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Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - February 28, 1866, Angelica, New York Mi , //■«■•i.-Sl»! X»i:- ce ; i -t' " JPVBiilTSHBD KVKKY WEDNESDAY. 0. Fr & G W. BICRIMSOK, Editors and Proprietors. /raniasi-sà PBR iE4tt» advàiìck. In aUcuea whoro pàymcnt^s 'aclaycÀ for nioVà than IhtM months, FiftyContg aiditional wUì, bo cUargod. . W« have a large and complete assortment of plain •aAfoaoy typBv nad^xcoltont presses, ftud aro prepa-^ to do handblUs, lawciises, boojta cir|uli!ats, eaeds, am^ In liftct almost aU lands of plain And fancy tiiint-iag, seat, prompt, and chcai^ VKiink or'lSBeimsisei '■im-: Ol» thMtl lO.M ÎMOt MM •aM VOL. XXIX; yo. 36. ANGELICA, K. Y.. WEDNESDAY, FEBRÚARY 28,1866. WHOLE m I49Ö; Ou« »111^ tUrt« rnxmiam^L On« «(.{aaraitU Mwntlih , ? í^'í"'"»««»'»»!»»»«* 3Ä»,? tme-b»lr colomn o^« «««r, 04M eotttnut 0U« -«8- ro«fiPn>j;r.<Hi w iw » kqwm/ CAiißtin ti:» IKwctiry. I^awdíj«^ »fiMtc ilM tértni, u410 mm p«r liiio «acli KttbMijiuint <itMf »iotk. trj, Mt «tAM^ta« • BUSINESSC A11 D 8> ANGIBL & GBE^H, AfWRXErS & COmSELLORS AT. LA IF Angeiiog., Allegany Co.', N. Y. Vfni attcna to ait basinc8B «qtmsted to tbel •hargo, with promp{nc&B atid dlepatcb. - -J.-«. ' Offlce—Corner of Main and Center Strecti ^ J. H. Eggleston. _Watch Maker and Jeweler,and dealer iiail kinds of CiOcks, WafcheB, atid Jewelry Repairing done on short notice and rea-feosable terms. Angelica, Feb. 15, 1864. 1386tf AHGELiCA INStraaNE OFFICE Arotifi InsltraTioe POj CAPITAL - - V - - $500.000 ASSETS. . - • - - $050.000 R. LLOYD, Agent,^..... Angelica, April 1, I8G5. UU Dr. Ci P Cami^ DPNTIST Dental rooina over the storo of 9. K. Bonnctt & Co., tn Smith Davla" Block, AngcUca. ' JK£r I have no partner. . ___; . 13ia:U: DR. H. B. GORTOii «0» o ^ «o» Fïlfindship. N. Y. 1120 S, "DOUNTIESjand Back Pay, procured by j3 the Bubscnbeci R. LLOYD, Claim Agont. Angelica, N. Y., 18C4. . MOUf pTÌMr^SH fectxiKaaiTir^-OTrCórner of iTaTn àndDT^n street, opposite Ilathbim'« Hotel, wliere ¡ill kinds of Blacksinitbing wUl be done ou the shortest notice, und mostfiasoriaSlo leiins^^ and Horse aad Ox Shoeing in a superior manner. ALSO, Manufacturer of CurriayfeR, Buggies, Wagons, &c.; and repairiap: done on short notlGC—one door poutli of the Blacksmith Shop, on Ol^au Street. Angelica, N. Y. 1385tf ' 3;XX"T~E H ' S " ' Insiilttte flf Pusic, FRIEND SHIP, N. Y. EST ABLTS il E I) I N 1853 Students graduatod in vocal and nstrumental mu-«le, and musical comx)osition. JAMES EAXTKH, I'riui'ipul and I'roprictor. ll()U;ti (AKOEUCA, N, t.) W^ants. A MOÄTlIi—ÀCEKra tóvn^cd tovríxen-ftßKfiirfl'i iiíig Bríicte,, jnst oul. Address O. X, OAItEY, "City Building, Kiddcfotd, Maine. janlO'CO. _____íy. j^gents W^auted. -íl^cU-PtrlTtí^rlilíctttes- FOR GOLD iu>d SILVER WATCHES, Lidics Jewelry, DiamondKinRS, Pins, /¿c., ou'yiScach, .For any article dmwn. ' I'.ctail Price from $10 to $ 230.^ AU gooda \rarrantod gennincr Priciy orm'titVcat'e's 25 cents each. Iiibcral Preiuinma and OominlBsion allowedito Agents. Sainplo rartifliSttcB sent iree. For Cifculara and XerniB addrciss. mcss-a. HAYWARD & CO., jan3'GC-3ra. 2i!) Un>.-»ilwi»y, New York. '500 VEAP ΗWe wMut ttgcnta evcrywiicro to tell onr iuphoved __SçmiyiJkljiiÉImics., 'i ili-co new Uiurt^. UnTícr aud -opiie;-íoeii. Wah-ajiîcd five years. AUovó salSiy or com .'.lîs-sVou!» paid. The on;,y inaclihiois hold iu b'j Unicf, G '.tr'.- ii^ Svy,rr (t Co., auJ ßatti'i!<<ri;. jl]. •>,.hcr cucä m vnacUiiita ai'O iilM ii'^f mcii: and tlie. !jlt r o- r a-c Un'-h^ ¿0 arrc>\ /iu«>, fili r Ci'eul.a'-s./ji-i. Address, or call upon i?haw & Cli-t,Biddcford,.Value. fj-^niO CG-ly. ^ iro, lya, lyi & IT« • ^ Ì3-ÌIEENWICH STREET, (ON'J: «QÜA.ttE WEST OF nnOADWAY,) Between Courtlniitlt iitrccts, Kcw VorU. JOriN PArrEN, jr., Proprietor. Thè PAClt^IC llOTEI.. is well and widely known to the travelins public. 