Angelica Reporter, January 17, 1866 : Front Page

Publication: Angelica Reporter January 17, 1866

Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - January 17, 1866, Angelica, New York , IA Ll/ ^^^ 1/ I ' ■vfinKM ÇAMifiju^ ijOcAi« aowaui». Baslneai Carda Wei; exè«cÀlnie «ix linea Pive ÎDpIitit-a per nnnnm«VOL. XXIX: m. 30. ANGELIGA, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, JANTJAHY 17,1866. WHOLE NO. 1484. , «r OAsm in tko Mirf« in« s Unci Nonpuen, H. Ii tat Locai. Nomcsf, Il 10 c«ntii p«t Uaé «aeb a«^ BUSINESS CAKDS. Angelica, Aliëgamj Co., N. Y. Will attend to all bus'ioeea cntraatcd to tbei --«baTge,-^îtbi)roînptaess«ndHJîipaichi - ^ J. 8. OBEBN'.] [W. ANOEL. Office—Corner oí Main and Center Streeié J.^ H. Eggleston. _ Watch Maker and-ieweler and dealer in aiTEinda of Clocks. Watches, and Jewelry Repamoff done on short notice and rea-■onahle terms. o , Augetlca, Feb. 15, 1864. 1385tf AHQELICA INSUBAKE OFFICE Arctic Insurance Co. -ClfPTT^ff > i. _ |i5f>o pnn ASSETS - - ... $650.000 - R. LLC YD, AGEJJT. Angelica, April 1, I8C5. 1444 ~ Dr. 0* P Carver. OPNTIS T Dcntid rooms over tho atoro of S. N. l3<?unctt Co., In Smith Davis' Block, Angcliua, Jfir 1 ha^-o iio partner. , 13l3:tf T- BR. H. B. G0¥TGN7 Friendship. H, Y. 1420 BOUNTIESjand Buck fay. procured by the subscriber. R. LLOYD, Claim Agent. Aogelica.N. Y., 18«4. .MOltf Blacksmith--on Coruor of Main and Oli-an fetrent, opposito Rsithbun's IloteV, Tyji'-re kinds ol Blacksmitbiiip will be done op. the ehortcst notice, and most reasonable teruis^—. and Horse and Ox Shoeing in a superior manner. ALSO, Manufacturer of Carriap;«'?. Dup-gief, Wagons, «tc.; and re[)airiiig done ou ebort notice—one door south of the Black-smith Shop, on Ol au street. Angelica, N. Y.^ l;58olf^ A X~TMiMt of FRIENDSHIP, N. Y. E S T A K L I S II El) IN 18 5 3 Bindenta graduated In vocal and nHtnimeatal music, and musical composition. JA.MKS B.\XTKR, Piijicipal and rropriotor, OS" Send for a circular Hor.rtf Fire lìisiiraEìce! IIOKNELLSVIr.LK AGEXCY .®tna Insurance ('ompany, IJARTFORJI OOSSECTlcrr hicorporalrd 181 ii-CapUa: $ 1,r>U(),000. HARTFORD INKIWANCE COMPANY Hartli>r<l. Coiniecticnt. iNcoRi'ORATr.n IblO—CAi-iT.^i. 8r)0Ci,000. ^ llariford Connecticut. INCORI'OUATI'ÌI) 1845—CAPITAL $400-000, CITY FIRE I^^SURA KCECOMPA N Y. Ca[.itili $(150,000. ilANIIATTAy FIRE INSURASCL CO., New York City. •NOORPORATED 1 821 - CAl'lTAL $200,000. NORTH A M Ell TO A X INS CHANCE CO., Harttord, Counecticut—Capitol $30r,000. NEW ENGL AND 1NRURANC?: CO.. Hartfo'd Conncctio.nt"Capit;il S2()ii,()(IO. insuraueecan be etll'dcd with ibe Pub-a.!i iber in the above old o?tabUBbcd Stock (Ji mpanies, on Dwellings, Stores, CbiTche.'^, • ¿'notorifiB, Personal Proporty. &C.. 011 terms pe favorable asothorreFponsiblcinpliiutionp. A'ly communication^ inldressrd to him at H'unellsville will ¡vith prora) t attention, J. <;. MILLER, Agen.. March.8. —pdly . PACIFIC HOTiL, 170. li'a, ITO ' G-R EE N WtGH-S^E ET-, (ONE^trAIlK^EàTOr janOADWAY,) • . Hctween CoarllBhilt JOHN PATTEN, Jr., Proprietor. fl^tAifi- rACrt?IC-Horkt :i8.:w<ai a X knotni to tho travolinff public. Tho location is cspocially euitabltì'to merchants anifll btisincss men ; it 53 In, doso proiimity to tlio business part of the City—Is on tho hiphway of Southern and "Western travel—and ailjncent to all tho prlncii>al Bailroad and Stcdriiboat depots. nio I'aciflo has liberal Bwommodation for over 300 CTCRtf ; it is well fnrninhed, and possesses every modern improvemcr^t for the comfort and entèrtalu-lucnt of itH iiimau's. Tho rooms are spa<!iotìs and well vcntllatod ; provided with pas and water ; the attcudanco is prompt and respectful ; and tho tallio is Boncronély provl<lcd with every delitiacy of tho Hoa.son.. Tiw subscriher, who, for tho past few ypirH, has boon the lesjioe, is now solo proprlètor, and ini^iiKl-^ to ulciitify himself fhoronRhly with tliq interests ol liis Uonso. With long experience as a hotol-lfopper, lie trust.««, by moderato cnarpes and a the Paeiflo Hotel. Oct. 18. JOHN PATTEN Jr. US Cents to Save DaIIhi b ïTfciîmÂs's CovcsîîTnATKD n*i«zt\B remove« Pain», Grfa.sn Spo'B, int<tnntiy, ntirt cleajin SUks Hthhon», 'siovo*, ciiual tonaw. Only 25 cM't« per buttle. Sold by Urugglüta. ÍIrcikm.^n- & Co.. /-<l...«t.,|. ■ ..„J (>iu^xiDVr,Il. l... The Great Cause OF fra^Mi fflSERY Just published in a seahd envelope. Price s'x cts. A Urc'uro on the Nature, Treatment, and nn>llc»l (■;iirc of S.