Newspaper Page Text
Wailnesbara' iffiliagr 3ttaftt.
Thursday, july 23,1874 .
11%. Congress has refused to extend the
sewing machine patent rights.
li®' A boy has been sent to jail- in
Norristown for killing birds with stones.
Thisis a deserved punishment.
Mr As appropriate to the season, a Tole
do, Ohio woman. muzzled her husband to
keep him from kissing the chambermaid.
Iteirßev. Father Keenan, of Lancaster,
Pa., has attained his ninety-sixth year,and
is certainly the eldest priest in America
and perhaps the oldest in the world.
ta'The farmers of the United States an
nually expend 020,000,000 in reaping and
mowing machines. The annual produc
tion is now estimated at about 125,000
.Near Delphi, Illinois, on Saturday
last, a child of Mrs. Fred. Chapman was
cut in two by a railroad train. The moth
er upon receiving the , mutilated body be
ceme a raving maniac.
109,,.The California Grangers have corn
-meneed-londing-new wheat for the Euro
pean market- The first vessel, the Star
of Hope, for Liverpool, will load at Val
lejo, The Grangers will sell when the ships
-- - ure=fultor - on-th -• • t
ifir•During a thunder storm on Satur.
day . the house of Mr. Levi Harrison, in
Trumbull, Conn., was struck by light
ning,and Mr. Harrison,aged twenty-seven
years, his wife and daughter, were all kill
ed. They were sitting on a feather bed at
agiat fire on Saturda
farm of Joseph Bennett, eight or nine
miles from Trenton, N.J., in Pennsylva
nia:, burned his barn, two children (aged
seven and nine years),eight loads of wheat
and a large quantity of hay. The chil
dren were playing with matches in the
cellar of the barn and set fire to the hay.
les...Mrs. Barbara Dehart, who died in
Harrisburg on Friday, was an undoubted
centenarian. She was six months over
one hundred and one years old. She
was the mother of ten children, forty-two
grand children, seventy-seven great grand
childreen, and one great-great-graudcbild.
She had been blind for twenty years. '
Mir At Dubuque last week daring a
storm a ball of fire the - size of a man's
head descended from the sky into the
centre of the street, directly on the head
of Paul Hennis, and there exploded with
a terrific report. The hair was burned
frotn his scalp, the blood oozed from his
oars, a gash an inch and a•half long was
found under his chin where the electric
current had apparently made its exit; the
shock had broken his neck, and his body
was literally skinned. All down his back
and chest and limbs to the• soles of his
feet, the cuticle was peeled from the flesh
and rolled and curled upon itself, leaving
the corpse a shocking spectacle which
those who saw could never forget.
iiir We have another Indian war on
our hands, which is certain to prove ex
pensive if nothing else. The Government
will be obliged to send troops and supplies
to 'the seat of war,' which in this instance
seems to extend from the upper part of
Wyoming territory to the northern bor
der of Texas, with occasional peaceable
districts intervening. The Comanehes
have had an engagement with a company
of Texas militia, in which the latter were
compelled to retreat. There have also
been raids in Wyoming. and the miners
are greatly ettiteti. The few regiments
of United States cavalry stationed at the
frontier posts are doing all they can to
repress the savages, but the line of opera
tions is entirely too long to be covered by
so small a force.
ANOTHER CHICAGO FIRE. "- On the
14th a fire broke out in a district contig
nous to the burnt over but now built up
portion of the city and raged for thirty or
more hours, threatening wide spread de
struction to the fairest part of her newly
built domain. By hard work or good for
tune the flames were overcome after burn
ing fifteen squares, embracing a district
half a mile long by little leis than half a
mile wide. This included only a portion
of the new buildings, the greater part
burned being buildings of an indifferent
character. Among the costly buildings
however, were the Jewish synagogne,
4:30,000 ; Quinn's chapel, $15,000; the
Adelphia theatre, $73,000; St. James ho
tel and furniture, $150,000; the post office,
$50,000; the - gliet Battiat church, $lOO,-
000; the'q* , ol , ot4irehilali, $25,000; Ol
ivet I4tptiii - :iitii'eh, (colored) $50,000
The total loss is estimated at over $4,000,-
CAMS7T PAPERS FREE.—It Reams that
while sectionsgi and 6 of the new Postal
Law, in regard to the prepayment of pos.
tams on all printed matter, do not go into
effect until Jail. 1, 1875, two other provi
isions of the law go into effect at once—in
cluding the transini.sion of weekly news
papers to subscribers in the county where
published, free of postage. This privilege
however, covers only one copy mailed
from the office of publication to each bona
file sulleeriber. Copies of newspapers Rent
.to other than regljar subscribers mast be.
prepaid as heretofore..
