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we fff, 4 - fh4 P trw Wl-it W.1 BM4 ) M f I tvf 4jtnMf ttU, a4 affaw tkmt IM i4Im 4 pU )l r If wyUf M' r'4) , T 0tr TfUa. THk.4) fr U4 W 4WS IM f 4 Mt. t.a,i h4l hr444 fmw-af, f Ht, kf I- ff. Ie4 B weJ Okw4f44iff 114 I tt4 4 U4 hiefi kt at. w444i: imI aw . a. " ' Wt W rtet4) . ... t I . W . 4 ' JZv .t 4 a, " " I "I'l.Af T., IMiOll WJI, I'llOMl'MH I V ' AM, MAHUthltr PAiOACOULA, JACKSON Co.. Milt. SATURDAY MARCH 27th. 187ft. VOL, a. Mo. 14 WMOLi Ho. 431 HI I, 'Jr llfltO ,',4 e - t . f , t - , i " I a 't-- W . I , I . , , m 4 ft - W e 0 w r .. - -.. V 4 OlW. -. I I. . y f .. ffW., , fW (, ii II - .!-.,.... r . f , f . . lb. (if i fc. mmi r f t.tt, f.., nrmtmt 1 I ..lt-ff., fc4r H "' II -aM r4 N ..nt, .', 4 ltit fl K .... tit. T'ximx, 4 !-., B .riili hmu horft. H hi H !', MiH.. (r. J, ,.!!. I'lWM tfi. M. Hurt)!, M ''im, ' M !. ' lr l Hr ul H.ar4 icctifl ranitfri f I,. M-"mf , (' 'f.li.tn. rro ('. W W Ym.M, Him.. It., rili. I.i, T L WiilMim, kin!. Alrur Cu 1 M li.Up (.'untitle.. iMstrtf Huff I mi Ot-.Mil KpiiMir.- Mi... trirHuHi Jnn. 94th. 1474. Hk.tlf mm. ., Iral HolariinjT I JaH4. April, July and t, I. R Mrlla. lfMiit.r, Jtrhin, au. I' W. Orja, H riiiry, ' at't'tRniffirt wiMNnr.. lean IfrmiK. 'Iha r.irnhir rn..tint. of II rang. ar. jiild ou Ilia I rat lUttitrlajr of k at. ink. ) W. (.'pr, Mapl.r. ' H' (Jraytiull, HfrrelMrf. Half (traiia-a Tit. raaniUr mwllnra f Illnff inirrara held ou Ilia ancoud mrdu of .nch nth. II. HrRaa, Mtnt-r. 1 Httaipttoii. tl-rratarv. t (Vfli (IrMiiiio. Tlia ivitlar .-llrtri af I Crf.k Uraita-a nr. iiald uit Ilia third iMtttr ' of Hi'-h month. I Hyrd. Mwitter; , Com, .VocreUry. rjaimrd Kngnti tih 1874. KfRiilar meet . Adama, Ma4t.r. UHrriMim enmity. . K. llrowuitttf' Xcfflary, ' ' llilttxi. .l.'h.tKlilwATl oKkKntrt. miiif Uraufi. The re)rtilm me.iTiiflr of iitfr (IrntiKif ni'4 bttld tm the 8r.t Monday uf i iimiith. . litirtnn, MaHt.rj K Hrowuinir, Heeretary tttri 3ratif(e. Xlie rrtgittar me.'iifa of in Gnmir ate hold ou the aerond Htlnr , uf anvil mitntlt. . v , t -, Sfarhti-ntih, efrtater ; , W. 'cltrhrtlollKll, eerretnry. rrttila (2ane. Tlia retftilMr mpetiuira of ade ( ruiia'e are held ou (lie Slid tiaturdHy uf t mnuifi. . It. HlHckwell, lfi.t..i- ; H Meyer., Sfci-etary. may Hill Ornoge. -'The regular meetintra unity Hill QrauKe are held on the Salurduy ie aecoud Sumlay of enrb mouih. . Adatn.f Ma.tftr B tx, tkureuiry. , . . ' . IHJ'.liCIAI, AGENTS FOK MMNISSIPI'I. PATltONS or J VttnifliHn. STD Krnol Hrreel, Uenipht.. M Hhi.Iiu, N K Cor I'ine & ad, St l.nnia. V Kiut.HMit'lf, I! N Comtiteree 8t, Mobile rfttrriiiKiou dr. Co., ?a C'aroudelet SI. v Urleaiia. tf dorsements . of the .''Star," BT TH8 BTATB GRANCE. xesolved. That we ricom. nd to tlie iatronnge and eup t of the Order throughout the it, 'The Farmers Vindicator', ie 8onthern Homestead', 'J lie iR of Paecagoula and 'The ra it ot Husbandry, and said jour are requested to publish the oeedings of tbo State Grange, 1 the Secretary is directed to 'nih said paper with copies of circulars una otuer omciai no 8 feiiiiired for putdicatioo.' I a meeiiDg of Bluff Orange tbe fol iug reaolotiona ware nnaoimously pted: " ' " lasoLTKD, That tlia Stab or Pasca la be ohnaen aa tbe ciaoial orgao of fl OraDge, aud that tbn BireUry be Tooted to forward a copy of tlieee reao ooa to the Stab. Iesolteb, That bail with aatlefao i lb aaancUtion of Brother C. K. wni-jg aa Orange editor of the Stab reeommeud it aa a foitbfol and able nurnt ot the deaigoe and iuttr. gta of Ordor of