Friday Morning. March 14, 1873.
"Fellow Citizens : Under Providence 1
hare been called a second time to net aa
xecatiTe orcr this nation. It ban been
my endeavor in the past to maintain all the
.law, anrt an far an lava mv nower. In art
for the benefit of the whole nation. My
beat efforts will be given In the same di
rection in the future, aided I trust, by my
four years' experience iu the office' when
my first term of the office of Chief Execu
tive began, the country had not recovered
, from the effects of a great internal revolu
tion, and three of the former States of the
Union, had not been restored to their Fed-1
eral relations. -
: It seemed to me Wise that no questions
should be raised, so long as that condition
of affairs existed : therefore the past four
- i3 i .
Tears, so iar aa a coma control event.
have been consumed in the effort to restore
harmony, public credit, commerce and all
the arts of 'peace and progress. It is my
firm conviction that the civilized world is
tending towards Republicanism, or govern
ment iy the people through their chosen
representatives, and that our great Repub
lic is .destined to be the guiding star of all
others. . , .
, Under our ReDublic wu annnnrt an armv
leas than that of -any European power of
any standing, and a navy less than that of
either at least five of tuein There could be
no extention of country on - this continent
which could call for an increase of this
force, bat rather might such extension en
able us to diminish it. . : :
The theory of government changes with
, general progress.. Now that the telegraph
is made available for communicating
thought, together with . rapid transit. by
steam, all parts of the continent are made
contiguous for the. purposes of government
and communication between the -extreme
limits of the country made easier than it
was through the old thirteen Suites- at the
beginning of ottr Batlonal existence'.. ;
The effects of our late civil strife have
been to free the' stare and make him a citi
zen, yet be ia not possessed j of the civil
. ribts which .cithsenabip should carry with
; it. This is WEpng and should be corrected.
To this correction I stand commitUd, so
far as executive influence can avail..!: So
cial equality la not a subject, -to be legislat
ed upon nor shall I ask that anything be
done to advance the. social , atatus or the
colored mar; except to give, him a fair
cnance to aeveiope wnat there is good In
him. Give him access to schools, and
when he travels let him feel assured that
bi conduct will regulate the treatment he
wtu receive.; -:;; : !".
The States lately at war with the General
government are now happily rehabiliUted.
.and no executive cdDtrol is exercised in
aay one of them that ottld - not be exer
cised In any other, State under like cirenm
stances. , , ... r . ,,, .,-
In the first year -of the present Admin ia
tratlon the question came up for the admis
sion of Santo Domingo as a -territory of the
Union. It was not a question of my seek
ing, dui was a proposition from the people
of Santo Domingo, and which I entertain
ed. I believe now as I did theft Jhat It was
for the beet Interests of this country, for
. i . . i ..Ma . . . . -. m .? '
iue peopte 01 oaao uomingo, arm ail con
cerned, that the proposition ahoukl be re
ceived lay orably. - It was, however, reject
ed constitutionally; and therefore the sub
ject was never again bronirlit nn bv me.
In future, while 1 hold my present office,
the subject of acquisition of tcrritorv must
have the support of the .'people before I
will recommend any proposition looking to
such acquisition. I say here; however that
l ao not snare in the apprehension held hv
many as to the danger of governments be
coming weaKenea ana destroyed by reason
their extention of territory. Commerce.
education, and the rapid transit of thought
ana matter ny means ot the telegraph and
steam have changed all this. .. Rather do l
relieve inai our ureal Maker is preparing
iue worm, in jus own good time,, to be
come one nation, soeakin? one lamrnacr
and then armies and navies will be no Ion
ger required. My efforts in the future will
be directed to the restoration of good feel
mg between the different sections of our
common country, to the restoration of our
currency to a fixed varse as compared with
ue wona s standard ot values (gold), and
if possible to par with it; to the construc
tion of cheap routes of transit throughout
the land, to the end that the products of all
sections may find a market, and leave a
living remuneration (o the producer; to
the maintenance of friendly relations with
our neighbors, and with distant nations ;
to the re-establisbment of our commerce
and our share of the carrying-trade upon
the ocean ; to the encouragement of such
manufacturing interests as can be economi
cally pursued in this country, to the end
that the exports of . home products and in
dustries may pay f or our imports, the only
sure method of returning to and permanent
ly maintaining a specie basis; to the eleva
tion of labor, and, by a humane course,
to bring the aboriginees of the country un
der the benign influences of education and
civilizafeqj. It is either this or a war of
extermination. Wars of extermination,'
engaged in by people pursuing commerce
and all industrial pursuits, are expensive,'
even against the weakest people, and are
demoralizing and wicked. :.. Our superiority
of strength and advantages of civilization
should make as lenient towards the Indian.
The wrong already inflected upon him
abould be taken into account, and the bal
ance placed to bis credit "The moral view
of the question should be considered and
the question asked. Cannot the Indian be
made a useful and productive member of
society by proper teaching and treatment ?
xi me enon is made in good laitn we will
stand well before the civilized nations of
the earth, and in our own conscience for
having made it AH these things are not
to be accomplished by one individual, but
they will receive mv subDort and such rec
ommendation to Coneress as will, in mv
judgment best serve to carry them into ef
fect, and I beg your support and encour
agement - ; ,.h
It has been and is my earnest desire to
correct abases that have grown up in the
civil service of the country.' To secure
this reformation, rules reculalimr method
of appointment and promotions were estab
lished and have been tried. My efiorUfor
such reformation shall be continued to the
beat of my judgment The spirit of the
ruies adopted snail oe maintained.
I acknowledge before this 'assemblage,
representing as it does every section of our
country, the obligation 1 am under to my
countrymen for the great honor tbey have
wuicucu upvjt ujo uy rofcuxuwy me to tne
highest office within their gift and the fur
ther obligations resting upon me. to render
mem. tne nest services within my nower.
This I promise, looking forward to the day
when I shall be released from the responsi
bilities that at times are almost overwhelm
ing, and from which I have scarcely bad a
respite since the eventful firing upon Fort
Bumpter in April, 1861. to the present day
My services were then, tendered and accent
ed under the first call of troops erowinz out
of that event. , I did pot. ask for place or
position, and was entirely witnout influence
' or we acquaintance of persona of mnu
ence. bat was resolved to perform my Dart
in we straggle- threatening the yery exist
ence ox tne nation, l performed a consci
entious duty without asking promotion or
command, and without a revengeful feeling
towards any section or individual. Not
withstanding this, throughout the war and
from my candidacy for my present office.
in 1868, to the close of the last presidential
campaign, I nave oeen tne subject of abuse
and slander scarcely ever equaled in politi
cal history, which to-day I feel that I can
disregard In view of your verdict which I
gxateiDiiy accept as my Yinaication.
