The Waynesboro' village record. (Waynesboro', Pa.) 1871-1900, December 31, 1874, Image 2
.7n *okra' °Maly guard, Thursday. December 81, '74. airGenetal -hralellan will spend this winter in Egypt. _ iiirThe jury in the perjury case of A. C. Goss, at Baltimore was discharged,hav ing been unable to agree on a verdict. Nun is. even so that journeyman tai )ore in China are harpy with two cents a day wages. img..Christian K. Ross father of the lust boy, now offers a reward of five thous and dollars, and no questions asked, for the return of Charlie Brewster Ross.- iiiirThe President his pardoned Benoni Howard, of New York, sentenced to five years in the penitentiary for counterfeit iva match stamps. • lerNews'from Madeira by way of Lon• dun reports the burning of the emigrant ship Cospatrick, from Lyndon for New York, at sea, Nearly ftvo hundred lives have been lost. ..A Philadelphia manufactory turns out 3,000 umbrellas aday. This is esti mated to be about half the number that are stolen in the same time ; but like the query of the pins.; What.becomes.of the other half? • vir4 boy eight year old, was lately brought into court in New Jersey, charg ed with stealing a five cent piece from his parents. Upon his confession of having taken the money, the Judge at once sent ibr his parents remarking at the same time that he wished he had the power to commit them instead of the boy. ite—A number of gentlemen,embraciug many' prominent Philadelphians,- have formed an organization for the erection of a mammoth hotel in that cit to be com- pleted in time for the Centennial. One hundred gentlemen subscribed $5,000 • mm 'giving a fund of $500,000 to begin operations with. The proposed ho tel will be locatedon Broad steet. tbe ; late Mayor Have meyer, of New York, was admitted to probate on Monday: The value of the property left is estimated at from $3,000,- 000 to $5,000,000. The only heirs are his widow and six sons and two daughters. The will stipulates that Mrs. Havemeyer's income shall nut be more then $lOO,OOO a year, nor less than $5O, 000. • IMPORTANT EYE Orateflott.—lntel ligence of the complete restoration to sight of W. W. Corcoran, Esq., the eminent Washington philanthropist, has been re wired by his numerous fiends here, with much gratification.- Mr. Corcoran writes to his eculist,. Dr. G. 'Reuling, of Balti more, in grateful terms, that he is now a blo to read and write again, with the same eye, which before Dr. Reuling's operation was entirely blind. • Wool) SHED.—An -angry political ex citement prevailed in New Orleans on Saturday. Jest, the worst display of it be ing a street affray between ex-Governol Warmouth and Byerly, itor of the Bul letin, in which the latter was killed.— Warmouth had a standing feud with the Bulletin, and had arranged to settle it by a duel in Alabama, on Monday with one of the editors; 'When Byerly met him on the street, provoked him to a fight, and Warmouth stabbed him so severely that be died in a few hours. Besides this deed of blood, there occurred in the City with in twenty-four hours,other affrays,in which two negroes were killed, and two soldiers Wounded. These indications of the readi ness of New Orleans* for riot, have lead to some fear that a7general conflict may be precipitated, but prominent Louisian ians in Washington have faith that peace will be kept. The National Government is, however, paying close attention to 'the situation, and will interfere to preserve order at the first manifestations of an out break. li► view of the disturbed' condition of affairs at New Orleans, and the danger of an u abreak when the Legislature assem bles, Gen. Sheridan has been ordered to proceed to that' eity,:and to use whatever finve rimy be necessary to suppress insurcc tion and maintain the peace. General Emory has been superseded by General Terry. —On thedeath of one of England's most eminent physicians, all his effects were sold by auction, and among other things was a sealed packet, marked "Advice to Physicians," which brought a great price. purchmer:ou open ne,the packet,read as fidlews : "Keep the head cool, the bow els open and the feet warm." 1f physic is necessary, use Parsons Purgative they are the most scientifically prepared ill that has