Angelica Reporter, October 3, 1866 : Front Page

Publication: Angelica Reporter October 3, 1866

Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - October 3, 1866, Angelica, New York fl»t;S't«l!*ttiai> BVIfiKV WKDNKSOAV. 0. F. & G. W. . DICKINSON, Sklitors and Proprietors. TBttMSi-Hli'« YJBilK, IN AUVANCU. laali «Mb« where inyment la d^Ujrod (or more kban monitaM, Fid/ Oonbt addlUonal wUl bo chsrgcd W« IwTO A Urgti «ad completo usortmcnt of plain md fiMioy type, »nd oxccUcnt presses, and are propa-Md to da htmdbUU, Uwcatica, books clrcularfl. card«, wd tn fiut aimoirt sU kiBd» or pUin and fane; print* ^Sig, naat, prompt, and cheap. V0L7XXX: m 12. msÊÊhi AjfGELÌÓA, if- Y., WEDNESDAY, OCT. 3,1866. WHOLE NO. 1520 CtKotin «h« fltwuciiy. Use« Soapañ^l». yiw ivaf. » lin» «*iiKwrtMi|w>t iawrtfs«.PiRE INSURANCEA:iig0lioaV Ni Y. .North Americaii Insuriiiice CO. 1 New Yor^• Arctic; Ittsiiraiific Compnnsf, . Now York City. • .CASH ASSOTS - - . - - $593,973.1«. K. Lt-OVD, Aseni. P. losared may parUcipate !n net Iprofii. 1508lf AogeHca, July 3,1866. JOHN a. COLLIIfS, kiXiB^MMM^iliiJkiiM^ZtU^MArr LA'v^ AHKellca, Allegany County, N.Y. OfDco-^FIret Door East of BaptistChurah.8AM B O L T O N,FASHIONABLE BARBERAxn H Am-D^^^^^ Fint Door Weat of Rfporter Office, Angelica.J. H. Eggleston. Watch Maker and Jeweler, and dealer __ tn all kinds of ClockR. WatchcH,,and Jewelry Repairint; done on short nqU«« »od term«. J, r : Angelica, Feb. 15, r8(;4. ; !i3851fJBB^^ Dr. a P Cai^ier.^JJilSTO DPNTISTI, Dentat rooms over the store in-iimitb-Davis*~Bldc?rAngeUca. twiner. «aira baVe noPENS ION St Bounties, and Back Pay. procured by the subscriber. r. lloyd, Claim Agent. Aagelica, n. y., i8fi4. UOltf DR. H, B. GORTON, as ö ^ ^ -------- Friehdship. K. Y. H20 Mt8 w BP. M . FISH ,BLAOIKISayCITK, IJbi'tiei' of Slain and Olean street, "PPO ycv tathbun^a Hotel, where Jvll kinds ackStilithing will be done on the ¿y ihortest ndticOj and most fertsonable teruis— . «nd Horse and Oi Shdeing la a superior ioanner. ALSO, MandfaCtafdt of Carriagefl, Bug-Wagomr, .TTtn^rrcp^^^ d OBC on ihort notice—one door bo«tb of the Black tftnitb Shop, on Ol 'an strceft Angelica, n. y. I385tfBiSlNESS MEN WMTHD.Itefetetlces llequtred« tiEKUiiEBAtlON 'rdtn f:!(ii» ttt ¿tCOf? per ycdr and expenses, according to ¡iSTR; a!)liltj-, L'iiitrlcncc, &(;; THK VOCAtirt.V i- f. ^iVinK dnd ttlliiiK rinltrs Hnd colli-ct^nRpii 8ilHflcrli>tlou • or first . clnHsHDiiks, indSABTAljfS.VEUIt-iiOh , . ED AND .VATION-AJj BWi^RAVlSGS, InciuOiuir tiie large NatSoiiiil Eu-g^Viflg bf • • ¿INCOlili Mi) BllS f AliiiLlf, Watioh's great painting, Pricij $fl,78; Also, B^TIlL.KItt-.;«I.Uie nm\bl> fnf •-Christ Jjiessing Little Cbildrein" K^I^s inltiiensc—witiiout parallel J ♦heiiifltorydf ensravintrsi A few General Super-«»» «entii wanted to eniplo^ hi^h nnd' conduct tjie faton«. -»dcnce con iecttd with tHe business. correBpoi. ncraonally ot DrattcU office of HuABtET .«KS'Appljr» p. .yj-nEtauT, owr Merritt Bros.; if Co,.andCoL. [auffiO] Ctoto. Olean. >J. Y.___ _TIE SititiMore Durable, More Elastic T 7 More GracedJLnd will Icoop It« Hliape and retain Its r'laoo >M?tt«r tliaiianyotbur SWrt. HornellsvUle le^ticy. TIIK LAROEST IK VESTERN NEW i'OBK, Represéntlae oTer 1^2.7,000,000 aasBv*. Hoihe, New York,........8,598,614.14 Ins. Co., N. Anw. Phil.,.. 1,731,000,00 Phœnix, New Yi.rk, .1... 1,663,192.72 Security, New York,... . 1,682.860,24 liarlff.rd, Hartfoid,...... 1,583,163,62 Lorrillard^ New York,.. . .1,402,681,13 Home, New Haven,.... ;. 1,000,000,00 îfitevnationul, N Y.......1,000,000,00 Phfloriix, Hartfurd,.., =... 951,000,00 Arctic, New York........ 6^5,000,00 18 Putnam, lla^ford,.____644,455,61 Ñ. Amer'cn, Il.artford,.. .1 500,000,00 Yonkers & N. York, N. Y. 500,000,00 City Fire, Hartford,_______ _ 440,651,12 fráVelora'Hartford—-Accidental, .., ¡ ; Î i i i...... 600,000,00 Now York Life,.........5,000,00000 Tptal.... .....$2'F,459,80g,00 equitable railed, will And it to their advantage to apply at this Agency-; beibfe insuring or r<>ncwlng Iheir folicîca t'lsewhrre. CRANE, COYE & YOUNG, Agt'fl. C. H., W. G.Ç07K, N M Crank. J. D» MANDEVILLE & SONS, GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY. life: FIrH and AœWEXTAl. Assets over.............. $26,000,000. Assets of Comt>anleai Homo Fire Instirjince Co., N. V. . $ft.698.C04 14 Metropollton " " " ......... 1,6U,148 48 Ins. Co. of N. America, Pa,.............. 1.731.000 00 Niagara Flro Ina Co., N. Y.............. 1,J70,0H0 00 Manhattan " •• ............. fiennania ». •• ........... Secnrity " Cnntinental " •• Arctic ............. lîït«reauafia " "»•----------.. :.......... Market " " ......;...... Mutuai Ben-Xif&jn8.