Newspaper Page Text
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Thiktiiiii3r; October .15,174.
—Several' heavy fhilures - ',haye fatten
place in 'Nevf . :Yorkivithin the 'past week
041;;The spiritual iticaiutus predict the
death of Brighatn young otithe 7th of
:M. Charley Ross's father is se Seriously
ill that leis fri ‘nds hatie no hope of his re
covery. The trouble 6 - s quite overthrown
his i'eusoii, ' •
Ler On 7th instant, the Rev. Dr. Thom
as M. Eddy, one of the most able and
eloquent ministers hi the AL E. Church,.
died at his residence in the City of 'New
York, in-the fifty second year of his ago.
ViiirAinong the attractions rit dm State
Pair hchl at Easton, bast Week, was a
monster steer s which weighed 3,1 1 00 lbs.,
and an old matt, aged 112 years, who ex
bibitecirapples raised from a tree he had
blanted 100 yeafs ago.
Sao KNows Htsg—cjohn Coliens, an
old soldier at the Soldiers' Home, Day
ton, Ohio, especially desires to learn the
- address-of Dr. R. E,ll l lKay,-who-in 'W
ives at Hampton, Va. - He writes to the
postmaster at Easfon inquiring concern
ing Dr`.ll'Kay, Whom he has reason to
think is in Pennoditanie:soinewhere.—
Chir uotemporaries will,be doh'. a kind-
Tat - 7 - d --- eriffoleifiiildier by giv-.
ing his request for information as wide
committed in Hartford county Md., near
Aberdeen. Miss Susan Taylor, a maiden
ladkliving on a farm with her brothers,
was murdered by a negro laborer in their
employ named Joshua Griffin. The deed
_Vas committed for the purpose of robbery,
and the criminal got a sum of money a
mounting to about 8500. Tho discovery
of the murder was made soon after it had
Ecen committed," ‘ and Griffin was quickly
-- titeltecl - down and arrested. There was
blood upon his person, and also the marks
of the struggle that preceded the death
of his victim. He was taken to 13elair
and placed in jail.
us.. One of the most pathetic reminders
of the recent Fall River disaster is the
habit of a woman whose three daughters
Were killed, but whostill insanely believes
that they are alive. Every clay, when the
factory bells are ringing for dinner, the
ivotnam,who saw her three daughters borne
away to be burled that Sunday, takes a
tin pail, as she used to do, and starts for
Granite Mill No. 1. Sometimes her neigh
bors divert her attention by telling her
that it isn't bell•time, but, other days she
walks to the place where the milt once
stOod ) sees nothing that he can recognize,
turns back in a dazed way, and goes to her
deserted home aLa.n.
inaho following paragraph is from
the Lawrence (Kan.) idaritcd of Sept. 27:
"There appears to be no mistake about
the immense immigration of Mennonites
into Kansas, of which the telegraph has
been advising us fur the past few days.
Their advertisement in our local column
for a large number of work horses, oxen
anu cows, indicates business. About 2,000
of these people have come into the State
in the last lbwweeks, and : thousands more
are on the way. They are a hardy, indus
trious, well-to-do class of people and will
be a valuable acquisition to our popula
tion." The advertisement referred to calls
tbr 500 head of work horses, 400 fresh
tuna cows, and fifty yoke of work oxen.
that.No less then eleven law suits thus
far have resulted from the Beecher scan
dal, and preparations fur trial have begun.
The first was a suit by Tilton agains Beech
er foi $lOO,OOO damage. Following this
came the announcement that suits for libel
would be breught*by, Tilton against the
.BrOoklyn Eagle, New York World and
75 ibnne, lie will sue these parties for
$lOO,OOO each. Nest came Henry C.
Brown; three suits against the Eagle and
one against a reporter of that paper. The
gum involved in these four suits i5,.53.50,-
000. Finally comes Miss Proctor's suits;
one against Moulton and the ether against
the DailyGraphio,Tu each ease damages
sought to the amount 0f . 5100,000. Sub
sequently, a second suit for libeling Miss
Proctor it itSbrottgli ttagainstMo ultou , mow
under indictment, by the grand jury, and
Saturday bath Molten and Tiltou were
indicted liy thisame body. The sum to
of Manages aggregates nearly a round
miltiok.und there is nothing to- warrant
the; lief that the list of litigation is yet
emleted. There arc rumors of a suit
fertlfvoree brought by Mrs. Tilton and oth
ers, and of a suit by Tilton agaiust E. J.
