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Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - March 28, 1866, Angelica, New York Editors and Pïopfi^ra. <nEiuisi«f 4 Püii ir«4ii« IR AovAHeie. taáItctM«hm9*ra(MtUi dtUyed tor mor» than Ml|M ynyy» ^Uoa»} wtfl bo charged M«lHfcy%fw. jáAateálevllinMM;,^ afaffrcpk-tad to 40 likndbUto, lawibMe«. book« clroulut. c*rdi^ MtA hct almoH •>} kind! of pUia and fuicr print-fat. naat, ptomyK awl chM«. ANGELA GREEN, ATTOKNEn AliD COUNSELLORS tttenâ to- «ll^jinea« entnjuted to thçfp •|§||é|,wlUi pMñptaessahd dlipatch. -tW.AKOEI.. Offloe—Coraer of Maia and Center Street J. H. Eggleston. Waffih Maker, and Jewelerr^ind dealer la all kiDdfl of Clocks, Watches, and Jewelry Repairing done on shorli. notioe and rea-•«aable terms. ... AQgel.icjij,F.(^.. 1.6,_186*,____________Ji385tt UiOUICA INSURANCE OFFICE. ^ > Arotto Insurance Co. CAPITAL - - . . . fSOOiOOO ASSETS . - • • 1690.000 R. LLOYD, AGBNT. Angelica, April 1, 1865. 1444 Dr. C. P Carver. DENTIST Dmtal rooint orar the atore of S. N. Bennett & Co. ta Smith Parla' Block, Angelica. 1 have no partnar. 1343:tf P :E N S I O N S, B*th ^wl'ibe^^ Paj, ptocored by E.' LLOY0, Claim Agent; Aogellca, N. Y., 1864. 140ltf DR. H. B. GORTON. Oa EST 'O» ^ ^ Friendship. H. T. Î420 P. M. FISH, Corner of Máfn and Olean street, oppò- Ö site Rathburi's Hotel; t^here all kinds of BlMksmithiag will be done„ on the shortest noU^c, and most reasonable tems^ and Horse; and Ox Shoeiiag in ä superior manner. ALSO, Manufacturer of Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, &o.; and repairing done on abort riolloC"ono door «ntttb of-tba niaai* smith Shop, oa Ol-'an street. Angelica. N. Y. 1385tf mtf VOL. XXIX: NO. 40. FIRE INSURANCE. H0RNELL3VILLE AGENCY. JBtna Insurance I Company, itAHTFOIW, CÖNlfECTlCÜT fnœrporated IBW^C^m W^^O.mò BARTFORD INSURANCE COJUPANT Hartford, Connecticut. rMCOBPORA-SeD 1810—CAPITAL 11,000,000. PBŒNIJT INSURANCE COMPANT, Uarlford Qonpcctlcut. IfrcOBPOÄATED 1845—CAPITAL $600.000. CITY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, ' Capìtall25'Ò,0W. PBCENIX INSURANCi. CO., New York City< CAPITAL $1,000,000. NORTRAMBRrOANlNSURANCEOO., H^rttordj Conneoticutr^CapItol $300,000. METRIPOLITAN TNSURANCE" CO. New York City. __ __ rnsnraneo can bo effected with the sub-8>:ilberin the above old established Stock Companies, on Dwellings, Stores, Chi'vches, l*'nctories. Personal Property, Ac., on terms ns favorable as other responsible institutions. Any communications eidilreissed to him at IfinnellsTllle will meet with prompt attention, J. C. MILLAR, Agen». March 8.1863-pdly n FRIENDSHIP, (EstabliahëdlniSSS:) ^ii-rn StaOmta gn,^uated in vocal ^d Inatrnmental mn-alò, iiiid ünnimcal comTOsition. - MEXICO.^MEXICO; $30(000,000 LOAN ~ ■ OT-THE REPUBLIC MEXICO. TWENTY-YEAR COUPON BONDS IN SUMS OF $50, $100, $500,1,000. INTEREST SEVEN PER CENT., PATABLB IN THE CITV OF NEW TORK. Principal and Interest PayaWe in aOLD. $10,000,000 TO BE SOLD AT SIXTY CENTS ON THE DOLLAR, In U. S. Cnirency, thuB yielding an interest of Twelve per cent, In Gold, or Seventeen cent, in Currency, at the prcsentrate of premium w gold. THE FIRST YEAR'S IJiTEREST ALREADT PROVIPED. THE MOST DESIRABLE INVESTMENT EVER OFFERED. Immense Tracts of Mining and Agricnltiiral lands; sixty per cent, of Port Dues, imposts,' and tg^es, in the States of Tamaulipas and Siin Liiis PotoKif and the Plighted faith of the said States and tho General Government are all pledged for the redemption of these Bonds and payment of interest. Tf? AWTPLE. 130 in U. iL Currency wiU buy a-7 per o*. oi uoja ^ Bond oi$r.O 160 » .. .. " •• $100 $300' " " ... .