Abbildungen der Seite
PDF
EPUB

er'.

BY W. H. STARR.

[ocr errors]

the cabin he will be sleeping by her side From this investment of the late Gove great number of bis prominent cotempoin the little grave-yard. What a happy Sprague, lois sons and successors in busi- raries. He commenced life as a publisher meeting theirs will be !

ness have derived a net profit of more in Hartford, and after a visit to Europe than $100,000.”

in 1824, removed to Boston, where he

Now these are facts that we, as citizens continued the business in an enlarged THE REPOSITORY: . New-London, should seriously consid. form. One of his earliest enterprises was

o . NEW LONDON, CONN.

li is true we have no unemployed the establishment of an original illustra' water privileges” in our immediate vi. ted annual, called “The Token," which cinity, but we have what is really better, he edited from 1828 to 1842, contributing

one of the best, if not the very best and to it several tales and poems from his own Thursday, May 24, 1860. most advantageous manufacturing locality | pen. Several of Hawthorne's most ad.

in the country. In immediate and direct mired “Twice-told Tales” first saw the MANUFACTURING ENTERPRISE. connection with the great conimercial me- light in this work. The series of juvenile

In a recent article by the editor of the tropolis of New England, on the one books issued under the name of Peter Norwich Bulletin respecting the growth hand, and the “ Empire City” on the other, Parley, was begun soon after the removal

" of that city, we notice that ihe estiniated with the real " key" port of the entire of Mr. Goodrich to Boston. They ‘at increase of its population during the past country, lines of railrond diverging in once attracted attention, and sbared largesix years is six thousand, or more than every direction, and a harbor unsurpas- ly in the favor of the public. Their fa. fifty per cent on its population in 1854.— sed for accessibility, capacity, or safety ;- a.iliar and animated style, their frequent With the increase of population the with her freight communications so direct, picturesque descriptions, and their unafgrowih of the ciiy has, of course, kept and real estate for manufacturing privileg- fected sympathy with the tastes of the pace. Noi less than 100 dwelling houses es that can be obtained for a mere song, young, gave them a universal fascination have been erected since that date and its when compared with that of other places among juvenile readers, while they were wealth and capital have increased in like far less desirable, New London, we repeat recommended to maturer minds by the proportion. The editor of the Bulletin it, is unsurpassed as a manufacturing lo. graceful and graphic form in which so thinks, that with a proper improvement cality. Some two years since, an exten- much valuable knowledge was clothed.of the many water privileges atriurded by sive manufacturer of Waterbury, in con. In 1837, Mr. Goodrich published a collecthe numerous streams in the vicinity, a versation with a friend, in this city, re. tion of his poems entitled “ Fireside Edupopulation of 40,000 to 50,000 may be marked :--" If Waterbury could change lo- cation;" in 1841, a selection from his conlooked for during the next ten years.

calities with New London, it would be u tributions to periodical literature, called As an illustration of the reasonableness saving of $100,000 a year to her manufac- “Sketches from a Student's Window;" of such an articipation he alludes to the turing interests in freight alone !" So oth- and in 1857, his “ Recollections of a Lifevillage of Baltic, whi: h by the enter- ers regard the locality and advantages of time." He was also the originator of prize of the late Governor Sprague of!

New London in a business point of view, "Merry's Museum and Parley's MagaProvidence has grown up within the while our own citizens have almost over-zine” which he edited from 1841 to 1854. past four years. He remarks:

locked this important fact. And now,as the The last work which appeared under his "* Four years ago a gentleman' residing waning interests of the oil trade seem to in- name is tho " Illustrated Natural Histoin the city of Providence, who accumula-dicate the necessity of resorting to some oth-ry,” published about a year since. The ted an immense fortune in the business of er more promising investment, let our men whole number of his productions is more manufacturing, but did not believe in of means and enterprise make the experi- than 170, including a variety of educaletting money or power lie idle when ment of entering more largely into manu- tional, juvenile, and miscellaneous works, good could be done with either, saw a

factures, and we may see in ten years a besides those already mentioned. Al stream running idly down between the population of at least twenty thousand though chiefly engaged in the walks of towns of Franklin and Lisbon, just north reaping the reward of well directed enter- literature, Mr. Goodrich took an active

