The Waynesboro' village record. (Waynesboro', Pa.) 1871-1900, October 22, 1874, Image 2

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    avii*die Ujilao glipril:.
Tharedgar..Cirtober .22, 114;
Julia W. Chambers, Condae
/lot dh ;the Valley,l3kanch of the 13. & 0.
R. was run over by tho cam on Wed.
• i nesday of
,lait week, near Sandy Hook,
Xd.,and had.both legs severed from his
il/ody. He survived but a Short time.
WEirThe Metluiiikt ministers of Phila
,defphisi have united, in an expression of
sympathy with Mr. Moss, whose child was
itidanpped. They - testify to the exce
llence of his character, and put at rest all
.§nspieion of his having - practiced decep
tion in this., Mysterious case.
'Five years ago Mr. Jacob Kline,
,of huller tow aship,Somerset eon nty,found
single grain of white wheat in Ifs red
-Mediterranean from which. after Ave sow
ing of its prodlaets, cine hulk
.llr4lnshels of a gine new variety of white
,;wlienit• - :; - 2. •
Strtiawl Boynton left New Fork city
,on Safrarday la the steamer Q'neen, intend abandon the ship when three hun-
Aired miles from port, and make his way
:baqk with a life : saving dress, which con
:sists of an inflated rubber suit covering
-the whole : person except A s o face, and ea:
yable of sustaining three hundred pounds.
file took with him a supply of food and
water for ten days. Good-bye, Paul !
nex.The remains of Abraham Lincoln
wctle t tlsh3 : terred at Springfield, na., Sat
urday, re-encased, and inclosed in a sar
cophagus and placed in the crypt under
the montanent preparatory to the unveil
ing and dedication of the Lincoln statue
on Thursday, in which the society of the
,Army of the Tennessee took part. It is
stated that the remains were much decom
posed, the ,embalming 'promo at Wash
ington in May, 1871, having prved de
lta.Twenty-one foreign governments
base alree4y.a,ccepted the invitations ex-
tended them to participate in the centen
nial exhib:tion at Philadelphia, :including,
Notway,. Sweden, Germany, Belgium, the
Netherlands, France, Mexico, Guatemala
San,Salvador, Venezuela, Peru, Ecuador
'Chili, Brazil, United States of Columbia,
Argentine Confedeietion, Liberia. Hayti,
Sandwich Islands and Japan. Ex-Gov
ernors Andrew 0. Curtin and Bigler, of
Pennsylvania, are giving their time to
_promoting the success of the misktqf nial
Mr - Judge McKean made good use of
the law passed by Congress last session, in
getting / together a jury in the United
States District Court at Salt Lake that
mould proceed vigorously against the Mor
pions, and it seems that he,will be able to
worry them a great deal by means of this
statt / t It is generally believed that an
Indictment has been found against Brig
ham Young,*.and also one i ng,W George
,44. Cannon, next to the Ptophet the lead
ing Mormon in Utah ,Territory. Under
this law there would be no difficulty in
. sending both of them to the penitentiary.
Vtt,.lt is reported that 11r. Ross, the
father of the kidnapped boy, Charley Ross,
is crazed and dying. The Philaielphia
,corveppndent et the ew York World
For :several ireelisit wan plain to be
seen that Mr. Ross was in a.rapid decline.
YOur correspondent saw him frequently,
And saw with rpgrPt that anguish was
,weigking . bim down. He became dejected,
melptigholy, morbid. Soon 'be was con
fined to his bed, where he now lies. That
is not all; he lies there bereft of reason.
,cluzed by grief. He knows nothing, se
members nothing but the loss of his boy
and all the i tyouble that has 'followed in
its train. At first it was thought he had
typhoid fever, but:there is no fe,ver there,
nothing but a shattered frame and mental
imbecility. Ile does not know his wife
and in the worst paroxysms of his grief
drives her from : him. Shortly before rea
on entirely left him he said : "I can bear
,the logs of my property, aucl the loss,p
Charley—even that Gcid helps me to bear
—.bat : tbis slander and calumny against
my wife And myself=that, that is what
breaks thn down.",
UADTnzooi DoouEn
;iclerpok, convicted of the murder of Win.
field S. Gods, in pear's rpods, near Jen
siervillo, Chester county, is to be hung.—
Ms last resort was an appeal to the Board
of-Partlons, for hisparclen qra conimuta.
