur- this is the genuine auriferous metal--not correspond.

ses of purchasers—the all' wool, the wool by any means ; merely a gaudy imitation. Bonnets are smaller—so much so that and linen, and the wool and cotton. Ma- A few evenings ago, Mrs. James Gordgentlemen are soreiy puzzled to find a peg ny are brocaded in silk or worsted sprigs on Bennett created a sensation in the fashwhereon to hang an objection. They are of bright color, but we prefer the plain, ionable world by appearing in the parlors still worn standing up from the head, but as far as our individual taste is concerned. of the Fifth Avenue Hotel with a belt of the hideous “poke” of last spring is dis. This is the fabric which will be most gen- heavy £olid gold, a gold comb in her bair, pensed with, and the front is rounded. erally worn as it is suitable for every ordi- and festoons of gold beads around her paCap-erowns are out of date, and their su- nary occasion, and makes up very prettily. trician neck: but we don't know of any. premacy is usurped by small plain crowns. Cashmeres and merinoes come this sea- other lady who ventures beyond gilt. The bonnets flare very much at the sides son in warm, bright colors, printed in Crochet trimmings are quite fashiona-moderately wide capes are worn, some small patterns—and brilliant tartan plaids ble, both for mantillas and dresses, as are times pointed at the center. The favorite are very handsome.

gimps and cords of every size. Bows, materials are rich Lyons velvet and corded Purple, in at least a dozen different confined by buckles of gold or marquisette silk-the trimmings, velvet flowers with shades, is the favorite color, The Impe- form a graceful trimming for the front of gold centers and plumes. Small birds of rial Purple, with a blue tinge—the vivid a dress. more varieties than eve: fluttered through Magenta, Mauve, Empress-color--lilac and Nets, in bright colors for the hair, still the dreams of an ornithologist are perched lavender, are all word. Black is also very remain the favorite coiffure, although fanwherever the taste of the milliner may fashionable, and every other lady you cy combs of coral, composition, pearl, etc. dictate, and gold leaves, gold Jilies, gol'1 meet wears a black silk hat trimmed with are exceedingly pretty. wheat, and gold chains, slides, cords, etc., Magenta roses and tied with one Magenta Furs are among the few articles of woare piled on ad infinitum. Instead of be- string, and one of black. Green and cin. man's costumes that do not change with ing on top of the front, the outside trim- namon-brown rank next in the scale of the changing season. We think muffs are ming has taken a retrograde movement colors, and the delicate pink known as

a little smaller than they have beep, and and planted itself in clusters farther back. Solforino is worn a great deal.

the quiet gray fur called Siberian Squirrel In the mantilla department the old Such of our readers who happen to be is very fashionable for ycung ladies, fashioned sack has been revived this fall, color-blind, or what is nearly as bad, are

We may also add by way of a “ finish in velvet and beavy cloths made up very devoid of natural taste in the assortment up,” that it is the fashion for ladies to be deep and full in the skirts. The basquine, of tints, must beware of carelessly com

as needlessly extravagant as ever in makor long basque, is much patronized, and bining miscellaneous colors with Magenta ing their purchase—that it is the fashion we consider it the prettiest style. It is or Solforino, as these two lines, however for gentlemen to look more sour than of worn so long as nearly to touch the ground. radiant in themselves, “kill" nearly every yore, in paying the bills for the purchases The Arab mantle velvet, faced with shade with which they come in contact.

aforesaid, and that it is the fashion for & silk of the same color, and corded with a Black is always a safe color-35 are snuff very few, very sensible people to dress

just as they can afford, without reference contrasting hue, is very rich. For the brown and pale green.

to the opinions of their neighbors. May Prince of Wales' ball, the Arab was made Dress-bodies are cut rather long, and I the number of these last increase !

REGISTER OF METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, AT EAST NEW LONDON, FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1860. REPORTED BY H. E. CHITTY.

Day of the week.

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50"

Day of | Temperature above zero *; below Direction of the wind. State of the Weather. General remarks,
Month.
Sunrise. | 12 o'cl'k. 110 P. M.İm'n temp. Morn. Noon. | Eve.

observations, &c. &c.

Morn. | Noon. | Eve.
Oct 14 44

60 * 49 *

51 *

N. E. N. E. N. E. cloudy cloudy rain Heavy rain storm.
16 46

37 1 44 .N.E. Nor:h. N. 18 clear clear clear Pleasant.
16 32
52

44 " North. NW N, W. clear clear clear
17 36

62 6 44 " 47 " N. W. S. W. South. clear clear clear
18 44
62 61 50

Very pleasant.
52

8. W. S. W. | cloudy clear clear
19 40
62 6.

51 " S. W. S.W. S. w. clear clear Cloudy
20
62
51 " 47 "

N. E. N. E. N E. cloudy.cloudy cloudyl Dull and showery.

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Sunday,.. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday,

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8. W.

