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DEVOTED TO THE CAUSE OF TRUTH, VIRTUE, AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE.
BY CAPT. G. W. PATTEX, U. 8. ARXY.
CHIDE MILDLY THE ERRING. was June 26, 1774, soon after the memor- | ment and of legal science in general. The
able edict of Parliament shutting up the Committee discharged their duty with
port of Boston. In July of the same year judgment and fidelity, and the revised Chide mildly the erring!
he was nominated by the state committee statutes gave very general satisfaction. Kind language endears ;
of correspondence as a delegate to the Pro- Tbe corporation of Yale College conferGrief follows the sinful
vincial Congress, but was prevented from red upon Mr. Law the degree of L. L. D. Add not to their tears,
accepting the appointment by the necessi- In May 1784, he was appointed one of the Avoid with reproaches Fresh pain to bestow;
ty of submitting to previous inoculation. Judges of the Superior Court, and two The heart which is stricken
It was not at that time considered safe to years later, Chief Judge of the same. Needs never a blow.
attend such meetings without having been This office he beld until 1781 when he was Chide mildly the erring !
inoculated, and there was not time for constituted by appointment from General Jeer not at their fall!
him to undergo the process before the ses- Washington, Judge of the U. 8. Court for If strength were but human
sion would commence. Had it not been the District of Connecticut, wbich office How weakly were all! What marvel that footsteps
for this obstacle his name might have ap- be held during the remainder of his life. Should wander astray,
peared in the immortal list of signers of the When New London was chartered as a When tempests so shadow Declaration of Independence.
city, he was chosen Mayor and served Life's wearisomo way!
In July, 1776, Mr. Law was desired by in that office for twenty-two consecutive Chide mildly the erring!
the Governor and Council to compile a years, from 1784 to 1806. Entreat them with care!
cude of laws for the naval service of the The wife of Judge Law, was Ann, Their natures are mortal;
colony, to conform as far as differer.ce of daughter of Capt. John Prentis of New They need not dispair; We all have some frailty,
circumstances would admit, with the laws London. They were the parents of twelve We all are unwize;
of the naval service of the United Colo- children, ten of whom lived to be over 30 And the Grace which redeems us
nies. This appointment shows the repu- years of age, and several of them to adMust shine from the skies.
tation he had acquired for legal knowl. vanced years. Eight of these were sons, edge.
men of quick native talent, and good eduBIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES.
In August of the same year he was sent cation, three of them graduates of Yale
with Eliphalet Dyer, of Windham, by College and all of marked ability. Such a RICHARD LAW, M. C., L. L. D.
the Guvernor and Council, to New York, band of sons, hut few parents are so fortu-
removed with others of his family to the Richard Law, Sen'r, was the youngest
A mere list of the offices Mr. Law Cedar Grove Cemetery, where a marble son of the Hon. Jonathan Law, who was sustained which is nearly all that can be at- monument bears the following record. Governor of Connecticut from 1741 to his
Hon. Richard Law Esq., death in 1750. He was born at Milford, tempted in this brief sketch, will show
Judge of Conneeticut District, in 1788, and graduated at Yale College in that his life must have been passed in a constant succesņion of public labors.
Mayor of this City, 1752, He studied law with the Hon. JaMr. Law was a member of the Provin
And for many years, Ted Ingersoll, at New Haven, and at the
cial Congress in 1777 and 1778, and again Chief Justice of the Superior Court. age of 22, settled in New London, where from 1781 to 1784. He belonged to the
Born March 17, 1733, be obtained in a short time extensive Council of Safety of the State of Connec
Died Jan. 26, 1806, practice in his profession. He was a suc
In the 73rd year of his age. cessful advocate, noted for his discrimina- ticut, and was one of the Judges of the
County Court and of the Admirality The following are the eight sons of tion in difficult cases, and for thorough
Court for the adjudication of prizes for the Judge Law, in the order of their birth, knowledge of the law. He represented district of New London.
with the period of the death of each. the town for several years in the Colonial
After the Revolution, he was appointed
1. John :-at one time Teacher of the assembly, and very early in the struggle with the inother country, made himself by the Legislature to revise the statute Union School, but emigrated when a
Laws of the State, in connection with the young man to Western New York, and conspicuous as a champion of liberty, He
Hon. Roger Sherman. This was a work never returned to New London. He was moderator of the first considerable meeting that convened in New London to remonof great importance and difficulty, requir- died in Buffalo about 1840, aged 69.