° lion of,bis sentence to imprisonment, lint
his appeals ,were not granted. Gov. yar
,tnnft,,on Tuesday, issued the death war
rant of the criminal, and
,his execution
is - to on tlie 12th of .bloyember,
From his prison cell: Udtlerzeolt has
sent out g•letter to the world iu which he
yeafArrns his innecence.
It is stated that Mrs. 'Olden , * will
i not .visitlter doomed husband, whom she
has not seen for several months, but,
tho contrary, will quit Baltimore in a fare
. days with her children for California.
Ip.the ere of.the commonwealth vs.—
Ritter it, Ilanley, publishers .of the Read
ing Eagle, fur libel, in the publication of
the Ross stori r the,jury rendered a;ve . rdict
of guilty. A motion has been made for
a new trial.
am-France has officially peceptefl the
inviteileli by the United States Govern
pent in vrgeipate in the, ceptenplial.
_ , .,:ora!-husking 'Las corutucncecl.
Suarkfria:—Among the meat pardons
granted by Gov. Efartnanft, was that, of . e,
German named David G. Sill, who wn
swindled by a woman out of over $309 - in
'money and sentenced_ to prison for one
year on a false charge of robbery. The
German, who is a native of:Russia, says
that last wintei he determined to emigrate
this country having heard of it being
such a goO r d plaCe to obtain work. On the
let or 2d of Pebrunry last he took the
steamer at Beetnen for New York. On
board the-414 he met a young wom
an, apparently not over twenty years
of age. The young woman became very
friendly 3vith, him and seemed to make
herself interested samewhat in his wel
fare. She asked hi in where he was
bound for. He replied, "New York."—
She then stated that - -she was a married
woman and had a husband living in St-
Louis, as well as a brother; that if be
would go along with her to St. Louis she
could get him employment at her broth
er's. He thought this good luck, as-he did
not know where to lay Ills foot or turn
his band-when ,e would get into New
York, and he gladly accepted the offer.—
When they arrived at Castle Garden he
had his gold money changed into green
backs. Ile bad $371 in gold, and after
his money changed and paying
fare to St. Louis he had $391 in green
backs. He and the woman took the cars
for St. Louis, going by way of Meadville
Pa. On the way to Meadville the wom
an stated that they would have to remain
over there from tea o'clock at night until
seven °Week in the morning in order to
make the connection of trains. At the
first station before they reached Mea
vile, Sill got out to get a cup of coffee,
leaving the young woman sitting in a
seat apparently asleep. Just as be enter
ed the car again the woman junapecLup,
and fumbling about her clothes helloed
she was robbed, calling the conductor
with the same breath, and pointing to
him (Sill) said "that's the man that rob
bed me." She said that she had been rob
bed of $333 in. bank notes and a $9OO
check. Afterwards, however, she denied
the cheek part. As soon as the train stop
ped at Meadville, the woman had a police
man called in and had Sill arrested. He
was taken to the lock up. and upon being
searched $397 were found upon him. Tho
circumstantial evidence of robbery was,of
course, very strong and Sill was held-for
trial. It at first dumbfounded the prisoner
—he bad placed so much confidence in the
woman—and for her thus to act toward
him he couldn't understand. He at length
concluded, however, that it was a "set up
job" to rob him.. lie remembered of
having counted his money in the presence
of the woman, and she therefore could
guess pretty nearly what amount he had.
Knowing nearly the sum he bad, she had
taken this means of robbing him of by
falsely alleging that she had been robbed
herself, having him arrested for it, and
upon his conviction, of course, she would
get the amount she claimed. tibe worked
her case well and got.what she wanted.—
Sill was tried, convicted and sentenced to
one year in the penitentiary. The a
mount she savor she had,beeir robbed of
(300) was then - paid over to her out of
Sill's money found upon his person, and
the remainder was held by the county.—
The woman then left, Meadville, saying
.she was going to St. Louis, but no one
knows where. On the 20th of April, Sill
was taken to the penitentiary in Alleghe
ny and remained there until his pardon
arrived on Tuesday morning.