Patron of Husbandry and be aupport of tbe Order. Hanoi Q&Axaa Mkbtdio. Tb follow reaolutiona were adopted by Orange "ffe at tbeir regular meeting on lion i Ang. Srd. : , . . i-nrD, Tbt wo taka pWattre in xneading to all member of oar order, ' o tbe tillers of the eoil ewry where, Stab or Pascaoocxa, a joamal de d to our eaaae ; nod f artiwr reeom i. to onr fraternity it able aaaooiate C, K. Browning, a true and earnest ... EaoLrKB, That we elest said papei the lat organ of oar Orange. "is Gmnj MBETCfa. At a regular tujg of the Ooean Onega oa Hatojday. - let, )he foUowing reaolotion waa Wl !.v. . boltkis' That we heartily reeommesi e patronage and attentive Derwaal of Patron,- and t tbe farmera of oar foj generally, tbe Stab of Fasoa a paper deroted to the tateree of Order and edited in part by onr ttry Brotaer, C. K. Browning. wrwpondeiiee on all snbjeeta of inter oTatrona U aotioiWU for ib euinnins bia papas. We pertionlauJy reqneat Depeties end Seoretaris will have ant reeonraa to ear eolanine, ed ( B of the organicaUoa ol Orangea all mat taxi pertaining to tba piogTue ararana. .- - - w - . , . soLTzD, That tbe aria of PoSoagoal tioaen official organ Bed Omk Grafe .!., Hirtl tk W- t4 Xt,S-t f I 4f I'M, t-H, A-,'.- . I 41 t'Ut inllril Hi Id J(t4) ! '4 4.Hlrl H f)f4 0i4 f.l I f"4 d iii . .!! ", : j laM Tk44 Mm t fm Iff Ft 44. ( ,. I't", ' Ti4 frtltyj H me44l" 4( file ie Kprf'M Iai.lfil4 , lw ll.lft 44 aaiMitMai Irea tt h 4 B.uf4 ty 4 ajt'tnixra. '! f'4r44"f. . I. fI.Hi.4. M.f-444, Tm M tf tr rii 'f Mn'iU 'if Av. ! (itt !!, II i K i.r. ffl finrti (Jtanifd In id i fcli fif dm Mate finks i Club, if, ThT'BUr" KnlirilJl coulinnotie iifilrm, iful ror- rfiioti(Jffii from alt prli in ililTflf fill l.:litiP4 on r tiriiicr.' M'it iriciil ; on Ihn on'lilim ff lli trf nf maikflu ; on lofnf,ilii or fion. hul l nialiirn ; anil oil ill l'j" i4 In hi(h bar Ki(l ara ininrfninrl, Kr-fjht)'l i t-kinuiiilf nwnitfi Ij wrifl fur St ah, ami y no iloiiiK ml on In inakiiik it nfiemj, Inter r.itnif and iii-lruiTtle pupr. iUvlnif atlnndnd thfl rtate Ornngrfl nJ bf ii put in piM,ion of matiem or concid rulle niiortance to ihi OiaiikTOH id tliii ncction. 1 will, if do tired, vinit hot Grange mid instruct tlirm in the ronoci workinm of the Order without charjrc, provided thev attend to canvejririK me to aud fiom the nluce of meclinir. Addres C K. Lirowiiinjf, Ciloxi, Mig. tf For the Her I How to Enrich Poor Land- rARCAOOUr.A, MifS. ) Jtfacli22ud., 1875. ) Mr. JFdUor: Among the many ways lo enrich poor land," or to impart new life to that which is exhausted, there is none other better uor cheaper lima that of pta-fallowinc; especially in this coun try, where we have to pny so dear for fct tiliy. !'d. The pda should bo sown an soon ci practicable after Springs sets in, sod the vines allowed to g o to a siza fuTiciontiio covor or shade tlio ground, and then plowed under with a turn plow.dcep enough to cover them Well. The ground should re main undisturbed in this condition until the vines are thoroughly decoms posed before planting. If you should desire to make tbo land still .richer, the same process should be repeated. Land intended for cultiva ion. and from which you would derive much profit, should undergo this process the year previous, however, there ore many things which can be raised in this climate, the first year, i-e. af ter the first vines have decomposed. Decomposed vegetable mattei of any kind, is one of the mo-t potent vital izing ingredients tlia t can I e added to the soil. For instance, Crabrass, (a