'J ha location ìh espeetally suitable to merchants and biiainca.s men,; it la in close proximify to the business part of the City—is on the highway of Southern and "Western travel—and adjaccut to all thè principal Kailroad and Steamboat depots. i'he- Pacino has hbcral noconimodation for over 300 gMCSf? ; it is well furnlshcd, and posscssea every Olid c ment of. Its inmafe.i. riio ro^Hiis are fpacloua and well \«cntilatt!d ; provided wit:\ (tail iud water ; the attendance Is promiJt and i'PHpectful , ¡^.nd th^ table is generonsly provided -with every dPlvcac^ of the fecaaon. Bubacrtbc-r-, whtu for thn. pnat, ftny years, has been the ìckhoiì, is now koIo projirie'or, andintondii to identify hininolf tUorouKldy with the interests of hi.s house. With long experience as a hotel-ltecper, he trusts, by moderate rhargra and a liberal policy, to ma^taiu the lavoriible reputation of the Pacific Hotel. JOUN PAITEXJr. Oct. 18. Kot fin© leaders ^at M^o FinsBirds. A pcacock qainê, with a plnmngo gay, Strutting in rcRal pridô one day, • ......Where a^smaU^ ^ ^Çlïbso'song inTglu a Rcraph's ear engoge ; Th^ bird sang on while the pctrcock stood, Vaunting his plumes to the noighbortiood ; And the radiant sun F.ccmftd'not more brijjht Than the bird that basked in his golden light; But. the small bird enng in biaown sweot worda— " 'Tls not flneloathere mpikc fine birds !" The pcacock stnitted a bird bo fair Never before had Vcnttn-cd there, While thodipall bird hnng at thé cottftgo door,- And what could a peacock wishfor more Î-------- Alas ! tlifrbird of the rainbow lie w.asn't cnntontcil, /)g tried to sin g t ■ r~A"n3 they who Razed oanni bcau^tri^it, Scared by his acreamlng soon took flight; White the pmall bird sung in hiS own sweet words—' " '-Tia hot4lne feather» make fine birds 1" ------------ Then pritbcc take wnmin maiden fair, And still of tlj0 i>er.cock's fate beware J • Bciinly and wcalxh wont win your way, Tîioùjîh they're, attired in plumage gay ; Something trt chjirni you oil innst know. Apart from fine foathcrs and outward shot? A talent, a grace, agift of mind, OreTsc poor Beauty is lefLlichind I Wliilo the small birds sing in their own true words- ¿5 Cents to buve !¿ó Dcllura îlFOKMAS'a COVCRNTRATKD lÎKVZl.VK rcmoVBH Paiíit, Giraso Spo's, in.-'tant'iy, ami ivleans Sillts,'l'on", "iîloveii, &e., «-qual to new. Uiilv 25 cent« per bottle. Sold by Urugguts. IIkohian & Co., Chfmfsti and Drai;Bl8t-,N. Y. Jfe- Send for a circular Fire liisurance! lIOPwNELLSYlLLE AGENCY. jEtna Insurance Company, UARTFORD, OOSSECTICUT Incorporated 1819-C«/>i/ai $2,250,000. ilARTFORD INSURANCE ai.yrANY Hartford, Connecticut. ÌKCORPORATED 1810—CAI ITAi;§ 1,000,000. PB(ENLY INSURANCE COMPAN F, Hartford Connecticut. tKCOBPOUATED 1845—CAI'Ii'AI. $600 000. CITY FIR E INS UIÌA NCE CO MP Ail Y, Capitili $2.50,000. PIICENIX INSURANCh CO., New York City. CAi'ITAL $l,00u;000. NORTH AMERICA N INSURANCE €0., Hartlord, Conuecticut—CapUol S30r,000. METRIP0L1T.\N IXSUllANCE CO,. New Yurie City. ■ : CAPtTAL—1,000.Ò(»0. Insurance can be efi'ecled with t| e sub-■ jiiber in the abOve old eftublisbed Slock iJrmpanies.on Dwelliugs, Stores, Churches, Fnctories,Personal Properly, Ac., on terms TB favorable asotherrcEpouHÌijleinstiìutionB. —"Ally" H'linellsville will meet with prom);t attention. J, C. MILLER, Agen.. March 8. 18C.'.-pdly TUe Great Cause OF HUMAN MISERY Just published in a^seahd envelope.. Price s x cts. A Lecture on the N'Uure, Tre.itment, and UafHenJ Cure of Sfiniiiat WeaUn-s.», or Sperinatorrhica, indurcd bv S.'if-nbu e ; Itivo'iiii'iry Kmissions Itnpiitono.», N.r voiis Debility, and iinpeiiinienti to Mi-rringps centrally. C'Miminption, EpiU'j)«v, and Ki'n; M^-nial «nil I'bJBienl iiicapadity, Htc. H\ iiol'. T J t ULVEKWELL, M. t) , autiomf the^^'Grccn BooU" Jte. Tbe World-rfnowned au'hor, in tbU admirable Lpc-ture, clearly provpp, inrm hi<i own cxp^rieiK-e, that the awlul eou-emiencu ot' Ahuse may bo ellVctiially re moveil «vlttiout meftieiue, anil jvithout dangirou« 8>ir glcal iiper^'ion«, bougie«, iii-.tiumcnts, ritii;« orcurdinii piiintiiiK <>ut a mode of cure at onco certiin and fircct-nal, bv which ev.Tv fUtturcr. no nia"er what hi« conrii tion may be, ma» cure iiiniRclf cheaply, ptivotely, and tBdii:iillv. CeT- Thi* lecture Will prove a boon to thiiucandit and thotls -rtdi. Hen» under «cal, to any B»l-diess, In a plain sealed t-nvelope. On receipt of si.x cents, or two postajjo stamp«,' b> .•xil ircisimr CHA SJ. C. KMNE & CO , 12G Uon-ery, New Yorit, PuitotHca Box 4r.80. Cliappt'tl Hands êc !• ace, hoie i liiinianeHs &.c. Heofmaìì ist CVÍ"8 Caui-ook Ici: witîi Oi.TOKniST;, eure» chailped hand?, inimedia ely, and will k<-ep the thli» 60i,t and nmoinh in tho eoldfst weather. Sola bv drngKi^t". Pnce ceotR. 