part in the affairs of life, and always of us. It apparently served no earthly prise and mechanical skill.-

cherished a deep interest in politics. He purpose except to mark the boundaries of the two towns. He saw money in the THE LATE 8. G..GOODRICH, ESQ. was at one time a member of the Massa

chusetts Senate, and a candidate for Constream, and determined to turn it to

The intelligence of the recent death of gress from that State. During the ad account. He bought the water privilege this distinguished gentleman (Peter Par- ministration of President Fillmore he and land enough around it to build a ley) will be received by thousands of his beld the office of the U.S. Consul at Paris village on. To day the water of that admiring friends in every part of the where he had made many friends by his stream moves the machinery of the lar-country with heavy hearts. He was de kindly manners and cordial hospitality.gest cotton mill in the world. From scended from an ancient and highly re. Mr. Goodrich was in his 67th year at the 800 to 1000 operatives find constant em- spectable family in Connecticut, several time of his death, although his appearance ployment there ; and a village of between members of which have been distinguished and manners indicated a person much less iwo and three hundred houses, with a pop- in literature and public life. His native advanced in life. His excellent qualities of ulation of upwards of 1,800, has sprung place was Ridgefield, where he was born mind and heart had rendered him the obup, almost by magic, where, a few years Aug. 19, 1793. In his copious and enter. ject of general esteem, and bis memory ago, the forest stillness was only broken taining “Recollections of a Lifetime,” he will long be cherished by his acquaintby the tumbling stream in whose arms has left on record a variety of autobio-ance as a man of uncum non worth and alt this creative power was slumbering.-graphical details, as well as sketches of al intelligence.”

vor.

His funeral took place in Southbury on have appeared smooth on the surface. It Mr. John L. Bacon (W. & J. L. Bacon) Sunday the 13th, inst. Services were is indeed said that the deficiency bas long to take the Census for New-London and dispensed with in the neighboring towns, been known at head-quarters, but reasons Waterford. His duties commence June and persons were present from a circle may have existed for secrecy. It is stated 1st. of twenty miles round. Two hundred that he “ has left New York or concealed Every person should have answers to Sunday School children from three towns himself there, and his friends say that the the questions to be propounded ready in the vicinity headed the procession. whole amount of his defalcation will be whenever called upon, and this will

niade up. He declared be would commit enable Mr. B. to proceed much more DISTINGUISHED Artic Boar BUILD- suicide if arrested, and his friends believe expeditiously in his duty. ER.-It will be recollected that in the that he would have done it,” communication of our esteemed correspon

LITERARY NOTICES. dent “ B.,” inlast weeks Repository, it was

CITY ITEMS.

TнE LITERARY COMPANION --This stated that our enterprising townsmen,

mammoth publication continues to keep Geo. W. Rogers had constructed nearly REAL ESTATE OPERATION.--Mr. Gilbert

up

the interest which its first appearanco all the boats that had ever been used in the Bishop has commenced building a new clicited. Its high literary merit, fine ilvarious Artic Explorations which have cottage on the pleasant grounds near the lustrations and freedom from "sensation been made, and which statement we find residence of Chas. A. Lewis Esq., at East tales” strongly commend it to public facor:oborated and in substance repeated by New London, recently purchased of Wm.

We are pleased to learn that it has a correspondent of the New York Herald. H. Starr.

a wide and increasing circulation. Pub who visited our city and was much inter-| The House of Capt. James Stebbins lished by F. Gleason, Boston, at $2,00 per ested in the boats built for Mr. Hall.

1
No, 37 Truman Street, was recently sold

year, Since this statement was made, Doctor to Capt. John Kimball of this city for Hayes has been at New-London, had an ! $1600.