• The Inter-Ocean, of Chicago, esti
mates the number of negroes murdered
in the South since the close of the war at
nine thousand four hundred. We believe
that if every case could be known it would
double the number given. Thousands
have been killed and no report made of
,the murders. Is it not a fearful comment
. on the laxity of our laws that pone of the
murderers of those helpless blacks have
been brought to justice? They go un
whipped, free to plot against and destroy
the lives of citizens who have a right to
. demand national protection. The Arkan •
sas t l?Tublican, of Little Rock, has had a
stn tiding offer for two years to pay 81,000
for evidence, in a single instance, where
a Southern white man has ever been pun
ished ns the law directs forkilling a ne-. ,
gro. The offer remains untaken. The
laws which hang a negro for stealing re
fuse to punish a white . man for murder.
ifirThe following estract.from remarks
on the situation in Louisiana, recently
made by General Longstreet, ate dese,rv
ing of _serious consideration :
suppose I am pretty cordially hated
.by a certain proscriptive class of South
erners, but that cannot be helped. Men
can'-t-all think alike, and the trouble with
the Southehi people always ITs been that
they won't tolerate anyffitibrence of opin
ion. ; If God Almighty had intended all
men to think just alike, Ije might as well
hive rencletnt one man. I have decided
and acted as I thought uty requiredand
other men are at liberty to do the same.
My opinion iip thatille bnly true . sgjution
for Southern troubles is for the people to
accept: cordially laud in good faith all th - e
results of the' war, including thepmin
struction measures, the acts of Pongress,
negro suffing.e, &c., and live up to them
like men. If they would do ttns,and en:
,cournge Northern and treat
all men fairly, whites land blacks, the
:troubles would soon be Ove'r, and in less
thin five years the Soutli, liotilii ‘ be ti iu ;the
enjoyment of greater prosperity than ever
-See Uptiegrntr nilyt., Hagerstown.
4oftt . l alturs.
.'The reeent'heavy frosts are bring
ing down the leaves. -
r -
le-Our &raters hive finished seeding.
A field heie And_there is shindy . putting
on the green.
.The Century, a monthly paper, prin
ted at.9ettymburg, is to become a • weekly
Ant of November.
ittifi-The John Kelsey harrow was award
ed the first premium at - the Maryland
Siato Agricultural
PUBLIC SaLE.—We call s special atten
tion to the sale of valuable personal prop
erty advertised in to-day's paper by Mrs;
Mary Besoro.
• Ei:curkza.—Rev 7 Mr. Shirts, of Chart
bersburg, will preach in the Lutheran
Church - at - Quincy, Sunday, 25th inst.,
at 10 o'clock, A M.
Ate - A total eclipse of the moon is on
the programmme for the 25th
inst., 11:56 P. M. of the
24th, and ending at 4:48 A. 111. on the
25th. •
RETURN IT.—The person who borrow
ed a cloak from one of our town physi
cians last spring is requested to return it as
it is needed these chilly mornings and
most beautifully situated and convenient
ly arranged properties in our town is ad
vertised to be sold. at public sale in to
day's paper by S. B. Rinehart, assignee of
Peter Geiser.
• M tarrilatLY MEETING.—The third quar
terly meeting of the M. E. Churelt sill
take place on next Sabbath, 25th instant.
Rev. Dr. T. - J. Ward, President — of - the -
Western Maryland College will preach,
both morning:3.nd evening. Administra
tion of the Lord's Supper immediately af
1-6r-sermon. Public are invited to attend.
ECLIPSE ENGlNE.—Messrs. Frick & Co's
Portable Steam Engine, Eclipse,- was a
warded the first premium at the recent
fairs held at Hagerstown and Frederick,
and even in the city of BiLltimore,over all
competitors. At the latter fair it was
brought in competition with some of the
finest engines in the country.
IN Tosv.—Gen. Langhorn Wister, of
Perry county, Republican candidate for
Congress in this District, arrived in town
on Tuesday evening in company with Mr.
John A.Siders, Post Master of Chambers
burg. The Gen. is quite an agreeable gen
tleman. He spent a part of Wednesday
among his political friends in this place.
WHERE Is HE 7-7—Will, some one ad
vise us as to the whereabouts of Wm. H.
Mentzer. The P. M. at Altoona returns
the _Record addressed to him at that place
for the last two years, with the consoling
information—" Removed." We are per
f ctly satisfied to part with Wm. as a sub
s riber, but would be better pleased to
first have his arrears ;es, or at least some
equivalent toward.; first cost of paper, etc.
last the assignees, Messrs. H. X. Stoner
and W. S. Amberson, sold the Mcllvaney
farm near this place, containing 124 acres,
with the buildings, to Mrs. Jane D. Mc-
Gaughey, of this place, for the sum $95.00
per acre ; also 14 acres unimproved land
for $BO.lO per acre.
