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THE EWqUIREE. j
LITCHFIELD, WOT. «, »««. THE ELECTION fay the people to all dm States has aow lakes place—Rhede-Islaed was the tat, aad there h waa held yesterday. The result has heea such as to petto shame the nmol raadid aad careful calculations. Both the friends aad, the opponents of the administration are disappointed—nobody calcula ted epos sack a complete rout as we hare amt with. I The Jackson whirlwind has prevailed even where leMt expected, and swept Stales into its vertex which were never claiamd by its friends. Thank* to the virtue aad intelligence of the people ia two ol the New-Eagland States, they had the power to breastI themselves successfully against the shock. But let us1 took a little at the details: la Maim aad A>»-Hampshire, the Jackson tickets hare prerailed by about 5000 ia each. Vermont, from present appearances, will a lose go for Mr. Wirt. Foil returns are not ia. ^ Massachusetts haa giren her rote to the Clay can didates by a yote of about two to one over each of the opposing parties, (Jackson and anti-masonic,) and by .a majority orer each. Connecticut we hare before .given. la Aetc- York, the Jackson electoral ticket has pre vailed by about 13,000—the Breeches eaadidate for Governor elected by 10,000—a great nuyority of each • branch of the legislature are Jacksonian, and 32 out -of 40 Representatives in Congress are of the same stamp. Clayism aad Anti-ism would no more amal gamate than oil and alcohol. We bare since the elec tion been through a number of the counties, aad could tf it were worth the trouble, acAouat (satisfactorily to our owo mind) for tha triumph of the Regency parly * U_V_L _ New-Jersey has also gone for the Hero by a majori ty of 172 votes over the Clay ticket. The “ Simon Pure" anti-masons run a separate ticket, obtained 4 -or 500 votes, and thus threw the vote into the hands of ■the Jacksonmea. Through the same influence, three Jaeksoa and three Clay Members ol Congress are elected. Pennsylvania is Jackson by an immense majority— nearly 25,000. The Dutch anti-masons in many coun ties abandoned their own tickets, and went in a body over to the enemy. “ There’s no foilh in them.” Delaware, too, little Delaware, which erst was kept by Major Noah in his ** breeches gocket,” has gone for Jackson lij^ti majority of about 50—no matter by what vote however—let her go. [A later account states that the Clay ticket in Dela ware is successful, by a majority ol 18 or 20, for Elec tors and Congressman.] Maryland has done rather better than nny of her neighboring sisters. She has given only three ol her votes for Jackson, the rest (seven) for Clay. Virginia and North- Carolina have given, as was aalicipated, overwhelming majorities for Jackson. Ohio goes the same way by between 5 and 6000.— Here too the attempted union between Clayism and anti-masonry failed. It has done so every where—and both are prostrate. Kentucky,—Hero a gleam of sunshine breaks thro’ the almost universal darkness which overspreads the land. This state, which was considered much more doubtful than New-YoHt, New-Jersey, and some other states, aad where the whole power and patronage of the government bad been exerted to break down Mr. Clay, it being his native stnle, has it is said elected the Clay ticket by a majority of 5 or 6000. These are the details, as for as they have cease to band. The following table will show at a glance the number of voles, and bow they have been given. The opposition have hardly votes enough to induce us to count them. Jackson. Clay. H'irt. Maine, 9 0 0 New-Hampshire, 7 0 0 Massachusetts, 0 14 0 Connecticut, 0 8 0 Vermont, 0 0 7 New-Yorfc, 42 0 0 New-Jersey, 8 0 0 Pennsylvania, 30 0 0 Delaware, 0 S 0 Maryland, 8 7 0 Virginia, 23 0 0 North-Carolina, 15 0 0 Ohio, 21 0 0 Kentucky, 0 15 0 ns I r*ss a us V US Carroll or Carrollto*. the hut of that heroic band which declared that these United Stalee “ were and of right ought to lie free and independent,” haa been gathered to the tomb of hie rather*. Ha expired at Baltimore na Wednesday or hut week, at the good old age ol