8eiitby mail for 35 cta. 3tnI479. HEOFIH.V & Co Chemists and r»ru?ijihU, N. Y. and ade tbeir seloctiuus accordingly," m - — -if. PÏTHNÎTÛKE!! I T 18 áU à raistalíe tliat people were led to believe,tiiat thcro wa.s no more IS ANGELICA: morti, Yyu cau find a:j mucii, if not than you ever crnild before. COOK Sl rOB.S1?TH, Are now piep:ued to Manulacmre (labinet Ware, iu uU its Branches, and to sell at IVHOLESALE AXP H ET A11 They also l<eep cori.stantrv on nanJ Looking Glasses, OYALPIGTUUKFRAMES & MOLDINGS, .Which they eiAE^ s^^^^ tomers at as lo w pi ices a.s can be got it any other; estabUshineut. We inyiteithe people of Angelica and vicTnity,,to give us a call, and see or thenjselvea, before purchasing «Isewherel P, S:-^The trade can be .Buppli^ ivltli Ci^ Cabinet Ware, in the white or finished, , on liberal terms. - . Q.W.GOOK, ' : E. AI'PORSYTH, - lla!n Street, one door west of the Bathbun' ■ 1423 ; ' * XhR«1ica,N. Y..: Smitii, Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Il^newer has proved itself to be the moHt perfect preparation for the hair, ever oftVrod to the public. It is a vegetable compound, and contains no injurious properties whatever. It ivill redore fjraij hair taits original cohr. It will keep the hair from fallinff out It cleans the scalp a^d muko3 the hair soft, lustrous and .tjIken. It is a spltMidid hair dressing. No person, old or young, should fail to use it. It i.s- recommnided and used by the —fir»l-,\kdicahe>tikoriitt» ¿Zär Afk for Hall'^ Vepotal.le Sicilian Hair Renewer, and take no oth;ir. B. 1'. ! ALL &C0 , Nashua, N. H., Proiirieiors For sale by ail ilrug-jisté. CmllSO. The Cooper's Cow Trade. JosephUR Alien was a cooper. He had a little shop in the out skirts of the village, whci'c ho shaved açd thumped away, early and late. A more honest man never lived—or, at least, he was as honest as man need be. lie owned a respectable dwelling and a few ivcrcs of land, and he kept a pig, and some hens, and a cow—this bi nte property being under the especial j: are or Mrs, Jo.scpl\i\s Allen, It was generally acknowledged that nobody's pig was so sleek and fat as was Mrs,. Allen's, nobody's eggs were so li^rge and so snre to be fiesh, and nobinly's butler was so fresh and so yellow. 'This is ^frs. Joseph us Allen's pork.' This is Mrs Ji^ephus Allen's butter." "Mrs, Allen brought these eggs in," Let the shopkeeper thus announce, and the things Were bouj^ht immediately. And Josephus hitnself occupied a place oqu.Vlh' firm ifi the conlidëïicè of îns fellows. His word was as good as a bond, arid his Work was in demand. One spring Josephus met, With a sad misfortune. Ilis cow b>'okè through the floor of the barn and broke her leg -broke it so badly that mending was out of the question. What should he do for .another cow? "You must go and buy one," said his "But cows must be high at this season. "Nevermind. A cow we must have; You ought to get a good one for fifteen dollars—a good new-milch cow." "Ah-but the fifteen dollars, Mrs. Allen. /'l ean let you have ten of it-ten dollars that r have laid up from the sale of butter and eggs." Thus furnished with the "sinevvs" of trade, Josephus started forth in search of a cow, and after tramping a! whole day without fiudinc: what he sought, he finally brought up at Mr. John, Pot-' man's. He had seen many just such cows a3 he wanted, but they were nôt able to be bought, lîe had thus far avoided Mr Potman, because he had no very ffood opinion of that individual's honesty. In fact he new that John Potman Was a man who cheated when he could. But he concluded to take a look at Potman's stock, trusting that he new enough about cows to take care of himself. John Potman was a farmer, and did considerable business in -buying and selling cattle, and he also loaned money to needy men at exorbitant rates Tjfintercstr—--— OonsTimption, Rheumatism, £cr0fula Hior.MAS StCo'R (ÎKNriKBMKninvM. Coo Livbr On. ha--proveft, b. f wi-ntv >»-»rB fxpcriouop, the rao»tv«ln-able lem-li-i'i usp. ns »hl-, it .^f» »le diseagr, ügi Wirraptid purr hl^^it _____ __________ _____________ »tri ii 'th ami tleKli l<> ti>e p liiciit. W.rrapti d pun- hihi mrdefrum Fresh Livir«; Suld bj penMal'j- niCfJE.MAN & CO. Chem^tiond l)i«i,'gl>ts, Ne^ YiirU. CarOTTUTiO^J WATER. Tlic astiuiislnnic whlch has<uuled thi» invuinpWii uK-dii ini; i-,roves it to be tbi: liiost perfwct n/mecly cvrr d.-icuvcrcd. No lan^uase can convcy au adéipiato idea of the immediate and alm<i«t niiiacn4i>ii:i cbange whicb it uccaHiuns to the dc-bilitatcd and sbatti red h> -tfin. In iach, it «tands uurivallcd as a rciiiody for the periiiai.ent curu- of Diabetes, Inipotency, Ì.oìs of Mu-n.