appeared in the last hundred years. tgli-We received a very pleasant letter of thanks (goal our old friend Kendall, since his return home, for a bottle of Johnson's Anodyne Liniment which we gave him,and which he says has entirely cured him of the troublesome and dangerous cough he had when here. - Itei—"Ven some man slaps me on der shoulder and Says, (1. waggled to hear you vas well; mud den sticks behind my back yia fingers to his nose, I hef my opinion of 40t feller." —"Blots on civilization" is what an ex- Anogo calls tramps. Sofa! Stars. V`' On all accounts of 810 and upwards paid at this office before the Ist Jamiary, 18.75, a de duction of ten per cent. will be made. Aftet that date costs will - be added without respect to per SODS. POSTNEIE Law.—On the first of Janu ary the new postage law, passed by Con gress the 23d - of June last, goes into op eration, which will require the —p-re-pay meat of postage on every copy of the Rec ord sent out of the county. This pre-pay ment must be made by publishers, other wise the paper will not be forwarded. To avoid difficulty in regard to this now reg ulation we make subscribers this proposi tion: To all who shall have, on .the first day of January, paid their subscriptions in ADVANCE, the paper will be scut free of portago. Those failing to make advance payments will be chargedwith the,postage. *The snow has disappeared. ai'The days are lengthening. Is... The Week of Prayer begins on Monday next. Wi'Remember the poor if there those in our widst. r,.Our indulgent creditors send us threatening "missives." Pay up instanter. —Auction at W. A. Reid's grocery to morroireniday)-af is i . —Be ready to turn over that "new leaf' with to-morrow, JanUary Ist, 1875. —The dying year is burning its last em ber—December. —Thelabel on the paper will tell any subscriber how his account stands. RELIGIOIIS.—Rev. C. L. Kezny will preach a New Year's Sermnn in Trinity Reformed Church on Sabbath evening next. IThe barn of Mrs. Hannah Duncan, near Fayetteville, this county, was burn ed on Sunday last. Loss about $2,500. No insurance. Dmtn.:-.-Mr. John Mull, a farmer well known hat dealer, died in Chambersburg, on Monday last, from a paralytic stroke, in the 60th year of his age. HELP WANTED.-A female desiring a situation at general' house work, at lib eral wages, can hear of one by applying at this office. Fora SALE.—Thirty copies of Bar ren' Weekly, forty of Hearth and Home and twelve of American Agriculturist.— Prieb $1.50. Apply at this Office. STOCK roz SALT:.—Attention is ,called to the public sale of valuable stocks by J. B. Hamilton, on the 9th of January. We understand the Geiser Manufacturing Stocks now pay handsome dividends. • rThe man with the "big feet" put in an appearance on Christmas day.— He was "cidered" at Tommy Bringman's new iestaurant,and left town with a pock et filled with peanuts. Ix Tows.—Lew. W. Detrich, EN., our efficient and popular Clerk of the Coun ty Courts was in town last weeks spend ing Christmas with his friend; ladies in eluded, of course. OWOur Carrier will be about to-mor row, New Year's Day, with his customa ry address. It is from the pen of a gift. ed young author. We ask'for.him a lib• oral 'reception. ger We notice the Fountain Gas Light Lamps arc being introltteef3 very gener ally in towns and even small villages in different sectiovs of the etpuntry. Way nesboro' is expected to fall into line ere long. tan. Mrs. Legget,widow of thelate John Legget, post master under Buchanan's admiuistration,died tt he Insane Asylum at Harrisburg, on Saturday last. ller remains were brought to this. place for in terment, on Monday morning.— Opinion.. —The deceased was a sister to Mr. drew Wilson of this town. FEsuvii.s.---The customary Christmas Festivals were held in several of our town churches. On Thursday evening one was held by the Sabbath School in the Luth eran Church, an interesting account t f which is furnished by a correspondent in to-day's paper. Similar entertainments were held on Friday evening in Trinity Reformed Church and St. Paul's Reform ed Chapel. The churches were all hand somely decorated for the occasion with evergreens, etc. and the Christmas Trees presented a charming appearance, partic ularly so to the juveniles in attendance. At St. Paul's Chapel in addition to the musical entertainment, which was of the fiuest order, very interesting and appro priate addresses were delivered by the Pastor, Rev. Mr. Schaeffer, by Rev. Mr. Koster and by Mr. George 1.3. Resser. DESTROYED By FIRE.