■ $500 :......' " " »1.000 LET EVERY LOVER OF REPUBLICAN INSTITUTIONS R17Y AT LEAST ONE BOND. 49» Send for á eirenlar Principal and Proprietor. UOfl:tf FURNITURE ! ! WHOLES AI^E AND KETAIL BY COOK rORSVTH IN ANGELICA: OF EVERY DESCRIPTION and STYI«E . Botìi Home-Maàje and "Bov^hieii," ' Which will be sold Cheaper tbaa at any other E^bllshment in the State. ' V ; V ' ; In addition to our Issortraent Complete OF CABIHET-Wftm Circulars forwarded oivd subscriptions re-fccieed by JOHN Wv-eORLlES^S CU.. ana J. N. TIFFT, Financial Agent of the nepubllc of Mexico, 57 Broadway, N. Y. fg" Subscriptions also receive^by Banl^s and Rankers generally throughoutlhe United States. Nov. 16, 1865. KEVEBOITBIIP. Never givo up { It can he of no us«. Togging and trying, may bring something ronad Bread, that is ever oii the watcn before ns, Scriptun hath told ua.8haU surely be found again. Never give np ! We can make nothing by It, 'Tis but lo iiio, wheh the breath has gone out fton) us, ' • : ■ _ While the lost moment Inst«, take II;'find try It .«God for the right,* villdlap«! oveiy doubt fcom UB . Doom, FervOBdl Cliii»tcteri«tioi| of tfie Thiny-aintb Ooyfrew. The present Congress is a splendid body of men. Their cqnal has not been seen for many a day. In this letter wc shall speak of some Morabera-—not doing justice to all, but doin^if no injustice to any. Wc will begin with the noblest prQfesaion.iniife-lh&-clergyinaft.-There are seven ex-ministers: GVeen C. Smith, Kentucky; J. B. Grinnell, Iowa; J. w! Patterson^New Hampshire: J. A. Garfield, Ohio; Aaron Harding,'Kentucky; J. Hi D. Henderson, Oregon, and Gen. Washburne,Indiana. Of Generals who have served in tho late war, there are fifteen;-r-Schenck,Ohio; Paine, Wisconsin, (who lost a leg before Vicksburg) Garfield, Ohio; Rousseau, Kentucky; Smith, Kentucky; Dumont, Indiana; McKee,, Kentucky; Harding, Illinois; Deming, Connecticut; Farnsworth, Illinois; Banks, Massachusetts; Ketclmm, New^York; Erkley, Ohio; Cobb, Wisconsin; Washburne,- Indiana. The largest lumberman and sawyer is Mr. Sawyer, of Wisconsin. The agricultural writer and wool-grower is J. B. Grinnell, of Iowa. The biggest farmer is John Bidwell, of California, wJm cultivates a small estate of twenty thousand .acres. The wealthiest man is Oakea Ames, of Massachusetts, the largest shovel ai^d-spadc manufacturer in the world. The most e?:tensivo boot and shoe manufactuter is J. Bailey, of Massachusetts. The. heaviest pork-,3ackeris Benjamin Eggleston, of Ohio. The most extensive iron manufacruiTer, and of whom 'tis always said, "he has a mind of his oWn, and ct?n always be relied on,^»^ is Jf A. Griswold, of New York. Tho richest banker is Samuel Hooper of Massachusetts. The best orator on the Democratic side is the ex rn^mber, U. W Torhee8,of IndHaiiar The best speaker on the Union side, for the galleries is W. D. Kelly, of Penn-eylvania^ The most effective speaker decide-T-is G. S. Bouiw^l of^ "Massa-chusetts. The readiest and most finished oil-hand speaker is the Speaker, Hon. Sehuyler Colfax. The best voice for declamation is that of N. P. Banks, of Massachusetts. The best cultivated head—of hair, is that of Andrew Jaqk-soiOiOgers, of New"Jer8ey, the leader of the Democratic party. Two mem-jiers wigR—Thsidcus Stevens, of wards in the oi^ of New York. Thé man to offer i^lutiooi^tfie résolu» tionizer—L. W? Rom, of Illinois. The number wbo^wear epootuclo»;thirty. 7he new mertber who made the most SUCCCS8ful-<Î<î(MÎ4»^lï. lAflift, <»f-K«w York., Toe boat industriuuii man is J. S. î^djrrill of Yewont, 2Phe man who gets tbé most riileage, the delegate from iiaho..-E. D. Holbrook, who receives Baltimore mem bers, J. I* Hiomas,; Jr., itnd 0. B. Phelps, gei the least^SS. 2ho great-eat gallani is K. V. Whaley, of West Viagtnitt,/ a^ie heat lawyer ig john A Bingham;of Ohio, jflie clevereat man îa'J.'Mîîr^în, ôFNew York. Îiie mem-" ber who"îives' fùrtlierest north, A. A. Denney, of Washington territory;8outh D. C. McBuer, of California; east. F. A Pike^ Maine: vest, J. H. D. Henderson, of Oregon.