-uUir Energy, Phvsiial Prorttration, lndiS''*tion. N.m-ilcgulutlon Innamuiation or ' llUiei-ation of th.i Ulad'b r ai:d Kidneys, Diecasc of the Pn)Hli-at<' (ikiiid, Ktoiie in and ail l^iii aiio or AÙVclion» of the IJiaddcr end Kidncyajmd Dropsicai Swellings existiug in men, womon, «ir cbildreu. Xor thiìse DiseasEa peeuliar to JEemales Constitution Water is a So vermn Ketnedy. Tbc89 IrregniariUea aro the Ctorc of tréiinently recjimng dise48e and ihrongh ncglecf tho secda of more grave ànddacgerousjnaladies are tho result; and asmonth alter inonthpassea wiUiOnt on cffort belni&madcto assist nature, tha diiSculty Ijccoiìic» chfonic, the paUent graduaUy losca heC «ppetite, theboweig aro eonstipatc4( night K^c<;te <^mo ou, andConsuraplionflnallyendBhercJÌìcaf. ' . - ITor eile.ty tìl Pruggibi». " Priee. SI. ■ • - - ■ - -w:'»'. ifREGOf'Wpritst^r- Morgan & Alien, GMienl Agenis. Sù, 4» Cliff strect, Kew ¥ork. security. When he loaned money he wanted a right-out-bill-of-sale of some good property, and thus did mtich stock, in horses, oxen and cows, fall into liis hands. It was in the morning when Josephus called upon Mr, Potman, and wlien he had made known his want, Jo^epjitia walked around tho^ çow âeveràl times, and finally asked her price.: . • .. ^ -i ought tû have dölläfsi îïr. Allen. She's worth j te Very tpn^.' jTo^hu not pay ßo ra^^ for a cow, ÏÎie'rt fol-lowca a lon¿ disbussion upon -tho valupofeucUan animal; and finally Potman grew geneirtjns, Ho let the cow go for fifteen dollars, though with seeming painful relüctánce. Joaephüa [)aid the tnoney, and drove the cow iome. H^o did not want the calf, bo that y^ry night he sold it to ajneigliljor, who wanted to mate onó that ho al-rettdy-owBéd? On tho foljowuig morning tho cow wasMlked^ the pasture. Tho quantity given du tliis momiiig was remarkably smallf bwt then, it wag not to bo womlered at. The cow probably missed her calf and had eaten nothing. At night however, after cropping tholtender grass all day, she would be saro to give a good account of herself. During tho afternoon Amos Bean dropped in at tho cooper'a shop. Amos was a neighbor, and a very warm friend.' He was a farmer in a small way, sometimes working at liotrse building. He soon learned that Josephus had purchased a cow of John Potman. "I don't uniierstUnd it," said Amos "Potmgn is buying good cows. I heard him 8aj% only two days agoj that he wanted ioiir inor-e tnore good milkers for his dairy. What did you pay him "Fifteen dollars." "Cheap enough at thiP, season for a good coW. MowcVeri it may bo all right^^------------------ In the evehihg tho cow camo fiotti tho pasture Avtth abotit as latik aii udder as she had carried away in the ihofhiiig, and riot over a quart of milk could be obtained from her. Mrs. Josephus was horror-stricken, while Josephus himself stood aghast,, What could it mean ? The pasture was one of the best in the country, and the grass was green and tender. Just thyi A^ Bean camc along again. He had feared sopiethiiig wrong from the first. He instituted thorough examinatioUj and pretty soon an exclamation of astonishment signified that he had found the "mice." "Look here i" said he, pulling open the. cow's tnouth. Jos^phiiE! looked, and found the animal aliildGt toothless 1 Tho frOnt' teeth were all gone ! "But." hs gasped, ."it can'J. bo her age. Her horns don't show it." "Don't they ?" echoed Amos ; "look a little closer The upper ends have been scraped down, and the surface colored 1 The ¿at is out. The cow has been a good milker, but she's got bravely over it now. She must be along towards twenty years old ; and I guess tlmt for some years she's been fed on swill." Josephus was beside himself with pain and mortification. "By the jumpin' Johnathan 1" ho swore; "I'll go hack to John Potman directly. I'll make him take the cow and return my money, and I'll tell him just what I think of him 1" "Don't do any such thing," said Amos, "Potman would orily laugh at you. It was jvhat ho would call a fair trade; and if you got cheated he would say it was your own faujt I know him very well. If there's a way which we can come jjp.,_jiiiUUlia-old rascal, I'll study it \)ut. Just keep o(uiet until to-morrow, and let me think the matter over. Don't say a word to anybody." Josephus promised that he would obey the instri'ictions of his friend, and had not gone biit a few steps,however, when ho heard his name pronounced. ; "Mr. Bean .Ah—stop a moment. You spoke of a cow." It was John Potman, Amos had jj|f^cqtofl| thisj fpr.ho know tU^ttho .old, rascal etill wanted two or three gdod milkers. "Yea, sir," said Bean. "What have you got "A cow that has been left with me by 4 friegd \vho wants money." "What isQhe r "Oome and see for yourself." " "Wiieft'ia she?"