A Ksflosna editor waa sick unto death,
ttA HfVtnl of his cotemporsnes took oc
eewV9 fry f7 tbeir minds concerning him.
fit gA Wti, Md "now tbey must meet
t4 M6a4 trl a) revolver, or he will
;4tW (few tftff iff down their false
la Atrecleias Ittnrder ef TweWenaea.
Boston, March 7.
Louis Wagner, suspected of the double
murder at the Isle ot Shoals, was arrested
iu Fleet street, Boston, last night, and com
mitted to await the requisition of the ao
Jbontiet of Maine, within whose jurisdic
tion the murders were committed; Wag
ner layabout thirty years old and weighs
oue hundred and seventy pounds. Be
claims to be a Prussian by birth. W hen
charged with the murder be steadily denied
having any knowledge of it. On his per
son was found a small sum of money, but
a watch was soon found where be had dis
posed of it, and his old cloths,spolted with
blood, were discovered in a shop where he
had procured - a new outfit. The murder,
wl.icli was most brutal in its details, was
dweovered at an early hour on Thursday
morning, by members of the Huntress fam
ily, at whose residence the outrage was
committed. Wagner, a former employee
of Mr, Huntress, arrived in his boat
from Star Island at an early hour on the
evening of the murder. Bis mission, to
all appearances, was the perpetration of
the crime he subsequently committed, his
sneaking manner on aniving at the house,
being such as to give rise to suspicion of
Mrs. Huntress that he was intent on some
object which boded no. good. He passed
the front of the house to the Tear and then
entered the bouse. After a short conversa
tion he asked Cornelia Christentott to Come
into the entry with him as he bad some
thing very important to communicate to
her. The woman, who suspected aome
tbing wrong, Involuntarily started to acqui
esce in WasnerV request. Tremblinc
with fear she approached the entry where
on arriving she found wagner with an axe
in his hand. With a shriek she started to
return to the kitchen where the had left
Mrs.' Huntress and another ' woman
named Annetta Lawson,' bat before she
reached 'the 3oor she received the furious
blow on the bead from Wagner with the
axe. '' The blow . was sufficient to kill her
inataatly. The murderer with the axe in
bis band entered the room where the others
were, and without a word struck the Law
son woman on the aide. The woman fell
to the floor, ber agony being such as to oc
aaiou loud cries of distress. She was ask
ed by Wagner where, tie money was that
was kept' In the bouse, being' at the same
time warned that 'if she would .'not tell blm
be would kill her on the spot. . She contin
ued to groan, seeming to pay little attention
to What tbe brats was saying. 1 All at once
Wagner seemed possessed of the spirit of a
demontand dealt blows with the axe thick
and , fasl .upon the head and body of the
unfortunate woman. ,' Mrs. Lawsoa's head
was literally crushed to a jelly. Meantime
Mrs. Huntress, who- had received a blow
from the murderer with a chair, was bidden
among the; rocks, on, .the Island. , Remain
ng in her secure position until 8 or I
o clock; Thursday: morning, aha ventured
out and crossed, the sea wall to Malaga
Island,' and by her cries succeeded in mak
ing herself heard by Mr. Ingerbredson, a
man who has a bouse on Appledorc Island,
He went to her assistance and found her
suffering from a blow on the shoulder, and
her feet and various parts of her body bad
ly frozen, she having remained in the cold
all , those'hours with nothing on but her
chemise and flannel night An. Hartford
The Eaeaif Iaiets)rs.
This is the physical illustration of tbe
moral truth a truth that quotes itself to
re oftener than any other text In the Bible
that "a man's foes shall be of his own
household." This truth has a thousand ap
phcations. It applies literally to the do
mestic household. Where do most men
find their greatest help or their greatest
hindrance to success in their business?. At
home ! frugality there commonly means
prosperity. Extravagance there commonly
means vexation, temptation to business
gambling, and to eventual ruin. Half tbe
married men who practice swindling are
pUBhed on to it by an unprincipled mistress
or an extravagant wife and family. A
man's wife is either bis best friend or bis
worst enemy. ? .
Where lies the sorest sorrow that dis
turbs the heart-peace and spoils the luster
of : worldly gains or promotions ? It is in
tbe worm at the root of home-life." It is
nothing to a man to be prosperous in his
store, or bis office or even in- bis pulpit, if
he is wretched at his own hearthstone.
Nor does the neglect or social injustice of
a whole neighborhood cut fio deeply as the
treachery, and neglect of those nearest and
dearest to us. A wife can bear to be Ig
nored by all her neighbors if her husband
is only loying and ber children affectionate
and obedient But a husband's nnkindness
is a dry sorrow that drinks her very heart'i
blood. Our severest wounds are often in
flicted by the hands which ought to clasp
our own most closely. ; , ; . ,
If the father chiefly talks money, money
at borne, he generally rears a family in the
worship of . the almighty, dollar. If he
talks mainly horses, games, and races, he
breeds a.batch ot sportsmen. If fashion is
the family altar, then the children are offer
ed up on that altar. If a man makes his
own fireside attractive he may reasonably
hope to anchor his children around it . My
neighbor Q makes himself the constant
evening companion of his boys. The re
sult is that his boys are never found in bad
places. But if a father hears the clock
strike eleven in his club house or the play
house, he need not be surprised if his boys
bear it strike twelve in the gambling-house
or drinking saloon. If be puts the bottle
on bis own table he need not wonder if
drunken son staggers in by-and-by at his
front door. ' When tbe best friend that
childhood and youth ought to have becomes
their foe, the home becomes the starting-
post for moral ruin. The only enemies
that we ever need to be afraid of are with
in ourselves. " "'
Did you ever know a good man or a pure
woman utterly ruined by outside attacks
upon their reputation? J never did. The
abuse of a good man is commonly the bead
wind that fans the fires of his own furnace
and gives him the greater headway. -No
true man was ever put down and kept
down while he waa true to conscience and
to God, When character is destroyed it is
never murder : it is suicide. Kind reader,
the only person in the universe that can put
you down ia tbe one that lives within your
own heart-bouse. Watch your own heart
door. When you are tempted, imagine
that you hear Satan trying tbe latch. Ent
ry wra JJtecner.