Cousin Gur-By Geo. B. Taylor, of Virginia, interview with Mr. Rogers and ordered The dwelling house of Mr. C. G. Sis- New York, Shelden & Co., Boston, Gould & two boats, ( all he wili want) for his tare, on Federal Street, has been purchase

Lincoln, 1860. expedition, confirming what was said in ed by Capt. John Robinson of Norwich,

Through the courtesy of Messrs. Brown regard to the excellency of Dr. Kane's for $5500.

and Taggard, 25 and 29 Cornbill, Boston, boat, slating that he was in the boat with

we have received a copy of this attractive Dr. K. on his perilous voyage, and prais

PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL CONVENTION. little volume, being the second in the seing the boat in high terms. On Friday –The seventy-sixth annual convention of ries of the fascinating Oakland Stories now Jast Mr. Rogers received a letter from the Protestant Episcopal Church in the in course of publication by the above paWashington, (the writer baving seen the diocese of Connecticut, will be holden in med publishers. The easy, natural style of publisbed accounts of the builder of the St. James' church, in this city, on Tues- the writer, the excellent moral tone of the Arctic boats,) wanting a boat for severe Jay, the 12th day of June next.

dialogues, and the very attractive and pleasGovernment service on Lake Superior.

ant subjects of these volumes cannot fail to We are pleased to learn that Mr. Rog.

LECTURES BY PROFESSOR DUNN.- awaken and enhance the delight offered ers has all the business ahead, for the sum- This interesting course of lectures will by their perusal. The volumes are neatly mer, that he could possibly attend to. His commence at the Court House on Friday bound, and finely embellished and can be legitimate business is building whaleboats, evening. We trust all who feel an inter- recommended as home stories and home

For Salo by Starr & Co., which are now, and long have been, high- i est in the cause of science or a desire to be books for all. ly prized by our whalemen. Many of instructed, as well as highly gratified, will No. 4, Main Street. them have been furnished to parties, and not fail to attend. There will be twelve

TaE FAMILY TREASURY OF SABBATH shipped to the Sandwich Islands, and sold lectures in the course, and the price is so

READING.–This excellent work, publish. to whalers of various ports, for the past few exceedingly moderate that few need deny ed by Messrs. Nelson & Sons, New York, years. Mr. Rogers also built two fine themselves the pleasuro of bearing them.

comes to us laden with the finest and richboats for foreign use, under orders from Any person effecting the sale of ten

est gems of religious thought. Edited by the American Board of Commissioners for tickets will have his own ticket frce.

the Rev Andrew Cameron, formerly ediForeign Missions, at Boston, last year.

Tickets to be had at Mr. Smith's News tor of the Christian Treasury, it exhibits Ho has also just finished two superb bouts Offiće.

talent of the highest order. The arrangefor ibe ship George Henry, of this port,

ment of the different subjects under their ACCIDENT FROM BURNING FLUID.-A HEAVY Post OFFICE DEFALCATION.- Mrs. Collins living on Water Street and conrenient plan. The large number

own appropriate heads is a very excellent Postmaster Fowler, of the New York while recently filling a fluid lamp, and of bighly distinguished and nobly gifted Post Office, is a defaulter to the amount turning a portion of the fluid into another i writers for tbis work cannot fail to secure of nearly $200,000. Rumors of this de- lamp which was lighted caught iton fire for it as it justly doserves, a very extended linquency have been afloat for several and was severely burned. We repeat our circulation. For sale by Starr & Co., No. months, and it is only a short time since caution oft repeated in the Repository, 4 Main Street, at 25 cents per number. it was reported that he had been at Wash- never attempt to fill a fluid lamp while ington and satisfactorily explained the burning.

MARRIED, whole matter. The present denouement,

MANWARRING-SPENCER.-In Water ford, on

APPOINTMENT.--The however, seems to indicate an undercur.

United States

ibe 16th inst., by Rev. W, Munger, James A. Manwaring of Waterford, and Julia M. Spencer

of East Lymo. rent somewhere, notwithstanding all may Marshal for Connecticut has appointed

our race.

We see the one we tended for our God.

POETRY.

touches noiselessly the silvery strean, but certain splendor of success, a brilliancy of

the old mill laughing defiantly 'strives result, which, with the majority of man For the Repository. THE TRANSPLANTED FLOWER, only the harder to keep the icy breath kind, marks them out as the great men of from out its heart.