Ovington for maintaining a separation
between himself and wife.
AcnEs or WILD PlGEONS.—Thelspund
.of the hunter's gun resounds on the hills.
Millions of pigeons roost nightly at Oak
land> and each train passing through
Piedmont carries its quota of shut guns,
31thielkAre altuost a superiluity,as the birds
a.rWled so thick on the elder hushes that
aftSi . aightlitll one can step up to them
and catch and kill them as necessary
without mutilating them with shot. One.
gentleman from AVestpoiutTuwday morn
ing killed eight hundred and thitty-thry
of the birls, many of which were taken
without the aid of a gun.—Pirclutotte
JOTThe Hanover Herald says :=--Twen
ty years have passed since a party of Otni
grants, numbering over 300 men, wbinen
and children, pm-suing' peaceably their
journey from Missouri to California; were
murdered in cold blood at Mountain Mea
dow, in Utah. fiat one escaped to:tell
the horrible story of slaughter.' Nine lit
tle children, too young; as it_was supposed;
to realize theii terrible situation ; tvere
sated and adopted by the .Moriamii.—
Three of these afterivard displayed tbo
clear knowledge of what had transpired,
and they were also put out of the
The other six were subsequently restored
by the United States officials to their
friends,and - relatives in Allston& - The
Mormons at the time attempted to shift
the responsibility of the massacre upon
the Indians, but sobsetritent developments
leave no doubt that the whole slaughter
was planned and perpetrated by the Mor
mons themselves. Those high in authori
ty in the', Church d•lited the bloody work,
and prominent "Saints" have recently
been indicted by the Grand Jury for mur
der by participation in the massacre. It
into be hoped they will speedily be brought
to justice, tried, and ; it' found guilty, suffer
the just penalty of their crimes. The
- United Btateg - laws hate been a dead let:
ter in Utah Territory for years, but the
last Session of Congress adopted legisla•
tiou which; though nut altogether sails
factory, has at least had the et4t of set
tin the wheels of 'mace in motiu
The following despatch would seew to
show that some of the Mormons are com
ing to"their senses :
A number of Mormons, of Beaver Coun--
y, I :in goo • start. inglll t air c lurch,
have shaken off the fear of their leaders,
and come boldly out in declaring they
will, in every way, assist in bringing to
justice the perpetrators of the Maintain
Meadow massacre.. They acknowledge
that white men disguised as Indians were
the principals in the terrible slaughter,
and Mormon officials planned and direct
ft ;'"A New Yo - iiteoftespondeot of th.
Hartford Times, of September 30, says :
"The undercurrent in the Beecher-Til
ton scandal is now seething mere than ev
er since Tilton's last sta fetrit. Ortho
dox people, who were previously on Bee
cher's side almost unanimously, are great
ly divided, many having arrayed them
selves against him and become open iu
pressions of belief in his guilt. The lat
ter say privately that he must retire from
the pulpit, and that his return to it will
do irreparable injury to the cause of Chris
tianity in America and Protestantism the
world over. These are making great ef
forts to unite Congregational churches a
gainst Plymouth Church, at least to draw
up a series of resolutions expressing en
tire disapproval of Beecher, and of the
determination of his parishoners to cleave
to him in the face of the strongest indica
tions of his guilt. Present appearances
are, notwithstanding published denials,
that all Congregational societies will make
open and relentless war on Ply mouth
Church if it permits Beecher to resume
his' ministry. Many leading preachers
and laymen here and in Brooklyn do
not hesitate to say they believe Beecher
Tilton's friends report the Plymouth
pastor almost in despair, that he sees .
tho toils steadily inclosing him a that all
his assumptions of calmness are merest
bravado, and that he is doomed. New
libel suits are to be brought. 'As many
as twenty have now arisne from this case,
but few will he begun until Tilton's suit
against Beeeher is over. Every day seems
to add to the number of persons uttering
conviction of Beechers guilt, while Til
ton's sympathizers and ad voca to appear
to be steadily increasing , in numbers. It
is rumored that a number of leading mem
bers of Plymouth Church have again
urged their pastor not to enter the pal pit
until his innocence be established iu court,
and that it is likely he will
Various causes . seem,to have created
considerable distress in Kansas recently.-
A newspaper published at Macon, Missou
ri, says the white covered magas of nnmi•
grants from Kansas are daily passing
through our town to the East and North.