*iii5nal WeaUiivs«, '>p Spfrmatdn-lia:», induoed bj Si!lf-«bu^e ; Invoiunrary Em'snioh«/ Tnipoti-ncv,.Nir-voiis lichiiity, andHmiieilim'-nl» to Msmasi's «cnctaUy, C'insumpttoii, Kpiicp«v, an'l Fin; Mental und Physical Incaimilit.v, Uy ilOHT J. ( ITLVlillWELT., M. I)., mitiior of thn,''Oree>i Book" &c. Tb« WorM-rfiioivnfd au'hor, in this ¡whnirabbi Lec-tiire, cU-arly pi-ov»-«, friim Ills Own experleni'O, that tho awful r»iv'c'(i_)once of «€•!£-.Vlnx't may b'i fffcctUBlly re ihovet! «vithiiut merticine, and 'jitliout datig»c')U< mir-gv al op.Tiiii'n», liougies, inotuimentB, ringH orciT'liaN P'iiiilih>! itiil J iTiiiili' «1' nnrc at o!u;s rortsin «nd vfT<Mif-ual, In which evprv i>utier^r, no mat'er whit bi-i i-oiirti-tioii may he, may euro DiiiiKclf chc.ip'y, privately, and radi-mllV. C^ This lectnro will prove a boon to tliiMi«aii(ts aiH thousinilH. Sent umlcr sciil, to any a»l-ilre.us, In u plain «I'aled cnu'lupe, on rccoipt iif sl.\ cenip, or two po^t<^¡{e stamp'", by adrtn-sRlnir CHA S.r. O. IvLlNK & CO., 12fi Rowery, Ne^v York, P..It..fnc.< Uoi 1.W3. Clsappc'd Hauti*« óc l''ace, isoie B^ipH, t liilBIniicA^ ¿«c. IlEOBMA.N & CO S niMPUOH ICK WITII Ul-TOKKIWIÌ, rufp« rhacipod hands, immeilla ely, and will U-'cp tlif .kiii full ani) siimuth in th« onSUst rt^athor. Suld bj PncH !»5 cent« gpi.t l>> mail for cts. .3ml47'J. Hkokjian & Ci>- Clieinlfta ai.d Orujtxist«, N. Y. Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair lirnewer bas proved itself to be the m')f,t ix'rfect preparatiou for the hair, ever ollVrcd to the public. It isiiSvogetable couipound, and contains no iiijuriou.« properties whatever. it irifl redorc. gray hair (oiti< original color. ...... It will keep the hair from fallinu' out It cleans the scalp and makes the hair soft, luhtrou.- and .silken. It is a splendid hair drewiing. No per.son, old or young, ahould fail to UiO it. It Vi'mmmmded and used by the jirni M«tic(il(tiithoTiiiex. ' ' " nr- A.'k for Hall's Vegetable Sicilian •Hail lie newer, and take no othar. .............................li. r. '¡ALL &C0 , Na.sbua. N. FT., Proprietors......... For Fale by all druggist!». Cml-tHO. ^ítetítd faí|trj. ; - -.; Clear " Men,of thought, l>o tip and Btftrriug, . Nightnntlday] -withdm^the-iwrtEanr = ^ Clear the way ! Men Of action, aid and cheer thein As yo'may ! There's a fount about to stream; There's a light alwut to beam; There's a warrath aljout to glow; Tliere's a flower about to blow; There's a midnight blacknm changing Into gray, Men of thought and men of action, Clear the way! Oncc tho welcome light lias broken, ^Whophall Ray JMrnLtli^nimaffiatd^ories-------__ Of the day ? Wliat thc-cvil but ehall perish In ita ray ? Aid the driiwiiig tongue and pen: Aid it, hopea of honast men; Aid It, paper, aid it typo; , Aid it, for the hour is ripe; -in.I o^.- nm must not slacken Into play. Men of tiiought and men of action, Clenr tbe way ! Lo ! a cloud's alwut to vanish ------—Fronrthiiilay-!........... Ix) ! the riglit's about to conquer- Clear the way 1 And a bi-azen wrong to crumble Into olaj". With the right shall many moro Enter smiling nt the door; With tliegiant wrong shall fall Many others, groat and small. That for ages long have held us For tlieir prey, Men of tiiought ami men of action, ("lear the way. Sad Accident—Two -J- ■ —-- FghoAs Browsed- M»'-Wm.- Rico aiicl wife, of <he town of fiowOT drowned iii Smith's Poii^ two and a half initea north of Howard Plata, on New yearfe ewningi The partictilavs, as we learn ttsifeinv'life^air'ro^ Rice had,been Bperiding the afternpon and eveninff a» Howard Flats, and Btavted for liome abont 8 o'clock in the evening, accomp»nied by a Mr. Bald-vyitt who lived i\eav them. Mr. R's. team was Bome ri^dB ahead when lie went on to the |T(»ni,3IrI Baldwin living in another direction, did not ¿0 on to tiio pond, ^nd' oi\„<arivi»jg at „home found a.danghter of Mr. Rice at his house and informed her that her father (pi8iicllaneous Itjndtitg. FUHÎMIT0MBT [T is all u mistake that people were led to believe,that there was no more ANGELICA; You can find as much, if not more, than you ever could bcfort;. COOK Sl FOKSITTH, Are now prepared to Munulacture Cabinet Ware, in all its Branches, and to sell atiVHOLESALE Al\D HETAIL. They also keep constantly on handLooking Glasses, OVAL^PICTURE FRAMES-A