But not only are a high moral. Suggested by the death of G, I. M. of North Stonington, a lovely child of eight summers, who died a

Look through that crystal lens—the ity and a true patriotism essential to short time since, of that fearful scourge, the scarlet human face-down deep into some dark greatness ;—but they must first be renountever. When very liear his departure be said in a whisper in his sister, pointing his tiny finger heaven- chamber of a blighted human soul where ced, before a ruthless career of'selfish con. ward, “ I'm going up ihere! I'm going up there.A few short years ago a tender rosebud,

every faculty is in operation, reducing the quest can begin. I profess to be no judge By God's own loving hand to us was given, truth, and poetry of life to a practical of military combinations; but, with the We cherished it, and watched it, Oh, how fondly, Till from the parent stem 'twas rudely riven.

test, rejecting as dross all that canno: be best reflection I have been able to give tbe

converted into its golden idol-money. subject, I perceive no reason to doubt, New tints of beauty day by day unfolding,

To win our hearis-was this most fragrant flower, Ah! no such lessons were ever learned that, bad Lafayette, like Napoleon, been
It was so bright in all its rosy freshness.
It seemed a gift from Eden's love iest bower.
from our old mill.

by principle, capable of hovering on the

In contrast with the former we some- edges of ultra-revolutionism ; never haltMonths paesed, ay years, and still it grew more lovely

And still we guarded it with anxious care, times see one all ideality, when everything ing enough to be denounced ; never plung. Till watching in, courer es were turned from heaven, practical is turned, twisted, and ground, ing too far to retreat ;—but with a cold So it to bis bosom .

till it springs forth an airy invention or and well balanced selfishness, sustaining And we through tearful eyes are upward gazing, And in that gloriou, paradise above,

visionary project. Shall we say too much himself at the head of affairs, under each We see this beautiful and fragrant blossom, Which e'ou the angels took upon with love.

time can be spent even at a favorite re- new phase of the Revolution, by the com

sort? Again we find a heart apparently pliancus sufficient to satisfy its demands, Father, we'll bow our heads in meek submission,

With trembling lips we'll kiss the chast'ning rod, full of the grains of love and kindness, but had his principles allowed him to play For in that flower bright blooming now in heaven,

one turn of the great wheel of insincerity this game, be might bave anticipated the M.H.S.

converts them into the poison of deceit, career of Napoleon. At three different NORTI STONINGTON, May 14th , 1860.

slander, and ridicule. When the mill | periods, hic had it in his power, without COMMUNICATIONS. stream is low there may be beauty, but usurpatiori, to take the government into

goodness never. When least expected in his own hands. He was invited, urged to For the Repository. OUR OLD MILL.

a cozy corner in some loving, kindly heart do so. Had he done it, and made use of

is a tiny place where the weary soul is the military means at his command, to Any place, to be deserving the name of cheered by the magic influence of gentle maintain and perpetuate his power,—he city, town, or village, should be supplied words and loving smiles. We believe would then, at the sacrifice of all his just with an old mill. None of your large there are many such ones that dearly love claims to the name of great and good, manufacturing mills, moved by some new our Old Town Mill. EFFIE FAERIE. have reached that which vulgar admiraand wonderful invention in form of a pow

tion alone worships,—the greatness of erful engine; but a little dilapidated build

GREATNESS OF LAFAYETTE.

bigh station and brilliant success. ing, with moss covered roof, quietly se.

But it was of the greatness of Lafayette, cluded among shade trees, with a winding The distinguished eulogist o? Lafayette, that he looked down on greatness of the stream for its only motive power. To has we think, in the extract published in false kiud. He learned his lesson in the such an institution, practical New-Lon. the Repository of last week, fully vindicat. school of Washington, and took his first dou is surely much indebted for the slighted the claims of the distinguished Gene practice, in victories over himself. Let it developement of its ideality. Who shall ral to real nobleness and true greatness of be questioned, by the venal apologists of say but this cooling stream with its ple:18- character. But as if impatient at the idea time-honored abuses, let it be denied the ant surroundings has caused us to drink that such a just claim, set forth, (not by admirers of war and conquest ;-by the more deeply from the living fountains of himself) but by the admiring friends of idolaters of success,—but let it be grateful. truth and wisdom than any treatise on true greatness wherever Lafayetto was ly acknowledged by good men; by Amerethics or pbilosophy. Every place and known, he adds with a spirit of heroic icans, - by every man, who has sense to every season hath its own lesson, but here admiration of his character :