These unfortunates speak in sorrowful
tones ,of want and suffering in Kansas,
the result of drouth and the ravages of
the grasshoppers. Talking with sorn e
of the citizenes they say : " Why you have
a paradise here compared with Kansas.—
Look at your stacks of hay and grain and
your fields of corn ; we have literally
nothing; and have had come over here to
keep from starving," We learn some of
these emmignuits are so destitute that then
have no money to pay toll across she
bridge at St. Joseph, and are compelled
to pawn a bucket or some other article in
order to get over on: the Missouri side of
the river. Que old getleinan remarked ;
"I went to Kansas three yetirs ago with
two thousand dollars and entered for my
self and sons siz hundred and forty acres
of land. I bawl% euough on my farin to
buy r. jack knife. I haven't a cent of
money and we must struggle hard to get
cep...Tlke month of September, 187.4, alis
one of the warmeat on record, the mercury
ranging from 85 to 90 drees .dariug the
greater part of the mouth.
garliammerfert, Norway, is the most
northerly town in the 'world. It has a
population of 2,057. The sun sets No
vember lei and rises January 28.
—ThanksgiVing clay will."soon be along.
—Flies are oft, their last legs,
—lloilo* cite occurs on Saturday Abe
—Winter apples ire , being stared a-
• , - - .Ang,tr:Lown Almanees are retailiagat
-,-*eathei prophets are pitdicting a
—Two weeks from Tuesdtty nett will
be election day. - • .
—Since the equinoctial the *either has
become perceptibly cooler.
—See Borough Ordinance; kTo.
POETRY.—Those of our readers %vim rel
ish ch9ice poetry will find a gem on first
page r by Whittier, entitled "Sea Dreams."
DMA school building, exclusively for
colored children, has beenierected iu
, --Attention is called to the sale of per
sonal ptbperty by - 0. V. Su mnten4, of Quin.
SErßev. llir. 141cAtte of Pottsville:Pa.,
has been elected pastOr of the First Luth
eran Church of Chambersburg.
ler Our- Mont Alto subscribers will
hereafter receive the Record on Thursday
instead of Friday.
.urinu Goa of - a - thin — co - :ding
of icc - out doors was noticed yesterday
"Autumn has come in her splendor,
And gathered her golden sheaves;
And stabbed the heart of sweet Summer,
And scattered her blood on the leaves."
Peerlesi Potato vas recently ta
ken from the gard.al of Mrs. D. J. Eyler
' his place — 'which weigheil two pounds
and-seven ozoieeq.- -
zThe "paper man" will require our
appearance at Bank on the 23d inst. All
sums received on accounts before that time
will be most thankfully received.
MY - The weather prophet is on Ms tour.
The corn husks are pronounced unusually
thick, and from this indication we are
promised a winter of unman! severity.
Mr. Cottwgn-Proui—Geo. Doerner,
Merchant Tailor, is on hand with his cus
tomary supply of new goods for the fall
and winter trade.
NFw GOODS.-T. J. Filbert, Merchant
Tailor, will receive his fall and winter
supply of new goods this week. Adver
tisement nest week.
Most inviting to tho eye of the oh
server are the wondeiful and never chang
ing hues with which nature has painted
the trees on our adjacent mountains, but
the eyes of the ladies linger more loving
ly on the tints of the new dress goods ex-
posed to view in our shop windows.
SHOOTING "PIGEONI3.—One day last week
a colored boy, son of Thomas Butler, of
this place, shot 53 pigeons, killing as ma
liy 14 at two shots. We understand
the game was bagged not far from Payett-
16,..Sportsmen will do well to retnem
that under the present game laws of the
State partridges can only be shot during
the months orNovember and December,
and those who kill them out of season are
liable to a fine of $lO and costs for each
PRCCLAMATIMSI.---The election. &oda.
oration is published in the Chatnhersburg
papers. It occupies not quite three col
limns in closely printed type, which is to
be inserted four weeks. A "fat take" for
our cotemporaries if inserted at regular
Prof.xte— 11 B. Knight and Lady have
been spentling a few days in our town,mak
ing arrangements for the organization of
classes hi vocal and instrumental music.