—We regret to Fee the announcement, that the flouring mill of J. Madison Downey, Eq.—well iu this section of ..Franklin coun ty—was destroyed by fire at Taylortown, Loudon county Va., together with a stock of flour and wheat, on Saturday night a wcok, .. Loss $3,000. FRODI OUR SMITIIBMIRO CORRNSPOND ENT.—The teachers of :Washington Co. Md. held their eighth annual Institute in the Court a irall, in:Hagerstown, .on 'the 21st, 22d and 23d inst. Of the 154 teach ers (the number employed in the Co.) on ly a few were absent. A considerable interest was .manifest; not only by the teachers, but by the citi zens of the town and county.in, general. The day sessions were devoted to the discussion of the various topiOs relative tothe_ Educational work. The evening sessions consisted of addresses, essays, se lect reading etc. Prof. Geo. P. Beard, and Angell . Of the Shippensburg Normal School, Prof. J. H. Shoemaker of Chem bersb urg and others contributed very much in_the_eveningrentertainments. • The Lutheran S. S. as usual held their annual Christmas-festival-at-Smlthsburg:- The prinCipal exercises were singing by the Infant classes under the training of -Miss Sallie Bell, on whom too much praise cannot be bestowed for her untiring ener gies and success in bringing up her class es to that degree of proficiency. A very nice feature of the entertainment was the distribution of candies to all the scholars of the school. Many of the teachers re ceived handsome presents from their class es. The pow were also remembered by several of the larger classes. The evening exercises did not differ much from those in the morning, except that the audience was very richly enter tained by the recital of a beautiful Poem by D. M. Good Jr. of Waynesboro' Pa. Rev. X. J. Richardson and family were very agreeably surprised on Saturday by his congregation in bringing to his berme quite a number of useful' household arti cles, in the form of a general donation.— A beautiful presentation speech was made by Prof. P. M, Bikle of Penna. College, which was responded to by the Pastor very appropriately in a few remarks, thankinl them kind! • appreciated it not, so much for its intrins ic value as for the motives which prompt ed his kind;Parishioners in presenting the gifts. M.. We . cheerfully give place to the followipg communication with reference to the distinguished divine who is shortly expected to lecture in this place: Ilfr. Blair :—We were pleased to ob serve in the RECORD that the citizens of Waynesboro' ere long are to be favored by having an opportunity to hear Dr. Guard lecture. For too much cannot be saithin favor of a man so intellectually endowed as Dr. G. He left our city last Wednesday crowned with the admiration of many who realized that truly a great man had been iu our midst. On Sabbath morning last he occupied the pulpit Of the Liber ty St. M. E. Church, in the evening the Third 'Presbyterian, and Monday and Tuesday evenings he delivered leetutes in Library Hall. The subject Tuesday evening was the same that is announced for W—. Never was any audience more charmed, for nearly two hours eager upturned faces -- gazed spell-bound as it were at this man who possessed such fas cinating power in thought and language. We beard a distinguished divine of our city say at its close "Truly ho is the king of Lecturers." We hope sincerely the good people of Waynesboro' and vicinity will not fail to patronize the lecture and we are sure they will have no cause to regret the price they p •i 1. Respectfully, Dec. 24th 1874. PITTSBURGER. DANGEROUS PRACTICE.