2. Richard :-a well known ship-master strate against British oppression. This ing diligence, discretion and thorough
knowledge of the principles of govern. I and in the latter part of his life Collector
THE REPOSITORY: Northern Railroa1 Company
of the Port of New London. He entered
until the organization of the New London the revolutionary: service when a mere boy and spent a large portion of his life
NEW LONDON, CONN.
As the Trustees of the road are under. on the ocean, either in the public service
stood to be in favor of the arrangement, or in the pursuits of commerce. He was
W. H. STA RR. and offer favorable terms to the city in rea man of genial temperament and exten
Thursday, November 1. 1860.
gard to the measure, it is hoped that the sive and varied information. He died
whole matter may be amicably settled, by Dec. 19, 1845, aged nearly 83.
allowiug the city to be as honest as a re3. Jonathan:-married and settled in
spectable individual is cxpected to be, in business at Milford, but died while on a
the fulfilment of his contracts, by the re• visit to his father at New London, June
At a meeting of the citizens of New Lon- moval of the injunction upon the treasur26, 1803, aged 40.
don, at the Court House on Saturday last, er restraining the payment of the coupons 4. Benjamin :- sea captain, sailing in relation to the City Railroad bond already past due, and thus terminate the from this port: He died' Aug. 7, 1812, question, it was resolved unanimously to controversy and save accumulating er. aged 45.
authorise the Committee sijipointed at a penses to the city. “Honesty is the best 5. Christopher :-—died Jan 5. 1826, city meeting held July 25th, 1359, to treat policy” is an old maxim and as good for aged 49.
for and finally conclude the terms for a corporations, as individuals. 6. Lyman :-graduated at Yale College sale, lease, or quiet possession of the propin 1791; studied law with his father and erty mortgaged to the city by the N. L. CENSUS OF NEW LONDON. settled in practice at New London. He W. & P. R. R. Corporation, to secure the represesented the town in the State Legis- loan of the city of $100,000 of City Bonds
We learn from the Star that Mr. Jobs lature for nearly twenty sessions and serv- issued in favor of the above Corporation, L. Bacon, Assistant U. S. Marsbal, bas ed as Speaker of the House. In 1811 be was when said Company shall be organized, completed the census of the city of New elected to Congress and continued a mem- and capable of contracting, on the follow- London, and forwarded the documents to ber of that body till 1817. He was cele- ing terms, to wit:
the Marshal. The entire population is brated for his wit, humor and agreeable To lease or make a contract for quiet pos- | 10.119; of which there are 6,584 females, social qualities. In died Feb. 13, 1842, session of such property to the New Lon and 195 colored persons. There are 237 aged 72.
