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Id=232 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 26 October 1871
nDISSOl/UTDXOZNT rffiHE partnership .heretofore existing he-X tween Miller & Beaver was dissolved on the lRtof March'1871hy mutual. consent. The Books are at the old stand.and will be settled by J. W. Miller. All -riersons indebted are.requested-to call and f$ttle immediately. . -• - . ~ . o \ The business will.hereafterjhe.conducted by ¦ ff. W. MILLER & CO. ' mar 16-tf -r-, : '¦'- ' - - THOMAS J. FILBERT, MER CHA NT TAILOR, AND AGENT FOB SINGER'S SEWING MACHINES. BBACON—Country sides for sale by June 20. \V. A. KEID
Id=212 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 26 October 1871
FAIKYTEW MILL' FAMIL Y FL 0 UR, ETC. .nnHE under 4iri;i-d haying refitted and ad-6 ilcd all the latest improvenu'nttj to his Mill, 'fiirmerly Frsints's) announces to the tntblic that fee. \ti now manufacturing a superinr article vf jFAMILt" FLOVItwhich •will bs dclivercil to poTsoniisitmarketiirires. Jle h:is also on hand a supply of MILL ¦STUFFof all kimla, which he will whole-Kile or retail at the Millcr deliver if de-Mrodat the lowy-t market rales. Having (- ¦¦fitted his liill with the moat improved maohinorv he ii"*ls th:it he is enabled to give general Siiiisiaction. ' ' Xh« ¦ .! ;.t-t ra?.r?-^t pnoo pf.!'l f>f Whont ilefi-A- oit nt the Mill. • /t'KR STUFF wantfHi. J&i- - li-~J} 1' .WIP PATTEKSON.
Id=231 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 26 October 1871
WAYNESBORO' COACH FACTORY! OEO. W. HAWICERhaving- withdrawn from the firm of Adams & Hawljer the subscriber informs the public that he continues the Coachmaking business in- all its branches. a£the old • stand. Bo will at all times have a supply of new Buggiesdifferent kinds, on hand-; also second-handed vehicles. Repairing .done .' at short; notice.-p Ho uses the best material and employs good .mechanic*. He returns his thanks to thje public for -their.liharal_autlflaage > and byattention to business, ana a disposition to accommodate hopes ' to merit a liberal share of the same in the future". " ' * l ¦• < Jan. 14-tf ¦ . rJACOBrADAMS '
Id=249 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 26 October 1871
FRESH AND SALTED FISH The Fish department we keep up full, and will play second fiddler to none. All thro' the proper season we get string fishiced shad and herring. We sell sound fish and sell them right that is "the reason we sell "themTffit~CmtOTrrers-wanting-OT[e-shad-100 waited on with the same alacrity.— Housekeepers wanting to lay in a supply for the summer should buy very soon.
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
A Cross Examination One of the most prominent ornaments of the bar, celebrated for his genial disposition, found himself about the close of the war washed ashore high and dry pecuniarily, in the city of -Richmond, where he was forced to hang out his shingle in the Husting Courts. One of his first , clients was a youth, who was arrested at the instance of a respectable negro man of family, for having "rocked" his house and severely injured his daughter with a stone thrown through the window. At the examination, old Pompy was put upon the stand, and proved the charge in such undeniable terms that it would have gone hard with our friend's client had it not beenpDr the cross examination: Lawyer;—'You say one stone came into the room where you were sitting with your family, and struck your daughter ?" —Pomp—"Yes, boss. " Lawyerrr"Where did it strike her ?" Pomp—(Silence for a while) "I don't like to tell, boss," "Lawyer—"But 'you must tell, I demand again, where did it hit her ?"...