spontaneous gross of the 'South,) may be plowed tinder successively, at the same intervals of time -apart, un til the vigor aod rapidity of gtowth of each subsequent crop, will increase an hundred per cent, and the land therttiy made as rich aud productive almost, as that trodden by stock. Peavines, as a recuperative ageut for the purpose mentioned, are sopb rior to crab grasw, but not 10 clover. Ia northern latitudes where the latter is raised, it ia sown on exhausted land, and permitted to remain for a number of years uutil the land is restored to its original strength and vitaliy. But.as our soil aod climate are not adapted to clover raising, we would recommend pea vines as its substitute. The .are, -as long since propounded, highly beneficial to laud, when ever sown or planted there on, and then cut off, when they shall Lave finished their growth, the cause and effect, being similar to that of clover. In addition to the enricht ing qualities ol pcavines, thej make (ha richest bay for stock, not even ex celled by clover. Milch cows field an abundance of the richest milk and butter, when fed on it. If we expect to bo prosperous at farming, we must, be practical and not ignore tbe use of buc'j agencies, at'nre placed at our command by aa All wise ProTjdence. B. F. LIND3EY. Fob Ix8ects. Uot alum water is said to be valuable-as an insecticide. Two pounds of alum disaolved in three or four quarts of boiliue water, end applied o all cracks and crevices, wilV keep out and destroy all red and black ants,' cockroaches, spice re, chinch bugs, fleas, etc Travelers in trahge countries, should alwaya car ry small packsge of powdered alum orboraz with them, to scatter around their pillows, where thev suspect btrange bedfellows. lf Movvf , - US 1 1 urn 4f 44 f 44 fWmen '" alt at ea', f ,4 ft4, k Mw4 tmf tSMml -'H f an Maw bnwr4 twf p4 f 1ml eil 4 I I fkf - H fW mf 1"$ fc4t ewlt'4 ib 1, T a44 la il en t IWI 4t,.4rw I H w 4fhn0 fyhti htf. T4 ! mt J rlh'f Uflflll 44, I ry IH w4 tr 4, Af Ifflfi'! 4 tm fcfm Wb'- ay 4 U4i Bf aB, fftw f...fly f4 Ittnpfifttorl-. On tm Ho4 ll4 alM'f IM, A I pff4 lke O l w tt a4 , 1 a l.figltlaf wof 4 ike Ihi4 Oft. a a.4 1 w.a.l-r'4 1th, With fcM Mil kan l I Mta J T' 4lhkf aw4.t4)t W'iU'l I rwf, AIiot hi l-f'iw to twin Oh t w war fr ami Hppy then, ,H'I alwaya Mtrt th m trfow j Unf rlM w draa the! fn'nr ft. War frangrit with letnaad atrrruw. Or that onr bnara wonH t feel, Th grief In tnnfl.la f l.eo f Wnn our little prayer at slnee of &y Waa wafted np to IIaao. That O h! wonll gently lead o, And keep oa la th way Which leeda to pnrer J iy on high, In bright etrroal day I Farewell I dar one farewell I Thy pain are at an end In II "ayeo'a reaplnmleat light ; Tby song., with aogcls blend. And aweet are thy rmliratv I With the lov'd nnea gooe bxfore, Who bad tbee welcome to lha akies ; To dwell forerer more I Father I In meroy abield Hia orphana, make th-m tbine. For in thy aaorrd worJ tbou'at aald Tbe fntberleM are mine I Thine, may they ever be- Till the atorma of life are paat ; And oh I without the losa ol oxa 1 Save tbem in Heevao at last. BEI.FONTAINB, MtHS. . H. E, ORGANIZATION. Vrom Cotumliu. Demonritt. We are glad to note that our Dem ocratic exchanges are nearly all in favor of an early -and thorough reor ganization of the party in lue State; that they not only fnvor the propos ed meUiiig of the Committee of Fori ty and others representing tho Dem ocrats ot the several count tc-s, at Vicksburg on the 21st of April, but they urge the Dotuocrts to orgunize speedily in every