51

50."

BY DR. GRANT.

were

HORTICULTURAL. sons with foreign as well as native varie- and Isabella in comparison with it, and by

ties, laid one bunch aside to dry, and the side of those I recommended it is an HARDY GRAPES,

found the raisins bad the sweet rich flavor acquisition of great importance.
and aroma of those from the Muscat of DIANA.—This was grown from seed,
Alexandria. Well-ripened Isabellas and by Mrs, Diana Crehore, of Milton Hill,

Catawbas, dried at the same time, had, as near Boston, and brought to general noTus Anna GRAPE.—This is a white usual, tou much acidity and too great a de- tice by Hovey's Magazine in 1844. After grape, now first offered to the public. It

ficiency of sugar to claim any excellence. five years acquaintance with it, A. J. grew from seed in the garden of Mr. Eli

In the spring following, it was moved, Downing noticed it in the Horticulturist, Hasbrouck, of Newburgh, and first bore and as is usually the case with the vines whose remarks I shall extract, after a few in 1851.

of that age and size, it has given no good words as to the charactet and the treatA bardy white grape, as good as the Cataw fruit since. Young vines, grown from it, ment of the vine. In growth it is much ba, bad long been looked for in vain, and have burne well the third season, and lay- more vigorous than the Isabella and CatawMr. Hasbrouck's attention was particular ers the first season from planting. ba, and this should be borne in mind ly drawn to it by its color. Its first sea

It is an early and profuse bearer, and when preparing for planting, and border, son of ripening was remarkably favorable the produce of young vines is of very high and in duo time extent of trellis prepared for tbe maturing of grapes, and the fruit flavor, but not without a considerable de- accordingly. of the Catawba had that season unusual ex

gree of toughness, which disappears as the On well prepared ground it will make cellence of Aavor, but was somewbat dis- vines acquire age and maturity.

shoots of 15 to 20 feet in length the secposed to rot. This was entirely free from

It ripens quite as early as Diana, and ond season after planting. All of its rót, and at its first ripened fully ten days fully two weeks before Catawba, hangs leayes should have full exposure to the earlier than the Catawba which

very late on the vines, and is not injured sun, This is indispensable for its present near it, and about a week earlier than Iba- by severe freezing. For late keeping it and future health ; and towards the last of bella. Both its earliness and its great su- is unequalled, and its raisins are not sur-August, its shoots should be stopped, to periority of favor were unhesitatingly passed in quality by any foreign variety. induce early ripening of the wood. It conceded by all who had opportunity to •The bunches are large and loose, or should also be remembered that it is greatjudge of it, among whom was the late A moderately compact on young vines, but ly disposed to over-bear while young, J. Downing, who thought very highly of

on those that are mature, compact, shoul. and heroic firmness exercised in thinning. it, placing it before the Diana, which dered, and symmetric. Berries large, It is able richly to repay all the cost that was then by a long difference the best globular, translucent; and firmly adher. its proper treatment requires. In the American grape in cultivation.

ing to the pediciles. The color varies pure high character of its flavor it is only After I had undertaken its propagation, from light amber, in the sun, to pearly second to the Delaware, and will be most his estimate of its value was more fully white or green in the shade. The bloom satisfactorily enjoyed by those who delight made known to me, and it gave not á lit- is white and abundant, through which may in the vinous sweetness of the red Contle pleasure to learn that I had not more be seen a few brown dots. It is surpas- stantia, To those who find enjoyment in than concurred with him in his opinion of ingly sweet, rich, vinous, and somewhat the pungency of the skins of the Isabella, its merits, which he expressed by saying: spicy in its flavor, and has a decided but it lacks an element of pleasure. Although " It was worth as much as a farm to its pure and delightful aroma.

it is in excellent eating condition very earpossessor.” And he expressed much re- Notwithstanding its exceedingly con- ly, it hangs very late on the vines, even gret at my undertaking to move the vine, centrated flåvor, it leaves the mouth cool enduring severe frost without damage, and fearing the possible loss of so great an ac- and healthy.

for late keeping it is scarcely equalled. It quisition to our native grapes.