don and Northern Railroad Company, till industrial establishments, 48 farms, and 7. Prentis:-graduated at Yale College the 1st day of July, 1867, (being the day 40 manufacturing establishmencs in the in 1800. He was a young man of great on which said City Bonds become due,) city, with an aggregate capital of $348,000, talent and promise, but died suddenly at taking proper security therefore, at employing 592 bands, paying out $19,Washington, M.T., May 11, 1811, aged 82. the rate of $3000 per year, to be paid to 467 per month for labor, and producing
8. William :-the youngest of the 12 the Treasurer of New London City, semi- articles to the annual amount of $658,100. children of Judge Law, graduated at Yale annually, said Railroad agreeing at the The amount of real estate is $3,807,320, College, in 1801, studied medicine, settled expiration of said term, peacefully and personal estate, $4,256,116. total, $8,063,at the south in the exercise of his profession quietly to deliver up said property to said 435, The number of dwelling bouses is and died at Murfreesborough, N. C., Nov. City of New London without expense to 1240 and there are 1860 families. The 10, 1818, in the 37th year of his age. said city, or to sell or contract for the sale number of deaths from June 1, 1859, to
The cordial manners and endearing of said property to said Railroad Compa- June 1st 1860, 113. The population of qualities of Dr. Law made him an object ng for the sum of $50,000, payable July New London in 1850 was 9006. The new of warm attachment to his friends. Na- 1, 1867, giving and taking proper securi- Census shows a very handsome increase, ture had given bim an elegant person and ty therefor, the said Railroad Company when we take into consideration the fact a face of uncommon beauty, and to these to possess the same until said time, paying that the chief business of the place-Wba! he added all the graces of a winning de to the Treasurer of said City, the sum of ing-has suffered a severe decline within portment. But as a physician his merit | $3000 a year for the use of said property, the last four or five years, compelling 3 was beyond all praise. One of his colem- to be paid semi-annually, said Railroad large number of our citizens to seek em: poraries in sketching his character, said of Company in either event to pay all back ployment in other places. Under all the him: “No personal inconvenience, no or future interest on any other prior mort- discouragements it is rather singular loathsome or dangerous form of disease, gages on said property.
that New London has done so well as she which would disgust or intimidate more Tbat the Treasurer of the City of New
has. nervous sensibility repressed his active London be and the same is hereby author- It should be remembered that New benevolence. His patient had the benefit ized to accept and receive from the Trus- London is the smallest city and town in of something more than his skill. For be tees of the first mortgage bondholders of point of territory, of any in the United cheerfully performed for hours and days said Railroad Corporation at the rate of
States, together the duties of attendant and nurse, $3000 per year for the use of said above
Assistant Marshall Bacon deserves great setting a ready example, and refusing no named property during the time it bas credit for the accuracy and energy be has menial office, doubling his attention, if to been in the hands of said Trustees, and employed in taking the census.
The other sufferings were added those of want.” said Committee or a majority of them be uniform courtesy he has displayed in the This is combining the character of a be- and the same are hereby authorized to performance of the arduous and difficult loved physician with that of the Good Sa- lease or make a contract for quiet posses- duties, has elicited the united commendamaritan,
sion of the same to said parties (Trustees) tion of our citizens.
NEAT AND APPROPRIATE.
Republican party is planted on the Capitol making these men great, as any other at Washington.
quality which they pussessed." At the recent great Wide-Awake parade Allow me in closing, to thank you in
THE MYSTERIOUS VAULT.-A considin Norwich, on the presentatioa of the the name of all the guests assembled here, beautiful banner by Capt Stark weather, for your kind reception of us to-night,and erable degree of interest has recently been the gift of the Norwich Wide-Awakes to to assure you that we shall go to our homes occasioned by the discovery of what was the New London Wide-Awake Club, Al- from whatever quarter we may bave come, supposed to be an ancient vault, on the fred Coit, Esq., of this city responded in well satisfied that Norwich hospitality is west side of the Norwich Road, a little
more than a mile north of the city, near behalf of that organization, in the follow- something more than a name.''
the residence of Capt. Lyman Allyn.ing off-band address. Aside from any po
RESULTS OF PERSEVERANCE. - It is what has long been supposed to have been litical interest, it is worthy of record for not generally known how much the world an old well was more particularly examthe elegance of its language, its concilis: is indebted to the energy and perseverancu ined and explored, and found to be the entory spirit
, and the historically pleasant of some of those who have become men of trance into a vaulted apartment, laid in allusions in regard to the two cities. The
rank, talent and distinguished usefulness, solid masonry of brick and stone, and following are the remarks alluded to:
from an obscure, humble, and in some measuring about ten feet long by five broad, “In bebalf of the Wide-Awakes of cases even an ignoble origin.