AUTHORIZED AGENT.--Yasnts A. Roe
mos of this place is authorized to receive
subscribers to the• .Reccorti and receipt for
dams due this office.
The comet halt left Tie.
—Voters must be registered sixty days
o!g!..The blackberry crop is good and the
Chestnuts promise an abundant yield.
wiirThe refreshing rain showers of Tues
day had the effect to revive the corn, pas
ture fields and vegetation generally.
REAL ESTATE SALE.—We call special
attention to the valuable real estate ad
vestised iu to-day's paper by E. J. Small,
assignee of John Fahrney.
II fir The only steam musical instru•
ment ever invented is to be seen in the
street parade of the Great European
ig"The annaul meeting of the State
teachers association of Pennsylvania, will
be, held at Shippeusborg on the llte of
RuLturovs.—Preaching both ruerning
and evening in Trinity Rifermed church --
next Sabbath. Subject of morning dis
course : Sacraments—Baptism, ita mean
ing and efficacy.
sW The Great • uropenn oN'77rmn
ploya nearly nine hundred men and horses,
use twelve tents, and is a consolidation of
seven distinct exhibitions, yet one ticket
for half a dollar admits the holder to all;
children halt price.
atirThere will be communion services
in the Presbyterian church, next Sabbath.
Preparatory services on - Friday evening
and Saturday morning and evening. The
pastor expects to be assisted by the Rev.
J. Smith Gordon of - Lower Path-Valley.-
afternoon on the
Tins LIQUOR Maly -A good deal' of un
easiness has been manifested in liqaor cir
cles in the last few weeks, owing to sun.
dry prosecutions •brought by the • cnm•
mittses appointed for that purpose. We
understand that all of the brewers have
been returned, one landlord and a former
Sir 'On the 7th day of August the Sher
if will sell the valuable farm and mill
property of David Patterson, near this
place ; at the same time the Town Hall
of the Repository Association in Cham
bersburg and printing ollice,the Franklin
Repository, will be exposed to public sale.
Sale in front of the Court House, Chem
beniburg, at 1 P.M.
ism. The wonderful Operonicnn, or
Steam Car of the Muses, which will ap
pear in the gorgeous street parade of the
Europeau Show upon its arrival is our
place, is said to be a great novelty. This
peculiarly constructed instrument is cap
able of producing music by steam, which
may be heard at a distance of five miles,
yet its entrancing harmony is as sweet as
the soft cadence of vesper bells.
LEG Bnoarx.—John Beamer, from
Adams oounty, aged about CO years, in
the employ of Jacob Keckler, near this
place, on Monday of last week fell off a
load of wheat breaking one of his thigh
bones. Dr. .Thanj. Frantz adjusted the
broken bone. At last accounts he was do
ing as well as could be expected under the
COtRT.-The following is a list of ju
rors for Court frog► Washington end Quin
cy townships, which 'will be held at Chem
bersburg commencing August 10th:
Grand Jurors.—Jacob Beaver, John
Decker, M. A. Gordon. Traverse Jurors.
—Nicholas Bonbrake, Michael €. Clem,
John Frantz, Peter Helman, D-. M. Low
ry, Samuel Secrist, John R. Smith. •
GREAT ERROPgAZI Snow.—Our read
ers will undoubtedly be glad to learn
this stupendous combinstion,eonsisting of
Menagerie, Musenm, Royal Colosseum
and Circus, have arranged to visit Way
nesboro' on the 29th instant. This estab
lishment has been spoken of wherever it
has exhibited as being first-class in every
particular. The Dayton (Ohio) Journal,
in a long criticism, pronounces it to be
"The best show ever in Dayton." Oar
limited space will not admit of nn extend.
ed notice, but wo cAn assure ens readers
that the Great European is worth seeing.
PLEASE STOP MY—WRAT?—We clip
these sensible hints from the Babeist
Watchman : "Times are bard, money is
scarce, business is dull, retrenchment is a
flinty—please stop my—Whiskey ? " 0
no; times are not hard enough for that.L—
But here is something else that costs me
a large amount' every year, which I wish
to save. Please stop my"—tobacen, ci
gars and snuff? .No, no, not these, but I
must retrench some where; please stop
my—ribbons, jewels,ornaments and trink
ets ? "Not at all; pride must be fostered,
if the times are ever so hard; but I believe
I cau see a way to effect quite a saving in
another direction—please stop my—" tea,
coffee and needless and unhealthy luxur
ies. "No, no, no, not these, I must think,
of something else." Al► ! I have it now.
