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Id=170 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 13 July 1871
UKS1NUS COLLEGE! Located at Freeland, Montgomery County, Penn' a. THE'ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT: [FoBJfEELY FlJEEkAND SEMIXA31Y.] . A First-class English, Mathematical and Classical Boarding School for YQUNiG MEN! ANQ BOYS" Undorthe immediate Tuition and Management of tho faculty of the college. TERMS MODERATE. All necessary expenses, including Tuition, Boarding, Washing Books, <Spc, not execedingJ?230 a yea£. THE.COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT will \>c distinct from the academic, and will afford all tlie advantages of a full college <'uiire(Mii tlpe usual higlier .l/.ranches of study under the direction of a Faculty of tix i'rofessops. UgSuThc Academic l ear for both Departments will I* divided iyto the following three tcjruiK—The SVhool ppeninp with tlie l-'iill term, September (>, JS7O to December i!:.'. Whiter term, Junuaiy 4, 1S71 to April 5. Spring term, Arjiil 12 to Jul y 7, 1871. For further information apply to to. J. If. A. BOMBERUER, D. D., . President ...
Id=168 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 13 July 1871
eoastzeid .ajltvts i The following record of one day's accidents, all from the same cause, viz: the use of inferior Coal Oil, is taken from the Philadelphia Ledger of a recent date: ' "The alarm of fire, last evening, at -7 o'- clock, was caused by the burning of the dwelling, corner of 16th and Poplar, resulting from the explosion of a coal oil. Jamp.— Mrs. Hersh, occupying the second story of the dwelling had retired to her department, a few, moments before the discovery of the fire. On entering her room, she was found lying on the floorwrapped in flames." . "About ,7 o'clock yesterday morning, a .coal oil lamp in the hands of Sarah Alexan¬ der, who lives on Cosrehp St. near loth.— She was severely burned. ' "Margaret Colliganresidingin the rearof 618 South st.,_was Durned by the explosion of a coal oU lamp. Her husband, while attempting to extinguish the flame, was also severely burned. Two of the above named victims have since <died of their injuries." AH such fea...
Id=182 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 13 July 1871
\eh i;oens! m;w i,iii)il\ npiIF subscriber.annoancesta. the citizens JL of Ringgpld and vicinity that he has returned from the East with a . stock.pf' : ms^sw ' -o^W-dkk ¦' for Ladies, Misses arid Children; ^embracing all styles; also gaitersshoesetfc; 'for ^Vlen and Boys. He has also" , Groceriesr for. sale, such as .- ; ¦' , . ' ¦' ¦¦- ,.- .. /. - ' ' /A ¦ '' '¦ < u -He continues to iriauufacture to order men's Boot and Shoe and ladies, and children's work of all kinds. ' ' ' " ¦¦ He returns thank for past favors and asks a continuance of public patronage in the future. Ringgold, May, 11,71. . W. STEWART.
Id=171 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 13 July 1871
LIVERY! LIVEBY TI1HE undersigned informs the public gen-Xtirntly that \\e has purchased the Livery heretofore owned by Frank. Wcagley, anil is firily prepared t<» meet tlu; wants of the futnmnnity in hli ne of business. . .He has hail all his cjirriajti' - s neatly re= ]i:iiroil and refitti-d, and his horses are safe, $.vnt It- and fast travellers.. Parties convoyt*l to any point desired, aecompaiiieilLiy a oiirci ' ul driver. • i ' _ ¦¦ Office at the Wiiynonboro v »Hotel, where en attentive hostler Will be in attonibme at ;ill hours of the ni ^ lit.and day. SQuXo c-lt '.ri will l>c sjuroJ to accommodate all who vtiiav pa'TOrji^f liim. ¦ Jj£l", Is. WM. FUXK.
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
Wit in & Jtgmot. ^tod to be^-a boiled egg. ' Good country butter—an old ram. Why might carpenters believe there i: no such, thing as stone? Because the; never saw it. \ - ' . • —^Hello-there," said a farmer to An Irishman, busily-engaged at one of his cherry trees, "by what right you take these cherries V "In/faith my friend," said he, "by my right hand sure." In reply to a young friend leaving a town because some things in it were not exactly to her taste or content, an old lady of experience said:—''My dear, when you have found a place where everybody and everything are always pleasant, and nothingwhataver disagreeable, then lot me knowi add I'll move there too." Someone sends to the Washington Capital a fairly written poem . really containing a bright idea. It represents a" mean old man marketing, who refuses to pay more than half price for eggs, because they aro iftcproductoj' femaleiabor. Eggsactlyso. 4!^#8^e^prineiple-upon~wmclrTfeniale teachers are generally pai...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
.A inost ludicrous mistake occured at a church in a small Eastern, City, during last summer. It lias allthe elements of a farce incident * and inust ' have. been eqiially astonishing to the actors and the audience: , ••. " • ' ,. ' ¦ • ' •• " •;¦ The afternoon service had ended, and «h& congrGQation were arranginc! them* selves for 1 ' the ' benediction, when to the j;reat astonishmerit and manifest interest of the worshipers,, thetood parson decend-«d from the pulpit to tpie desk below, and said iii acfajm, clear1 voice; "Those wish-; ing; to be; united in the holy bands ofmattnmony will now please 1 to come forward. A/deep,stillness instantly fell over the congregation, broken only by the rustling of silk as some pretty girl or excated matron changed her position, to catch the first view of the couple to ' p be married.^ No one however; arose, or seemed in the least inclined to arise. Whereupon the worthy clergyman, deemed his tret no* tice unheard or misunderstood, repe...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
Summer in ACoBNEB.—pear,generou9 summer is at hand, of all seasons moat lavish an3 loving. f .. ¦¦ ¦: : Her full lap holds the blossoms, of a world: her prodigal fingers scatter flowers on - every side, by dusty highways, on mountain tops, in" deep j&elud^l glens.— The daisy's snow she jp ilfeiin the meadows, and tingeBamillionneldBiat once with the gold of buttercup and* red clover. : But none the less does she find time for humble nooks, unnoticed spots of earth. And to us who have but a tiny corner, a narrow back yard in which todo her homage, she comes as truly and as affluently as to palace, garden, or wide sasanna. : . _ Do we drop a few seeds—insert a twig? Immediately her warm hands descend in blessing. Flowers have no airs, no pride, rank or place to keep up. Mignonette will bloom, and violets nestle, roses open their perfumed hearts,, morning glories climb and twine, and lilliesrear then-stately heads asgladly in. one place as another. Give them but earth, sun,...