and ten feet high, with a low arched pas. New London I thank you for the beauti
History informs us that “ Demosthenes sage way out of it, connecting apparently ful banuer which you have presented to 18. We feel deeply the bonor of receiving the most famous orator of ancient times. yond. a poor stuttering son of a butler, became with some other chamber or opening be
The mystery in regard to the time the prize of merits in such as assembly as
Virgil, the son of a baker, was the most and object of its construction, and the this, and with such competitors as we have celebrated of Latin poets, Æsop, the son shrewd surmises in regard to dark deeds of here. Yet, while we are all sensible of
of a slave, and almost a slave himself, mischief, counterfeiters, freebooters, and the honor we have gained, I ought to say managed to acquire imperishable fame.- Kidd's piracies and treasures
, have all that whatever credit our efforts are entitled Thomas Wolsey the son of a butcher, be been dispelled by the discovery of the fact, lo, is justly due to our officers, and espec- came a Cardinal in the Church of Rome, related by one of our most intelligent and ially to our Chief Marshal, whose patience and next to the King, in bis day, the reliable citizens, who seems to be fully inand zeal have been untiring. But there
most powerful person in the British do formed in regard to this matter, that the is an especial interest to us in this banner, minion. William Shakespeure, also tbe
mysterious vault is nothing more or less from the fact that is presented by Norwich
son of a butcher, yet one of the most fa- than one of several feeders to the old acqueto New Londun. I read in history that in the time of the Revolution, the citizens Oliver Cromwell rose from a compartive the purpose of increasing the supply of
mous poets the worid has ever beheld.-duct, constructed several years since for of Norwich arrayed themselves and march
ly humble station to be Protector of the water for the use of families in this city.ed to New London, and fought band-in
English Commonwealth. hand with the inbabitants of that place, Franklin was a journeyman printer in bis wonder is that the discoverer and others
Benjamin This fact is so self evident that the only the battles of Liberty and Independence. early days; he afterwards became one of had not surmised it at the time the vault So now we see these two cities again fight the most celebrated philosophers and statesing band-in-band the new battles of Lib
William Guilford, the editor of theluctant to break the pleasing spell, of
was first explored. We feel somewhat reerty and Independence of the slave power. Quarterly Review, was in youth an hum-romantic mystery attached to its discovery, And whatever rivalries there may have
ble shoemaker's apprentice. and for want and disprove the old proverb that “Truth been between us in times past, may our only strife now be to see which shall do of paper, was obliged to work, bis algebra- lies hid in a well,” by allowing it in this
. most for the common cause. We have
case to leak out and leave the “old shaft," come up here to-night (from all parts of ploughman of Ayrshire, Scotland, was af
simply a nine days wonder. terwards the greatest of Scotcb poets.the State) to celebrate one victory, and to James Cook, for a long time a come on
ORGANIZATION OF THE NEW LONDON exchange our congratulations on the cer
seamen, but afterwards commander on NORTHERN RAILROAD.—The subscribers tainty of another. To-night your streets
of discovery, sailed three times to the stock of this road held a meeting are illuminated with thousands of torches, around the world. Jeremy Taylor, was a this (Thursday) forenoon, and passed the and even the very buildings bave caught barber's buy, and afterwards a D. D.-the sparks of liberty and flash back to us Thomas Tedford, the great civil engineer, tion. The following gentlemen of this
requisite votes to complete its organiza* joyous welcorne.
was once a sbepherd's boy. Inigo Jones, city, were unanimously chosen Directors When I look around upon these bright
was first a journeyman carpenter, and af- of the new Corporation, viz., Henry P. torches and waving banners, I feel proud terwards the chief architect of his age.- Haven, Robert Coit, Acors Barns, at the the thought that the Wide-A wake or
Halley, the astronomer, was the son of a Francis Allyn, W. A. Weaver, also ganization is a Connecticut institution. These fires, first kindled by a little band of poor soap-boiler, Haydn, the composer, | Wm. G. Johnson of Montville, L. F.
was the son of a poor wheel-right. Hen- s. Foster, of Norwich, and Charles H. men in the city of Hartford, bave spread ry the chemist, was the son of a weaver.