My paper costa $2.00 a year. I must save
that. Please stop my paper! That will
carry me throwrh the panie easily. j he.
live in retrenchment, and la economy,
e.§pecially in brans.
TEE ,GILANGERS' TEN COMMANDMENTS.
—I. Thou shalt love the Grange pith
all thy heart and
,thy soul and thou shalt
love thy brother granger as thyself'.
IL Thou shalt not suffer the name of
thy Grange to be evil spokerrof, but shall
of it with contempt.
er day. On it thou shalt set aside thy
hoe and rake, and sewing machine, and
wash thyself, and appear before the Mas
ter in the 'dear Grange with smiles and
songs, and hearty cheer. On the fourth
week thou shalt not appear empty hand
ed, but shall surely bring a pair of ducks,
a turkey roasted with fire, a cake baked
in the oven, and. pies and fruits in abun
dance for the Harvest Feast. So shalt
thou eat and be merry and 'freights and
fares' shall be remembered no more.
IV. Honor thy Master, and all in au
thority over thee, that the days of the
Grange niay be long in the land which
Uncle Sam bath given thee.
V. Thou shalt not go to law.
VI. Thou shalt not burn thy straw,
but shall surely stack it for thy cattle in
VII. Thou shalt do no business on
VIII. Thou shalt support the Grang
ers' bank; for thus it beeornoth thee to
IX. Thou shalt by all means g:
life insured in the Granger? Life Insur-
ance Company, that thy wife and little
ones may have friends when thou art cre•
mated and gathered unto thy fathers:
X. Thou shalt have no Jewish mid
dlemen between thy ranche and Liverpool
to fatten on thy honest toil;but shalt sure
awn produce, and use thine own brains.
This is the list and best commandment.
On this hang all the law and profits.—
And if there be any others,they are these;
Choke monopolies, break up rings, vote
for honest men, feat God, and make mou
sy. So, shalt thou prosper; and sorrow
and hard times shall flee away.—Califor
YARNING.---The local editor of the
Shenandoah (Va.) Democrat, W. G. Camp
bell,geto off the foil owing paragraph on
a class of persona in all communities vul
garly denominated "bores'': "If there is
any one bore more fearfully aggravating
than another it is our opinion, after years
of patient suffering, that the man or we
man with a revolving get of yarns fills the
bill. We have been cornered and forced
to listen to the same old tales again and
again until life seemed a cruel mockery
and death a sweet elysium of forgetful
ness and rest. Every little town as large
as Waynesboro'has its complement of these
revolving smooth bores and there is no
escape—though we take the wings of the
morning and flee unto the uttermost parts
of the earth they are there. And they
bore you with such an air of evident in
terest in the narration that it requires a
heart as hard as a sewing machine agent's
cheek to turn away. A man of ordinary
endurance can stand it to hear the same
old yarns told over a dozen times but af
ter that the thing becomes monotonous
, and the system requires a rest. It re
minds one of An old knotted string on a
spinning wheel, the way the stories repeat
themselves each in its accustomed place,
and after a little experience you can tell
which one is coining next with an unva
rying certainty that is in itself a bore of
the deepest dye. Let every man and wo
man who reads this paragraph make a
note of it to profit by it and let us see if
the worldswont he the better for it. If it
will result in the suppression of one single
oft told tale; if it but save one fellow mor
tal from the pains of a single infliction we
shall have our reward.