ntmtp/fH. The Bnlliatore American re mark*—“ The only remaining link which oenaected Ihia generation with the poet, with that illaslrioo* race edialmo, 1776, bad instantly repaired to the con vention of Maryland, of which lie Wan a moodier; and there, urging them to withdraw Ac inati oclieno they bad given their delegates ia coagross, act to vote for independence, at length succeeded. He wae appoint ed n delegate to congress. On the 18th of July, ho presented his credestials to the continental congress nt Philadelphia, and ea the second day of August fol lowing subscribed his Basse t* the immortal instla ment. He was considered nt the time, as on* #f the most fearless men of the age; for be had more to risk, ia point of properly, than any other man in the whole eommnnity, Hancock not excepted. On the first day bo entered congress bo wan appointed to the board of war, of wbick bo was an efficient member. During tbo whole of the war he bore his part with unabated ardor, often being at the same time a member of the convention of his native slate and a member of con gress; a double duty, which required great energy and industry to perform; but so nlily did lie discharge his dnty, that both bodies were satisfied with bis alien lions to each. In 1778, be left congress, and devoted himself to the couocils of his nalivs state. When the constitution of the United Slates went into operation, Mr. Carrol wa* elected n senator from Maryland, end took bis sent in the city of New-York, at tho organisa tion of the government, on the 30th of April, 1789.— fie was elected a second time to that situation. In tbo year 1801, he quitted public life nt the age ol tirty-four—tnd for thirty ytan nnd upwards, ha* pass* rd n life of serenity, tranquil happiness and prosperi ty, till ia the fullness of years and honors, the Patri arch has been gathered to his fathers. Narrow Escape.—On Saturday afternoon Inal, ai Mr. Elisha Hotchkiss, Jr. with a loaded waggon nnd four hors**, was passing Fuller’s Bridge over Farm ington River, between Burlington ami Farmington, some of the timbers gave way, and he with his load precipitated into the stream. The fall from the bridge to the water was about 20 feet, and the water 10 feel deep. One of his horses was drowned before he eoald be rescued, Mr. H. considerably hurt, and bis load, consisting of about 100 clocks in boxes, somewhat in* jared. The town will have a heavy bill uf expense «• P"J* _ Travelling.—Every traveller can bear testimony to the justness of the remarks in the following article from the Philadelphia Daily Advertiser. We have long been of opinion that the travelling public should discounteuance these sponging propensities of waiters and porters. “ In every stenm-boat, nnd at every public house, are to be seen show bills bung up in frames, informing where various articles of inorchaodiso or accommoda tion may bu obtained. Let similar ones lie provided for each boat and house, apprising the stranger, that such and such charges only should he demanded by the |M>rters for carrying luggage, uad that I lie waiters are forbidden to ask money of the guests. For exam ple—Sometimes before a boat arrive* nl her place of destination you are importuned by half n doxen or more of hungry bounds, with the question—" any bag gage to lake up, sir T” A porter will collect six, right, or leu trunks Hpon hi* wheelbarrow, destined to vari ous parts of the city; you must either follow him thro’ his rounds, or trust to his honesty; for every trunk or parcel 25 cents nr* demanded, and if you demur, you are liable to be insulted. Thus a porter will collect from $1 50 to $2 50 for about an liour’s work, and this not for one day in the week, but for every day; conse quently their situations must lie very lucrative, or the captains and landlords get their services gratuitously. Take th* case of Philadelphia. Would it not lie hel ler that one porter should be allotted to one public house, nnd another to a second, ice. instead of each porter collecting all he can get t Let every porter or barrow have a label, designating that such a on* goes to the United States’ Hotel, another to the Mansion House, another to Heiskell’s, and so on, nnd let the fee be fixed at 12 1-3 cents instead of 25. In fact. 1 have not the least doulit, that the proprietor of a public house would find it to his advantage to employ a porter to carry the baggage to and fro, gratuitously. It is not the sum paid which is complained of, but the frequen cy of the call, and ibo inadequacy of the service to the compensation. There is another petty grievance, which, however, is not generally, though it is frequently met with, that is, double price for cleansing bools nnd sbues or sha ving, nnd lor articles kept on board aleam beats—if tk* articles pay dearly for the privilege of attending to customers, the proprietor* ought to have the good seas* to reduce tbe rent on consideration. I speak my own foehns*, and doubtless the feelings of thou sands of others, when 1 soy the* I assld rather pay $5 for my passage from on* place to another, if 1 were certain that would be llqs extent of the demands Upon my purse, than 1 would pay $4 for the same convey ance, and be importuned by a doxen porters or wait ers ; nnd I would ralber walk half a mile in n thunder shower, to gel shaved for 6 1-4 cents, the common price, than gratify the cupidity of nay one by stepping into an adjoining room, for which 1 should be charg ed 12 1-2 rents. Again. I say, it is not the sum, but the principle of the thing." We the undersigned, being n Committee for visiting nnd examining the several Schools in this School So ciety. beg leave to make these lew observations on the subject of Education. We perceive a great want of uniformity in regard to the different Books and modes of instruction. Every teacher, partial to his own habits, recommends what ever books be pleases. This practice is attended with much trouble to the scholars, nnd unnecessary expense to the parents. We have neither the power nor wish to impose aa arbitrary system of education; but we venture to re commend the following Books to be used in our Com mon Schools: 1. The Elementary Spelling Book, being an abridg ment of the American Spelling Book, by Noah Webster, LL. D. 2. Introduction la the National Reader, a selection ef Easy Lsssoas, hy John Pierpont. 3. The American Firet Close Book, designed for the use of the highest class ia public and private schools, fay Job a Pierpont. 4. History of the United States, by Noah Webster, LL. D. 5. Practical and Mental ArShmetic, ia which men tal arithmetic is combined with the use of the Slate, containing a complete system for all prac tical purposes; to which is added a Practical Sys tem of Book-Keeping, fay Roswell C. Smith. The general, though not exclusive introdaetioa of these books ia our schools might oostribute much to elevate the standard of education, correct the taste, and improve the understanding of yooth. A practical acquaintance with the above works will probably be required of all true hers who may press at thcasselvus for examiaalioa, afar the prsssut winter. The Visitors would take the opportunity, respect fully, to solicit aa attendance oa the part of parents and guardians of youth at their visits to the schools, believing that is wilt exert a happy influence, which will infuse new vigor into our schools, hy evin cing both to the leader and pupil that there is aa in terest aMaifeoted at home ia their improvement; and thus stimulating both to greater diligence, and more persevering industry. * ITEMS—WT.r.CTitn. A Cream.—On* of ike orators of the recent J»rk ■m meeting in the State Hon re yard, fpnke of the vow as the •• brightest gem in the cream of Jacksoa iaa and democracy." The word crown appeared to have slipped oot uaiatentionally ; for after ottering it, be looked confused, coughed and Itemmed, hat, una ble to take it back with grace, be passed oa. »Crmm! Cream /”—said some of the staaders-by—“ that is a bad word to use on such aa occasion."— Phil. Inq. Tee residue of the estate of Madame Bonaparte is estimated at $15,000,000 alter the legacies are paid. This immense estate is left to the eldest ia the male line'of the Bonaparte*, in perpetual detail. Joseph is the present heir. A Tobacco Chneer.