—The Valley Spirit makes the following sensible sug gestion, which will apply to more towns than Chambersburg :—lt has become the rule for people to send to the stores fur kerosene oil, after nightfall. The dealer must of necessity bring a light into dan gerous proximity to the oil, to enable him to see to fill the vessel, thereby endanger ing his own life and property. It also suggests the fact that persons are in the habit of filling their lamps in the evening, instead of in the morning by daylight as they should. Kerosen', even of the best quality, is dangerous if improperly used. No amount of familiarity with its use will obviate this difficulty. As a matter of precaution we would suggest that deal ers refuse to furnish the article after dark, and that housekeepers insist upon having their lamps filled and trimmed by day light. Nutnerous terrible accidents teach u 3 that human life and property are al ways at stake where the reverse is prac ticed. ZErAt a regular meeting of Washing ton Grange. No. 73, held December 26, /874, the officers for the year 1875 were duly elected, as follows : Master IL B. F. Funk ; Overseer Martin Funk; Lecturer J. F. Good ; Steward 1). R. Miller; Ass't. Steward 1) 0. Nieodenuts; Cliaplain ........ .......... 1). R. Bosh ; Ti usurer 11. C. Funk ; Secretary D. 0. M. Lecron ; Gate Keeper S. C. Shade'. ; Ceres_ Sarbaugli : ... ... l',llnona Ass't. 6tewaril Alice ~hetflei EN - xi:Lll% - E CumurrrEE.—Lizzie Funk, Al ice Lecron, Jacob G.:Summers. rItI , nTEV.S.—Geo. Shelller, Geo. Carbaugli, Charles West. FINANCk: Commi - rEtt.—llonry X. Stoner, Jacob Sarbaugh, J. P. Good. The‘lnstallation of the above officers will take place on Saturday, January 2d, at 3 o'clock, P. M. —A happy,Ntw YEAR to all 01 : r : ,, oil patrons. A WEEK or PRA - rm.—The Evangeli cal Aliance of the United States has isIP sued the following programme for the Week of Prayer: - • Monday, January4.- , —Thanksgiving Coafession.—Review of the past, Thanks giving for its varied mercies; humiliation; God's blessing in the future. Tuesday,. January s.—National objects for Prayer. For civil governments and all in , authority.; for the increase of intel ligence, the purification of public opinion, and the spread of free institutions through out the•world. • Wednesday, january6.—J - fome objects fur Prayer.—For parents and children, teachers and guardians; for schools and colleges; for tire Christian Ministry'; fur Young Men's 'Christian AssociatiOns tmd Sunday Schools. Thitisday, January 7.-Foreign-Objects for Prayer. The extension of religious liberty throughout the . ..world ;. the preVa -1-etree-ofp-ea-ce-ntiron-g-natieresse of unity among Christians of all lands ; the subordination of international inter course, commerce and science to t h e spread of Christ's Kingdom. - Friday, January 8.-Missionary objects for Prayer.-=For the conversion 'of the Jews; for the deliverance of nations from superstition, and for the conversion of the world to Christ: Saturday, January 9.—Prayer for Reli gious Revival.-For the churches through out the world, for their increase in zeal, spirituality and devotedness, and for a clearer witness for-the truth among them. Sunday, Januarylo.—A general meet ing in' the evening.—Addresses by minis ters of various denominations. Closing exercises. Evening. Union Services will be held iu this place as follows': Monday—St. Paul's Chapel, conduct ed by Rev. McClean. Tuesday—Presbyterian Church, con- , ducted by Rev. Shaeffer. Wednetiday—Triuity Reformed Church, conducted by Rev Spotswood. Thursday—M. E. Church, conducted by Rev. Reedy. Friday—Lutheran Church, conducted y cv Hibshman. Mr. Editor:—lt occurs to me that the Christmas Festival held in the Lutheran chiirch in your town, on Thursday eve-, ning last; and conducted by the Sabbath School of that large and flourishing ion gregation, deserves special notice. Many say it was the best. service of that kind ever held in that house. There was no. effort at display, no aim at "smartness", no attempt at shovr.but good taste and wholesome - instruction characterized the whole worship. The exercises consisted of addresses and music and gifts,.to about two hundred children. Allow me to give you, as far as I can recall, a brief account' of the different parts of the service., Prayer andreadlng of the Scriptures were conducted by the able and esteemed pastor of the Refinni ed Church; Rev. Mr. Hibshman. Then came the welcome address of Dixon Geis er a boy of ten summers, in which he sa luted the audience in the name of the school and then gave altouching account of thi li of our