A Chicago editor, upon learning that
New York sewing women only get four
cents for making pair of pant, wrote a
half column editorial on the meanneaa of
man, and then offend to pay five cent a
pair rather than to see women suffer.
m Wa shall foci greatly obliged to aay ef ear
Manas is th county, or slsswhsrs, who will sand
as parttcnlara of aay oceanaacas of interest which
bmj soma aadar thalr aetlea.
Kxtra Copies of tht Kaws can ho ohtaiaed at
B. H. Bsardslay How Prestos Conn.
WUliaaaa Drag Iters,
Marble's Drac Store,
la Uls Village.
.. . Kent:
- - Wineted
S. Srwla's News room,
Port Office - -Post
Poet OSes -
Hamphrey's Brax Store
Post Office, - -Pott
Pallor Co's store,
H. Churchill.; : -
W.W.Merriaeld, - -
.L. Pond 4c Co.. - -
Lawreaco's Drag Stors '
Cadaaa Baviacs Bank
National boa Bank
. ScovUls A Holt
Batata Charles Dean
Bask Report -Norfolk
3. B. Horlbnt, Secretary
Hard' Livery Stable
S. W. Barnee
B. W. Spnrr
Wet Nana Wanted
To Carpenters &e.
Accident Miss Mina Fenn, while frol-
icing with her brother last Monday even
ln2, dislocated her right shoulder.
Too Late The correspondence from New
Preston and Millerten is. too late for this
week.' ' '
. j .
ProtrmeUd 2etingt.K aeries of pro
tracted meetings are being held la the Meth
odist church in Ashley falls, and much in
tereat seems manifested as the result of tbe
untiring efforts of iu pastor, tbe Rev. J. H.
Do Ton Reader, do you Owe us for
this paper? Do you owe us for advertis
ing? Do you owe us for job work?; If
so don't, oh don't, harbor the Idea that,
like your coffee, the debt will settle itself
by long standing. PUaoopoj us.
Hou Bur-Md. Last Friday the bouse
on the Ball farm on the mountain north
east of this village, occupied by John Tad
volkenburgh, a collier, caught fire in some
mysterious way and waa entirely consum
ed, with all its contents. '
Political. X. the Democratic Convention
held in - Falls Village, Wednesday, our
townsman, P. L. Barton, was nominated
for senator for tbis district ' JCx-Gov. W.
T. Miner, of Stamford,, is nominated as Mr.
Barnum's competitor . for Congress . at the
coming election. -
Qot Xoos.Tue extra train of six cars.
loaded heavily , with visitors to the Black
Crook in Hartford, Saturday night, and on
its way to Wlnsted, lost its engine just this
side of Canton Station. ' It became detach
ed and ran about half a mile before it stop
ped and came back for tbe cars.
Sleigh Hide. Saven two horse teams
carried the scholars of. the Academy and
Grove schools in this village to a sleigh-ride
Wednesday afternoon. They went to Lake-
v'ule. Lime Bock and Falla Tillage, and a
happier lot of "trundle-bed trash" than they
were on that occasion is seldom met with
Send 'em 4k. Don't you want some
posters or hand bills printed, advertising
something ? or some envelopes, letter-heads.
cards, circulars in fact anything printed?
We.can do it at our office here in Salisbury
Bend along your orders, by mail or any
other way, and see if we don't fix you out
in first-class style.
Crnnaan Sating Bank.' The new Sav
ings Bank, which commenced business
with their office in Messrs. Fuller A Peel's
store last October, seems to be meeting
with .success, tbe deposits up to this time
being fully equal to the expectationa of ita
most sanguine friends. They publish in
the Nxws this week a list of its officers.
Auction. Tbe personal property of the
late Wm. C. Lawrence, of East Canaan,
consisting of farm, utensils, farm stock to
enumerate all of which would require half
of tbls sheet wil be sold at auction in
that village next Thursday. (20tb). Auc
tioneer Tatro, of Winsted. will officiate
with the mallet, and a large sale Is antici
pated. That Railroad Dog. Who has passed
over the Conn. Western road between East
Canaan and West Norfolk and not seen tbe
dog that chasea up the mountain-aide to
bark at the train ? If there are any that
have not seen him it Is not the dog's fault,
as he has been on band at every train since
tbe road was opened. Whose dog is tbis
dog, anyway? r- '
MiUerton. The Amenia Time says:
"We understand that the Dover Plains Na
tional Bank, at the earnest solicitation of
the business men of this place, have re
solved to establish an agency here, for the
transaction of a general banking business.
One of the officers of the said bank will
manage and conduct the buaiaess on two or
three specified days each week. Head
quarters, for the present at the store of B.
Boy Lost. The following advertisement
of "Boy Lost" was handed us the other
day by a Canaanite. It speaks for itself
Box lx) sr. next wees my poy vas
run avay mit me ; be vas a little boy, and
yust so old as bis little tinker, and he has
got a scar on his ear vere he pit himself
mit a rattlesnake yen he vas a fery shmall
poy. I don't going to offer no reward for
him. pecause he vill come pack ail alone
ven he gets hunkry. ILurs Bbutman.
Sharon Jotting. Dr. Shears baa bought
the house known as the Dr. Reed place,
price $3,000, of Mrs. E. E. Stoddard, and
sold his to Mrs. H. Smith, price $4,500,
who will occupy it as a first-class boarding
house. Dr. Powers has already engaged
rooms in the buildings......Dr. Shears and
L. Bates have leased the Tajley Store, and
have commenced business in drugs, dry
goods and groceries......C. Gilbert, having
sold Mrs. Williams back her place, has now
bought of L. Tan Alstyne the house he is
now building, price $3,000. Mr. Van Al
styne has nearly completed Orton's build
ing, who ia to occupy the first floor as a
billiard room and restaurant The Masons
occupy the second. They gave a pleasant
sociable on the evening of the 4th in their
new hall, but owing to tbe inclemency of
the weather and the drifted roads but few
were present, particularly from out of
town. Perhaps tbeg will try it again when
winds and weather are more propitious......
Scarlet fever and pneumonia keep the phy
sicians busy. Henry Williams died the 6ih
instant, of pneumonia. He leavea a family
who have the sympathy of alL Ox Drr.
Caved In. Shovel the snow from the
roofs pf your houses. The snow on the
ell part of Mr. Negus' house last Monday
morning was too heavy for ye rafters and
broke in, the roof, doing no considerable
damage, however. Hurry up and shovel
off the snow "before it melts off.