MOLDINGS, Whichjthey can supply to their customers at as low prices as can bo got at any other establishment. We invite the people oF Angelic and vicinity, togivc u.s a call, and see or themselves, before purchasing elsewhere. ♦ P. S —The trade can be supplied with Chairs, Bedsteads, and all other Cabinet Ware, in the white or finished, G.W.COOR, E. A. FORSYTH, Main'Btrcet, one door west of the Pathbum Hotel . -1423 ^ Angelica, N. Y.;Amos R. Smith, OF CaneWea, would respectfully announce to the aflicted relatives of deceased wl-aieM. lhat he is a legally aatliorized Agent for Allei^ny^affd ttdjoiniu^^^Counties^to prp-caroBountiea of Deceased SoWiew. AlfO for tho collection of Back Pajr and Pension«. Dated, Caneadea, March 29,1865, C onsumptipn, Rheumatism, Scrofula &c. IlfOftjiAS S: Co'ii (Jn.vui.vii .Mi:iiioi.\*!, Con i.ivKli Oil 1 •<> Jir.ivi' ), liv iHOnf..v,><"nrK expiTienc'», the most v^Iii-iilile f(!iiii 'l\ i" US!', IIS wh lc iti'uren tlio 'llFfasi', 1' give-« "trciiatli niid IIpsIi to the pntlont. iWoriantt il pnrv end ni-lia Irum I'rohh LiviTi-. &j!d bv OriiirKiara Konerally. 'HK(!K.M 4N & CO ChomUt<nnii l)i Nc-v York 1 8 G 6. THE NEW YORK MERCURY. TWENTY-Knilirn YKAR. In(">mni<'ncinpi a New Year, which, nnlike its im-mi'iliatc iifrdc'cc^wdvs, tlnds our wljolo great connti-y bli-Ht witli 'MKijjiiy rpacc and .widi- contoiit," the pro-pnctoVir oflhti Ucpiesfiniativo Amcricjiii Literary Pa-leavt-to„ unnouiico a gLujaoua new intellcc-tual baiKiuet of lioiii;u)iw, Wit anil Humor, Homo Stoiic.s, Poetry, Tales of Adventures, Essays, I'icturf.s, I.iteiary Notices, rn.sliion .Vrtidcj, (ios.'^ip, C iirKuis ¡ui.l inlorepting news, . ivncious feminine cOi rrspoiiiiciice, iori-ifin k-Ucrs, iimtruct-isi; eiiiioriiil.s, liiefature fur tho little (inos, talks nhoiit art, new t;Ooks, ami tlie (!iiiiiui, etc. Ill f;i( t. the Xc'.v York Mercury fiTlSOO will be .sivi (iiiii k'tr and ( xhaiirtivi- in all the departninnts of ihoici' ri'.iihnK. tliat tiioHc who sub.srribo loritwill take uooihci- city paper the \ car through, to all it "will seem to be, Not Olio, but all press-kinds epito:ne." oiul will prove t" (-.very home—Vorth, South, East, anil Wf'st—a woekiy vi.ytor disp(!uaing tho useful and tho brimtiftH-iiHfct^.- --------------------------------------------------, THK BEST WltlTEKS AMERICA AND EUROPE vvill be ri-ffnl.-ir coutributors to this long-established and pcerlcH literary miri-or of tlu". world. Among tho h<i."t ol ^rcat naiucM added to its Btatf for Iho Now Year, may bo montioycd: W-l.ilmort; Kiinins, M A Iv.iriic [Potisin l?ev. J H Jnraham , ,May Carrelton], l'icr< c K,i;an, Olive Logan, .1 n Hnbiiison _M K Ibp'i'lon The Child's Pocket Etiquette, IN' TK>r COMMAKllilENTS. [Obey these and you shall have five dollars every Fourth Of July, which yon mny give to tho poor.] I. Always say Yes, sir. No, sir. Yes, papa. No, papa. Thank you. No, thank yon. Good niglif Good morning. Never say ITow, or Which, for what. Use no slanfr terms.' Remember that good spelling, reading, writing and griimmar, are the base of all trtie education. II. Cleitn faces, clean clothes, clean shoos and clean (iiipf- r nails indicate good breeding:. Never leave your clothcii about the room. Have a place for everything, and everything in its place. III. Rap before entering a room,and never leave it with your back to the company. Never enter a private room or public place with your cap on. iV. Always ofTer your seat to a lady or old ccentleman. Let your companions enter the carriage or room tirst. V. At table (!at with your fork; sit up straiirht; never use your tootlipick (allliougli Europeans do), and when leaving ask to bo excu.sed. VI. Never put your feet on cushions chairs or tables. Tliriiti ver ^ any one when reading Or writing, nor talk or read aloud while others are reading. When conversing, listen attentively, and do not intcrrnpt or reply till the other is fiiiisiied. VIII. Never talk or whisper aloud at tlio opera, theatre or public places^ and especially in a private room where any one is singing or playing the piano. IX. Loud coughing, hawking, yawning, sneezing and blowing are all ill-mannered. In every case cover your mouth with your handkerchief, (which nfivcr examine—nothing is more vulgar, except spitting on the floor.) X. Treat all with nvspect, especially the poor. Be careful to injure no one's fet'liufi's by unkind remarks. Never tdl t!