distinguish character from events; who is unfolded a leaf from nature's book that “But I think I understand the proposi- has a heart to beat in concert with the demands more than a basty perusal; as tion, that Lafayette was not a great man. pure enthusiasm of virtue." Bacon says of some books which are so It comes from the same school, which No one can bæitate to adopt the opinfull of truth that they require “ to be read also denies greatness to Washington, and ion of Mr. Everett in regard to the charwholly with diligence and attention.” It which accords it to Alexander and Cesar, acter of Lafayette, supported as it is by a is the first to welcome tho merry, laugh- to Napoleon and to his Conqueror.- must truthful narration of the trying ing Spring, who returns the kindly greet- When I analyze the greatness of these dis- scenes in his eventful, life, exbibiting un. ing with its earliest flowers—the argels' tinguished men, as cortrasted with that wavering patriotism, integrity, and vir. alphabet--and beckons all who will to of Lafayetle and Washington, I find eith- tué, from its beginning to its close. Tho read. Summer caresses it with balmiester one idea omitted, which is essential to writer of this communication can with breeze, and sweetest songsters touch the true greatness, or one included as essential propriety corroborate all that is said by weary heart their lay of gratitude and which belongs only to the lowest concep- Mr. Everett upon the character of Lafaylove. Autumn throws a gorgeous mantletion of greatness. The moral, disinterest- ette as a great man. If he was not what around the old mill, and low winds sigh a od, and purely patriotic qualities are whol- the world would generally consider great, inournful requiem over the departed fiow-ly wanting in the greatness of Cesar and it was because he was too virtuous for the

Stern Winter with unseen wand | Napoleon ; and on the other hand, it is al times in which he lived.". Cadmus.

3

NUMBER TURLE.

[ocr errors]

ers.

REGISTER OF METEOROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS, AT EAST NEW LONDON,
FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, MAY 19, 1860. REPORTED BY H. E. CHITTY.

[ocr errors]

53

63 6

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

very cold.

[ocr errors]

54 16 54 "

60

56

2

Day of the Day of | Temperature above zero *; below - Direction of the wind. State of the Weather. General remarks, week. Month. Sunrise. I 12 o'cl’k. 10 P. M. \m'n temp./ Morn. / Noon. | Eve.

observations, &c. &c.

Morn. | Noon. Eve.
Sunday,..
May 13 60

68
61 * 63 *

8. E. S. E. N. W. foggy clear clear Hot with lightning at night. Monday, 14 64

S. E. S. E. East. cloudy cloudy cloudy Hot a light shower at noon. Tuesday, 15 67

51 16 N. W S. E.

S, E.

clear hazy loggy Forenoon hot, evening Wednesday, 16 50

56

South. S.E. SE. cloudy hazy hazy
Thursday,.. 17

52
45
47 " S. E. South. (S. E. hazy hazy

hazy

Pleasant.
Friday,

18 42
60

62
S. E. S. E. S. E. foggy cloudy foggy

Dull and foggy
Saturday,
19 54

S. E South. N. W. rain clear clear Forenoon showery. HORTICULTURAL.

agree with Peach trees. Sickly trees may be tempted to einbark in this branch of then become healthy and bear good fruit, horticulture who would otherwise have but seedlings raised from unhealthy trees

been deterred. THE PEACH.

will generally prove sickly and die of the A cheap, rough, unpainted house of yellows.

this description, 30 feet long, by 13 wide Miss H. M. Morris, of Germantown,

In the neighborhood of Baltimore, the can be built for $100. No border prepaPenn., & distinguished authoress, for whose services in the casue of Science, and with little care ; the soil of that region that the trees should have the advantages

Peach is cultivated in great perfection ration is necessary, all that is required is the Academy of Natural Sciences has

is rich in mineral salts, such as alum and of an unclouded roof-(no vines to be recently confered the degree of honorary membership, in a communication to the saltpetre. Does not this lead to the sup-grown,) and plenty of ventilation.

