Angelica Reporter, June 20, 1866

Angelica Reporter

June 20, 1866

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, June 20, 1866

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Wednesday, May 30, 1866

Next edition: Wednesday, June 27, 1866

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Angelica ReporterAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Angelica Reporter

Location: Angelica, New York

Pages available: 1,917

Years available: 1837 - 1870

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Angelica Reporter, June 20, 1866

All text in the Angelica Reporter June 20, 1866, Page 1.

Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - June 20, 1866, Angelica, New York / I wmm' 'V -»."I "IS ^»tjitia ■«M.tail«D RVBRY WKOMKSOiiV. G. F; A W. BICKlSsON, Editors and Proprietoni. «■aauii-^» PKRTBAlt« tH ADVAHCK. la iUmmm where p«rvMi> detoyed «f Um moBtlw, nfV Offri» «ddUlo»! wiU b« chMgA Wtt l»T» • Ufg« «4 «wpteto ÈiuatUtìmat of pWn Muft iMKW type. Mid «leeltóat proMc«, «na »re pnt*-mISè» át toSilflllr books eifcul»», cuds, W«^ OnaSTia kinds of ptala sad fsooy prtsU tat, pnmpt. «od chesp.VOL. XXIX: m 50. ANGELICA. K Y.. WEDNESDAY, JUKE2Q, 1866, gusiwessjlittifls. Watch Milker antlJewelor, and dealer_ la all kinds of Giooke: Watehcs, and Jewelry Repairinft done on short notice and rea» io!i«ble terms. " . Angelica, Feb. 15, 18G4. ^ 1385tf anoeuca insurance office. , ' Arctic insurance Co. tîÀPfTÀr< - - - - $500.000 ASSETS - • - * -'1050.000 Vjr • ß. LLOYD, Agent, Angelica, April 1,18G5. 1444 ''"MBESS^^' Dr. G. F Carver. DENTIST Îpenisi room« over the Btoro of S. N. Beftnett & Co, a Smith Daivls' Block, Angelica. l^srtapr.' I have no PENSIONS, !l>PUNTIESj ajyi BackJPay, procured by ..IjQt'the i'abscritier." :.....— R. LLOYD, Claim Agent. ' AflgelicarNrY.; 1&«4t- - ItOltf - DR. H. B. GORTON, FIRE INFRANGE. HORNELLSVILLE AGENCY. • iKtna Insurance Oompany, ìiartford, connecticut Tncofporàted Uld-^Capital^ |2,250,000. BATÎTFOnVîNStmANÛI^œiSPÂNr Hartford, Connecticut. tnconporated 1810—capitai. $1,000,000. pnœyix insürancíe couvas r, - Hartford Cüiniüottuut. IKCOUPOnATED 1845—CAFÌÌÀL $600.000. city fire insurance cmpaut, / Capital $250,000. piksmx insvrakch co., New York City. CAPITAL $1,000,000. north american insuranceco., Harttord, Connecticut—Capitol $S0P,000i METRIPOLITAN INSURANCE CO. New York City. "Capital-1,000,000. Insurance can be' eflected with the sub-B^ililber in''the~abl>ve~"old "oelabliShcd^Stocli ('rtnp^niesion Dwellings, Stores, Chi'iches, Knctories, Personal Properly, Ac., ou terms PS favorable as' other responsible institutions. A'ly communicatipn8_^drc8Bed to him at I im nellsvillo will -meet wl tSlprompt atteor 4îon,----, - J.-C.MILLHR, Ageno, March 8,18G3—pdly riD OB 52 ^ FriandtMp. H.Y. H2o P. M. FISH, BI^AOECSMITKC, Vomer of Main and Olean street, oppo-^cx rite Rathbun's Hotel, where hll kinds if ^ •f Blaeksmitblng will be done on the ^ •Wtest notice, and most reasonable terms— •nd Hone and Ox Shoeing fa a superior manner. ALSO, Manufacturer of Carriages, Bug- Sies, Wagotis, and repairing done on lort notice—one door south of the Black-flmUh Shop, on 01 >an street. Angelica. N. Y. . 1385tf AGENTS WANTEDi NOW 2^EA.i:>Y I J. T. n E A D L ,E Y'S History of (he War, 'lOMPLETlS IN TWO VOLUMES. ALSO ISSUED >>/comploto iu one volume. ComprlsinB over 1200 Itoyal Octavo Pages, and 70 lino Htcel Engraving«. The bcst.'bbcspcKt, moAt intcrcalinit. popular and Aal-uablo History of Uio Hcbollion pnblishcd, a^IiIcIi Is fully attested by the enormous salo it hasreachcd, and is now selling with incrculng rapidity • OUR AGENTS SAY 11 IS THE BEST BOOK .THEY EVER SOLD. Sold only by Subscription. Exclrtsivo territory Riven. School Teachers, Farmers, OtBcers snd Soldiers who have returned f om the war, and are seek» ing profitable employment please send for our clrcu* laroiviiurfallparticulaM, _ Address ^ ameiganpudlishino company; , 148 Asylum street. Hartford, Conn. scbakfon & Bi;bb, Agents April 11, MCOtml. . b ax T er's Instiate flf Pttsit, FRIENDSHIP, N, _tE9ta\)lishe<i_lh 1853.