RUN OiF.—On Sunday last whilst two
young men of this place, Haughman and
Bireman, were on their way from Me
chanicafown, in a buggy, the horse took
fright at the freight train of ears as it was
passing over a bridge, and commenced
running. It appears the lines .broke, the
young men were (Thrown out and the ve
hicle, said to have been a new one, was
thoroughly demolished. The horse which
was captured between this place and Mon
terey, belonged to Dr. Bowls of this place.
The buggy was from the Livery:of Mr.
John S. Funk. The young men fortu
nately escaped with but slight bruises.
Ax ACCIDENT.—On Friday evening
last as Mr. John Harbaugh was returning
home from this place, and when at the
foot of the hill, on the Leitersburg turn
pike, beyond the residence of Mr. Henry
,the horses attached to a buggy
coming .in the opposite direction became
unmanageable, and a collision was the re
sult, throwing the occupants out and bad
ly wrecking Mr. Harbaugh's buggy. For
tunately the Parties escaped without any
serious injuries.' The Hagerstown convey
ance contained Mr. John Rider and the
driver. Mr. R. missed the evening train
of care and was returning in a private con
veyance. •
ker of Hagerstown is just now engaged in
adding a such needed improvement to
Neat Main Street, a brick pavement ex
tending the full length of ,thci Walker
buildings. This is one of the most attrac
tive as well f,ts most vale able properties
in our town, and we understand it is his
,intention to otherwise improve the build
ings and AtOr surroundings in a short
time. .
There . s_ve,other p,ropei•ty bqhiers in that•
vicinity, tip Fell as on East Main itreet, -
•,1v139 bhoulil be engaged in the satue.busi
ncss. 'Ve trust the members of the pres
ent Council niay be in4llced to awaken)"
them to a sense of their ,duty to the pub,
lie as good citizens before ie muddy sea-
. 5013 is upon us.
iteir.../n the Dinciratati Trade Liet of the
14th instant, 'Capt. Barney, President of
the Trade List Astiociation, gives a "brief
review" of the "The great Exposition,"
and, we notice,_makes mention of the en
gines . Messrs. Frick .& Com
pany as follows :
"Messrs. Frick & Co., of Waynesboro',
Franklin Co., Pa., had on exhibition one
of the neatest and most highly. finished
stationary engines in the entire Exposi
tion. It bad a single cylinder with a bal
anced valve (Frick's Patent), and highly
finished- in polished. brass and iron—the
cylinder brass jacketed and all the cocks
polished. It was not in operation.,
There was an immense variety. of sizes
and styles in the warof Portable Engines,
all of which possessed important recom
mendations to the favor of the public.—
Among these may be noticed the Frick &
Co. farm engine,on wheels, highly finished
anti finely decorated with the first honor."
As a result of this Company's recent
exhibiting and advertising, they are con
stantly receiving letters of inquiry from
,all parts of this country and even from
foreign countries. They are in correspon
dence with the United Workshops at
. the
House of Brethren Reutlincren, Wurtem•
burg Germany, which parties are negoti
ating for an engine.
MORE BEErs, Exc.— Last week we in
serted a two line notice requesting some
person to send us' an eight or nine pound
beet. The result at present is almost a
storebox full. The larger specimens are
as follows : J. W. Coon, Waynesboro',
one weighing 12 pounds; David Miller,of
the Clermont House, on the Mountain, 2
weighing 11i and 10 pounds; Mrs. Mar-,
garet Lisinger, Pinesville, one weighing
pounds; Abrm. Shank,Ringgold,Md.,
otieweighing 10 pounds; Isaac Sprenkle,
Waynesboro', one weighing 8 pounds and
1 ounce; Mrs. Geo. Summers, Waynesbo
ro', one weighing 10 pounds; Theo. Wies
ner, Fleaglesville, two, weighing 9 pounds
and 8 ounces and 9 pounds and 6 ounces,
and on head cabbage weighing 15 pounds;
Jacob W. Foreman, 1 turnip, wt., 12 lbs;
Daniel Snowberger, one radish. twenty
eight inches in circumference, wt., 12 lbs;
WM, °Potter, one potato, Kings Extra; 2
pounds tend three-guarteri. This certainly
speaks well for advertising.
Friend Sracx, you will have to lower
your seven pounder until Mercersburg
makes a better showing.