county, and beat and neighborhood. . . This is the trud pulicy : tl.ai e is no time to be lost ; task before us is a herculean one, and requires the earn est unceasing labor and effort of every citizen who loves his Mate, for it? ac complisliment. - Every such man must do his duty, his whole duty, or our deliverance from the joke of bond- age is impossible. The Goinmitte of Forty can not reorganize tho party, nor can the meeting at Vickburg, however numeiously attended. They can but ccnsult, advise, and devise. t is for the pedplb to will and lo do. and if they prove derelicit to du ty, there is no hope ol organization, nJ hope of victory, no hope of ridding tbe State of the rule which weighs ou, suffocates, and crushes hor like a horrid, bluck, grinning nightmare. Every man should feel and act aa f the redemption of the Slate depend ed on his efforts. The united efforts of the Democrts thus animated, with the enthusiasm that will I e kindled and will rucsb over the State like a prairie fie, will be irresistible. We must uiak the campagin an ag gressive one, like that by , which we defeated proscriptiva constitution in 1863. Thai campaign shows what can be accomplished by earnst, vigor ous, united, aggressive effort. By ag gressive effort wa do not mean vio- leueeor intimidation. We mean that we sboild attack the principles and measuras of tbe dominant party bold ly and vigorously evere where, at all times, fend nnder all circumstances. Uold the members of that party rig idly rerponsiblo for tvery outrage, every ait of villaioy that has born perpetrated by it in tbe State since we passed nnder the yoke ot recoo strnc'.ion, Hold them up, without fear or favor, to the hatred and scorn of an outraged people. Do not aof fer them to evade tbe responsibility that attaches to eTery adherent of thai party for the acts oritefepreseo tative men the men they placed aad kept ib. power. Tbey are beginning to talk and write of "bad men" ia tbeir party for, whose misdeeds tbe party must not be held responsible, e I f a-!! , "f-wA it iTW kW'4, Wk.e wiff 14 wvi f Wit r triief el faa a4l44 1 (Ml , " M'l ) mmpm h a I 'm ti k al)4'i4 tttl f I'tr'f. a.f m-l 11 Ittea ftf y WI4) fiftf ! hf ( vfc f f Mr -. If th ar feal'f 4.iN(f4 with im tCdef en-f aeitrMw IHaf f it In !' frl, thf Wltl .ni't lit el -f" lelee'eej t4f by fayrleoelf reflll. I en l".- Ir, Mioer nt nin an- dtl'fl' iletKrr4, Tblt mmt'4 If "ffaiU lrve4f(,f f(tfril ttr aad without e.Kri fruit we run fiv m (Miliiiral fIlow,tip wild lir AU'veall I'linay, I.riftr forwff lit for 'fTl'-4l With eper rial tit' ol tie," TIm of "r itdi lug h trtia mm) rnd'iw.tj wiih audi o,"aliirt a will eommnri'l him lo lb aieial fa vor of Ibiede f of Viitr, Iff Hi) man who won) I mike airei-ial appmi! to th' m 1 1 win their aupi'irt, I tin woithy of lh eonfld',nf: of white men, Democrat I Organize jour nrlgli Iforhood cluba, your beet rlulia, your county ariiociailofiit, am! with lhee oniled, the Dr.MocMTiO PaiitiiT ok Mwiiwiprf, rrjiivenatcd and filled with new lifo, will step forth read; for b title. ' BriuK out your alilost, beit, and purest men as candidates -not chron ic office-seekers, not o'd political hacks that have been setting their sails for years to catch every pausing breezo that they hope might wsfl them into (he port of oflicc. Select half a dozen or more speakers in every county to canvass till the elec tion. Read and ciiculate good Dem ocratic newspapers, and let hundreds ot pens be . kept busy disseminating truth and assailing error aod coi r p tion. Lt every