—^oy Times. icantadiei. correspondent of the the-following etory-itt-^ 25 Cents to Save SSBsllars Hfobman'b Comosstratüp Bb»zisb rpmove« Paint, Greils« Spo'B, &o. instantly, aod cleaus Silks, Rihbon»^ «loves, 8ic., equal to notr." Only 25 cenM per bottle. Sold bS UniiB«t3. HSGFM4V&CO., ' Ch»mlBti and Druggist»,N. Y. Tbe Great Cause OP HUMAN MISERY ¿udpublished t> a tealtd envilope, ; Price f'x cis. A Lecture on th« Nature, Treatment, and Krfic»] Cor« of Smlnsl Wcaknes», of SprrmaiOTncEa. ind^d by Seir-abu>e; Involuntary Etntsslon«, Impotency, N»r vooB UeWilty, «nd Impedlmfnu to Marriages generally, ConiumpUon, Bpllepcy, anlFlw; M;"»al Pbyslwl Incapadlty, &c. By BOU T J. CULVEaWBLt, M. D.,auttiOfOfth0j«-Cre«nBook"&c. . , ., , Tbe WorW-renowned author. In thla admirable ture, clearly prove», from hU o wn ext^rlenre, that the awful consequence of jelf-Abuse may be «ffectoally le Bjovid without inetJlclne,«nd »lUiont^^danf«rou^ KicaloperaUon», bongiej, luitiument», ringa orco^l« SoinUng out a mode of rure at once cerUln and effisct-Sal, by wh»ch every sufferer, no matfer whst bU condition may be, may euro hlmftplf cheaply, privately, and Mwiiadiy. ' C^ nns I'cJPW wiir prove a boon to Sand. andthoo.,nds. ■ Sent nnder teal, to .u, -ji-Srss, In a plain waled envelope, oa receipt of six cents, or two ppgfatge stamps by addreislntc ««¿'B J C. KUNRA^ Pennsylvania, and J. W. Moulton, of Illinois. The most conservative man on the Union side is H. J. Raymond, of New York; on the Democratic side, L. S. Tfumble, of Kentucky. The most radical man from the border States is Samuel Mckee, of Kentucky. ■ The oldest Abolitionist is J. B. Grinnell, of Iowa. The first man who proposed uni»" versa! suffrage on the floor of House, was W. D. Kelley/óf Pennsjlvauia^-^ The niimber of bald heads is twenty' five». The number of moustaches is fifteen. The member with the baldest head is R. S. Hale, of New York, but it is a head filled with cultivated brains. The most modest man, with a large stock of sound judgment and ability, is C. T. Hurlburd, of New York. The most productive man is Gen. Ebeneger Dumont, of Indiana, the father of twen* ty children. The most Venerable and quiet man is Ex-Gov. Francis Thomas, of Maryland. Thè wittiest man is Thadeus Stevens, of Pennsylvania. The most economical man fs I. A. Kasson, Thfi liirgest man is J. D. Baldwin, of Massachusetts. The amaljest man J. F. Starr, of New Jersey. The tallest man The Americ Spectator-rel a recent letter: "A lady whoi 11 know had rather an unpleasant exprience in an attempt some years agj to disregard the tacit understanding among the sex in regard to dinner dress at hotels. She belagjjpd to, ai^ ultra fashionable set. and^iaving ma-ried a South Carolina planter, soon ^opted what we call "plantation maUers," and affected no little scorn of spiple-mannered, reserved NewEnglaijd folks. She was at Newport, our great sea-side watering place, and havjogjust returned from Europe, took gceat airs upon herself. One evening at )ho. tea-table a genilc-man sat down niar her, and tho butter plate before hirti happening to have no butter knife by tt at tho moment, he, instead ofjcallingfthe waiter and waiting for one to be brought, juM(^Ws„ojvn perfectly freslibnght knife to take a 1)it of butter. He was a man of culture and sdcialstanding, but a Yankee and one whos(} social pretensions she wished to flout. She seized the opportunity, and calling, a waiter, said in an elaborately subdued, but decided tone, "Take away that butter^ That gentleman has had his knife in it." ETe took no notice of the remark, which drew all eyes upon: him and jipon the lady; but by and by she stretched out Tier hand and took from the plate some chipped dried beef .which stood between her jmd^ her vveU enough, of course; but tie turned at once, and calling a waiter, said only as if he were asking for some tea. "Take away that dried beef; this lady booih,et',feucn'U8 it was/ncr wio ./iWatyr.-to have had the best of it, and she did not forgive or forget. So a few,days afterward (I should have -mentioned that there was the sliglitest possible acquaintance between tljem,) they-being at dinner, she conspicuous in the full dTes8-Hh^:had adoptednBincir^lier tour to Europe, and which was so very "full".that it would have attracted at-on under any cii'curastunces.