The Prof. has called a meeting for Friday
evening, in the Hall . of the Y. 111. C. A.
This is a rim-chance which we hope the
musical talent of our town will embrace.
REAL ESTATE SALTS; On Friday last
Messrs. Benedict it Walk, assignees, sold
the farm near Quincy, belonging to Hen
ry Reed, containing about 76 acres, for
$6O per here. Purchasers, Daniel Bene
dict and Isaac Ridd!esbarger. Also 6h
acres to Daniel. Thomas at 630 per acre,
and about 12 acres of timber land to Hen
ry Geed for $3l per acre,
Bia BEET,—Mrs. McAfee, of this
Borough, scut to our office one day last
week a Red .14ect, raised in her garden,
which measured twenty-four inches in cir
cumference and weighed Seven. Poona —
Friend Blair, of the Waynesboro' Record,
you will have to try it again. Your six
pounder won't win.—Mexcersbnrg Jour
—Wont some one send us an eight or
LAI= APPLE.-A Pippin - 6 Pound
Apple was exhibitorl on Tuesday at Mr.
Rinehart's Store which Measured around
141 inches and weighed one pound and 9
ounces. It was taken from the orchard of
Joseph E. Rohrer, near this place. It
is sound and solid and looks as though it
might be preserved for months. It sur
passes anything of 'the kind that has yet
been brought to our notice.
G Erma eare pleas=
ed tb announce that the Goise . rGrain Sep
dratbr .was awarded the first premium of
er On competitors at the Maryland State
tedir held at Baltimore last week. It also
took the gat premium at the Stark coml. ,
ty Ohio Fair, at the West Chester and -
Carlisle Fairs.and in fact wherever exhib
ited. At the Ohio Fair the Atilt:man-Tay
lorand Sweepstakes Machines were among
its competitors. These evidences of the su
periority of their machine ought certainly
to be very encouraging to Mr. Geiser and
the . other capitalists composing the com
The following, paragraph We clip from
the Baltitnore — American :
"Prominent among the exhibitors of
agricultural implements — and — machinery
is the well known firm of Linton (Sr, La
mott. They show several very fine speci
mens of the improved Geiser threshing
machine and separator. This machine is
growing more popular every year, and
superseding many of the older machines.
The Geiser machine is noted for the ra
pidity and excellence with which it works
and the small amount of power eXpended
in running it. A newly invented straw
carrier and an improved elevator, that
takes ant the rough screenings, are among
the latest improvements added to this ma
chine. In the same collection may be
found a great variety Of Geiser horse pow ,
'era, whose merits are too Well known to
-need any extended description ; also; a
number of other articles, equally desert'-
, ing of notice,
TRIBUTE OF REsPEeT,—At_a Meeting_
— nf -- the — Dire
Bank of Waynesbor', Pa., held in their
Banking House, on Wednesday, October
7, 1874, at• 9 o'clock, A. Labe commit
tee appointed at a previous special meet
ing submitted the following resolutions
which on motion, were unanimously re
ceived and adopted
Resolved, That whilst humbly bowing
to Divine Providence in the femutral by
death of °ttr fellow member, Alexander
Hamilton, Esq., we express our high ap
preciation of the moral worth and chris
tian character of the deceasod,of his read
iness to co-operate in all things pertaining
to the interest of this Board and Bank.
Resolved, That we deeply deplore the
loss sustained, by this Board and Institu
tion, as also by the community at large,
in the death of our oldest, and one of our
most devoted, carefully cautious and
Resolved, That the services rendered
this Bank as one of its Directors since its
organization up to the hour Of his sickness
and disability, are fully appreciated by Us,
and we bear full testimony to the fltith
ful and honorable manner is which he at
all times discharged the duties of his po
liApilved, That in all relations of life we
cheerfully accord to him the most honor
able and exemplary character, and unite
with our' fellow citizens, in the expression
of our heart felt grief of an occurrence so
afflicting to ou r end re con: mu uity,of which
he was for upwards of four score years an
active and honored member.
Resolved, That we shall ever cherish his
memory, and as further testimony of our
regard, shall attend his funeral in a body
and that this Bank shall be closed during
the funeral services.
Resolved, That these resolutions shall be
entered on the record of this Board, a
copy properly attested be furnished the.
family of the deceased, and also a copy be
published in the Village Record and news
papers of the county.