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
"DOJST'T TELL BETSEY JANE." AN AMUSING LITTLE STOBY.. "And, for'yourlife, ' don't tell Betsey Jane!". . . Mr.' Nicodemus Harding, having uttered this caution in %iow, earnest tone of voice, alighted from a Concord' wagon in front of nis own farm-house "door, and. stood there a few minutes in a brown study, watching the figure of his brother-in-law and the lawyer, as he drove back towards the village of W—^-, where the two men had just come. "Now, Betsey Jane was Mr. Nicodemus "HTftTlllTicr 'a wifiv ft. flfirrincr nntntila * nmil -who made: more butter and cheese, and took more eggs and fowls to market in ithe course of a season; then any other wo-:mftufor miles around. Strong ' healtliy, and: hearty, she made the housework fly, to use her own energetic expression; and if Nicodemus Harding owned his farm that day, and was well-to-do, in fact a rich man to boot, it was owing in no small mensure to the skill and energy, and g eneral go-a-headativeness'of his Betsey. Jane.— What...
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
Odds and Ends BY JOSH BILLINGS. Nature nover makeaenny blunders.— When she make3 a phool she means it. . I hav finall y cum to the • konklusion that the majority" of mankind kan be better educated on the back than in the brain, for good clothes will often make a phool respectable, while cdukashun only serv€3 tew show his weak pints. . As a general thing, an individual who is naatin his person is neat in his morals. ' ' ' Man is my brother, and I know that I am nearer related to him thru ' his vices than I am thru his virtews. Thare is nothing about which the world niafces a few blunders, and ' the individual so menny, as a man's acktualimpprtonse among his.fellow critters. . , . ' . ' A man with a very small head is like a pin without enhyj" very .apt to; gei into things beyond his . depth. v 'V . ' . ; * < " ' The pashWns ov an old Wan-are- often like;hjs teeth/they cease -to trouble him, simply bekause ' the nerve " is dead.- ' . The only pedigree worth transmitting...
Id= 16 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
Points of Etiquette . ; Don't speak of persons, with whom you are slightly acquainted by theit first name. Irritability ' is a breech of good morals as well as good manners. " .' - Gentle courtesy we owe to all. ' ' " Be punctual. It is always annoying to be kept .waiting, and often a serious detriment to one's business. . . ¦ ' . Answer a civil question pleasantly and kindly, evert if you are in & hurry. Jokes are dangerous things, to be used like gunpowder, with extreme caution. If possible, always be at the station at a few, minutes beforCi the cars start,. Getting aboard after the train is in motion is not favorable to bodily safety; nor to that calmness of mind which leads us to act wisel y. . ¦ . • • •. ¦ • ,..-: ' ¦ ,. . . • ¦ -> Don't be, disturbed if you find the best seats taken. As no one knew you were coming, of course they didnot reserve one. Have your ticket inyour. handr^Cbtt- ' T*lctors haven't always the time 'to wait till the portmooeau,jpocket...
Id= 19 : [Newspaper Article] — Waynesboro Village Record — 20 July 1871
A Long ano Weakt Search.—Two years ago a Mr. Nelson married a respectable young girl of Lawrence, Mass. .Two months ago he ran away with another woman, and as a natural consequence went to Chicago. The wife sold out what little furniture she had, ¦ and with her * infant started for this modarn Babylon. She was, however, just too late, he had gone to Detroit. To Detroit shew<fnt, .and there she learned the truant scamp had went to Jackson, Mss. Her money haying been expended, she. set, out- on foot, and arrived at .Jackson only to find that he had gone to Missouri. Mrs; Nelson set out on loot, carrying the child on her . arms, ' and did not pause for-even a day's rest until reaching Livingston county, Mo., always a few days behind the pair, who were making for a relative of Nelson's, Dear Downs, in the above-named county. Mrs. Nelson arrived ' to find that the two had departed the day before for Kansas, and at this point her courage gave out. She had been without money fox...