BLACK LIST.—The following indi
viduals have swindled us out of the sums
annexed to their names, or,so far, at least,
have refused to settle any part of their ac
counts, and in order that they may not
successfully play the part of "dead bents"
in other localities, we give the public their
names, and will continue to' add "a few
more of the same sort"from week to week,
and as they appear their names will be
dropped 'from our list as subscribers:
HENRY L. BROWN, $BO.OO
SOLOMON BITNER, 6.90
DR. JOHN M. PEDDICORD, 19.90
HENRY L. E-.IW TZE , 12.00
DAVID CARBAUGH, 20.00
DR. J. A. lIATTON, 14.00
JOHN MENTZER, 15.00
GEORGE CORDELL, • 14.00
JAMES B. SECRIST, 12.75
JOHN D. BARR, 10.50
ISAAC H. BREWBAKER 9 75
S. A. FOUTZ 10.00
A. N. STALEY, 5.00
L. SCH ILDNECHT, 9.00
A ARON BECK 0.00
JACOB BURGER 20.00
rm. We copy the following from an
exchange, which is important, it true :
Chronic diarrhoea of hong standing, also
dysentery,and all similar complaints com
mon at this seaqvin of the year, can be
cured by the use (internally) of Johnsous'
Anodyne Liniment. We know whereof
The cathartics used and approved
by the physicians comprising the various
medicrd ns,so rirt ti on:3 nrthi. Stzlte, are now
compounded and sold under the name of
Parsons' Purgative Pills.
The Error not Corrected.
' 'Who Justitia is we do not know, but
as he undertook to vindicate an error
tough in Tract No. 3 by Dr;Gerhart of
the Theological Seminary at Lancaster
we Wilfirlic - iaql. tat he bus not succeeded at
all in correcting the error.
The quotations, side by side in the Re
cord of May 23th, are not garbled quota
tions. The one is word for word from
Tract No. 3, and the other verbatim from
Dr. G's. card,which appeared in the Mes
senger and in the Record.
Let us stick to the question, it no way
will we-be drawn from it by any side issues
that may be sprung. We will state in
small cap what Dr. G. taught in his Tract:
In holy Baptism grace is the same di
vine life of Christ given by the neWcreat
ing power of the Holy Spirit to those who
are by nature dead in sin, IN THAT BY
BAPTISM THEY ARE ENGRAFTED INTO JE
SUS CHRIST AND ARE THEREFORE MADE
PARTAKERS OF CHRIST AND ALL HIS BEN
EFITS. There is no external washing with
water without the internal washing with
the Spirit." This we say is not German
Reformed doctrine, and is not Prostestant.
It is not the truth as it came down to us
:ougi rtes. ,"is error—error ol
a most pernicious kind.
And to say that Dr. G. "is regarded iu
his own church and outside 'of it an edu
cated man , •••• 4 - •
intelligent man at — iiii6al not a
.asirthe j oioliftnia—sper.; 9 1 pleading, no
argument. It does not make the teaching
of the Tract truth.
Arius was "a studious, modest and tour•
teous" man, but this did not make his er
rors truth, although in the ascendency,
under the succession of Emperors, and
Athanasius fur u holdin _ with heroic fi-
delity the Nicenei twin opposition to
Arianism, .was persecuted and banished,
Pelagius , was a British Monk of exalted
reputation, but this did not make his er
ror truth though lie was favorably receiv
ed at Rome, and Pope Zozimus was at the
head of the Pelagian party. •It matters
not what the reputation of a man for in
tellectual attainments, mental acumen
theological lore and refinement of manners
if guilty of teaching error it will not there
fore make the error less serious and dan
gerous to embrace. Nor can au enlight
ened Protestant christian community be
persuaded •to adopt error as truth because
taught bra man eminent for learning.
It is true Dr. G. is a professor of a Sem
inary directly under the oversight of "a
Board of Visitors, whose duty it is to at.
tend the examinations at the close of ev
ery session and to guard sacredly its or
thodoxy." 'Who are these gentlemen,
pray, constituting the Board of*Visitom
guarding sacredly the orthodoxy of the
Reformed church at Lancaster? Sui gen
eris : Men of the same opinion with Dr.
G. Does it make the error of Tract No.
3 truth, because, forsooth, if twelve gen
tlemen are selected for• partisan purposes
by Synods holding the balance of power,
by the force of clerical majority, say it is
true ? I trow not., Does the Board of
visitors endorse the tract ? This kind of
pleading does not c,orrect the error, nor
make it truth to be believed. Now think
of it, the Board of visitors, "strictly
guarding the orthodoxy of the Reformed
church at Lancaster," must be easily dup
ed if Dr. G. could be so contradictory and
that on one of the vital doctrines taught
in H's. cathechism, if he studies it. If H.
studies it. This kind of impertinence and
impudence we pass by unnoticed. It sa.
vors of assumption and vanity on the
part of Justitia ill•becoming one who en
ters the arena of sontroversy. It is not
courteous, nor gentlemanly. "Is it at all
presumable that such palpable contradic
tions could have place, either in his (Dr.
qs.) teaching or writings." Yes, it is
But it is not presumption that there is
such contradiction. It is an unalterable
fact, and it is no insult to the readers of
the Record to say so. Let the intelligent
christian community be the arbiters wheth
er it is not as flat a contradiction as two
thilgs can be.