- T- -- -"She will be in my Jard atiianddifrn "I'll come and see her." That evening, when Amos drove liia cattle up from the pasture, he turned the old cow out into tho yard witb them. A handsomer brindle, in the fading daylight, was ncVer seen; her horns were dark and glossy» and her bag was so full that the milk ran out from the teats in streams. In a little w]iilo„Mrul PMman_camo.-_ J^^ Tte imr-eeoper did not sleep a wink all that night. The loss of his money was something to one in liiS situation; but that %vas as. nothing comparea with the' outrage which he felt had been put upon him. Ilis wife, too, worried a great deal; for she supposed the purchase money of the cow was al- fe was informed fhat hp had-etime at the cow and was favorably impressed. He looked at the distended lidder, and nodded with satisfucÎioEr "How old is she ?" he asked. "I think. sho is eight this Spring," replied Amos. "What is the price ?" "Twenty-five dollars." "That's too much." "Very well—I didn't ask you to buy." "But—I should like just such a co^, if I could got her at a fair price. Let's have a look at her mouth." . "There it is," said Amos, and he felt perfectly safe saying so ; for he had handled the cow's inouth" until she Would . hdve it handled no uiorc. In short slie Was afraid of pain. Potman made several attempts to look into ter muwtli, ijut was forced to give it up as a bad job. ^ "I guess you'll find it all right," said Amos, as he drew up the stool and prepared to milk the aged animal. Mr; Potm an stood by ami—saw^ ihtr cow milked. He saw <a largo wooden pail filled to the brim, atid then a small tin pail fillëd besîdës." It was tlietarg^ est quantity of milk he had ever seen from one cow at one milking. "Does she usually give aa much aa that?" "I don't think I ever milked less from her at aii evening's liiilking," > replied Anma, as ho ttfdse. and kicked the stool back. "But twenty-five dollars is rather high." ^ ^ "Well—what of it ? You ain't got to pay for lier. I don't think Setïi r^olsom will grumble at the price. If ho does, he ain't the man I take him for." Amos had turned to go in the house, when Pofman called htm back. "Is twcniy-live dollars tile least you'll take for that cow ?" "Yes, .sir." "And I can have her for that ?" "I said so." "Then she is mine." - And John Potman gave Bean twen-five dollars, and drove homo the cow. After tea Amos went to the village and gave Josephus the money ho obtained tor the cow, — "But,", said the cooper, opening his eyes with wonder, "I can't tato all this." "It's all yours," returned AmoSi "It's just what Potman paid me for the cow. I told him I was selling it for a friend." By nine o'clock the story had leaked out in Stanley's store ; andf?i>efore the villagers separated for the night it had been pretty thoroughly circulated. It was as good as a holiday ; for the people knew Potman's deceitful, niggardly character, and it was refreshing to imaw^thàt-fbr-oTice-bè'had-ireen-forced-to put on the tight boot. The following day was a rainy one and when Mr, Potman's cows came in from the pasture, he fancied that his new purchase had changed color moet marvelously. She was drabbled^all over as though soused in a vat of cold tdfTdc; ond dark liquid was drippiag^Worth Eemeaberik^. - Do ere^thin^ at the ptoper time, Kwp evefjtbiRg in ita proper plaeo. ^^ Always mend clothes before washing Alum or vinegar is good to set csol-orp, rod green, or yellow. If you are buying a carpet for durability, choose amall figures. A bit of glue dissolved in, ekim-miifc and water will restore old jprape, Scotch anufT put in ttip ,l|ole8 wliere crickets run will dcstiroy them. . Salaoda will bleach; one apodnful la feholigh for oiie kettle of clothca. vjimiHhiBijt furniture will take out white spots. 4 liit offioap rubbed on the hinges of dopi-a pl^ivent^^^^ Green should be thd prevailing eo\: or for bed hangings aiid window , araV pery. - Wood ashes and common salt, wet with water will atop the craclta of a stove, and prevent smoke escaping.