<to , -N. J... „ .. Equitable Life Insurance Co........... New York Accidental.................... 1,078.414 40 710,659.32 l,rit8.344 02 l,03-',887 00 (ill,IUI 18 330.431 »10 -Orl»4;C29-00 1,649,480 00 250,000 Oü TOTAI. ASSETS, $26,5.'i!).193 57 ®®"In»nranco paomptly effected by mail or other-wise in any of tUe above companies on nil kinds of property. The prompt adjustment of Loasea a spc-ciailty with us. AU communications promptly attended to. OFFICE IN THE TOWN HALl.. UNION STREET, OLEAN, N. Y. t. B. HAaDEViLtE, W. n. MAiiDEVn.I.E, t. n. NANDEVniE. BUSINESS COLLEGE And Telegraph Institute I Ttiis is tlio mmlj-raclkai and thorough Commercinl College in the States. It has been established tweWo years, and h.-w seciireil an unparalleled reputation for practical and th»iro>iKh inslruction. PeNwanship. „. Wft£att.ii.afBlyMyrthat-nff IrstttfftibnTn tfia^rUl Jias prortnced more first class penmen than the Uuf-falo College. tlOOK^UEKPlIVC:. ' Every vatlcty of Single and Double Entry Is tauSiit, from tl>o mnstaitBpto to the 'most compUca.ed. The School is sraded; consisting of Primaiy. Iheorcticnl and ¡Practical Departmenls. Tlifl Practical department is the most perfcct system to bo found in the world. ■ M\THE!HAT1CS. Thorouah instruction is given in Commercial Arithmetic and tlie higher maUie'iiJiltics. \i'hen desired. CO>niBRCfALLAW. Pnpils become famlUar with the Law cf Partncr-iihip. Agency, Cimfrat'tfl^-fjOmmcrciahP^cr; ite.j i:>3. ^ ■ ■ TELi3GiiAPHING. This dnpartment is fitted nj) in the most comple t style, aud is tn every rcspect «iqnal, if not snpericiDt any institute i i the Ui itcd States. 8CIIOI.ARSIIIPS4 Scholarship isaued in this College will bo good for any length of time ill fortv'ciuht Ctriu>ges, comprising tlie Chain, l-'>r further inWimation address BRYANT & STRATTON, Buffalo, .V, Y. April,ll 18Ct5. ly: rwirrroR STRtEKlANS'S ^roiiit' ! DYSPEPSIA. PR STRTCKLAND'S TONIO is s tioncentratcd preparation of roots ana herbs, with antiacida and carmhia-tivcs to strengthen the stomach and -----ncrtoni system. It is a ceftain remedy for dyspepsia Or iudigeftlion, nervouBuess, lost of appetite, acidity Of the stomachi flatulency and debility. It it not aliioHolic, therefore paiticularly suiti-d for wc.alt, nervous aud dyspcjilic persons. For sale by all Druggist» everywhere at f 1 per biittle. Jan'Ijr-7i<;(i DR. STRICKLAND'S MELLIFLUOUS Cough Balsam H warranted to be the only prepa-rdti.on tnotrn to cure cbnghs, colds, hoarseness, .lflth-ma, whtJOping coiigh, chronic coughs, consumiifion, bronchitis ami croup. Beini; prepared from fiOney aud herbs it is healing, softening, and expectoratinii, and particiilarly stìit^lile for all affections of the Throat and Lungs. For sale Uy Druggists •VerJ'-whcre. —tbU of S^kirt (Tateot; eil ifarcfi 7, ISfiii ^ waa aw.irded b.v the Croat American Inatltute Fair held in New Vork, October-, las."», aSILVEtt 31EDAL! higher preminm ever given for a Boop i^irt The~Ste^pT Fpria^« Sfe woond with a fine pli\tcd 'Wire (in placc ofa ifCttan covormR) which will not wear off or become soiT&d.«ad the whole Skirt "may bo washed wit'iont injury or fear of rusting, and will bo as good as new.THE COMBINATION SILVER bKIRT ! J! This invention combines trtth the ordinary cotton Skirt the advanti.ge8 of our SILVER SKIRT; the bottom hoops are the same a« those used in the Silver Sklr^ the covering of which cannot wear olf, while the jipper one» ^MveTOd ing once worn one of our skirts will be willinir to wear any other, as the lower boops of all oilier kinds '«r<> soon injured and soiled. The best materiala are rised in tneir con8tmctii>n, ?md, fronv their dntabiUty and neataesa thi-y are dee-tin^ to become'a A FAVORITE SKIRT] Manufactured solely by the Silveu Skibt Asn Wme MiiiDrACTimiso CoMPAST,. NEW YORK. T. & SperEf, Sup't. ¿'uve for Piles. DRrStRlGKlAflD'8 Pile Ëemedy JJ cured thousands of the it orsi , . ,,„ . gives immediate rejicf. and cases of blind piles. - » Ti^. » TtlH wnr ...m,-*« » r>.rnìannnt cure. ^ JO direcfly. It is war- ranted to euro, er Mottle. ï^or sale bj SUcëntâ kerosene GAS TEA AND COFFEE BOILERS, i^LUE I'OTS, OIL CANS, &c.; __* AVI the Cooking for a family may-®9 It« done with KerofieneO«! or OaR,witU-«a _ B^erict«» trouble^ and at less-expense thaa .^jgi^ -Cj?^ Iiy any Oilier fuel, -rg» Each article manufactured by thl? company is guaranteed to perform ajl that is claimed for it, ^rSeod for Circular jgg LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO THE TRADE. KEROSENE LAMP HEATER CO., 206 PKAin. STREET, N. Y. JnU'4. IftK.^ Hnmlfí.U^'lpt. MACHINES o- ; r-A-MÖ*® CELCBÜi^O KNITTflQL TO« BAI« . .. _ Át Ü llSü MBt. Mt. H MliVIN, Agent MAUFACTCRERS Where are yoo going «o f&st 1 BT J. A. KVCK» WlTerôRftftött.