If the learned Dr. G. gOt himself in a
dilemma, and does not know what course
to pursue to get out of it we cannot help
it. Would that ho would say positively
which of the two declarations he is will
ing to stand by. We know where we
stand, and need not resort to sophistical
explanations at any time to be understood,
butl forget we are not learned. (We would
like if Tract No. 3 would be inserted in
the Record. It would be a curious paper
for many readers, as it comes from the
pen of a Professor in a Reformed Semin
We repeat the ex cathedra declarations
are a flat contradiction. Here they stand
side by aide :
Dr. Gerhart in Tract
In holy baptism
grace is the same di-
vine life of CliriNt
given by the new
cresting pnwer of the
Holy Spirit to those
who are by nature
ilvail in sin, in that
by baptism they are en-
irafted into Jima C 7 i.qt
and arc therefore made
partakers of drist and
all his benefits. * *
There is no external
washing; with wafer
• without the internal
washing with th c
These are do garb:
are full declarative sent - cum ns overy
ileholar laniws. Let the whole Tract be
published and what is it but the Doetrino
"Through faith we become the mem
bers of Christ; for it is through faith that
we receive the Spirit."
Dean Alford says : In answer to the
, unbelieving question of v. 9, Jno. In: 9,
"our Lord proceeds to show • that the ap
pointed means of this new birth, and of
being upheld in the life to which it is the
entrance, is faith in the Son of God."
Ques: 61. Why sayest thou that those
are righteous by faith only!
Ans. Not that I ant acceptable to God
on account of the worthiness of faith but
because only the satisfaction, righteous
ness and holiness of Christ is my righte
ousness before God and that I cannot re
ceive and apply the same to myself any
other way than by faith onlyr But Dr.
G. says, the sinner is made partaker of
Christ and all his benefits by baptism.—
Our Catechism declares that we "cannot
receive and apply Christ and his benefits
than by faith only. It will not do either
to say: ."Baptism, is by itself insetpient."
lirsinus declares that "All works are ex
cluded from our justification."
Clues. 65. Since then we are made par
taker] of Christ, and all his benefits, by
faith only, Whence does this faith proceed?
Ans. From the Holy Ghost,who works,
faith in our hearts by the preaching of
the Gospel, and confirmsit by the use of
the Sacraments." *Dr. G. teaches in his
Tract the opus operatum of the Sacrament
of Baptism. "In Baptism grace is the
same divine life of Christ 'given by the
new-creating power of the Holy Spirit to
those who are by nature dead in sin," &c.
The Sacra.tuent is made the means of re
generation, but not thus in the Scriptures.
(See i Peter x : 23, Jo.x: 13, James I: 18.)
In a word Dr. G. teaches sacramental re
generation. Our catechism defines the
sacraments thus: Ques. 67. "The sacra
ments are holy visible signs and seals, ap
pointed of God for this end that by the
use thereof he may the mot's fully declare
and seal to us the promises of the• Gospel,
vis: that he grants us fully the remission
of sin and life eternal, for the sake of that
one sacrifie of Christ accomplished on the
Baptism is the sign of regeneration.—
Repentance and faith being required of
adults before they can receive baptism.—
It is a sign of grace, a sign of regenera
tion, not regeneration itself by which the
dispositions and habits of sinful souls are
changed. If Dr. G. teaeheth in the Sem
inary that there is an external regenera
tion by Baptism by which the relation of
the Owner to God is changed and is inside
a member of the Visible Church let him
say so. He dues not teach it in his Tract.
We say he is not misrepresented by any
of his reviewers, if his language in the
Tract is not a huddle of absurd theological
speculations. Neither D, ctors Hodge,or
Nast, or Good, or Stearn, or Bomberger,.
or Dorner of Berlin, the greatest of living
theologians,have sustained Dr. Gerheart's
theological position as German Reformed.
He is nowhere sustained in or out of our
Church, but by those of the Mercersburg
School. Does Dr.Krauth sustain hint and
those of his ilk as teaching German Re
formed doctrine? Does he do so in the
Mercersburg Review? No sir! Any one
desirous of learning the divergence from
the landmarks the fathers set let him read
the book by Dr.Schneck : MERCERSDURG
TREOLaGY INCONSISTENT WITLI PROTES
TANT AND REFORMED DOCTRINE.