—A man was deteetad on Sat urday carrying off a keg of tobacco, weighing forty eight pounds, front n grocery store in Now York. He was taken iu the Police Office, where be admitted having taken the keg, but stated that it was merely bis intention to take out a chew and then return it, as he bad not had a quid for three days. Painesvi/lt, Ohio, Nov. 3.—AcetVrat.*—1The circum stances of this melancholy accident, asjast related to os, are briefly as follows. On Wednesday evening Inst, Mr. Ingley, of Auburn, in this county, wns return ing home in a slate of intoxication, and fell into the ditch by the side of the rond. A man passing by dis covered him in that situation, and mistook hint for a bear. He relurnri! nhont half n mile to n tavern made known bis discovery—procured a rifle ttnd went back in company with three or,G>|ir others, and when they arrived within about fifteen feet of him, still ly ing helpless, in the ditch, they were'so confident tlmt it wns a hear, that one of iheui immediately fired and killed him instantly. So far as we have been inform ed, no evil desigo attache* to apy one—it appears to have been wholly a mistake, occasioned by the dark ness of the night, and bis lying in the situation above uescnuea. We see it italetl that the notorious Gen. Houston intends returning to Tennessee, and offering himself to the good people of that state, as a candidate (or the office of Governor. We presume, of course, as things go, that he will be elected.—AT. Y. American. Suicide.—On Monday night, a man who called him* self Peter N. Haskell, and said he was from New-Ber lin, Chenango co. on his way to Boston, arrived in this city, and put up at the Franklin House. In the morning about 8 o'clock, he was found in bed with hi* throat cot. He was not then quite dead. All thnt he was heard lomv, was “ O Lord,” and he almost im mediately died. It appeared that he had struggled much. In hislrunk was found a letter directed to him at New-BerKn, from his son in South Carolina ; also a letter dated subsequently from n Mr. Jones of South Carolina, informing him ol the death of his son. Ver dict of the jury—came to hi* death by cutting hi* throat with a large penknife, ia a state of temporary derangement—Albany Advertiser. Another Case.—We learn from a Northumberland paper, that William Jodan, Esq. of the borough of Milton, committed suicide by hanging himself in his stable, on the night of the 37th ult. No cause is as signed for the rash act. He has left behind him to mourn his loss, an amiable wife and sis children.— Eve. Jour. The health of St. Louis is better by the last account*. A paper 'of tha: place of th* 30th ult. congratulates the public upon the great abatement of the disease in that place. " The precise number of cases will most likely never Ite known. The greatest mortality was on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. We think about 30 person* died on each of those days. In the two weeks ending on Sunday Inst, we have calculated that about 140 persons fell victims to the pestilence.— It has prevailed here in a fearful manner—perhaps with more malignity than in nny other part of the Uni ted States.” Ohio.—Sen, McArthur, laf* Governor of Ohio, who tost liireleetton to Congress by two votes, intends, it is said, to contest the claim of Mr.-Allen to his seat, bsenuse a number of illegal votes, such as minors, al iens, and disfranchised persona ware east lor Mr. Al len, and that one of the trustees, who was himself a candidate, sat ha Judge of the Election contrary to iba law.-*»Ar. Y. Daily Adv. The President's Sentiments.—A correspondent of the Charleston Patriot, who writes from Washington, after a conversation with the President, states, with regard to th* Tariff, that Gen. Jackson ia “ with the people of South Carolina, upon the general principle, and ready and willing to carry it into effect, with ns little delay as a prudent caution against precipitate changes will admit.” “ Sure such a pear mas never seen."