position that a judicious mingling of these Trees for pot culture can be procured Gardener's Monthly, says:

would be essential in a soil where these any time during the Winter or early “The Tomicus liminaris, a minute

minerals are not found ? And Peach Spring, and potted in 11 or 14 inch pots, bark beetle proves, when numerous, a

growers frequently mingle both these taking care to enlarge the aperture at the deadly foe to the Peach tree; this little salts with common galt, and sprinkle it bottom of the pot, from 1 to 5 inches.insect sometimes makes its prǝsence felt around their trees, and if the trees are

The compost should be prepared some rather then acknowledged, as, both in free from insects the result is always good.” time previously, and may consist of a the grub and beetle form it inhabits the

mixture of soil taken from an old pasture, bark, and seldom appears in the day-time;

together with leaf mould, well rotted maits fight is in the night, and it generally POT CULTURE OF FRUIT TREES. nure and wood ashes, a sprinkling of bone spreads from tree to tree, alighting on

dust will do no harm; the hole at the botand infecting those branches and trees Dr. G. P. Norris, of Wilioington, Del., tom of the pot to be covered with broken nearest the one first nttacked: this, it is in a recent communication to the Garden- crocks and the most lumpy part of the believed, is the intectious yellows. er's Monthly, remarks :

compost placed thereon; the tree not to be A few years since, eighteen trees in my “The culture of fruit trees in pots is des- placed too deep; the soil well rammed. garden were destroyed in one summer by tined to become, at no distant day, we Severe pruning will be required, not onthe Tomicus liminaris; the eggs were think, a prominent and pleasing feature | ly to give the tree a pyramidal form, but deposited in the sap ressels of the bark in gardening. It opens a new field to the to recompense it for the mutilation of all over the trees, and in one case not an horticulturist; for at present, the growing roots, which will take place in its transfer inch of the bark escaped, from the top of the Apricot Nectarine and Plum have to the pot. No fear of too much pruning, branch to ibe root; the irritation was been compuratively abandoned on account Keep the tree bushy. After potting and extreme, somewhat analagous to the itch of the ravages of Curculio. Who is there pruning, set away in a conl dry cellar or in the human skin. The obstructed, yet so rash as to hope, if he resides in the vic- l outhouse until Spring, when remove them stimulated sap threw itself out at every inity of Philadelphia, to obtain a crop of to some well sheltered border, there to rebud in sickly yellow twigs, and the tree either of the above named fruits from main until the following winter, with an died of exhaustion. The disease spread trees grown in open air? This mode of occasional moving during summer months rapidly, and eighteen trees were destroyed growing fruit we think is destined to be to twist off the roots that may be coming before the cause was discovered; they come popular with many whose grounds through the bottom of the pot. had been carefully protected from the are limited in size. The cheapness with On the appearance of winter, the trees borer, ( Ægeria) and the dark green of which glass-roofed sleds can now-a-days are to be again housed until the Spring of the leaves in the Spring showed that be constructed, will stimulate orchard the second year ; by this time they will there was nothing in the soil that dis-house culture.

havo become acoustomed to their new agreed with the roots; the trees were then Formerly, the erection of a greenhouse mode of existence and will be ready for a cut down and burned, and tho infectious with its attendant sash and heating appa- crop of fruit. Care must be taken not to yellows disappeared from the garden. ratus was too costly a matter to be thought let them over fruit. Not more than five

When Peach trees bave been cultivated of by any but the wealthy, but when it is fruit should be bad from an 11 inch pot, for years in the same gardon, the soil bo- understood that fruit can be as well grown and 18 should be the maximum from a 14 comes exhausted of the nourishment that and ripened in a shed made of unplaned, inch. A few fine specimens are better than is essential to them; care should then rough' boards, with a glass roof of three many ordinary. Syringing and manure be taken to remove the old soil and re-fourths quality, 10 by 12 glass, as in the water are indispensable for those requirplace it with such as is well known to most elaborately built houses, many willing fine fruits.”

, The Repository:

... 75

........ 90

[ocr errors]

81.

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

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

Post Office, New Loxdox,
NEW-LONDON, CONN.

January 1, leto.

NEW YORK AND SOUTHERN-[By Steambrell BY W. H. STA RR.

MAINE.

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

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

Closes at 11 A.M., and 52 P. M.