\les, make faces, call names, ridi-rule the Ja me. mi in ic the unfortunate, or be cruel to insects, birds or animals. Ofleerl of State Benito. Lieu. dent. JàB; îerwîllegaf, Clerk. Artliur jÈtòtchki8s, Sergeant^t-Arms, Sanderá Wilson, Assistant Sergeant^ ívt-armsiHtind PvJI THE NEW RELIGION. my child, commit K Z (/' Judson, Harriet E Prcscott <]eorge Martial, ua<l nnmcrous other celebritie.s, who arc now preparing; literary gems for tlio nnmo cuhiiuao. Now is the time to subscribe for THE NEW YORK MERCURY. as it will commencti the N'wv Y^ar of 18*50, with* mat,'uillc(!iit posthumous novel from the pen of tho LATEPnOF. J. H. I.VORAHAM, .\uthor of "The Uancinfi Feather," Pruico of the Hoiifc of David." "Laiitte, the Pirate," etc., etc.. (whoHc woud«;rful power in fiction have never been surpassed by any living wTitcr), entitled MORTIMER OK THE nAXKRUPT's HEmESS. A HOME ROMANCE. Also, a^irilliant title, iUustrated, from the pen of HairietE. I'rescott, and'a charming poera, beautifully illustrated, from the peu ot the late George Arnold. • E LEVATED OVEN STOVES—Six ▼•rr {i«8or eat The New Vcrlr.MercHry, withits forty columns of sterling ortgiual matter, will continue toT){ is-Kticd at cents n coj)3-, and sold by all newsmen antl pcriodical-deiilcrs in America. To mail-subscribers our terms are: Cash in advance: Single copies, $2 5o a year; three$7; si.x copies, 13: nine copies, 2o. The party who Eicnds as $2o will receive an additional copy free. -Fixmonths' subeonptions received. -TOiwt 'J^^trft for each subscription, to fay the American postage; . , .. ■ , Subscribers shoald be ckrefol to write plainly the name of their poat'«flc«, eonnty, and State. 5pecim£iLConiaiMiLt..fke«i JllAjriL «pplicants.-. Addrem, CAtJLDWELL & WfllTKEY, PrapiMon of the Kcir Tock Kercury, MO0. 48 Aau Street and IIS lUloa rtreet, New Toi* City. Dec. 20.18e5:5w, , KOW AERiyiir0^jriViDNwMii,«iui m- iMTf» MwrtMta of Ltdiw 8koei Md vrnmt A'.UX^BàMTMÇÛ^ Also, my child, commit this short sermon to memory,and teaqh it, to your little friends at school, and you shall reçoive ten dollars every Christmas. Don't drink. . Don't smoke. Don't chevV. Don't swear. Don't gamble.— Don't lie.—Don't deceive. Don't tat-tle. Be generous. Be kind. Be polito. Be heat. Study hard. Play hard. Be in earnest. Be «ulf-reliant. Be just and fear not. Read good books Love your fellow man, as well as God. Love y on r coimt ry and obey the laws. Love truth. Love virtue and be happy. Make a Beginning.—Remsmber, in all things, that if you do not begin you will never come to an end. 'The first weed pulled up in the garden,the first seed in the gr'ound, the first shilling put in the savings bank, the first mile traveled on a journey, are all important things; then make a beginning, and thereby a hopo,a promise, a pledge an assurance that you are in earnest with what you have undertaken. How maiiy a poor, idle, erring, hesitating outcast -ifl .now creeping and crawling through the world, who migllt have held up his head and prospered, if, instead of putting off his resolutions of industry and amendment, he had only made a beginning I and rnotlier had gone hoin^. Not long after this the daughtir went home, hut to her surprise, fonrid no one there. She then went to the barn to see if tho team was there^. Not-finding it. and t)cing fearfii! nv^ue at;cidont might have happened to her parents while crossing the pond, (which is abiMit half a mile across) she returned to Mr, Baldwin's and informed him that her folks weTCTTOt'-at'h^rrie; anrrThivt'^^^ some accident had befallen them; whereupon Mr. B., accompanied by a hired man, immediately .proceeded to tho pond, where, after a short search they ftnind Mr. Riw's hat and buffalo robe near the air-iu»le in the ico, about ten rods from shore, and from aj^pear-ances theieabonts were satisfied that Mr. and Mrs. Rico witli the wagon and horses iiad ^2,0110 down thero. The news was spread, and at daylight the next mornincf several (.1 Iho nergh-bors had assombicd at (he spot with pike poles,, hook.'i. ftc., at:d aftor a few hours succeeded in finding the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. R. Tlie water was abotit twenty-five feet de.ep, and the ice appan-utly but an iiicii or two thick, being at the edge of an air-hole which had been Uu'ic mo.st of (he time tliis winter. In tlie moining Mr. Rice had driven across the pond and. within a very few feet ,of^ the place where he met his sad fate, but as tlie day was pleasant, it is probable the ice had thawed; some, which doubtless wa.s the cause of the accident.