^took one from a dish of fresh figs before her, and putting it on a plate, handed it to him with an expression of complaisance but 8a3'ing in a tone of unmistakable significance which conld be heard all around her, "A fig for you, sir." He accepted it graciously, and taking in hia turn a leaf from t^ garniture of the dish, offered it to her, with' ."A fig-leaf for you, madam." She fled from the table, and kept her room until her inteaded vjtotim leitiha holeL A lady of culture, refinement, nnusnal powers of obtervAiiou comparison, became a widow, ^o^cd from Bfflnenoe to pov^^^^ «(tU a lai^o family of small ebildien de- the Potomac in 1868, wm taken «iek, ^ied ftnd WM buried, t^em pendent 00 her manual labor for daily food, ?!he made a variety of experiments to. ascertain what articles could be purchased for the least , money, and wotild at the same time "go the far-thesfc," by keeping her^ihildren longest from crying for something to eat She soon discovered that when they ate buskwhcad cakes and molasses, they wc-qmert^-a-lrnig^ tei- eating any other kind of food. A distinguished judM of tho United States Court observed that when he took buckwheat cakes for breakfast be could sit on the bench the whole day without being uncomfortably hungry; if the cakes were omitted, he felt ^liged to take a lunch about noon. Buckwheat cakes are a universal favorite at-thewinterbreakfaBttSble, "and scientific investigation and analyses have shown that thoy abound in the heat-forming: principle; hence nature takes away onr appetite for them in summer. During the Irish famine, when many died of hunger tho poor were often spending their last shilling for tea, tobacco and spirits, It has also often been observed in New York, by those connected with charitable institutions, that when money was paid to tho poor, they often laid put every cent in tea and coffee, insfead ofnprocuring the more substantial food such * as meal, and flour and potatoes. Oil being reproved for their apparent extravagance and improvidence, the cry universally was, in both cases identical; their own observation had shown them that a penny's worth tea, * tobacco or liquor, would keep off the sense of hunger longer than a penny's wbrtii of anything else. Scientific men express the idea by saying: "Tea, like alcohol, retards the metamorphosis of the tissues; in other Words, it gives fuel to the flame of life, and thus prevents it from consuming the fat and flesh of the body." ^^ , , If a person gets in the habit taking! a luncLbetweeu-thebreakfast^nd dinner, he will soon find liimself getting faint about the regular luncheon time: but let him be so pressed with iippft^nt Cinga^nients^Jfor^ .sevffiEsi days in succession as to take nothing between meals, it will not be long before he can dispense with his lunch altogether. These things seem to show hunters and trappers have been known to eat but once in twenty-four, hours, and that at-fliglit—iia/fs Vonrnoi-o^ healh. ■ - .Putting on Ain. jB Long John Wentworth, of Illinois. The shortest man is A. Brandagee, of Connecticut, The man with the most extensive obesity is William Radford, of New York. The surgeon who served three years in the war is Henry Van Acrnato, of New York. Hon W. D. Mclndpe, of Wisconsin, has but one arm, aud Gen. Paine, ftom the si^me State, has a cork leg, Aaron Harding, of Kentucky, is lame. - The two most sholarly men are H. C. Deming, of Connecticut, and Thomas Williams of Pennsylvania. The handsomest Union member is William Windom, ofMin^ nesota; Democrats, S. J. Randall, of Pennsylvania. The mest dignified Ua ion member is Roscoe Conklin, of New York; Democrat, I cannot tell.' The sternestman is Philip-Ji)bn8on,of Pcml-sylvania. The two best read meQ are H. J, Raymond and James Bfooks, of New York. The best parliamentary man on the Union side is Gen. Banks pf Massachusetts; Democrat, James Brooks, of New York. The oldest man Thadeus Stevens, of Pennsylvania— maa J jQftimelly, of Minnesota—thirty four. The best penman la T. W. Ferry,Michigan, The poorest is an honor diwided beWeen TT. M. Bro and Thadeus StevenSj 'of Pennsylvanlai E. B. Wash-bhrne, of Illimns,^ and.T.W. Julian, Indiana; Ipiie oldest consecutive member is B. Washburne, of Illinois.