> Y. J!tud(mt1l_sr!i<liiatc!l_fiL vo^l and instrumental mu' elc, and musical compoalUbnT ' JAMES BAXTEn, Principal and Proprietor. Send for »circular ltOO:tf r>r. jroniv jbiACiMLii!: AGENULNE INDIAN, and a Chief of a tribe fur twenty years,would re-speotfully announce to the Ladies atid Clentle-meit of this place, that ho can be consulted at theTracey House, in BELMONT, vi*: On the 8th day January, the Cth of March, tbe&ih of May. Alf-o, one day in every two months during 18GG, of which notice will be given in this paper. ....... Also. aOV^llsvillp. on tbe 9th of Januarv, itb orMnrch.'Ttb oI MSyvarthe OlinlonHtmse: ncark-V ^.^pftt.---------------------........— -- I make ail iny own Medicines aad cuvv in Indian mode of curing^. :e rcat all disc wss tliat llesh is heir to" Amos R. Smith, OF Caneadea, would rcRpcctfuUy annonncc to the afflicted relatives o^deceased sol dlers, that he is a legallymi'ioriBcd Agent "for Allegany and adjoinin? Counties, to pro-care Bounties of Deceased Soldiers. Also for the collection of Back Pay and Pensions. Oated. Can'-adea. March 29.1805. FURNITURE Î! WliPIdiS.\y3 AXD RETAIL, "BY ■ COOK ¿c FORSVTII IN ANGELICA: .Both Bomc-Made and "fíoughU'M,^^ Which will be sold iJheaper thart «t any other KstaWishraent Irt the State. , jn add.'Won to our Complete iû: Of CABIÏIET-WÂSf I,QOkíng Olaflflotf «STAL PICTÜltlá FHAMES & MOLOISG¿, A ORIÎAT VARIETY OF STYLES. *lti, CarvoJ OUKAMEJÎIAL BBACKETS, and various othsr Hoasehold Fiîtorca. S p r i n g B e cl s £«TBnd Different Patent«. A. large stoot and Great Variety. GALL AN» SEE US BEFOaE BüTIXa. " iprs ~ e;tn be supplied •witû Chairs, Bedst(;a«lfl, iind all other ' Cabinet in tho white or fl on liberaVterm.s. G.W.COOK, E.A.FORSYTH. Main Street, or-c floor west of the IUit|iburn Angelica, N. Y. JONS.June's glorious «un unclouded fihines,And not n l)ud nnopen«! lingers; The roses laugh, and ' mid their vines The goWen-pctaled eglantinesSweet is the noontide of the yearThat crowns the world with chaplets floral, lijds tho old Eden reappear,And makes a |wrfumcd atitfosphero . WitlvltitingMuslC' choml. ■^Lcave yotir dull haunts, ye human moles.Blindly for sordid treasures mining; By verdurous paths seek brighter goals, And wreath arovmd yonr jaded souls The garlands June is twining."JRîîîcclfencous |[ead% Steconitniction*reííohf of TäE JoÍN't CoMHITTE OP OoN-/ 6RÊ8S.' The detailed rcporl of the C^ommitteo oil Reconstruction was made Friday in each flonso of' CongTCHsr - ii'hTiy " golr forth the reasons for the concUisionfi.to which they eamein reporting an amend ment to the Constitntion of the linited States and the two biUs—with which the public aic familiar. After a long preliminary disciission and a review of the histoi y of secession, the war, and events since the war, the report concludes with the following summary of, the whole case: The evidence of an intense hostility to the Federal Union and an equally in-tense love of theiate Confederacy, by the war is decisive. While it appears that nearly all arg willing to subnnt,at least for the time being, to Federal authority, it is equally clear that the ruling motive is a desire to obtain the ad-antages which will bo derived from representation in Congress. Officers of the Union aifmy on duty, and Northern mei) who go South to , engage in business, are generally detested and proscribed. Southern men who adhered to the Union are bitterly hated and heartlessly persecuted. In some localities prosecutions have been instituted in Statd' Courta against Union officers for acta done in the line of official duty and similar prosecutions are threatened elsewhere as soon as tbe United States troops are removed. All Buch demonstrations show attate of feeling against which it is unmistakably nccessary to guard. The testimony is conclusive that after the collapse of the Confeder- MAUFACTÜKER3 bf.'lli'ous SlaTea wa"8"thall)t "abj(rct