Saviour, reminding us of hiss e-' eetuess and innocence as a babe, also f the song of the angels, 'the joy of the shepherds and homage of the wise men of thelEast. Then we were most charmingly enter tained by a few songs from the Infant School. Never before did the words of the holy Saviour appear so true and sub lime to us as now: "Out of the mouths of babes and sucklings God halt perfect ed praise." The teachers whoever they be, of this department deserve much praise and gratitude for their patience and skill in teaching all,these "little ones" how to worship God so acceptably and 'Well. J. Marbourg Needy now -recited H. Kirk Uhite's hymn, the "Star of Beth lehem" iu a hatural and pleasing manner, so also the Teacher's diadem by Victor Good. Luther Weagley next in an orig inal speech gave a detailed account of the origin and work of the S. School enter prise. He told mo something I did not know and perhaps, some of your readers also are ignorant of it that John Oberlin a Lutheran pastor among the hills of northern Franco first conceived the idea of the.S. School and put his holy idea in to practice. So Robert Raikes does`not deserve the honor of beginning thii bless ed work for Christ no more than Anini go Vespucci the discovery of America.— Let: there be honor to whom honor is due. Joseph Sleasman now recited Pope's description of the. Messiah, certainly one of the grandest pieces of poerty in Eng. literature. Dir. S. proved his speaking abilittes to the delight of all present and no doubt the though( came into many minds, send him to college he will make a preacher. And now came the best "wine of the feast." Mr. Will. Bikle with ten young men of fine address formed a semi-circle and recited from memory many passages of Scripture teaching Christ in object les- sons. They held in their hands different objects in nature as a stone, a root, a vine, to which Christ is represented and laid them upon a table iu the' order recited when the "Chieftain" standing with his tall manly form, and long flowing beard declared in deep full voice, "Christ is first, last, the beginning and the ending, Christ is everything, Christ is all in all." The impression was prollunal. The large au die.nee was moved and thrilled. It was comething new, and striking and original. May Christ be allto us and to everybody. net t ie Sarbatikh ; 11._Morgantli.il ‘vtet music, diF.uotmed by the choir !!,1 un t!L , Of Jo.:- mated at $500,000,000. The increase of State dChts on the war, account was $123, 000,000. The increase of city, town and county debts is estimated at $200,000,000. Total war expenses of the loyal States and the National Govern meat, $6,165,- 237,000. The estimated direct expenditures of the Confederate States on account of the war were $2,000,000,000. Aggregate estimated expens f the war to the country, North and t , $B,- 165,237,000: [COMMUNICATED. The'total receipts from all sources dur ing the second year of the war were leas than $42,000,000. The expenditures were $60,000,000 per month—at the rate of $700,000,000 a year. 'BURNED TO DEATIL-A child was burned so terribly, on the 15th inst. at what has been known as Frautz's Mill, a bout two miles west of Upton, that it died on the ensuing night. The child's cloth ing took fire while the mother was absent, and burned until entirely consumed. It was one of Mr. Hornbraker's children, who resides near the mill. Since - the above was put in type,we learn the following additional particulars from tha G reencastle Echo: "It appears that her mother had gone to the well, about 100 yards distant from the house, for a bucket.of water, and while there she beard her child screaming and saw her running toward her (the mother) enveloped in flames. She immediately ran to the child's rescue and . succeeded in extinguishing the flames, but the child was burned so bad ly that her death was momentarily expect.. ed. Dr. H. G. Chritzman was sent for, who done all in his power to relieve the child from its sufferings. It lingered but a few hours and died in great agony.— How the fire communicated to the child has not been ascertained.