— The (peiQber who write« the neatest frank i8^Ros€oe:^OBkUo,7irf-New-Yoric7 -iThe moBt,_ chivalrouB man is L. H. —.....•**-■ ■ Southern State OoTemments. The Washinton correspondent of the Tribune makes- the following statement, which the Tribune editorially says may be relied upon; The qúestionf of the recognition of the State (Governments in tlie.latelyre* bellious States will shortly be brought to a practical test. Measures have been taken by prominent loyalists in the .South, and are now being perfected under the advice of loadinff m»» Con-pfroon, to bring this (Question,to an early decision. ■ The plan is asfoílowsi Loy-al men, and they only, both black ani' A correspondeoi of the Hartford !ZVme« tells a jtory of a TJlti|ileer ib one of thé Connecticut ' legimenis, who performing tti remains of his dead comrade.* A Tolley was fired over the graVe, aud the aol dier was left to his long sleep. 2nme passed, the war ended; the correspondent was honorably dwcharnd, d ho had /Orgotten in tbe riiah of ■Hiiiiirágj an events his comrade sleepfng Iby banks of the Rapidan, When the other day, in Hartford, , who should appear before him but that dead buried solaier. It is not strange that he felt a curious sensation come over him;that he looked at the figure before him without apeak« ing;that he stepped aside wbe» the otli< er advanced with outotrétched hand. Iti'e denouement is thus given: "Old chum, don't jrgu know ma Said Î, " ''YêsTT do I" But what; in the naftio of God, are you doing hero f I helped to bury you oitoe, in^ Virgin--ia I" ' . . ' "I know that some one buried me; and I always thought you was one of them, as' you were always so kind to me I But you see now*' said be, offer* ing his hand to me, "that I am flesh and blood." I shook hands with him, and he told me that ho was in a trance when we buried him^ aind that he was digging his-way out, and had got hit bead out when the rebels came along and Msist* ed hinu They then sent him to Libby Prison, where they kept him in durance for a year. 7hey then sent him to Georgia, where he remained till tho war was ended-—when he wi^g releaa* apart, OOm. ' « ' r • ,-i ' ^ r-^f ^jao^not «cutter, M ^tiàk^im^Jif^^ ^ B^W iburto iw AÌi^ if Thin ont to thr«« «rfsw nihami ^ 'mii Never Ito« or hilt eom. ont «oilt-:; Flongh in the wftìug, ««ni dry euouifh, and plougbaod •iwajrè.lf Mf-«ible, When th«oom i« pfaat«^ handfttlofdryhao ««oóraMM éiii'^ hUI. _ ___ _ - - And iiow for th« ftaaon« for ^(tt a» thw: Sod tnra«d dow» «IR 1ÌV a rìch bed ^ur ^ com wbM Oé 1m«ÉI ^ orraÌd«nm«or~arrrif»^^ iSatWi'W^^ toloé«^'.' -A;n-aranshig-colloquy^ca:me off at the supper table on board one of the Mississippi boats, between an exquisite reekiiog^i Eh haiFoil arid cülognOTwho' was cursing the waiters, assuming very consequential airs,, and a raw Jonathan seated by his side, dressed in homespun. Turning to his vulgar fi'iend, the former pointed • with his long jewelled finger, and said:— "Buttah, sah." • "I see it is," cooly replied Jonathan. "Buttah, sah, I say I" fiercely replied, the dandy. '•I know it^very good—a flrst-rate article." "Buttah, I tell yottl" thundered the dandy, in still louder tones,. pointing slow, unmoving fingers, and scowling upon his neighbor as if fie would' annihilate him. Well, gosh all Jerusalem^ what of it?'^ now jelled the down-easter, getting his dander up in turn. "You didn't think I took it for lard, did you?" Homoeopathic Life IxiubaMe^Gompa-NiEs.