JOSEPH PRICE, Pres't,
JAS. H. CLAYTON, Beefy.
ROBBED BY BunGLAns.— Rev. J. W.
Wightman, formerly Vice President of
Wilsons College, but now residing iu
Keeeport, Pa., was, according to the Pitts
burg Telegraph recently robbed 'br bur
glars : This morning Rev. W. Wightman,
of M' KeespoEt, appeared before Alder
man Louis Hagar, of the Second ward.
and instituted suit against Walter Scott
(no relation to the great wizard of the
north).for hfreeny. Walter is charged with
burglarizing the Reverend gentleman's
premises of a large quantity of knives,
spoons, table and silverware, valued at
t 7.11 hundred dollars. which stolen proper
ty was found in the possession of defend.
ant who is now in the county jail await.
ing sentence on a charge of burglary. Mr.
W. enters suit before the same Magistrate
against Geo. E. Bartlett, who is charged
with aiding and abetting in the robbery
above mentioned. Bartlett entered 'mil
in $BOO for trial at the present term of
' FATALLY BURNED.-A little son of
Robert Spoonhour, of Greeitwoa about
3 years old, was fatally burned on Tua
day morning last. The child was left in
the house for a short time with a little sis
ter, 5 years old, and while playing with
some lighted pine sticks its clothing took
fire. When the mother returned the
clothes were all burned off the child and
it was found to be badly burned about the
haul and face. Dr. Byers attended th e
little sufferer, but medical aid was of no
avail, and at 3 o'clock in the afternoon it
3fAmmarrt VEotrAn6F2.—On Tuesday
Mr. Jacob G. Summers from near Park
Hill, this township. made us a present of
a quantity of very superior apples and a
rare vegetable collection, turnips,potatoes,
etc. The largest turnip measured round
291- inches and weighed 10 pounds and 2
ounces; one Peachblow potato weighed 2
pounds and seven-eighths, and oue of the
Peerless variety two pounds. If any farm
er or gardener can beat these specimen
vegetables we mould be glad to hear from
hint. They can be seen at this office.
—See advertisement of David Minor.
the Directors Of the lianoVer Branch and
Gettysburg B. 8., Made a visit of inspec
tion to their new possessions in this neigh
borbo4. They arrived by special train.
early in the morning, and, takindearria
ges, s drove out to examine the old Tape
Wtrin, accompanied by some of our el' :
zens. They expressed themselves'as sur
prised and pleased at the excellent cond . -
tion of embankments and bridges, and
the ease with which a track could be laid
upon them. Rumor are afloat that the
road will be built to Fairfield, with a
probable completiofi Monterey where it
Will tap the Western Maryland R. it—
Such a road would be a great benefit to
-our county, and we can only hope that the
Directors may be prevailed on to . under
take its cons truction.— Century.
vox-Information is wanted as to the
whereabouts of John Hoagland, %du with
a man named McCune, ?bang years ago
became joint owner of 8000 tictes of land
in Tioga county. The land is now worth
$5,000,000. It is desired-that he be found
to share this great wealth,
TO—Cramps and pains in the stomach
are the result of imperfect indigestion,
and-may , be immediately relieved by a
dose of Johnson's .Anodyne .linimeni. A
teaspoonful in a little sweetened water is
llarlieavy oats are good for horses;
none will deny that; but oats can't make
a horse's coat look smooth and glossy
when he is out of condition. Sheridan's
Cavalry — Condition — Polvders - 01146 its
when all else fails.
—We certainly have a cheap lot of
Boots'and Shoes of all kinds.
octls PRICE a: Honmen.
atAbe store of Amberson, Ben
edict, & _Co. for anything you want' in the
Dry Goods or Notion line. octls
—lf you don't-see-what - you - waliFisk
for it at Aiiiberson, Benedict & Co's,
—A large lot of Sellaller's mud White's
Yarn at • Ain:MESON, BENEDICT & C0'134
—Always on band at Amberson, Ben
edict Ss Co's several pieces of Lehman's
Rag Carpet. octls 3t
—Shoemakers foil a large hit of
Sole Leather, Upper Leather, Morocco and
Shoo Findings, at the store of AMBERSON I
BENEDICT & CO. octls 3t
—Young men, take notice that 'winter!
is coming and you are out of employment.