heart lie in tho work, and all hearts aud all hands be unit ed. Victory is in our reach if we have the nerve lo tnusp it. Uur enemies are demoralized, O -er half the Rad ical papers in the blute denounce the delirnct Legislature in unmeasured terms, and they do not leavo it in doubt that their denunciations are in tended for the members elected by their own party, and not for demo cratic members. If such are the frnits that Radicalism bears our en emies themselves being the judges it is time the troe was hewn down and cast into the fire. ; Every honest Republican, seeing that his party bus failed three times successively to give us good government, has instead of rescuing the State only sunk it deep cr iu the quicksand, ought surely to be willing to see another parly make the experiment of saving the Htato from ruin. ' PoKB-RoOT FOB DkBTBOYINO In- sects. Dr. F. C. Renncr of Freder ick county, Maryland, writes that sev eral years ago he collected some poke- root (Phytolacca- decaodra) : for medicinal purposes, and placed it at v irions places abiut the house to dry. After severs! duys be observed that there wore many cockroaches lying dead, and upon examination found that they had been partaking freely of the poke-root. ' Some of the ro. t was placed near their haunts', and the result was that it rid the premises of these iusects. Sin then he has com muoicated the remedy to others, who havo tested it, with satisfactory re sults. ' 1 . Mark Youb Tools. You can esU ly mark jour name upon steel by a process called etel ing. , Coat over tbe tools with a thin layer of wax or hard tallow, by first warming tbe steel and rubbing ou the wax, warm until it flows, and let it cool. When bard mark your name through the wax with a graver and apply some aqua fortis (nitric acid:) after a lew mo men la wash off lue acid thoroughly with water, warn the metal enough to melt tbe wax, and wipe it off with a soft rag. Tbe letter will be found etched in tbe steel. ' A Western incident ia thus cately touched by the Milwaukee News: "Ned Vose used to travel around Colorado with a performing bear, but a great e!,ange . came one diy last . week, aad bow the bear travels around alone, thinking over o'd times, and occasionally leaning op against a tree as a pang shoots through hia bowels, Ned is inside that bear," IXX1Q.U7.0 l.tfef . .. tm .tev or urtina ,f 4a.4. . I re iff h r4 l,te f m.mu, lillfMMirfHI I . fi At ;ir t.i i ia l' I, tot 4t4 j el lt f!ri Afaf f-if fe-.aad t,'Kt'f, 0 I I-' itHt t,( In.if iM frr 'Ir "4t 0'i fiif4i4 that I ati'iili 'i if. ( 14 in it if v t dt IfKf, riQeffi my owe, ami that w f4ii and Mini Ui4 a la l" miN'l t rnrhl.f nt4, ',i lef U'l (I'lMai I, or ir' 1(4 f,r il, towpM w th .iiiir a In f I in ale, o pro j ''union and sny f.icl bii' fy In In' ' "'""'' l'itiiiVBiil In fr of out erriion, Our ii .1; (irng4 j y,rrrct In re ft tiding Immigration fur lh conei-ler-adon of our order. In my opinion it I Hi" ou' door of permanent ri li'f lo onr slate In itspriK-nl condition. The e.iperieiit e of ton years has demon strate le-yotid a doubt llmt onr pre., cut syntein of liol lirig aud trying lo rtiltivalo large lia;ks of land with bur ire-ciit J ilxir is disastrous. Thai the cultivation of cotton at present price and non production of provis ions it luinous. Tlmt we are in di bt, and owing to our sociul- chango we must follow the ruin insuring prosper Ity elsewheie, viz., subdivide our lands xcll ciiouh lo pny our dt bta and at the satno time cultivate our land with more skill and Intelligence, which