Arrives at 1] P. M. STARR & FARNHAM, PRINTERS, Canton Bank, China.

.worthless

NEW HAVEN.
Central Bank, Grey.

. worthless

Closes at 11 A. M. and 5; P.M.
RATLS OF ADVERTISING.

Arrives at 11 and 84 P. M.
Ellsworth Bank, Ellsworth......

The mail closing al 51 P. M. is the way mailby One Square One Week, (16 lines,)...... ..80 50 Exchange Bank, Bangor..

. worthless

which the offices are supplied between New London *** Three Weeks...... 1 00

and New Haven; matier for offices beyond New lla. 66 Continuanceeach week... 20 Grocer's Bank, Bangor...

90 ven, however, is also sent by the mail which rises 90

at 12 P. M. An additional New Haven majlis also * My motto through life bas been-Work and Ad Hancock Bank, Ellsworth.

received at 8] P. M.. bringing no:hing from offices vertise. Tu business. Advertising is the true Phi Maratime Bank, Bangor.

10 between New Haven and New London. losopher's Stone, tbat turns whatever it touches in:

20

Mousum River Bank, Sanford... to gold. Thave advertised much, both in the week

BOSTON, PROVIDENCE AND EASTERN.

Closes for the "Shore Line" R. R. Route at 12 N. ly as well as the daily papers; nor have I found tbat Shipbuilders' Bank........... . worthless Arrives at 11 P. M. those of the largest circulation, of either class, ben.

Closes for Steamboat and N&W.R. R. at 8f P. M. efitted me the inost."-JOHN JACOB Astor.

NEW HAMPSHIRE.

Arrives at 10P. M.
Exeter Bank, Exeter.......

ALBANY AND WESTERN-(By Railroed.]

90 Special Inducements.

Closes at 54 A. M.
VERMONT.

Arrives at 6 P.M.
THE REPOSITORY GRATIS.

NORWICII, WORCESTER AND PARTFORD, Danby Bank, Danby..

90 AND INTERMEDIATE BETWEEN NEW LONTHE REPOSITORY, together with either of the T

DON AND WILLIMANTIC. following publications for one year, will be sup South Royalton Bank, South Royalton. ... 90

Closes at 61 A. M. and 1 P. M. plied to every subscriber, at the prices annexed, viz: Stark Bank, Bennington......

2 Arrives at 11 A. M. and 6 P. M, Authur's Ladies Home Magazine,..

$2,50 Godey's Lady's Book,.. $3.09

Closes also on Saturday evenings for Nerwick at The Home Monthly,.....

MASSACHUSETTS. $2.00

STONINGTON AND INTERMEDIATE. Atlantic Monthly,

$3,00 Cochichuate Bank, Boston, .. worthless
Harper's Monthly,.................
82.75

Closes at 64 A.M.
Grocer's Bank, Boston.... .redeemed Arrives at 5 P. M.

$1.25 Genesee Farmer,..

LONG ISLAND. Albany Cultivator,.. $1.25 Western Bank, Springfield...

2

Closes and arrives via New York mail. American agriculturisty.. $1.75

COLCHESTER. Rural New Yorker............................$2.50

RHODE ISLAND.

Closes at 7 A.M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, Homestead, .................................$2.50 Life Illustrated,. ....................

$2.25 Bank of South County, Wakefield... 10 Arrives at 31 P. M., Monday, Wednesday and Gleason's Pictoral,..... $2.25

Friday.
Bank of the Republic, Providence.

50

On alternate days via Norwich, closing at 5] A. Gleason's Literary Companion,..

$2.25 Water Cure Journal,

$1.50 Farmer's Bank, Wickford.... .worthless M., arriving at 6 P. M. Phrenological Journal,...

$1.50
Hopkinton Bank, Westerly..

10 CALIFORNIA MAIL. U.S. Journal including Rosa Bonheur's celebrated picture of tbe "Horse Fair,”. $2.00 Mount Vernon Bank, Providence..

2 Closes for Sea Route on the 4th and 19th of each Mount Vernon, a beautiful print, 17 by 20 inch

month,

90 es in size, in 15 oil colors....

R. I. Central Bank, East Greenwich.. $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

The Post Ofice opens at 6 A. M. and closes at & P. From the above it will be seen that a subscription Warwick Bank, Warwick...