The sale of the King Fluting Iron is a pay
ing business. Call and get our terms on
territory. Call soon for territory iuselling
rapidly. L. C. BRACKISILL, Agent,
octls Waynesboro', Pa.
—Fanners take notice that T will take
in exclinfige for the King Fluting Iron but
ter, potatoes; apples or wood. Now is your
chance to receive the I, o i.
octls L. C. BaActton.L.
—Another•lot of Ladies' foxed Gaiters
vnry cheap, at the Town Hall Store.
—A lot of Ladles' Kid Button Boots,
ust reeeireditt the Town Hall Store.
—A new line of Gents Under wear,
very cheap, at the Town Hall Store.
—Come stud see the Champion spot
at the Town Hall Store. °OS
JUST OPENED OUT-A large assortment
of Quecnsware at STOVER LE WOLFF'S,
which they are going to sell cheaper than
ever. The public are invited to call and
examine stock before making purchases. •
oct 1 3t
19...te the Druggist Offers any kind
of herb-flavored alcohol for dyspepsia, bili
ousness, or any other ailment, tell him that
you want medicine, not a bar-room drink.—
Ask Lim for Dr. WA K ,S CALIFORNIA BIT
TEns, the best regulal ing preparation known,
and which you know is free front "Satan's
Elixir." Reject all the firey "Tonies' and
"Appetizers," and cling to that remedy.—
There is no medicine that compares with it.
That dry hacking cough is the herald
of approaching consumption. To chock the
swift progress of the destroyer, prompt and
decisive measures musebe restored to. A
dose of Dr. Morris Sytup of Tar, Wild Cher
ry and Horehound, taken when the cough
ing spells come on, will afford immediate
relief and eventually effect a thorough cure.
It will be found equally beneficial in all
forms of throat and lung disorders. In cases
of croup it is of inestimable v.duo. Call at
the drug store of F. FORTIDLAN, and inquire
about it, they will furnish you with a sam
ple bottle. sept 24.10 w
CARPETS! CARPETS!—Messrs. STOVER
& WOLFF have just received a full line of
Carpets and Oil Cloths which they will sell
at prices to suit the times. Ladies are invi
ted to call and examine their new styles
before purchasing elsewhere. sep 17
On the 29th ult., at the residence of the
bride's parents, by Rev. S. K. Kremer,
Mr. JACOB D. I.E. SUMMERS, to Miss S.
VractstA Muirzu, all of this county.
At Mont Alto. on the sth inst., ANNIE
VIRGINIA, consort of Jacob R. Small, ag
ed•2l years, 8 mouths and 16 days.
. At Mont Alto, on the Bth inst., E.Attr-
EsT HENRY, son of Jacob R. and Jennie
(deed) Small, aged 14 days.
In Middleburg, September 29, 1874,
Mrs. MARI A., wife of Mr. D. S. Barn
hart, aged 38 years, - 7 months and 1 day.
Near Gr'reettesstlo, October 1, 1874, Mrs.
MARY, wife of Andrew Suively, iu the
64th year of her age.
in Greencastle, October 3d, 1814, Mrs.
MARY JitztE, wife NIL Jolla Simpson, in
the blst year of 'her age.
"WAY NESBORO' MARKET.
BACON , 11e
'HAMS • 9 0
BUTTER . ; .18
EGGS " 17
APPLES—Diu Job-, ( 5
A Vitts-Gitiln.:., .35
TIMID SOAP. ..5
BALTIMORE October 12, 1874.
FLOUR.—Western Super at $4; Ex
tra at55€1 , 5.12i;,d0 Fami1y.email@example.com
WHEAT.—Prime to choice Southern
amber 132@135 cents; and red at 125@)
CORN.-Western Oita at 94E01 cts i
and do. yenow at 95®96 cents.
OATS.—Sotithern at 62@64 cents,Wes
tern at 60e1,61_Gents.
RYE.—Sales at 103@104 cents.
NEW GOODS !
FILL AB WINTER STOCK!
AMDEBSON, BE 'EDICT & CO%
%VP. have Just received a very • heavy
V stock of Dry Goods, to which we call
the attention of all who wish to buy good
goods at low figures.