can not be done till more capital and in tflligcnco is concentrated on small fu nis. Much ol our lund is idle lor wunt of cupitul to direct its cultiva linn. Land is depreciating steadily in value, and now a man's burdens are measured ulmost by the number of acres of his u n rem un era tire lands on which tiie taxes come with unerring certainty and oppression We are land rich and money poor, and must continue so, till we can create a de mand lor land. As soon as tin's du tiiuua is created, it will at once ap preciate and soon return to its former value and our country to its former prosperity. Our cxitericnce has shown there are no buyers among us, and we must create them. This, im migration will certainly do, and to obtuin it certain conditions are neccs sury to be complied with.' 1st. We must want it and earnestly solicit it. lud. Wc must offer such inducements as, coupled with our great advantages, will compete with other localities audi as donating lands or selling parts of our lands at reduced figures, such as will certain! attract. 3d. A judi cious arrangement of statistics Horn official sources as to climate, soil, health, crops etc-, which can not be guinsayed. 4ih. Insuring the immi grant a cordial wetcom from our Or der in the shape of a pledge that we will receive him properly and see that he is not imposed on in his new home. 5th. An earnest endeavor to remove distrust and so shape legislation thut it will offer iuducemerta' for capital to come among us. . .. ,'( ' . Organization is necessary to utilize tho vabove conditions aud . our Or der has that organization, and if it will work with the intent to succeed we can bring immigrants and restore prosperity to our. ,. Hie Mate Grange asks your assistanoe. We must do our part. In my opinion all the above conditions are favorable except the last, sn.l with proper effort and inter est, the other conditions can overbal ance the last, and this ia the only way to rid ourselves of it. We must as individuals give more personal attention to political affairs, so far as to getting in office more re sponsible persons, and every intelli gent immigrant adds bis vote to ours. All cau't hold office, and : every one who cau't, if bo is a stranger, must be interested in low taxes, especially if we make it easy for him to bold land. This wa mast aod can ' do, or onr lands will break us by deprecia tion io value incident to the change of our social condition. IntrPigeot immigration adds to ' the number of fihte'lige"' votarevaud wiii increase the rncentive to an increase ol iuiellW eenoa amort? our ignorant auaaaes. In telligent immigration gijee more in telligent and bealthr legislative. Oar nuited effort as citizens to secure bet ter tnea for offioe, by uniting on the moat honest and intelligent available man ia oar plain duty and oca which if used by oar order with good results I t Jlfke44. ll aww-i), siff .( t i f'tt kf fe laiee dff ter4 ik f4-1 lat H I 4 f Ikw k4 i a f k4 fx tA. A 4 Wi H e 44'4elr Ikef W will f M tl ej W lei ftia) 4 14, Wkoeh Will j fta a'r twief i TM b II atewt j to a a -!', Daek nt vl m l"iitl) hf j a. .aiinaj af4fv We '( get 1mm g'ttkm wikt 'IfriMinf and and vffWlnaJ gf. lJe?kyni I th way of fifK sad M Ie .! In try ani we err tv at Km Cine I. (- 'Iltl4 t t'Utff. t)f Uf4 "iela firanr. I bevewiili till if a memoran (am or plan to fairy owl th M4 of the lali Grange a I BitdeMland them. lifeptcttully iohfnitf'f, 8. 