—A life insurance company is abbut to be^in busincoa in the city, of which Mr.jVilliam^^^ ; Engineer and Surveyor, a prominent member. It proposes to issue polipios of-insuranco upon tho lives of persona HowGermaai are Treated Down iosth How the Southern planters have treated the Germans who had been persuaded by immigration agents to enter into contracts to labor on South* ern plantations, may be judged from the statement of twojQermans, named Fi ank Schnider aiid Charles Park; published in the Memphis jPosf. They were of a party of rairty immigrants hired in New York hy « Louisiana planter. S^ven of them were carpenters, and were provided with free transportation to Louisiana, and mf^lsy iiii#4)0ftrd,' week. Voy reached the plantation on the 25th of October last. They say» "On arriving at the plantation, two days elapsed before we were furnished Xit^ttr -«»f.. , , . .jI. ■,.......1,1 . „,,., .» and two pounds of bacon, eaob, to last week. When this* week was up, Wha^^To wait another week iiutil % new supply was brought to the plan* tation. Corn wa-a then landed and ground at the mill, and a quart of meal per day was given"^ile It last- ed,..............• ......... Christmas week we went to the P« . of fodder, but^o corn. He the face; he wa« gbiif t« in the seen. house of Mr. T ed him for plied that he had nothing for us, and that we would have to wait until he could procure something. We then asked him to pay us off and let us go. He then proceeded to settle with us, but said we must pay him thirty dol. lars each for our transportation from New York, and ten dollars for what he had paid for our board,at Cincinnati and during the trip. Under this ruling the Carpenters had little oomiiyr to them on~%eir wages, w^lolTBe |»aia them, while the common laborer« were declared to tie in his debt . We were told, during our stay with Mr. T-that if we conld read or write, he had no use for us, and would send us off immediately, as he did not want that kind of men,'^ - The Germans walked to Vicksburg, and the two who make this state-mtnt hired to- work for Col; «hada deep, black, passed ; and raM a ■»«■! nwf root« every year. Ana «0«r|»'WMi1 going to outdo eT«rythiiif'la He planted, with th« towi fwi' apart, and th« hill« ^flgen fitehet, had the Ull««t, thiokeit «taadlnjf com ; we ever saw, bnt all fodder, ao mm,' -la having the stalki o1p«o ÌMI Ml theinB ^wm^e îûit «i mék «oni'^tni-r ust as mutih f^dor. Besid««; if WSI ^ work better between th« htUs «ad dsüf'' up (0 them. They wIH Am méliê, gether, then, wh«o yos piM, - ¿ If your «oil is poor, maavr« Draw it on the sod. «ad ploagh kaäSr^ and manure well «« Ihr •« yM Uto,-'-Never put poor soil ìm epte wWil* manure—it wili not paj. âSd fear your soil will h« M nòt tíe too rich fbr conk • in» body; and ask-something to eat. He ro> near Chickasaw Bayou, who was first careful to sati% himself they were not Yankee8,^einarkiog that he didn't want any <d-=rd Yankees' on hi« place The writers say: "Here w« had nothing but tlio old slave rations, aud had to cook it ourselves. At ^ end of a month wo determined to leave, aod aaked fur our money, but were told that we should have nothing until Wend of the year. Wis w«ntto Tick^birg and tried to g«t redr«««,b«t nothing could be done, and w« off without our pay." JOuecan haidly realiaie th«t ««di brutality e)(i8t«. on this continent;-jel the cruelty that would altempt to compel mechanics and laborer« to ltT« on a "quart of meal per. day» i« ol a piece of which thi^t which «t^rved Union soldier« to doath «t Anderson-: viUe iiud Belle Isle. * will be m«ntiir«|, «r nure, heatinr «ad ^richingiw tWftwift Th« fertflldnf da«l (tea i&iM will give th« com • Marl» wMcH need« oa th« raw mid«f«oa of III« turned up. B««td««, it will diMaw^ ' insect«. Th« «od below, «1««, iHU oe*' cupy the!n«eot«. Corn c1o«e t<>geth«r wHI *g«vw dltng and tall, but will hav« finr «mOi ears. A large crop of bora wi^i Mw known from two and - a lh«l ba« tween the hill«} and aothiattbeyMm^^' moderate crop from «hre« iiH. THilt^ and a bM 1« the l«««t that M ahaiB be planted, and then th« «mall«irMaiE^« : i'our foet 1« the rule for larga adiii/t' For, remejpber Uiat