We have shown that the declaration in
the , . Tract by Dr. G. is error by and front
the - only symbol of faith the Reformed
Church acknowledges. Dr. G. hitmelf
Dr. Gerhart in the
All the benefits of
Christ are received,
that. is, appropriated
by us and thus made
our own, not by bstrp
tient, not in the way
of. any sacramental
transaction, but by
personal faith.a.nd by
the exercise of per
of Sacramental Justification, "the mcst
mischievous of all those practical errors
in the Church of Rome." "Instrument
alis causa—sacramennim Baptimai sine
quo nuili unquana justificitio contingit."
Dr. G. makes the sacrament• of Ba 4-
tism as the above quotation dearly
the,instrumental cause by which the sin
ner, dead in sins, is engrafted into Jusus
Christ and is therefore "made partaker
of Christ and all his benefits." This is
not the teaching of the Heidelberg Cath
Ques. 20. Are all men, then, as they
perished in Adam, saved by Christ ?
Ans. No; only those who are engrafted
into him, and receive sill his benefits by
Ursinus the commentator of the Cate
chism says : Notice' carefully the lan
guage : "Salvation through Christ is not
bestowed upon who perished in Adam;
but ally upon those who, by a true faith
are engrafted -into Christ and receive all
his benefits. * *
"The sum of this whole matter is there
fore this, that although the satisfaction of
Christ, the mediator for our sins, is per
fect, yet all do not obtain deliverance
through it. but only those who believe
the - Gosp - elTarid - a - pply - to - themselves-the-:
merits of Christ by a true faith."'
Ques. 32. But why art thou called a
vs.3l n I am a member
because tam a member ofChrist
and thus Ursinus correctly says
in his exposition : "There are two .
of Christians; true and false; those who
are Christians merely in appearance, are
those who have been baptised, and profess
the Christian faith, but are without con
version. Those are true christians who
are not only baptized and profess the
octrbee of Christ, but who are also pos
sessed of a true faith, and declare this by
the fruits of repentance: or, they are those
who axe members of Christ by a true
condemns the error in his card of 1874 in
the Messenger. We will rejoice greatly
and humbly before God when all within
the borders of our Reformed Zion again
declare, unequivocally, "All the benefits
of Chiret are received, that 19, appropria_
ted by us and thus made our own, not by
baptism, not in the way of any sacramen
tal transaction, but by personal faith, and
the exercise of personal faith exclusively,
to the banishing from among tie the error
taught in Tract No. 3. Much of the ar
ticle by Justitia, is so irrelavaut to the
vital question that we will not notice it
any farther. God pity the people we say,
who are taught that "In holy baptism
grace is the same divine life of Christ by
the new creating Power of the Holy Spir
it to those who are by nature dead in sin,
in that by baptism they are ingraftel
Jesus Christ and arc therefore made par
takers of Christ and all his benefits.—
God pity the people who are taught
"to come and seek deliverance from the
power of the devil the remission of
sin, and the gift of a new and' spiritual
life by the Holy GhoSt, through the
Sacrament of Baptism." If &main de
sires to carry on the controversy in the
Record let him refrain front personalities
andwepromise to let him have the fight
all to himself. We can employ our time
in a more profitable'way.
B USI NESS LOCALS.
MASON'S GLASS EMIT
in use can be had at Reid's
NEW MACKEREL-iII quarters or by
the dozen at Reid's,
—A superior article of Dried Sugar
Corn, at M. Geiser's Store. june9 3t
HOUSE FOR RENT. -A comfortable
dwelling house is'offered for rent on North
Broad Street. Apply at
SUGARS—a good supply and sold as low
as before the recent advance.
Cream and. fancy crackers at Reid's.
TEACHERS WANTED.—Teachers are
wanted to take schools in the Borough.—
Apply soon to E. ELDEN,
july9 3t Soc'ry. of School Board.
GRANITE WARE.-A full assortment of
plain white granite ware, of new styles and
good quality, including tea sets, covered
dishes, meat plates, pitchers, jugs, &c., just
terSin is (ften the result of physical
ill-health and feeble stomachs. During one
third of our time the process of digestion
continues. To be dyspeptic is to be miser
able; dyspepsia is the foundation of fevers
and all the diseases of the blood, liver, skin
and kidneys. Dyspepsia yields to the vir
tues of vegetable ingredients in that great
great purifier of the blood and restorer of
health, Dr. Walker's Vinegar Bitters.