ßolng so fast, young man ? With a cup In your hand-,a flush oli your brow? Though pleasure and fun may occomp'uy you It tells of a sorrow to eomo by and by; "[now, It tells of ft pang that i« sealed with a sigh; It tells of a Hhnme. at last, young raaa— A- withering ehame thai wlif hfeS.- ~ - Where are you going so fast\ young man ? Where are you going Ko faHt? ^ The fli\8h of that wine there is only ft bdt, A curise lien beneath, that you'll find when too A eerpcnt lies in the deptha of that Clip— [lafc; A monster is there that wlHawallow you up, yira^HiirtiriinrtSt, young man--lu wine there's sorrow at last. Tliere'g a gulf across your path, young man— A fathomless gulf in your path, That sparkles withjflre« which evermore bum, And-whocverenteW can never return; On flrey billows forever ia tossed, ^ And eternal mis'ry will sum up the cost, Mode up from the vials of wrath, young man-Vials of bitterest wrath. Sorrow you'll iinrt in-that cup, young man. Sorrow and sliame iti that cuj; -A-gínnt-luYteííOf^^ Torobyoiiof matihood.orfrieniis.aud of home; To make you a.brute,and to rob you of peace; To bind you m chntins with no chftnco of re-Of life. If vou drink it up, young man— [lease. Of life, if jroti drink it up. There'eareckoning (lay to comc,yonn!j man^ A reckoning «li»y to come; A life yet to live.and a iieath yet to die; A Siid, parting tear, and a fimothcring sight A journey to take, and« fiunisliing lieuft; A sharp pang to ftii l from Death's chilling dart; A curt5e,if yon driak thiit rum, young man— Bitterest curse in that rum, 1 heil halt, iii ymir mad career, i^oung man. Halt ill yowr iiijtddcnf.>d career; And read the siirl waining beiieuth the red wine For this is the sentence - liiie upon line: I'i.sftster and niisory, sorrow and fear. lUiin, disgracfe', ftiídthtí Voi Id's taunting jeer; A -^litJhiiila ijiistjw A sotil that is lost teith á leer. ~t»sU"Wlrero you re are'goingreoliist,young man Look where you're polnR so fa^t; At the close of you' there's n reck*ing day A debt that you'll find noi eniSy to paf; " A fioul that mu«t suffer a nio«n»«}o oipaih, A living life's misery over again. Then heeil.eve your life is p¡tót,young man, .Take lieed,^ ere your life is past. ^ Leader Witiioiit a^Party. It has lieen snfllciently humiliating to every Aniencm, having any sense, and patriotism, to lead the daily leitor-ations of Mr. Jolinson'«' single speech, and (o ri'flect that this coitvse, egotistic, llie,United States But there is some consolation in the thought that Ilia elevation was in every respect accidental. He was nominated t^>r Vice-ri'eaident not on account of his personal qualifications, not becansie he VYiiH the kind (if man that tlie electoi'ij wished for the plac(.>, but simply for the reason he was tlie only n>un occupying a position of any proniinenco who wa.s at (mce a SilU tJj (y oi^r ut a lf^yaliKt in l86t ; and that thoie was a wide-spread desire in tlie Union par-tj' to pay signal honor to some man who should combine these three char-iicfern. Mr. Lincoln was an old Whig and a N'orihei n man, and it w.ia appro-priiitc that hi.s associ:it(; (ni tli.i ticket should be of opposite autecedentH, so tliat to}::etli(!r tliey might be fairly emblematic (»f How mie.xpec-ted vva.H tlte olevaiiitu of Mr. ilohiisoii to the Presidency, all nitir know. This accidental President, moreover, was well known to be an nncontli and nneduciited man. No f)ne e.xpected from him any grace.s of manner oi- polish of speech. But for his intolerable We could bear hi.s rough speeches and UndigniHed ways with more patience, although they go fai'beyond the licetifie allowed tH'en to a backwoodsman Under the reaponsibility of oflice. Hut there ha.s been for Bomo tiii^e, past a moi'c melancholy spectacle, and ijiie foT--whicJi H«lnli?e«ce-cati ^'tirnish no such escuscfl. William 11 Seward is no accidcnt, no backwoodsman, no village tailor, no tmcdtlcated man. lie is a gentletiiati by birth, and by train-iiig, and in {?i i vitt<; manners. He is -a toLtbafc time»-and to tTimfc of a' rented statMiftaW ficending to such pi'tible expedbnts to tide over difficulties. The oiBc^l career of Mr. Seward early distittj^nished by tvira rt'gly iiici- cTeared, or. we suspect, ever can bd.