submission. Having appealed to the tribunal of arms, they had no hope except that, by the magnanimity of their conquerers, their lives and possibly their propeaty might have been preserved. Uisf'ortu-nately, the general issue of purdoiiH, to persons who have been prominent in REVOLVERS; RIFXS, Muskets and Carbines, Fnr ITiiited States Scrvice. Also. _ POCKET AND BELT REVOLVERS, Itoi^oatinR X'lstols, KJFLE CANES, HKV'OLVING JllFLFS Piflo & ShotOnn Barrels, & Oun Material«, genneral-ly. Sold by Gun Dealers and the Trade throughout the country, IiL_these dayr t)f House Breaking- aiid Robbery every Bouse,^tore. Bank, and Offics-shonld Jiaveioae REMINGTON'S^ REVOLVERS. Circular» containiiiR cuis and description of our Arms wiU bts furiiishcdspun application. E. HEMINOTON & SOS'S, lllon, ii. Y. MocnE ii Nichols, Aficnts, No iQ CourUand St., Xvw l^Tli^ mar. 21. tTO^IEB^TAT^^ stißmm. m'b^* ivojftjks, FACTORY, CAMPKN, N. J. II. ESTERBROOK & CO., steel pen manufacturers, 403 ARCH STKEET, PHILADELPHIA, 42 JdHK STUEET, NEW YORK. Those Celebrated Peris nro of Genuine American Manufacture, and comprise every leading stylo in the Market, and are cijual in flnish, elasticity andtlnc- to tho" best Importedi^T^^ fuie, sui'« to gaitfc-rtoe-ooufldonco of the—American Hotel. 1423, Billiard and llefreslimen Saloon. JÀMEariRVINÉ, ANGiSLICA, NEW YORK, fi:fOULO respeotfnlly announoe tha* he W hftstaken the Otd .Stand of Balthaslar thn Goraer of Park and Malo St., «^e prbpóscs to minister to the comfort, of a « may favòrhlm with their patronagt^r « Billiard Rooms and Tables will:Jilwii|n kepi tn prime order. Rf9Jfre«hmenU u •oafc varlety. - v.--""' Oyiten, Clsmi, LcbiUars, PI«» Pìckl«4 Trip«, Koji. PlM.Ch«^ Cakes, Frati«. HttU, Braad» oTBeitart, ZXX Al«, f ^avery UUicytrtelMlaff Cb%ro8i[fand lericdf war o» tho United StatCB, th« great mass of their pe^lc became and. v/cio inanVgents, rebels,, traitors:.and aU oltlitm ftccu^ied tho political, legal, and praclicjit relation ot enemies of the lJni<c<F States This position is establisfred.hy acts of Con-gres« and judicial decisions,- and ii ycQognized repeatedijf hy the Preaj.dent in prbcTaniatibns,' documents,- and speeches. Second. The States tlyiB cbftfeder-atcd prosecuted their way against the Unitetl Statea-to final-arbitraineut, and did not cease nntil all their armies were captured, their military power destroyed, their civil officers, atitte and confederate, taken prisoners or put to federate Government obliterated, their territory overrun and occnpied by the Fedejal Armies, arid their people rq. duced to the condition of enemies conquered in war, entitled only, by public law, to such rights, privileges, and conditionf? as might he vouchsafed by the conqueror. This position is also established by judicial decisions, and is rccogniy.ed as jsound'^by the Prcsi-dwii in puiniF^ prodlWmtitions, tTo^-meiits, and speeches. \ Third. Ilaving voluntarily deprived theinselvcs of representation in Con-giepTtor' the crThnhar^p^^ ing ri'diit'od tTioinsorvfis byiTio ■ act of revyirig war to the coiidition of public ojie^nics they haVo no right to complain of ternporiiry oiclpaion from Congress; but, on the contntry, havinfj voluntaiily renoujicod llio right ti> rq> resentationjand disqiinlified themselves by crin'ie from participating in the Government, the burden now rests upon them, before claiming to be re-instated in their former condition/ to show that they are qualified to rostime Federal relations. In order to do thi», they must prove that tiiey have established, with {he consent of the people, iSpublican forms of government in hai:mojiyL-*wilh-4he--Constituti«ii-and laws of the United States, that all hostile purposes havevceased, and should give adequate guaranties against future treason and rebellion; guaranties which shall prove satisfactory to the Government against which they rebelled, and by whoso arms they tvere subdued. . Fourth, ilaving by this treasonable withdrawal from Congressj and by fla grant