QUINCY TOWNSIIIP.—Teachera appoint.
ed.—Tho following teachers have been
appointed to the schools in Quincy town- .
ship for the term of five months,commenc
ing October 12,1874.
Altodale, Primary, James E. Shafer ;
Altodale, Advanced, C. L. Manuel ; Mout
Alto, Primary, Miss Aggie mmelsine ;.
Mont Alto, Advanced, Ezra. Wile; New
Baltimore,W. H. Engler, (since declin
ed) ; Polk H. M. Worthington ; Fox
Hill, Georoe B. Beatty; Quincy, Prima
ry, Levi e. Kepner ; Quiuey, Advanced,
James S. Gordon ; Fairview, D. B. Rhea;
Tomstown, Jno. B. Study ; Blue Rock,
Miss Sarah B. Winnemau : Grove Hill,
Henry Hager ; Oak Hill, D. M. Row :
Pedazion Hill, H. M. Benedict ; Opossum
Hill, Dr. A. R. Dornberger ; Rock Hill,
Franklin Staber.
KILLED.-A. german named Conrad
Garvig on Wednesday of last week was
struck with a spade in Chambersburg by
a man named Betz cutting one of his ears
in two and fracturing his skull, from . the
effects of which he expired in a short time.
The Opinion says Garvig was under in
fluence of liquor and was in the act of as
saulting Betz at the time. The former was
committed for trial.
REAL ESTATE.—Mariin Heintzelman,
attorney-in-fact for John Singer, sold his
farm in Guilford township to Mr. Fearer.
of Philadelphia, at $BO per acre.
. On Friday last, the Assignees of Jacob
Stouffer, sold a farm of 136 acres east of
town to Wm. Wallace, at $lO5 per am.
Mr. Stewart also sold the farm of Jo
siah McClure, in Green township, consist
ing of 102 acres, to George Plasterer, at
$7O per acre.— Opinion.
WPM:Ij. Marshall D. Deitrich of Gov
ernor Hartranft's Staff, died at Greencas
tle, on Friday a week, of consumption,
aged 30 years. Among the distinguished
persons present at his' funeral were Gen'ls
Beath, Latta' and McCoy. The City
Grays, of Harrisburg and several lodges
of Knights of Pythias conducted the cere
Et 65 - The "Baby Show" at the Shippens
burg Farmers' Club Fair, week before last
was a failure, owing to the fact that the
"Mammas" all wanted the first prize—a
$25 baby wagon—and the committee con
cluded not to award any premium.
Se There is nothig that spreads so soon
as fear and distrust in the business world,
and it is in the power of a few timid per
sons to do mischief which may extend far
and wide in the . course of a very few
hours. '
—Jacob Elliott, of Welsh Run, killed
a calf a' short time ago, that cleaned 418
its, and was only 8 months and 29 days
LTBETeaL Gwr.—Col. Geo. B. Wiest
ing has , added two thousand dollars to
the endoiment fund of Merceraburg Col
"There are 215 churches in Bala,
more city, 52 of whichare Methodist, 33
Protestant, Episcopal, 25 Catholic, 19
lauilleran, 6 United grettirep and 5 Re,
turns-of the .elections Which 'took place in_
several of the Western .States show the
success of the democratic State tickets in
Ohio, Indiana, and Arkansas, and of the
republican tickets in lowa and Nebraska.
In OhiO the democrats claim to have elec
ted thirteen out of twenty Congressmen;a
democratic gain of six.- In Indiana the
democrats claim eight of thirteen Con,
gressmen, a democratic gain of five. The
election in Dekota for territorial delegates
results in the choice of Redder, republi
can, and in West Virginia
,the Congress.
men elected are Goff, republican, Faulk
ner, democrat. In Arkansas the republi
cans to a large extent refused to vote
claiming that the election was illegal,and
that .Brooks is still Governor. .
Holly Echo of Tuesday says : One of the
most heart-rending accidents it has been
our duty to record in a long time, occurr
ed at Pine Grove Saturday evening last.
Annie Wiley, daughter of David Wiley,
aged 13 years, fell from a largo chestnut
tree to the ground, a distance of about 40
feet, axd was instantly killed. Upon ex
amination it was found that her neck was
broken, besides receivin►otther injuries.—
This sudden death has cast a gloom over
the whole community.
Iv Lurcx.—There is a poor boy in Rock
ingham county, Va., who works hard du
ring the summer to procure enough mon
ey to go to9chool in winter. Twenty dol
lars of this money ho loaned early in the
summer to a man and took his note for it.