— His teiripor^ing policy, if not positive dviplicity, iivdealing with the rebel com-mifisioners, Vnd hia co-operation witii Janiea Ukfey in betraying to the Charleatoniaiis the destination of tlie relieving fleet, are facts whic^Jndicate the great tortousneaB of his raind. Od the outbreak of the war,lH[r. Sew^" ard devoted himself with uncommonbLv-itcan 1iv<j wiUKHit a lea^tn^ now The real grief of Mr. Seward'« heart is'that hi;! party found out his hollow-ne^ duriiig the war, aijid would hare ffW more of hi« leadership, - He has |no other vocation in life than to be a party leadefi-afld 4to w noparty-will Iratte Wmv Disti'usted by his old friends, he wifl never be taken to the bosom of his old enemies. Hi J trouble is not that the party to which ho onqe' beloft^ed is without a leader, but that' he wanders about, like a restless ghost—a leader without a party.—Jhe Nation. New Physioonomy, or "Sicks of Cnxn- ACTER, abroad, and to detnonstrating that lio sympathy was in place. This ho did in a strain pompous to absurdity and il. logical to a degree almost incredible.— He Caféfûlly instructed our envoys to reject all ftian^ftffations of Sympathy upon groiinds .felating to the anti-slavery conflict. Hé tiireatened somp nations before they hid done an unfriend- crir,ge4ièei<iretlespotte ernments whose instinctB were all unfriendly. We have said that he refused all sympathy : bi:t we mistake. One exception hedidmake; he appealed to Austria lor favor, on the g^^foifnd that she had always opposed insurrections ! His demonstrations that the greatest civil war of centuries had neither cause, pretext, nor object, are such magnificent climaxes of absurdity thai they deserve to be used in eyeiy school as models of their kind. Tho idea that millions of men would rush to itrms without a pretext, or carry oh war without an objects -is-onl^-etjualled in its madness by the assertion that a war thus inaugurated would end Mthout any chrtngí^4n^h€;;aspeet of-«ffuirs,"OF cially in the '' humak face divink." One elogatnt volume, with nearly 800 pages, and . 1,000 illiistfations. % R. Wells, Editor PimENOLooicAL Journal. Price post paid, $5. Address' Fowler Sc Wells, No. 389 Broadway, New York. " New Physiognomy" is eminently piactical, fully illuHtrated, and well suited to tli^w^nts of Jill.- ■hrthcrstt^ {)f'' tlie face" the readefsboh l^ read each and every feature, .'flip noses are classified as the Roman, Greek, Jewish, Sniib and. Celestial. The, eyes speak air languages, .whethei; black, blue, brown or hazel. In a like manner, cheeks, neck, ears, hands, feet, walk, voice, laugh, etc., are shown to pe" signs of character." , in no other work is so much li^^ht thi:own upon the character atiil destiny of mankind as in tlii^, or the distinctive traits of nations and tribes so clearly pointed out. Portrait« of diutinguishtjd persons of ancient and moderu timea, witJ^jiographical sketches and delineation of characlerj ave given« Divines^ Orators, StatCTinen, WarrioTB,~irrtTBt97 would have any influence upon haid-headcd Europenn stuteamen. Mr. Seward ostentatiously proclaimed that this was a war without cause, object, or effect ; he distinctly asserted that eveiy soul in the revolted States would he just as well off if the rebellion succeeded as if it failed ; he stated in a cloiid of woi^ds the precise propositiiHj which E'irl Russell put in a brief and offensive se ntence, "^The Noi th js fi^htihg^Tor efnpire ; the South for independence." Mr. Si'etC'ard carried this style of diplomacy not only into his despatchos, personal intercourse with foreign am-basiiadors," and contrived to gain for bM^ ^^ok-scnrt)y~TpttiFi" post or REVOLVERS, RIFLES, For ilie United States Service. Also, POPKET AND BELT REVOLVERS, llopcatlnflr iPlatols, -- IlIFLE CAyES, ItEVOLriyG RIFLFS Biflo& ShotOnn Barrels, & Otin Slaterial«, geaneraJ-ly. Sold by Gun. Dealer« and the Tr»do throughout tlw country, ' • • _____ Iff^h^rasyra'^ouseTr^ing and N Bv DRr aooos tà A . juflt arrived-HICKHART A Bobbery every Honae, Store. Bank, Md Offlee tboald have One of BESiini^^ scholar of ftlll aCadeniiii qualifioations. He is a man long versed in politics, with the highest presumptive daini» to tlie name of statesman, tío was for yeai;s the acknotv lodged and frceiyjcliQ--sen leader of a great party, and only failed to become President because he Wi?8 supposed to lepresent his partj too ,*í¿ithr'illy to commantl tbo siilliages of ¿^tain «Íónbtriíí srates^^ ance pf power. The world is justified in holdiii;;^ such a man to be a f^ail- example, of Aiijeriean Btatesmanshlp, sagacity, and dig'nity. Yet what has bct-n the history of this eminent statesman, for the last sík years, and in what attitude does he stand to-day ? After a series of speeches which, considering the state of pub-4ie-fef4ifig^tn4860; were- violenri^ridi-cal, the first sei'ious manifestation of war like tendencieeat the Sjuth cooled all Mr. Seward's zeal for liberty. Taking into view Ill's close affiliation with Mr» Weed, and his subsequent course, therecs^vn be no r.easouab|c doubt that Mr, Vy<ied*8 endorsement