— Ex'^ange^ Do Hens Pay if Well Kept. Mr. Seymour Joiner, North Element, Mass., thinks they will, and in-proof thereof furniBhea this foliuwiBg statement . ! Having kept a memorandum for the last two years I thoiight I would send you the result. I kept about thirty-fowls, thi-eo or four cocka anf. the rest hens. From the first day of Apnl 1864, to iJie aame date 1865, the products sold from the fowls amounted .to forty three dollars and ihirtcen cents. Wo used in the family about half the chick-eus. and all the eggs we wanted. .1 put tho hen manure ,pn corn, ab'oiit half a gill to each hill) without^ any other fertillizer87 liavThg enduglT to go over foUr acres and a hcd^ rows \vVtb6ut any manurenEhrdiigh the field for the purpose of satislying my-^ self of its eflicacy. I harvested it separate, and then weighed what grew on a like area of manured and unmanured grownr^for the- purpes^f testing it. The corn with manure ona rod weighed 36^ lbs. Thaf on a rod without ma-nm e wmglftd iT i^^ rod with manure weighed 16J Iba., without manure 13 lbs. The pumpkins were about four to one in favor of manure. _ PLKVATiii iwi Iii pymt'-m w^ je ùro JT'S «Mi^kiaá. •^JSJÜ&SLSSSJSS^ SSwu «TmSISOTÖN k aOKS, lUoa. ». V. XtmiMlww'« of Carbines, Xcrolm«. «••IwnKMt ^ in the nick of tiraa,'' "I've got just exactly tlie animal you want,'' said the stock trader,-^a fine large cow, healthy and strong; kind and pcntle; and easy milker; with calf tliiee weeks old, I took her only a few days ago fo" a debt. Come and look at her." Juscplju.s followed Mr, Potman to the bar, v/hen the cow was pointed out. She appeared to be all that she had been represented. She had a large good fcame; was of a light red color and was in respectable flesh. The udder was a.mple, and when Josephus tried tho teat« he found that thej yiijjilod the,milkicedy. "Of course," said Potman," there's no jnilk now, for tho calf has taken-whatbe wiin^ ami the wornan folkij LaVe got tlie rest. But you can see what she is. Did j oii ever see a better bag?" "How much milk doe.g sho ^ give?" ask Josephus. "I haven't had a chance to find out exactly," replied Potroan. : "rvCf .only h^ her a ft} w days, a^n run with her all of the time; biit the man I got her of told me she would give on an arerage twelve quarts at a milking, in the heiglit of feed. \f 1 hadn't already more-stock, that I can feed I wouldn't sell her at any price. JustJook atthat cali. Isn't it a beauty. Josephus waa iuclined to the opinion that this was the cow he wabte^„t_ ^^^•She cannotTSe'Vef^^ aaid, looking at the iringa on her ^rnt^HjHbere the giowtb of eaöli yeir is ih^rked. - "The miifr 8aid.jbe,w»ft.€iglit:year call her much f ounger. I guess she'ts eight." posed that her husband would be Wjcll laughed at for allowing himself to be so chcated. On the following morning Amos Bean came and »announced that he had thought of a plan by which Mr, John Potman could be corrected. "I owe _the old skinflint a punishment," said he, "and if you will trust your cow in my hands, I think I'll pay him off for both you and myself. In the meantime you may take one of my cows, and use her until we can malee arrangements for getting another," Josephus did not stop to ask many qucHtions. He allowed Amos to take tbe-aii44q«ated^4ii«mal4uvay,aud-in -re-tiirn he brought back a good cow belonging to his friend. Amos Bean put the old cow into a close stall, where she could not be seen by the passers-by, and one of his first manipulative operations wa?> to saw off the tips of her horns, and dark en what was left with a mixture of potash, aher v/hich he rubbed them down of dye stuff, made of logwood and iron, carefully applied, changed the cow's color from> a light red to a beautiful brindle. ' One afternoon Bean saw John Potman iu the store, and he went iu and To Revive FARED-BLAGE Boil two or thro oupbea of logwood iri vinegar^ and ^lien the color is extracted, drop in a piece of carbonate of iron which is of the same nature as, riisi of iron^ aa large aa i^ chcatnutf letlt boil. Have tho coat or pantaloohs well sponged with soap and hot water, laying them on a table and brush the nap dowti with a sponge. Then take the dyo^ up6athe table and sponge them all over with dye, taking care to keep hem smooth and to brush downward When complete wet with dye, dissolve a teaspoonful of saleratua in warm water; and sjiofige aU over with tiiis," tiiid it Seta tlie color so completely that-nothing rubs off. They must not bo wru6g or wrinkled, but carefully hung np to drain. Tho brownest cloth may bo. made a peVfe6t black in this aimplo mantief. Good-Corn Bread and.PuoDjiKO.