The note was placed among a lot of old
papers, which were by mistake of some
member of the family sold to the rag man.
Unable to present the note, be could not
collect the money, and his prospects for a
winter's schooling were growing very faint.
when he received word from Mr. Foucke,
connected with the Antietam Paper Mill
near Hagerstown, that he found amongst
a lot of papers the identical note, with a
two dollar bill wrapped up in it. We can
imagine the joy of the poor boy.—E.r.
atgs—Mr. Henry C. Carey, a distinguish
ed political economist of the rag money
school, recently addressed a series of let
ters to Secretary Bristow for the financial
edification of that able officer of the Gov
ernment, and they are now put forth in
pamphlet form. According to the syn
opsis given by an admiring journal, Mr.
Carey briefly summarizes the financial
history, of the country during the last fif
teen or twenty years. He shows how the
rate of interest decreased and general
prosperity increased during the war peri
od, as a resul,k of plentiful currency, and
how when the war, with its,,destructive
and impoverishing action, was cver, and
the country had entered on a most prom•
isi ng era of weal th-getting, Secretary Mc-
Culloch'sf fatal manifesto declaring the
necessity of contracting the currency check
ed production, and struck a blow at all
industry and trade, thus ushering in the
era of distrust, !stringency and commer
cial paralysis, from which we are still suf
fering. He believes the only inflation we
have to fear is the dangerous accumula
tion of money in the city banks, and
particularly iu the !wilds of the Wall
street. speculators, as the result of an ar
bitrary and inflexible currency system.—
He thinks there is no more danger of the
people's absorbing and employing too ma
ny circulating notes than of their buying
and wearing ton many hats.
The account given of the causes of our
late panic seems to be wonderfully perspic
uous and exact,and that the great scarcity
of money is the cause of the continued
depression, L. probably 'somehow to be
seen'in the fact that banks in the South
west are retiring their circulation _and
that there is a plethora of money seeking
Ilse in all commercial centres. We do
not see it exactly, but Mr. Carey says he
does, and one .should, perhaps, accept on
trust the dictum of one whom Judge Kel
ley, in the financial debate of the last ses
sion of Congress, declared to be "the
most profound and original thinker that
God ever blessed a nation with.”--Baa.
ErAn ingenious but bold attempt to
start an insurance company by fraud and
counterfeit has been fortunately detected
and stifled. Some seven or eight-months
ago a number of men in Philadelphia
conceived the idea of raising counterfeit
bonds to the amount of $500,000,t0 depos
it with the State Controller, in accordance
with the insurance law of the State, and
upon that basis to issue policies and re
ceive premiums. They wormed them
selves in the confidence of some respect.
able gentlemen and obtained their names
for their prospectus as decoys, and one of
the number hired a small room in Brook
lyn and commenced preparing and print
ing the counterfeit bonds. • As fast as
they were finished' they were deposited
with the Controller, but one being rather
less-skillfully executed than the others,
was pronounced spurious, and detectives
were instantly set to work, resulting in
the discovery of the plot. All the par
ties have been arrested.
Itar•Many valuable horses die from the
effects of colic. The best thing to do in a
ease' of this kind is to pour a bottle of
,Tolinson'a Anodyne Liniment into a long
necked junk bottle, add half pint of mo
lasses and water, then pour the whole
down the horse's throat. In ten minutes
the horse will begin tq eat
UELOCKING THE BocK.s.—The great
_cost of silver and gold arises not so much
from thCir scarcity in the earth, as the
difficulty of extracting them from,their
stony combinations. Dr. J. C. Ayer, the
well known chemist of Massachusetts, has
cut this gordian knot. After having mer
ited and received the gratitude of half
mankind, by his remedies that cure their
diseases, he is now winning the other half,
by opening for them an easy road to the
exhaustless treasures of the hills. He
has discovered and published a chemical
process, -which, renders at little cost, the
hardest rocks and ores friable like chalk
so that the precious' metals are loosed
from their confinement, and easily gath
ered. Mines , too poor to pay, may be
worked at a profit now, and the yield of
rich mines is largely increassd, while the
cost of extracting the metals from the ore,
is diminished. Either is a great achieve
ment, to enrich mankind, or cure their
diseases. But we are informed our cele
brated countryman adheres to the latter,
as his specialty and chief ambition.—(Buf
falo Sentinel.
isia..Senator Morton, of Indiana, says
that the cause - which led to the defeat
of the Republican party in that State, was
President Grant's vete of the Currency
Bill, and thashilly shally course pursued
on that subject in Congre&s.
ttaL,Parsons' Purgattve Pills will greatly
relieve, if not entirely cure, dyspepsia
when everything else fails. They have
been tried in some desperate cases, and
have given more relief than 'any other
teirOne of the Coleman sisters, Miss
Louie, recently died in California. Her
remains will be brought to Carlisle.