Marshall of New York. through the whole country, until at last Smeaion and Rennie, both eminent engi
At a subsequent meeting of the Directhey have brilliantly illuminated the moun
were both of them at one time tors, Henry P. Haven was elected Presitains of Pennsylvania and the back woods of merely makers of mathematical instru- dent of the company, which now, under Indiana. And surely they will continue to ments. And when you have read the favorable auspices, is in complete preparaburn on until our efforts are crowned with lives of all these, ask yourself whether a glorious success. and the banner of the perseverance had not as much to do in tions for full and efficient operation.
SELECTED POETRY . selt, und is naturally self-sustained, is of of its kind ; the variety pleases me. Just
course much more trouble than a beavy so I like the diversity in regard to temTHE PEAKS OF THE TYROL.
headed child, who “stays put" wherever perament and mental faculties. Each and however you choose to "dump" him have their merits; Heaven forbid they
down; but it is useless to ask which, should be rolled up and swathed up like "'Tis sweet to know there is an eye will mark Our coming, and look brighter when we come.” with equally good training, will be the mental mummies, bolt upright, rigid, and
In the mountains tho Tyrol, it is the custom of most efficient worker in the great life-field. fearfully repeated ; no collision of mind to the come time and sing their national song until they bear Sup; ose he does question your opinions oc- strike out new ideas, no progress, no imtheir husbands, fathers, and brothers answer them casionally, don't be in a hurry to call it provenient. Surely this is not the age for from the hills on beir return home. On the shores of the Adriatic, too, & similar custom prevails. - " impertinence;” don't be too lazy or too that.
FANNY FERX. There the wives of the fishermen come down about sunset and sing a melody. After singing the first dignified to argue the matter with binc ; stanza, they listen awhile for an answering melody thank God, rather, that his faculties are
JAPANESE LITTLE FOLKS. from of the water ; and continue to sing and listen, till the well known voice comes borde over the wa-wide awake and active. Nor does it nec. , that is
The Hon. Frank Hall, who is now in How sweet ko the weary Asherman, as the shadows essarily follow that such a child must be Japan, speaks thus favorably of the Nipbogather around him, must be the song of the loved ones at home. that sing to cbeer him, and how they contumacious or disobedient. Such a na
nese cbildren : must strengthen and lighten the links that bind to: ture, however, should be tenderly dealt seaTruly, it
· During more than a bali year's resiis among the lowly in this life, that we find some of with. Firm, yet gentle words--never in: dence in Japan, I have never seen a quarthe most beautiful customs in practice.
justice or harsh usage. You may tell When the last golden tints of the far setting sun On the peaks of the Tyrol are fading away ; such a child to "hold its tongue" when it
rel among young or oid.' I have never
seen a blow struck, scarcely an angry face. And the lone Tyrol shepherd is wandering home, corners you in an argument, often without Worn, weary, and sad, with the tile of the day- any intentional disrespect, but you cannot Aying their biles on the hill, and no
I have seen the children at their sports, sweet, oh , 'tis sweet, as the hiils he ascende, To hear the loved voice of wife. children and friends low that a young person must, as a matter prevent its thinking. It should not fol
amount of intertangled strings, or kiter When the soft mellow twilight rests light on the
lodged in the trees provoked angry words of course, though they mostly do, adopt shores, the parental religious creed. Some
or impatience. I have seen them intent Encircling and kissing tbe Adrian sea,
paAnd the lone weary Asherman rests on his oars,
on their games of jackstores and marbles rents I have known unwise enough to in- under the shaded gateways of the temples, To catch the fa int sound from the land o'er the lea" sist upon this. A forced faith for the 'Tis sweet, oh, 'tis s. eet, o'er the water to hear
but have never seen an approach to a wear and tear of life's trials, is but a brokThe songs and the voices of those he loves dear.
en reed to lean upon. On these subjects quarrel among them. They are taught Ye children of earth, ever 80 shall it be talk yourself; let your child talk, and then implicit obedience to their parents
, bat I With us all as we journey away to our home; We list to each voice from that land o'er the lea-
let him, like yourself, be free to think and bave never seen one of them chastised.As they smillingly, joyfully bid us come. cboose, when tbis is done.