-T-The aame moriey wilt btiy 2 or 3 times m much nourishment in corn meal, as it will buy in wheat üour, and it is ainat-ter of- economy to use as much of the former aa can be made palatable. ^Of the hundreds of Corn Bread - recipes we lave published, none we have tried, have ¿iven aa coutinued satisfaction aa the followingt--:-! quart of sweet milk; 1 teaspoonful of evoking soda; 1 tea- aalt; 4 teacupsf;u^of fine corn meal,and ^Hc servants will or-SidoallSS is tequM. iiet j^^ one loc^ ailar his own bàli iDterMt i& tbte n^^ he Will thereby piioiiMte the pa^ godà.'-Oìem SXnm.^ dishcldth with hardly milk enough in to pay for milking. With an oath, and a vigorous assault, Potman managed to get jtist vie^ enough to show nim that the front teeth were all gone. He examined the horns, and found they had been fixed. —_ I .It's the old cow I" I dare not write the opening remarka of John Potman on that occasion. They were awfully, terribly, frightfully profane. A few days afterward Potman met Amos Bean iu the street. "Bean," said he trying to smile, aa he spoke, "you're a coon I—you did that ^velh -. But -tell me one—iMng know how you made the cow's horns shine, and how you change her color ; but 1 ilcrn'f fenow liow you managed:to get that enoVmous bag of milk ,onto her that liight. Will you tell me t" "Certainly,'' said Amos. "It waa all very simple. She'd been fed on barley pudding and oatmeal And gruel, and hadn't been milked for five days," On hia way hp bed* ilis caF'as though bitten it IIappin'ess,—Our happiness depends on our health, while pur health depends on our digestion. The moat cheerful only want a alight diminution of their pùrchased a piece of tobadco, After passing the time of day with llie ekin-fliiut, he started to g^ oiit, and then re- flomething. Th$ Rinderpeft, w CâW$ fhft^. At the anniial meeting of tho $t«tfs AgricuUitral Society, Mr. Orange Juddj' of New Ytirk, caljed tlie. attention of . „ tlie Society to the Ûiuderpesf, oç Cattle Plague, which is noyj, r;»gitig in Europe with sitch resulla. On his.raotioti d Cinnmittee appointed tp take the matter iuto-conhidel-atioii. After conanltatidn tho comjinittve |>rc-sented the following report : To the J!9. F. State AjrÎouU^ral Socie(*j: IrKe Committee to >Vh^,.wa3 refë^ the'subject of thu.hintjerpeèr, or cattli plague, respeetfuîiy report : - .» j/ That from all aecoimta before us it appears that the ravages oi this disf ease are still increasing,in a fearful ratio throughout England, ttireatliniH'^ to annihilate the Jieat stock of that country tmlesasoon stayed ; that while ■ the attention of that whole couutry| itwhidtng-the lendiTig medical profession, is arou«f:d to active investigation, there sis yet appc^ars t<f -be no positive nor very priibable-thep^ir ijs to tlio, cause. »f the tiiseasti. «or any Agreement jis to.tue fire; wjtion or treatment^ that from all wo can g-ather tt^^ disease is coht^iou$; and Vhile w» esteëm the prompt ineasuves taken by-oar.General Government-1^prohibit ttlj; importation of live stock to have beeii most wise and tiiitely, we liaye . yet to fear that tho disease may bo broi'gUt liither by means of hides or in tUp clothing or luggage of immigrants, or otherwise, and wo recommend grea^ care in tho employment of such inuni-^flîsts (especially those whViïiÏYe been occupied with cattle jn foriji^a . fojjj^ tries) without the previous destructio'ij of their clothing and otl^er effects which mar% any p^SsHiility bave: brought the adeda of the disease. ; The Committee further recommenÎ the utmost watchful care on tll,b j/art of dll owners, an,d that the appcaraucc of any unusual manifestation of disease in their animals be reported promptly to the Correspontling Secretary- of this Society (.Col. B. P. Johnson, Albany N. t.,) to be byhia laW before. tliq Executive Committee, ana to be made use of in any other way for the infoK mation and benefit of the'public. gÉitatBfl» We once more call attention to th^ necessity of prbiwitipg to battle witU pestilence the coming seàsoiîl • • - Thére ia scarcely a doubttfaatcholer» will visit this country during iboipres* cnt year. Persontil a&d general clean* lineas, and regular and temperate hab^ i.ts, are tho chief preveritilfea