th« mor« aad- klr«^* ger the earn will growiftharaU^M^ -of apace; not between th««laau M )hill«. La«t««aH««r wfr had ««Pi» '^ on to tell a man (oaiL neighbetr Oh^* Ian) that he would g«t a ml anb ............laailatl*^ crop of com w* lai Mr ofoarrotfWiiilg^ Tha B«aa Ott aadTiiit In another column win ba advertisement of thi« Oompo^y; fü^ Company propoa«« to bntld a tomt^' th« rery heart of th« gréât T«M|ñf Oil Q«gion, and to d«vdopa «ft aalaii^ of twelve haadfed acre«. Ha tie« or lease« aregivea oa 1h« •fMMr'l To thoroughly test it, th« «oêHW hat working capful of half a ndOloa if t oliava Ä Th« featnrain thte CoayaayiHitf^^ win.lecoouaead kimtU mmüsTVT the«tock. Th«c«pitali«iil»^ti#ir^ Government Tmêary, <* tafltt Government «ecaritie«, aad . until the land p«^ ila ÍOÍ dividend«. Then ótíy dorn Um; ante« cea««. The parlT «tffl* hii stock, tt th« bcMm «I withdraw hiainonejrib« oali «Hock to th« ofloe and leoeltal ▼aine. The well« «aak i ert^thu« far bata pfoi I there «eeai« io b« «vaiy j believing, that th« aal» manager« will ^ puarmUeei legd iwier ai is Jim jar mm We hvit) on h»nd á Splendid Stock Ir O O k i n g GK1 a 8 's e s, OVAl# PICTURE FBAMÉS * MOLDINaS ^ A^RBAT VARl^mr OP STyUBS. AUo. OBNAMEirrAt-nBACEETS. »»4 8 p ring B e a s eoTénl DilTerent PatenU. M A TTB JB 8 8E8, A Mbx® Btoplt Oreat Vsrléty. .CAI«L AND "SEE US BEFQBfi BTJITING. f. S_^The trade can be supplied iWit^ Chairs, Bedsteads, and all other Cabinet ^are, in the white or finished, vpii liberal terms. a. W^COOK, É. A. FORSYTH, ' ilain Street, one door vest of the Bathbum ■«otel.V ■ ■ ■ V xr V " 1423 Angelica, N.Y, IflßOowwy, New York.'poltofflce Boü «580: Hall's VegetaHle Sicilian Hai^r Itmewer haa proved Itsell to be the most perfect preparatton for the hair, ewr offered to the public. . , . , It 18 a vegetable compound, ana contains no injanous properties wbtttever. It mil restore gray hair to ils original color It will keep the hair from falling out It ole»nB the scalp aad makea the hair sort, lustrous aod Bilken. It Is a splendid hair dressing. No person, old or young, should fail to is recomniended and used by the firttMediealai^honUes- . ,, ^ for Hall's Vegetable Sicflian Hair Kenewer, and take ho othan B.P. HALL&CO., Na-shua, N. H., Proprietors For eale by all druggists. 6ml430^ Amos IL SxEiith, Jf CaneSfdeA, woiUd respectfolly announce to Ihe alBicted relatlvei of deceased sol-^ieri..ihat he is a legally «athori»ed Agent .for-AUegaoy Mid «Uoiniu? Gonntlei, to pro'-«a» Boantie» of Deceased Soldiers. Alio fitor «he eoUsotioa of Back Pay and Pensions. Dated, Oaneadea. March 29,1865. r. €liuipp«<l Hands ■ "'lilice, "gSoiiie. iilps, rbllBlanes« fcc. ^MMAf It Co'« CAkraoB lo» wit« ULTOSKnR, jMrMel»4M buid«,'&e;, immedl«-«!;, and win k'ep «M.« «»tHer. Sold :tedra|r(tl«ti. Mce fScwt^ SwrtH»»!««»» SmUTI. nB0«ii4i|*C0_ .. : ChemliUiÊd Dnu:«UU, ». T. mal made tbeir Klections accordingty." ^xjQjiBiiiiiptioii, Kheumatim > icrofiilalic, . nmammAM iiCa'a'OliVuli IIedicwaV Co^i Lit«« Oil JburmH. h^ twmHy jtv* «p«i»o«,-»lirTWiÄ 1« «a^M «h)ln it «um Um diHM>. -íi*WN|ia*ii4«i*te«i#etíiwL Wairaat*« CkmMaa(|9 Dranüti. Na« T^ EWYÀTO OYK» BTOVIß-«» Billiard and Refresh ipien Saloon. JAMES"^VINE, ANGELICA, NEW YORK, ■^yOULD respectfully announèe tbat|ht W has taken the-Old Stand ofr Balthazlar on the Corner of Park and Mai n St., where be propose»*© who may favor him with their patronage.— Hia Blliiaid Rooms and Tables will alwavs be kept la prime or^er. Refreshments to great vartety...... . _ , . , Oysters, Clams, Lobders, Sàrdifiea, Pif» »«et. Pickled Trip«, Eggs, Pies, Cheew Cakes, Frall«.ilat«, Cafcdlf»a3holci Brands of MX Ale, adsveFytblngperUlnlog toa FIRST. ELASS.SALQQ1L: will he terrea wnrfXj "oa fleman^" »© efltetviU h« itate«^ «adér th* MtahlUh- A«fp^A|nriUSia«4.