of the Critteii; deír^idímípr^ ludicrotisly misnamed, was leally a feeler put for ward on behalf of his chiefand\ that Mr. Sev?ard would ha,ve acceded to \ any scheme for the joint preservatioh of llie Union and slavery lO which helcoúíd have secured thp as- ty. But ifíihei-é is any doubt upon 1 ik e the con tempt o fid mosl^TTio en ti re diplomatic body at Washington. Mi'. llusseU's diary conUiiibd nujnerous il-Inotrutio«« «f this foot, vrhicti iM ituíeed too notorioiis to need evidence. But moi-.tifying as are many of Mr. Russell's revelations, none , of them were quite so humiliating to eveiy true Amur ican as the odious scene d(?scribed by Lord Lyons, in wliich Mr. Sfiward boas-ted (if the power of hisJ^ittíe^btdljto cast ciTTzeiis oT a TejTíibJíc into dungeons without the bell-ringer beMig called to account. Such power nnght be fteces-sary, aud its exercise might hare been judicious, though we gravely doubt itj but to hoaat of it 1 It wiis ds though a man should boast of putting his father int(» a lunatic asiylum, or of having i^uined a divorce fi-om his wife. It vv'as like the hateful mirth of Ham, while Sliom and Japhet walked backward to a vi? i d see ing tl leir fatsltnnrc, ; 7 We pass over a long period, though full of material for criticism, to come to Mr. Seward's coui-se in the present conflict between C(uigress and the President, Who listened without pain to the solemn trifling, the mélanchoíy frivi-olity, of the Cixjper Institute speech last February? Wlio could lejtd Without shame the unspeakably silly telegram in which thegimtlemaii.aiid statesman e.^pi'essed his raptures' over the monstrous bufToonery of tho White :l|pU8e on the same d«y ? llb5_8pi;cc}jfiaofJdr-.&w-aril uponJds, present tour are even more deplorable than liny-of his f6rmer escapades. We do not comment npon the questions' of policy involved, It is quite possible to advocate the power of the President to TTrcrride-CoiigreKS-without making one blush to read the argnment. Mr. Beech-er has strilng a chain of shining fallacies in support of tiic Pre.'jidential policy which at least serve to demonstrate this. Biit^tr. Seward has giVérr üs nothing but childish nonsense, mingled with doctrines utterly subversive of free liovei'nment. U his speech atNiagara Kails-he-fraivkly avowéfl his^etertiiina-tion to follow tie leader of his party wherever he might go, and announced the new doctrine that though heaven and earth should paes away, the word (jf a Presidentof the Uhited States must not remain unfulfilled. Perhaps the UKJSt extraordinary part of the speech, iiovvev«;!;, is (hat in which he taunts the Republican party with its want of a leader, and predicts thaV it will die next ITart^nyinack Vífoñ Mr. Seward inis- State, and ensured a support which MiillvinlhA ?'niTWi V Pifc« ntvtwp " finn «ti ■ ■% • . t . .1 n geons, Discoverers, Actors, Musician«, etc., are included. It it an " Encyclo-pajdio" of biography,, acquaiiiting the reader with the career and chaiiicter ot' many great men and women of the past 1,000 years, and of the prewnt—such hir instance, US Aristotle, Juliu» Caasar, Shakspeaife^ Washington, Napoleon, Ei anfeiin, BanGrottrBFyantrLongfellow Irvjiig+JlosikJBonheiu'^htHjdijflla-Burr, Cobden, Bright, Liwrence, Boli.var, VVhatoly, Thackeray, Dow, Knox, Rich-elicu. Hopper, Buckle, Dickn««, Victoria, Wesley, Ca^le, Motley,Mill, Spencer, Thompson, uiithrie, Alemnder» and hiindieds of other«. Agents wanted.—- on receipt of Price. [S«»pt. 6th.]Improvement 'rUe aUeaííy extensive Tannerf woticaiof Jewett, Shaw and Keating near tbi« vílíage.afe being enlarged so as to more than double the present capacity. A new tiet of eteata Bollera with Improved ovenn for burning siieat tan are to be provided in »ddliion to tho*» now in use. so that should one set of boilers get out' of re--pait^atany tfráe-thín^w1irbS no »«¡«fiimiiipn of bu6l»p.»9. Another range of loachci U to be built andSOG new vats are to b**dded,-whicli will make a total of 61« Tot», Wldg« the leaches-. The building to cover tbe Additional vat yard, the frame of which is reailf to raise will be üOby ICO feel «¡uate. The present main buiWing ii 250 in length, with ea Lof 50 fefct, beside tlio leech houce. In the rear of and disconnected from building» descrlljed b lo be built a drying loft or tower 45 by CO feet wj^iare and six~it0l*!