—Th* Colum bia Spy mentions a pear, which grew on the farm of ths Rev. Samuel Parke, in Peach Colton, York Co. Penn. It measured 16 inches ia length, 14 in circum ference, and weighed 16 ounces! The report of the death of tit* King of Spain has been officially contradicted. Ha was alive on the SOtb of October. Resignation of Mr. Tazewell.—We learn from the Virginia Times, that Governor Floyd has received a letter from the Hon. Littleton W. Tazewell, a Sena tor of Virginia, in the Congress of the United States, resigning Ins seat in Inal body. Hon. William C. Rives, Minister to France, and family, arrived at New-York on Friday last from Ha vre—Rost. pa. Mammoth Beat.—Farmers may crow over their big hoots as much as they like—(says a New-Jersey oppo sition paper); but of all the heats that were ever rais ed in this country, the Jackson hoot beats ail hollow! Outrage.—On Wednesday evening, between 7 and 8 o’clock, some persons belonging In s neighboring town, endeavored to force their way into the house of a man named Norse, at a place called Saowtown, near Smith’s bridge near the northern’ extremity of the city against bis consent. A battle was commenced by the visitors, and they availed themselves of bricks, stones, and such other missiles as eame to band. A crowd collected, and in the course of the affray a man by tbe name of Ormsbee was killed. Two other per soas, another Ormsbee, and Morse, were badly woun ded in the head, the latter of whom we base heard, is since dead. Several others we understand were slightly injured. Mr. Sheriff Mumford and one of his deputies were ont yesterday ie pursuit ol the marau ders, bat were unable to gad them. They are known, and probably will not lot>g elude tbe graan of justice. They are four or gve ie number—ProeuMce deter. Reporting Speeches at Washington.—The Wash ington Telegraph say—“ We have contracted for a press, capable of printing a sheet twice the site of oar daily paper, and engaged a suMeieal number of com petent reporters to enable ns to give the entire de bates ie each House. Tbe reporter* wilt relieve each ether at short intervals—the epeerbrs will be written out ae delivered, and immediately handed ever to the compositor; so that each speech will be in type in a few miuutcs after it shall have been delivered. The Legislature M Tennessee have adopted rKoto tlonedectaring Nellifieation to te <• destructive to the principles of the Government, and under the guise of a peaceful and Constitutional remedy, calculated to precipitate the coeutry into civil war. These resolu tion* were adopted almost noanimoody, with but one dissenting vote io the Senate—and with five dissenti ents in the House of Representatives. It appears from a report recently submitted to the Board ol Assistant Aldermen, that the expenses of the City Government on account of the Cholera, amount ed to $IOO;UOO.—A. y. Jour. Com. Health of the CUtf.—We learn from the City In spector, that the number of deaths in this city daring the week ending on Saturday morning last, was 105— of which by Cholera, one.—lb. Chickasaw Treat}/.—The Chickasaw treaty, as we learn from the North Alabamian, was roncludrd on the 23d ult. It provides thnt the Indians are to expose all their landa for sale to the highest bidder, as soon as they are surveyed, with the exception of n million and a half of acres, which they are to retain Ibra home till they can seek out another situation, and settle themselves west of the Mississippi. They will receive all the nett proceeds of the sales, after paying the ex pense of surveying and selling. The chiefs have re ceived no individual reservations. Female Hone Thief.—The Pawtucket Chronicle says t lint a horse and chaise were last week carried off from the village ofLondsdale, under the following circumstances. A young lady ol prepossessing appear ance landed, it ia believed, from one of the'canal boats, and contracted to work at a cotton factory in thnt place. She next weut to the keeper of a livery stable and hired an elegant horse and chaise underthe pretence of going.to Providence, to bring out her cous in, who as she represented wished to procure employ ment at the same place. On being asked by the own er to what name he should make the charge, she re plied with nn engaging modesty, tempered with a slight show of indignation nt the asking ofao impertinent a question, “ Miss Walker.” Miss Walker drove off in iiue style and lias not been heard of since, Delaware and Raritan Rail Road.