1. Li; a. CoIuml.M, Hi,., Mareb 1 , 1071 rui T'j CAaar ot f msiu ti'iiii or STAT B '.HaNOI T0 lasl'BI IMMKIRATIOO, That lh C.tiniy In mhrre'roa Agent be Ihe Secretary or other des ignated agent. That the secretary of each subordi r.ate grange be ex officio agent for hit siitrfrvisor ' district or tbe country covered by Its membership. That each sub. f gent report to the county agent at the regular meetings of the county grange ai.d at such oth er times as may lie necesnary. Tbo duties of agents shall be to canvass and solicit lands 1st. To be donated. 2nd. For lands to be sold at reduced figure. 3d, For lords lo be sold at such figures as parties will sell. That tho conditions aa to actual settlers imposed by parties giving or selling be plainly set forth. Also to collect all facts as to lands, productions, climate, health, churches fchools, ueighliorliood, etc., likely to impress immigrants. It is assumed that if Granges or in' dividuals donate or sell at low figurers say about one-tenth (or such part as they are disposed to sell or donate) of their lands to Trustees appointed by the county grange, with the under standing that these Trustees sell to actual settlers. That by obtaining such settlers the value of lands will increase, as also the demand. These lands can be placed in the hands of the Trustees, so far as the sale to actual settlers is concerned, with the understanding that unless so sold and us 3d they revert back to tho original owners after a stipulated time. It is believed by legislative en actment from tax for 5 or 10 years as ao eocour.igment to immigrants and the lessening of the burden of the giv er or trustees or i.nmtgrant buyer. Tbe sale of donated lands will give fund to county or State Orange to ndvertiss and employ agents for the work of immigration - -! ' ' !- No work can be done without funds. Heoce some lands must be donated outright, so that by sale or as collateral, money may be raised for speedy wotk. ' ' " ' -" " Persons donstmg or selling parts of their lands at reduced figures are privileged to advertise their tracts for sale at such figures aa they will soli at. ' v j ? Agents should get lands for adver tisements, aa gifts to Trustees to be used for the cause, also tracts or lota at reduced figures; also tracts at full figures, which, coupled with tba stas tistics, will advertise tbe inducements and show tba average price of lands in each locality; " " ' ' ' Agents should impress on parties that unless some aacrluoe ia made lands will continue to depreciate. ' BES0LCTI0NS ADOPTED BT TBI COCXTT . ' - : 0 BANG B. .. .-7 . The following resolutions were then offered by Gen. Lee and dopted by the county grange : ResoLred, That we concur In opin ion with tlie State Grng that Immi gration ia the important natter for our order to consider, and as a grange we pledge ourselves to encourage Im migration in every way in aiding and advising with immigrants, in see ing that they, ara not imposed on aa to prices or titles ot landa and as to their rights aa cituens, and ia sop- porting and encourgaging them, pro vided they desire the sgpport of our Order, aud show a disposition to be come naefu! citixena and oat" their fortunes ia our midst. i Resolved, That we earnestly aolioit all looking for new homes to ooiae to iM f f e finwt.