éí(" tii~h^ght, tu be QSetl for drying leather, wElh i» to be wftrmetr in cold we ithef by steam conducted under groand Bcveral handrwl feet from, the bóiloraW e believe the works tufued out .about 35,000 hides pef year heriitofore, which i/umber wilt of course be more than doubledl after the first of J.inuary mixt, when the enlargements aró to be coriipleted. They have Used nilKnit 4;ÓOO cords of^Hemlocli bar's pef year, and have now a'jout GOOO cords on hand, costing delivered about $9,00 per cord, Tho, establflh-ninnt has employed regularly 30 to 40 n»en but now has about lOO. When the enlarge-e mcntu arc completed, thfci wll bo one of the largest if not ihe largest Tannery establishment in the United States. It is devoted almost excluhively to tho manufacture of Sole L(^ather, from assorted hide« ga|hcrcd chiefly from the South and West, Six ti> sere« «limtlis (lino is nired-to-toru hidta iutu leather for tiiarke During the present season the ctimjKany have crectiKl more than a dozen respectitblo dwell-ir.g Houses nijar the Tannery for the ao^mmo-dation of uiimly; ordcrry, Industrious, Intelligent, good citizens. The business of the establisliment is rnâcr the immediate superintcndi^co of Sir. Salmon Bhaw, Ode ot4hc Pioprietors, - and -Mr.- Bull; both of whom seem eminently qualillcd for the management of the concern. This is an institution of great valuo_ii>_OIcan and surrounding country, adding considerably to the business and population of the t»wn, and making excellent market for the Hemlock Bark in which the country abounds. Wo are gîad to note the pccimiaiy prosperity of the e.'^Ublixh-ment indicated by the material cnlargi'iments in progress. And there is abiindaiit room CircaUrs. contatoini Arms wUl t>e furnishei I cats and description of mtr IcponâppUcaUon. ' ___ E. KEltlMOTOM mon.N. 7. Mooáü ft Nk^boxa A«eDt«. . JV0 40 OurOofti Jb, ßrmpTfnt. : • ■ ' T' ■. .! ' taktis the nature <if parties in a republic, and vastly «iver-estimates the im-portaneeof men like himself. He has beco so acciistomed to consider himself a leader of his party that he has come to tHink it dependent upon him, or some JLIiii woild remind hini that the Republican was iTormed wjt^hout hijn, and woji itslirsl victories whihj ho , yet called hiiiseif a Whig. ithad iH) leader when it carried Ohio by 80,000 majority, India la by 115,000, and all the other Wes-teri States by corresp^hding inajonties, se^rrrg tlie Wutr(Ti"T>flthe Refresentatives. It had bijit. the shadow if a leader when it flwe^t-foyrteei» for other manufacturing cstablishinentH in Olean, which wonld n.'tsure an eqiially «itw-factory return for capital invested, llavewc not men of enterpi-isc and c-'ipital to put them in 'operation f CUedn Unies. to the miserable Binali talk, the absurd predictions» t^' vain affectationjJl ehiier-fulness, the ulntrmely and insincere: friv-olity, of Mr. ^ward's public Rpeeches during the moméntòuB wintccof tiiis point which there certainly is not ____^______ _______________________________________________________ _ in ourTmííid,ither(f^^cátrbew "^'SesTui^^ ÍSSGT^Ttt^ nieo- ^raiw^waT^wptœr^nRi^^^^ Ti x. al... él-ka .n l\c»ett*/t . 'i: ' .. ^ ..a' 10 know their own minds, and who can find their way withoot holding -to th(j skirts of any one el|e. ^ It drt) ve its lexers before it through the war, tiot waiting to be leadlby aiij^ aias. Fpaai iMMRtAST io KAUMKttS.—The /¿urol Aaeriam Is oni-nKl /ree ihrtiU 'moïïŒir^àTÎ Wiir a, very. valuable publication to farmers, and all ptr-Kous engaged in rural pursuit«. Indeed, we know of no paper of it&class that mirpifesea it t and it is coiisidçreii by many to Ixj the best— the most^r<idíía/ .igricultjiml and hortiqultural periodical in this country. I^Tic price, only Sl.SO a year, is low for such an "ciegantt well-edited paper ; yet every Bubscril>er receives as a. oba-TtTTtT. aboat-the fcypo araount in very choice Ího fctfoiftinalion: of ^teffttii Pen-toa wá» «.foregone conelittion. lo thi« respect the Uonvotition was eitoplr called upon to endorse what halt «r* reatly bten decided br the pe<»p1ey tHtfc á unani/nity as rare a« it was honorable to our <]jrteenied Chief . Magietrate.v By a course of unwavering fidelity to public, interests; by an integrity against which the breath of slander has uttered no words of snipicion; by a straight forward purgiiit of the great objects which were held iu view in hia election, Governor Fenton has endearr- will make his cndoracment at the polls as enthusiastic as that ^u received from tho Oouveution. There vmw no perccptiblo division in the feeling which demanded that ho should bo placed at the head of tho Ticket. Even the few who (elt that they had personal reikson to regret some acta of hi» administra-tion, admitted lua h igh „jchaja Jiifi. WhiijrpasaedicrairflS justice and wisdom of his renoniiuation—uniting earnestly with his most etlthusiiis-tic supporters in the acclamation which followed the presentation of hia name. The spirit of the Convention in complimenting the Governor, is iignificant of the enthusiasm-with which tho electors of the Stato will put their endorse méiíl tfpon its action. ißen. Stewart L. Woodford, of King» the nominee for Lieutenant Goveraor, is probublj tho strongest man who couldhavo been named for that. poni-lion. ■ Hojhw Just passed ahady side ofthirty, is a Splendidly educated scholar^ and poAScases executive abili-itiea of the highest order. Ai tbe open tng^Hhe^yarvhe waa actm^a Assia- ^ ¿Fflí a¿d"¿éoe"¿tíi: ^nV^»tnct^tonrcr»t--ííew York.