—The Rail Road across from the Delaware to the Raritan, is so far completed as to be used iu the transportation of passen gers from Bordentown to Hightstown ; and it is con fidently expected that the line will be completed to Amboy before the beginning of winter. The cnnnl uniting the same waters is steadily progressing; and from the tnnnner in which the work is being execu ted, it will reflect great credit on ilia State. As to its permanent utility, in every point of view, I have nev er entertained a doubt. The operations of the compa ny Imvs been considerably retarded during the sickly season, but they nre now pressing forward with re newed activity.—Trenton Oa*. MARRIED. In Goshen, on the 7th inst. James B. Pinneo, of N. York, to Elixn, daughter of Samuel Lyman, F.*q. In Slmrnn, Mr John Andrus, of Groton, N. Y. to Miss Harriet Boland, of S. In Torrington, Mr Nelson Allyn to Mies Experience Birge; Mr Julius Daley, of Canton, to Miss Louis Wilson; Mr Wait B. Wilson to Miss Caroline Birge; Mr John Srovill to Miss Mnrthn Wilson. In New-Haven, Mr. Richard D. Cornwell, to Miss Calistn Bancroft; Dr. Elam Slimpson, of London. U. Canada, to Miss Susan Bolles, daughter of Rev. Mr. Bolles. In West-Hartfnrd, Mr. Alfred Bliss, to Mrs. Merry Collins; Mr. George Butler, to Miss Mary A. Percival. DIED, In Norw ich, Miss Pliebe Bushnell. 63. In Franklin, Dr. Nathaniel Hyde. 86. A regular meeting of the Litchfield Lyceum will be holden at the Lecture Room of the Con gregational Church oil Thursday evening nert. 2 2d, at half past 6 o'clock. Query for discussion—“ It the Representa tive bound by the will of his constituent* V' Members and such as contemplate uniting with the Association are requested to attend. Nov. 20 _Per Order. BB&BOT SCHOOL. THE subscriber has opened his SELECT SCHOOL for the winter, upon tht north side of Ibo West Street. i Pupils will he received upon application.— Terms $4 per qttarfer. HENRY WHITTLESEY. Litchfield, Nov. 10. 188224 Just Received at the New Bookstore in East Street the following NEW WORKS. TVTATIONAL Church Harmony, designed J-r for Public and Privntr Devotion. Treasury of Knowledge and Library of Refe rence. in S parts. Westward Ho! a Tale, by the authpr of the “ Dutchman’s Fireside.” Nos. C and S of the Boys' and Girls' Library. Letters on the Present State and Probable Results of Theological Speculations in Connecticut. Litchfield, Nov. 22 24 SALT. A LARGE SUPPLY of first rate Turks Island SALT, just received and for sale cheap. Mr E. HARRISON. iJtehfield, Hoy, tt__** More New Goods. SAMUEL P. BOLLES, Having Jutt repUnitktd kit flock of DRY GOODS f-jfXBL '(SiSK 11 a very fair aetorltient of GOODS in general, which he is disposed to sell at prices as low, and on terms as accommodating as any of his neighbors—and will be glad to have the opportunity of laying the evidence before all who wish to make good bargains. Litchfield, Nov, tt__14 PAY UPI THE subscriber expecting to ko out of town for some time alter the lilh De cember, notifies all persons in debt whose ac counts are dub. or of three months standing, that they must bb settled before that time. Attention to this notice will save cost* WM. BOLL.ES, A'w M___Xortk Street. COPAL & JAPAN TARNISH, roB •‘SJF&SS&i** \7>tTcE ' r-. , _ . ' \ that the Chair Business I hewhy K'*\P- Sy Lambert Hitchcock as Ulety carried ■ * j,|,jm „n his mvn h now ^ and that hisTrns aceount and respowv hthty, >, . of resp0Dsibte tees are no longer intft.restec. " for the same. \ v , W. g. HO£«ABlRl7, RUFUS HOLMES. v.v, THERON ROCKWELL. >v LAMBERT HITCHCOCK. Hilchcoeksville, Nov. 11, >832 THE subscriber will continue the Manufac turing of CHAIRS, and has now on I hand, at his Factory, a large and elegant assortment of off CHAIRS, * 1 * made after the latest fashions, and finished in the best manner—He ha * »l» »» hand a