^ white, in the States of Arkansas, North-Carolina, Lonisiana,and el8ewhere,have taken steps toward the formation of new State Governments, These loyal men without respeot^ te color, will short» ly issue calls in their,„ ie8peçtiye S'tat^a for State Conventions, and elect delo^ gates thereto; the conventions, ao form^ ed will frame State constitutions embodying the principles of loyalty, freedom and eqnal rights; will pledge them-seives to the payraeutnof the National debt, the repudiation of the Rebel debt, and the 'diafrauohisement of the rebels. This being done, they will thenpr^ceec to elect Governors, Ätate ofÇcers, Representatives and Senators; the latter of whom will at once demand admission to.Cpngress. The questiou thus, being thmsfrTiponthatbodyrthcro-isiio^oubt of tho recognition of thé Governments so formed,and the admission of the loyal members elected. Annmber of true and loyal men of the South hâve been here for some dayte consulting and deciding upon the bêst "method to be adopted, aod having determined upon the plan presented above^have left for their, homes to carry the sam^into execution. The matter has been kept very quiet upJO this time, but as the movo-ment in most of the States is now well under way, no harm can, aud perhaps much good may be^ done the Union cause by giving the f^t« to^e public at this time. wht> are patrons (k homoeopathy, it ten per cent, less than the rate impos ed upon persons employing allopa^ic treatment, A similar compainy exists in Cleveland, Ohio^ and tilt Genewil Provident Assuian^ Company of lion don has also openecl a sp^iM sectbn for porson84reutcd by tho ^^mosopaUi ic system, at a lower rate of premium than that charged on other lives. Sta* tisticsi it is alleged, verify the propriety of this course. At the last visitation of Cholera in Cincinnati, statistics showed that while the allopathic phy sicians lost thirty-seven per cent, of their patieiits^ the homoeopathists and electices lost Qniy_ ftbo^ut that rate, Rousseaii, of i^entucky. The man with ball taking eOe the largest head is* J, M. Ashley, of [ and penetrating Ohio. The-man wha/reprints the l«rgei|t diatric^ i« J. Donne^, of Ifiane-• SOU; the «malleet, J. W. Ch jhanler, two jör Wm7 -0r-Wood shot Apetry, at Pithole, last Thnrsdà «low the . , ___ ^_________four incl-^. The wounded naajiesinaoritical çolditton,' and the w«u^-b• murder ^ uhder arrest, . , , ■ look to the color . If it is bluish cast, or straw tint,buyjt If it is white, with a bluish cast, or with white specks in itj refuse it Second, examine its adhesiveness i wet and !|ineada little o(it between vour fin gersi if it works soft and sticky! »tis pobr. J^ thioW-^ dry jiour against a smooth sunace; it falls like powder it is bad. Fourth^ squeeze some 6f the flour in your hand| if it retainsrthe sha^ given by the pressure, that, too, is a good sign. Flonr ^t will stand all these testa it is safe to bny. These mode« are gi^en by old flour dealers, an^ thejr pertain to a matter that coupem« eY€?7body UuM Thmtaffirf lifep-----^ «ttóriñnipecimenroflhc- Sonthera Trftitora iflto whose band« Ííorthern àcpëifeëâa»~wô«W7Çôpiin car« and keeping of t^ hate^ beçMa» loyal»Freedmen. A Ifmoim'^-rA Urn. ago, atady la «b« M aaaMWtlftWidMyJ baakwaad thropwt^ a l—^^ ----, ■■aw oflbaOaai^ bjUriaa dki cbiin^m. tXr'S^iéàM She fiad aevérfaiNi t «hild wa« boc«. meadad Hte reflofa^ A cooper who W« »a n««d of hoop-poles bes^ a man to Ibraish him with some. "Wher'll I get 'am.rqne«-tioned Umj man. "Anywberej «t««l poles wete furnished «i^ pa^ , fot. when the cooper bap^Qjeq ta in^«ir«of Iho aeWer where hie got the«, •«lole »em, as you told liie to."wai^ aa«w«r. «•Where did you «teal T "Ob, ««i in your lepo^" f^ujraad tb« maoiaiv ling hi« profit«, i It' diiakM d«o«itM. 1|I«1 lotb»ii«r wHhH m e«peoi^ ao/oalilitilll, Tha aaxl«la«ar withiayoaar ^ifnrr" laaiaii« kllpill fftitLjnuuiy amimii^ and rid^ uiomi BOenes should we witness in ihi« world if each piir of men that ««cretly laugh it «aéh other were to laagh at eacm other aloud. j^ii^f. ^wleyi^ XaaaaMca^ i» Steuben county, died reoealiyi ia Iba JuBid!»lb_y«ar ot ber Iifa.i8|h« va^ de««Bdaat atoa Aal 4 K-tr laadaaw ;