Girdling PovgXkeepsie.Vi hear that
Mr. George H. Brown has a force of 18
surveyors at work on a route for a new
railroad from Stissing, or near that place,
toRbineback. He wants to tap the coal
enterpot at Rondout. Tbe remedy for
Pougbkeepsie people is to build a line from
Stissing to Amenea, and so on, through
Salisbury to Springfield, Mass. Amenta
Tbe 2 '' Uea about the above is ex
actly right The Pougbkeepsie & Eastern
railroad cannot be regarded as a first-class
success, thus far, and unless it can be made
to run up through Amenia and Salisbury
ita chance for becoming a paying institu
tion is indeed slim.'
The Latt Lecture. Ho I all ye Canaan-
ites, as well aa all others who will attend,
and be on hand early this (Thursday) eve,
at the Academy Hall in that village, and
hear tbe best, lecture of the course, to be
given by the Rev. Benedict of Bridgeport,
whose subject is "The American Idea of
Liberty." The Rev. Benedict is reported
to be an able speaker, and undoubtedly
will draw out a large bouse.
LaJctnUe School. The first division of
tbe Union School, under the charge of M ips
Daucby, had a grand old aleigbride lust
week. Tbey atarted from tbe school
ground at 9 a.m and on their return
partook of a bountiful repast, furnished
by tbe parents at the school room. Th-y
loaded a large, basket with the good
things , and gave to the needy, then took
tbeir teacher to tbe depot, where she let!
them ' amid a round of applause and good
wishes. (Ob, would We had more such
teachers.) Mica Ettie wls her own driver;
and we must say for tbe young lady, she
handled the . ribbons well, but it needed
skill, to get over that snow bank Without
turning over; ' We hope to see the schol
ars take many such rides with their school
mates and teacher. Uncle Joe
; Jntereting.Leciure.Ytt call attention
to the advertisement in another column of
the meeting to be held next Tuesday even
ins: under tbe auspices of tbe Board of
School Visitor. We understand that the
lecture of Prof. North rop Ih one of a course
Of twelve wliich he' is giviag in Boston at
on hundred dollars for each lecture. . Our
citizens will have an opportunity of hear
ing him next Tuesday evening, without
charge. Mri Tung Wing is one of tbe
Commissioners sent 1o this ciuntry itfthe
interest of education hy the Chinese Gov
eminent, and he has brought with him a
group.of young men tob; educa'id. . Mr
Tunc Wins: is soon to return to China
and he visits "this town for the special par
pose or visiting our ore mines arid bl'pst
furnaces. We . understand the gentleman
is an old acquaintance and v ill be the
guest ot Dr. Knight. . . '
Mr. JarUift Warn Work at LakehiUe.
Academy Hali in Lakeville last . Wed
nesday evening was crammed to over
flowing to witness the wonderful exhi
bition of wax works by Petronius Jar'
ley, "the sole surviving relict of the
world-renowned Mrs. Jarley, deceased.
To say that this "pahow" was one of
the most mirth-provokine that was
ever exhibited in this region, only tells
tamely the story.
To give an account of the exhibition
commensurate with its merit We cannot
attempt at this late season in the week
but will say that ail acted well their
parts. Borneo and Juliet, The Gene
va Award, as well as many of the other
pieces were particularly rich, but of a.
the representations of "wax worx , none
were more true to life and absolutely
stunning,.- than Mr. Tom Norton in his
representation of Mr. Jarley. A friend
who sits near says that not one in ten
thousand could act that part so well
Tonf is a "miracle. The orchestra
gave good music for such an entertain
ment,, and altogether the exhibition was
very pleasing and satisfactory, to say
the least, and that it was given entirely
by local talent, rendered it none the
leas interesting. We were pleased to
see so many of our Cornwall friends on
this occasion, as well as many: from
other villages. ; ' ; r
Reminuoencet of Fall VUlage. "Our
fathers, where art they, and the prophets.
do they live forever ?" How few in this
vicinity remember even the names of some
of tbe old inhabitants. Tbe Wright family
for instance : Deacon Wright, came from
Wethersfield at an early day, and settled
one mile north of this village. His only
son, Elizur, graduated at Yale College.
He waa a thoughtful, taciturn, studious
man, and one of the pioneers of tbe silk
business in this state. About the yar 1795
he put out on his farm a large number of
mulberry trees, and I well remember
when a child, looking on with curious
eyes tbe cocoons. About the year 1812,
Deacon Wright 2d started with four large
covered wagons, drawn by oxen, for Ohio.
In four weeks tbey reached the town of
Talmadge, on the Western Reserve. Here
he established himself. In the year 1827
the writer saw where Deacon Wright had
mined a few tons of coal, discovered by
himself on bis own land. This was one of
tbe first if not the first discovery of mineral
coal In Northern Ohio, and this particular
bed has since developed to immense pro
portions. The present Elizur Wright, Ac
tuary of Boston, a son of Elizur Wright
was in childhood noted for adherence to
his own opinion, or as might be termed, a
kind of never-let-go determination, proba
bly fostered in infancy by watching the
patient, persistent silk worm in his fa
ther's cocoonery, slowly envelope itself.
Increasing years have no doubt modified
tbis trait in his character. He came from
Ohio in 1822 (I think) in a canvas-covered
wagon, bringing his- bed and baggage with
him,-and entered the freshmen, class at
Tale College. He was then an Abolition
ist, one of the first water, and has lived to
see his most sanguine anticipations realized.
A few years ago Elizur Wright, Actuary,
and Albert E. Church, for forty years pro
fessor of mathematics at West Point were
employed to make out the tables of statis
tics for the Life Insurance Cos. of New
Tork. They then ascertained that in child
hood they were near neighbors. The one
born on the Canaan aide of the Housatonic
river, near the Falls ; the other on the Sal
isbury side. Both of these gentlemen are
well known by reputation, to many of our
readers, but comparatively few know the
place of their birth. Antiqiubt.
Nelson H. Douglas, of Preston, has been
arrested and placed under f200 bonds for
for selling liquor to jnlnora. .
Town Record Safes. -The large iron sale
of fhe Washiuee Company has been pur
chased by the town and moved into tbe
probate office. Judge Moore -saysnt will
contain all the probate records and a pail
of the land records in the town clerk's of
fice, which is in the same building, and it
must be gratifying to our citizens to know
that a portion, at least, of our public rec
ords are thus protected from fire. By an
examination of our probate records here it
ia found that tbey ouly go back to 1847,
previous to which time the towns of Salis
bury, Canaan add Sharon composed one
probate district, under tbe name of '"The
District of Sbarou," aitd the old records are
now kept at tbe latter place. The first es
tate settled in the district of Salisbury was
that of the lateCiipt. John C. Coffing, the
record of whose,, will now occupies about,
seven puges of a lare volume. NenrW
100 wills- of deceased persons have been
accepted by the court, and recorded since
that time. The second volume contains
the record of au attested con v of tbe will
and codicil of the late Chief Justice Am
brose' Spencer, of Lyons, Waynn.Co., N.