—/idriic/Zsi/'iY/« Tribune. --------—■ ■ — Lightning Rod Swindlers- A subscriber in Onondaga Co., N.Y. writes strongly of the opperations of certain panics who by plausible statements induce farmers tft employ them to put up lightning rods at so much per fot't, to bo paid in notes. They tliG« cefbti-ive- hr TiKO a gi'eat'" amm^ of rods, and badger their victims into payinft' tbolr Lilb, lu »iivij further troubk'. The notes, aro sold i>4 4lie best terms that can be got. l^^nf cise$300 was coUectod fur the rods but on a hoo- pen ! Over sixty thousand dulIuPB has been taken in this V^ay by a single firm of opperators. Tho victims should combine and arrest thc-........fcwijidlers—.a collection of the testimony would establish fraud very clearly we think. Wo have had several good rods put up by professional men, strangers often, but always havo had a clear statement and agreement of jnst what was to be done, and the exact price f agreed upon. Twenty-five dollars, and usually a less sum, will pay for ample protection on any ordinary house or brtrn. If out of business we would bo glad to undertake to supply a thousand dwellings with rods,, and warrant titcm itgainst lightning for ten years, at an average price of twenty dollars each.—AgricuUurist.. ■ Witty Temperance Men- Several clergyman traveling together, were much annoyed by a fel-ktw who had been drinking, but who fu ign e d nrndr of thTr-drtrnlttnirif'SST-1 hat-he might more readily attacTi thc minis-t(irs. Standing near them he remarked, "Well, it's singular, yes it is, that I never get drunk only when in tlie company of ministers." Ho repeated some-, thing like this, when one of the gentlemen turned upon him, asking. "Do you know the reason for it ?" "No," replied the fellow, "^lerhaps you can tell mo." "Because," said tho clergy-men, "when with such company you get all the drink fo yourself."—This recalls tiie anecdoto of Horace Greeley, who was once met at a railroad depot by a red faced individual that sliook hiin wafrnly By tlie land, 'T don't recognize you," said Mr. Greeley.-"Why yes, 3'ou must remember how we drank brandy and water together at a certain place." This amused the bystanders who knew Mr, Greeley's -steing temperance principles. "Oh, Isee," replied Mr, G., dryly. "You drank tho brandy, and I drank the water." H. B. Young; door keeper. P. M. Jones, N. Sontön and Auguste Wagnor, Assistants. ASSEMBLY. ; Lyman Treraain, Speaker. J. B. Cnshman, Clerk. F, T. Hempstead, Sergcant-ftt-arms. S. P. Remington, A Prierand 0. K. Dean, Doorkeeper. ;, ■' ■ _ _ ^ STANDIKO COÜrMOTEES, SENATiS. -J^naiwsi-^Messrfir-SessioiMV-CoroeU^ CitmpbeU,.Thos. Murp^ty, H. 0. Mur-phey. Judiciary—-Messrs. Polger, Gibson, Crowley, L'^bau, H. C. Murpliey, Canals—Messrs. H»yt, Collins, Wolcott, rmsoiiH, Bennett. Railroads-^Messrs Low, Williams, Piatt, Hnmphery, Sutherland. Commerce—Messrs. Pierson, Thom- as Murphy, Stsmford. __ Banks—Messrs. Cornel, ""WolcotT, Kline, Insurance—Messrs. Polger, O'Don-nell. Lent, Manufacturers—Messrs,Kline, Campbell, Wilbur. m Towns and Counties—Messrs. Stanford, K. Cornell, Wilbur, Municipalities^ Andrews,. White, Lent, Pierson, C. G. Cornell. Public Health—Thds. Murphey.Wolcott, Chambers. Exeontion at Buffalo- Charles Carrington, alias Davis, was executed by hanging at Buiiitlo, on Friday last, for the murder of a Policeman in that city. After tho manner of criminals generally, ho stoutly asserted his iunocenco to tho last. Wo confe8.s to more than an ordinary degree of sympathy for this unfortunate youth, he being only 20 years of aige, and not previously of very bad character, and regard him as a victim of bad associations, ratlier than of naturally vicious propensities. The evidence of his guilt is circumstantial, not entirely conclusive that tho victim fell by his hand, though of his 'complicity in the murder thero can hardly bo a doubt, -. J^fi-ate. free-.t9„.8.a^^ volts at the infliction of tho death penally in a case like this, and but for the fact that In U«fau duys -wlien muruei and crime run riot in the land, justice is required to bold a storn hand, we believe that Carrington should and would have sufiered ii less severe penalty. His fate should prove a wholesome admonition to young men and boys to "keepigood company ornone." !