— Opinion. A PRESENL-Our esteemed friend, Mr. J. 11. Forney, (of the firm of J. 11, For ney & Co. Commission" Merchants of Bal timore) has placed us under obligations to hi in for an acceptable Christmas pres ent, a gallon of very fine oysters, put up in a neatly bound wooden vessel, barrel shape. Mr. F. with his brother Elie, who is also at present a resident of Balthnore, spent Christmas with their friends- in this place. BIG Iloos.—One day last week Mr. .134. E. Price of this place slaughtered , a couple of fine hogs, fourteen months t , purchased of Mr. George Royer wheu small. They cleaned 420 and 42 pounds. The weig,ht of these, their ago considered, is hard to creel I. • POSTPONEMENT.—Through a tnisun derstauding the special business of inter est to members of Waynesboro' Lodge, I. 0. 0. F., No. 219, will be considered on Tuesday evening, January sth. Jons B. RUSSELL, Seery. i.Wm. Crawford Duffield, of Welsh Run, sold his fora► last week, containing. about 100 acres, to Mr. William A. Hays, for $74 P2r . re—Gerritt Smith, the distinguished philantbropits died the residence of his niece in 'New York on Monday, aged 78 years. • ta - An exchange says that 'allspice is a sure remedy for eroup,as it cuts the phlegm almost instautly and induces free breath- tie—Li!Ale Charlie , _Ross has not yet been found. —Fur the next sixty days we will offer to the trade a choice lot of Wool Poplins, Wool Satins and _ Parley Plaids, at cost.— This is a rare chance to procure good and fashionable tbri;=, at greatly redn.ced I,: eph Kurtz, Esq., interspersed these pleas ing exercises, so that the worship was most entertaining and profitable, as well• as surely acceptable to Him who delights iu the pure praise of men. After some pertinent remarks by the a ble and popular pastor, that we should learn lessons of humility, joy and charity from the Advent of Christ into our iallet world, and also a few 'words from, the su perintendent, the Christmas trees were stripped of their candies and fruits and given to the children, as teketis of friend ship and regard. After this account, I need hardly say I came away, deeply af fected and delighted. My heart was reach ed. My soul was touched. So too the child ren , ..seemed abarmed and happy.— God bless them. If I live to see anoth er Chriitmas and' there is another service I le btu c arc you mrt a , me there. DILIGENCE. Tun COST 9F OUR RECENT WAIL-Mr. David A. Wells has furnished the Col). den Club of England with an essay upon the' expenses, income - and Taxes of the United States. We copy the following statement of the cost of the' rebellion : The whole cost of the war to the North ern and Southern States from 1861 to 1866 is estimated as follows : Lives, 1,- 000,000 ; property, by destruction, waste, etc., $9,000,000,000. The gross expendi tures of the United States from . June '6l. to July 1866, $5,792.257,000. Of this the actual . war expenses were about $5,- 342,237,000. • The expenses of States, counties, cities and towns in the Northern States, not rep resented by funded debts, have been esti- BUSINESS LOC AAA . New Year's Address. When times are hard and money tight, And'prospects seem for more, The people ask and want to know If itis not best to buy ,nt 'Trice & Hoe flich's Store. , Cheap 'Ho , Gloves, Boots and Shoes; As I have told you before, Buy your gooas, (and money-save), At 'Trice & Hoeflich's Store." Alpaca from 25 eta. to $l.OO, good and new, Cheaper than ever before; • And if you don't believe it, Be convinced, by buying at "Price & • Hoeflich's Store." Ladies Gloves and Tisk All new styles bY the score ; Also Gent's Collars and Ties At "Price & lioeflich's Store." Larger stock of Auction Blankets, • Than has ever been seen in town before, Are sold at very low figures At "Price Jr. Hooflich'a Store." o use from kitchen to parlar — fciTi — >rei Yes they have them very cheap, At "Price & Hoe/Hull's Store." dec3l lw A Max IN Runic.---One of the sad dest spectacles in the ;odd is a human being shattered and broken down by the use of ardent spirits. But the damage may be repaired, the ruin restored to per fect soundness, by a course of that• moat powerful of all invigorants, DR. WALK ER'S VINEGAR BrrrEns. Beware of those "tonics" of which rum is an element.