On the tilth of June, 1R74, at the home of
the bride's parents, by the Rei. W. Owen;
Mr. JACOB E. TA LH ELM and Miss LAU
RA C. STARES, all of Franklin county.
On the 19th inst., at the parsonage.by the
Rev. A. IL Sherts, Mr. JACOB-WILLIAMS
to Miss EiLUSAN A. GROVE, all of Letter
In St. Thomas township, on the 9th inst.,
Mr. JOSENI MARTIN, aged 65 years,
month 24 days.
On the llth of July, near Quincy, EFFIE
ELIZABETH GOSSERT, aged 2 months
and 28 days.
In Chanthersburg, on the 12th inst., Miss
'DIARY EBY, in her 64th year.
On the 15th inst:, in St. Thomas, CHRIS
TIAN HAWK, aged nearly OS years.
Near Jackson Hall, of typhoid fever, on
the ISth inst., JUDITH, consort of Rev. 'B.
F. Byers, aged 30 years, 4 months and 13
days. Her remains were followed by a
large concourse of sorrowing friends and ac
quaintances to the burying groqnd at New
Guilford zneeting-house. ' The deceased was
a zealous follower of Chrkt ; she was meek;
'nimble and always willing to perform her
christian duties, being a kind mother and
affectionate companion and a good neigh
bor. She was loved by all who knew her,
having in possession and living faith that
lifts the soul beyond the cares of this world;
she bore her affliction patiently, and with
that fortitude that'characterizes the Chris
tian. Thus a lovely star,a beautiful flower,
has been taken from time to bloom on the
sunny banks of sweet deliverance.
' t Peaceful be thy silent slumber,
Peeceffil in the grave so low ;
Thou no more will join our number,
Thou no more our songs shall know."
At his residence in Clearspring, Md., Ju
ly Ist, Mr. JACOB !LIGHT, formerly of
Welsh Run, this county, aged 73 years and
Si months. The deceased had been confin
ed to his bed about twelve mouths from
the effects of paralysis.
WAY N ESBORO' ALUM - UT.
APPLES—D RI II D.
HARD , SOAP
BALTIHOWU, July 20, 1874
FLOUR.—Wekern. lixtra at $email@example.com ;
Flo. Family at ‘,.. 4 43.5012,5ti.7.:,, awl
family at $7. •
WfiEAT.—Sonthera white at 130q135
cent); good do.at 1400143 cents; do. Pell3l
- inferior red (rakings) 11501:10 cts.
CUUN.—White at 92(.0a3 cents, and do.
yellow at &g,S3 cents.
OATS.—Western at 65 cents, and South -
ern, in lots at 70Ca'..,72 rents.
RYE.-9009.5 cents for fair to prime.
GUNS ! GUNS ! !
rir HE subs criber would call the attention
j of the public to his stock of goods, such
as Double and Single Barreled Shot (ions,
Seven Shot Revolvers. Sitigle Shot Pistols
of all kinds. A lot of secund-hand Revol
vers very low. Shot belts, powder flasks,
aame atlas, piracr, shot, caps, cartridges,
&c., all of which will be.:01(1 cheap fur
cash by J. 11..'JOIIN6TOS.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE !
fr HERE will be exposed toPublie Ssie on
I the premises, ON SATURDAY THAI
12TH DAY OF 8 vrTl2llßEß,l274,tlielbl—
lowing desirablo Real Estati:
A FA- 'A ICC
of choice LIMESTONE LAND situate in
Quincy township, near the town of Quincy,
108 ACRES AND 30 PERCHES.
This farm is in a high state of cultivation
with a well of good water at the door, also
running water on the farm: It is well set
ABUNDANCE OF FRUIT TREES
of all varieties of apples, peaches, pears,
plums, grapes, tie./
The buildings consist of
A. LOG HOUSE AND BARN
with good and substantial outbuildings,
wash house, blacksmith shop, hog pens, &v.
At the same time will be sold the follow
ing tract of
MuUNTAIN TIMBER LAND,
located miles southeast of Quincy, ad
joining lands of Mt. Alto Iron Cs., Daniel
Shank, William Stull and others, contain
63 ACRES AND 42 PERCHES.
This tract of land has been surveyed and
laid off iu lots varying from 5 to 10 acres,
and will be sold in one tract or in lots to
suit purchasers. This tract is well covered.
with good chestnut, osk and pine timber.—
Any person wishing to see either of the pro
perties, can do so by calling upon Jno. Fahr
ney residing on the premises, or,_John_R.