T., which was 'recorded here ten years
after it had been recorded, accepted and
approved by the proper court in that state
and county. The object of recording
Judge Spencer's will in this state und dis
trict is not apparent from the records. It
is now 26 years since this town whs imuli-
probate district nd John G. Mitchell
esq., was tbe 'first judgo, and served as
such nine years, after which Robert N.
Fuller held the position five years, Albert
Moore eight years, and Siliu. B. Moore, the
present incuiubant, four years. It Is to be
hoped that thd selectmen of the town will
soon make anof ber good move and procure
a safe for onr land records.. If it be that
tbe new town hall, concerning wldch. there
was so much enthusiasm . at the last meet
ing of. tbe town; has simmered down to
this safe, we hive onlv'to sav to those to
whom the matter was entrusted by the pco-
ptei'we thank you most heartily for. allow
ing as much as one, safe, bought -second
handed at that, at. a coat of thirty dollar.
Such a reckless expimditure of tbe people's
money for the preservation of their valuet
records Mauds unehronicled in the annals
of the history of auy other town in the
radius of several, miles, aud , should be
sbowu uo tn tbe world aa an -xamtle of
unparalleled liberality. Few towns iu the
couuty can, like Old Salisbury, with her
untold wealth, which is belnir constantly
raised froui her numerous mines and pour
ed into the coffers of , her citizens afford
such extravagance in providing for its town
business.. - 'tir:
Meetings are held in the Conferepce
Room three evenings each week, aud qqite
a religious interest is felt in the community.
We hope the efforts made, to lead people to
thoughtful ness on this all-important subject
will prove a lasting benefit to "all.. ...VII. A:'
Stannard is fitting up a market in the base
ment of the store of W. E. & E. 8. Beach,
where hi customers will find . bim ready to
wait on them at all hours. Mr.1 Stannard
has been in business iu this place for nearly
a year, and has by close application gained
a good share of the pSblic patronage. Call
and see bim..,...Whitticr, iu his poem en
titled "Snow Bound," has given us a beau
tiful description of a New England winter.
We haye had a living experience, as for
more than eight weeks we have been block
ed in by the mountains of snow, so much
so that we have almost forgotten how some
of our neighbors look that live in the sub
urbs of the town. We are waiting for
Winter to get out of the lap of spring and
dissolve partnership, at least for one year.
We are very sorry to say there have
been no weddings here for along time.
We hope for better things when moonlight
nights are warmer. - v ' Ousss Again.
The people, of this paribf the tawnar
nish nothing wqrthy of note only orrcfn a
great while, and tbey are fid honest that
robberies and the like are am'oag" the' things
that were, and we would ventre that at
least one half Unpeople at tUnfPltiiri are
too honest even to steal heosbut that is
caTying 'honesty roost too far. The two
events that are now discussed in the store
are the examinations of . the two schools
in the East and Pine districts. The exer
cises were of tbe most interesting character
and were deserving of great credit to both
teachers and scholars. The rendering of
Hamlet's Ghost, by Obed was so perfect
that it was some time before some of the
audience could become convinced it was
not something supernatural, and had not
the Deacon told that tbe white shroud which
enveloped him was some of their best "At
lantic A," would thought so. j'et....Tbe
capitalists have (riven up tbe Idea of build
ins; a cheese factory and are now concen
trating tbeir energies on. a railroad from
here to Cornwall Bridge. ,We understand
that $20,000 have been raised for that pur
pose and that work will commence as soon
as spring opens. ; The rolling stock is to be
built at the shop of Wm. Bonney, Corn
wall Bridge,' Conn. It Is to be built of the
best of gas and in that way it can be made
very light if too much putty is not used
Marriages are of such frequent Occur
rence that the minister has raised the price
of joining people together to one dollar
and a half. Hope that no more of our
people will be so extravagant as' to pay
that amount. x. T. z
Lime nock. ' '
The ladies, in connection with tte M. E,
Society, of Lime Rock, held a festival in
the Rocky Dell House on Wednesday of
last week, and though the attendance was
not large, the net. sum received was fifty
dollars. , This, is to be added to money al
ready in the treasury and, expended in
cushioning the Union Church. The ladies
have been engaged for the past year and a
half in raising money by sewing circles &c.
which they have, from time to, time, ex
pended in furnishing and, improving the in
terior of the church, and when the cush
ions are completed, which will be in a
couple of weeks, it will present a neat and
comfortable appearance. Tanous denomi
nations have held meetings in this church
from' time to time, but it was not until
some ten years ago, through tbe labors of
Edgar' Clark, that a Methodist class was
formed and it became associated with the
Falls Tillage charge, since which, regular
preaching service has been maintained.
Tbe church nuilding has gone through
some changes since its first erection, which
was in Sharon. From thence it was taken
down and removed to Lime Rock. Five
years ago Mr. Barnum got permission of
the inhabitants to remove it from its eecond
site and place it on land of his own, where
it now stands. Tbe old church is endeared
to the hearts of many of tbe people of
Lime Rock, by both sad and pleasant re
membrances. It is to be hoped, as there
would seem to be no further use of its ra-
muiuing a Union Church, that it will be
given over into the hands of the Method
ists, and its present site secured to them,
so that as they have beautified the interior'
they may, by modern improvements and
additions to the outside, make it an orna
ment to the village, r. ' x.
Surely the position of regular correspon
dent for a paper is not very enviable. For
instance : If for a joke he hiuts at some
home matters and tbe parties aerieved find
bim out, then he must receive a severe rep
remand. If to allav suspicion he fails to
write for oue or two weeks, then some one
is anxious to know what has become of the
regular correspondent. If he writes too
long an article the man of the press says
confidentially, "condense or compress."
We understand either term. So to write
for the press li n' pressing kind of business.