-..............^------- Thia poat-one alike of honor and etuol-ument-—he resigned to enter 4h« army aa a aubprdinate officer in one. of the -New York eity fj^imenta. But hia conspicoooR qualitica were auch that he cottid not bog be kept ift a aecoñ-daj^ posjtiun:. He^^^tó^ fapidl/ to itie Lieutenant Colonelcy« and then to the Colonelcyf in tbe latterneapacity leading hia regimeoMtt^ieverajl impor* tant engagemehta. Subticqaently, he was made Chief of Staff by Gen. Foster, and held the aame ftoaition when General Gilmore aucOeeded to command in the Department of the South. He participated io the Jong aiege oft/'i^eaton, and cntcredlSai city witïï the Philadelphia Freaa of Ftiday , _ publlslieainicUer froin a aoÌdter*i wid» ow of that city to Freaidcot JoliMotf/» in antiwcr to that portion of hn Oefe-land speech in which ha naked hit and« ience-—"who made greater aacrificea in the war than I ?" " Who aaffered more than I ?" ite., and anbfttila to the jnst judgment of the world wbether, oof ! the score of aufTcringa and aaerificea,-iiis claims to popular aympwtliy and wtpport bear any compariaott-^ylieTe;— She snys : - Before the rebellion, air, I had a hna^ band, kfrrd, loting, industrioaa» (eoonom*' ical, who for myaelf and onr fonr little ones mado a comtortable provwion.'— Our home waa the abode «f peace and plenty. What haa berome of him 1 Re uvit tAarved todeaikni AndenonaiUe, aud that by tho 'chivalrit^* n^n whom your 'policy' would fain f^ore, without repentance, to t^ hea^ of otir Gpr- -ernment. Sinco theu I have been try ing my beat to earn l>read for myaelf and little ouea by plying the need!c.~<^ At timea« when that kindof employ-^ ' ment has failed me. I have been obtiged to atand, from morn till night, over tbe waah>tub., I had two brother»^ ateady'____Had the re*! : belTion left them aa it fonnd iji«»/. pinching poverty» I ahould never have known, Alaa t alat ! one.Qflhemper'r tahed from exposure and want on mile Isle, and the other had hia right arm taken off by a rebel ahell at AnUetam. He cannot aaaial me. Thè pritati^ and hardshipa I had to endure have ^ shattered my own healtn and ativngtb that i feet at timea even unable to tv dure the fatigue of plying the needle.~' So that except my troat in a nwrcifat God, I have aaciificed for mj .éoantrjr my Aur—buaband, brothert» Iwnaef, home, tiving-<-and X am caat a beggar on the cold charity of Ihe #orId. And alLtkis I owe to the Boatbeni ilav»? -— the army when it fell into our hands as a result of Sherman's glorioaa campaign. Ho was then appointed Mili' iary Gorernor of tho city—in which delicate and responsiUe post* he dis-tingiiished himself by qualitiet of a high executive officer, which especial* ly prove his fitness for the honor which tho people are about to bestow npon hiui. Tho General ha«, therefore, all 4lw-advantag<'8HBj^a-4irilliant^ilitary record, and of pcrsonai abilities of a rare order. Ho is an eloqùëjnt a ef-fecWe^speiiker, and wiU doubUeti be heard from frequently npon the atump in defence of the ideas for whicbheper iled his life npon the field. Hon. Stephen T. Hayt, of Chemnng, the nominee for Canal Commissioner, i» too well known and esfcemed among the people of tho State to require any-ihing more than; thç^—t^ his name. Ho has long been promi* ncOtly and always honorably identified with our politics. As a member of the State Senate, fcpeatedly chosen by overwhelming majorities, be haa made himself thoroughly^ familiar with legislation. Serving in that body as Chair-nian Of the Cdmmittee on Canals^ he has had an abiindant opjpbrtuoity to beeoino act)uainted with tbe condition and necessity of the vast public works which aire now to pass more immediately under his jurisdiction—perhaps no man save the Auditor ia more fa-.niiliar,_JIi3_voice«:his inOtience^and-his vote, have always been given for a prudent, honest, and at^thraarao'ttae, thorough administration of the canal system. It was aoroewhat ùïfc^âin \'i'hether he HQuld consent to bea can-t whenJiiS friends aiinouuc-êd that he hM consented to forego his personal disinclination under considerations of Party and public necessity, course. The Canal Board will gain in him a member whoso