general assortment of Cabinet Furniture, All of which will be sold at very low prices LAMBERT HITCHCOCK. November 24 24 Domestic Goods. JUST received, a large supply of Domestic Goods, which will lie sold at very low pri ces. They consist in part of 3-4, 44 h 5-4 bleached Sheetings and Shirtings; 3-4, 4-4 and 5-4 brown Sheetings and Shirting9; good Bed Ticking at various prices. Domestic Dia per, blue Checks and Ginghams, a very pretty style domestic Calicoes, warranted fast co lors; blue and mixed Sattinetts of a superior quality—with an extensive assort merit of oili er Goods, which will be sold as low as they are sold in the State. WM. PORTER. One door south Pott Office, Nov. it Damask Table Cloths. 8-4 by 10 4 fin* Satin Damask Table Cloths, an elegant article; 3 4, 6-4 and 8-4 Damask and Birdseye Diapers; Russia Diapers; prin ted broadcloth Table Covers ; printed Tattle and FloorCloth Baize—which are offered at a small advance from cost. By WM. PORTER. T.Ucltfield, bint. 81 ^ _ *4 TAKEN UI\ ■U Hin^f 13 Y the subscriber, n Red MPEKTO D Yearling HEIFER, rather UPwB' bug-horned, no artificial mark, isrrn Drar— Said heifer has been strolling about the premises uf the subscriber most of the summer. The owner is requested to prove property, pay charges, and take her away. * JASPER STODDARD. South Farms, Nov. 20, 1833 24 TAKEN UP, T>Y the subscriber on tlieCth Wfofflgiyii .13 uf November inst. a Red two-year old STEER, with no aJkJHLm artificial marks. SjThe owner is desired to prove property, oa^charges, and take him away. NATHANIEL BISSELL. Litchfield, Nov. 19, 1833 *24 _ BROKE INTO gggjgmYI1HE pasture of the suhsrri tfMMSiPL -1- Iter, on the 7th instant, a UMf Yearling: HEIFER, of a pale ZtakmJSkmm Red color, having no natural or artificial marks. Said heifer is in the posses sion of the subscriber, and the owner can have her by proving property and paying charges. F.LF.AZF.R IIAMLIN., Sharon, Nov■ 19, 1833_24 NOTICE. THE Court of Probate for the District of Kent has limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for the creditors to the estate Of HENRY HANFORD, late of Kent, deceased, to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to pre sent their nrcounts, properly attested, within said time w ill be debarred a recovery. Henry P. Hanvord, Adm'r. Kent, No*, g. 1SS2 f4 Court of Probats. District of Litchfield, ss. > October^), ’,*3*. 5 TTPON the petition yf Melissa Tracy, of V |h* R»W" of I.rfchfieW, in said district, showing to thig court that she is the guardisn of Fereba Tracy, of said town, a minor under '**• of twenty-one years; that the snid Fereba baa a legal interest in and is the owner of » certain piece of lend (except the widow’s dower therein) lying part in Washington and part in Warren, in Litchfield county, it being that piece of land conveyed by Silas Traoy t» William Tracy by deed dated the 9tb day of September. 1818. in which deed the land Is described as follows, vis: •• I he one equal quarter part of the whole of my Hitchcock lot so called, or land lying part in said Wash ington and part in Warren, in said county, butting east on highway, south on David Geere’s land, west nn Abner Mitchell’s land, and north on David Geere's land,” as by ra d deed duly acknowledged and recorded may appear » sod praying for as order to aell tm>. same for the purposes mentioned in said peti tion. as per petition on file, dated Qot. 91st, 1888, may appear : .* « Ordered, that the consideration ok said pe tition he adjourned to the *4lh day of Jttnua 17, 1833. at njne o’closk A. Mat the Probate Office .in Litchfield; and that aaid guardian give notice of the pendency thereof by post ing a copy of this order upon a public sign post nearest to '.Vie said land, and within each of said towns within which said land is situa ted, and e.isn by publishing this order in a newspaper printed in Litchfield, three week* successively, at least six weeks before said *41jj day of January. *898. A true copy of Record. *4 Funsaic* Wolcott, Judge. r School Books recommended by Mr. Jewett.' in his recent Lectures, just received sad fee sale at the C I Nov. If.