-f a.'t 4 Mt, i ie tre avl aviiKw, . HM"wwt, Ktf tkw tttm tM wt, et a,, I e I fr ffi IM mr tfHW wf Ul . leg l; g4W N l" tJieyl W4jiS , a .. a4 teg'teMew U rUntri a'f f " f' 4 twf- ( elll, Wrtw, M, bf aeje.h. are ihf a Ml aa l f iKwir fle flef44. It the ays t0t a4 M, no., bif fllWeJ la) l. water are a aleaf g' o wewMh, Again, eat ' hnUh ll m well known (o iwediewl mn that no erttoli wf fweJ i 4f anUltWw al ao wawily d-'twd lW.09 we vm fbal to perwrn ia delleata baftb of wbowa dgiio4 i impwiret they are a U ing ladeetl, Tlie moant of tmtr nontnmd la Chioago alone It afovwt beyond eom- prehension sod it ia with ihe regrol of a tV vimnt, lhl the people belioM the approach of thai month when ot- tort are no longer allowed to be sold lint thfy certainly make ap tor it during the seaon and not only ara gorgeous ss Irons fitted op for tbeir exclusive sale, bat every restaurant, however amall, lookt upon tbem a the most important" article on its bills of fare. Of course, all know. that tb oyster! nsed in Chicago ar brought from the cast, principally from Baltimore, is however, the great seat cf this trade, excelling in tbia regard any city in the worll. An immense Dumber of vessels are conn stoutly employed and) swarms, aa thick aa bees on a hive, ara to be seen all along tho inlets, rivers and bays of the Eastern Coast, giving era. ployroent, directly and indirectly. to thousands of men, women and child rcn. Wishing to present our reader with some facts and figures of tho trade in the west we called upon the well known house of D. D. Millory & Con whose warehouse is at No. Ill W. Randolph Street, Chicago.. This house has been established, here in Chicago fifteen years aud have con stantly increased thoir business, until it has now assumed a magnitude, con fessedly, the greatest la tho West. The house is jealous oi its reputation, and, in order to protect themselves end their customers, they, assumed ten years ago a brand for tbeir goods,' viz. the "Diamond' as a trade mark. This brand is now known wherew there is an oyster eaten through tbe West. The Chicago Agency former ly supplied the west, but their trade has assumed auch proportions that years ago in order to relieve thiat branch they estaldishel another in Detroit, Mich, which ia in the full tide of successful operation. Thig firm are particularly conscientioua nbout the quality of their goods, nev er allowing any of their oysters to como he (as some do) in bulk, but, opening them fresh from the shell and, patting ap in cans ia ' Baltimore, The oyster ia a delicate substance and when broueat a long distance in bulk will heat and ferment which necessis tates their being washed i fresh wa tor which at once destroys their en tire flavor. If the weather , is cold; then thty will freeao in transportas tion t this again necessitates their- being thawed and in so doing Ihey are cut and braised. Messrs. Mai lory A Go. pack all tlieir oysters at their factory in Baltimore and guar antee every can. Tbey never ajight their brand, as iU reputation is of the beet and they intend to keep it pp to that high itandard. Their , laotory is one of the most extensive in Balth more with unsurpassed facilities and is situated at the corner of Wolf ao4 Lancaster streets, where tbey also art) engaged in addition to thsir oyster business infrolt packing. As a alight indication of their husinessln Chicago, we may ray that tbey sold last easqil over $300,000 worth, an Immense number, but which tbey will exceed this winter J eight wagons r on atantly employed supplying their cus tomers through the city while their country trade embraces the whole great west and northwest, ' . '. Never be oast dawn by trifle. If a spider brskes Ms thread twenty times, twenty times will be mend It again," Hake ap your mind to de a thing, and yoa will do it. Fear not. if trouble cornea 'open you . keep tjt jour spirit. t . Si" K, :4.