In habit it is much like Catawba, very readily dries, and becomes a rich winey It had a slight amount of adhesiveness healthy and vigorous ; leaves very fleshy raisin. in its pulp, but was quite sweet to the cen- and firm, remarkably exempt from dispotre, while a Catawba at its side had a much sition to mildew, and ripens its wood

HARTFORD PROLIFIC.--This grape was greater degree of toughness, and a large earlier and more perfectly than any first raised by Mr. Steel of Hartford. It amount of acidity, which the new white variety with which I am acquainted, and is hardy, vigorous, and very productive, seedling had not. I was furnished with does not lose its leaves until it has matured growing in large shouldered and rather several bunches of its first bearing, and af- its fruits.

compact bunches. The berry is sweet, of ter critically tasting for two weeks, and

When tasted by the side of Catawba the a good size, black, and ripens about ten subjecting it to the inost severe compari- latter ceases to be a highly-flavored grape, days earlier than the Isabella.

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Tuollowing publications to one year, while be supSouth Royalton Bank, South Royalton... 90

.........

..........$3.09

....................

............

List of Discredited Banks in New MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.
England and New York.

Post OFFICE, NEw London,

January 1, 1860. NEW-LONDON, CONN.

NEW YORK AND SOUTHERN-[By Steambeat.] B Y W. H. S T A R R.

MAINE.

Closes al 8! P.M. Arrives al 2 o'clock A, M.

Dis. NEW YORK AND SOUTHERN-[By Railroad.] ONE DOLLAR PER ANNUM IN ADVANCE. Bank of Hallowel...

Closes at 11 A.M., and 5: P.M.

Arrives at 1] P. M. worthless

NEW HAVEN.
STARR & FARNHAM, PRINTERS, Canton Bank, China.

Closes at 11 A. M. and 5: P. M.
Central Bank, Grey.

worthless

Arrives at 11 and 8} P. M.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Ellsworth Bank, Ellsworth..

The mail closing at 52 P. M. is the way mail by

which the offices are supplied between New London One Square One Week, (16 lines,)...... .... $0 50 Exchange Bank, Bangor..... worthless

and New Haven; matter for ottices beyond New Ha. ** Three Weeks......

1 00

Grocer's Bank, Bangor..
Continuanceeach week............

90 ven, however, is also sent by the mail which loses
20
Hancock Bank, Ellsworth...

al 123 P. M. An additional New Haven mailis also

90 “My motto through life has been--Work and Ad

received at 8P. M.. bringing vo:hing from ofices vertise. In business. Advertising is the true Phi. Maratime Bank, Bangur....

10 between New Haven and New London. losopher's Stone, that turns whatever it touches ip- Mousum River Bank, Sanford....

BOSTON, PROVIDENCE AND EASTERN.

20 to gold. I have advertised much, both in the week

Closes for the “Shore Line" R. R. Route at 12 M. ly as well as the daily papers ; nor have I found that Shipbuilders' Bank............

.. worthless Arrives at 11 P. M. those of the largost circulation, of either class, ben

Closes for Steamboat and N&W.R.R. at & P, M, eftted me the most.”—JOHN JACOB ASTOR.

NEW HAMPSHIRE.

Arrives at 10$ P. M.

ALBANY AND WESTERN-(By Railroad.] Exeter Bank, Exeter......

90 SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS!

Closes at 54 A. M.

Arrives al 6 P. M.

VERMONT. THE REPOSITORY GRATIS

NORWICH, WORCESTER AND HARTFORD,

90 AND INTERMEDIATE BETWEEN NEW LON THE REPOSITORYtogether with either of Danby

DON AND WILLIMANTIC.

Closes at 61 A.M. and 1 P. M. plied to every subscriber, at the prices annexed, viz: Authur's Ladies Home Magazine,...

Stark Bank, Bennington..... $2,50

2 Arrives at-i1 A. M. and 6 P. M, Godey's Lady's Book,..........

Closes also on Saturday evenings for Narwick at

MASSACHUSETTS. The Home Monthly,......................... $2.00

81. Atlantic Monthly,. $3,00 Cochichuate Bank, Boston. ..... worthless

STONINGTON AND INTERMEDIATE. Harper's Monthly,......................... $2.75

Closes at 61 A.M. Grocer's Bank, Boston.... ..redeemed Arrives at 5 P. M. Genesee Farmer,...........................

81.25 Albany Cultivator,.. $1.25 Western Bank, Springfield...

2

LONG ISLAND, American Agriculturist.................. $1.75

Closes and arrives via New York mail. Rural New Yorker...........................$2.50

RHODE ISLAND.

COLCHESTER. Homestead,..... $2.50 Bank of South County, Wakefield...

Closesat 7 A.M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,

10 Life Illustrated, $2.25

Arrives at 3f P. M., Monday, Wednesday and Gleason's Pictoral,..

$2.25 Bank of the Republic, Providence......... 60 Friday. Gleason's Literary Companion, $2,25

On alternate days via Norwich, closing at 54 A. Water Cure Journal,

Farmer's Bank, Wickford...... .$ .50

....... worthless

M., arriving at 6 P.M. Porenological Journal,.... $1.50 Hopkinton Bank, Westerly..