Respect and deference to the aged is uni. 'Tis sweet, oh, 'lis sweet, as that land we draw near Out of twenty violets in a garden, you
versal. A crying child is a rarity seldor To know that tho dear ones we loved are all shall not find any two alike, but this does seen. We bate nothing to teach them in there not displease you. One is a royal purple,
this respect out of our abundant civilizaThat with them re-united forever we'll be, When beckoned away to that land o'er the lea. another a light lilac color; one flecked tion. I speak what I know of the little with little bright golden spots, another
folks of Japan, for more than any other for LADIES DEPARTMENT. sbaded off with different tints of the same
eigner have I been among them. Of all violet color, with a lelicacy no artist that Japan holds, there is nothing I like A WHISPER TO MOTHERS. could improve. You plant them, and let
half so well as the hapny children. I shall them all grow and develope according to
always remember their sloe-black eyes and their nature, now and then plucking off a
ruddy brown faces with pleasure. I bare “She is such a strange child—so differ. dead leaf, now loosening the ear:h about played battledore with the little maidens ent from other children,” a mother re- the roots, or watering it or giving it sbade in the streets, and down kites in the marked in my bearing, with a sigh of dis- or sunshine, as the case may be, but you could wish to see. They have been my
field with as hapry set of boys as one content; as if all children should be made don't try to erase the delicate tints upon after one model ; as if one of the greatest its leaves, and substitute others which you all the streams and ponds were, where the
guides in my rambles; shown me where charms of life were not individuality; as fancy are better. No human fingers flowers lay hid in the thicket, where the if one of the dreariest
, and weariest, and could re-create what you would mar-you berries were ripening on the bills ; they least improving and most stagnating know that, so you bend over it lovingly, things in the world were not a family or and let it nod to the breezu, and bend pli- have brought me shells from the oceat and neighborhood which was only a mulual antly the flower or list its sweet face, blossoms from the field, presenting them echo and re-echo.
when the sun sbines out, and through all with all the modesty and a less bashful “ Different from other children !” Well its various changes you do not sigh for grace, than a young American boy would -let her be different ; you can't help it if monotong. So, when I see a family of do. We have hunted the fox-boles toyou would-you ought not if you could.- children, I like the mother's blue eye re
gether, and looked for the green and goldIt is not your mission, or that of any pa- produced, and the father's black eyes. I en ducks among the helge. They hare rent, to crush out this or that faculty or like the waving, sunny locks, and the laughed at my broken Japanese and taught bias which is God-implantod for wise pur- light brown, and the raven ; I like the me better ; and for a happy good-natured poses. You are only to modify and direct peach-blossom skin, and the gipsey olive, set of children, I will turn out my little such by judicious counsel
. A child who all round the same heartb-stone, all rock- Japanese friends against the world. God thinks for itself, prefors waiting upon it-led in the same cradel. Each is beautiful
bless the boys and girls of Niphon !"
TROX LITE ILLUSTRATED.
REGISTER OF METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, AT EAST NEW LONDON, FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1860. REPORTED BY H. E. CHITTY.
Day of Day of Temperature above zero *; below the week. Month,
Sunrise. | 12 o'cl'k. 110 P.M. (m'n temp Sunday,.. Oct 21 60 * 54 * 49 *
51 * Monday,
54 " Wednesday, 24 42
526 Thursday, 26 43 60 41
48 " Friday, 26
606 40 € 48 Saturday,... 27 88
Direction of the wind. State of the Weather. General remarks,
observations, &c. &c.
43 * 50 "
Beurre d Anjou.—This is a pear that tection, until the beginning, or even the from our knowledge of it practically, we middle of November. A very good way,
are often in doubt, when asked which we and probably the best, is to lay away by NOTES ON SOME VARIETIES
would plant for profit, this or Louise Bonne the heels, in a cold frame, all such roses OF PEARS.
de Jersey, We say in toply, Louise Bonne as will not endure the frost outdoors; a
de Jersey, because it has been longer tested, few lights will cover a great many plants, FROM THE OHIO FARMER.