Oue is pressed for news, pressed for words.
pressed to avoid giving offense, pressed to
please the printer, and last, when the arti
cle is in type, is often pressed to tret an im
pression, and surely to surmount all Ihesr
difficulties, the pen has well earned its oft
quoted renown the pen is mightier than
the sword. To return to business as tbe
"regular correspondent." I will say the
chief topic of conversation is tbe snow
drifts and probabilities of the weather.' A
report is received each day at the office.
from the signal office at Washington
Quite a stir has been made in business cir
cles by tbe appearance ot a "Sewing Ma
chine Agent," who, in true Yankee style,
strikes a bargain for anything 'be run' gVt,'
from a bunch of shinjileB to a farrow cow.
Surprise parties have recently been
" inflicted" on a few families, the young
sters taking this means to invite themselves
to a social gathering..... .Certain young men
have been found in tbe small hours, look
ing for some way to their rooms aside from
the door, lest they disturb the morning
slumbers of parents. -Better adjourn earli
er, . boys, and come home manly .... The
Lyceum last week proved nearly a failure.
The absence of the chief disputants and the
state of the' walking made the number too
small for debate. The question is contin
ued until next week. The last lecture of
the course is announced for Thursday eve
of thin week', the speakur being R-v. A.
N. Benedict, of Bridgeport. His subject
is "The American Idea of Liberty." The
popularity of tbe speaker will no donl t
draw a fall bouse, "Occasion at.."
The stockholders of the' Gold Sanitary
Heating Co. hehJ their anuual meeting on
Tuesday, 4th ii9t and appointed T. S.
Gold, R. R.: Pratt, John Wood, J. A.
Cochrane and C. E. Baldwin, directors;
T. 8. Gold, president, John Wood, treasur-
erj J. C. Sherwood, secretary for the en
suing year The tin shop burglary is no
longer a mystery. The authorities suspect
ed L. H. Howard, Milo Witheret!,; and
Louis Bernard of being the 'parties who
committed tbe act, and thereupon issued a
search warrant aud placed it in the hands
of E; F. Scoviile, who proceeded to search
tbe premises of Howard' and I Bernard,
where he found the stolen articles, some of
which were secreted beneath the garret
floor in Bernard's hooae. The rest were in
use for culinary purposes In both bouses.'
The parties were arrested and brought be
fore John R. Harrison, esq., on the charge
of theft. Howard arid Witherell plead
guilty aud were bound over to tbe Superior
Court under three hundred dollar bonds.
Bernard was tried and found to be an ac
cessory to the act, aud was bound over un
der two hundred dollar bonds. Howard
procured ball, but the others wtre commit
ted to jail to await trial. Upon the forego
ing revelatiou, parties who had lost chick
ens began to look around, and found some
of their chickens upon the premises of L
H. Howard. He denies any knowledge of
bow they came into his possession, and
says he found ibem on his woodpile one
morning, and had allowed them to remain
on his premises. No action has yet been
taken in the matter and we wait further de
velopments with some anxiety. The pub
lic are indignant and seem to demand a rig
orous prosecution. Bernard claimed to be
innocent of any wrong purpose, and said
Howard gave them the tin ware, which
Howard admitted,' but it seemed that Ber
nard knew that some of the articles were
secreted in bis bouse, and that he knew
they were stolen ; therefore it seems to le
the opinion of tbe court that be was an ac
cessory. The only excuse offered by How
ard and Witberall was that : they
were drunk when tbey broke into tbe tin
shop. Howard's house seems to have been
the headquarters of tbe gang, therefore he
is naturally looked upon as the "bell weth
er." We would not pronounce judgment
upon any of these parties, and have et
deavored to give a fair statement of the
facts without fear or favor, knowing that
, , .
a generous puDiic win sustain ua in our en
deavors ; and if future develepements show
that we have done any of tbe parties injue
tice, we will make apologies; till then
we shall serve the public as best we
can, iu our humble capacity .as correspon
dent and reporter of events an they trans
pire. ... Ncf Ckd.
Death From Smokins. Tbe. New York
correspondent of the Buffalo Courier re
ports a sad case of death resulting from
smoking. He says that for thirty years
the victim had been a heavy smoker of tbe
choicest cigars, but in all his other habits
terxiDerate and regular, and of excellent
constitution one who, of nil men would
haye laughed at tbe suggestion that tobac
co was killing him. On Sunday he was
strickin with the progressive paralysis pe
culiar to nicotine, and on the next Sunday
night he died.His death was most pitiful.
First sight was lost, then speech, then the
motion of the neck.' then motion of the
arms, and so on throughout tbo body, and
he lay for a week unable to move or make
a sign, save a pitiful, tongueless, inarticuj
late sound, which sometimes rose to al
most frantic effort, all in vain, to make
knowu what he wished to say to his family
or friends for his consciousness and men
tal faculties were left unimpaired till within
two hours pf tbe last, to aggrave to the ut
most the horror, of his situation a Hying
soul in a dead body, The sense of hearing
was left unimpaired, so that be was con
sclous of all around bim. while as incapa
ble of communicating with them as if
dead, save by a slight sigu of aseeut or dis
sent to a question. Tbe doctors were ful
ly agreed that tobacco was the sole cause
of this stroke.
Suppose a man owns a skiff ; he fastens
the skiff to the shore with a rope made of
straw ; along cornea a cow ; cow gets into
the boat ; turns round and eats the rope ;
the skiff, with the cow on hoard, starts
ddwn the stream, and on its passage ia up
set ; the cow ia drowned. How, has the
man that owns the cow got to pay for the
boat, or the man that owned the boat got to
pay for the cow f
Tobacco License. Among the few peo
pie in the world who are bound together by
the mutual knowledge of their common
destruction' by the use Of tobacco, there has
always been a sort of brotherly agreement
on certain points. One has been that any
user of tobacco, must, if he has the means,
assist his brother along tbe downward path.
The nicotian misery loved company, and to
give a " chew " has am one; certain well-
known users been as much a habit as to
take one. All this, however, must stop,
or rather must be changed. The law of in
ternal revenue allows no person or persons
to sell or dispose of tobacco in any form, no
matter how small or great the bulk, with
out paying first a license of $6. A strict
construction of this regulation manifestly
prohibits the indiscriminate giving and re
ceiving which the doomed haye been in the
habit of enjoying. Hereafter, the "treater
will be known aud recognized, a licensed
member of society. , Whoever wishes to
receive any tobacco from him must firfu
ask If the glvct au license anil then Ik
mny consent to' receive it. Ir eo changes
the relations of , obhgatiou that it is questionable-
whether already befojised ink iU-.Us
will be blile to undcistatid it ; but if realij
lived up to, the law must break up treating.