10 CALIFORNIA MAIL. U.S. Journal including Rosa Bonheur's celebra- Mount Vernon Bank, Providence....... 2 Closes for Sea Route on the 4th and 19th of each ted picture of the “Horse Fair,”. $2.00

month, Mount Vernon, a beautiful print, 17 by 20 inch- R. I. Central Bank, East Greenwich. 90 es in size, in 15 oil colors..... $1.50

For Overland Route at St. Louis, every Monday Edward Everett, a splendid portrait of this dis

Tiverton Bank, Tiverton.....

90 and Thursday. tinguished man, in oil colors, .$1,50 Warwick Bank, Warwick...

2 The Post Omce opens at 6 A.M. and closes at 8 P. From the above it will be seen that a subscription

M. On Sunday opens al 7 A. M. for one hour, and to the Repository in connection with many of the

CONNECTICUT,

bese hours will be strictly observed. above publications, will absolutely cost nothing, Bank of North America, Seymour.... 5

Letters or papers put into the outside box before and with the others only from twenty-five to any

84 P M. for the New York Steamboat mail, or before cents, while every volume of our paper actually costs Colchester Bank, Colchester..... worthless 51 A. M. for the morning Railroad Mail, are always the publisher more than a dollar. It is only through Eastern Bank, West Killingly.

in time ..worthless

STANLEY G.TROTT, P.M. the libera arrangements of cotemporaries, therefore that we can afford to be liberal. specimens of the Granite Bank, Voluntown. . worthless

NEW Magazines and Engravings may be seen at the Book Hatter's Bank, Bethel....

75 Store of Messrs. Starr & Co., No.4. Main Street, who

FALL AND WINTER will receive subscriptions for the same in connec- Litchfield Bank..... on with the Repository.

Merchant's Exchange Bank, Bridgeport.... 90 DRY GOODS! FOREIGN POSTAGE, Pahquioque Bank, Danbury.

2 The following table shows the rates of postage bePequonnock Bank, Bridgeport..

2 CHRISTOPHER CULVER, tween this and the various foreign countries and Woodbury Bank, Woodbury.

15 ports with which regular mail communication is es

IS lablished.

NEW YORK.
Letters. Newspapers. Agricultural Bank, Herkimer.....

DAILY RECEIVING

6 England,

2 cts. Ireland

24 6

26 Bank of Central New York, Utica.. 1 NEW Scotland,

24 6 France, (1 oz.).

15 6
2 66
Bank of Orleans, Albion.......

60

FRESH China, via England, .33

Chemung County Bank, Horseheads. 6 China, via Marseilles.

4 Hong Kong,.... 26 Dairyman's Bank, Newport......

6

PRETTY Maaruus, via England.

*334

Goshen Bank-refuse all notes printed on Muuritius via Marseilles, .

* 45 € N. 8. Wales, via Marseilles,. *45 “ white paper, as the bank repudiates

AND
8 "
N. S. Wales, via England.... *33"

4 "
them some having been stolen.

CHEAP,
New Zealand, via England. *33"
New Zealand, via Marseilles, *45 "

Hamilton Exchange Bank, Green.. 86

25 Talcahuano, Chili,.......

+34 6

6 " Hollister Bank, Buffalo... Valparaiso, Chili,

+34 6

6 "

New York City..
Callao, Peru,..

.26
6

*

OF EVERY VARIETY, Palta, Peru,

•22 6

Ontario Bank, Utica, Safety Fund... 40 Panama, +22“

AT Sandwich Islands,..

Ontario Bank, Utica, secured notes.

66 Australia, via Englahd..

Ontario County Bank, Phelps...

25

No 12, Main-Street. Australia, via Marseilles,.... *45 " 8 " Newspapers to England, Ireland, Scotland and Pratt Bank, Buffalo.....

Sept. 27,

16 France, should be sent with very narrou envelopes, Reciprocity Bank, Buffalo..

N ORNAMENT IN FAMILYThe herwise they will be subject to letter postage.

80 A new and beautiful Art or transferring colored

our Sackett's Harbor Bank, Buffalo.

80 plain ENGRAVINGS, LITHOGRAPHS, ANBROTYPIS, &c. *Payment to be made in advance. All other let- Western Bank, Lockport....

6 on to Glass. MARBLE, OR Wood. Sent free to any ters optional.

address, on receipt of 25 cents,coin

or stamps. Weekly, per annum, Papers in all ca ses to be nii the rest of the State: Yates County Bank, Penn. Yann.

Address G.W, PLACE. aid in advance.

444 Houston st., New York.

24 cts.

.45 «
*26 66

DRY GOODS,

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