îow TO 'TitAW FRdiEir FLe«H.--:-Tbe New York Pqst says frozen ilcah ought flesli tissues, wUeii frozen in their rrtin-utc sacB gf «ells, at ooee become in each one of tlieso enclosures, crystals, having a large ntiiiiber of angles and fleslï causes them to cutter or tear their way throuBch the tissues, so -t^liat when it jis thawed the structure of the muscle is rhore or less destroyèd. The proper mode of treatment.: is Ibis : When any part of thé body is frozen, it should be kept perfectly quiet till it is thawed out, which should be done as promptly as possible. As freezing takes place from the eùrfaœ inwardly, be in the inmaKx order, from the inside fftitwardly. Tho thawing out of a portion of flesh, without, at the same time, putting the bloc^ from the heart into cir-ciilation through it, produces mortification , b«t by kooping' the inore c*lcr-nal parts still congealed till the inter-nalJieat and the external blood gradually soften the tnoro interior parts, and produce circulation of the blood as lasraFtlie" thawing "iake^^ of these dangers are obviatpd. If the snow which is applied be colder than the frozen flesh, it will still further abstract the heat and freeze it more than before. But if the snow is of the same temperature, it will keep the flesh from thawing till the heat from the rest of the body .shall havo effected it, thus preventing gaugrenp. Water, iii which the snow or ice has been placed, so as to keep its temperature at thirty-two degrees of Fahrenheit, is probably better than snow. Be.<<t VABiEriEs of Fowls.—The Scot-tisli Farmer gives the lollowing esti mates as to the value of several varieties of fowls : For Chickens for tho Table—Nothing like the Dorkings, For Size of Eggs—Nothing' ctiual to tho Spanish; but they do not lay very regularly. For number of Eggs—Nothing like tho Hambiirghs, but the size of eggs is small compared with the Spani^, The Hamhurghs lay about eleven months in the year, and never sit. For eggs during very hard frost, and snow—There aro nothing like Brahmas. Hard weather does not seem to affect them, a^nd they always look well, let the cold be ever so severe. a®» Tlie Cattle plague iii'^'ngland is still on tho increase. Forty thousand have already died, and about 5000 are attacked every viTeek. Cholera is also reported worse in Paris. The late act of congress prohibiting importations of cattle is made applica^ ble to Canada, but not so as to effcct the transit of cattle through Canada^ Our governriient and oar people can not exercise too great care to prevent the two great scourges of man and beast, the Cholera and Rinderpest from obtaining a foothold in America. —In-ihese ened at once with pestilence and fam ine. "An ounce of prevention is better than a pound of cure." Our own juiig-ment is that both of these (Ireaded visli-tors will mako their appearance in the U, S. during the present year in spite of all the precautions that taill be taken 4<»-pre*enfe—Whetlicp^ip-coa ^"r^cHuiryman toofe'lfiis .b^^ a hotel table opposite to a gentleman who was indulging in a bottle of wine. Supposing Ihe.jvine to be common property, our unsopnisticated country friend helped himself to it with the other ^ntleman's glasp. "That's cool I ' exclaimed the owner <if the wine, indignantly. "Yes," replied . the other, "I Bhould think ffier© was ice in ii.** lfir" The tofiff, ¿«irober of rebel wl' diers who peniM in battle ftnd other- wiM if People who choose to go slovenly because they don't regard looks, should read this bit of wisdom: Looks should nol be wholly Ijeneatli the consideration ofany jnan,—Nature diies not disdain them. Nothing is omitted that can cnhance ijs beauty. Everything is grouped and arranged with the most consiunate skill, and with the direct and manifest object of pleading exterior visions. The man, therefore,v strength of neglecting his attire, and who hopes that the world will rate the, superiarity ofhis i ntellect ipJdU rect ratio with, the inferioriiy of his bat, isc no philosopher at all; because the truly wise man thinks from nature, tbrpugh liitnrelf. ptftpose» ta mkke men happy only by maktag them holy. Howt absurdly^ they- aet who^ ewk ehjoymient in sin, when but for sin there woidd be nothing but enjoy-menfe j be swept with the besom of destruction, and death stalk unchallenged through the land is for individuals and commu nities rather than for government to determine.