FALL STYLFS.—Latest styles hats for
men and boys, just opened out at SNIDER'S
Store, Oellig Building. oct22
NEW Goons.—K full line of new goods
now open at SNIDER'S Store. oct22.
OPERA BOOTS—A full line just receiv
ed at SNIDEI'S Store, cor. Public Square.—
They are unsurpassed. oet22
GLOVES !—A full assortment at Bar-
DER'S cheap boot, shoe, bat, cap and notion
store, cor. Public Square, Waynesboro'.
HosiEnT—A complete assottment for
men, women and children, at SNIDER'S
Store, Oellig Building, Waynesboro'. oct22
UNDER CLoTmm—Undershirts and
Drawers, etc., a full line at SNIDEIe9 Store.
oct22 -
NOTIONS-A clean stock now selling at
SNIDER'S. oct22
—A lot•of nice Initial Paper at sixteen
cents a box, till kinds of writing papers on
hand from five cents a quire upwards; good
quality envelopes at five cents a pack. The
best qualities lower prices than elsewhere.
A full line of blank books from a memoran
dum at three cents to'a large Ledger. Re
member the place, at Dr. Araberson's Drug
Book Store, Waynesboro' Hotel Building.
—Try our lamp chimnies at six, eight
anti twelve cents, sold at Dr. Amberson's
Drug Store
—I will not guarantee the price for any
length of time, but I will sell Prime Kero
sene in quantities of one gallon or more at
twenty cents a gallon. Bring along your,
cans and the money, too, thirty cents on
—We certainly have a cheap lot of
Boots and Shoes of all kinds.
• "—Call at the store of Aniberson, Ben
edict dc Co. for anything you want in the
Dry Goods or Notion line. octls 3t
• —lf you .don't see what • you want ask
for it at Amberson, Benedict & Co's.
octl:i 3t
—A large lot of Schaller's awl White's
Yarn at AMBERB9II, BENEnwr & Co's.
octls 3t
—Always on hand at A.mberson,'Ben
edict 8: Co's several pieces of Lohman's
Rag Cirpet.
—Shoemakers will find a large lot of
Sole Leather, Upper Leather, Morocco and
'Shoe Findings, ac the store of AmnEnsoN,
BENEDICT & CO. oetls
—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 gee our terms on
territory. Call soon for territory is selling
rapidly. L. C. BIUiCKBILI, Agent,
octls • Waynesboro', Pa.
—Farmers take notice that I will take
in exchange for the King Fluting Iron but;
ter, potatoes, apples or wood. Now is your
chance to receive the Lel.
octls L. C. BRACSBILL.
*—Another lot, of Ladies' Foxed Gaiters
vemy cheap, at the Town Hall Store.
—A. lot of Ladies' Kid Button Boots,
just received at the Town Hall Store.
—A new line of Gents Under wear,
very cheap, at the Town Hall Store.
—Come and see the Champion Boot
at the Town Hall'Store. oetB
1n...1f 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.—
TERS, the best regulating preparation known,
and which you know is free frobi "Satan's
Elixir." Reject all the flrey 'Tonics" and
"Appetizers," and cling to that remedy.—
There is no medicine that compares with it.
JUST OPENED OCT—A largeeszortment
of armensware at STOVER. & WOLFF'S,
which they are going to sell cheaper than
ever. The public are invited to call and
examine stock before making purchases.
oct.l 3t •
119)...That dry hacking, cough is the herald
of approaching consumption. To check the
swift Progress of the destroyer, prompt and
decisive measures must be restored to. A
dose of Dr. Morris Syrup 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 value. Call at
the drug store of F. Fowrumax, and inquire
about it, they will furnish you with a sem,
pie bottle. sept 24-10 w
Wour have just received n 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 pnrchasing elsewhere. sop 17
On the Bth inst., by Rev. P. S. Davis,
D. D., Mr. HENRY H. MILLER to Miss
SIRAIT A. Sumas, both of Scotland.