— They aggravate disease and promote de dec3l 4n —We still have a few more Wool Blankets to -be sold-at - snetion - figur • -. It Paten & llospuen. LECTURIL—Rev. Dr. Guard,one of the greatest Orators of the age, has been en gaged_to_deliver_a_lectu.re_icr_the _lgetho, dist Church of Waynesboro', some eve ning in January next. Subject—" Mental activities of the age and the Bible." This lecture has been prononnced by competent •judges to be'a wonderful pro duction, and its delivery a grand display of 'the almost matchless powers of this great orator. A diagram of the church can be seen and seats engaged, by oiling on James P. Wolff, A. E. Waynant, or E. A. Her ing. Reserved Seats 50 cents. Families tak ng more than three seats, 40 cents—un- reserve Persons wishing to secure reserved seats should engage early. as they are likely to be taken very rapidly. As soon as tho date of the lecture can be definately fixed ; I: wil! bo announc , e. —Fresh Fish and ,City Sweet Potttoes expected at M. Gaisaa'a Store. dec24'3t ', FOR SALE.—A good Basket Sleigh and Bells. Enquire at this Mee. dec24tf —The person having my Torch-Light Lamp and Two Handle Baskets will please return them. [ci.oe24'3t] M. GRIBBE. —Patronize home industry by getting your Fine Boots made to order at MILLBR Bum. dec24 3t —Go to MILLER Biwa. fur Ladies, Misses and Children's Shoes and Gaiters of all kinds which they offer at greatly re duced prices. dec24 3t —Get your Rubber Overshoes at Mu.- Baos. dec24 3t -- 1 3 , 1 4) :It BROS. have a fresh assort ment of : men's heavy Boots, which they are selling at lower figures than ever be fore offered. Remember the place. de44 3t MILLER Bnos., P. O. Building. JAPANESE PEAS,--200 Bushels pei A ore —Sontething New !-Farmers and Gard ners Read 27118 !—Agents Wanted!-These peas have recently been brought to this country from Japan and prove to be the finest known for table use or fur Stock.- They grow in the, form of a bush from three to five feet high and do not require stiekhig. They yield from 1 quart to a gallon of Peas per bush. A package that will produce fforn five to teu bushels of Peas with circulars giving terms to A gents and full directions as to time end manner of planting, will be sent, prepaid, to any one desiring to act as Agent ou re ceipt of fifty cents. The seed .1 offer are FRESH and GENUINE, this year's pro duction. Now is the time to order, so yen may be prepared for early planting. 'ddress, L: L. OSMENT, Cleyelaud, F enn. Testimanials—We have cultivated the Japanese Pea the past season on a small scale, and we are convinced they are a perfect success. Their yield was enormous. Por the table and the stock.they are un surpassed by any. other pea. They grow well on thin land and are bound to be a No 1 fertilizer. A. J. WIIJTE, Trustee, Bradley Co. H. MX. A. E. BLUNT, Postmaster, Cleveland, Tenn. dec24 3t. FOR SALE.—Hay, Corn and Apples in large and small quanties. dec3 tf • ' J. B. 11Aun.Totsr. MARRIAGE_ Ou the nth inst., by the Rev. F. Kline cater, Mr. John Henry Stuff to Miss Ma ry A. Gingrich, both of Upton, Franklin Co„ At the Presbyterian Parsonage; Decem ber 17, 1874, by Rev. D. K. Richardson, Jacob A. Witmer and Lizzie Barnhart, both of State Line, Md. In Greencastle, November 30,1874, by Rev. S. K. Kremer, Mr. Upton N. Spiel man, of Greencastle, Pu., and Miss Mis souri Eirley, or Hagerstown, Md. ' On Dee. Ist., by the Rev.-W. Owen, Mr. Samuel Wil liatus,of FunkaOwn and Mrs, Elizabeth Edwards, of Green castle. At the residence of the brides mother. on Thursday evening Dee. 24, by Rev. C. L. Keedy, Mr. James B. Creps, of Hag erston n, to Miss Cora E. Ball, from the vicinity of AVaynesboro'. On the 22d of December, 1874. at the home of the bride's parents, by Bishop David Long, of Md., Mr. D. B. Mentzer, to Miss Mary Elizabeth Good, eldwt, daughter of Rev. D. P. Goad, war this place. . On the same day, by Rev. J. F. Oiler Mr. Allen M. Good, to Miss Sallie M. Foreman, daughter of Frederick Fore man, Esq., near upton, Pa. . On Tuesday morning, Dec. 29, at the residence of the bride's parents, by Rev. H. H. W. Hibshman, Mr. H. M. Jacobs, to Miss L. M. Wilson, all of Waynesbo ro', Pa; . On Tuesday evening, Doo.