- ^lfbeing"ibrewaTnedr~wie are forearmed by the immediate and thorough adoption of preventive sani tary measures, all will be well; but, if we as individuals, as towns and villa ges neglect and disregard the clearest dictates of common prudence, continue on in our mad scramble for, wealth and our blind pursuit of folly, frivolity fashion,- and famine, we may-depend npon reaping a terrible harvest of woe Though a "word is sufficient for the can for fools guflSce. j^N. Y. State has furnished 445, 568 volunteers to put down the rebellion,. Pennsylvania 866,826, Ohio 317, 133, Illinois SoSl^lt. The total i?um trict Columbia 2,663,062. It will be seen that the four states named furnished-more ^»n~one half the entire nmrnber. A vigorous competition has sprang up between the seyeral trunk Railroad lines. Freight is now ^en from^^Bidi» lo. to N. Y. at 45 cts. per 100 lbs. dtiction of more than half froni lhe nsa^rfttesi ^ Official Cormption. The BuffalQ.paperB-ata-.ventiliLting_A 'little bill" of something over |5000. run up against Erie county by tho board of oupcrvisors for ^'stationovy." Among tho items of tho bill we notice nearly $300, worth of knives, over $4(10. worth of diaries, about $350. worth of pocket books, $150. worth photograph albums, 50 gold pens and cases at $18. eacii, Shakspearc-a and JJyrons works, family bibles, 'dictionaries and illustrated book^ two or jthree hundred dollars worth, checquers, checquer-and cribbage boards, cards, ¿cc. See. Also 51 packages of stationery to bia delivered at the end of the session, $535,50. The bill was at first allowed by the board, but was afterward referred to a committee to revise when % few of the items were rejected. The whole thing appears to be one of the most outrageous swindles that has come under our notice. The sever al articles we judge aro charged in the bill at several times their value, and it w^s evidently the intentiotj of the flon-n^rable board to give the Stationer and would say "muchly." ^ Two Ears', Two Eves, Two Hands. You have two ears,and only one mouth. Ticam from" thi.s to listen much, and to speak little. You have two eyes, and only one mouth. Learn to observe more th^an you talk. You have two hands to;workwith, and only one mouth to to work-roere—than you eat. ^^^ ^ -- -- - - - -- _ ■ - ■ Think ranch, aai ate handa^ ears and tyeti Bat little spealE, if yoa be'wiae. Mr- H. Villard, formerly a war cor tespondent--otthe—^Wftuni!,- is- labe married in a few days to Fannie, only daughter of Wm. Uoyd Garrison George Wm. Smalley, one of theedi tors of that journal, was wedded some years since to thc adopted daughter of Wendell Phillips, and two more of the attaches of that paper arc libw engaged to daughters of Revs. Dr. Chcever and Henry Ward Beecher. ^ 19* From analyses of coy?.'» milk it bas'beeTr^iscoyerediihat^^^^ CfWm^LL Tbroni(b th6 for««t rnaii a . . ' : Uwltt tu» Wit«». elldfe álonii.---------- -- And the brsnchw of the -Echo back ajAttmarfag totíg. <y«t the }>rookIet • irütov, Besdlag to the watím Hffe^ to kiM a vio tit, «wMtfy mtmSt . OQ ajenie» ii&dtto^JM^ ______ O'tr th« wllloir. «ita a «kylart; PonriRf forth his aweeteataoBg, Free from em, and prt» fh)n mxn^w^ Happy lOl the bright day lapg, 0*er (he «lUoir, lark and bnwklet, Fleecy eloada are fiaaifng by; Bhadanred in tlie mirrored watery Dancing oti ao merrily. Over .ai/, la One who t<larfi% - - -E'ea theaparrowasiiKht««t fall; Who«« alwnlesa aye ia tie««r cloned^ * -Bttt kindly «atohing o*er n« all. Oaation to th^ gftnypinf We copy the following cxcellenl snggesttons about sheep, from a circa* lar tssued by P'. C. D. McKay, Esq:, the general agdnt of the American Emi-' grant Company The company havo already over 10,000 sheep scattered among the farmers who have purchased iànd8~ofttìera;"iir flocks Tifiiffnj^m -size from fifty to two hundred head. 1. Keep sheep dry nnder foot with litter. This is even more necessary than roofing them. Never let*tbeu< stand or lie in mud or snow.. 2. Take up lamb bucks early in summer, and keep them up until Dec. 1st, following, when they may be torn-ed'vat.;""-"'----'---'-------'--^" ........- — - 3. Drop or take out the lowest bars < as tlio sheep enter òr leave a yajd,thaa saving broken limba. 