or tiiia,' And in fact all forms of pestiU^, Small Fox already racee a fMr* ful e.xtent in m^y ,partii cf tbe^oonatiyi In BuÇalp, we learn, this loitlUMne di»> ease is alarmingly prevalent; «ud mt-eral casea are reported at WesijVallej, in this county. For for- tunately we have an ea^, aiaple aad sure preventive, vacçin^jon. But ther» are many in every oomwiiiHif have not taken ^i« , precaution. .U ought not to be.deferr^ i|if,|iottrf n« person who neglect« tHv^ lôipokîât dti-ty, not only imperils faia o^'Ilfe, bnt greatly endangers the .jptibHc lietltk We believe that local aiilLbnlMM oog^ to cause an investigation, ud -1»heMV-er necessary; proçaie the vaecinatjo^ of every perjsoà willimt t)^ j«nidic* tion. The cleansing and remo^ of aU filthy and pIagQ&<!»reeding^a«eMinki, &c., is also, a proper subject of polio* regulation, and Ought to r^iv* tfi^ (Inattention. No dividual however; should neglect bia ow« in tlM eaten with cream or milk and sugar,or butter aXoüQ.----American Agriculture. Tnfs TJps AND powsa Of P£inBOi.itni—^ Tlie Philadelphia Ledger reuiar^ tbat a year a^o six, thousand dollars was the outside price of sinking a petroleum well, and from throe to fonrtliott* sand about the average. Now it is ten thousand. A year ago the working expense of a welt i^as abotft ten<dollars er day—now it is twenty. Then oil roughtten dollars at the, well—now five, with one dollar for taxes. The result was, that every well producing two barrels and more per day-waf worth workings- we see that unleda it )roducc8 ten barrels it hardly pays fo seep it[going, but if leased ou half iiharea It-is hardly' worth^aiiything at less than twenty'barrela Nor will one in fifty of thoie sunk ¡produce tiiten-ty barrels; ' hardly that prdportion produce teu even: About Pithole not one in twenty paya at.all. Borrowinq.—"Got a paper to spare Wduld you like to subscribe, and take it regularly f ^ I" "1 would, but I am too poor. 3 to 4 teacupsful of wheat flour. Hix all well together, and bake alowly for an hour^r more. "It keeps moist for several days, and is relished by most persona. Tlie proportion of flour 4nd meal may be varied to suit the liking. The above preparation, cppked^ in a Bteamcr7in^ea^n^good;piiddingiHo-be^ nafleveVontheir" nm or millr. Atitl oniwav no — — --t^-L:. jt■ • f-'".'Ji'*' ThemannoriA wkiofao«? aiU* tary heroCT are Jet down tqtltekorifi>, tunes more amnsiag-to t^ looÍHMnhtíft than flattering to the MMÎot A «m» in point Ï General Sam; E. ymgi ont im a reginteni frtwi m Bêà^t Slnl» m « CapUia. .tiiefor«holefÍitSeno he waa promoted to CekiMl ; gallant conduct ia Um iridi ed Brigadier GmttA Ol ment to civil life be km n "lei faim down eMy.» M itwai Generáis. ; «t^^nl ft ; ai thetoim hi» company .U «an jm, CapUint» and whitn W m^USl where Im remdee, We^ li^wiiS freckled noe» wtm liwnÔi^, Sätn Î^'^Sm^UÊgi.........T^ - Tm FAmirtJi.Wine.**Wbwl truer or mord i>eáiiitifi4 tb«tt UiIl trftiÉt towom^T Itinfr^ji^ ym^ «f Daniel Webster: " ' honors^ ^ ^li'lMilîl__ that oan eompare ljCTtlÍÍ|l il' tacbmenl.01», for the object of Ipye I» loi fílMfi^ to die. Under the motil Jhaiiii^^ circuoìKtances, woman'« wedninST Imf còme ThatVnanhad ju«t ... lVon> qu;ros: the ■'niT^-lf^' tlf^^ " gatej«cetoiiecomeaa mel«nci,oV- dio^UH^lW ßg a long rain, .while the most depress-{2 duilars actna^ly uwav, and f., ed only require sixpnice-: wprth of] (hiyn îfeggMig.iotWuewsp«pe^^^^ «»trnWwIioii....... circus, fifty crnt.s ; limt^ from his farm, 100 ccntjs ; liquor, judgiïig íj^oiu -lu.i.i.nsf _ I with a tin pan tiè'<'î to1)is_^il. Before ,^'Ab^lMkîèrl^ Stanley^' be ' peojidtpry m^iT^^^ idotc ft!r di^sing tho Btoíelíc<.>|KMv "irSetli l^d-l îheii- ills, tlHjy KiVntild ' .'wceriiiiu^ the som comes in hero 1 w.i«li; yotrd tell him that he.can Ki;e that cow this evening. ^ I've got (file that will suit him exactly."] that moment you iWe all Ami with this Anicis left tho store. He arsenic and or çti-ychnine. good effect of a little labor, ment that you get . a good 'l'^íé mö-appetite, taste for __T I riijir.illljiffjjjjpii' iir Mrs, Partingtoi» ihWt tW ilmTlll W coal-poj lcr» may snv What Ihty. lïkc " " " " about religipua ti-acîtîâ, but slie Biinler; in iicropiiiion,, thei-e's iio tracks so suggestive of solenni thoughts as the railroad tracks. the rate ctwhòi^ tìresl^ Ho^ vertise^enl tilt «ì^^ìt TuE.KIm^A GlW^lif Itili Uh%t city I»v« ■m^.iTfí^Sém^^ 1 d iring the Ute rcviv«!, . ^ ", ;