-22d, at the residence of the bride's parents,, by ,Bar. J. F. Detrich, Mr.. W. H.' Summers, of Waynesboro', to Miss Kate A. sp:ifigler, of Centreville, CumberlaniCcounty,-Pa. A one dollar "giseisbaisk" from 'each groom accompanied the last - two notices, for which our young friends•-•in the - nada of the present tight tiniei:---have our Un feigned thanks. For so,kind remembrance of the Printer may they, with their fair help-mates, enjoy a future of *spark) , • felicit IDM:UsA2J2.tt..S., .In Chambersburg, on the morning of the - 28th - insti - Mr. - John - Mull, in the 60th year of his age. In Chambersburg, on the 25th int., Miss Annie M. McGowan, aged 19 years, 5 mouths and 20 days. Miss Henrietta 8., daughter of Rev. Henry Miller of the Reformed church, residing in Waynesboro', died at her fa ther's residence, Weiluesday morning,the 22d inst., aged 27 years, 11 months and 2 days. Fm Vim =AI a if WAYNESBORO' MARKET. (cotatEcraD muna.T.) -BACON-- HAMS BUTTER. EGGS LARD...-. POTATOES . APPLES—Daxgo. — APPEES=---Gazzx HARD SOAP Baltimore, December 28 1874 FLOUR—Howard Street Extra at $4.75@5, and Western do. at $5,10@5,- 15 per bbl . AYH • T.—Southern.at 120®127 cents for goo• to prime red,and 130®135 cents for . eto choice amber, and Western r • . at 122 cents. CORN.—Dry white at 82@83 cents, 74®77 cents for damp, prime yellow at 80®82 cents. OATS.—Southern at 63 cents, mixed Western at 64 cents. RYE:—We quotenominally at 98® 102 cents foi _ood to .rime. FOR RENT. he Subscriber offers for rent his d well frinq house on West Main Street, now occupied by Michael Minter. tf J: R. WOLFERSBERGER. • STRAY BULL. AME to the premises of the subscriber Vabout three months since a Red Mule y Bull, about two years old. , The owner te requested to prove property, pay charges And take him away, deal 3t C:3O FILM wit s .,- THE subscriber offers for rent the house now occupied by Cyrus Schriver in Waynesboro', with 11 acres of improved lima. Possession given on the first of April, 1875. JEREMIA II S. BESORE. dec3l 3t ELECTION NOTICE. HE annual election for Twelve Direc. HE of the Waynesboro' Mutual Fin) Insurance Company will be hold in their office in Waynesboro', Pa., on Holiday the 11th day of funuary, 1875,between the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock. P. M. SIMON LECRON, Prost. Jos. Doesswe, docl7 3w PUBLIC SALE! BANK -STOCK, GEISER I‘[.‘NlrG. CO's. STOCK, • - TURNPIKE STOCKS CUMBERLAND VALLEYCAMP MEETING STOCK. ON SATURDAY, JANUARY OTII, 1,575. rrEE Ftibscriber, Affininita.trator of Alo*,. I lhonilton, tiee'd, will offer at Publie Sale in front of his off tee in Waynesboro', Pa., the follnwing stocks: 53 811.A.IRMS of the Capital Stock of FIRST NATION AL BANK of Waynesboro'. 20 SHARES of tho Capital Stock of the GEISER IfAX UFACT LI:INa COOP.IXY. 11 SI-1.A.13.MS of the Capital Stock of the 14 - ayticsboro, Greencastle and Ilercersburg Turnpike .Roaii. 4 SHARES, of the Capital Stock of the Waynesboro' and ilitrytand ,statg Line Turnpike .Road Co. 10 SHARES of stock of the Combo.land Valley Comp Association of the Methodist Einbco pal Church, dale will commenee at 1 o'clock, wheu terms will be made knnwn by J. B. HAMILTON, Adner. Cleo. Mong Amt. dec24 is 771.01C 7 S Fit D5:4 4 1,111 tuulDP FOR, 1875. Published Onarterly.—Jannary number just issued, and contains over lOU Pages, 500 Engraving.t. descriptions of more than 500 of our beet Flowers and Vegetables, with Directions for Culture, Colored Platte, etc. —The most nsoful and eregant work of the kind in the world.—Only cents for the year.—Pubiisbe.l in English and Berman. Address, J Altus Vicit, Rochester, N. Y. de 24 tf B AN'S< ripllE regular annual meeting. ofthe stock , holders of the First National Bank of Waynesboro', will be held at the banking house, on Tuesday the 12th oflanuary, '75, between the ItonrA of one and three of said day, for the election of nine directors to serve the ensuing year. der2.l 3t JOI PHILIPS, Cashier. .A-T_Tr-r TO N-U ERZ NCI- I rrHE subscriber offers his services to tho .1 citizens of Waynesboro' and the public generally as an Auttioneer. Having had considerable experience at calling sales, etc., he hopes - to able to give general' satis faction Wall who may be pleased to favor him *Rh a trial. Lesidence near the Re forme.' Church. 11. J. WOLF. tied() :.:aa 20 .... 25 .... 22 . , .... 12 - ...... -.-.75 05 11. C. FTYNK.