4. Count, every day. 5. Bi'gin graining with tho greatest care, and use the smallest (j[iiautity at first. , V :. 6. If a ewe loses her lamb,milk daily for a few days, and mix»a little alum with her salt. ~ • - Let no hogs eat with the aheep^ by no means in the Spring. 8; Give the lambs a little "mill-feed'^ in time of weaning. Í). Never frighten sheep if possible to avoid it. . 10. Sow rye for weak ones in cold weather, if you can. 11. Separate all weak, or thin, or sick from those strong, in the fall, and ^ give them special cafe. 12. If any sheep is hurt, catch it at once aiid wash the wound, and if at fiy . time," apply spirits of turpentine daily, and always wash with something healing. If a limbis broken, bind it splín» ters, tightly, loosening as tlie limb swellaT- I 13. Keep a number of good bells on the sheep. . . 14 Don't let sheep spoil wool with chaff or burrs. 15. Cut tag locksin^carly taring. 16. For scours, give pulverized alum in wheat brand—pre\'ent by taking great care in changing dry for green , r feed. ' • It. If one is lame, examine the foot, clean out betwcèn^o "hoofs, parc the .. hoof if unsound, and apply tobacco, v with blue vitr4ol boiled in a little ' water.________ 18. Shear at once any sheep commencing to shed its wool, unless the weather is too severe, and save carefully the pelt of any sheep that dies. Have some-good work by to- r«-fer to at least; this will be money in . your pocket. ^ ^ Good Com Bread, tad Pttddiag. The ilsrrictiftiiri«« says: The same money will purchase two or "Oiree times as much nourishment in corn meal, aS it will buy in wheat flour, and it is a matter of economy to use aa ; much of thé former as can bemad« palatable. Of the hundreds of €ora Bread receipts wejhave poUi8hed,none ► we have tried, have given as crintinr quart of sweet milkj 1 teaspoonful of cooking soda;,! teaspooniul of molasa* es; 2 teaspoonfals of salt;'iteaciipiiil« of fine corn meal, and 3 to 4, teacup- .. fulls of wheat flower. Mix allwell together, and bake slowly for an Hear or more. Itkeena moist far, «everal ! .. days and is relished" Ijy nioat~peracma. : Thc proportion of flouer and incal may^be^varied to^anit the Ukhig~3^ above preparation, cooked in a atoaoh cr. makes a good podding, to be eaten. With cream or milk and angar, or balk = ter alone. How fo TO^ dî^i) YÎSr—X reapondent in the <}erinairtowa ; lU»^ grtmhmêi Make m.deeoctàm-mkàl^f, •-by taking two handfnlsnT iim^" 'S pouring on them three pinta «irlMNitn|r water; boil tin's down to a qtiai«,. iMi.. ; then atriin. To tlie liqaor 4 tablee|>ooÉAa «f ground fiH^, Mii of common aatt,aAd two ot Mai of butter jpfcsent in ^e evcnioj^ilk ia more than donble that of the morning. The quantity of sugar of ,milk is greatest at mid day, and decreases towards evening. The all^men, cascine, etc. remain almost constant. Cots.—At Clean about one o'clock oa Mon^y morning Jan. 8, according to oheervations by Dt. Hnrlbart» the rofircnry stood at 25 degreca_below i^riit s'o^^'^uiii^ Miller of Friendship, «Utea that m the aame mora-ing the thennoDWter at tiiat village iadicated26i below. 01ean «iUhaTe''toni7aga!&" jsaT'Thelaw reitniring ft two cent lerenoe a^p opoB recel|>äi for BKmey ór goote es«ce¿ lag tSO.- ia aa^t, b to be «eforee^ Venaítgr tSOk Look 0^ ! ßtcmp !t II^TheSilfer X^ imhliakeaatP^ Wyoming ci^ty, ii^ a ewpsiy ti^ lag a 1 oate for à Um of tel^gra^ fr«» ItodMÜH' toWMaac^ tteliaeistaxaaèTCa^rMi^ bwwn^ìii^r; then atìf is «fceat iMr ; % enojjigh to make of the cimiaiatenoe m ^ * breadrlsTttg. - tet thw^ta^ «iitìt«^ -then add ateaapoonfiaof jpeaiHi ikM|i v ^ « itin a warm place .«ntil H «et in a cold place, as a vaili ertwl^. ^^^ ^ . In the.holleat;4 have often kept yeaal aaéa «p , ; perfectly sweet for tbive weeki^ Tmhi ^ who are bothered with amirjpaaat^ or ^ who make it every are^ wodMaam^-.^«' much time and trmMa by above. Da not foHet tlvK ««mhìiiim^ ^ have it too to ai^ wateiy. ° ^ ' ■ see fHenda^indMaejiiii Hèaa^ lowing cnre for.tliam, wfckii iwa l^f^^^^g hdard^ly iceotHMaMi ì^^àMt^,^. »8 the pati bttma to a«<àQ. f«l é». . tinctore of lobelia aadwtaf ' ^ fecteéwilhalotbi with ÜMtnrerM^ «M MíÑl Ir An òM t^UUà ^'mnmmmm MitlfapfMli ;

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Publication: Angelica Reporter

Location: Angelica, New York

Issue Date: January 17, 1866

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