rebellion forfeited all civil-and political rights and privileges under the Fedovul Constitution, they can only bo restored tliereto by the per- flight7-evèry-vt«tige -of"St»ttí-iiml~6tín- ttitî-nrost pntftt>tie^«otifi»^tl»ey-enB«et- « f(F>n<>l'!lto Yïn^-nrnniiinf nlilít-iik.nfn/l timi» l,^»!.. - _______i... ^ . tToñal power 'ugaiiist'wIïïHi^KtTyl^ btrlled, and by which they were subdued. fifth. These rcbt'llio«!!? armies were conquered by thé people of the United States, actiiig- thipuíi^h all the co ordi- nate branche« of tlië Government, and not by the lixecntive Dcpaitmentiilonci , T^ , J , -,• ri. -11. The powers of Coii-jTrciiS are not so theJiebellLon^nd^^^^^ and regulate tlie ti rnis of settlemcnt and confer Congressional rcprefienta tío» upon confiiTered Rebels and trai-torsriK>r-catt-h^irraîT7rv/iiy,qualify en emieá of the Govcniineñt to exercise its law-making power. The authority ness and conciliation inanfested by the Executive and generally indicated in and through the Northern press, had ^he^tH;t-tt)-rcndeiJ5LQlejCiminiunitie8 forgetful of the crime they had commit ted, defiant toward the Federal Gov-ernmentj and regardless of-their duty as citizens. The conciliatory measures of the Goverrimenfcdo tiot seem to have beetì met even half- way, . -Tiie . bìtter• J^e8S„ aiid^^defiànce-cxji^^ United States under such ciroumstan-fces, is witJiió'ut a parallel jn the history of the w«»i id. In return for our leriieii-oy, we lectiive only an insolent assarn-ptiori of rights and privileges long ago forfeited. The crime we have punish--cdJalparaded as a virtue, and the principles of Republican GovernmenFwBich we have vindicated at so terribly a "cost, are denounced as unjust and oppressive. ; / i we add to this evidence the fact t^at although peace has been declared by the President, he has not to this day deemed it safe to restore the writ of ha beas corpus, to relieve the insurrectiQn ary States of martial law, nor to withdraw the troops from many localities, and^ Jliat tjie , commandijig^ General deems an^ncrease of the army indiis- to restore Rebels to political pov/cr in the Federal Govcrnir,ent can be eJier ^S^ mily with coiieurrencu of the-Departments -in v.'hit^i politit?al power-ia vested,-a r>-v4itinGc t lie sevet proclamations of the President to the P"oj)lo of tl^e Coidederato States cannot Ue- eoiiNidert'ii declarodr and can oidy be regavd«;d as piovisiorlal permissions by the Commander-in-Ghipf of the army to do certain actii, the efiect andlvalidity whereol'-is to^ berdetermin ed by the Constitutional Government, and not solely by the Executive pow- pc.'^Plo ^PLES AND PRICES ON APPLIOATIOK, Lot&HaC?8 to Order, of any, pattern or ^ /¡tamp required. Vr., «.n TraJie at the >ranufacturer'8 Ware- For Sale ^ tho irau ^ v ail Stationers,Book- liouBca, a« above: ani.' a» n ft a May S3, IfiM-Xm. íiei/wflü0u3 Cough Balsam _________Is Tiarrantcd to he the only prepa- raUon kiiowHtocure^onghB. colds, hoaraeness, asthma; whoopiiiK co«Kh, ehronie cough», eojuranipUon, bronchitis and croup. Bcinit prei>ared from honey and herb« it is healitiii. sottenin«. and éspecitoratlng, and particularly suitable for all aflection« of the Tliroat and Lungs- Tor sale t>y DruggisU «Yety-where. Cure for Piles. dr. strickund's PileEemedy __Has «cured thousands of^ths^wor^t ««seaor biaidpUee. « gWes immediate relief, and —"-■«'---ttUWWT' so «este «ffecU a permanent tail«. Tiy iidlirecUy. •; nnt^iocure. For sale ^U Oraggteta at .»ecro« ItTillliiiAirill T«alc!' mHniL áütóaasr-. «W «Mkt'MI^ _ tM «IkMM^ ÊBd ttümmmurn rem-,|0M«I V«it»l ■V^flto». Aftttl \Lir4fiii llMffCilli^l jSi «•f UÊti pensible to the preservation of order and the proteclion of the loyal and well disposed people in the South,"the proof of a condition of feeling hostile to the Union and dangerous to . the' Government throughout tho inRurrectioiiary States^WQuld seqrn to, be We naw propose to re-state as briefly aaLpos^ble the general fact and principles applìcalile to the States re cently in rebellion. First: The seats of the Senators and i?t;presentative8 from the so-called Confede.