worth cannot be overestimated. The candidalo for Stale Prison In--spectornirGcnci^h-Jolm Hamnioia^ of Essex General Hammotid is a gentleman of wealtli and colture, long widely knowu and esteemed throughout the jSorthern aectioh of tho State, When traitors attempted to destroy the Union/he left the clegatit enjoyments of his private life, and recruited a company ot cavalry, of which he was mado Captain—Ijictually buying the hdises himself, and payingLjCat__tlic_ equipnîënti^ out of his own purse. His Company was by his request consolidated with a regiment about to leave for the field.. Tho military skill and iiidoniitable bravery of Captain Hammond won him speedy advance to the Colonelcy. Itls alact that Be was more |hjm ono hundred battles and siirmlshe«. So hjghly^werojhis servic-qs esteemed, that Gen. K'lpatrick,, his ¿i visioiis commjiT^er. 8ai<t;~"Give me a brigade of, cav^alrv like HamondV regiment, and 1 will charge the, gates of hell with Genti i^al ^ Han|ond ia one of the offiGcrs who, won theliSatars. His nomiuatidh will add great strength to the ticket in tho Northern section fine engravings, &c. "tiscment.' full det^U. ln adyer- Never despair;- if the stream of life freezer putonakates.laclnr' The Itadioal CongM has jwsrafdblii« pav fiMT the year'a aerTkMí •• lyioivs: iTor each nei^ wldier tlOO' Fot «Mh «bita loMier...............; W For ««el» memfaer vtCooax 4,000 ;; There waa a timé when tbree imcb threo linea wenld have bees thoaght rather a atroag doae^ bnt tha WM makea aotbing of \t. U wítl sehiev» two liea perJtw beftnr» tbe canfaatf bül4ei!a,-and4a4ha^iniqaitou8-«tttn!^ to murder my beloved country, ma th^ did murder my husband and my brota' era. ' - ' Now, Mr. Johnson, since you iilvite a comparison, what have you anflfered 1 Exhibit your acara, and wounda, and bruises f Bid you lose a leg, oraa arm,-or were you e vinn ao mudi aa acratobed or bruised ? Where ia the blood yon shed r Would it atain a wÙte cambric' pockerhankM^iiefT How aauclTpi^ crty did you lose? Why, if xeport «peaks true, during moist of the tiiM of the war yoo were living on the "fat oi' the land," in Naahville, out of banik'« way, protected, as you were; by Union bayonets. Out of Uncle Sam*i over^ flowing commissary -storea you drew plenty to eat and to Jrtnit~Uie beat of meats, and, what waa of atilt more òon^ sequence to yyu^e cAoìbcsÌ o^itjuer«.-Add to Ibis your handsome aalary as Military Governor. The« tbe great Union party, whom you hate aiaoe ao foully betrayed, mad« yo« Vwe FM* dent» with a aalary of |S,000 per mk num. Then, lo cròwit, H an^ iàka Wilkea Booth made you Freaident» èad there you are yet,to the tnne of a year with *Jlsifii.' Tbe rebeltfoi» found^ou, I le»rii, ò^paratively a poor man. Now you aro rich, with a iMRd body, not to apeak of yourmind^ wImmì soundness is not so TOrtaTtt. Fou, Andrei Jobiisoa, talk of yoMT sacrifice«, and your eofferintre, and cbal' leoge a compariaon. Fie 1 iBe ì «potf you ! Why, air, on that acore I ^i^i to be America'a Queen^ and you ougbf to be a wealing over: the. wasb-tab,.*-' ' now, air, are your quealionii m to who auffercd more than yon irhtl Ifil ficed more than yon by war. answered I Jt êié^ «f. know bundheda of po«r Miw from the lioighta or afiueiiQe mio liMr his jii?Jnim<Ltjfln Mto^^ vala^.Af-penary and-want.-jwh» ha^Ni wé» - «....r.,« l'i.« «»•»J »ill <«nin in - Jjt___"iim^^.t Ix.___^____ fered and aacrificed ten thonaandÜM» more than yoo. and ara majtiag ao o«' tentátioua parade of it cither^ Toünííei A aoldicr'f widow, erIcM childreo. Gives it Up?-A friend ping into tho Aator He one day last week met CO, who inquired the name efiT awiti» man whom he pointed out itaawaf ^ tho bar," aud who was te«fj»> versation with another gefl*W*yt< manr4a-4ho-HHon- Alel Postmaster-General,'' aaid «ar ^iinij "yon ought to know him.* it is," replied the {nqniringoMf *«l!f I just heard him aay to th« ftalMpMMI h<i is talking with, that 'Hbc Oeeiom ativc party had gone to Mi^ «ad llpit the d-d BadicaTa would ■thiiMf thoiir-'iiW®i.wayiil Well Randall knowa.^3iiiiwB re««- -------known."—Âibany Journal.The Pennsylvania'Blection^occurs on tho 9th of October, "Coppierfceada crawl to your hole«.* Tha dear grit'Domocorta liy^l ing thcirriew alliea/with baiNNi'' tempt, The Neiira^apeate «1. amcro'> cab load" of men, who mustn't putim altrbjMittn they have crowded flieewli^illi ^ good company. In mmH^ dam .(klM -well4wandcrcra will uoiil imUkmr'^-^ thei;ociety oftbeir Metlfc Itii diflcult to aMo^ with tt« respcct „._ __ ' . . AltB6lod«i9ll« ;

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Publication: Angelica Reporter

Location: Angelica, New York

Issue Date: October 3, 1866