Id= 29 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
Kicked by a Mule Jake Johnson had a mule, there was nothing remarkable in the merefact of hu being the possessor of such an animal, but there was something peculiar about the mule. He-^-the^auimal—could kick higher, bite, harder on the slightest provocation and act uglier than any-mule-on—record. One morning riding his property to market, Jake met Jim Boggs, against whom he had an old but concealed grudge. He knew Boggs weakness lay in brag-^ing-and-bettiiig-j-therefor-hesaluted-him accordingly ; ¦ "Hpw are you Jimi! Fine morning. — Hearty squire," replied Jim. "Fineweather. That's ajrice mule you have. - — - " W"ai " n¥" dolcrbeFonr "Bet on? Guess he will that. I tell you Jim Boggs, he's the best mule in this county?* "Great smash is that so?" ejaculated Jim. "Solid truth every word of it. Tell you confidentiall y, Jim, I'm taking him down for betting purposes. I bet he can kick a fly from any man without its hurting~Eun7' 7 "Now, 1 ok here squire," said Jim, "I am not a bett...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
THE DUTY OF LIFE. Look not mournfully back to the Fast, ' The Present's the hour for duty, And life, be it ever so dark, Jrfas moments of Buashineand beauty. Look up 1 fpr the sun is still shining, Although a black cloud may be there Remember the bright silver lining From under the cloud will appear. Sit not with the hands idly folded—E ach one has a duty to do, And if life has its struggles for others, Why have only pleasures for you ? Seek not to pluck only the roses, i-aint riot in the freatof the strife; But put on the armor.of courage, TO fight 'n the battle of life. Look around on the high-ways, and gather, —3Sot -ouly thu flowera-Mo-nwem., But take up the stones that are bruising Some weary, worn traveler's feet; Seek out some cool spring in the desert. * And give to the lips that are dry—Speak a kind word of hope or of comfort To each sorrowing one who goes by. Pluck a thorn from some poor bleeding bosom, , Hake strong some faint heart for the strife; Rouse up the weak...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
JPlisttUautflua landing. BEARING TROUBLE. It was a cold, dismal evening in November, that two laborers might have been seen weuiiing their way along the streets oi a large mauuiae . turiug town. tolowly they proceeded, with dejected countenance, not exchanging a. wonl until the one whom we sh^ll ca.il tJmith, haJled iieiuie u neat little house and liuiaknea the gate. Theu there was such a looJi oi uiic-r misery and despair gleaming iroin his eyes that his companion murmured, "\Ve must trust m God, (smith." ihe words were unheeded, and his companion passed on, while fauuith entered the house. A tall, dark-eyed woman was flitting about, getting supper, tihe gazed up as he entered, exclaiming: "You are late to night I" " Yes, he articulated gloomily, and going to the cfadle he took up the six weeks oia baby, and sorrowtully pressed it to his heart. "1 do wish you would put that child down and get ready for supper," exclaimed his wiie, utter enduring his gloominess for some time...
Id= 47 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
Never forget what a man has said to you when he is angry. If he has charged you with anything, you had better look it up. A person has often been started from a pleasant dream of self-deception by the words of an angry man, who may wish his words unsaid the next hour, but they are past recall. - The wisest course is to take home this lesson with meekness to our souls. It is a saying of Socrates that every man, had need of a ' faithful friend and a bitter enemy; the ono to advise, and the other to show him his faults. Very few men are permitted to be successful; very few men arc permitted to be wise; very few men are permitted to be eloquent; very few men are qualified for statesmen ; very few men are good for anything eminent; and even those who are eminent are men with, like passions with, every one else. Therefore be not discouraged because it is your lot to bo iu humble circumstances because your work is insignificant in the eyes of men—because you are -called to labor in obs...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 2 November 1871
THE NOBLE REVENGE The coffin was a plain one—a poor miserable pine coffin. No flowers on the top ; ho lining of white satin for the pale brow; no smooth ribbons about the coarse shroud. The brown hair was laid decently back, but there was no crimped cap with neat tie beneath the chin. The' sufferer from cruel poverty smiled in her sir ep; she had found bread, rest, and health. "I want to see my mother," sobbed a poor little child, as the undertaker was screwing do ren-^hg tnj. "You cannot; get out of the way, boy; why don't somebody take the brat?" "Only let me see her one minute I" cried the helpless orphan, clutching the side of the charity box, and as he gaze 1 upon the rough box agonized tears crept down the cheeks, . on which no childish bloom ever lingered. Oh! it was painful to hear him cry the words, "Only once, let me see mother, only once t" Quickly and brutally the heartless monster struck the boy away, so that he reeled with the blow. F-or a moment the boy stoo...