It were well indeed if it would do it. The
fooliHh custom is not ouly foolish but thor
oughly pernicious. It is more blessed to
give tlian to receiye, to be sure, but it ia a
little hard to be taxed for one's blessings.
especially now-a-days. Hartford Vonrant.
Mrs. Shbkman ix Pmsok. Mrs Sher
man, the wholesale poisoner, now at the
states-prison, declares that she is very
kindly treated. The matron beara witness
to her humble and docile manner, acd her
cell is a marvel of neatness. Mrs. Sher
man saya nobody urged her to make
confession, hut she could find no rest til
she had made it. ' Something seeracd to
impel her. She cannot now understand
how ishe.was ever capable of committing
her crimes, but rather experiences com
fort in thinking that lief children bad gone
to heaven . She seems to feel but little
sorrow tow. but much wonder. Slve
deems. the prison the best place for her,
and la content with her fate. There must
be a flat place in her psychology where a
bump should occur. Evideutly some want
of moral perceptions, or a passion for
chemical experiments with tbe iulernal or
gans of her relations. Hartford Courant.
The Taluk of Advertising. In large
cities nothing is more common than to sec
large business establishments, which seem
to have immense advantage over all com
petitors, by the wealth, ' experience pud
prestige they have acquired, drop gradual
ly out of public view and bo succeeded by
firms of a small capital, more energy and
more determined to have the fact that they
sell such - and such commodities known
from- one end of the world to the other.
In other words, the establishraenfs adver
tise. The old die of dignity. The former
are ravenous to pass out of obscurity into
publicity ; the latter believe that their pub
liclty is bo obvious that it cannot be obscur
ed. The first understand that they must
thrust themselves upon the public attention
or be disregardad ; the second, having once
obtained public attention, suppose, tbey
have arrested it permanently, while, in fact
nothing is mora characteristic of tbe world
than the ease with which it forgets.
Jefferson Davis lives in Merideu
works at Lyon & Billard's, in that town.
A young lady residing iu Norwich eloj
ed with a one-eyed Duiobuvm .'.ant we.-lt
A Meamer between Wes-tport umi 'ew
York will he run tbo coming fciKum- r.
Tbo American Mission jiry S ci-iy ie
ceives $4,000 from tha late Step'.ieu C-juj;-don
The authorities of the town of Buntiug
ton will not grant a liquor license to any
one consequently noliiiug stronger than
cider can be obtained.
Martin Xelley, of Menden, took an over
dose of morphine on Sunday evening, from
tbe effects of which be died Monday morn
ing. Mr. VV. H- fJumminga last week retired
from the -editorial management of the
American Sportsman, published at Meri
den, and ia succeeded by Mr. Arnold Bur
gess of Pittsburg, Fa.
The Socor sewing machine company of
Bridgeport have finally decided to be rep
resented at the Vienna exposition, and will
at once commence the manufacture of
some highly finished specimens for that
Mrtu" Polly Norton, a widow lady of
North Madison, was found by a grocery
peddlar who stopped at ber bouse Saturday
lying upon the bed in a fit. He notified
the neighbors and she was immediately
cared for, but she neyer came out of it,
and died at about two o'clock ,iu the after
noon. The interior of the Episcopal church,
North Haven, caught fire Sunday evening
from the breaking of a chandelier. By the
exeition of the people, some fifty of whom
had gathered for an evening meeting, the
flames were extinguished before the build
iug was injured.
Miltord is trying to break her Rip Van
Winkle slumber by the organization of a
joint stock company under the title ot the
"Milford Steam Power Company," for the
purpose of erecting a four-story brick
building, not less than 1 00x40 feet, to be
let by rooms with steam power to small
manufacturers. The project is advancing
rapidly, and most of the influential men of
the ; place have put their shoulders to tbe
Indian, Sentimentality. The following
sensible remarks we clip from our valued
Indian exchange, the Cherokee Advocate
edited, printed and published by Indians:
Juvenile and sentimental writers in al
luding to tbe Indians of the time of Colum
bus and thereabouts, delight in calling
them a "Noble Race," "Proud Owners and
Masters of a Coutinent," &c, The Ancient
Red Man of America, In his 9avsj- state.
4 aB worthy of respectful mention and ud-
miratiou as the ancient while savages of
Britain or Germany or Carwastis. or us tlx;
present Red Man of the Pi :in is now no
more. Who would think of calling the
Comancbes and Apaches and a dozen other
little nomadic tribes of the West fightiu,
robbing, stealing, murdering, and diminish
inn a "Mighty Race," "The Proud Man
ters of the Plains," and such inappropriate
hyfalutin If we want grouud for boast
ing on tbe score of Race, we should seek
it, not in the savageness of our ancestors,
but in the civilization and rapid progress of
their descendants. The Cherokee nation,
as it now appears, is more deserving of re
spectful mention than all the tribes be
tween the Rocky Mountains and the Atlan
tic, at their highest pitch of savagery.
At Eaet Sheffield, Feb. 25, a daughter to ltosco
At Kamai)o. N. T., March 4, a oo to V. II. llol-
At MiUeiton. March o. a daughter to Stewart
At Millerton. March 11, a eon to Mr. Iltleu Wln-
At the residence of Mr Lot Norton, in Lakeville.
Thursday afternoon, March 18, by the Kev. tor
item, nr. jtsena Lacy, or Dubuque, Iowa, to Mien
Nellie Werden, of Lakeville.
Also at the same place and hour, bv the Rev. Dr.
Reld, lit Wni. Milee, of Salisbury, and Mive Vevr
gie Werdcn, of Lakeville.
At Gt. Barrlneton, March 5. by Rev. Evarta
Scudder. Herbert W. Themaa. of Providence. R. 1.
and Clara L., daughter of Dr. Edwin Ilurlburt. of
At the residence of the bride' parents. Feb. St!.
by Rev. Wm. Harris, Andrew 8. Ford and Uattie
K. Pendleton, all of Canaan.
At Ot. Barrlneton. Feb. 88. very niddenlv. with
congestion of the lnnge, b'arah M., wile of Jun-d N.
aye, agea so year.
At Denver. Col., Feb. 6, Freddie Cutler, aecd 5
yoar aud 4 moutoo, jrrand-ou of the late Capt. F,
i. brown, ol Sheffield
t the resilience of bi-r mother, at Copake, N. Y
rv Ai n. iiu o; 1 hoiiiu Dye, aged So year.
At nIa- Mit 'or U Feb. 21, Wultln, wife of leaac
. Huliucl:, agtui 60 year.