On the 27th ult., by Rev. I. G. Brown,
DEnmex, both of Claylick Hall.
HAMS - 20
8 . UTTER.............. 18
EGGS • - 17
LARD • 10
BALTIMORE October 20, 1874.
FLOUR.—Western Extra at $5.35;d0.
Family and Howard Street at 86. .
WHEAT.—Whito at 1180130 cents
for fair to prime; amber at 130 cents;
prime to choice red at 125(128 cents.
CORN.—New'rnixed at 70®73 cents,
and do. old do. at 90 cents.
OATc3.—Southern at 60C,1 , 63 cents ;
raised Western at 58®59 cents, and de.
bright do. .at 60 cents.
RYE.-1.00®105 cts. for good to pri
I.HE undersigned offers for sale at this
office TWO VOLUMES of the "THE.
ALDINE," beautifully illustrated and new
ly bound. - Will be BW - don reasonable terms
oetfeltf A. G. BL AIR.
Administrator's Kotfce.
NOTICE is hereby given that letters of
- •-administration on the estikto of HARRIET
LAcxv..vs, tate of Washingt-in township, de
c'd, halve been granted to the. undersigned.
All persons indebted to said estate will make
payment, and those having claims will'pre
sent them properly an thentauted for settle
ment. _ CHAS. WEST, Adnfr.
oct22 6t
TltE Auditor appointed by the Court of
Common Pleas of Franklin county, Pa.,
to distribute the balance in the hands of
John Wiles, assignee under deed of volun
tary assignment of Jacob Wiles and wife,
to and among the creditors of said assig
nors—will, for the purpose of his appoint
ment, meet the parties interested on Thurs
day, November 12th, at his office in the
Repository Building in the Borouh •o f
Chamborsburg. GEO. W. WELSU,
oct22 St Auditor.
diaininistrator's Notice.
XTOTICE is hereby 'given that letters of
1.1 administration on the estate of A lexan -
dee Hamilton, late of 'Waynesboro', deed,
have been griinted to the undersigned by
the Register of Franklin County..
911 persons knowing themselves to be in
debted to said estate must make immediate
payment, and all persons having claims a
ga►nst the same must prdsent them to the
undersigned;properly authenticated for set
tlement. JOHN - B. HAMILTON,
oct Ot - Adm'r.
More than One Hundred different, styles
and colors of
to suit the old, the middle-h oed and the
young--in goods better than the best and'
prices cheaper than the cheapest, maintain
ing our reputation e as lenders for all kinds
of Head Gear. The largest variety-of
v - v
Cu.m Bosoffis. Shirt Studs and SiOeVe But
tons, Gents Underwear in. great variety;
and Stockings, Umbrellas, Canes, Satchels,
Pocket-books, &c. •
octls 3tr
43- 393 S --
our own inannfacture of Thick, Sheep, Kh),
Dog Kid and Custom Gloves to tit all sorts,
biZeS and shapes of hapds. ' • '
For the Ladies, all the • popular styles of
Furs, Collars, Boas, Muffg
and Fur Trimmings, of all delicriptions.—
Our ladies $2 Dog ltid Gloves fit as neat—
look as well and will outwear a half dozen
imported Kid, while our domestic and mow
kids at WO and $1,60 will outwear a half
dozen of the imported dollar kids. •
UPDEGRA FF'S Hat, Glove and Fur Fact'y
Opp. Washington House, -Hagerstown.
an absence of fifteen years I again
locate in the town of WayneSboro' for
the purpose or carrying on a first-class Tai.
boring Establishment. None but the best
of workman will be employed, and clothing
made in the most fashionable and 'durable
manner. Also plain suits to suit certain
classes of men.= .Particular attention paid
to cutting men and boys clothing all in
s'yle. Scouring and renovating done up (I T
qnal to any outside of the tido. My place,
of business is on Main Street, nest door tq
Amberson's Drug Store. and ti doors West
of the Waynesboro' Hotel.' By attention
to business, and a disposition to please all;
I hope to receive a liberal share of public pa.:
tronage. Respectfully, ite.,
oct t2-tf JAS. A. FISHER,
MBE snbscriber inibrms his customers
and the public that he continues his
freight wagon daily between litayneiboito
and Greencastle. Persons desiring coal or
other freight taken to or fro willtolease give
him a ca ll .
__ All orders c*n be le ft at the
Store of Martin Geiser.