«'àte States became vacant Jn tiie year J 861, daring the setyjnd'ses-sion of the XXXVIth^gress, by the voluntary withdrawal of their incumbents with^ thfc'^a.'jction and by the direction ^f^.the Legislatures or con^en-iiona of their respective States. This was done as a hostile aCt agfamst the Constitution and GovernrntiJit of the XJnited States, with a declared intent to overtbroiv the same by formioST ^ Soutlicrn Confederation, This act of declar«^ hostility w^ speedily followed by «a organization of th e same States into à confederacy which lived and wfticed war by "sea and land,against the Uuit^ States. Tbis^ar continued norr fliaB four yean^ witiiin which ihu» ^ tk» ;MeM ; »rmieM besieged tbe Nationat Capital» invaded tbe lo^at StatMr tHHraed theic towa« andeities, robbcd libèir ^tìmttk dettnyed «ore ikaa^illMfoliii«^ ia iÉf)N!i|Na''aali from tbe er., Sijith. The question before Congress 18 i then whether' conquered enemies have the right, and Bhail be permitted at their own pleasure and own ,terms, ta participate Jirt ma^ 4jieir conquerors ? Whetlier conqoercd Rebels may change their t-lieater of operations ft om the battle-fields, where they were defeated and overthrown, to thè halls of Congress, and tFeir repre- has bad the sanction of tbe pei.ipto. All the ao-called JcgisUtjon of State con ventions and Legislatures has been had tmder military dictation. If tbe President' may at his will and tinder bii own authority, vihether as military comrmindcr or chief Executive, qualify pbrswn» to appoint Senators and elect KuprcBfinlaUves^and- empower othnrii soclectaitd appoint them, he thereby practically controls tho organization of a legistatit^e department. The cbnsti-tutionalform of Government is thereby practically destroyad and its ^werp absorbed in the Executive. And while' ^our Committee do not for a moment impute to the President any stfcb design, but chcerft>11y concede to him but look with alarm* upon a.precedent so fraught with danger to the ite-public. Ninth. The necessity of proriding adequate safeguards for tbe futnre before restoring tho insurrectionary States to a participation iii the direc tion of publitj affairs is apparent from the bitter hostility to tho Govemmoivt and peoplejof tho United States yet e*- Tsfihg thi-ouglioiil Ihe conquefcit terri tory, as proved incpntestably by the testimony of many wittnessea undisputed facts. Tenth: The conclusion of your Cora-miitee,' tlierefojiejis Uiat the Bo-ealled Confl'dertite States aronot," at present, entitled to representation in the Congress of the United States; that before allowing such representation, adciiuate t^ecurity for future peace and safety Hhntild bo required; that this can only !>0 found in such changes of the organic" law as shall determine the civil rights and privileges of all citizens in all parts of tho Republic, shall place represetitatioti on an equitable basis, shall A Btigma upon treason, and protect tnO loyal people against fotor^ claims for theexpensca incurred in support of rebellion and for mauumitted slavefirtogether with an express grant in Cor»gress-ti) enforce these provisions. To this end they oiTer a joint resolation for amending the Oonstitution, and the two' several bills designed to carry the same into efiect before referred to. before closing this report, your Committee beg loavo to state that the specific recomendations submitted by them are tho scsult of niutital concession, after a long end carefr.l c&ifipari-son of conflicting; opinions. Ui/on % question ofsuoh magnitude, itii4nilo!y important ad it is to thu futuro of tho future of the Republici it was iiot to be expected that all should'ihink alike. Sensible—of- the - impcrfcctioiiS-jjf-ihc 7IM>ttK>iiiÌl TbotiÉk é. Sbeniiatt« • laifmi«t«|fcrfect ey^lojpedia of ìcal SnoMedge nnd ^ a iiwfal' matiformttre tban one net^spaiér ea-tabUshineat The Norton bas a anb^ scription of OTer ecren tliousaml^itMfe the Itound IM is holding ita own Ìn spito of the bitter criticisros it girea ^.n^-J^ivcs. Tbe Ind^ndM roìls up tho overwKeTiningTtst qW^ scribers, and the number' is daìiy in* creawng.'' . — ...................