We are selling all kinds of goods at low
er prices than tliey have been sold for sev
Our stack embraces
DRY GOODS, FLOOR OIL CLOTIL
GROCERIVS, WINDOW OIL CLOTHS
HARDWARE, DIPORTED CARPET,
QUEEXSIVARE, RAG CARatS,
Give us a call and we will guarantee sat
AMBERSON, BENEDICT & CO. •
On Saturday the 31st day October. 1874.
ETIIIE subscriber will sell at Public Sale
j. at his residence. in Quincy, on the 314
inst. the following personal property, viz :
1 FINE RIDING AND DRIVING
MARE, (3 years old) 2 fine Shoats ; 1 Jen
ny Lind foggy, 1 Sulky, 1 sleigh, 2 strings
bells, '2 sets harness, 2 sets breeclibands, 1
riding bridle and 2 head halters, 1 hand
cart, 1 new fly-net,
8,000 CHESTNUT SHINGLES ;
5 bedsteads and bedding, 20 yards oil cloth,
ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS
CARPET, 6 oil window blinds, 17 linen and
paper do., 3 pair lace window curtains, 1
parlor stand, 1 child's buggy, now; 12 wool
bl a kets, 4 counterpanes, 30 quills, 2 chair
and 3 stand tidys. 4 sets chairs, 2 rocking
chairs, 1 bureau, 2 safes, 1 corner cupboard,
2 tables and table diapers, 3 set to knives and
forks, 1 sett silver table and teaspoons, 3
stands, tchest, 3 large mirrors, 1 cook stove
end fl tures. 1 coal stove, (orintal,) 1 ten
pla e stove, 2 setts tin 3 dishes, one sett cora-
Lion do., 12 creeks preserves, 40 cans ft-nit,
a lot dried fruit, crocks, jugs,barrels, 5 tubs,
18 bushel irish and sweet potatoes,3 bushel
red beets, SO heads cabbage,
1 WEED SEWING .11 - 4CIIINE, (NEW)
a lot tinware, 1 iron kettle and rack, a lot
fruit jars, 2 meat benches, 1 hand axe, a lot
store boxes, 1 eight day clock, new;
2 SETTS OF GLASS WARE,
8 tumblers jelly, 1 t.bot gun, 1 chum a n d
bench, a lot books, 1 can lard, 1 doughtray,
take pans, 25 caocks, 3 kerosene lamps, one
hand Is r, 2 wash bowls and pitchers, three
spittoons, and many other articles not men. ,
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock on said
day, when terms will be made known by
O. F. SUMMERS.
GAgEls Wanted for
OD's DAYS, ORK
Or. MOCK AID " TUg BELL
This book gives the very cream of Sci
ence,smaking its thrilling realities, beauties
wonders and sparkling gems a hundred f
more interesting than tietion. Every man,
Woman and child wants to read it. It is en
dorsed by the press, and ministers of all
denominations. Sales immense. Agents
report 52-45-48-BO—S7 and tai copies per
week. Great inducements to Agents. Em
ployment for young men, ladies, teachers
and clergymen in every county. Send for
circular. Also Agents wanted for the PEO
PLES STAND.; RD EDITION of the - HOLY
BIBLE, finely illustrated. Fine bindings
for Holiday Presents. Canvaqsing books
free. P. W. 'ZIEGLER & CO., Philadelphia,
Pa. octla Urn
A OIL 5 Two Yearling Colts,good Virginia
stlek, (Or sale.
sep 3 Ut J.AS. H. CLAYTON.
13oro' Ordinance, No .6,
WHEREAS by an act of. the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, 'passed the
15th clay of April, A. D,, 1852, extending
the provisions of the act fegulating Bo
roughs, passed the 3d day of April, A. D.,
1851, to the borough of Waynesboro; there
fore be it ordained by the Town Council of
the'Borough of Waynesboro' and - it is en
acted by the authority of the same, that
from and after the first day of Novembef,
A. D., 1874, no keeper or owner of any Etal-
Howl) r stud horse shall be allowed to make
any unnecessay display or show of their
horses on the streets or be permitted to try
any mare or cause a mare to be tried-with
in the limits of the said borough. Any
person or persons offending against this
'act shall for every such offence forfeit and
par to the use of the Corporation the sum
of ten dollars to he Collected as other fines
are by the High Constable. And all laws
ordinances, or regulations of said borough
as are hereby altered or supplied are here
P- - Ober 12th, '
i2th. A. D., 1874.