CONNECTICUT, to the Repository in connection with many of the

M. On Sunday opens at 7 A, M. for one hour, and

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

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

81 P. M. for the New York Steamboat mail, or before cents, while every volume of our paper actually costs Colchester Bank, Colchester..... worthless

5) A. M. for the morning Railroad Mail, are always the publisher more than a dollar. It is only through Eastern Bank, West Killingly.... worthless

in time

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

....... worthless Magazines and Engravings may be seen at the Book

75 ARTICLES OF ASSOCIATION store of Messrs. Starr & Co., No. 4. Main Street, who Hatter's Bank; Bethel. will receive subscriptions for the same in connec- Litchfield Bank......

OF THE on with the Repository. Merchant's Exchange Bank, Bridgeport..., 90

NEW-LONDON FOREIGN POSTAGE, Pahquioque Bank, Danbury.

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

HORSE NAIL CO.

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

50 ports with which regular mail communication is es.

THE UNDERSIGNED SUBSCRIBERS agree to iablished.

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

ing themselves, their successors and assigra a budy

6 England,

24 cts.
? cts.

politic and corporate, under the provisions of chap Ireland................

2 " Bank of Central New York, Utica.... 1 ier 14, entitled “ of Joint Stock Corporations," Title Scotland, 24 6

3rd, or the Revised Statutes of the State of Connect Bank of Orleans, Albion...... France, (oz.).. 15 6

60icul, and the Articles in addition to and alterations China, via England,

Chemung County Bank, Horseheads... 5 thereof, and each takes the number of shares of the China, via Marseilles...

stock of the Corporation affixed to his signature: Dairyman's Bank, Newport.....

6 Hong Kong,....

Art. 1. The name of this Corporation shall be Maurnus, via England. Goshen Bank-refuse all notes printed on

“The New-LONDON HORSE NAL COMPANY." its Mauritius via Marseilles,

location the town of New-London, in New London

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

County, State of Connecticut, and the purpose of it N. S. Wales, via England.... *33 “

them some having been stolen.

the manufacture of Horse Shoe Nails by machinery. New Zealand, via England. *33 "

ART. 2. The Capital Stock of said Corporation Hamilton Exchange Bank, Green. New Zealand, via Marseilles, * 45 % 8 "

25 sball bo ten thousand dollars, divided into four Talcahuano, Chill,.

64
Hollister Bank, Buffalo...

hundred shares of twenty-five dollars each.

5 Valparaiso, Chili,

6 "
New York City....

ART. 3. The directors of this Corporation shall be Callao, Peru, 6 66

composed of any number not less than three, which Palta, Peru, ...

+92 .
6 " Ontario Bank, Utica, Safety Fund.

40 the stockholders may fix upon from time to time, af Panama,..

12"
Ontario Bank, Utica, secured notes....

any regular meeting for the choice of Directors of Sandwich Islands,..

said Corporation. Australia, via England,

Ontario County Bank, Phelps....

25 Daleci at New-London, May 16th, 1860. Australia, via Marseilles,.,

OLIVER H. JEWELL, 50 shares, 8 " Pratt Bank, Buffalo....

15

CHIARLES A. BUSU, 50 Newspapers to England, Ireland, Scotland and

W. W. SHEFFIELD, 30

40 France, should be sent with very narrow envelopes, Reciprocity Bank, Buffalo.....

HENRY P. HAVEN 40 otherwise they will be subjoct to letter postage. Sackett's Harbor Bank, Buffalo.

80

JEREMIAR SHAW, 40
Western Bank, Lockport......

6

HORACE MUZZY, 40 *Payment to be made in advance. All other let

FREDERIC L, ALLEN, 40 ters optional. Yates County Bank, Penn. Yann.

WM. H. STARR,

40 Weekly, per annum. Papers in all cases to be | All the rest of the State.

P. B. & L. C. HOVEY,

10 paid in advance.

PHILO J. BUSH,

20

[ocr errors]

The

24 66

4

33 €
45 46
*26
*33 4
+45 66

2"

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

*34 " *34 H .22

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors][merged small]
« ZurückWeiter »