*t4' ........IM..ÌM, : ^ . ^, •Cmur iitìsf-^A Mmiretii^À cfiild of Mr. James Adams of Machias, brother of Mr. A. J. Adanw of this Village, about two years and tlrreo,months old, ha& been missing from his homie since last Bwturftiy-tl»-9tl^4n8t: tutrge numtwrs of people have been out hunting fur tho boy, but v/ith no sucoess. A man and woman, in a lumber wagon, were seen riding along tire fro^-potid road leadingf^ from Machías to • Yorks-ffhire^ cm that day, with a child bearing a desci'iption of the missing one, and the supposition is that the, fihild has btícn stolen.—-üfrcarfo Bntérj^ñge'. 1Kard«r near Titmritter Titüsvux«, June 10. About 12' o'clock this forenoon a by tiro name of John I^le, eft this^ity in a ^»gon to «iMa-afc. young ijian left this-cit^ to^ Miss MattC8on,Uving about IVmiles north of here. When aboat two miles on tho road he received a rifle ball through his body^ «Inch went in ai the left side and came out under the '^right arm. ile.foll.from thè wagon and turned the horse loose thinking by tliis way to call assistance. Two gentlemen passing at tbe time carried him to a friends house in the, neighborhood, but before medical {attendance cotild be procured he died. The riHe was found near where be was ahot,evidently abow ing that the murderer had beea with* in 30 feet of his victim. A rival for the hand of the Tonng 1a> dy had threatened to shoot him and he ably be morning* Stata lltakBUlttSUUOood. the iStfperlMtendent of the Banlc Department, Öeo. W. Schuyler; pablichcs a oircifkf in relattlon to the futm le* curitv of tho note« - of State. Banks \th|ch iTviy remaia in cfrcnlation after tlio first f>f July, A law of iMt'^ear iiàposes a tax of two per cent upon tbe aiáount of notes ant State läianka i ÚÜ f^r Xhù flret Those in the hands .^v*'"'"*» Kll Ul-^UV.......... J. _ iJ i » i JÊ' scbeme,-yout'-~Commitlee-^ubmit~it-to^~«»'fßW^Ä Congre.^8 as the best they could agree. perfectly sectired an^ as reîîaWf upon, in the hope tha^its impcrtoetions niay be cured and its deficiçncîos supplied by legislative wiadom, and that when finally adopted it may tend to restore peace niid harmony to the whole cuontry, and to place our Republican institutions on a moro stable founda> tion. . sentatives seize upon the Government, which they fought to destroy ? Wheth er the Nationul Trensury,. the army of the nation, iiiJ liiivy, its forbi and arsenal, its whole civil administration, its creditf its pensioners, its widows and ©rphana - of those who perjshed^m^ war; the^ public honor, peace safety, shill all be turne(^ut-'£o the licf'pin^ of its rxiceut^^ierii^ d(;luy, and \Vithoiit''iMiairing snch coii-ditiona ^^iiirliic opinion of Congress Jhe^ecinty of the country and its inhibitions may demand ? Seventh The history of mankind exhibits no example of such madness and folly, i Tho instinct of self proser-vation piotest against it. The surren-. der by' Gen Grunt to Lee,and by Sherman to Johnston, wonldTiavc been dis-asters of less magnitude, fi>r new armies could have been raised, battles fought, and tire Gbvernment saved" The antijiioer&ive policy, under pre-(«•it of avoiding bloc^l-shed, allowed the Rebellion to take form and gather forctj; but jt would be gnipassedin infamy by the matchless wickedness that would surrender the halls of Congress to those so recently in rebellion, until proper precautions shall have been taken to secure tho National faith and the National safety. Eighth^ As has been shown iii this report and in the evidence submitted, no p^f hM .been afforded to Congres» Pewonnel of toe ITcw Yoik ^w«» lowing information respecting the principal papers of that cityi"""^T "Bennet is sole owner of the Beratd. The Jribiunc ia owned by stockholders« of whieh Dr^ Jamer C. Ayerj