A. B. STOLER, G. W. IIeGINLEY,
Approved the thirteenth day of October,,
A. D., 1874. E, W. WASHABAUGII,
Ont/5 St] Burgess.
The undersigned appointed by the Or
phans' Court Auditor to marshal' and ap
portion the assets in the hands of Marga
ret Hovis, administrator of the estate of
James Hovis, deed, among creditors and
report distribution, will perform the duties
of his appointment, at his offlce., in Cham
bersborg, on Tuesday the 27th day of Octo=
ber, 1374, between the hours 10, 21.. 31., and
1, r. tr., when and where all interested can
attend. THAD. M. MAHON, Auditor.
FREIGHT WAGON I
MITE subscriber informs his customers
and the public that he continues his
freight wagon daily between Waynesboro
and Greencastle. Persons desiring coal Or
otherfreight taken to or fro will please give
him a call. All orders can be left at-the
Storeof - Martiti - Gdiger: —
PRICE & 110EnKin
874. FALL AXD WINTER. 1874.
An immense stock of Imported and Do
et satlsfoctory prices.
Rare inducements in all modern styles of
Ladies' Dress Goods!
Our stock of Men's wear
IN CLOTHS AND CASSIMEBES
is large and, fine.
All the Novelties of the Season in endless
variety. Watch for tho frequent opening
of "job lots" of Auction Goods.
An inspection of our stock is solicited.
PRICE & lIOEFLICII.
WILT, be sold at Public Sale, at the late
residence of Elias Harbaugli, dec'd, in
Oa Saturday the 24th October, 1874,
the following personal!property, to wit :-
1 bureau, 2 bedsteads and•bedding,•2 tables
3 STOVES, TEE-PLATE, PARLOR, OK;
VII ware and crockery, 1 eight-day clock, ar
lot chairs, I kitchen cupboard, 1 iron and 2
copper kettles, kegs, tubs. rakes, hoes, shov
els, 0 Wheelbarrows, 2 hand sleds, axes,
saws, mauls and wedges, a lot carpet,
ONE FULL SET WAGON-MAKER
TOOLS, a large paint stone- and muller, 3
ladders,. one 20 ft. long, a lot dry herds and
many other articles.
Sale' to commence at 1 o'clock on said day
when the terms will he made known by
F. A. H ARBAUW-.l,'Agent
for Mary Harbaugh. •
G. V. Montt. auct.
oil f 8 is
0, 6 //
The oldest and best appoiutecl Institution
for obtaining a Business Education.
For circulars, address
P. DUFF & SONS,
sep24 3m o o m]
OYSTERS ! OYSTERS !
THE subscriber announces to his cuqtom
ers and the public that he still occupies
the Basement of the Waynesboro' Hotel
building as a Restattrant. The finest -oys
ters the market will afford served fried,
roasted or stewed during day time and eve
nings. Also, Bologna Sausage, Tripe, Eggs;
etc. A genuine article of cider always on
on hand. fie will keep the best of every
thing in his line and expects to be able to
give satisfaction td all who will favor hint
with their patronage.
Fresh oysters this evening.
9 dtfso PETER CORBETT
WORTH SEEING I
display of fine Furniture, such as
JIL Dressing Bureaus, Wash Stands, Bed
steads, Extension Tables, Centre -Tables,
Nat Nets, Hat Racks, Children's Cribs, &c.
Everything Indio Cabinet-maker line—the
best in market, having been carefully and
substantially manufactured out of the very
best material—at 11.13graow's, 3 doors East
of the Presbyterian Church, East Main St.,
Waynesboro', Pa. Call and see his display.
Prices low. Thankful for past favors ho
hopes to be able to merit a still further
share of the public's patronage.
nov 13—tf 11. DETROW.
T"' snbseriber will pay the highest
market price for 15,000 feet of Poplar
end Walnut Lumber delivered in Waynes-
mt 1 tf
INTO I -DICM.
.MAR subscriber cautions persons against
trespassing on his premises by hunting
or otherwise, without his permission. All
who fail to comply with this notice will in- -
cur the penalty of prosecution.
oetl St J. W. HOOVER, (Tanner.)
g i e le r it s r nx l s .o ,
e st e n r.y ll
Wfu T i F e ' v ß in C tcTe ek rs ers, giant