At Uicwii-lii. March It, Anna M.. wife ofBcnj.
elt i bun i", iij tii ii4 jeiil'n.
M N- Miti'ord, March 3, Charle W. Brlnoll,
5S j i:u r.
At Millerton, March 9. Daniui Whalen, aged 35
At Pteataut. i'laina, N. Y., Feb. S3, Mary Ann,
vile of li. I. Van Kuuren. and dauirhter of the late
u'apl. Levi Barnum, of Salisbury, aged 64 tear.
Uhe 1 gone I ehe 1 gone I forever pone
To a world where sorrow connot com.
She ba gone whilst leaning on Jesus' breast.
Oh, Savior thou haat. taken her Into rest.
Dear mother, we shall mi. thee, how much who
Oh, let n not murmur, but say it i well.
But let us ao live in the time that 1 given
That we, one and all, may meet her In heaven.
i. c. .
A WET NURSE, for a child four month old.
For further particulars inquire of
8w35 B. W. BARJJKo, Canaan, Conn.
A SMART, Active Tonne Wan by the 1st of
April to drive the mail bolween balixbtirv and
Oue that uuderstnuds tho caro of
meet with e-tentty employment by the
HL'RD'U L1VUUY STABLE OFFICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the ni-m dolus
business under the name of SCoVILLK &
HOLT, is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
ALBERT F. SCOVILLK,
- HOKftfJK K. HOLT.
East Canaan, March 1st. 1873. 1 wS6
riAUB Rato Book of Taxes for tho Town of Nor
A. folk, is now in my hands. By vote of the
town at its last annual meeting, all persons lluble
to pay taxes in the town of Norfolk who shall pay
said taxes to the Treasurer before tho first day ol
May, A. I)., 1878, will be entitled to a deduction of
one per cent on the amount of their taxes.
JOS. N. COWLEa, Town Treas.
Norfolk, March 11, 187. 8w8S
SECRETARY B. G. NORTHROP o the State
Board of Education, and MR. YUNU WINO
of the "Chinese Education Commission" will
Lecture In ACADEMY II ALL, at LAKEVILLE,
Tuesday Evening, March loth.
Mr. Northrop' Subject will be " Recent Obser
vations in Europe," and Mr. Yung Wing' will be
The New Educational Plnnol' China.'1
Jf. II. HUULliURT,
lw35 Secretary Board of Visitor.
NOTICE to CARPENTERS
f1HR Citizens Ha'l Company are abont to erect
L a Buildimr at t all Village, Conn. The bntld-
. j to bi 60 feet ny W) feet, and three sti rtesblnD.
ie at the Fi.lls Village Savlnirs Bank at said
; 'all:' Vill!;. Scaled primot-au for boildii.fr the
,;nt will he ixeoiveii E. W. gPCRM.Pro-ideut
-t tlie Company, until the 85ih of March, when it
:!il i? iet to Home n fciniisible parly w ho offer
b.' be t t-rmv. Fur further inlorinaiioli inquire
E. V Sr-l'KR, I
HANILI, ntiEWSTER, (
It. M. MINKit, l-Directors
J. I!. HARD. .Director.
a'8.-i UOUKUT LITTLE.
Canaan Savings Bank !
Q JMMENCED BUSINESS OCT. 1st, 1873.
President. HON. MILE3 T. GRANGER,
Vice President, LYMAN DUNNING.
Secretary.-JACOB B. HARDENBURGII.
Treasnrer.-JOSKPH W. PEET.
Trustees. Milk T. Qramsir, Lyman Dunking,
Nathj,xibl C. Ward, Jat A. Un
derwood, FaaDEaicK Watson.
Store of Fuller & Peet.
District of Canaan. S3.
-' - ' .7 7 North Canaan, March 8, 18T8.
UPON the application of Frederick Q. Dean,
showing to thi court that he 1 Administra
tor on tbe estate of Charles Dean, late of Canaan,
In ald District, deceased, that the debt and
charges allowed by this court against raid estate
exceed the value of personal eatat which can be
sold without prejudice to the widow and heir by
the amount of $686,491.00 ; that the appraised val
ue of the real estate in the inventory of sucn es
tate is $4,600 ; that said real estate is so situated
that it cannot be beneficially devided, and that the
ram is described a follow, via : About 150
acres land including buildings thereon, bounded
North by the Henry Post estate, Henry Dean and
Hiram Dean land. East by Hiram Dea. land and
highway. South by highway, West by highway,
Lydia Dean and Samuel Dickinsons land, and the
Henry Post Estate, and praying this court to or
der all of such real estate to be sold in pursuance
of the statute in such case made aud provided, a
per application ou file, dated the 7tu of March,
1873, more fully appear. '
Ordered, that the foregoing application be heard
at the Probate Office in the town of North Canaan
in said District, on the 2Sd day of March 1S78, at
10 o'clock in the forenoon, auu that aotice thereof
be given by publishing the same in some newspa
per printed in Litchfield County, and by posting
the same on the public sign post nearest to where
such real estate is situated, and lu tk same towa.
Certified from Record.
JACOB B. HARDEN BfJROT,
335 Judge of Probate.
Report of the Condition
OF THE .
BATXWI. IROH BANE
At FALLS VILLAGE, iu the State of Connecti
cut, at close of business on FRIDAY, the
28th day of February,. 1873.
Loans and Discounts,
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation.
Other Stocks BondB and Morlcaaos,
Due from Redeeming & Reserve Agents,
Due from National Banks,
Current Expenses, , , . ,
Cash Items (including stamps),
Bills of National Batiks,
Fractional Currency, (including Nickels,
Legal Ten er Notes,
U. S. Certificate of Deposit for Legal
Tenth r iSotes,
Taxe dm- from ou-re-idente, ,
Ca;ltRl Stock paid in,
I'toiil ;iuil Lohs.
National Bant Ciic ilaiku (uts'audilir, 13tt.140.00
biate baua ' " 6,408.00
Utviduatis Unpaid, 878,00
ludiviunal Dipui-it, 140,183.00
Due to (alioiial banks, 17,674,83
Special Interest Acoouut, 1,400.00
Total Liabilities, $538,313.70
Stat, or Comnkcticvt, i
County of Litchfield. (
I, A. C, RANDALL, Cashier of the National
Iron Bank, .do solemnly swear that the abovo
statement is true, to tbe best of mv knowledge
and belief. A. C. RANDALL, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to befora m this 10th day
of March, 1873.
Correct Attest :
F MILES )
J.F. MILLSPAUGH, Directors .
GEO. W. PEET. J
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