and therefore can certainly be relied upon; and they will come out in spring none
but the bearing qualities of Beurre d'An the worse for their winter rest. The Buffum.--For planting in orchards jou, although not so good as Louise Bonne
Many perrennials may now be divided at the west, this is
, one of the de Jersey, are nevertheless more even, and better than at any other time; such as Divery best. The trees succeed inely either the fruit is larger and less acid ; in fact, elytra spectabilis. (it is a pity we have no on pear or quince stocks ; are fine, thrifty, for eating, far better in quality. The trees good English name for this beautiful plant), very upright growers ; and if permitted to succeed either on quince of pear stock, daisies, polyanthuses and all such things branch near the ground, the limbs and fo
young, and thu
as bloom early in the season, and are not liage protect so effectually that bark burst- themselves free of any apparent disease.
apt to winter kill. Daffodils and other ing or frozen sap blight rarely occurs.
bardy bulbs may yet be divided, but it The fruit is similar to the white Doyenne, WORK FOR THE FLOWER should have been done six weeks ago.not quite as large, but nearly equal in
They are now sending out roots for next quality, and will sell for about the same
year's growth. The dead stems of flowers price. Grown either on the pear or quince,
The present month is usually the last of that bave done blooming should be removed it comes early into bearing:
the season in which the flower garden is and the garden put in good, clean order. Nouveau Poiteau. We do not know that attractive. If the season is favorable, and Dead stems and foliage aid materially in this variety has been much grown as an
frosts hold off, the Bourbon, Hybrid Per covering up and protecting the sleeporchard surt ; and as an amateu: kind, it petual and Noisette roses will still blossom, ing flowers during the winter, but they do is not attractive in appearance, and has, putting us in mind of the sunny days of not look well. Still it is possible to be too perhaps, been everlooked, and others sub- June. Dablias are in all their glory, un- particular in this, and kill many things for stituted that in quality were far inferior, til swept away often in a single night by want of this very protection. Nature alWe bave found it to be a free grower on the fell hand of the north king. Chry, ways shelters ber lowly flowers in this both pear and quince stocks, coming early santhemums put on their robes of gold and way, and she must be right. We own to into bearimg, and prodncing abundantly. purple, pink and white, decking, as it covering our flower beds with fallen leaves It is above medium size, and a most de were, dying autumn with the gay tints of and they aid materially in supplying the licious, melting, aromatic pear.
midsummer. The leaves begin to fall, beds with leaf mold, that best fertilizer for Beurre Bosc.—The tree of this variety having first changed their sober green for flowers. is a straggling, though strong grower.
it the richer bues of orange, yellow and Gravel walks should be cleaned. The does not succeed on the quince, but on the crimson. Fow are the flowers of the fad. frost will not kill the perennial weeds, but pear stock it does finely, coming early in- ing year, and they want the young fresh- they will come up doubly strong, if left to bearing; bears annually and regularly, ness of the spring. We scarcely sorrow to untouched until Spring. Remove all plants the fruit always of first quality, but un- see them nipped, and the cold white man that are intended for the house early; they profitable for market, because of its dull, tle of winter spread oñer them.
should be well rooted before severe weath
But the labors of the gardener are not russetty appearence. In this market, in
er visits us, otherwise they are liable to order to have a fruit sell well, it must have yet ended for the season. He must pre- damp off and dis very soon. ---Ohio Faran attractive exterior, if otherwise inferi. pare bis beds for bulbous roots—if not yet or. Such a fruit here will bring double done and plant tulips, hyacinths, crocus, tha price of a rich, luscious pear, the narcissus and somc of the lilies. The few
DWARF BROOM CORN.-The Indiana prince of all fruits, like Beurre Bosc. We things that are yet in bloom must be tied can say, however, to all growers of good up and cared for ; dablias must be dug up, Farmer says a gentleman near Indianapopears, that the New York or Boston mar- labelled and laid caretully away to be 118 is cultivating a kind of broom corn that ket will pay from fifty cents to one dollar secure from frost. So must gladioluses, grows only three or four feet high, and a dozen for all pears like Beurre Bosc, or any other half bardy or tender thing. half this length is panicle or brush, of Beurre d'Anjou, &c.
Tender roses will generally need no pro- fide, elastic quality.