of liowisl, ia tho 4icavle8fcr-^tntiel-Sinclarir, the pul^aher is also one of its larges^own-ers, while Stcp¥en T. Clark, ^e wilier of the money articles, and Horace Greeley, arc interested to a large amount. The capital stock is $800,000 The' organization of the TVibune^B ^it-orial staff is as follows: The editor-in-chiefisrHpraceG^leyj^idney-Howard Gay is tne managing editor-—-the exe; cutive head of the concern. Cool, able trourteoua and energetic,--he ^las iiot his' eq^nal in the State. Roderick Crime is tlio news editor, J. H. Hasser, the night editor, I. N. Browne, the city editor. The financial department is under the charge of S. T, Clark,! one of the ablest financiers. Solon^^ R^ edits the department of agriculture, Geo. Ripley,at one time one of the most eloquent preachers in Bo.stoi^is^o lit graiT^itorT^William W «Miy of Jnlfl next, of th6 people/in currency as' before^ Mr. Schuyler aays; '^llthough the hMiki are being leg islated ot|t of existence/their notes as a circulating medium, wifl i^aintain their former high reputation for safety and value. There can be no aafor ciri dilation than that New York State Banks, and holders may rest ae< carerthat^heir State-mom^it^^orth dollar for dollar in legal tenders. Oar banking ayalem. so iar at Con gresslonaUegiflation can dp it,, is to pass away, and be superceded by tbe National, whose hi^liest mérits 'rests upon the fact that it is modeled JCMÊXk^^lÈlÎ ' loM or dvjrtMietio« kjr Un «C th«» from* gwit, atimnl kBwicdj« 0f Meh itim Itf • ksifaér'otiier mI- - - — • —- BKCTMM Ï. ....... deotiítictroti «ras the wátk «f«ti oecnrred «ithotit the Mi «» MtflitÉMe* «f m^ innkeeper, . - S S.' N« Éntm*t beloai^l* a géët «a« «t« stsdjMl B/ flre «rhtte on tha |Mre«l#«i «f tmf la», keeper, ahailhii 4eeme<l«r i^rnater talae tkaa (tue« bmdmd dolián, qniess aa ««MSiMeaUMl be »roved httwecn stìfeh ftiestand taakénwftlM* a higheroftmare aliati he aid« iiflliisni SÌA» «r KfW Yo»^.^^ K OfficfrorthftSMiretarrof SWUi f Ifasino «amM »«k ttt «riftatf fllfl in thf* •>tnc«. md «a, ImiwIv tho lutno la » 001^ tMatedf« Ikmttím tmAvim vaiame^ittBfcoiw.' tflM8ta(e,«A •net^Oiv'AiroritoaiMa ry ori SSÙ« Xì pini,_______________, ^ Every lawm i^hUahed ta tik ÉWa t«ad la «Tldenc« from tit« pa eontained. In aUtheueotntaof paMrtetrtSantt tluihlMr orjn«MMta «Ita«taleaa# CHAP. m. ASÍ ACT fer Iba rcfoUtioo «aelpUiM tbe N«« Tork MO« iMMilt MataT^ 8«moK ThèbosrtirfiiMfaltta&w York Htete Inebriate Atyhw. aialHnby affli-oriMf to aiipolal t«o or mam âM- aotsaaJ siartm tm oTtÉM wjIaÌÉ aSpoUnásai «bosa da^M a«£r là» sniírecSs J«F-'?i!!lia4PL« niil'Nat iiiiÉlalnUiili, to firn mà wmm Wm Mollisi «Mi laëM. •tMwbolMfwlitfNiSMt^tlHiaii^tgr «ho order oftbsooartaMl wbobewwifed tmm tbe libiti» «r toaM aay $ÊÊÊmk «ha violate aay law of tbe aMrite; ; S. TbUjactabidltsk« SfAnioririiwroaK. OMraofUi* Ila;/ whdaefaM ot là* SwnÉwyf • r ..v.. ■l^r-yMfftÊÊlfff-^ WltÊtf^tbosnelIorSprtagt bowlÌ<MMSlo«i,- b tbwi rin^/ «ttd^iMadJiHian, With mmtkk» aweet, of MendiaiNl boaM, When MVer a clood on cur aky bad «NM, Ibeamelloll .In that dl With thoaghta of the lovid aad fetlaf eaal^ Kot lost, fro know, tñft hitoèe mftoOt, Wbom we left in hk wktrr toiMw The fltfell of Spring t bow, it onbm to m, • IntbovlcRetWngnmtbreatb. Wbere flowers $m frleade abatt fbll ao nioM« «'And tbera ibaU be a» aüM^sotb."IMteltaw. after our own. AcciDSKf .^Michael Cle^y^was etan ding near the' °Rail^Rloa4 traâc, near this village, one day last week^ as the Mi^ilTrain was passing.'Arsoott aa the train had passed, he started to cross tbe track wlien be vraa strackH^ a hand car that was following the - train. One of his ihighs^-were .broken and be was otherwise injured. Cu^ Era, i. Oa at FitUoIoiSMnit^tal «¿OOpcr barrel. Tue Foantylvanla State ïair is to. be beUI a* Etttoa, Sçptemhef ît^gMaWr Hom. B. CBAXssauui 9i Eaat ttondoIplihM rcciiUtly^lvea f2tf,0<Hl! to ^Heghaay PoUcge atMiùdvillo. Potatoes.