Smith at Quincy.
Sale to commence-at 1 o'clock on said day
when terms will be made known by •
E. J. SMALL,
july2s is Assignee of Jno. Fahrney.
H. H. w: H
EN BARGAIN !
VALUABLE BOOKS-FOR SALE !
E offer for sale at a, reasonable price
the following • newly and handsomely
3 Vol. "HEARTH AND HOME."
1 " "H RPER'S WEEKLY."
1 " 4 AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST.,
They contain the best of reading and rank
among the leading literary journals of the
day. Persoxis wishing to look at books or
learn prices, will please call at the
july23 tf RECORD OFFICE.
FOrRTII GIFT CONCERT
The firstsrize of $187,000, the capital
prize, by clttb in Memphis, Tenn.
The second gift, $75,000, was paid to State
Rank, Madison, Me., J. H. Wakefield and
A. L. tuns, of Trenton, Ky., H. H. Bollin
ger, Pembroke, Ky., P. W. Bowler, Los An
;Mos, Cal., W. G. Byerly, Portsmouth, 0.,
Flint & Chamberlin, Waco;lex.,and others,
the tickets having been sold in coupons.
The Farmers' National Bank, of Rich
mond, Ky.,drew the half of the third prize,
$37,000. Wm. E. Oates, Vicksburg, Miss.,
J. M. Copeland, Franklin, Ky., Armstrong
& Sawyer, Gransburg, Ind., each one-tenth.
he remainder was held in clubs.
W. A. Rszo
The tirst prize of the third drawing was
in one tiekat,and owned by L. H. Keith,
Esq., Kingston, Mass., to whom was paid
$lOO,OOO in cash.
which is positively the kat which will ever
he given under this charter, will come off
in Public Library Hall, Louisville, Ky.,
FRIDAY, JULY 31, 1874.
divided into twenty thousand gills, will be
distributed among the ticket-holders.
LIST OF GIFTS.
One Grand Cash Gift
One Grand Cash Gift
One Grand Cash Gift ...... .
One Grand Cash Gift ...........;.
One Grand Cash Gift
And 19, 95 gifts, ranging is value front
$20,000 to $5O.
Grand / total, 20,000 Grifts, all cash $2,500,000
• I'RICE OF TICKETS.
Whole Tickets ..... .........
Tenths, or each Coupon
11 Whole Tickets fur
For tickets and information apply to
THOS. F. BRAMLETTE, Agent Public Li
brary, Ky., Public Library building, Louis
ville, Ky. or THOS. M. HAYS & CO., 609
Broadway, N. Y. julyo 4t
rirtHE undersigned Assignee of John H.
ti Clay, will sell without reserve in the
town of Quincy, on the premises, on Satur
day the 25th of July, 1874, the following
valuable Real Estate, to wit: No. 1; The
This flouring mill, for locality to drive a
large and profitable retail trade, is among
the best in the State, and for an opportuni
ty to purchase grain is not second to any.
The property contains nearly 1 ACRE of
ground with a good Two Storied BRICK
HOUSE, good stabling, end all necessary
out-buildings thereon erected. No. 2 ; Is a
one and a-half storied Log House and Lot
of Ground, in said town of Quincy, which
will also be sold on said day without re
CONDITIONB OF Sats.—One half of the
purchase money on the first of April, 1875,
and the balance in two equal annual pay
ments with interest from April Ist, 1875.
Sale te commence st 2 o'clock P. M.. on
said day, and terms fully made known by
W. B. BABY, •
r "nu undetsigned will sell at Public Salo
' at the Wu tesidence Joseph Barkdoll,
son., clee'd, in IW., on
SATURDAY the Ist of AUGUST, '74,
the following property, to wit:
16 ACRES MO UNT.ALY LAND,
adjoining lands of Samuel Frantz, John
At the same time and place will be offer
red for e•ale all the personal property of said
Sale to commence at 1 o":lock on said
day when terms will be made known by
GEO. 13.1.1tKDOLL, Ex'r.
G. V. Mong, :met.
Ii , INNAIIO alspice, mustard,cloves and
other spices wielle or ground.
PUBLIC SALE OF
THE GREAT PRIZES
OF TB t
KEXTUCKY PUBLIC LIBRARY
NvCRE DRAWN ♦B FOLLOWS :
TIFTII GIFT CONCERT