—Ân unosual 'ìlifeaìdth oí landJbi^-dcvöted tcT jrötßtoöi "Ihw «prlng ^JSV^lém New York. ^— , ^, "Tbf Iñféctío«» dttttiritM aa Pkwro^eummia iam mrib ilt àp* pearance in New York and Brooklyn. Ellicottville Vnúñt taya: Mr. Caleb Jewett, of tfala town, bad aCfow dkl theiotíier' day, with ^ ij ' to tte Rinderpest.^ theological, Henry C. Watson, the mu sical, and Clarence Cook, the art edi^r; The corps of editorial writers^rafrájces such tiámÍRa as GohgonjJ5ma1ley, Voung and Wilkinson. ^ Ar;jrCnmm|ngs edits the" weekly-antf, semi-weekly. ^ Myron Ff^reád's ai I ¿opy, to prevent a repeti tfdh'itf the paper; and keeps the index. In addition the Tn-hxine hits, a corps of fifteen reporters, second to none in the land.^—These are detailed for special duty on the police, at fires on the dry goods market,in the conrts, or at Brooklyn, at Jersey City, and all along shore. Tho principaj owners of the limes are Lponard W. Jerome, James B Taylor, Henr;^ J. Raymond, George Jones, the publish er, and Christopher Morgan, of Methodist fame. During Mr. Raymond's ab-scence, F. J. Gtterson, foraierly of the Tribuiw is the, managing ' editor as he is a writer of superior abilities. The World is conducted by iManton Marble and he is the largest owner of tb^ concern. Of the younger joutnellsts of New York there arc several of i^ftt promise; among them Thomais A.^en-nett, of« iM World, Diyiiel K. O'Don nel, of the Tribum, »nd' Angtistaa Mavcrick, of the Eoenind PotL The ^st editorial writers, i^nd each inimitr able in hi8 way, are Georw Wjjk^jof the SpirU of (he linm, Sidtey mwavA Gay,and Charlea T.Oon|^A hi^ Iribunf, William H. Haribort, o( tht World, and Chartea ITordboff, oTthi Wnr 1« tho irnt^ othxm tho h^i men in tltè ll^orld^Jfcm^ltanefM n aoy- caHéédí ¿SSto GotpinKeiítorklíW. í During the moath of J(Uts brt iyetf, (Md ranged from m to 148, In Jane, «4, Ihm 189 to 25l-in '63, «140 t9l48-li| Itf to 109-nl '6210» to 109. -Eiioociuaa AxibíCam. TAim.--^^^ excel lent ani enterprMiÑr «Mkljr famlif mvpr. tbe SmäajfSdMt ISiki of PbibMelpbK Hondnid dolían to the aatlior wbo liW ftn^ tbe ÒMtorighial itoiy for paUtoatioií In Iti ooí nmn«. Aatbli li áboat fturtimei «s as ia usually páld. the piroporitbá! /!iiOÍ te )il(«ly to adi ont sene oftbe beìt «ßoiiB^öi American Writers. This paper dboiald bela-trodiioid hifo^TerjrlbmtlTinthe iand. 8aa pies sent/ncto any addre« on apfHcMjloa.(% advertisement.) ^ ' : '. . ■-I......-; „. ..... IksOataxT.—TMeae« "Foitnlfktlf Blas tratedMasaiiMof&iteHàialnfBàidlV faa^ pnrrw st k imyeyss. ' Um tlitoé an aaaomiofls tbe prqprtiBtosf, wbo «rè iisai rikm tb4 Hi^ w. c ^ f. P. fatláyn of tbe Amy sad lïwy, laM»a~feaai wm Qfab(Uty,aad"to tbe merbenT la p«i-odkxlUtenitnre. Ubaibem ealsiisd I» M peg^^ad tbe fabtWbsn mr Um CNiÌixt ^ be «a oiìflaal AsMthaa XwMfaM Ol Ufa «st daisw^ aRMffsaieaiii hay»; imß:!'^ fot regakr eóiìtitbatiQW frasa tbe IwHtywai;á tba «ftldlié wlH be rifaei bgr tba«Ctfcslv aatbon^ «te will be ali a wide II Miii^fiiha wuwwím af . Tbe iisiÉt irt ¿11 aitnilmBtvstaMi Farmers and otheSi aho^ lié co the alert and take evëry poaaible pre- . caution to prërâut the dÎMemination of either of these diseases. Wagitrà In-pw a circular from the Fresident èad Secretary of the StatîT^grioaltanl Society. ' / ' ' Ilie Bind« ~ the State of oiBcially info tliai llÛHifïf(^tioua fro-pneamottiâ was prèvaJIiog ia several atablea in New Y<Mrk and Brooklyn, and th«» tifa'fioaid ct flealthhad poaitivalj midetwd tha t«> movai (^aôch Mttlfjtoj^ tbcLBinderp_*s>J3ommÌeìdm^ aot ; ing àatiaf W yVrißämMTpi^, diaeave lcnowa aa órtlifetf'I^Wif.Itt »et ia the cásea of pie thecommobioattoti k> «Hàaialt AgfK 'battolaiSeeifiliy^^:'^ » i J-hj tile vicinity of vMiia'l ÎÊÊÊÊm0 acmi« «Épi ItitVÜVI «qiaa ^wippB.i M litijMl sUtîsticfàn -livti with IHe prèsa, îi coanecied fiorâaàlMM Ikat iHlMrvw Mt i«pi«Mi>|itioB in or «meadment 10 eieciSenutors and" BepresenUtivea ^ , , . ._ . - - . te^igress. No State constitotioi^ Or^ley ; and the »»«M^ijftJ^^ » ^^ntto aSUtoconaUtèUon J.Otteîpon, mv^ug idHor of «N âaïkiiiifcmffïiSiir ;

RealCheck